Framingham State University - Dial Yearbook (Framingham, MA)
- Class of 1935
Page 1 of 176
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 176 of the 1935 volume:
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State Teachers Lollege
at FI'8HliI1SI16IT1q, Ma5S.
In compiling this edition of the Dial, we have
tried to include all our friendships during our
years at college. It is hoped that you will derive
many happy hours from the recollections brought
to you by the following pages. However, We are
not confining it to those "on the hill," for we owe
so much to parents and friends who have made it
possible for us to be here, that we give to them
one of the foremost places in our thoughts as well
as in our Dial.
HOURS OF THE DIAL
FIRST HOUR FACULTY
SECOND HOUR SENIORS
THIRD HOUR JUNIORS
FOURTH HOUR SOPHOMORES
FIFTH HOUR FRESHMEN
SIXTH HOUR SENIOR BIOGRAPHY
SEVENTH HOUR FORMER MEMBERS OF
EIGHTH HOUR ORGANIZATIONS
NINTH HOUR ATHLETICS
TENTH HOUR HUMOR
ELEVENTH HOUR AUTOGRAPHS
TWELFTH HOUR ADVERTISEMENTS
MILLICENT M. COSS
The Class of Nineteen Hundred and Thirty-Five A
dedicates this volume in appreciation of her many services
rendered us, our Alumnae, and our College.
TO THE CLASS OF 1935
The message I should like to give to you is found in the words of a simple
little metaphorical poem:
If you canlt be a pine on the top of the hill
Be a scrub in the valley-but be
The best little scrub on the side of the hillg
Be a bush if you can't be a tree.
If you can't be a bush be a bit ofthe grass
Some highway to happier makeg
If you canlt be a muskie then just be a bass
But the liveliest bass in the lake!
VVe can't all be captainsg some have to be,
There's something for all of us here
There'S big Work to do and therels lesser to do
And the task we must do is the near.
If you can't be a highway then just be a trailg
If you can't be a sun be a star,
It isn't by size that you win or you failg
Be the best of whatever you are."
With all good wishes for your happiness and success,
MILLICENT M. Coss
FRANCIS A, BAGNALL To the Class of 1935 is .commended the inspiring appeal of
one of Amer1ca's greatest thinkers and writers.
PRESIDENT "No man shall place a limit to thy strengthg 4
Such triumphs as no mortal ever gained
May yet be thine, if thou wilt but believe
In thy Creator and thyself. At length,
Some feet will tread all heights now unattained-
Why not thine own? Press ong achieve! achieve!"
EDITH A. SAVAGE
' "He that is slow to anger is better than the mighty, and he
that ruleth h1s spirlt than he that taketh a c1ty."
SARA M. ARMSTRONG
HONORARX' CLASS MEMBER
"Purpose, brains and will: these tell the whole story."
STUART B. FOSTER
SENIOR CLASS ADVISOR
"Stake your counter as boldly every whit,
Venture as warily, use the same skill
Do your best, whether winning or losing it."
MR. FREDERICK W. RIED
FACULTY ADVISOR FoR THE DIAL
The Dial staff wishes to express its appreciation
to Mr. Ried for his co-operation as faculty advisor
this year, which marks the twentieth anniversary
of this publication under his leadership.
FLORENCE E. AMIDON
29 Pleasant Street, Framingham, Mass.
D7'65JmdkliHg, Texliles, Hifloric Trxtilex
Teacher of Dressmaking, Newton Vocational High School, Newtonville, and
Womenis Educational and Industrial Union, Boston,
"Self-reverence, self-knowledge, self-control,-
These three alone lead life to sovereign power."
FRED W. ARCHIBALD
154 Maynard Road, Framingham, Mass.
Tufts Summer School, Harvard Summer School, Normal Music School. Super-
visor of Music, Public Schools of Eastern Massachusettsg Salem Normal School,
Instructor in Boston University Summer School, Baritone Soloistg Chorus and
"A man should never be ashamed to say he has been in the wrong, which is but
saying in other words that he is wiser today than he was yesterday."
MARION A. BRYANT
9 Dana Street, Cambridge, lNIass.
Afrirlanf Malron, Peirre Hal!
Diploma, State Normal School at Framingham.
"A great spirit never can be beaten. Many an iron soul has been broken, only
to be moulded anew into something greater and stronger than before."
-GEORGE MATTHEW ADAMS.
MURIEL CABOT BUCKLEY
11 Orchard Street, Belmont, Mass.
EZKWZFYIIHILV Clollzing, Drew .4pprerizzfi0n, Hiylorir Texliler
Graduate OfState Normal School at Framingham, and Of Teachers College, Colum-
"It is the highest satisfaction to have a work to which we can give our best."
-ROY L. SMITH.
RUTH H. CARTER
13 Clyde Road, Watertown, Mass.
Reading lllelhody, Engfish, Book Sefeclion
State Normal School at Framingham, B.S. in Education, Boston University.
Summer Session: Columbia, Harvard, Boston University, London University'
M.E., Boston University. -
"Of what shall a man be proud if he is not proud Of his friends?"
-ROBERT Louis STEVENSON.
ELEANOR F. CHASE
-15 Highland Street, Amesbury, Mass.
B.S., Massachusetts .Agricultural Collegeg M.S., Massachusetts Agricultural Col-
legeg Assistant in Chemistry, Massachusetts Agricultural Collegeg Research As-
sistant in Food Chemistry, and Graduate Student at Columbia University, Ph.D.
"I hope that I shall always possess firmness and virtue enough to maintain what
I consider the most enviable Of all titles-the character of an honest man."
SARA S. CUMMINGS
35 Cambridge Road, Woburn, Mass.
Hislory and Civic:
A.B., Colby College, l907g Boston University, History Instructor, English High
School, Lynng Head of Girls' Department, Lynn Continuation School.
"For truth has such a face and such a rnien, As to be loved needs only to be seen."
CHARLES E. DONER
Diploma, Zanerian School of Penmanship, Columbus, Ohiog Hefiiey School of
Commerce, Brooklyn, Spencerial Commercial School, Cleveland, Editorial Staff,
Business Journal, New Yorkg Commercial Teachers Feclerationg Zanerian Penman-
ship Association, New England Penmanship Association.
"Friendship is the shadow of the evening which strengthens with the setting
sun of Life."
LUCILE G. FRENCH
50 jackson Road, West Medford, Mass.
Head of Hourelzold Arts Department
Diploma, State Normal School at Framingham, B.S., and M.A., Teachers College,
Columbia University, Assistant in Science, Framingham Normal School, In-
structor in Foods, Teachers College, Columbia Universityg Director of Foods and
Nutrition, James Milliken University, Decatur, Illinois, Instructor of Foods, Pine
Manor, Wellesley, Mass.
"Let not future things disturb thee, for thou wilt come to them if it shall be
- . , 7
nlecessary, having w1th thee the same reason which thou now usest for present
l 15 l
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A THE DIAL
GRACE BROWN GARDNER
53 Milk Street, Nantucket, Mass.
Bfofogy, Ilflirrobiology, Nalzzre Sindy
Diploma, State Normal School at Bridgewater, A.B., Cornell University, A.M.,
Brown University, Primary Schools, New Bedford, Harrington Normal Training
School, New Bedford, Head of Department of Biology, B.M.C., Durfee High
School, Fall River.
This was a favorite quotation of Dr. Chalmers', which he often gave in chapel:
"Truth is tough. It will not break, like a bubble, at a touch, nay, you may kick
it about all day, like a football, and it will be round and full at night."
fOLIVER VVENDELL HOLMES.
MAUDE B. GERRITSON
9 Church Street, Framingham, Mass.
Engffsh Composifzbfz, Lilemlzzrf
Diploma, State Normal School at Framingham, B.S. and A.B., Teachers College,
Columbia University, A.M., Wellesley College.
"One of the special needs of our day is more time for meditation and reflection."
CORINNE E. HALL
16 Linder Terrace, Newton, Mass,
Hozuehold f1flf77Zf7lli.Yf7'!lff07Z and Przzrlice Tmrhfng
Diploma, State Normal School, Framingham, A.M., Teachers College, and Special
Diploma in Household Arts, Columbia University, University of California,
Berkeley, California, Supervisor of Home Economics, Danbury, Conn., Teacher
of Foods, New York City, Manual Training High School, Denver University, and
Massachusetts State College, Amherst.
"The goal in education is always the acquisition of knowledge, the training of
some permanent capacity for productiveness or enjoyment, and the development
-CHARLES W. ELIOT.
EMMA A. HUNT
North Charlestown, New Hampshire
Hygiene, Genera! Scienre
A.B., Wellesley College, 1914, A.M., Teachers College, Columbia University, 1925,
Summer Session M.A.C., Assistant Biology, State Normal School 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
"That which we do because we feel we should set an example lacks sincerity and
is unconvincing. It the thing is worth doing, do itg but do it because of its intrinsic
-EMMA A. HUNT.
EVELYN W. KEITH
Greendale Station, Worcester, Mass.
Ma!f'0n, Insfrurfor Qi In.vtifu!z'on1z! .flflzznzzgemfnf
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.
"A leading object in education is the cultivation of the critical discernment of
beauty and excellence in things and in words and thoughts, in nature and human
HCHARLES WILLIAM ELIOT.
8 Wiswall Circle, Wellesley, Mass.
Speerlz, Pfzyiiml Edzzczzfion, Direcfor of Dmmafics
Leland Powers School of Spoken Word, Boston, Diploma, State Normal School,
Framingham, Rice Summer School of Spoken Word, Oak Bluffs, Columbia College
of Expression, 1922-1923, Columbia Normal School of Physical Education.
"To evoke in oneself a feeling one has experienced, and having evoked it in
oneself, then, by means of movements, lines, colors, sounds, or forms expressed in
words, so to transmit that feeling that others may experience the same feeling-
this is the activity of art."
1 17 1
149 Highland Avenue, Winchester, Mass.
Freneh, Educalion, Cilizenship 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, ,Iouy-en-Josas, Alliance Francaise, Universite de
Paris, Institut de Phonetique, Framingham High School, Teacher of French and
German, 1914-1928, Repetitrice d'Anglais, Ecole Normale d'Institutrices d'Angers,
La gloire, dont la voix t'enivre et te caresse,
Vainement te proclame heureux et triomphant,
Si la bonte n'a pas, en un jour de tendresse
Grave ton souvenir dans la coeur d'un enfantf
-PIERRE DE Nou-mc.
29 Denwood Avenue, Takoma Park, Maryland
Resident Supervisor of Vocalionezl Household Arts
Diploma, State Normal School at Framingham, B.S., University of Minnesota,
Teacher of Cookery, Washington, D. C., Home Demonstration Agent, University
of Minnesota, Instructor of Foods in Teacher Training Department, University
of Minnesota, Consultant in Nutrition, Massachusetts Department of Health.
"'Tis education forms the common mind
just as the twig is bent, the tree's inclined"
ELIZABETH C. MACMILLAN
619 North Camden Drive, Beverly Hills, California
Lunchroom Management, Household Administrofion
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.
"Purpose is what gives life a meaning."
-C. H. PARKHURST.
VVILLIAM H. D. MEIER
177 State Street, Framingham, Mass.
Head of Depzzrlmenl of Biofogy
Diploma, Illinois State Normal University, A.M., Ph.D., Harvard, Teacher rural
schools, principal high schools, superintendent city schools in Illinoisg Instructor
of Botany, Harvard University, Author, "Herbarium and Plant Descriptionsf,
"Plant Study," "Animal Study," "School and Home Gardens," "Study of Living
Things,', 'AOpen Doors to Sciencen with Otis W. Caldwell, "Exercises in Science,"
and "Essentials of Biologyn with Lois Meier, and "Biology Notebookuwith
"Prove all things, hold fast that which is good."
HAZEL REUTHER NIETZOLD
303 South Street, Northampton, Mass.
iixsislanl Pmrtiml Afrls Deparlmen!
B.S., Massachusetts School of Art, 1928, Summer Sessions, Massachusetts 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, VVeymouth, 1929-1933.
"You can live without Art but not so well."
27 Owatonna Street, Auburndale, Mass.
Sopfzomare Clothing, Clzildrenfv Clollzing, Hisforir Textiffr
Framingham Normal School, Massachusetts School of Art, B.S., M.A., Teachers
College, Columbia University, Settlement VVorker, House of Seven Gables, Salem,
Mass., Instructor of Clothing, Northfield Seminary, East Northneld, Mass.
"The teacher like the poet must be born and then born again, for the spirit must
quicken the spirit, and life inspire life, before knowledge can grow to wisdom."
-ALICE FREEMAN PALMER.
e THE DIAL
LOUIE G. RAMSDELL
9 Church Street, Framingham, Mass.
Diploma, State Normal School, Framingham, Ph.B., University of Chicago,
M.S., University of Chicago.
"The chosen people of the future can be no nation, no race, but an aristocracy
of the whole world in Whom the vigor of Vklestern action will be united to the
serenity of Asiatic thought."
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, Blooms-
burg, Penna., Air Service, VVar Department, D. C., Cataloguer Free Public Library,
Endicott, N. Y.
"But to every man there openeth
A High VVay and a Low,
And every man decideth
The YVay his soul shall go."
FLORENCE I. ROBBINS, R.N.
120 Main Street, Avon, Mass.
RFJffiUI1f Nzzrie, fnflrzzffor of Hama Hygiene and Care of the Sirk
Diploma, Framingham Hospital.
"The most satisfactory thing in all this earthly life is to be able to serve our
fellow-beings-first, those who are bound to us by ties of love, then, the Wider
circle of fellow-men. To be of service is a solid foundation for contentment in
-CHARLES W. ELIOT.
eTHE DIAL ee
35 Salem End Road, Framingham, Mass.
Direrlor of T1'zz1'ni11g and Imfrzzrlar in fllfzzfzemzzfirs
Diploma, State Normal School at Bridgewater, B.S., Columbia University, hf1.A.,
New York University. Service in Public Schools of Massachusetts, Normal Prac-
tice School at Framingham, Prince School of Store Service, Simmons College,
Cleveland School of Education, School of Education, New York University.
"Keep a red heart of memories
Under the great gray rain sheds of the sky,
Under the open sun and the yellow gloaming embers.
Remember all pay days of lilacs and songbirds,
All starlights of cool memories on storm paths."
DEBORAH M. RUSSELL
-1 Hudson Street, Wlorcester, Mass.
Diploma, State Normal School, Framingham, Chief Dietitian, Boston Floating
Hospital, Summer Courses, Columbia University, B.S., Teachers College, Colum-
bia University, A.M., Columbia University, Courses, Boston University and
Harvard University, Member, American Chemical Society, American Association
for the Advancement of Science.
"There is no storm but this
Selfwill or cowardice
That braves us out.
We raise the storm 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 fear.
1140 Boylston Street, Chestnut Hill, Mass.
A.B., Radcliffe College, 1914, M.A., Wellesley College, 1931, Composition Tutor
at Wellesley and Wheaton Colleges.
"All the world's accomplishment has lived, at the beginning, in the imagination
of dreamersf'-R. W. S.
THE DIAL- ---
ANNIE L. D. SWAN
Mairon, Harare Mann Hall
Diploma, Posse-Nissen School or' Physical Education.
"So challenge. us with the need of. the world that we may contribute to it at
least one good life, adventurous for righteousness."
-From a prayer by HARRY EMERSON FOSDICK.
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, I-Ioosick Falls, New York, Kansas State Teachers College at Emporia,
Sargent School Camp, State Normal Summer School at Hyannis.
l "Our grand business is not to see what is dimly in the distance, but to do what
is clearly at hand." -CARLYLE.
MAY C. TURNER
Diploma, Stout Institute, Menomonie, Wisconsin, B.S., M.A., Columbia Uni-
versity, Diploma, Supervisor of Household Arts, Teachers College, Columbia Uni-
versity, 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 Economics 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 University, 1932-1933.
"The most manifest sign of wisdom is combined cheerfulnessf'
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.
"Be resolutely and faithfully what you are'
Be humbly what you aspire to be."
LINVVOOD L. WORKMAN
17 Church Street, Framingham, Mass.
Household Physics, Soriology and Sofia! Problems
A.B., Colby College, 1902, Tufts Summer School of Biology, Harpswell, Maine,
1902, Ed.M., Graduate School of Education, Harvard University, 1927, Instructor
at Colby Academy, Wakefield High, Watertown High, Principal of Higgins Classi-
cal Institute, Principal of Peters High School, Southboro.
Procrastination has been called a "thief of' time." It is also a severe tasl-:mister
of nervous energy and of disposition.
Pres idenf . .
MIRIAM RO'l'H ROFF
DR. STUART B. FOSTER
VERA ADELE BISBEE "Bis"
8 MYR'I'LE STREET, SAUGUS
Student Co-operative Association C3, 41, Secretary C41g President of Crocker,
Handbook Committee C315 Home Economics C414 Stunt Show Cl, 2, 3, 41.
"It is not mirth, for mirth she is too stillg
It is not wit, which leaves the heart more chill,
But that continuous sweetness, which with ease
Pleases all round it from the wish to please."
ELIZABETH EDITH BOYNTON "Betty"
MAIN STREET, RUSSELL
Fling Alrts C115 Home Economics Cl1g Quiet and Order Committee C21g Y. W. C. A.
C y 7 "In quietness and confidence shall be your strength."
87 WEST' STREET, RANDOLPH
A'Kempis Cl, 2, 3, 41, Chairman A'Kempis Dance Committee C414 Athletic Asso-
ciation C11g Fine Arts Cl, 41, Home Economics C11g Baseball Cl1g Basketball C215
Hockey C21g Stunt Show C41g Volley ball C21g Quiet and Order Committee C11.
"Every generation laughs at the old fashions, but follows religiously the new."
DOROTHY AUGUSTA BRIGHAM "Dot" "Brigham"
19 HIGHLAND STREET, SHARON
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Member Cl, 21, Fine Arts C1, 2, 41, Library Committee
"We do not choose our own parts in life, and have nothing to do with those
parts.-Our duty is confined to playing them well."
FLORENCE V. CAVANAGH "Flossie"
135 PARSONS STREET, BRIGHTON
Gate Post Staff K3, 41g Commuters' Association fl, 2, 3, 41g Tennis Cl, 2, 3, 45.
"The crimson low of modest o'ers read
g Y P
Her cheek, and gave new luster to her charms."
-DR. THOMAs FRANKLIN.
GUENIVERE BERTHA CAVERLY "Guenny"
15 ASTICOU ROAD, JAMAICA PLAIN
Gate Post Stal? C3Jg Commuters' Association CI, 2, 3, 453 Fine Arts Cl, 45, Home
Economics CZ, 4Dg Y. W. C. A. fl, 31.
"Gentleness succeeds better than violence."
LOUISE G. CLARKE
60 DARTMOUTH STREET, SOMERVILLE
Dial Staff C4Dg Athletic Association Cl, 2, 32, Fine Arts Cl, 2, 35g Stunt Show Qlg
Y. W. C. A. C4j.
"Heart to conceive, the understanding to direct, or the hand to execute."
FLORENCE KINGSTON COURTIS "Flossie"
57 ELM STREET, MARBLEHEAD
Quiet and Order Committee QD, Fine Arts KU, Fine Arts Play QD, Stunt Show Cfljg
Y. W. C. A. 12, 3, 41, Cabinet Member
"As merry as the day is long."
CHRISTINA MAY CROCKETT "Chris
Fine Arts CID, Hockey Cl, 2, 39, Home Economics Cljg Y. W. C. A. C-lj.
"It is the heart and not the brain
That to the highest doth attain."
LORENA R. CROWLEY "Laurie
26 KING STREET, WORCESTER
Senior Dramatic Class Play C415 A'Kempis C4Jg Basketball
"A thing of beauty is a joy foreverg
It's loveliness increasesg it will never
Pass into nothingnessf'
RUTH MARTHA CULLEN
42 HOLYOKE STREET, EASTHAMPTON
Fine Arts CD5 Home Economics C1, 2, 3, 41.
"In your patience, ye are strong."
Fine Arts CDg Home Economics CI, 4-jg Stunt Show Cl, Zjg Y. W. C. A.
"Silence is more eloquent than words."
ANNETTE DEMPSEY 4'DempSey"
27 Osoooo STREET, FXTCHBURG
Treasurer at Crockerg Gate Post Staff C314 Choir C415 Dial Dance Committee C21g
Glee Club C2, 315 Basketball Captain C31.
"The reward of a thing well done
Is to have done it."
