Framingham State University - Dial Yearbook (Framingham, MA)

 - Class of 1937

Page 1 of 188

 

Framingham State University - Dial Yearbook (Framingham, MA) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 188 of the 1937 volume:

State rllweaclwers College A at Y 'ff ,lb ,. lj X Framingham Q cms--an Thufw QL mm Skelf.,3iUqO3,-4211 ...,......... . No.14X.S..K..FTl.,,.,..... . S ua. e a a W ff' Q 9 n 'f fn iw? -f a'e M "D e a L V 2 i . alan e I ST' "A- A on-LL a 1. T',,1 3.72 Qi 1 W ez. A ,fl V I we L 43 a ' V "',. , ,, ' VI -- 1 - --'I' I N 1 ??? 'l ' M ,, 46444. X, CUZ. ' ' 7 X AQL LIBRARY gferg V9 1 'fff.'.'ffffffffff FQUNDCK-IQVX qx 04M'NGHAM' W' ruxcuuzs coucce 1 F V pf'2f4Nvv'rfrq: A - '+V' " ' 4' 'f f f 5 f -' Q9 X4 f I - ' I 2 x Thu, e-xg... :Lu 5.1-..'N.. e.:.wf,4 ff 7 vr 1 . HQ, A. 1 l4".1E' c.f,X x wcgfx f'? 3 X WW 7 Pe. H" ,Q Q49 ..,,. ' -., x fs" we' ' M 1 H ' QQQQQDUUO 'Ill , - , N ' 'S unounm q 2a2n,mzffa: I , 7 YQ Croc!-av Hin ' X , , , ,-, 1 :G Z m Lf, "' 'lk ' I mm U U I' Q gg-. I Q .i l L. U B i U 0 0 N mr' , f -f o f- L un 0 ' " '1'- ,. ' ' ' ,L f val , , ,, ' X "" 1,.....' .ar 1' 7 'Ku , . t fy' ma 9 -Q-.11 Q'-'Viv 1 'O-eff! 3,4 . .... -.' ,"' -- 'P 1 'A 3WQhQFH CGLQEQQQ am, Fwassachus-eiis 9 lmlunl 1QTEF'.C!'ilg3Tkm - JMS' LIBRARY 42-6 ' 41 , xiiw-'GHAM, WSE Q QQ tate Teachers Collegz t Framinglmaln, Mass. IIIIHIIII DEDICATIOIXI TO FREDERICK WILLIS ARCHIBALD IN APPRECIATION OF I-IIS ENTI-IUSIASTIC AND UNTIRING LEADERSI-IIP-HIS INSPIRINC3 I-IELPFULNESS AND TRUE FRIENDLINESS, WI-IICI-I WILL LIVE FOREVER IN OUR MEMORIES OF FRAMINGI-IAM-WE, TI-IE CLASS OF 1937 DEDICATE THIS VOLUME 9 IIIIIIIIII is FQREWCDRD ln publishing this volume, the Senior Class wishes to give recognition to the year T937 as the year marl4ing the one hundredth anniversary oi l-lorace Mann, a year when it is most Fitting that we lool4 back with appreciation at those dauntless men, pio- neers in the iield oi education, and upon our heritage as the First State Normal School in America. The "DialH has tried to bring you not only the old familiar scenes which you may cherish in days to come, but a realization of growth-a century of growth, lying be- tween the First classes at Lexington and the completion oi our new administration building, years symbolic ol Framinghamis past achievement and future progress. CONTENTS GREETINGS SENIOR CLASS JUNIOR CLASS SORI-IOMORE CLASS FRESI-IIVIAN CLASS SENIOR BIOGRAPHY ORGANIZATIONS ATHLETICS I-ILIIVIOR ADVERTISEMENTS if llllllll LEXINGTCDN 1839 7 -NG' ' af -4 nf ' f 4. :I ' rg., ,, 6 ,- .- ,f,,, gfimtft ., ,J .,,. .F 1 qv ' M A I 1 ,- Y,,'f' W- L' . v'i:vfA,, - ,, 1, f: A, ' T, 'M ' - ff A f- .fm ff, .. - 'I-few!! yn hx 4,,4 'f I, - mf -Q, Tn , 2 fw. .1 V . -. ' ' if -"1,-. A- 'PW4 .. 1 :r 7' . 5' h 4 fx' .miff-1,,F"1"" 'T-A0 4 7535 1 7 , - -1-1' -" ' . ' , , .,.!.1v. .II V -:'.,- A, .. ,I ' . 45' If -:Q4,'.,j,4 3, .4 ff'-2-P5 -5!'M ' ' T fiffiffff. 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' h A I ., , QV .,.. Q - ,N -'ff,nf:...fi':-f,,. ' I , " QL- 15-.T 7, Jr , ...Wy y, ,my sl, ,,,,,,, .,,,.. , ,J , E , .,, 'Mlm' ' -f " 'Ugw' Qu, :gs-' .r N , X 1-.'m,, , I, E .T '- N11 7 ' fm Ha., X E1 , MEP, 55: ,,,, ' Y. M y ,aq r. ' A-"hum, f" ,,J, ,-,' 'f 'P ' J 1 ,- ,- .- 7-Y'-.,," ., ' AE .,,,,,,4v., zuf1s:x.mfefN.d .af 'Q-I . ' 4.g-.1-1:5437 " Q.. T if , 1 .. . '25 - N. . -11f'i1,,fm-',f?-'K - ff' - -. i . an 1 N v','02Q..J'. . ,- jo, 1 1:-3' -W' ' -f.,"'!I,44ZZ' 3,-. 1 - .gk ,' 1, " 'f' " - ,,. --. ' Ze- - ' - -, 4 : -' -' 1 A'-. - . -i? '32,,,-fa "-. - ?,,f'.f " . " , f-1' 1 "- " ff ' Q ?-mt ' "':'- 'T' 4' " -.. Yi -a I ' -.