MARY R. DOGINIKAS "Doug"
204 STAFFORD STREET, WORCESTER
Class Treasurer C3, 41, A'Kempis C213 Chemistry Council C413 Commuters' Asso-
ciation C1, 2, 3, 41, Senior Prom Usher.
"And skill's a joy to any man."
MARCIA HELEN DONOVAN
23 BERTHA STREET, LONVELL
Gate Post Staff C3, 41, Junior Prom Committee, Senior Prom Committee, A'Kempis
Cl, 2, 3, 414 Fine Arts C1, 2, 41, Fine Arts Play C415 Home Economics C113 Stunt
Show C21, Chairman C4-1, Junior Prom Usher.
"Rare compound of oddity, frolic and fun,
To relish a joke, and rejoice in a punln
DORIS ELEANOR DREW
285 HIGH STREET, ATHOE
Y. W. C. A. Cl, 2, 41, Choir C415 Fine Arts C31g Glee Club Cl, 2, 3, 41, Home Ecol
nomics C115 Stunt Show
"Among good things, I pro.ve and Hnd
The quiet life doth most abound."
l 29 l
RUTH ELEANOR ERNST "Ruthie"
92 MILL STREET, NEWTON CENTRE
Y. W. C. A. C3Dg Commuters' Association C1, 2, 3, 45.
"A conscience worth keeping."
CATHARINE AUGUSTA FAUNCE "CafTy"
226 METROPOLITAN AVENUE, ROSLINDALE
A'Kempis C1, 2, 3, 415 Athletic Association Cljg Chemistry Council C215 Home
Economics C2D, Orchestra CD3 Stunt Show C3Dg Baseball C113 Basketball Cljg
Hockey CID. P
"A merry heart doeth good like a medicine."
FLORENCE ELIZABETH FORSYTH "Flossie,'
21 HIGHLAND AVENUE, ARLINGTON
Y. W. C. A. Cl, 3, 4Jg Home Economics Cl, 2, 35.
"Words are easy like the wind
Faithful friends are hard to End."
MARION CLARE GARDNER
174 DEWEY' STREET, WORCESTER
Commuters' Association C1, 2, 3, 415 A'Kempis Cl, 2, 3, 4Jg Home Economics
Cl, 2, 3, 4J.
"Silence is the great art of conversation."
AGNES GERTRUDE GARVEY "Aggie"
15 WYEST AVENUE, SALEM
President of Horace Mann C413 A'Kempis Cl, 313 Athletic Association C2, 3, 413
Choir C41g Fine Arts Cl, 21, Vice-President C41g Handbook Committee Chairman C413
Home Economics C1, 41, Hockey Cl, 2, 3, 41, Yale C3, 415 Volley ball C2, 31, Captain
C414 Baseball C115 Christmas Play C41g Christmas Song Leader C413 Student Co-
"The only reward of verture is virtue,
The only way to have a friend is to be one."
ROSE A. GLYNN
59 PARK STREET, HAVERHIL1.
Athletic Association Cl, 2, 3, 41, President C41, Secretary C213 A'Kempis C1, 2, 41,
Baseball Cl, 2, 3, 41, Captain C31g Basketball Cl, 21, Harvard Basketball C213 Hockey
Cl, 2, 413 Stunt Show Cl, 2, 3, 41, Chairman C11, General Chairman C41g Volley ball
Cl, 2, 3, 41, Mock Man Dance Committee C213 Athletic Association Conference
Delegate C2, 31, Ofricial Delegate C413 Junior Prom Usher.
"Ability involves responsibilityf'
RITA O. GOULD
22 GASTON STREET, ROXBURY
Commuters' Association C1, 2, 31.
"And her voice was the warble of a bird,
So soft, so sweet, so delicately clear."
WINNIFRED P. GRANGER 4'Winnie
DILLA STREET, MILFORD
Dial Staff C41g Chemistry Council C113 Commuters' Association Cl, 2, 31g Fine
Arts C11g Home Economics C1, 2, 3, 41.
"Gracious to all, to none subservient,
VV1thout offense he spake the word he meant."
-T. B. ALDRICH.
- THE DIAL
RUTH GHRTRUDE GRANT
388 TARREX' S'rREE'r, Baocicrou
Sub-Chemistry Council Cllg A'Kempis Cl, 3, 41g Class Day Committee C4Jg Fine
Arts C4jg Home Economics Cl, 3, 4Dg Stunt Show C4D.
'4The best of me is diligence."
ETHEL LORENA GROVES 4
27 LINDEN STREET, FRAMINGHAM
Commuters' Association Cl, 2, 3, 41.
"Endurance is the crowning quality,
And patience all the passion of great hearts."
LUCILLE HATHAWAY "Ceily"
7 CARESBROOKE STREET, ANDOVER
Class and Club Council Publicity Manager CD, Vice-President of Peirce Hall Cllg
Athletic Association CU, Harvard Chairman Cllg Choir C4Dg Fine Arts C1, ZH, Fine
Arts Play CD, Glee Club Cl, 2, 3, 41, Vice-President C4Q, Publicity Manager C3Dg
Home Economics Cljg Basketball Cljg Stunt Show C2lg Chemistry Council C1, ZH,
junior Prom Usher.
"A graceful and pleasing figure is a perpetual letter of recommendation."
VVANDA L. HAZNAR "Wan" "Wanny"
129 BA'rEs ROAD, NEW BEDFORD
Treasurer of Peirce Hall C4jg Athletic Association CZ, 3, 41, A'Kempis C423 Choir C455
Home Economics C3, 4Dg Basketball Captain C3D.
"The secret of success is constancy of purpose."
THEODATHA GERTRUDE HOITT "Datha"
170 WESTERN AVENUE, LYNN
Student Cooperative Association C21, Choir Cl, 41, Glee Club Cl, 2, 3, Fine Arts
Play C31, Quiet and Order Committee C11g Stunt Show Cl, 2, 3, 41, X. XY. C. A.
Cl, 2, 3, 41, Social Service VVorker C3, 41, Chairman of Bazaar C3, 41.
"It is the best of all trades to make songs, and the second best to sing them."
BETTY HOLMES "Holmesv'
BURT STREET, NORTON
Chairman Library Committee C41, Student Co-operative Association C41, Student
Co-operative Dance Committee C41g Fine Arts Cl, 2, 41, Home Economics Cl, 2, 41,
Y. VV. C. A. Cl, 21.
"Ay, sir, to be honest as this world goes,
Is to be one pickld out often thousand."
DOROTHY E. HUTCHINSON "Dot" "Hutch"
423 HIGHLAND AVENUE, VVEST SOMERVILLE
Student Cooperative C11, Class and Club Council C11, Treasurer C21, Secretary C314
Secretary of Horace Mann C41, Gate Post Staff C21 Class President C11, Choir C41,
Chemistry Council C11, Glee Club Cl, 2, 31, Home Economics C41, Athletic Associa-
tion C11, Tennis C1, 21, Stunt Show C1, 41.
L'Thought means life, since those who do not think do not live in any high or
real sense. Thinking makes the man."
BARBARA S. KEEDY "Barb"
5 SALEM STREET, TAMHERST
Dial Staff C41, General Chairman of Publication Dance C41, Athletic Association
C1, 2, 3, 41, Fine Arts C3, 41, Home Economics C3, 41, Choir C41, Y. W. C. A. C11,
Stunt Show C2, 3, 41, Baseball C2, 31, Basketball Cl, 21, Yale Substitute Cl, 21,
Hockey C1, 21, Tennis C1, 21.
"Men of the noblest dispositions think themselves happiest when others share
their happiness with them."
l 33 l
-- - -THE DIAL -e - A
ELEANOR MARIE KELLY
175 BROWN AVENUE, ROSl.INDAI.E
Handbook Committee Cllg A'Kempis Cl, 2, 3, 43g Commuters' Association Cl, 2,
3,455 Fine Arts CU, Home Economics Cllg Stunt Show C3j.
.NPO improve the golden moment of opportunity and catch the good that is
within our reach, IS the great art of life."
MARY CECELIA KENNY "Kenney"
74 WAS!-HNGTON STREET, IVIARLBORO
Chairman Judiciary Board C454 Student Co-operative Association C3D, Vice-Presi-
dent C4Dg Class and Club Council C3Dg Class President C3D, Vice-President Cl, QQ,
Student Co-operative Dance Committee C3l, C. C. C. Dance Committee C3Jg
Senior Prom Usherg Commuters' Association Cl, 2, 3, 455 Fine Arts CID, A'Kempis
CU, Stunt Show
"A good disposition is more valuable than gold, for the latter is the gift of fortune,
but the former is the dower of nature."
ELIZABETH EASTON KING "Bette"
NOR'FH STREET, GRANBY
Class and Club Council C2lg Class VVill C4-lg Gate Post Staff C3, 4Dg Publication
Dance Committee C-Hg Class Day Committee C4lg Yale Costumes CD, Mockman
Dance Committee CU, Yale Toastmistress C4lg A'Kempis Cl, 2, 3, 41g Fine Arts
Cl, 2, 3, 4D, Chairman Costume Committee C4Jg Home Economics Cl, 4Qg Stunt
Show Cl, 2, 3, 4l.
"Every production of genius must be the production of enthusiasm."
BERNICE MURIEL LANDRY "Buddy"
40 HIGH S'i'REE'r, PLYMOUTH
Fine Arts Cl, 2, 3, 4j, President C4j, Chairman Fine Arts Play C4lg Athletic Asso-
ciation Cl, 2, 3, 4lg Class and Club Council C3, 4Dg Home Economics Cl, 'ljg Stunt
Show C2, 3, 4-lg Hockey Cl, ZH, Basketball Cl, QD, Class and Club Council Dance
"A life spent worthily should be measured by deeds, not years."
ASTRED LINNEA LARSON
239 CONGRESS STREET, MILFORD
Commute-rs' Association CI, 2, 3, ID.
"Gentle in manner, strong in performancef'
-CLA L'DIO AQITAVIVA.
MARGARET MARIE LAVELLE "Midge"
57 CLARK STREET, CLINTON
Commuters' Association fl, 2, 3Dg Basketball CD, Hockey CID.
"You have a natural wise sincerity."
CHRISTINE ELIZABETH LEAVITT
196 HOWARD STREET, FRAMINGHAM
Class Secretary Cljg Dial Staff C-U, Commuters' Association fl, 2, 3, LD. Commuters'
Activity QD, Glee Club Cl, 2, 3, -1-J, Librarian QD, Basketball CID, Hockey Captain.
29 VVASHINGTON STREET, LEOMINSTER
Leave of absence from Kingston Avenue Hospital, Brooklyn, New York, 1934-19.35,
to Obtain degree.
'AShe speaketh not, and yet there lies
A conversation in her eyes."
GRACE MALONEY "Gracie"
28 LYMAN STREET, BEVERLY
Gate Post Staff C31g A'Kempis Cl, 2, 3, 41, Athletic Association Cl1g Commuters'
Association C2, 31, Fine Arts C21g Stunt Show C113 Hockey Cl1.
"Honor and shame from no condition riseg
Act well your part, there all the honor lies."
MARGARET CARPENTER MANVEL
801 NORTH STREET, PITTSFIELD
Chemistry Council Cl, 2, 3, 41, President C41, Chemistry Assistant C413 Vice-
President of Horace Mann C413 Gate Post Statl' C3, 41g Athletic Association Cl, 2,
3, 41, Fine Arts C113 Home Economics C41g Quiet and Order Committee C41, Baseball
Cl, 21, Hockey Cl1, Volley ball Cl, 2, 3, 41, Captain C31g Stunt Show Cl, 21, Cap
and Gown Committee C41g Class Day Committee C41g Publication Dance Com-
"lt is my duty and 1 will."
-W. S. GILBERT.
AGNES ELIZABETH MARSDEN "Aggie"
419 WINTHROP STREET, TAUNTON
Christmas Plays Cl, 41, Fine Arts Plays C3, 41, Choir C413 Glee Club Cl, 2, 3, 41,
Eine Arts Cl1g Stunt Show C2, 3, 41.
"Good humor only teaches charms to last,
Still makes new conquests and maintains the past."
E. BETH MERRIHEW "Beth"
37 BURNHAM STREET, BELMONT
Fine Arts Play C31g Choir Cl, 41, Manager C41g Commuters, Association C315 Glee
Club Cl, 2, 3, 41, Dance Committee Cl1g Fine Arts C31g Home Economics Cl1g Stunt
Show Cl, 41.
"Music resembles poetry, in each are numerous graces which no methods teach,
and which a master hand' alone reach."
--A - -T THEDIAR
MILDRED MICKELSON "Mie Mike"
113 OLD COMMON ROAD, MILLBURY
Christmas Play C45g Commuters' Association C1, 2, 3, 45, Commuters' Activity
C1, 253 Fine Arts Cl, 45, Home Economics Cl, 2, 35g Junior Prom Committee, Stunt
Show C1, 25.
"A generous soul is sunshine to the mind."
-STR ROBERT HOWARD.
LEONA B. MIERZEJEWSKA "Lee"
971 HOMESTEAD STREET, NEW BEDFORD
Dial Art Editor, Athletic Association C1, 2, 3, 45, Chemistry Sub-Council C254
Fine Arts Publicity Manager C45, Fine Arts Play Committee C45g Orchestra Cl, 2,
3, 455 Junior Prom Committee, Publication Dance Committee C45, Student CO-
Operative Dance Committee C45g Chairman Christmas Decorations C454 Harvard-
Yale Committee C259 Baseball C35, Basketball Cl, 25, Hockey Cl, 2, 45, Yale C2, 3, 45'
Volley ball Cl, 2, 3, 45.
"Goodness is beauty in its best estate."
AGNES MARY MILLIGAN "Aggie"
91 VVASHINGTON STREET, SOUTH GROVELAND
Judiciary Board C45g Secretary of Peirce C25g Publication Dance Committee C45g
A'Kempis C1, 2, 45, Athletic Association C155 Fine Arts C15g Home Economics C45'
Quiet and Order Committee C155 Gate Post Staff C35.
"A sweet heart lifting cheerfulness
Like springtime Of the year
Seemed ever on her steps to wait."
MARION ISABEL MORSE "Morsey"
80 18TH STREET, LOWELL
Handbook Committee C355 Fine Arts C1, 25, Gate Post Staff C35g Home Economics
C1, 25, Stunt Show C253 Baseball C155 Basketball C15g Hockey C15.
"Great minds, like heaven, are pleas'd in doing good,
Though thelungrateful subjects of their favoxjsg
Are barren in return."
l 37 l
HELEN ELIZABETH MORTON
10 MELROSE STREET, ADAMS
Secretary Class and Club Council QLD, Athletic Association CI, 3, 3, AH, Home
Economics fl, 2, 41g Baseball CZ, 31g Basketball QI, 2, 35, Harvard Qjg Stunt Show
CI, 2, 31, Volley ball QD.
"Learning by study must be wong
'Twas ne'er entail'd from sire to son."
GRACE HATHAWAY MULVENY "Mul" "Gracie"
118 OARLAND STREET, FALL RIS'ER
Christmas Play CU, Fine Arts CD3 Home Economics CID, Y. VV. C. A. fl, 3Dg Base-
ball CI, 2, 3Dg Stunt Show CID, Volley ball CI, QD.
L'Exactness in little duties is a wonderful source of cheerfulnessf'
DOROTHY ELIZABETH MURPHY "Dot"
37 VVASHINGTON STREET, EAsT MIL'l'ON
Class President QLD, Class Treasurer CD4 Student Co-Operative Association MD,
Class and Club Council C-D4 Gate Post Staff CI, 215 A'Kempis CI, 2, 3, 4Jg Choir C4lg
Fine Arts CI, 2, 32, Fine Arts Play CD, Glee Club fl, 2, 3, 4-jg Stunt Show CI, fl, 41'
Athletic Association Cljg Chemistry Council QD, junior Prom Usher.
"Grace was in all her steps, heaven in her eye,
In every gesture dignity and love."
ALICE MABEL NEWHALL "Al"
10 HIGHI,AND STREET, SOUTH I'IAMIL'I'ON
Class Day Committeeg Athletic Association CI, 2, 3Dg Baseball CI, 2, 354 Basketball
Cl, Zlg Hockey fl, QD, Volley ball fl, 31, Commuters' Association fl, 2, 3, 4D.
"Happiness seems made to be shared."
835 MAIN STREET, EAST VVAREHAM
Gate Post Staff C31, Managing Editor C41g Student Cofoperative Association C3, 41g
Class and Club Council C3, 41g Class Prophecy C41g Student Co-operative Dance
Committee C41, Publication Dance Committee C415 Athletic Association Cl1g
A'Kempis Cl1g Fine Arts Cl, 41, Fine Arts Play C41, Stunt Show C2, 3, 41, Class
Secretary C21g Class Song Leader C21, May Day, Junior Representative C31g Yale
Cheer Leader C2, 31.
"Muse not that l thus suddenly proceed,
For what I will, l will, and there's an end.
ANNA ELIZABETH NOURSE
455 LAKE STREET, WORCESTER
Eine Arts Cl, 2, 3, 41, Choir C41g Glee Club C41g Home Economics Cl, 2, 31, Stunt
Show C2, 31, Y. W. C. A. C3, 41.
"Devoted, anxious, generous, void of guile
And with her whole heart's welcome in her smile."
NANCY HOLBROOK RENTON
23 DOXVNING AVENUE , H.4VERHILL
Student Co-operative Association C41g Student Co-operative Dance Committee
C415 Athletic Association C11, Board C2, 3, 41, Vice-President C31, Fine Arts Cl1g
Home Economics C414 Baseball Cl, 31g Hockey C2, 3, 41, Tennis Cl, 21, Stunt Show
Cl, 2, 31.
"Cheerfulness is health."
A. MARGARETHA ROPER "Retta'
350 WASHINGTON AVENL'E, NEEDHAM
Fine Arts C11g Home Economics C115 Athletic Association C31g Commuters' Asso-
ciation C41g Junior Prom Usher, Hockey C21g Stunt Show C21g Volley ball Cl, 21.
"ln manners, tranquility is the supreme power."
mMAD.AME DE MATNTENON.
SYLVIA FRANCES SAARINEN
538 WALPOLE STREET, Noawooo
Fine Arts Cl, 'ljg Home Economics Cl, QD.
"The world means something to the capablef,
RUTH ALVINA SAMPSON
1051 COUNTY STREET, FALL RIVER
Y. W. C. A. Christmas Play Cl, 43, Fine Arts Play C4lg Chairman Entertainmert
Committee of Peirce Hall C4Dg Choir C4jg Fine Arts Cljg Home Economics Cl-jg
Y. W. C. A. C3, AD, Assistant Chairman Bazaar
"Will is character in action."
MARJORIE LOUISE SPRAGUE "Margie"
Commuters' Association CZ, 32, Home Economics Club CQJ.
"The hand that follows intellect can achieve"
MARJORIE AUGUSTA STUDLEY "Marge"
50 WARREN STREET, NEEDHAM
President Student Cooperative Association C4Jg Class and Club Council C4Jg Gate
Post Business Manager C3Qg General Chairman Junior Prom Committee, Student
Cooperative Dance Committee C4-lg Chemistry Council C2Qg Fine Arts Cl, 2, 31,
Secretary C315 Home Economics Cl, 2, 3, LH, Secretary C315 Hockey CU, Stunt
show C255 Volley ball CU, Business Manager of Class and Club Council Dance
"Mine honour is my life, both grow in oneg
Take honour from me, and my life is done." A
RITA MARIE SULLIVAN
187 NEPONSET STREET, DORCHESTER
A'Kempis C1, 2, 3, 41, Choir C415 Glee Club Cl, 2, 31, Home Economics C11g Senior
Play C415 Stunt Show C214 Hockey
"To make knowledge valuable, you must have the cheerfulness of wisdom.
Goodness smiles to the last."
GWENDOLYN MAE SWANSON "Gwen,'
35 OLGA AVENUE, WORCESTER
Class President C21g Student Co-operative Association C214 Class and Club Council
C213 Gate Post Staff C31g Student Co-operative Dance Committee C21, C. C. C.
Dance Committee C215 Athletic Association C1, 2, 3, 41, Commuters' Association
C415 Fine Arts Cl, 2, 31g Glee Club C415 Handbook Committee C'.Z1g Junior Prom
Usher C21g Sub-Chemistry Council Cl, 313 Baseball Cl, 2, 31, Basketball Cl, fl, 31,
Yale Cl, 2, 31, Captain C31g Hockey Cl, 2, 41, Captain Cl, 21g Tennis Tournament
C1, 214 Stunt Show C21g Volley ball C1, 2, 31, Manager C31.
"And winning grace her every art refined
Like sunshine shedding beauty where it fell."
131 BALCH STREET, BEVERLY
Home Economics Cl, 219 Fine Arts C113 Drama Class Play
"Good-breeding is benevolence in trifle, or the preference of others to ourselves
in the daily occurrences or' life."
MON UMENT STREET, WENHAM
Chairman Quiet and Order Committee C414 Student Co-operative Association C414
Athletic Association C41g Commuters' Association C2, 31, Hockey C415 Home
Economics C115 Tennis Tournament C2, 31.
"Ifcommon sense has not the brilliancy of the sun, it has the fixity of the stars."
DOROTHY MILDRED VALENTINE
Commuters' Association Cl, 2, 3, 41, Y. W. C. A. Cl, 2, 3, 41.
"'Twas her thinking of others that made you think of her."
EE. B. BRowN1NG.
INGRID AUGUSTA VINCENT "Inky"
SOUTH WATER STREET, EDGARTOWN
Home Economics Cl, 2, 3, 41, President C41, Vice-President C315 Class and Club
Council C415 Fine Arts Cl, 21, Gate Post StatT C314 Y. YV C. A. C119 Junior Prom
Usher, Class and Club Dance Committee C41, Chairman oflnternational Night
'4Nothing endures but personal qualities."
HAZEL MARGARET WALKER
87 GRANITE PLACE, EAST MILTON
Dial Managing Editor C41g Student Co-operative Association Cl, 2, 31, Class and
Club Council C41g Gate Post Circulation Manager C3-41, Publication Dance Com-
mittee C41, junior Prom Committee, Student Co-operative Dance Committee
CZ, 315 Athletic Association CI1g Eine Arts Cl, 41, Handbook Committee C21, Home
Economics C414 Junior Prom Usher, Yale Cheer Leader C21, Basketball Cl, 213
Hockey C215 Stunt Show C2, 3, 41.
"Forward, and frolic glee was there
The will to do, the soul to dare."
MARY VIVIAN WATT "Viv"
40 BEVERLY RoAD, WORCESTER
Dial Editor C419 Chemistry Council CZ, 31, Commuters' Association C41g Gate Post
Assistant Editor C314 Home Economics C11g Basketball Cl, 21.
"A wit's a feather, and a chief a rodg
An honest man's the noblest Work of God."
MARY ELIZABETH WHITE
26 ROBINSON STREET, VVEBSTER
A'Kempis fl, 2, 41g Home Economics fl, 2, 3, 41.
"The highest function Of conservatism is to keep what progressiveness has
-R. H. FULTON.
A. ELIZABETH WHITNEY
457 WILLIAMS STREET, PITTSEIELD
Treasurer of Class and Club Funds Account C3, 41g Student CO-Operative Associa-
tion 13, 415 Class Treasurer C21g Secretary of Peirce C31, Corridor Councillor C3, 414
Junior Prom Committee, Publication Dance Committee C41, Student CO-operative
Dance Committee C41, General Chairman Senior Promg Gate Post Staff C3, 41,
Chemistry Council Cl, 2, 3, 41, Chemistry Assistant C3, 41, Current Events Presi-
dent C41g Fine Arts CI, 2, 41g Home Economics Cl, 21g Baseball Cl, 21g Hockey
fl, 2, 3, 41, Captain CQ, 31, Stunt Show CI, 2, 3, 41, Volley ball Cl, 21, Captain C11g
Junior Prom Usher.
"The wise do always govern their own fates,
And fortune with Officious zeal attends
To crown their enterprises with success."
LOUISE ELIZABETH WOLF
115 CHURCH STREET, VVEST ROXBURY
Home Economics Cl, 2, 31, Fine Arts fl, 2, 31.
"It is better to be faithful than famous."
ELEANOR CLAIRE VVOODS
128 BRAYTON ROAD, BRIGHTON
Gate Post Staff f21g A'Kempis Cl, 2, 41g Choir C413 Fine Arts Play C41, Fine Arts
Cl1g Glee Club Cl, 2, 315 Stunt Show CI, 2, 41.
"The knowledge of words is the gate Of scholarship."
MARY ELIZABETH BARNES
20 MAPLETON STREET, BRIGHTON
Class Day Committee, Commuters' Association fl, 2, 3, 4-lg Fine Arts Cl, 2, 41,
Fine Arts Play C4Jg Home Economics CU.
"The ideal of courtesy, wit, grace and charm."
VIOLA MARIE BOUCHER
WATERVILLE STREET, NORTH GRAFTON
Home Economics C115 Athletic Association Cllg Commuters' Association Cl, 2, 3, 45
"She doeth little kindnesses which most leave undone Or despisef'
OLD BEDFORD ROAD, NORTH WESTPORT
Home Economics fllg Athletic Association C2, 3, 4lg Hockey Q, 3, 4-jg Orchestra
Hlg Stunt Show
"In your patience ye are strong."
WESTBORO ROAD, NORTH GRAFTON
Senior Prom Committee
"With malice toward noneg with charity for all."
A THE DIAL
ANGELINE WEST FORREST
4 FISHBURN COURT, PROVINCETOWN
Y. W. C. A. Cl, QD, Fine Arts fl, QD, Home Economics C41
"She is mirror of all courtesy."
R. F. D. Box A73, BILLERICA
"With zest for life"
LUCILLE G. HORTON
Choir C4Jg Commuters' Association 41' Glee Club C4D
C , -
"Possess1ng a pleasing face, a gracious manner, and a warm heart."
EVELYN MARIE KANE
1 WABAN STREET, WELLESLEY
Senior Prom Committeeg A'Kempis Cl, 3, 41, Vice-President C4Dg Fine Arts CD
Stunt Show Q, 41.
"Nature never did betray the heart that loved her."
AURA DAGMAR LOUHI
Athletic Association Cl, 2, 3, 41g Chemistry Sub-Council C21, Vice-President C31g
Dial Staff C41g Fine Arts C11g Baseball Cl, 21, Captain C115 Basketball Cl, 21, Hockey
CQ, 3, 41, Harvard CZ, 3, 41, Chairman Stunt Show C21g Volley ball Cl, 21.
"High aims for high characters, and great objects bring out great minds."
FLORENCE AIRLEEN RICHARDSON "Flossie"
3 NEW BRAINTREE ROAD, GILBERTVILLE
Class Day Committee C41g Fine Arts Cl1g Home Economics Cl, 21.
"Sincerity and truth are the basis of every virtue."
MARJORIE FRANCES WHEELER
Class Day Committeeg Athletic Association C1, 2, 41g Commuters' Association C31g
Fine Arts C115 Home Economics C11g Y. W. C. A. C1, 2, 3, 415 Baseball C1,21g Hockey
Cl, 3, 41, Captain C413 Stunt Show C21g Volley ball Cl, 21.
"In character, in manners, in style, in all things, the supreme excellence in
----- THE unit---m
EVELYN C. AMES
5 STANTON STREET, COCHITUATE
"There's beauty all around our paths,
If but our watchful eyes
Can trace it 'midst familiar things
And through their lowly guise."
HELEN L. BOYD "A"
20 ALBION PLACE, NEXVTON CENTRE
Glee Club Cl, 2, 355 Orchestra Cl, 2, 31g Athletic Association Cl, 2Dg Fine Arts
Property Chairman Cfljg Stunt Show Cl, 3D.
"Music resembles poetryg in each are numerous graces which no methods teach,
and which a master hand alone can reach."
GENEVIEVE BRODILRICK "Jeannie
45 SUMMER STREET, MILFORD
A'Kempis Cl, 2, 33g Athletic Association fl, 21, Christmas Play fllg Fine Arts
fl, Zjg Tennis Cl, 21.
"Ol blessld with temper, whose unclouded ray
Can make tomorrow cheerful as today."
ELEANOR F. BROVVN
153 CHESTNUT STREET, WALTHAM
Fine Arts CSM Commuters' Association Cl, 2, Slg Basketball QU.
"Good humor only teaches charms to last,
Still makes new conquests and maintains the past."
EVELYN F. BROWN
38 FAIRMOUNT STREET, MARLBORO
Athletic Association Cl, 2, 324 Commuters' Association Cl, 2, 3Dg Glee Club Cljg
Stunt Show UD, Hockey Cl, 21, Volley ball Cl, 21.
"She thinks the world is made for fun and frolicf'
73 THATCHER STREET, BROOKLINE
Dial Staff CSL Commuters' Association fl, 2, 3D, Commuters' Play KID, Gate Post
Staff Cl, 21, Glee Club QD, Concert Committee C3Dg Choir C31
"It is always good to know, if only in passing, charming human beings. It re-
freshes one like Howers and woods and clear brooks."
LORETTA DE CRISTOFARO
89 RIVER STREET, HAVERHIL1.
A'Kempis Cllg Athletic Association CU, Baseball Cl, 2Dg Basketball Cl, 2, 31,
Hockey Cl, 2, 353 Volley ball fl, 2Q.
"Today let me live wellg none knows what may be tomorrow."
ROSALIE M. DOLAN
61 SOUTH STREET, Foxisoxzo
Orchestra Cl, 2, QD, Commuters' Association Cl, 2, 35, Stunt Show C3jg Volley ball
QD, Basketball KU, Hockey CU
"And in her motions harmony
So smoothes divine her charming tones,
That God's own ear
ALICE N. DONELAN
74 ROSSE'FTER STREET, DORCHESTER
"Gentle in manner, Firm in reality"
DORIS M. DUGAN
30 RICHWOOD STREET, FRAMINGHAM
Senior Promg Athletic Association Q, 31, Commuters' Association QI, 2, 31, Com-
muters' Play f31g May Day 121g Quiet and Order Committee Cl, 2, 31, Basketball
fl, 2, 31g Hockey Cl, 2, 31, Tennis C11g Tennikoit Q, 31g Stunt Show f31g Volley ball
"He had a head to contrive, a tongue to persuade, and a hand to execute any
MARJORIE C. EMERSON
65 MAPLE STREET, FRAMINGHAM
Athletic Association fl, 2, 31, Commuters' Association fl, 2, 31g Quiet and Order
Committee Cl, 2, 315 Baseball Cl, 2, 31, Basketball fl, 2, 31, Hockey fl, 2, 31g
Volley ball Cl, 2, 31, Stunt Show
Come give us your plain-dealing fellows,
VVho never from honesty shrink,
Not thinking of all they should tell us,
But telling us all that they think.
'UNKNOVVN 'KTHE BLODERI-IR,S SONGS,
MARY FALVEY 'tFalvey"
54 VVINSLOW STREET, CAMBRIDGE
Dial Business Manager C31g Commuters' Association Cl, 2, 31, Commuters' Play
C313 A'Kempis Cl, 2, 315 Athletic Association Cl, 2, 314 Publication Dance Com-
mittee f31g Senior Prom Usher C214 Baseball Cl, 21, Basketball fl, 2, 31, Hockey
Cl, 2, 31, Yale CZ, 31, Stunt Show C314 Volley ball
"Good manners is the art of making those people easy with whom we converse.
VVhoever makes the fewest persons uneasy, is the best bred in the company."
RUTH ELIZABETH GILL
16 MANNING STREET, HUDSON
Class and Club Council Treasurer CSL Commuters' Association fl, 2, 31, Chairman
House Committee QD, Christmas Party Committee CU, Commuters' Activity UD,
Fine Arts Play QD, Glee Club QQ, 31, Secretary QQ, Concert Committee CZJ, Chair-
man Concert Committee QD, Stunt Show C3Dg Y. W. C. A. Bazaar Committee C3Dg
Junior Prom Committeeg Usher for Open House Cl, 21, Usher for Alumnae Biennial
Consists not in the multitude of friends,
But in the worth and choice."
MARION HAMILTON "Todd"
140 BELLEVUE STREET, VVEST ROXBURY
Dial Sta1TC3Dg Glee Club C3, LU, Stunt Show
"You find yourself refreshed by the presence of cheerful people. Half the battle
is gained if you never allow yourself to say anything gloomy."
-L. M. CHILD.
VIRGINIA A. HEALEY
48 GORMAN ROAD, FRAMINGI-IAM
Class Will QD, Athletic Association Cl, 2, fljg Publication Dance Committee CD.
"As though she lived to write, and wrote to live."
RUTH A. HINSMAN
6 FIELDING STREET, CONCORD
Class Day Committee CSD, Commuters' Association Cl, 2, SD, Basketball CSD,
Hockey CU, Stunt Show CID, Volley ball QD.
"She was ever precise in promise-keeping."
DORIS HOFFMAN "DOrie"
204 SOUTI-I FRANKLIN STREET, I-IOLBROOK .U
A'Kempis fl, 2, 315 Athletic Association C1, 215 Choir f'21g Fine Arts C1, 21, Glee
Club 11, 21-
"Everywhere in life, the true question is not what we gain, but what we do."
+CARI,YLE. '1-- ", A ,.,f f g
, ,, 9, g
BARBARA E. HOUSTON
11-11 MAIN STREET, HAVERI-TILL
Commuters' Club Play C214 Glee Club CI, 21.
"The merit of Originality is not novelty, it is sincerity."
MARGARET M. IRWIN "Peggy"
855 COMMONWEALTH AVENLYE, NEWTON CENTRE
Class and Club Council President 131g Student Co-operative Association fl, 2, 313
A,Kempis fl, 2, 31, Commuters' Association CI, 2, 31, Commuters' Activity C214
Fine Arts C11g Student Co-Operative Dance Committee fl, 21, C. C. C. Dance
"Everyone who clings steadfastly for an ideal is the better for itf'
-A. MALTRICE Low.
PI-IYLLIS I-I. JACOBS
78 WINDSOR ROAD, BROOKLINE 4 K
"Learning is but an adjunct to Ourself, I
And where we :ire our learning likewise is." i,
, .5 , , , , .,, L 5,.. m.-,g if
f f K
K, f 1
STELLA R. KAPLAN
82 DAVIS AVENUE, BROOKLINE
Commuters' Association Cl, 2, 31, Stunt Show
"So ofcheerfulness, or a good temper, the more it is spent, the more ofit remains'
ALICE P. KELLEY "Kel"
634 HURON AVENUE, CAMBRIDGE
Commuters' Association C1, 2, 31, Commuters' Play C21g A'Kempis Cl, 2, 31.
And while you smile
Another smiles, and soon
There's miles and miles
And life's worth while
Because you smile."
RITA M. KELLY
128 EssEx STREET, MARLEORO
A"Kempisf1, 2, 31,5 Athletic Association Cl, 2, 31, Commuters' Association Cl, 2, 31,
Baseball fl, 21, Basketball Captain Cl, 21, Yale fl, 2, 31, Captain 131, Hockey
Cl, 2, 31g Volley ball Cl, 21.
"All golden thoughts, all wealth of days,
Truth, friendship, love surround her."
EILEEN M. KENNEY "Ginger"
101 CoRwEx.L AVENUE, WEST SOMERVILLE
A'Kempis QI, 2, 31, Commuters' Association Cl, 2, 31, Commuters' Play
"She that was ever fair and never proud,
Had tongue at will and yet was never loud."
- ATHE DIAL
HELEN R. KUNEN
65 HIGHLAND STREET, MARLBOR0
Commuters, Association C1, 2, 31, President C31, Commuters' Play C31g Class and
Club Council C315 Quiet and Order Committee Cl, 2, 314 Student Co-operative
"She's pretty to walk with
And witty to talk with
And pleasant, too, to think on."
215 ARSENAL STREET, XNATERTOXVN
A'Kempis C31g Commuters' Association C1, 2, 31g Basketball Cl, 2, 315 Hockey
Cl, 2, 31g Volley ball CI1.
"Mind's command o'er mind
Spirits o'er spirit, is the clear effect
And natural action and inward gift
Given of Godf,
LORRAINE M. W. LARSON
WOODLAND STREET, VVEST BOYLSTON
Gate Post Advertising Manager C214 Athletic .Association Cl, 2, 31g Basketball C21g
Tennis C21, Manager
"To say little and perform much is the characteristic of great minds."
REGINA ANN LEARY "Reg"
17 COTTAGE STREET, MANSFIELD
Vice-President of Horace Mann C31g A'Kempis Cl, 2, 315 Handbook Committee C31.
"The most manifest sign of wisdom is a continual cheerfulnessf'
, 4, 3. A
f 'fi T7 A
a, ff '
ISABEL D. LYNCH "Izzie" "Lynchie"
60 VVYOMING ROAD, NEW"l'ONVlLLE
Class Vice-President KID, Commuters' Association Cl, 2, ID, Orchestra fl, 2, 3J.
"The talent of success is nothing more than doing what you can do well,
And doing well whatever you do, without a thought of fame."
MILDRED R. MACFARLAND "Millie"
CENTRE STREET, DOVER
Dial Stag UD, Publication Dance Comniittee QD, Hockey Cl, 21, Harvard
'Alt is the Height of Art to conceal Art."
STEPHANIE BARBARA MACORA
1.32 GREEN STREET, CLINTON
Comniuters' Association Cl, 2, QU, Commuters' Activity Committee fl, filg A'Kempis
Cl, Sjg Basketball C1,2, 33, Hockey Cl, ZD, Volley ball QI, 2, 31.
l'COnscientious, capable, her three years through,
A loyal friend, straight forward, true,
Thoughtful of Others, jolly, too.
Success in the future in all you do."
171 CHERRY STREET, WEST NEWTON
Alliempis fl, 2, 3Dg Commuters, Association Cl, 2, 3Dg Basketball CQ, 39, Hockey
"Our grand business undoubtedly is, not to see what lies dimly at a distance,
but to do what lies clearly at hand."
A A - -TH IAL
ALICE B. MADDEN
-I-4 ORCHARD STREET, CAMBRIDGE
A'Kempis Cl, 2, 315 Commuters' Association Cl, 2, 31.
"I guess it's the gleam in your Irish blue eyes
That has made us so fond of you,
Wherever you go don't lose that gleam,
May success follow it and you."
GRACE M. MANCINI
78 CRAFTS STREET, IQEWTONVILLE
A'Kempis Cl, 2, 314 Commuters' Association C1,2, 31, Basketball Cl, 2, 31, I-Iockex
Cl, 2, 314 Tennis Cl, 2, 31.
'lIndividual, attractive, humorous, and sweet
Happy, sincere, a joy to meet
A great big smile, a heart full of fun
A loyal friend to everyone."
22 PLEASANT STREET, PALMER
Class Secretary CI1g A'Kempis Cl, 214 Dial Assistant Art Editor C314 Corridor
Councilor, Peirce C21g Hockey C11gJunior Prom Committee.
"Of all those arts in which the wise excell,
Nature's chief masterpiece is Wrltlng well."
21 MLIRRAX' STREET, VVALTHAM
Commuters' Association Cl, 2, 315 Fine Arts 131.
"A happy heart,
A smiling face,
And some rounds of laughter in between."
l ll I , ,
A 6 I
1 ' Y ,, I
C - .R
4 , 1
THE DIAL H
KATHERINE A. MONTAGUE
29 CHARLES STREET, DEDHAM
Gate Post Staff C3Jg A'Kempis C313 Athletic Association Cljg Fine Arts Cllg May
Day Committee CID, Stunt Show CD, Basketball CU, Hockey CD4 Volley ball
"A healthful hunger for a great idea is the beauty and blessedness of life."
7 CHURCH STREET, SOUTH BARRE
Athletic Association CD3 Fine Arts C1, Qjg Y. VV. C. A. Cl, 2, 31
"Hang sorrow, care will kill a cat
And therefore let's be merry."
MIRIAM ELIZABETH MCAVOY "Mae" "Mim"
273 NOR7'H WASHINGTON STREET, NORTH ATTLEBORO
Athletic Association CLD, Basketball C234 Stunt Show C3D.
"One could mark her merry nature
By the twinkle in her eye."
MARY LOUISE MCDONALD
15,6 WARREN STREET, NEWTON CENTRE
Class Day Committee, A'Kempis Cl, 2, ISD, Commuters' Association Cl, 2, ISD, Gate
Post Staff ' I
"COnscientious, reliant, and independent,
Keen, determined, she gains her goal,
Creating happy spirit wherever she goes.
A real good friend to all she knows."
435 WORCESTER ROAD, FRAMINGHAM
School Reporter for the Framingham News, Boston Globe, and VVorcester Gazette
C2, Bjg A,Kempis CI, 2, 3Dg Commuters' Association fl, 2, 3D, Commuters' Activity
Committee C3Dg Gate Post Staff Cl, 22.
"What do we live for if it is not to make life less difhcult to each other?"