-. ,Q - Ff a ill,-IJQITQ xx . V R P -:C-93 THE FIRST STATE NORMAL SCI-IQOL IN AMERICA FRANXINGHAXVX 1937 OUR NEW BUILDING f Q K , ...A f. Y 'mid' g . WY L HW' Q - 5 vw j , 4' 5 GREETINGS Best wishes to PRESIDENT OCONNOR Qur honorary class member, because vve have found you interested, enthusiastic, cooperative, helpful, and inspiring in the short time vve have been together. We l4novv you will be as happy at Framingham as vve have been. om n2iENDsHiP E Eunice Tietjens Beautiful and rich is an old friendship, Grateful to the touch as ancient ivory, Smooth as aged wine, or sheen of tapestry Where light has lingered, intimate and long. Full of tears and Warm is an old friendship That aslcs no longer deeds of gallantry, Or any deed at all-save that the friend shall be Alive and breathing somewhere, like a song. Best Wishes to MRS. OCCNNOR For her charm, graciousness, Friendly spirit, and genuine interest in t o, will be happy at Framing- in iiie on the i-iiii. We hope t at you, o nam. TY FREDERICK W. RIED 389 Newtonville Ave., Newtonville Started Teaching in Framingham, 1909 Graduate Massachusetts School of Art, Ex-President of M. S. A. Alumni Association, Ll. S. Shipping Board during War, Member of Committee of Three on Organizing Public Schools for War Service, Charter Member of the Beach Combers of Provincetown, Ex-President of Massachusetts Art Teachers Association, Member of several Art Organizations, Consultant on "Art in Trade" problems. ult is every way creditable to handle the yardsticlt and to measure tape, the only discredit consists in having a soul whose range ol thought is as short as the stick and as narrow as the tape." Zflfi 52' '4 J ll SARA M. ARMSTRONG Pleasant Street, Framingham Psychology, Education ' A.B., Tufts College, A.M., Columbia University Instructor Danbury Normal School. Began teaching at State Teache College at Framingham in 1918. "There is no defeat except from within. There is really n insurmountable barrier save your own inherent weakness SENICDRS IN SERVICE , I, LOUISE KINGMAN Worcester Turnpike, Natick Speech, Physical Education, Director of Dramatics Diploma, State Normal School, Framingham, Rice School of Theatre, Oak Blutls, Leland Powers School of Spoken Word, Boston. Teacher of Dance and Pageantry at Columbia College gh'Expression and Normal School of Physical Education, icago. "A vessel is known by the sound, So men are proved by their speech." WILLIAM H. D. MEIER 177 State Street, Framingham I-lead of Department of Biology Diploma, Illinois State Normal University, A.M., Ph.D., Har- vard, Teacher rural schools, principal high schools, superin- tendent of schools in Illinois, Instructor of Botany, I-Iarvard University, Fellow ol American Association forthe Advance- ment of Science, Author, "Herbarium and Plant Description," "Plant Study," "Animal Study," "School and Home Gardensf' "Study of Living Things," "Open Doors to Science," and "Essentials of Biology" with Lois Meier, and "Biology Notebook" with Dorothy Meier. "Great souls by instinct to each other turn, Demand alliance and in friendship burn. IWENTY YEARS AI F. 5. T. C. I llllllllll EMMA A. HUNT 30 Henry Street, Framingham . l-lygiene, General Science AB., Wellesley College, 1914, A.M., Teachers College, Columbia University, 19Q5, Summer Session M.A.C., As- sistant 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 Eng- land Health Education Association, and American Public Health Association. "Now duty is a horrid word Right doing should be glad- lf you do good because you should You might as well be bad." CHARLES E. DONER Reading Penmanship Diploma Zanerian School of Penmanship, Columbus, Chio, l-lerfley School of Commerce, Brooklyn, Spencerial Commer- cial School, Cleveland, Editorial Staff, Business Journal, New Yorlc, Commercial Teachers Federation, Zanerian Penmanship Association, New England Penmanship Association. "Do unto others as though you were the others." SENIGRS IN SERVICE FRED W. ARCHIBALD Pleasant Street, Framingham Music Tufts Summer School, Harvard Summer School, Normal Music School, Supervisor of Music, Public Schools of Eastern Massachusetts, Salem Normal