HELEN B. MCMULLEN "Moon'
108 ADAMS STREET, NEWTON
A'Kempis Cl, 2, 35g Commuters, Association Cl, 2, 35g Orchestra Cl, 21.
"No one is useless in this world who lightens the burden of it to anyone else."
ROSE A, PALADINO
8 MARTYN STREET, WALTHAM
Student Co-operative Association Cfijg Athletic Association Cl, 2, 3D, Delegate to
North Adams CQJ, Publicity Manager QD, Treasurer C2Dg Commuters' Association
Q, SD, Representative CQ, Commuters' Play flljg Glee Club C2, 3Dg Stunt Show
Advertising Manager CBJ, Baseball fl, 2, 31, Basketball fl, 2, 32, Captain CD5
Hockey Captain fl, 2, SD, Harvard Cl, 2, Slg Tennis fllg Volley ball fl, 25, Junior
Prom Committee, Junior Prom Usherg Choir
"Employ thy time well, if thou meanest to gain leisureg and since thou art not
sure of a minute, throw not away an hour.
OAKLAND STREET, MEDWAY'
Basketball Cl, 2, 3Dg Quiet and Order Committee fl, 2, SD.
"A most willing friend to all,
And conscientious, too,
Very kind and also jovial
And studious, it's true-
A worker to the endf
That is Rose."
NM.. .2 ..-. .5 i.
sc .ff -11 1 A A
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ANNA C. PORTER
20 MECHANIC STREET, MILFORD
Class Day Committeeg Commuters' Association fl, 2, 354 Fine Arts Cl, 31g Tennis
CD5 Hockey CU.
"A cheerful life is what the Muses love,
A soaring spirit is their prime delight."
23 PRATT AVENUE, NORTH WEYMOUTH
A'Kempis Cl, 2, 3Jg Fine Arts Cl, 'DQ Mock Man Dance Committee Cljg Stunt
Show fl, Qlg Yale Cheer Leader
"A cheerful life is what the Muses love,
A soaring spirit is their prime delight."
7 BOYLSTON STREET, PITTsI'IELD
Class Vice-President f3Dg Athletic Association Cl, 2, 3D, Board Cfljg Fine Arts
fl, QD, Fine Arts Play Cl, 353 Gate Post Staff C254 Stunt Show Cl, 2, 3D, Manager
Qjg Baseball Cl, QD, Manager Qjg Basketball Qlg Hockey fl, 2, 3Dg Song Leader
QI, 2, 31.
"Every great and commanding movement in the annals of the world is the
triumph of enthusiasm.-Nothing great was ever achieved without It."
FLORENCE SHARPE "Flo"
472 DEDH.AM STREET, NEVX'TON CENTER
May Day Committee Cljg Athletic Association Cl, Qlg Basketball Cl, 315 Hockey UD,
"An Ounce of wit is woith a pound of sorrow."
1--THE DIAL- -
MARY SHARPE '
472 DEDHAM STREET, NEwToN CENTRE ""'5'3-,M
Athletic Association fl, 2, 31, Stunt Show CHQ Basketball fl, 2, 31, Hockey Cl, 2, 31, A A
"To stand by one's friend to the uttermost end, A W,
And fight a fair fight with one's foe, i ff-f T 'F f QR
Never to quit and never to twit x --
And never to peddle one's woes." ' If i
ANITA L. SHMAUK A ' S
6 XYORK TERRACE, BROOKLINE
Glee Club fl, 2, 35, Commuters' Association Cl, 2, 31, Quiet and Order Committee
Cl, 25. J
"Each must, in virtue, strive for to excel,
That man lives twice, who lives the first life well."
ALLISON M. SWANSON
80 HOWARD STREET, VVALTHAM
Fine Arts C3jg Commuters' Association Cl, 2, 3b.
'AShe knew her own way and sought it with tremendous persistence and astonish-
AC UELYN TAFT
17 CRoss STREET, UXBRIDGE
Class Secretary C2, SQ, Dial Staff CSD, Glee Club Cl, 2, 31, Junior Prom Committee,
Athletic Association 132g Stunt Show CSD.
"Nothing is there more friendly to a man than a friend in need."
VIOLA A. THOMPSON
106 LEXINGTON STREET, AUBURNDALE
Transferred from Lowell Teachers College in her Junior year
Commuters' Association CZ, 31, Child Study Club CU, Orchestra fl, Zlg Tennis CU,
"Well is it known that ambition can creep as well as soar."
Commuters' Association Cl, 2, 31, Fine Arts CD, Hockey
"Her talents were ofthe more silent classf,
Fine Arts Plays Cl, 'DQ Commuters' Association Cl, 2, Slg Basketball fl, CSD, Hockey
"The only way to have a friend is to be one."
BERTHA D. MCKINNEY
19 RICHGRAIN AVENUE, WALTHAM
Fine Arts C315 Commuters' Association Cl, 2, 31g Basketball
"There is no impossibility to her
Who stands prepared to conquer every hazard."
ELEMENTARY DEGREE SENIORS
GERTRUDE MARY BELL "Gert"
428 HYDE PARR AVENUE, ROSLINDALE
Commuters' Association Cl, 2, 3, 41, Vice-President C31, Commuters' Activity
C2, 315 Athletic Association Cl, 2, 315 Fine Arts Cl, 2, 31, Fine Arts Play Committee
C215 Senior Prom Usher C215 Class Day Play C315 Baseball Cl, 215 Hockey C115
Volley ball Cl, 2, 31, Captain C21.
"To those who know thee not, no words can paintg
And those who know thee know all words are faint."
EILLEEN MARY CUNNINGHAM
12 MANSTIELD STREET, FRAMINGHAM
Student Co-operative Association C415 A'Kempis C1, 2, 3, 415 Class Day Play C315
Commuters' Association Cl, 2, 3, 415 Glee Club C415 May Day C31.
Consists not in a multitude of friends
But in the worth and choice."
DOROTHY A. HALL "Dot"
34 EAST LINCOLN STREET, MARLBORO
Dial Staff C315 Commuters' Association Cl, 2, 3, 41, Commuters' Activity C3, 415
Fine Arts C315 Glee Club Cl, 215 Stunt Show C415 Athletic Association
"I have no secret of success but hard work."
43 MONTFERN AVENUE, BRIGHTON
Dial Editor C315 Commuters' Association Cl, 2, 3, 41, Secretary C31, Recreation
Committee C21, President Literary Club C11, Treasurer C215 Christmas Play C21,
Commuters' Activity C3, 41, Fine Arts Play C315 Athletic Association C1, 2, 315
Class Day Committee C315 Glee Club C1, 2, 31, Assistant Librarian C315 Y. W. C. A.
Bazaar Committee C315 Gate Post C215 Junior Prom Committee C21, Publication
Dance ,Committee C31, Senior Prom Committee C315 Baseball Cl, 215 Hockey
1, 2, 3 .
"The heart to conceive, the understanding to direct and the hand to executef'
67 VVINTHROP STREET, FRAMINGHAM
Christmas Play Cl1, Commuters' Play C21, Fine Arts Play C31g Class Day C414
Commuters' Association Cl, 2, 3, 413 Glee Club Cl, 2, 3, 413 Basketball Cl, 2, 31,
Hockey Cl, 21g Volley ball Cl, 2, 31.
"Friendship is accompanied with virtue, and always is lodged in great and
generous minds." 'TRAP.
79 JEWETT STREET, NEWTON
Athletic Association Cl, 2, 31, Commuters' Association Cl, 2, 3, 41, Commuters'
Activity Committee C3, 41, Commuters' Play C41g Christmas Play C214 Class Day
Play C31g Fine Arts Cl, 2, 31 Glee Club C414 Literary Club Cl, 21, Secretary C21g
Pageant C31g Baseball Cl, 21, Basketball Cl, 2, 31g Hockey C115 Tennis Tournament
Cl, 2, 315 Tenniqouit Tournament C11gVolley ball Cl, 21.
"All succeed with people who are sweet and cheerful."
HVOLTAIRE, LE DEPOSITAIRE.
GERTRUDE JESSIE HARRINGTON "Gert"
338 NEWTON STREET, WALT1-IAM
Commuters' Association Cl, 2, 315 Volley ball C21g Hockey Cl, 2, 31g Basketball C31g
Stunt Show C41.
"Presence of mind and courage in distress,
Are more than armies to procure success."
18 PEMBERTON ROAD, COCHITUATE
A'Kempis C414 Athletic Association Cl, 3, 41g Commuters' Association Cl, 2, 3, 414
Commuters' Play C213 Baseball Cl1g Hockey C2, 31, Yale C2, 31, Tennis Tournament
C11g Volley ball Cl1.
"Character is a diamond that scratches every other stone."
CHRISTINE LOUISE LAVELLE "Tina',
15 MILL STREET, MARLBORO
Athletic .Association C114 Commuters' Association C1, 2, 3, 41, Commuters' Activity
C3, 41, Fine Arts C114 Stunt Show C41g Volley ball C31.
"A heart at leisure from itself,
To soothe and sympathize."
-ANNA L. XYARING.
116 THORNDIKE STREET, CAMBRIDGE
Chairman Open House Day Committee C415 A'Kempis Cl, 2, 3, 41, Class Day
Committee C31g Commuters' Association C1, 2, 3, 41, Chairman Commuters'
Activity C41g Hockey C1, 21, Volley ball C11.
"Thou art a fellow of good respectg
Thy life hath had some snatch of honor in it."
MARGARET MARTIN "Peg"
193 BEACH STREET, IVIARLBORO
Senior Prom Committee C315 Class Day Committee C314 Commuters' Association
Cl, 2, 3, 41, Commuters' Activity Committee C3, 41g Stunt Night Committee C319
Basketball C1, 2, 31, Hockey C1, 21.
"Mankind are always happier for having been happyg so that if you make them
happy now, you make them happy twenty years hence by the memory of it."
DOROTHY ADA MCKEON "Dot"
122 CHURCH STREET, VVATERTOWN
Class Secretary C21g Athletic Association C1, 2, 3, 41, Class Day Committee C31g
Commuters, Association C1, 2, 3, 41, Commuters' Play C21g Senior Prom Usher C21g
Baseball Captain C11g Basketball C215 Hockey C1, 2, 31, Captain C31, Yale C2, 3, 41,
Volley ball Cl, 2, 31.
"Good humor only teaches charms to last,
Still makes new conquests and maintains the past."
32 CIRCUIT :AVEXL'E, XEWTOX HIGHL.AXDS
Athletic Association C2, 5, -Hg Commuters' Association Cl, 2, 3, -Hg Junior Prom
Committeeg Slay Day Committee Cfsjg Baseball C2, .Hg Basketball Cl, 2, 3, -H,
Harvard Q2, 3, -Hg Hockey K2, 3, -Hg volley ball f2, SJ.
"Born for success, she seemed
With grace to Win, with heart to hold,
With shining gifts that took all eyes."
S5 BARBER ROAD, Frcunxcuazlr
Class Vice-President C3jg Fine Arts fl, 2, 35, Fine Arts Play fl, 2, 3Dg Commuters'
Association CS, H, Commuters' Play' Qjg Class Day Play f3Jg .Athletic .Association
QU: Choir Cvlg Glee Club fl, 2, 3, -Hg Hockey CH, Captain Glg Stunt Show Gjg
Yolley ball QD.
"A merry heart maketh a cheerful countenance."
LOUISE AXXE YYIXSLOW "Lou"
11 JEx1s0x STREET, :YEXVTOXYILLE
Dial Stat? QED: Athletic Association fl, 2, 3, -Hg Class Day Play CSL Commuters'
Associanon Cl, 2, 3, -H, Commuters' Activity Committee C2Jg Dial Dance Com-
mittee Qlg Fine Arts Cl, 2, SD, Fine Arts Play Committee Qlg Junior Prom Com-
mittee C2Jg Basketball fl, 2, SJ, Captain CSD, Yale 12, -Hg Hockey QD.
"She can be imitated by none, nor paralleled by any but by herself."
MARION E. ZEH
BLILL STREET, XORTHBORO
Glee Club KS, -Hg Fine Arts f2lg Commuters' .Association Cl, 2, 3, -Hg Literary Club
Cl, 253 Athletic .Association Q1, 2, 3, Hg Baseball Cl, 2lg Basketball Cl, 2, .Hg Hockey
Cl, Sjg Vollejv ball Cl, 2, Sl.
"She noblj' earns whatever crown she wears."
,B A, ,,,, a., :--,'..
CZ1i""L" "1-.:- " . fi-
Basketball 1, 1 :Hi-3'-2771.
Y "Ta be ""' Lis 'H' 'A
F-LEDELYXE S. BRIER
i' Bfiii, Taiii. .,
--L. -.-4.- I
Dial Stafff :itl'a'i: Eisaizan, - : Ifiillfla- ,.,.--,.-,..,- - .
Pla? 5 : F215 5:3 - : 355 Cla, l. l.f . a-.- - ,.. M--
Class Dai C:::2iii: 'Qlfif aaa Lflif a::i:ttii - 1: - ' af
"B1issfi xi iifjf Ti: Fa ' " " -f-"'r "ff '
jfs. It i:'f:li'!fs iazj' 'V
IELEBWE M. DOHERTY
Czrzznxutiri' A Q3-i' A11 ' Q. Q. ff : Sxalfflili Lrfiif Q .
He 'lilfi a :Ffa hits Latailtf' 1-iii
:-.:g a. -,......,:.. nl Ll: U:
President . .
S eeremry . .
CYNTHIA R. KENWAY
MISS LOUISE KINGMAN
HOUSEHOLD ARTS -IUNIORS
I 63 1
ACH one of us, having a goal which some day We Wish to attain, consequently forming a
still less attainable one, should, with the aid of friends, strive to meet the expectations of
the World which, sooner than We realize, will envelope us. Through friends We became
conscious of our faults as Well as our talents, and if Wise, will turn those imperfections into a tool
for our own betterment.
It has been said that a friend is one with whom you can be comfortable, happy or sad,
understanding, and unsellish. For three years We have lived together more or less intimately,
and in that time have created many bonds of common interest both with fellow students and
instructors. The wise girl is one who ever remembers that a friend is the most beautiful thing
in the World. It is not enough to say that we like a persong therefore will cultivate her. Oh no.
Each one of us has many obligations which We must fulfill, and having fulfilled them once, must
not become slack lest we injure unintentionally.
Wle have one more year in Framingham in which to aim high and hope We Came at least
Within sight of that goal. After that year We have our memories and mutualities to hold us to-
As We become seniors We Wish the incoming juniors as much happiness and success as We
feel that we have had.
HOUSEHOLD ARTS JUNIOR DIRECTORY
ANDERSON, ENGLA J.
ANDERSON, VIRGINIA M.
ARCHIBALD, HELEN L.
ARONSON, SARAH D.
BAHLEDA, VERONICA C.
BAKER, NIARGARET J.
BARNICOAT, MARY RHODA
BAUER, MARGARET G.
BELL, DOROTHY V.
BENSON, MARX' J.
BROSMAN, CATHERINE A.
CHAMPNEY, MAX'DELL E.
CUTTING, MIRIAM S.
DAHILL, HELEN R.
DAVIS, ANNIE F.
DUTTON, ELINOR M.
GAGE, HERMALINE F.
HARRIGAN, HELEN A.
KING, ELEANOR M.
LACOUTURE, ELEANOR J.
LINDBLAD, DOROTHY L.
LYONS, RLTTH A.
lVlAYNARD, MILDRED L.
MCPIRE, GERTRUDE 1.
DTOLLOY, TVIARY G.
ML1I,LIGAN, R1'l'A A.
MURPHX', HELEN D.
OSTERLUND, H11,DEGARD N
PHILBIN, lVIARGUERI'l'E A.
REYNoLDs, ELLEN B.
RosE, EDITH L.
RUGGLES, VIOLA J.
RL'ssELL, CTRACE G.
SCENA, GELINDA E.
SCI-IXVEITZER, MARIE L.
SHOUL'l'Z, MARGARET M.
SToNkL's, LILLY F.
SULLIVAN, El.1ZABE'I1H C.
VALENTINE, MAMIE A.
WALTHER, AN'l1OINE'I"l'E C.
VV!-1II"I'1ER, MARJORIE L.
VVIGNOV, DOIlO'I'HY L.
VVIITANEN, IRJA A.
WIsowATY, JENNIE D.
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. I, Attleboro
45 Goldwaithe Road, Worcester
600 South Street, Roslindale
16 Rittenhouse Road, Worcester
17 Smith Street, Taunton
76 Boynton Street, Waltham
179 Highland Street, Taunton
38 Shirley Street, Worcester
North Road, Bedford
52 Pearl Street, Amesbury
133 Rowe Street, Melrose
Grove Street, Upton
2 Albion Place, Newton Centre
30 Allston Place, Fitchburg
75 Haywood Street, Greenfield
573 Millbury Street, Worcester
22 VVyola Drive, Worcester
53 Florence Avenue, Norwood
39 Woodford Street, Worcester
Muschopauge Road, Rutland
423 Mountain Avenue, Revere
1312 Grove Street, Haverhill
6 Center Street, Auburn
3 Cushman Avenue, Revere
227 Springside Avenue, Pittsfield
40 Grandview Road, Arlington
Cook Street, Morningdale
102 Pine View Avenue, Worcester
196 Logan Street, Gardner
East Main Street, Southboro
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
Monument Street, Wenham
61 Summer Street, Natick
87 Pearl Street, Stoughton
48 Medford Street, Chelsea
13 Trenton Street, Lawrence
VOCATIONAL HOUSEHOLD ARTS JUNIOR DIRECTORY
BROWN, ELLEN F.
GIFFIN, G. VYIRGINIA
OLIVER, ELIZABETH C.
PHELPS, DOROTHY F.
CHASE, .ADELAIDE L.
DAWSON, FLORENCE A.
DUNBRACK, DOROTHY G.
GRAY, THELMA H.
HARRISON, ADELAIDE S.
JOCELYN, VIDA M.
MODIG, SIGNE D.
RUSH, HELEN B.
Church Street, Cheshire
Church Street, Dorset, Vermont
7 Crandall Street, Adams
Old Chester Road, Huntington
South Street, Grafton
O HAVE LEFT SINCE SEPTEMBER
358 Auburn Street, Whitman
385 Pond Avenue, Brookline
67 Lundn Street, VVLIIFIILIIH
164-0 Centre Street, Newton Highlands
Old Country Road, Westport
59 Oak Groove Avenue, Springfield
Holliston Street, Medway
16 Mt. Bowdoin Terrace, Dorchester
287 Ashrnont Street, Dorchester
ELEMENTARY JUNIOR DIRECTCRY
BOND, MARY F.
BONYMAN, ELLA M.
BOSTON, HILDRED E.
BROWN, DOROTHX' E.
CUNNIFFE, CATHERINE E.
DORAN, RITA G.
DOUGLASS, RUTH E.
FOSTER, CLAIRE A.
CSARVIN, .ANN P.
GEOHEGAN, ANNE F.
LELEASON, MARGARET A.
HAGERTX', ANNA E.
HALPIN, FRANCES A.
HARNEY, CATHERINE E.
joHNsoN, KARIN L.
KAITZ, MIRIAM C.
IQENWAY, CYNTHIA R.
KIRBY, DORO'l'HX' G.
KOHLER, RI'I'A L.
LINCOLN, CONSTANCE L.
MACE, HELEN A.
MACLEOD, MARGARE'I' F.
MAILSHALL, CATHERINE J.
MCc3RA'I'H, LORETTA A.
MONDELLO, VIRGINIA F.
MLTNDX', RI'l'.A C.
Ml.VRPHX', HELEN L.
OllVIAL1.EY, RUTH P.
PACETTI, FLORENCE l.
PEAR, ADELINE F.
PERKINS, DORO'FHX' A.
PESRIN, BERNICE E.
RANDALL, ELSIE A.
RANDALL, GRACE L.
IQOWLAND, GRACE L.
IQYAN, IQATHLEEN A.
SATO, M. TAMAO
SHERMAN, ELIZABE'I'H P.
SLAMIN, PHYLLIS M.
SMITH, ANNA F.
SMITH, RITA M.
STEVENS, ANNA M.
WEINSTEIN, CLARA N.
wVHI'I"l'IER, BEATRICE A.
XVOLINGSON, ALYCE M.
10 Grant Street, Framingham
15 Coolidge Avenue, Natick
81 Longwood Road, Quincey
3-1 Clinton Street, Hopkinton
11- Bedford Street, Concord
14 Carleton Road, Waltham
II7 Depot Street, Milford
32 Park Street, Marlboro
78 Warner Street, Hudson
Old Connecticut Path, Framingham
18 Lake Street, Natick
27 Trapelo Street, Brighton
61,4 Wlorcester Street, Wellesley
81 Sauth Street, XVestboro
33 Hastings Street, Marlboro
913 Curlew Road, Quincey
Iv Winnemay Road, Natick
'28 Jasset Street, Newton
2 Florence Road, Waltham
17 Crowell Street, Dorchester
125 Kemper Street, Wallaston
11 Florence Street, Natick
22 Walnut Place, Newtonville
90 Sour Main Street, Milford
16 Masgrove Street, Roslindale
378 Newton Street, Waltham
25 Riverview Avenue, Waltham
10 Hastings Street, Framingham
25 Herbert Street, Framingham
320 Cornell Street, Roslindale
58 Hayden Rowe Street, Hopkinton
1-112 VVinnemay Street, Natick
92 Sea Street, Hyannis
11 Lawrence Street, Framingham
38 O'Neil Street, Hudson
89 Train Street, Dorchester
49 Linden Street, .Arlington
North Avenue, Kendall Green
22 Hooker Street, Allston
6 Maple Street, Roxbury
12 Pine Tree Road, Wlellesley
876 Worcester Street, Wellesley
38 Hobson Street, Springfield
D8 Crest Road, Wlellesley
88 Tileston Street, Everett
194 Franklin Street, Cambridge
126 Lincoln Street, Newton Highlands
400 Hollis Street, Framingham
ho Endicott Street, Dedham
188 Lincoln Street, Marlboro
34 Morse Street, Natick
190 Robbins Street, Waltham
8 Ashton Street, Dorchester
76 Hammond Street, Waltham
25 Emmonds Street, Milford
l 75 I
El-,.,,,,,,,,-,- , -.,,.,. .,. .,.,
President . .
Secretary . .
EVELYN C. LEFORT
BARBARA D. KNAPP
Miss SARA CUMMINGS
HOUSEHOLD ARTS SOPHOMORES
Sophomoresl Class of '37, always on the go W
Obedient to "Elf, LeFort, our president, and so
Prancing on the hilltop in our blue gym ,suits O
Harbingers of happiness in the song disputes,
Occupied with Stunt Show, Chemistry and such,
Miss Cummings our advisor who helps us, Oh so much!
Organizing forces a lire place to build,
Reaching out for knowledge 'til our heads are Filled,
Ever gay and cheerful in what e're We do.
HOUSEHOLD ARTS SOPHOMORES
ALLEN, ELINOR F.
ANDERSON, RLTTH L.
AULD, CAROLINE J.
BARNICLE, MARION E.
BILLINGS, DORIS L.
BLACIQBURN, EDITH B.
BRADY, TNTARIE K.
CARTER, BERTI-IA W.
CASE, DIOCELYN S.
CHADWICR, BARBARA E.
DANEORTH, FRANCES E.
ELDRIDGE, HEl.EN B.
HAMEL, A. LOUISE
HOLT, CECELIA J.
HORTON, JENNIE E.
HOWE, HELEN L.
KNAPP, BARBARA D.
LE FORT, EVELYN C.
LEVINSON, DORIS E.
LYEORD, DOROTHY E.
TNTAHONEY, MARION E.
MANVEL, FRANCES M.
MARTIN, EVELYN A.
MARTIN, FRANCES H.
MILLER, ELSIE K.
MURPHY, A. ELEANOR
TX4IjRPHY, MARY E.
lX4CDONA1.D, TVIARION A.
PATTEN, ROSAMOND N.
PESRIN, ELEANOR L.
PINSON, VIRGINIA T.
PRICE, MABEL C.
QL7EENEY', BLANID P.
RACICOT, BEATRICE A.
SHERMAN, FRIEDA L.
'l7IMMONS, ELEANOR M.
TOMASZ, HELEN L.
WILSON, RUBY M.
29 Jackson Road, West Medford
439 Cambridge Street, Allston
A0 Housatonic Street, Lee
26 Caughey Street, W'altham
29 Elm Street, East Lynn
21 River Street, Northboro
IO Ludlow Street, W'orcester
22 Trescott Street, Dorchester
13 Clyde Road, Watertown
County Road, East Freetown
51 Francis Avenue, VVest Bridgewater
2110 Pleasant Street, Norwood
Washington Street, East Holliston
O9 Ridge Avenue, Cambridge
38 Bancroft Park, Hopedale
Belmont Street, Westboro
29 Woodford Street, W'orcester
3 .Assumption Avenue, Worcester
O Gates Lane, Worcester
35 Hudson Street, Cambridge
28 Center Street, North Easton
-I Main Street, Dalton
15 ClaHin Path, Brookline
178 Russell Street, Worcester
Sturbridge Road, Spencer
31 Clement Street, Worcester
801 North Street, Pittsfield
lib Adams Street, Orange
183 King Philips Road, Worcester
113 Tyndale Street, Roslindale
19 VN'etherell Street, Newton Upper Fa
835 Plymouth Avenue, Fall River
22A Main Street, Foxboro
51 Forest Street, Milford
Maple Street, Sterling
fi Maple Street, Roxbury
8 Palmer Avenue, Saugus
823 Market Street, Rockland
56 Massachusetts Avenue, Dedham
Allen Street, Scituate
9 Fifth Avenue, Wiebster
939 Brush Hill Road, Milton
3.3 Central Street, Nlarlboro
27 Moraine Street, Jamaica Plain
28 Laurel Road, Milton
41 Thompson Street, Amesbury
1795 Highland Avenue, Fall River
71 Central Street, Fitchburg
ALLARD, MARION R.
BATES, LOUISE T.
CHASE, HELEN C.
KESTER, BARBARA D.
lw1ASON, MABEL D.
RYDER, M. ELIZABETH
SPARHAWIQ, PHYLLIS R.
VALITON, GLORIA E.
SPIRIT OI' FRAMINGHAM
SPIRIT OF SI-RING .
,ISI-IE KNIGH'I', :I pilgrim
GUARD OI' PALAIVION .
Laurel Way, Hunington
6 Parker Street, Islington
Common Street, Dedham
1622 Massachusetts Avenue,
174 Austin Street, Worcester
3 Belvidere Road, Haverhill
19 Prospect Street, Clinton
33 Gardner Street, Peabody
552 Andover Street, Lawrence
47 Stetson Street, Whitman
West Street, Lunenburg
. PHYLLIS HILLNER
. BARBARA KNAPP
FRANCES DANEORTH, HARRIET RAYNES
. FRIEDA SHERMAN
. BARBARA CHADWICK
. . CECELIA HOLT
. . HELEN CHASE
. GLORIA VALITON
FRANKLIN . . .
SERGEANT OF THE LAVV
DR. OF PHYSICS
IVIABEL MASON, ISABEL
HERALDS . . .
CAROLINE AULD, MAR
A COMPANY OF LADIES
HELEN LOUISE HOWE
. ELSIE MILLER
. BERTHA CARTER
. MARIE BRADY
. LOUISE BATES
. JOCELYN CASE
DANIELS, BLANID QUEENY, JENNIE HOR'I'ON, FLEANOR WATERMAN
. . . . . . . . . RI,TBX' XVILSON, ELINOR ELLEN
ION IALLARD, BARBARA KESTER, FRANCES PRATT, FRANCES MARTIN,
FRANCES MANVEL, BIARION NIAHONEY
Prexidenf . .
Secretary . .
MISS ARLINE Pooma
HOUSEHOLD ARTS PRES-HM EN
I 82 1
THE FRESHMAN DOWNS AND UPS
Tilzze:-The end of Freshman Wleek.
The Freshman, wearing an appropriate green coronet, undergo humiliation for the enjoy-
ment of the officiating seniors. The honorable judge deems it necessary that noses be scraped in
the process of rolling a pencil across the stage and that voices be strained to exhibit the great
musical talent of their class. But the Freshman thoroughly initiated into their new life take
it with a smile, looking forward to the time when they will be respected seniors.
You may be sure that the Freshman were noticeable in the athletics, with members of their
class showing prowess in basketball and Held hockey. At the mockman dance their "comicality"
bursts forth in the prize winning costumes of two of their class. Whoever will forget the hunter
and his wife tramping through the wilds of Framingham. The Freshman find new joys and
experiences in this gala week-end.
To the snappy music of a jazz band the Upsidedown Gym Class goes through its perfect UD
routine and is received with shouts of laughter. Although the judges award the coveted Stunt
Show banner to the Sophomores, the Freshmen win Honorable Mention.
N016-Further acts to be found in 1936 Dial.
l 83 l
HOUSEHOLD ART AND VOCATIONAL FRESHMAN
BAI,LEN'I'INE, Avis E.
BOOTH BY, CLARA
B URR, MARJORIE
CLARR, FRANCES M.
CLARR, c1LADYS G.
34 Lawrence Street, Malden
104 Dale Street, Dedham
26 Woodlawn Street, Randolph
101: Marked Tree Road, Needham
115 Ward Street, Worcester
42 Brantwood Road, Worcester
34 Sterling Street, Worcester
1478 Park Street, Attleboro
35 Broadway, Lynn
25 Colburn Street, North Attleboro
24 Atherton Avenue, Roslindale
Concord Street, Holliston
46 Central Avenue, South Braintree
In Metropolitan Avenue, Hopkinton
15 Boyonton Street, Waltham
24 VVoodbine Terrace, Auburndale
1 Withington Street, Wlestminster
389 Trafton Road, Springfield
1774 Columbia Road, Boston
81 Hillberg Avenue, Brockton
49 Burdett Avenue, Framingham
10 Tahanto Road, VVorcester
16 Fosdale Road, Worcester
2-1 Home Street, VVorcester
40 Joslin Street, Leominster
1601 Center Street, Newton Highlands
170 XVhitmarsh Avenue, Worcester
2280 Washington Street, Canton
110 Metropolitan Avenue, Roslindale
75 Robbins Street, Lowell
Curve Street, Millis
5 Curve Street, Medfielcl
130 North Street, Foxboro
35 Mendon Street, Uxbridge
681 East Fourth Street, South Boston
58 VVater Street, Marlboro
Mill Street, Framingham Center
20 Sterling Street, Worcester
16 Elizabeth Street, Worcester
165 Central Street, Auburn
Barclift Avenue, Chatham
315 Salisbury Street, VVorcester
232 Highland Street, VVorcester
78 Belvidere Avenue, Holyoke
Old Belluria Road, Medford
87 Hollingsworth Street, Mattapan, Boston
10 Sherbrook Avenue, VVorcester
25 Cherry Street, Hudson
15 Arborogh Road, Roslindale
3 Bedford Street, Concord
121 State Street, Framingham Center
1,2 Pleasant Street, Framingham Center
51 Marblehead Street, North Andover
8 Underwood Street, Worcester
7 Fenwood Road, Worcester
28 Clafiin Street, Milford
26 Bancroft Park, Hopedale
39 Glendale Street, Easthampton
23 Fernboro Street, Roxbury
T H IAL
Ford Place, Carlisle
19 Albion Street, Somerville
25 Lowell Street, Waltham
29 Garfield Street, h1arlbOro
Palmer Avenue, Falmouth
Lincoln Street, Franklin
50 VVaverley Oaks Road, 1Yaltham
509 North Main Street, Palmer
115 Broad Street, Hudson
94 Abermarle Street, Springfield
88 Wlest Street, Randolph
9 Henry Street, Lynn
127 Arlington Street, Framingham
36 Hall Avenue, Watertown
Ironstone Street, Millville
59 Elliot Street, Newton Highlands
Burtuk Street, Shelield
24- Rutland Street, Watertown
12 W'hite Avenue, Chestnut Hill
32 Elmwood Avenue, Watertown
183 East Main Street, Northboro
130 High Street, Dalton
5 Lake Shore Road, Natick
24 Fuller Street, Brookline
24 Summit Road, Wellesley
61 Bay State Road, Pittsfield
71 VVashington Street, Holliston
771 Salem Street, North Andover
38 Lawrence Street, Framingham
4-6 Aberdeen Street, Newton Highlands
75 Wlashington Avenue, VValtham
2 Thayer Street, Belmont
Pearl Street, Marlboro
39 Robinhood Street, Auburndale
11 Howard Street, Belmont
PRESIDENT AND MRS. FRANCIS A. BAGNALL
l 86 I
CST as the individual- students personify F. T. Cf so do the individual histories make the
history ot the class of '35. But space, andnpossibly discretion, will not permit this liberty,
and so we record here the general events of the class which are common to us all, and will,
therefore, stand the test of time.
A chaotic campus with parents departing, strange poeple milling about greeting each
other, one scared freshie looks into the frightened eyes of another, smiles shyly, asks, "XYhere's
your room?,' that's the first page in the history. In the succeeding chapters we find seniors
playing the dual role of big sisters and the "law" in instigating the rules of freshman week.
Black stockings, green berets, no make up, straight hair. Doesn't that bring to mind initiation
and its accompanying horrors? Or perhaps you recall instead the morning the freshies col-
lectively and antagonistically braided hair, long and short, and to the consternation of the
seniors presented themselves at chapel.
The hike which the seniors conducted during the first week proved so popular that that
particular diversion gained many followers. Card sharks developed in those ancient days of
leisure time and budding acquaintances. Rendezvous were held everywhere, particularly at
the then X. P. K. house, which later became the C. C. C. cottage of today, to gossip about
prospective brides, troubles with the elementaries, new male interests, and of course the most
important news of the day, the passing of State Normal Schools and the birth of Framingham
The problem of gaining social ease at the teas held in our honor by faculty advisors, of whom
the class of '35 alone can boast, various classes and clubs and the faculty as a whole, was put
aside in the second year for the more immediate and ever threatening sophomore problems.
Not the least of these was becoming adjusted to living in the village Where many went because
of the large enrollment on the hill. Here we contacted house mothers and closer living condi-
tions. Perhaps the most outstanding characteristics were early rising, over eating, and an ever
changing routine. Many wash bowls in these long suffering homes as well as in the dormitories
bore a tell-tale ring of mercurochrome or ink used in making footprints in the interest of science.
And speaking of science-or shall we speak of it? Clothing was ol? to a bad start when a large
group of home economists took advantage of a "salem and purchased the wrong kind of woolen
material for skirts.
Despite the pressing programme, however, we took time out to present the best performance
on stunt night. The Hackman Dance, Glee Club Concerts, combined and otherwise, Harvard-
Yale weekend and song contests were fully appreciated because of the busy days. Then at the
end came the select few who as ushers at the Prom of their predecessors gained an insight into
the best year of allejunior year!
In house practice, we, with Josephine, as feline mascot, rose from comparative obscurity
into the most active social group on the campus. The roofof Crocker sheltered us in the happiest
and most anxious hours of our college life.
Class rooms gained a new significance when we made the illustrative material and demanded
discipline and answered to the name of "teacher." The presentation of the Pirates of Penzance
by the combined ePr'orts of the Glee Club and Fine Arts Club called upon some of our talent, so
that by June home makers and practice teachers alike passed through the doors of Crocker to
those of Horace Mann and Pierce with a dignity and assurance behtting the transition from
juniors to seniors.
THEi DIAL- - -
Now in our senior year we recall these events 'frffh an oppressfng Tieeifi g CT. ntiaf l
bringing them to light we notfee for the nrst time how Qornpleteijf ihejslve heiorne a part f
The senior programme is nearer, more viyfti. but no more important. 'We Qookei for' .f.' ati ' f
freshmen sisters with the same anticipation with tvhfeh greefel op.: senior sfsfers. VN a
our Caps and gowns with a gooti tieal or' saiiness with og? prfiie in ag',orr.pfsn
Life among the seniors has assumed an untierljfing refrerfshness arf. fntensfiji TC gafn as f n
from F. T. C. and from each other as possible in the fezy remafnfng months. This year'
night, this year,s concerts. games. banquets. ani plays hoii a new sfgniiganze. 'l'hejr'1l r
graduation, every phase of which will remind earth one of us of every' phase of P. 'lf C. mer f
in these pages.
Graduation's ahead of us, hui 17's al'.'.'aj.'s vnifh The hiaff The Lass 2 her.
but it too, is always with us.
IDU' f' " '
s gf, 1
EGYPTIAX INFLUENCE AT ,TLNIOR PRO?-I
-- .. - -
ELEMENTARY CLASS HISTORY
ID you receive a letter from your t'big" sister? ,Yes, what a relief! The ice was broken
and you were happy to think there was someone to give you a hearty welcome at F. T. C.
What a memorable day it was when we walked into Peirce Hall to have our rooms
assigned to us. VVe could tell, only by the forlorn countenances of those about us, that We were
talking to one in the same state of mind as we-nervous, bashful, knee knocking and a look that
said "Have pity on us-Freshmen."
This feeling soon left us and what fun we had at the get-together party at Peirce. Vile met
many girls whose friendship is still dear to us.
The week soon came when we were at the beck and call of Seniors. VVe,ll never forget the
black berets nor the bright orange buttons which dubbed us Freflzmeiz. Une week wasn't long
enough for fll05f' hats so we were still wearing them when Santa came.
What does stunt night bring to green Preshies! Books to be perused, magazines and news-
papers to be ransacked, memories of movies, shows and theaters to be revived. "What can we
have for a stunt?" At last the night of nights came! Cui' radio broadcast Went over with great
approval. Everybody happy? Well l'll say!
Cur many parties and good times will never be forgotten and before we realized it, we weren't
Freshman but Juniors.
It was such a happy feeling to come back and be with old friends. Vile started out again to
make the most of the year.
We had a second Harvard-Yale week-end to attend. O, yes, our class was represented.
W'e salute our girls for their good work and sportmanship shown.
Woe to the ones who wanted to mount the stairs by room -ll. No, not those from the gym,
but the ones which lead to the second Hoor. The girls who blocked these stairs were those Juniors
who patiently awaited conference after practice-teaching.
Prom days are here. Our Junior Prom was a successful one. Did you go straight home
from the dance?
We studied and growled and studied some more but with the help of our teachers we came
out on top.
Qur Senior year sad to say our last. Vile had the pleasure of being "big" sisters and Fresh-
men at our beck and call.
Christmas time brought carol singing after which we enjoyed a delightful spread at Crocker.
February brought with it the Publication Danceea social event which all enjoyed.
Events followed fast and furiously and before we realized it, June came bringing with it
"Pops,,' Senior Prom, Baccalaurate, Class Day, and Commencement.
We go onward striving to reach a certain goal and to live up to the high ideals which have
been inspired in us at F. T. C. May we all succeed and be a credit to our Alma Mater.
l 90 l
1945 HEADLINERS FOR YOUR SCRAPBOOK!
Broaa'way, Yarzaary 15-The Landre-Bisbee School of Dancing celebrated its Sth anni-
versary last night at the Waldorf.Astor1a where Bette King and Agnes Milligan, celebrated
entertainers, gave their interpretation of the world famous dance "Penthouse Shuffle Shuffle."
Cedar Rapids, Iowa, ?aiiziarj' 23-The key to the city was presented yesterday to four
young ladies from Massachusetts, the Misses Jane Brennan, Agnes Garvey, Rita Sullivan and
Gwen Caverley who are making a comparative study of "culture traits" of the East and VVest
in preparation of their book k'W'hy Go VVest, Young Man?"
Turkey, ffaizaary 30eThe schools of Turkey will be very fortunate this year in hearing the
lectures on "Turkey's Success Lies in Vocational Training." The lecturers, the lWisses Viola
Boucher, Marjorie VVheeler, are assisted by the Misses Edna Folsom and Martha Gautch who
illustrate the lectures with motion pictures. They will journey from Turkey to Shanghai where
they will be entertained by the former Miss Florence Richardson. Shanghai will also be favored
with chats for her future success.
jrnlzerrf, February I-Miss Barbara Keedy, lecturer on values of fruits, has left on a tour
to California to supervise the grafting of a new fruit which, it is hoped, will have the flavor
of pineapple, the color of an apple and the juice of an orange. Miss Keedy recently gave a 'lBon
Voyage" party to Betty Holmes who has gone to Kalamazoo to join her liance.
New York, Fearaailv 115-New York, rival center of Paris fashion, is in the spotlight to
stay according to the Misses Lorena Crowley and VVinifred Granger employed in the House of
Morton. This house intends to startle the world with its creations this spring, and Chanel
has tried in vain to buy the company at a fabulous price.
Earflzampfori, February 23-The new stream line taxis which speed from this town to Fram-
ingham reached a new high speed limit on Tuesday. Miss Ruth Cullen, local girl and owner
ofthe line, in a statement to the press here tonight promises that this record will be broken
as soon as the crocuses bloom.