School, Instructor in Boston University Summer School, Baritone Soloist, Chorus and Choir Work. "The power of enjoying and loving the best music is not a rare and special privilege but the natural inheritance of every- one who has ear enough to distinguish one tone from another and wit enough to prefer order to incoherencef' LINWOOD L. WORKMAN 17 Church Street, Framingham Household Physics, Sociology, and Social Problems AB., Colby College, 1902, Tufts Summer School of Biology, Harpsvvell, Maine, 'l902, Ed.M., Graduate School of Educa- tion, Harvard University, 1927, Instructor at Colby Academy, Wakefield High, Watertown High, Principal of Higgins Classical Institute, Principal of Peters High School, Southboro. " .... the things which are seen are temporal, but the things which arejnot seen are eternal. TWENTY YEARS AT F. 5. T. C. MILLICENT M. COSS 164 State Street, Framingham Head of Clothing Department, Instructor in Household Arts Education, I-Iistoric Textiles AB., Indiana State University, B.S. and M.A. in Household Arts Education, Teachers College, Columbia University. "The secret of happiness is ,not in doing what one likes, but in liking what one has to do. LOUIE G. RAMSDELL 9 Church Street, Framingham Geography Diploma, State Normal School, Framingham, Ph.B., University of Chicago, MS., University of Chicago. SENIQRS IN SERVICE IIIIIII I MAUDE B. GERRITSON 9 Church Street, Framingham English Composition, Literature Diploma, State Normal School at Framingham, BS. and A.M., Teachers College, Columbia University, XNM., Wellesley College. "A learned man has always riches in himself." Jonathan Maynard School ALICE E. JOYCE LENA CUSI-IING TWENTY YEARS AT l. 5 Q C 4 ww, . 'f iWL'!'f, ,f 1 g nw, wash, X4-I 7,,,,,iyf I Vw If if f l r "1 1, 4,,?,,lW,,.,, r l il T v: .wr :fr Www, rfLfCflff,f -M' saws., wifi, Z W? f w , if fwfr, , it H ' .,,t tilattutuaa .,... ' .,.., . , . STUART B. FOSTER Maynard Road, Framingham Chemistry, Nutrition B.S., Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1914, Assistant chemist, McClure Laboratories, Westfield, Mass., 19159191 7, First Lieutenant Sanitary Corps, American Expeditionary Forces, 1917f1919, A.M., 1921, Ph.D., 1925, Columbia University, Member, American Chemical Society, American Association for the Advancement of Science. "The man of science has learned to believe in justification, not by faith, but by verification. ' EDITH A. SAVAGE Dean Diploma, State Teachers College at Framingham, Certificate for Institutional Management from Simmons College, B.S., ln Education from Boston University, Teacher of grades in Agawam, Medfield and Boston, Training teacher at Spellman College in Atlanta, Georgia, Teacher and Social Worker at Welcome l-louse and Taletha Clinic in Boston, Director of Childrens l-lome in Manchester, N. l-l., House Director of Y. W. C. A. in l-lolyoke, Mass. "Make you the world anbit more beautiful and better because you have been in it. ANNE ROCHEFORT 35 Salem End Road, Framingham Director of Training and Instructor in Mathematics State Normal School at Bridgewater, B.S.-, Columbia Univer- sity, M.A., New State Normal School at Bridgewater, B.S., Columbia University, M.A., New York University. Service in Public Schools of Massachusetts, Practice Normal Schools at Framingham, Prince School of Store Service, Simmons Col- lege, Cleveland School of Education, New York University. "l-low good is man's life, the mere living! how fit to emoloy All the heart and the soul and the senses forever in joy! BERNICE W. TAYLOR 1431 Broadvvay, Haverhill Physical Education Graduate, Sargent School of Physical Education, Special Diploma, B.S., M.A., Teachers College, Columbia University, Taught in Haverhill Playgrounds, Public Schools, Hoosick Falls, New York, Kansas State Teachers College at Emporia, Sargent School Camp, State Normal Summer School at Hyannis. " ne of the highest