Reno, lvlarelz 4-Miss Ingrad Vincent, president of the Reno Home Economics Association
and VVoman's Club combined has many new transcient members, some of whom wish that they
had learned cookery was an art many long years ago.
Philippine lrlamlr, lllarelz 164A book on very technical points of English grammar by Miss
Claire VVoods is being widely used on the islands this year. W'ith the aid of this book Filipino
students have learned to speak English in three months.
Dallas, Texaf, lllareli 2.7-The well known bridge authority, Miss Annette Dempsey, only
rival of Culbertson, arrived here tonight. Miss Dempsey came on request to teach the Texas
rangers a new kind of contract.
.New York, Alpril 7-Newspaper reporters were on hand yesterday when the Misses Mary
Doginikas, Dorothy Hutchinson and hlary Kenney, noted history lecturers left for Mecca
where they will make a detailed study of Mohammmedanism.
jrirfook Coaiify, Maine, jpril13-Years of experimentation have at last proved successful
for the Misses Eleanor Davenport, Marion Gardner, and Christine Crockett, and a fair skinned
potato minus eyes is now ready for the world market.
Lowell, April 30-Last evening Miss Marcia Donovan, owner of a chain of coast to coast
hotels, addressed the L1on's Club of this city on how to manage a successful business. Miss
Donovan leaves for Paris on Saturday to see if fifty million Erenchmen are wrong!
1. - - -i
ffllfllljfflfll, S'ZUEQI6'lZ, IW101 IZ-The women of this fair city were recently a bit worried as to
their great grandmothers' recipes. It seems that three international demonstrators on fancy
pastries tried to tell them that their way of making spritz was all wrong. In an interview with
the press the Misses Ruth Ernst, Grace Mulveney and Sylvia Saarinen said their intentions
were highly honorable, and spritz was spritz no matter how you made it!
L05 lilzgfler, 1111131 36eThe l'Stretch As You Will" crepe paper company held its annual
paper parade yesterday. The prize for the most beautiful float was presented by the owners
of the company, the Misses Drew, Larson and Newhall. The "Stretch As You Will" paper
has a stretching capacity of 5" to every l34".
Bosfon, 711116 I-1iThe MacMillan Co. in its latest catalogue carried a report of the book
'LDown With The Marking System" by Catherine Faunce and Eleanor Kelly, authorities on
progressive education. Other books by the same authors are "Do Personal Feelings Enter
Into The Marking System" and "Experience of an "A" Student in China."
Lake Wi7Z7IEPF5QIlkfE, N. H., 7111111 25-The opening of the "Bel-lavinn summer camp for boys
on the shores of this famous lake was announced by the directors, the Misses Louise Clark,
Florence Courtis and Retta Roper, today. Miss Clark will teach the boys how to fry fish without
the use of fat, corn meal, frying pans, or fire.
B1'1glzl011, 71101 2eMiss Florence Cavanagh, expert advisor on how to collect alumnae news
left for a rest cure to Arabia today where there are no alumnae to date.
jflzvilfe, No. CilZ7'Uff7I!l, 71101 l4!Many visitors to the mountains are stopping at the "Roll
House" this summer. The "Roll House" is famous from coast to coast for its clover leaf rolls.
The proprietoresses are Elizabeth Boynton, Florence Forsythe and Ruth Sampson, and are
those young ladies "rolling in the doug
Hd7'ff07'lf, 71101 lS4Miss Dorothy Brigham, well known dietitian, has recently startled the
medical world with her latest diet for babies which excludes haliver oil, spinach, bananas, and
finely ground liver.
lif!1z11f11, 71101 25eMiss Marjorie Studley has collected her little folk tales which she broad-
casts every night at six o'clock in a book called "Marjie's Fairy Stories." Some of these originated
during her own school days.
Phifadffplzia, .1'11g11.f1' Jelf you wish to learn correct diction listen in to Miss Mary Barnes
broadcast on a nation wide hookup each Saturday morning at IO o'clock.
New York, Aflllflljf ISeMiss Theodatha Hoitt who has entertained radio listeners for a
number of years with her charming melodies, left for Denmark last night where she will study
Danish folk music. Two other singers of note, the Misses Beth Merrihew and Agnes Marsden
will accompany her to Germany where they hope to gain audience with Herr Hitler.
Pl20c97Zf.Y, 1f7'fZ07I!l, zfllkflljf 26-It was a lucky day for Arizona when the Misses Ruth Grant,
Ethel Groves, and Margaret Lavelle arrived here from the East with their microscopes and
petri dishes. The girls have discovered a new kind of bacteria in the sands of the desert land
which scientists have been trying to unearth for years.
Nome, jlrzxlm, .f11,q115f 30AThis city heralded the coming of three Massachusetts girls today,
the Misses Christine Leavitt, Doris Trowt and Vivian Wlatt who are prepared to show the natives
the quickest, safest and sanest way to can red salmon. 1
F7'Hlllf7Z,Qf1dllZ, .S'epfe111L111' I6-Students at the State Teacher's College were recently favored
with an address by Miss Rose Glynn, president of the New England Home Economics Associa-
tion on l'VVhat Framingham did for Me, It Can do for You."
l 93 l
THE unit- -
Zllfmeberfer, N. H., Sf',Z7fFlIZbt'l'.90'.AI'I1OI'1g the new teaching staff at the N. H. Progressive
Cooking School are the Misses Elizabeth YYhite and Louise Yvolf, who specialize in making fancy
two hole doughnuts.
Defroif Se fember 30eMiss Gwendolyn Swanson manufacturer of "Bord" cars announces
3 P . w
that her new car can be driven by six year oldseit has no starter, no brakes, no clutches+M1ss
Swanson got her start in working with mechanical devices in physics class.
Trenforz, N. Oefober 4-Miss Rita Gould of this city is celebrating the acceptance of her
new song "So, You VVouldn't Pardon My Southern Accent!"
New Bedford, Oelober I2-Two former New Bedford girls arrived to spend the holidays in
the city of their childhood4Miss Leona Mierze-iewska, illustrator for "Draper's", and Miss
Viianda Hazner, foremost authority on child care.
Bzrffe, Oelober J64Miss Evelyn Kane, authority on sheep raising, spoke at the Shearer's
Convention here last night on the necessity of having a good quality elastic wool for the new
mittens worn with bathing suits.
New York, Oefober 204Arriving on the S.. S. Asia tonight was Miss Hazel XYalker, collecter
of Persian Textiles. bliss VValker has never failed to identify even the smallest fragment from
Toffzzbezrree, October 29-A rare and beautiful hollyhock was grown in this city by Marion
Morse, noted horticulturalist, during the past season.
Borforz, November 3-The "Ifs and Buts" of good cake making has been published by Miss
Anna Nourse and Miss Dorothy Valentine. The book includes 66 reasons for falling cakes
and a scorecard for checkups.
Hudson, NOU6772bF7'11fThC home of Miss Norma Trask was broken into last night and the
famous "Hot En YVarm" jewels stolen. Miss Trask, a collector of repute, is offering a 510,000
reward for their return.
Boffimore, November 16-Results of recent experiments on temperaments have been pub-
lished by the lWisses Lucile Hathaway and lNIarjorie Sprague in a book entitled "Up and At
Jrhby, November 28-Miss Aura Louhi arrived here today to spend the Thanksgiving
holiday with her parents. Miss Louhi has been made chief Editor of Bernard MacFadden's
"The Answer is Spinach." Miss Lillian Cahoon, designer of children's clothes, will be Miss
Cedar Ropidf, Iowa, December 54The scientific journals of the nation are lauding two stu-
dents of research who have discovered a new vitaminv"K". The lWisses Betty VVhitney and
Margaret Manvel protest that this discovery is not half what they intend to do. Strange to
say, the experiment was performed with horses, as both girls dislike mice intensely.
London, Deeember 18eTwo American girls, the Misses Dorothy Murphy and Nancy Renton,
have taken the capital by storm. These young ladies, owners of an exclusive dress shop, drape
and make dresses while you waitfno button holes, no seams, no yokeswthe Countess VVallyhoo,
of the famous London VVallyhoohooos, states that London society is elated with these new
Frezminglzam, December 30eCspecial to the newsl--On New Year's Day the campus of
Framingham will open its gates to the most celebrated group ever to have graduated from the
hilltop-that world famous class of '35.
- ----- TH IAL .-- c - .. -
ELEMENTARY CLASS PROPHECY
IMLESSLY, I wandered down Tremont Street, pondering on the many things that had
happened in the last ten years. Yes, it was actually April, 19-IS. I approached an interest-
ing looking book store and stopped to gaze at the array of books in the window. In the
center of the display was a huge volume entitled "Socrates" and the author was none other than
Marion Davis. Curiosity stirred, I entered the shop and asked the clerk ifI might see it. I told
him that the author was one of my classmates at Framingham. I opened the book. In the front
was a brief inscription:
"To the Class of 1935, E. S. T. C., this book is affectionately dedicated, in apprecia-
tion ofthe inspiration gained from them to undertake this work."
just then the clerk came over and handed me two more books which he thought might
interest me. One was a new collection of poetry by Virginia Healey. The other had an odd title.
It was called "The Proper Recognition of Hudson and Uxbridgef, The authors? Yes. Gill and
Taft. So I left the store, the proud possessor of three new books.
The next store I noticed was a fascinatingly modern one, done in black and gold. It said,
"The Phyllis-Exclusive Gown Shoppe." Dne dress particularly appealed to me so I went in to
price it. The smart young manager was none other than Phyllis Jacobs. Immediately then we
launched into a discussion of old times and old friends. She asked me ifI knew that Doris Dugan
was sailing next month for Europe with her husband, and had I seen Doris Maynard's latest
painting. It seemed that Evelyn Ames and Eleanor Brown were budding young artists, too.
Suddenly, Phyllis glanced at her watch and ran to the radio.
"You're just in time," she said.
For what, I wondered. Some very lovely music came pouring forth from the radio. A piece
was just ending. Then a low familiar voice said, "For the past half hour you have been listening
to the 'A Band,' a feature brought to you weekly by the Swanson-McKinney Bus Lines. Alice
Donelan announcing. This is the Yankee Network."
I turned wide eyes to Phyllis. She smiled and nodded, saying, "Cf course, the leader of the
'A Band' is 'A' Boyd. Rosalie Dolan and Isabel Lynch are in it, too."
Then the radio again. This time a girl was singing one of my favorite popular pieces.
"This familiar theme song introduces Elo Sharpe, radio's favorite blue-singer, who will
bring you hfteen minutes of modernity in song."
Much as I wanted to stay, I had to tear myself away and bid Phyllis adieu. Just outside the
door, I met Eileen Kenney and Mary Sharpe. Both of them, it seemed, had become buyers in
two of Boston's smartest stores. Eileen said that Alice Madden was modelling gowns in her store.
Mary said that Maddy Brier was modelling little women's gowns in her department. That was
news. I approached the R. K. D. and looked up to see what was on the bill. VVas I seeing cor-
rectly? f'Regina Leary-in person." I inquired at the box office. It was true. She had a con-
tract with the R. K. 0. circuit and was proving very successful as a comedienne. Her Manager?
The picture was a musical one in which Alta Hamilton was starring. Marion Zeh, Harriet
VVerner, and Dot Hall were in it, too.
The sound of chorus singing reached my ears. I looked over toward the common. Just
following inclination, I walked over. My attention was instantly drawn to the vivacious, young
song leader. Her enthusiasm was surely influencing the crowd. It was Mim. I did so want to
talk with her, but I couldn't get near her. Ilheard afterwards, however, that she was touring
New England leading group singing in the various large cities.
It was getting late and I had to get home. I bought a paper to read on the bus. In a few
minutes, the bus came along. It was a strange looking vehicle. It had side curtains like a roadster.
The driver was Millie McFarland in a fur coat and hat. I nodded my greetings to her and sat
down to read my paper. The headlines-''Montague-New Mayor of Dedham" Oh yes, Dedham
had become a cityl. VVell, good for Kay She always had championed her home town. In the
amusement section, I noticed that Marlboro announced the opening of a new and exclusive dine
and dance rendezvous. The cause? Evvie Brown and Rita. Among the advertisements was the
usual large one for the McMullen-Kelley Air Lines. They certainly had been doing well for the
past five years. There was the Hoffman Beauty Shoppe ad, too. Something catchy about Doris's
way of advertising. Here was a report of a big debate to take place in New York the next day.
"Resolved: 'Psychology is receiving too much stress in the present day.' " Three of the partici-
pants were Kaplan, Shmauk, and Meyerovitz. How I should love to hear it. Ah! Some news
about Framingham! "New Chairman of Board of Selectmen electedeMarjorie Emerson."
Another member of the class was on the board-Helen McLoud. What do you think? A column
on love and sentiment run by Macora and Macusty jointly. It was a rather clever, unique one
and seemed to be gaining more and more prominence. Beside it an article called "Advantages of
Being Short," by Grace Mancini.
Let's see-what was I going to look up? Oh yes, the time that Genie Broderick was Non."
The radio page. Sure enough, "7:15-Genevieve Broderick, news commentator." I never missed
VVhat? My stop so soon! VVell, I certainly had learned about many of my classmates this
afternoon. I was glad to find out about them for I already knew about the others. So for your
information only, I'll continue.
I owe my surviving youth to Rose Paladino's morning exercises over VVBZ. I never miss one
of her snappy drills. CSometimes she sings for us, too.j IVIary Falyey is the head of a new pro-
gressive school, Mary? Ruth Hinsman recently returned from a honeymoon in Bermuda. Here
are some others guilty ofmatrimonyg Peg Martin, Dot McKeon, Mary McDonald, Mary Lunder-
gan, Louise Winslow, and Eileen Cunningham.
Bessie Montgomery, Mim McAvoy, and Lorraine Larson are sailing around the world.
Uust for a change of sceneryl. Gertrude Bell, Grace Caron, and Helen Kunen are three repre-
sentatives in Hollywood. Of course, Gert is playing in comedies. Dot Fisher and Peg Irwin are
both presidents of some very prominent women's clubs. Eleanora Prestinenzi is doing very well
in the real estate business. Muriel Hanley is the manager of a large hotel in Chicago. Gert
Harrington is teaching tap dancing. I think you have previously heard of Irene Doherty's career
at Yale. Among our list of fine elementary school teachers, we find these names, Lareau, Greene,
Thompson, Munsil, Lavelle, and Tyndell.
"Clara," they say, has earned a Ph.D. and has done a great deal of work in the study of
conscience. VVhat prompted that, Clara? Barbara Houston is principal of a large school in
Haverhill. Anna Porter and Rose Poires have joined the faculty at F. T. C. Muriel Larkin is an
active missionary in China. Lastly, we End Mary Finn as the head of a reform school in the
south. Best of luck to you, girls!
Thus spake the prophet!
The class of one thousand nine hundred and thirty-five having reached the time of life
when it becomes a necessity to provide for the future draw up this document as a last will and
To the faculty, we leave the following title of a song they will remember "There's a little
bit of bad in every good little girl."
We hereby bequeath to the following the possessions which we feel they deserve.
To the two most deserving Juniors the optimism of Norma Trask and Florence Richardson.
To "Cathy" Brosnan, the "savior faire" and good grooming of Lorena Crowley, because
she has a good start.
To Dorothy Aronson,.the Umaster of ceremonies attitude" that has made Marcia Donovan
the one and only in the class of 1935.
To Ann Minichello, Leona Mierzehiewskals silence that she may achieve a perfect balance.
VVe offer Beth Merrihew's excess avoirdupois to Helen Murphy, so that the Dietitics class
will not adopt her as their next underweight problem.
To "Archie" CHelenD, "Ag" Marsdenls permanent booth in the Center Sandwich Shoppe.
To Betty Sands, a bit more red in her hair from Lucille, and Gwen Swanson's charm so
that she too may go to Bowdoin houseparties.
To Veronica Bahleda, VVanda Haznar's ability to have six dates a night coupled with her
To "Dot" Schuerch, Betty Holmes' "Bunny" and "Buddy" Landry's "VVita Cubn to put
in the Y. VV. C. A. bazaar next year.
To the three famous freshmen Kelly, Holden and "Skippy'l a directory of Framingham
families from "Chris" Leavitt who was born and bred here.
To Edith Yuill, Mary Nolan's passion for movies so that she wonlt be "bored" for the re-
maining three years at Framingham.
To "Sis" Sondermann, the A's that Doris Drew got in Biology so that she will never have
to worry about one thing.
To Virginia Gifhn, Dorothy Hutchinson's contacts in New Hampshire, which isn't so far
from Vermont, when you have a new V-8.
To Linnea Anderson, Agnes Milligan's unfailing good humor and wit.
To the next president of Horace Mann, we offer Agnes Garvey's faith in human nature.
VVe donate the gullibleness of Christine Crockett to Rhoda Barnicoat to bear out her facial
To Grace Russell, we donate another Harvard man like Jane Brennan's and her sophistication.
l 96 l
To Ruth Sondermann and Helen Chase, we bequeath the opinion of Rose Glynn and
"Winnie" Granger with the hope that they will still obtain the same good results when they
VVe donate to "Ronnie" Karp, the share in Dartmouth stock that "Barb,' Keedy has owned
for four years just because her name begins with and while we think of it we'll give her the
class president's carnival bid too.
To "Phyl" Sparhawk, we will bequeath Vera Bisbee's ability to make up the payroll, because
we consider her deserving of the honor.
To the girls from the "Berkshires, we will the success of "Mar" Manvel in the Kitchen
and Betty Whitney in the Chem. lab.
A To the next editor of the Dial we bequeath the charm, originality, and executive power
of our editor, Hazel VValker.
To the commuters from Marlborough, Mary Kenney's faith in good road conditions to
and from Clinton.
To Helen Louise Howe, the executive ability of lngrad Vincent so that she may carry on
for Louisa A. Nicholas.
Vile donate the combination of Aura Louhi's scholastic and athletic prowess to Betty Oliver
to carry on Vocational tradition.
To "Marg" Harris and Virginia Kiely, a kindred friendship so that they can go to costume
parties like the famous VVoods and Hoitt team.
VVe bequeath to Harriet Raynes, Mary Dodginikas' untiring efforts and success in main-
taining a perfect head dress.
VVe will Martha Gotsch's performance of "Cokey Joeu to Louise Hamel so that she will
continue her future on the radio.
To the next president of Student Government we bequeath the qualities of Marjorie Studley,
which made her the best president we have known.
BETTE EASTON KING.
ELEMENTARY CLASS WILL
E, the lofty and illustrious class of '35, being sound in wind and limb, and in our usual
state of nervous agitation, do hereby bequeath to teachers, associates, and lowly under-
classmen, our worldly possessions.
Firyf: To those who prefer not to study, a trunkful of miscellaneous old notes, including
valuable information regarding Volley Ball, Diacritical Markings, the Planetesimal Theory
of the Earth's Origin, and other topics of worth. Also, for good measure, a bushel basketful of
the mimeographed sheets received during our stay at F. T. C.
Secofzd: To Miss Hunt, the pamphlets on "Sex and Petting," which have been missing so
long from Room 3. May future generations derive as much pleasure and profit from them as
Third: To the Juniors, Sophomores, and Freshmen, we leave a new and magnificent gym,
complete with skating rink and swimming pool, to take the place of the old cheesebox. VVe
also leave them the privilege of paying for it.
F0u7'flz: To the library, the following books:
Marion Davis' "How to Get Along with the Faculty."
Ruth Gill's, "YYhy Dogs Make Good Pets."
Jackie Taft's "Tips on Finding the First Crocus", and
Alice Kelley's "The Real Lowdown on Harvard."
Fjffh: For Mr. VVorkman,s classes, an extra classroom to be held constantly in reserve, in
case of another skunk invasion of Room 3.
Sixth: To Miss Gerritson, with our best regards, an especially prepared pamphlet,
"Synonyms for the word 'Problem'."
SeUe1zf!z.' For future Music Appreciation classes, the soothing record known as "Tiger
Ragn to replace that modernistic montrosity "Pacihc 3l."
Eiglzflz: To the ideal girl of F. T. C.:
Ruth Gill's politeness
Rosalie Dolan's musical ability
Marion Davis' ambition
Stella Kaplan's good nature
Mary Falveyls pep
Phyllis Jacob's refinement
Marjorie Emerson's pull with Mr. Wlorkman
Mary Finn's honest face
Helen Boyd's poise.
-l THE out---i
The remainder of the will consists of individual bequests.