and most valuable objects to which the influences ofthe school can be made conducive consists in training our children to self-government. RUTH H. CARTER 13 Clyde Road, Watertown Reading Methods, English, Book Selection State Normal School at Framingham, B.S. in Education, Boston University. Summer Session: Columbia, Harvard, Boston Uni- versity, London University M.E., Boston University. "Love your work, turn a deaf ear to slander, be considerate in correction of others, do not be taken up by trilfles, do not resent plain speaking, meet otlenders half Way, be thorough Q thought, have an open mind, do your duty without grum- ing. 5 HAZEL REUTHER NIETZOLD 303 South Street, Northampton Assistant Practical Arts Department 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, Weymouth, 1929-1933. "Work thou for pleasure, paint or sing or carve The thing thou lovest though the body starve. Who works for glory misses oft the goal, Who vvorks for money coins his very soul. Work for vvork's sake then, and it well may be That these things shall be added unto thee." ELIZABETH C. MacMILLAN 619 North Camden Drive, Beverly Hills, California Lunchroom Management, Household Administration, Dietetics Diploma, State Normal School at Framingham, B.S., at Framing- ham, M.A., Teachers College, Columbia University, Certifi- cate, Peter Bent Brigham Hospital, Assistant Dietitian, Massa- chusetts State College. "Sell-trust is the First secret of success." MURIEL CABOT BUCKLEY 11 Orchard Street, Belmont Elementary Clothing, Dress Appreciation, Historic Textiles Graduate of Framingham State Teachers College, B.S. Degree from Columbia University, Harvard University Summer Session, Cornell University Summer Session. "There is a destiny that makes us brothers, None goes his way alone, All that we send into the lives of others, Comes back into our own." LUCILE G. FRENCH 50 Jackson Road, West Medford Head of Household Arts Department Diploma, Stout Institute, Menomonie, Wisconsin, B.S., M.A., Columbia University, Diploma, Supervisor of Household Arts, Teachers College, Columbia University, Instructor in House- hold Arts and Critic Teacher, State Teachers College, Moor- head, 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 great thing in this world is not so,much where we stand, as in what direction we are moving. DEBORAH M. RUSSELL 4 Hudson Street, Worcester Chemistry, Nutrition Diploma, State Normal School, Framingham, Chief Dietitian, Boston Floating Hospital, Summer Courses, Columbia Unl- versity, B.S., Teachers College, Columbia University, A.M., Columbia University, Courses, Boston University and Harvard University, Member, American Chemical Society, American Association for the Advancement of Science. "No soul can soar too Ioftily whose aim U Is God-given Truth and Brother Love of man. CORINNE E. HALL 16 Linder Terrace, Newton Household Administration and Practice Teaching 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. "Keep your fears to yourself, but share your courage with othersf MAY C. TURNER 75 Maynard Road, Framingham Foods Diploma, Stout Institute, Menomonie, Wisconsin, B.S., M.A., Columbia University, Diploma, Supervisor of Household Arts, Teachers College, Columbia University, Instructor in House- hold Arts and Critic Teacher, State Teachers College, Moor- head, 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. "Breathe hard, play hard, rest hard, work hard, up and at it, no matter what it is." IIIIIIIIII ,Wham- "W fi , - ..,. " ' . , it 5 .... SARAH S. CUMMINGS 35 Cambridge Road, Woburn Social Studies A.B., Colby College, 1907, IVI.A., Boston University, 1936. I-Iistory Instructor Lynn English I-Iigh School, I-lead of Girl's Department, Lynn Continuation School. Began teaching in State Teachers College at Framingham in 1924. To the Class of 1937: "I beseech you to treasure up in your hearts these my parting Words, Be