I, Stella Kaplan, leave, to the highest bidder, my pitchpipe, the secret of my success on
VVe, "Moon,' McMullen and Mary Falvey, leave to the more frivolous ofthe commuters,
our invaluable advice on "How to Meet the Right People YYhen Travelling." Also from Falvey,
one soap-box, in good condition.
VVe, the five boarders of Elementary Senior ll leave our unquestioned talent for suddenly
leaving a boring class, accompanied by a stricken expression and a hacking cough.
VVe, Virginia Healey, Mary Finn, and Frances Tyndall, regretfully bequeath our thwarted
ambitions to teach in Alaska, Honolulu, and the Virgin Islands, respectively.
I, Florence Sharpe, leave to any one who will pay the freight charges, my three volume
encyclopedia, "Men, Nlorals, and YYhat's VVrong with F. T. C." Also my Shirley Temple
curls to Trudy Seagraves.
In witness whereto, we set our hand and seal, this foggy spring morning, in the polite hope
that future classes may be half as bright, clever, good-looking, and generally estimable as we,
the class of ,35.
- - - THEDIALi------
GREETINGS FROM THE ALUMNAE ASSOClATION TO THE CLASS OF 1935
f'Freelv ye have rereivezzl, freely give."
On the eve of your departure from Framingham why not pause to consider what Framingham
has given you, as studentse
A more sensitive appreciation of liner things from living in a beautiful environment
Good Health through sports
A desire to attain the best of which you are capable.
Soon as Alumnae, with gratitude in your hearts for these gifts, you may show your appreciation
to your Alma Mater bye!
Becoming a loyal active member of your Alumnae Association
.Toining a Framingham Club
Returning for Biennial Reunions
Giving hearty support to your class in making its goal for the Memorial Drive for the One
Hundredth Anniversary of the College in 1939
Responding generously to your Alma Mater's calls because you believe in the Framingham
training and the Framingham spirit.
GRACE E. BARTLETT,
JONATHAN MAYNARD SCHOOL
May we the Class of l935 express our sincere appreciation to the Faculty of the Jonathan
Maynard Training School for the loyal and helpful support that has been so graciously given the
Flementary and the Household Arts Departments.
The jonathan Maynard Schoollis and always will be outstanding as the initial stepping-
stone in our teaching careers by all of us who have been fortunate enough to have come under its
.ToNA'rHAN MAYNARD FACU my
Lena Cushing, BS., A.M. Principal
Alice F. -loyce Grade 8
Bertha C. Hall, B.S.F. Grade 7
Mary l.. Count Grade 6
Robinette VVard Grade 6
Ruth S. 'Dennett Grade 5
Mary P. Long Grade 5
B. Hazel Davis Grade 4
Louise F. Thatcher Grade 4
Maria F. l-lawes Grade 3
Mary Donehue Grade 2
Florence M. Cook Grade 1
JONATHAN MAYNARD SCHOOL
TRAINING SCHOOL FOR FRAMINGHAM TEACHERS' COLLEGE
J un e
J u n e
Y. W. C. A. Week-end
Faculty Reception to Freshman
Home Economics Conference
Student Co-operative Association Informal Dance
Parents' DayfOpen House
Y. XY. C. A. Bazaar
Candle Light Service
Home Economics Night
joint Musical Club Concert at Framingham
Joint Musical Club Concert at VVorcester
Fine Arts Play-"Pygmalion"
Class and Club Council Dance
Class and Club Council Dinner and Theatre Party
May Day A
STUDENT CO-OPERATIVE ASSOCIATION
CLASS AND CLUB COUNCIL
HOME ECONOMICS CLUB
YOUNG WOMEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION
FINE ARTS CLUB
President . . . MARJORIE STUDLEY
Vice-Prwidenf . MARY KENNEY
Serrefary . . . VERA BISBEE
Treasurer . . IJELEN CHASE
1 104 1
STUDENT COOPERATIVE ASSOCIATION
Third Raw: A. GARVEY, R. PALADINO, D. TROWT, D. DOW'LING, H. HowE, E. ANDERSON, H. KUNEN,
Sammi Row: B. VVHITNEY, H. CHASE, Miss RLTSSELL, M. IRWIN, M. WHITTIER, Miss NIETZOLD,
B. HOLMES, E. LEFORTE
Front Row: R. LOVELACE, D. ARONSON, V. BISBEE, M. STUDLEY, President BAGNALL, DEAN SAVAGE,
D. IVIURPHY, B. RYDEP.
STUDENT COOPERATIVE ASSOCIATION
Through the interest of the Council and co-operation of the Student Body the accomplish-
ments ofthe Association have very definitely taken a step forward.
This year marks the inauguration of the Judiciary Board, with the vice-president of the
Association as Chairman of the Board. In addition to the Chairman the representatives consist
of one senior, two juniors, one sophomore and a faculty advisor. This year the board had Miss
Rochefort as their advisor.
The social event of the year sponsored by the Association was an Informal Dance held in
October. As a result of its Iinancial success we were able to give a generous gift to Hampton
Institute as well as to the Associated Charities at Christmas time.
VVe were especially fortunate in having two very fine and quite different Assembly programs.
The first was a modern program given by Pauline Chellis with the assistance of her dance group
and the second by the well known lecturer Kirby Page.
VVith the increasing complexity of the college life the student governing body plays a large
part, and it is hoped it will continue as the Association approaches its ultimate purpose.
"-"'lTTHE DIAL -i-
Cfl6li7'lIl6ZH . . . MARY KENNEY
Senior Reprefelzfzzfive . . AGNES MILLIGAN
Yunior Reprexefzlafives . 4 EZZZQSEEYEQZZS
Sophomore Repwfefzfafive . . CAROLINE AULD
Fzzfulfy fldvimr . . . MISS ROCHEFORT
Serond Row: M. DOGINHQAS, V. CROWE, E. MILLER
From Row: B. VVHITNEY, MARY lhf1URPHY, President M. MANVEL, DR. CHASE, HOR'FON
THE CHEMISTRY COUNCIL
HE Chemistry department unlike any other department is under an Honor System, which
is controlled by a student council consisting of three members elected from each of the
three upper classes and two elected from the freshman class, with the three faculty members
of the chemistry department as advisors.
It is the aim of the Council to promote student government and provide opportunities for
developing leadership and responsibility.
Mwvi ,, ,,,, ., - Y,
Pwxidelzf . . MARGARET IRWIN
Nt't'7'c'ffl71V . . HEI.EN MOR'I'ON
7wl't'fl5Il7'f'7' . , RUTH GILL
Ffzfzzfffv ,idvisor . . MR. FREDERICK W. RIED
C. C. C.
Serum! Row: Y. BAHLEDA, I. VINCENT, D. SCHEURCH, M. S'rL'Di.Ei', B. LANDRY, H. KVNEN, R. CQLYNN,
R. LovEi.AcE, H. VVALKER
Front Row: D. DOWLING, M. XKYHITTIER, R. GILL, H. BIORTON, D. lX'IL'RPZ-IY, E. LE FoR'r
THE CLASS AND CLUB COUNCIL
HE Class and Club Council is composed of a president, secretary and treasurer, all class
and club presidents and the managing editors of our college publications who "give ex-
pression as an official body to the opinions of the students in matters of interest concerning
the social activities of the college."
In the fall we met with faculty advisors and planned the class and club meetings and activ-
ities calendar for the year.
Our biggest piece of work was that of renovating the Class and Club Council Cottage so that
it might be used by the student body at large. This work included new underpining, cleaning,
painting and redecorating. An intensive plan ofadvertising was carried on to introduce the cot-
tage to new students. Part of this consisted ofindividual class teas which proved very successful.
In May, we wound up the season by a dinner party with the incoming Council at Seilers.
To Mr. Ried, our advisor, who was unanimously elected for next year, we wish to express
our grateful thanks for his guidance and sincere interest in all our problems, and to the Council
of 1935-1936 our most sincere Wishes for a very successful year!
MARGARET M. IRXVIN
----THE DIAL-- -
Edifor . . . RUTH LOVELACE
duimzm' Edifor . . ELEANOR LACOUTURE
Bzzsinew Manager , ENGLA ANDERSON
Ffzmffy Advisor . . Mlss RUTH CARTER
GATE POST STAFF
ThirdRow: H. N1cKERsoN, H. GAGE, M. SCHVVEITZER, H. CHASE, E. WINSHIP, I. DANIELS, R.BARNIcoA'r
Serond Row: L. SUNDIN, A. SMITH, R. PATTEN, J. CASE, E. DRAPER, E. DUTTON, H. OSI-ERLUND
Front Row: E. PESKIN, L. SONDERMAN, E. ANDERSON, MISS CARTER, E. LACOUTURE, G. RUSSELL
H. L. HOWE, L. SIONIQUS, K. JOHNSON, F. MARTIN
THE GATE POST
NOTHER year has gone by and the Gate Post has remained an integral part of F. T. C.
It has reflected our life on the hilltop almost as clearly as a moving picture could, and
much more concisely. Besides being a record of important events, it has proved a means
whereby anyone interested may express his or her views on vital or everyday matters concerning
the student body in general.
This spring a cartoon strip was introduced. This new feature was made possible through
the efforts of Miss Carter, the faculty advisor.
Due to her activity in alumnae affairs, Miss Carter has done much to increase the number
of alumnae subscriptions. VVe hope that even more alumnae-including the Class of '35-will
find their college paper a necessity in keeping and maintaining their contacts with the Alma
For those who will come back to F. T. C. in the fall, there is another chance to file the
Gate Posts, which so many alumnae find to be vivid reminders of happy days and events at
The present staff with eagerness and never-failing interest, is doing its best to keep the
Gate Post a vital part of our college life with the object of upholding the best interests of F. T. C.
Mazzagincg Edifor . HAZEL WALKER
Edifof '... VIVIAN WATT
jr! Edifw' . . LEONA MIERZEJEWSKA
Bzzsinefs Zblamzger . MARY FALVEY
Jdverfising lllfmager . LOUISE CLARKE
Facufty Jdvisor . MR. FREDERICK W. RIED
A WORD OF APPRECIATION
HE success of a college publication depends not only on
the co-operation of the stall, but also on the willingness
and loyalty of the faculty and student body.
At this time we wish to acknowledge publically the con-
tributions made by those who have helped us to publish this
"Dial," and to them We offer our sincere gratitude.
VIVIAN WATT, Editor.
MARIoN DAVIS, Assistanf Edifor.
- -THE DIAL---i-
Second Row: V. HEALEX', B. KEEDY, D. HUTCHINSON, L. CLARKE, M. MACFARLAND, B. KING,
Front Row: M. HAMIL'I'ON, L. MIERZEJEWSRA, V. WATT, M. FALVEY, M. DAVIS, M. NOLAN
MARY FA LVEY
Afssismrzi Edifor . .
If17.v5i5fd1it Biisirzofs Ilflzzrzizger
I-idoeriifing Mhriagor .
Ii.S'.Yi5i6Z7Zf jri' Edifor .
flssimznf fir! Editor
Aysiflcmt dr! Edifor
Yillziefiw . . .
Clam H isforiox
C loss Prophecies
HAZEL M. VVALKER
. MARION DAVIS
. BARBARA KEEDY
. LOUISE CLARK
. DORIS MAYNARD
. AURA LOUHI
,I BETTE KING
1 VIRGINIA HEALY
,I DOROTHY HUTCHINSON
l JACQUELINE TAF'F
,I MARY NOLAN
l MARION HAMILTON
MR. FREDERICK VV. RIED
Fran! Ro-ze: A. PEAR, F. GEoRoAs, Miss SAVAGE, President H. KUNEN, G. SEAGRAVE
CTIVITIIQS began for the Commuters' Association early in the fall with a very enjoyable
tea given by Mrs. Bagnall and Dean Savage in Horace Mann living room.
A regular hour each month for meeting together as a group was arranged in the early
fall. These meetings have been of a helpful and interesting character. On two occasions the
program was in charge of difgferent classes and the arrangement proved novel.
On March 19, Miss Cummings gave a splendid illustrated lecture on her trip to Iceland.
The Commuters wish to express their sincere thanks to the members of the Commuters'
Council and the student body for all they have done to make this year an enjoyable one.
.....i.. .. ..... . .1 -
HOME ECONOMICS CLUB
Sf-fond Row: Treasurer HELEN HowE, Secretary BARBARA KNAPP
Fran! Row: Miss WEEKS, President INGRID VINCENT, Miss BUCKLEX
LOUISA A. NICHOLAS HOME ECONOMICS' CLUB
The Home Economics' Club was organized in Framingham in 1924 to bring together the
Home Economics students and enable them to keep in touch with topics of particular interest
to them. This club is affiliated with the State, New England and American Home Economics'
During the week-end ofOctober 5, the club was hostess to the first Student Home Economics'
Club Conference in Massachusetts held here at Framingham.
The speakers this year have included:
Mrs. Constantine George, a native Bulgarian,who gave a very interesting talk and exhibi-
tion of Bulgarian embroideries.
Miss Dorothy George, '17, now director of the Vesper George School of Art in Boston.
Mrs. Ruth Wakeiield, the manager and founder of the Toll House in VVhitman.
International night, February 8, was a very successful and colorful event. An especially
interesting entertainment of songs and dances was given by a group of Ukranians.
Five delegates attended the Amherst meeting of the Massachusetts Home Economics'
Association this April. The club is sending one delegate to the American Home Economics'
Association annual meeting which is held this year in Chicago.
The club wishes to thank Miss Buckley and Miss Weeks, the faculty advisors, and all other
members of the faculty and student body who have helped to make the year a successful one.
FRAMINGHAM MUSICAL CLUBS
HE Musical Clubs4Glee Club, Orchestra, Choir,-make every attempt to give pleasure
and enjoyment to other members of the college through various types of musical programs.
Of course, the members of the clubs derive great pleasure and knowledge from singing or
playing under the direction of our leader, Mr. Archibald.
Membership is limited in the Glee Club to those who pass certain tests in singing, in the
Orchestra to those who have had some instrumental experience, in the Choir, to Juniors and
Seniors. The Musical Clubs are activel They do! They participate! Probably the most out-
standing accomplishment this year is the occurrence and success of our two radio broadcasts.
The first was a fifteen minute program of Christmas carols from W. E. E. I. The second was a five
minute recital, Cpart of a program given by the National Educators Societyl, short, but over a
nation-wide hook-up! In the fall the clubs gave to the school and their friends an unusual oppor-
tunity to hear in our own May I-Iall, Madame Fernanda Doria, contralto, member of the Chicago
Civic Opera Company. Although the Choir sings only one morning a week, it adds very much
to the meaningfulness of the Chapel exercises on that morning. In December there was a con-
cert of lovely Christmas carols and songs. This concert always creates that feeling of the mystery
and wonder of the birth of Christ. This spring the Clubs with the Glee Club of Worcester Poly-
technical Institute, gave at Framingham a program of light music which was greeted by the
audience with great enthusiasm. The program was repeated the following week at VVorcester.
The song contest this year will be held out of doors, thus becoming a less formal occasion, and
perhaps even a more enjoyable one. On June 4, the Glee Club and the rest of the school experi-
ence their real thrill-Framingham Night at Popsl Our year ends with a concert which we love
to give for the Seniors on Class Day. The Musical Clubs have tried to fulfill their aim-"to
add something of richness and beauty to the lives of those around us."
- - TH IAL-.l.1-.-.
Second Row: Treasurer M. BOND, Librarian B. CHADWICIQ, Secretary R. LTILL, Librarian B. MERRIHEXN'
Fran! Row: Vice-President L. HATHAWAY, MR. ARCHIBALD, President C. LINCOLN
Serond Row: L. MIERZEJEWSKA, R. LOVELACE, C. LINCOLN, MR. ARCHIBALD, R. DOLAN, C. IALLACH,
T. SATO, H. GAGE, L. ANDERSON
Front Row: Cv. VALITON, H. OS1'ERLUND, E. KING, A. VVALTHERS, E. BLACKBURN, R. HOLDEN, I. LYNCH
Srrorm' Row: ANNA SMITH, ANNE GEOGHEGAN, EVELYN KANE
Front Row: BLANID QUEENEY, Miss ALICE JOYCE, President VERONICA BAHLEDA, HELEN HARRIGAN
THOMAS A'KEMPlS CLUB
HE Thomas A'Kempis Club, named after a priest and writer of the l-lth century, was
founded in this college for the purpose of Catholic culture and Catholic fellowship. "Catho-
lic culture is a telling, a cultivating of the whole self, a disciplining, a refining of body,
well-being soul, mind, heart. It is the bringing out to fullest development of every human quality
and attribute of the person and personality that we possess in miniature, capable almost of
infinite development in the mold of which each person is made like to God. God made the crea-
ture to reflect His perfections. Catholic culture is the sanctilication and socialization of the
Our club is one of the many Newman Clubs that are united in Catholic action. This year
we were very active in the New England Province of the Federation which consists of all the
College Catholic Clubs. We were represented on all the various committees, entertained the
Federation members at a business meeting and tea here at the college, attended Communion
breakfast in Boston, and a large number attended the annual Spring Convention, April 26th-
28th. We are very fortunate in having one ofour members elected Vice-Chairman of the province
for next year.
Our club meets monthly. Its purposes are religious, educational, and social in this order of
importance. Under the capable guidance of our chaplain the Reverend James Dunford, we feel
as though we are fulfilling the ideals of our organization. We are deeply grateful to Miss Alice
Joyce, our faculty advisor, for her unfailing interest, to Miss Mary Donohue and Miss Mary
Long of the Training School, to the Federation for the co-operation and interest in our club, and
to the members of the A'Kempis Club who have made this year so successful.
ltd? Q .
Y. W. C. A.
Sefond Row: M. MAYNARD, M. PRICE, T. HOITT, D. DowL1NG, E. RisvNo1.Ds
Front Row: H. GAGE, Miss HL'NT, D. SCHEURCH, Miss TL'RNER, H. OS'ITERLL'ND
Y. W. C. A.
"This is the pledge we make togetherg
To the world we'll give our bestg
Hearts and minds now consecrated
This our day to meet the test
Truth triumphant, life victorious,
May this ever be our quest."
In September the Y. W. C. A. cabinet met here on the hill with Miss Ann Silver and Miss
Tirza Ann Dinsdale to outline our plans for the year. The week-end was most inspiringg As a
result it was decided that the Current Events Group should be continued, a Personality Group
should be organized, and the Philosophy of Living Group should be continued this year.
Our annual bazaar this year was entitled "A Night in Old Boston." At our meetings sched-
uled for assembly period, Y. W. C. A. has sponsored three speakers, Dr. Karl Bowman ofl-larvard
University, Mr. Cheney Jones ofthe New England Home for Little Wianderers and Reverend
Kingsolving of Trinity Church, Boston.
Girls have attended intercollegiate conferences at Northfield, at Philips Brooks House,
Cambridge, and at the meetings of the Metropolitan Council in Boston. Vile are planning to
send a delegation to the Maqua Conference this June.
--- -THE Dlfli-
CURRENT EVENTS LEADERS
I 120 1
fl' .T 1. ,
I 'I I I
Serond Raw: L. TXTIERZEJEWSKA, MISS FRENCH
Frou! Rota: E. BONYMAN, President B. LANDRY, A. GARYEY, A. lVTINICHIEI.I,O
THE FINE ARTS CLUB
The Fine Arts Club, whose aim is tO add tO the Cultural side Of the School life, has been very
active during the past year. Two new divisions were added to the club, namely that of metal-
craft and radio under the supervision Of Miss Neitzold and Miss Kingman respectively.
Mr. Dummer, Of the Boston Post entertained members of the club and their invited guests
vihile he did a number Of humorous drawings and told Of many ot' his experiences in newspaper
Students from Emerson College, under the auspices of the club, entertained the student
body at an assembly on April 29.
The major activity of the year was the presentation of 'LPygmaliOn,' by George Bernard
Shaw. Unusual talent was exhibited by members of all four Classes. A number of spot lights
were purchased from the Capron Lighting Company for use in the play and given to the school
for use in dramatics in the future.
MRS. EYNSFORD HILL
HER DAUGHTER .
FREDDIE . .
BYSTANDER . .
LIZA, a flower girl .
MRS. PEARCE .
MRS. HIGGINS ,
CAST FOR UPYGMALIONU
. NTARY BARNES
MA RCIA TDONOVAN
. NTARY NOLAN
. CLAIRE VVOOIJS
FEATURES OF ASSEMBLY
O'INOBER 29 '
F. Lauriston Bullardf
Editor Boston Herald-
"Gathering the Newsn
Albert Leonard Squier
"An Artist in the Canadian Rockies"
Dr. Frederick J. Libby
"The VVorld Situation and What VVe Can Do About It
C. Edward Newell
"The Nativity in Art and Music"
JAN UARY 30
Modern Dance Recital
"After the New DealvVVhat?"
"A Man Wlithout a Country"
Dr. Karl Bowman-Child Psychology
Sponsored by Young YVomen's Christian Association
L. R. Talbot
Massachusetts Audubon Society
Todd Lecturer-Dr. E. T. Thorndike
Psychology in Education
New England Home for Little Vilanderers-
"W'l1at's on the Child's Mindn
Dr. Kinsolving from Trinity Church, Boston
George L. Farley
State Club Leader, Massachusetts State College
4b'8l'0?1LfR!1fi'.' H, Tomasz, N. REN'roN, M. BOND, Miss TAYLOR, H. CHASE, K. HARDY
f'T'UI1fR0'li'.' K. RYAN, K. joHNsoN, R. GLYNN, H. Os'rER1.UNn, P. SPARHAWK, R. PA1,AD1No
This year each class has its eye on the inter-class cup which was presented to the Athletic
Association by Mrs. l,ucie Shepard Reed, a graduate of Framingham. The cup provides an
extra stimulus for participation in class athletics because it is to be awarded to the Class having
the largest number of points in athletics.
THE OLD STANDBYS
Each new athletic year is ushered in by the
fascinating game of hockey. This is one of
the many sports that helps to instill the desire
for good sportsmanship and takes up most of
the time through November.
Basketball is one of the most popular sports
for it is one with which every one is familiar.
It is valuable in creating a desire for good
team work and fair play. From Christmas
until the end of March, everyone is basketball-
To be able to pass a volley ball over the net
requires strength and good judgment. YYhen
that art is accomplished it is something fo
which to be proud. This recreation lasts from
the beginning of April to the middle of May.
Baseball is the game that Finally ends class
sports. Here one can try to gain praise by
becoming a home run king or a no-hit, no-run
The delightful game of tennis is always the
most popular game played every fall and
spring. The game is one which anyone can
play, either for individual sport or as a par-
ticipant in singles and doubles tournaments.
Hiking is one of the easiest ways to gain
A. A. points. Two of the outstanding hikes
of the year are the Freshman-Senior hike to
Nobscot during the First week of school, and
the overnight hike to the same place.
NEW SPORTS INTRODUCED THIS YEAR
Badminton is another of the new games.
In the near -future it may vie for popularity
honors with its sister game of tennis.
One of the new sports rapidly gaining
popularity is archery. This pastime is one
which is important in developing poise and
accuracy. Before practices were started the
student had the opportunity of witnessing an
archery exhibition on the athletic field.
Ping Pong is the newest game introduced.
This is one of the few sports that may be
carried over into the home, and is often
thought of as "miniature" tennis.
HARVARD YALE WEEKEND
NTERESTED ALUMNAE are trooping back to the college on the hillg bored students
rouse themselves and stay for the weekend, freshmen grow eager and ply the older girls
with questions. Of course it's the big weekend before Thanksgiving which is promising
Friday night, N0vem!ze1'23
Qpening the weekend- with a bang as the Mockman Dance, offering this year the largest
and funniest assortment of costumes ever witnessed in May Hall.
Srzfurday mornilzg, N ovember 21
Everyone gets up feeling happy, looks out of the window and sees that it is raining. Various
remarks are made questioning whether or not the hockey game will be played. The rain ceases
as if in answer to a silent prayer.
VVith eager eyes everyone-seniors, juniors, sophomores, freshmen, faculty and alumnae
fwatches strangely clad people appearing on the athletic field. They are a few of the notables
who attended the Mockman Dance and are now being photographed in a motion picture. The
donation of the film to the Athletic Association by one of the alumnae adds interest and novelty
to the day.
The players are huddled in the gym.
They appear on the field to have what they call a "warming up period."
At the same time strange noises are heard. They are none other than bells and tinpans
which are being carried by the loyal Harvard and Yale rooters on their march to the held. Such
a sight one rarely sees-blue and red kerchiefs, feathers and tooters. Their wearers are trying
to outdo each other under the able direction of cheer leaders "Mim" Rothkopf, Eleanor Morse
and Eleanor Rohde for Yale and Mary Murphy, Ruby VVilson and Phyllis Sparhawk for Har-
vard. Before taking their places on the sidelines the followers of each team march on to the
field for the letter formation.
The players take their positions. Everyone is tense. The game begins. What a game!
It is a very common sight to see one of the players in blue or one in black, white and red
go sliding all over the muddy field.
Both teams are fighting and playing hard. Neither team is able to keep the ball long.
As the game continues everyone is beginning to wonder if it will end in a scoreless tie.
At an unexpected moment "Kippy" Ryan makes a goal for Harvard. The game is played
harder after that, Harvard determined to keep the lead and Yale just as determined to get a
After thirty minutes of good, hard clean playing Harvard is the victor with a score of 1-O.
--- - - 1H5nmL-----
Semnd Raw: B. RYDER, M. MACFARLAND, A. LOUHI, C. IQENYVAYJ J. HORTON
Fran! Row: F. PACETTI, M. BOND, K. RYAN, F. GEORGAS, F. HALPIN, R. PALADINO, R. PILIBOSIAN
YALE HOCKEY TEAM
Srfwzd Row: M. FALVEY, D. FURBUSH, A. GARVEY, L. MIERZEJEXVSKA
10-11111 Row: C. Fos'1'E1x, P. HOR'l'0N, A. SMITH, E. LE FORT, H. ELDRIDGE
--" -THE mit T
Slowly the crowd starts to fill the gymnasium. lt seems impossible that so many people
can be fitted in such a small space but somehow it is done. Before long the players come on the
floor, are given rousing cheers and get ready to play.
Scorers ready? Timers ready? Captains ready?
The game is on! Vllhat a game!
Both teams are determined to win, Harvard to continue its winning streak and Yale to
gain a victory. Harvard takes the lead and has to fight to keep it.
Everyone is breathless and hoarse when the final whistle blows with the score 36-28 in favor
At six o'clock everyone received the surprise of her life when she saw the Assembly Hall
all dressed up in banquet tinery.
Cheers, songs, and toasts lend a merry note to the festive affair.
When the banquet is over the weekend has its grand finale in a gay theater party enlivened
during the pause between pictures by the winning of a prize turkey by "Kippy" Ryan.
Thus ends a perfect weekend which will be a happy memory for weeks to come.
I 129 1
I ' Q
Sefond Row: M. 1x4UNS1L, C. LINCOLN, J. HOMER
Fl'071fR0'ZU.' BLACKBURN, H. ARCHIBALD, B. PRocI'oR
1 ,I+-ff, Q
YALE BAS KETBALL
St'f0711fR0'ZU.' M. R'1ACLEOD, M. HARRIS, K. HARNEX'
Fran! Row: A. GEOGHEGAN, R. KEl.l.X', L. WINsI.ow
, ..,. I
HALL OF FAME
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RITA IxEL1x CATHERINE HARNEY
LEONA MIERZEIEWRRA4 BETIX XXI-IITNIEX
Wearer of All Round F
6 Also recelved Certxflc ltes the hlgheit awqrd
ATH LETIC ASSOCIATION
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AND SHE GOT THE JOB
135 Parsons Street,
February 6, 1935.
MR. So AND So, Szzperirzfrzzalenf of Schoolr,
MY DEAR MR. So AND So:
I am a master at tennis, a wow at swimming, superb in clothing, and in foods-hot cha!
I am exceptionally attractive, charming personality, sex appeal, and everything it takes. I
am qualiiied also to teach biology, microbiology, English, Sociology, Psychology, Physics, Latin,
Textiles, Clothing, Millinery, and in fact any of the major subjects.
If you will refer to any member of the faculty, Miss Hunt, Miss MacMillan, Miss Taylor,
or Miss Cummings, I am confident that they will fully appreciate my super qualities of leader-
ship. I have perfect poise, even disposition, am not temperamental, never say unkind words-
in fact I am colossal!
Hoping to find you the same,
P. S. I shall be ready after June 2 to fill these positions.
P. P. S. I can also row boat, hike-however I come back disabled for weeks.
Learned at Crocker:
When eggs are broken and not separated as for custard sauce, they are of no further use to
anyone and may be poured down the sink. fSee two blondes for more information on the subjectj
The sewing machine in the third Hoor corridor provides riding facilities for anyone interested.
The cookie closet is always open and its contents may be available for girls and friends.
Three dozen decorated tea cakes can disappear to the amazement of every girl in house
A diet "starting tomorrow" is a feat which is unattainable.
You know on Miss Buckley's birthday she received a lovely historic textile from some
synonomous person. Clt was an old, narsty, holy press cloth and beautifully wrapped? She
doesn't know, but she thinks Miss Nietzold gave it to her. VVho ever gave it did a "Niet" job,
it was "zo-old."
While discussing the various accents of "future stage stars," after a British Place Name Test,
Ruth Gill "came out" quite naively, Hasn't she the clearest orkney accent?
In Fl. Sr. Civics Class
Miss LARNED: Suppose, instead of going to church you stay home and meditate or read in a
religious fieldvis that a moral decision?
STELLA: If you do that, you might as well go to church.
Pk Pk ik ik Dk Dk Pk
i 134 1
Match these up and there's a catch.
Cll Sift the shoulder seams.
QD Awfully interesting.
C3l Terrible! l VVhat did you have for lunch, beer?
Call I suggest.
Where's Miss Donovan?
You are cordially requested to attend assembly this afternoon.
All stop and hold up hard pencils.
Were still planning for that nzyvflizraljfffd day so Ishall have the first half of the
Fit the slaps over the hops.
Heard in El. Sr. II.
Miss LARNED: "What is the Decameron?"
M. D.: "I haven't read it-they don't let it out!"
Miss LARNED: "What is asceticism?"
M. D.: "The grasshoppern-''Cannibalisml"
Miss Poous: Cin History of Textilesl: YVhat's a phoenix?
M. ROPER: Isn't it one of those Egyptian things that's half man and halflion?
DR. NIEIER2 My sister was in a hospital for about twenty years and during one month twenty-
eight people died.
Rose: Was she a dietitian?
CAt class meetingl Why do the elementaries have to be so elementary about things?
YYhat was it that Miss Gardner said about getting into the oven when the temperature
MR. ARCHIBALD! Will the girls who take care ofthe music please keep on the job, and the
job's not Finished until everyone has music.
VVANDA: Cwith martyred feelingj There's only one of us!
I 135 l
The worth of a book is proved by the number of times it is fzzkerz from a Hreservedn shelf.
KING: C.-Xfter beating mixture several minutesl l'I'm going to be a cross country runnereon my
M. SPRAGUE: I guess I'd better get myself up to room 15 for education before I clon't have a
KING Qafter eating her daily yeast cakel Why, I'm fairly effervesentl
MR. ARCHIBALD: Now, sopranos, I want you to put the finishing touches on this.
L. DECRIsTorARo: They'll finish it all right.
DR. AIEIERZ Isn't there a Hudson girl in this Class?
RosE.: Sure, Norma.
If you should ride in Anne Jenkins's pluto you'll hear:
Get a horsel
Put a nickel in itl
How's the air up there?
Does it go itself?
Sell it and buy a stick of gum!
Don't let it get away on ya!
Bliss WEEKS: I think I'll not tell you how much this steak cost-perhaps it will taste coppery
I3I.L'sHED SENIIIR: Nliss Russell left me a message to see her. I'm scared!
Fmss: Here, have a life saver!
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AVE you often wondered what happened to ex-members of our class? As you may suppose
the roads which they follow are many and varied. Let us travel down some of these
roads and pause to hnd out where some have centered their interests.
Mary Anderson is working in a Boston department store.
Doris Cohen is doing clerical work at the Beth Israel Hospital in Brookline.
Hazel Crowdis is a Senior at Bridgewater Teachers College.
Anna Fishman is staying at home in Cambridge.
Catherine Godsoe is working in Natick.
Edith Viale is an operator at the Framingham Telephone Company.
Mary Jane YYatson is also working in a Boston department store.
Housefzofd .1115 amz' Vomfioimf C!zz,f5e.v:
Margaret Barry is working as a secretary in the Olympia Building, in New Bedford.
Nona Bates is married and has a young daughter.
Florence Benson is now Mrs. Donald Jewett, mother of Gale Adams Jewett and lives in
Emily Bridgeham is in training at the Boston City Hospital.
Marion Caverly is studying for nursing at the Deaconess Hospital in Boston.
Helen Catfey is working in the New England Peabody Home Tea Room in Newton.
Margaret Dolan is a telephone operator in Fitchburg.
Lea Fligel is working in a shop in VValtham.
Rose Gill is a student at State Teachers College in Hyannis.
Katherine Hayden is a student at Boston University.
Carolyn Hausmer is a clerk in an Insurance Ofiice.
Dorothy Heyward is training for a nurse at the Lowell General Hospital.
Edith Hitchins is Mrs. YVilliam Beeman.
Ruth Johnson is her father's secretary.
Mary Little is Sister Mary Referada ofthe Convent of Sisters of Mercy in Worcester.
Delcina Mills is married and has a young son.
Louise Monson is living at Jackson Heights, Long Island.
Helen Nesbit is at the School of Occupational Therapy.
Louise O'Banyoun is now Mrs. John Miller and has a baby son. She resides at 25
Aspinwall Road in Dorchester.
"Bunnie" Robinson is a Senior at Leslie Kindergarten School in Cambridge.
Betty Sears is a student at the Salem Commercial School.
Esther Stroud is a nurse at the Children's Sunlight Hospital in Egypt, Massachusetts.
Ruth Sweetser is managing the Boston University Cafeteria. She graduated from the
Boston Cooking School.
Dolores Sylvia is Mrs. Jack Peters and has a baby daughter, Virginia Lee Peters.
Ellen Shepard is living at home in Athol.
Alicia Tracy is a Senior at Boston University.
Ann VVagner is Mrs. Roger Howard, and has a daughter, Joan Charlotte.
MARY K. FALVEY.
I 150 I
--1 THE DIAL------
TO OUR READERS
In return for the cooperation that these advertisers
have given us in making our book financially possible,
will you please give them your patronage at every possible
l 152 I
INDEX OF ADVERTISERS
A. Fleming Company ...,... ,
Beattie and McGuire ,
Bolton-Smart Company, Inc. .
Class and Club Council . .
Class and Club Council Cottage .
Commuters' Association , .
Dieges and Clust .
Doe, Sullivan and Co., Inc.
Dr. H. B. Randall .
Fine Arts Club .
Freshman Class .
Grace M. Abbott Agency
Home Economics Club .
Howard VVesson . . .
Junior Class ...A
Lowell Brothers and Bailey Co.
Musical Clubs . . .
Ralph Burns . '
Rival Foods . ,
Samuel Holmes, Inc. .
Senior Class . .
Shattuck and Jones .
Sophomore Class . .
S. S. Pierce Company .
Student Co-Operative Association
The B. 81 YW. Lines . .
The Graphic Press . .
The Leland Gray Studios .
Thomas A'Kempis Club .
Union Bookbinding Company .
White Studio ......
Young WVomen,s Christian Association . .
Compl iments of
Qrficers of 193451935
president . . . MARJQWE A. STUDLEV
Vice-president . . . MARY C. KENNEV
Secretary . . VERA A. BISBEE
Treasurer . HELEN C. CHASE
Compliments ol the
B. McKeever, Pres. F. B. Tyler, Trees. l
I Bolton-Smart Company, lnc.
Lowell Bros.8n Bailey Co.
Beef Pork Fish Butter
8g Lamb Veal Cheese Eggs
Tel. Capitol 8790
47-48 South lVlarl4et Street ,lg-Q5 SOUTH MARKET STREET
BOS-I-GN MASS- BOSTON MASSACHUSETTS
ones Lal. 4670-4671
A. J. FLEMMING CO.
Fancy Dressed Meats
13-15 FANEUIL HALL MARKET
SAMUEL HOLMES J. FREDERICK HOLMES
FRANK W. HOLMES
SAMUEL HOLMES, Im.
Wholesale and Retail Poultry and Game
Stalls '19-'19-Q1-E23-Q5 Faneuil l-lall Market
Basement 3 and 4 South Side
Tel. Capitol 0708-0709-0710
Compliments of the
We otfer a sport or game for every girl because a girlfs
leisure time is wortli wlwile.
it l T
Comp 'ments Ol 1 Compliments ol tlwe
RALPH JL BURNS l
l Honnuo lEEfC0i1'11fOi1iIHllfCS Clluils
.c ,J l
Dleges 85 Cifolm ,grace Ecyqlalnoll
If we made lt, It s right X fbeaclley-S' Lfyqgoncu
QESS Rinsz am! ETS oi2AcE M. ABBOTT, Manager
p,i,j'E'jpj"and 5.62525 mo BOVLSTON STREET
73 Member National Association of Teachers
BQSTON, MASS. , Agencies
L J u ll
I o I I
Class annul lClul3 Qoummcilll
Union Bookbinding Co.
1 Incorporated J
EDITIONS and PAMPHLETS
Loose Leaf and Visible Records
Covers for Every Purpose
Catalog - Appraisal - price Boolc
Display Binders - portfolios
289 CONGRESS STREET
Telephone LIBerty 9476
G. Francs: James, Pres. E. I, Knowles, Vice-Pres.
DOE., SULLIVAN 8: C0., Inc. .
Receivers and Dealers in I we Gray
BUTTER, CHEESE, EGGS, Etc. i PHOTOGRAPHERS
57-59-61 and 63 Faneuil Hall Market and I
Basement 1112 South Side Faneuil Hall Market 357 AVENUE
BOSTON , FRAMINGHAM Mfsss.
Ca I985O-S1-SQ Established 1829
De Luxe Motor Coaches , COITIDIIIUZNIS OI
S d ' M hl P , . .
tu ents ont Y ass Young Wolfzen J C'llI7'ZJ'fIdll
General Oiiices , I
FRAMINGHAM, Mfass. , fIV'v'm'm0'1
Tel, Pram. 4343
Compliments ol tlwe
SHATTUCK 81 JONES
T59 ATLANTIC AVENUE
BOSTON MASS. T
Compliments ol tlwe
Compliments ol l
Beattie Q McGuire, Inc.
Q9 TEMPLE PLACE
Telephone Liberty 5753
rgxiw -T- -
,ei Better Food or
Hea t and Pleasure
Thousands ol New England vvomen have discovered that lor wholesome Favorlul
Foods-vvhether the staples lor everyday cool4ery or the luxuries for parties, teas,
Formal dinners or holiday spreads-they can turn to the S. S. Pierce Co., confident
that their wants vvill be satisfactorily and economically Filled.
S. S. l3ierce's splendid variety ol loods brings enjoyment to the table. The service
makes ordering a pleasure, and the prices appeal to people vvho understand good
value. Visit the S. S. Pierce stores or avail yourself ol the expert telephone or mail
Send for "The Epicure" if rofzmiizx our rompfefe prime fix!
Il? deliver by our own frzfrks In Framinglnzm
S.. S0 PIERCE CO.,
COPLEY SQUARE TREMONT and BEACON STS. 133 BROOKLINE AVE.
COOLIDGE CORNER, BROOKLINE NEWTON CENTRE BELMONT
A a aa-a - A i. .
ELBIN F. LORD, Manager Sli?
169 HQWARD STREET
Telephone Framingham 7163 Compliments OF the
Q91 Q2 l 9 Q f-
Olllllllllll Mil F VS OC il lllOlll1
Careful Launclerers ,
of all Washable Material
The largest and pest equipped
Laundry in Framingham or vicinity i
I U70 l
QL lm fjmflia
'l54l Eoylston Street
Completely Equipped to Render
e l-liglmest Quality Craitsmanslwio and an lfxoeclitecl Service on B th
personal portraiture ancl plwotograplmy lor College Annuals
Official Photographers to the
Compliments of the
as l ae
Compliments ol tlwe Conmliments ol the
Sophomore Cfofs Fimg ANS Qllub
HOWARD WESSON l
Largest College Annual Compliments ol
Designers ancl Engravers
E Engravers fur
Amsrs and Makers ol
func Pnmmg Plarn
44 Portland Strut fPrinlcrl Building,
GEORGE W. JCDHNSON
Q f 1f'cLf3Lu1 c Qmess
printers of "The Dialu for T934-1935
, 1 ,X
51 GI I
f 1 2 Cl'l,1"C , cnuc
Y f 1'
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Teledmone Newton North OO77
I 164 1
Class and Club Council Cottage
Have Your Social Events There!
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