ashamed to die until you have vvon some victory lor humanity. ELLA C. RITCHIE Framingham, Massachusetts Librarian Graduate, Centenary Collegiate Institute, Hackettstovvn, N. J., B.S., Simmons College, Course at Boston University, Librarian, State Normal School, Bloomsburg, Penn., Air Service, War Department, D. C., Cataloguer Free Library, Endicott, N. Y. I "To spread good books about, to sovv them on fertile minds, to propagate understanding and a carefulness of life and beauty, isn t that high enough mission for a man?" DOROTHY LARNED 149 Highland Avenue, Winchester French, Education, Citizenship Training A.B., Mount I-Iolyoke, 1912, lVI.A., Middlebury, 1931, Ed.M., I-Iarvard Graduate School of Education, 1934, Penn- sylvania State, Chateau du Montcel, Jouy-en-Josas, Alliance Francaise- Universite de Paris Institut de Phonetique, Framing- ham I-ligh School, Teacher of French and German, 1914- 1922, I-lead of Foreign Language Department, 1922-1928, Repetitrice d'AngIais, Ecole Normale d'Institutrices d'Angers, France, 1928-1929. Began teaching in State Teachers Col- lege at Framingham in 1929. "C'est du choc des opinions que jaillit la verite." DOROTHY E. WEEKS 9 Higgins Street, Auburndale Foods Diploma, State Normal School at Framingham, 1919, Summer School, State Normal School at l-lyannis, Boston University, B.S., Columbia University, 1926, Graduate Study, Columbia University. "Lending a helping hand will make it harder for you to borrow troublef' MARION A. BRYANT 9 Dana Street, Cambridge Assistant Matron, Peirce l-lall Diploma, State Normal School at Framingham. "The one who develops his few talents and makes them outstanding, is the one usually chosen for the larger oppor- tunities. LOU LOMBARD 29 Denwood Avenue, Takoma Park, Maryland Resident Supervisor of Vocational l-lousehold Arts Diploma, State Normal School at Framingham- B.S., Univer- sity of Minnesota, Teacher of Cookery, Washington, D. C., l-lome Damonstration Agent, University of Minnesota, ln- structor of Foods in Teacher Training Department, University of Minnesota, Consultant in Nutrition, Massachusetts De- partment of l-lealth. "The most manifest sign of wisdom is continued cheerful- ness. GRACE BROWN GARDNER 53 Milk Street, Nantucket Biology, Microbiology, Nature Study Diploma, State Normal School at Bridgewater, A.B., Cornell Universityi A.M., Brown University, Primary Schools, New Bedford- Harrington Normal Training School, New Bedford, Fiat? ofDepartment of Biology, B.M.C., Durfee High School, a Iver. "We make a few intimate friends and a wide circle of acquaintances. We fashion our ideals, compare them with those about us, and have them sharply criticized. The physical world more deeply discloses its wonders. Through many avenues we enter into the heritage of the race." FLORENCE l. ROBBINS, R.N. 120 Main Street, Avon Resident Nurse, Instructor of Home Hygiene and A Care of the Sick Diploma, Framingham Hospital. "The talent of success is nothing more than doing what you can do well, and doing well what ever you do, without a thought of fame. ' LILLIAN A. METZGER 86 Barber Road Framingham Center, Mass. Junior Clerk A ELEANOR F. CHASE 45 Highland Street, Amesbury Chemistry BS., Massachusetts Agricultural College, MS., Massachu- setts Agricultural College, Assistant in Chemistry, Massachu- setts Agricultural College, Research Assistant in Food Chem- istry, and Graduate Student Art Columbia University, Ph.D., Columbia University. "Let yourself earnestly to see what you were made to do and then set yourself earnestly to do it, and the loftier your purpose is, the more sure you will be to malce the work richer with every enrichment of yourself." MILDRED J. IVASKS 87 Pritchard Avenue West Somerville, Mass. Principal Clerlc ELEANOR DURHAM Concord Terrace Framingham ' Senior Clerk MARJORIE SPARROW 1140 Boylston Street, Chestnut Hill English AB., Radcliffe College, 1914, M.A., Wellesley College 1931, Composition Tutor at Wellesley and Wheaton Col: leges. "Never be mean in anything, never be false, never be cruel Avoid these three vices. EVELYN W. KEITH Greendale Station, Worcester Matron, Instructor of Institutional Management Diploma, State Normal School at Framingham, Samaritan l-lospi- tal, Troy, N. Y., Teaching, Worcester, Head Dietitian and Instructor at Melrose l-lospital, Morton l-lospital, Taunton, Margaret Pillsbury l-lospital, Concord, N. l-l. "You may be great, you may be good, You may be noble, more or less, But all that will be understood Will be your tangible success. ARLINE POOLE . 27 Owatonna Street, Auburndale Sophomore Clothing, Children's Clothing, l-listoric Textiles Framingham Normal School, Massachusetts School of Art, B.S., M.A., Teachers College, Columbia University, Settle- ment Worker, House of Seven Gables, Salem, Mass., ln- structor of Clothing, Northfield Seminary, East Northfield, Mass. "Ah, but a man's reach should exceed his grasp." ANNIE L. D. SWAN Matron, l-lorace Mann l-lall Diploma, Posse School of Physical Education. "The pattern is plain in a spider's web, ln a poplar's balanced grace, ln the gold and brown of a butterlly's wing And a fern of fragile lace. The moon must follow an ordained course And the rhythmic tides that roll. Would the Master Designer overlook A plan for a human soul?" FLORENCE E. AMIDON 29 Pleasant Street, Framingham Dressmaking, Textiles, l-listoric Textiles Teacher of Dressmaking, Newton Vocational I-ligh School, Newtonville, and Womens Educational and Industrial Union, Boston. "A larm or an orlice are not places to make crops or money, but men. All the little things about our daily toil are the framework and scatlolding of our spiritual life." -fl-lenry Drummond. SENIQR CLASS LOUISE HAMEL President Pres. MARTIN O'CONNOl2 Honorary Class Member CQLA55 DOROTHY OUINN Secretary GF 1937 JEANNETTE WILCOX Vice-President BEATRICE RACICOT Treasurer .M Q rs, lf M . new..-..f gi ? , SARA!-I S. CUMMINGS Class Advisor RUTH ANDERSON Andy 439 Cambridge Street, Allston May 6 General Commuters' Council C32 May Day C22 Home Economics CQ, 3, 42 Program Chairman C42 Hockey C'l, Q2 Basketball C1, 22 Stunt Show C1, Q, 3, 45. "The victory ol success is half won when one gains the habit of work." CAROLINE JEAN AULD Cari 60 Housatonic Street, Lee February 17 General Judiciary Board C22 Dial Statl C42 May Day C522 General Committee, Handbook Committee C32 Current Events Group C1, 92 Home Economics C'l, Q, 3, 42 Chairman ol Publicity C32 Choir C42 Stunt Show CQ, 3, 42 "So joyous with a laughing air." MARION ELIZABETH BARNICLE Barney 22 Caughey Street, Waltham , August 5 General , Dial Stall C42 Commuters' Council C32 Class Day Committee C42 Senior Committees C42 May Day C22 A'Kempis C'I, Q, 3, 42 Current Events Group C1, 9, 3, 42 Home Economics C1, 2, 3, 42 Glee Club C32 Hockey C'l, Q2 Library Council C12 Commuters' Association C1, 22 Stunt Shovv C'l, Q, 3542. "A merry heart doeth good like a medicine. DORIS BILLINGS 29 Elvir Street, East Lynn May 30 General Class Day Committee C42 May Day CQ2 Y. W. C. A. C42 Current Events Group C12 Home Economics C3, 42 Stunt Show CQ, 42 Student Matron Pierce Hall C42 "Your sole contribution to the sum of things is yourself." EDITH BLACKBURN 21 River Street, Northboro January 14 Nutrition Gate Post Staff C3, 42 Senior Committees C42 May Day CQ2 Gate Post Dance C32 Home Economics C42 Glee Club CQ, 3, 42 Choir C32 Orchestra C1, Q2 Athletic Association C1, Q, 3, 42 Basketball CQ, 3, 42 Captain Harvard C32 Volly BallDCQ2 Baseball CQ2 Tenniquoit C1, Q2 Stunt Show C1, Q, 3, 4 . "Gentle in manner, strong in performance." MARIE K. BRADY Sabina 10 Ludlow Street, Worcester April 25 General Class and Club Council C42 Gate Post Staff C3, 42 Senior Committees C42 May Day CQ2 Junior Prom Committee C32 A'Kempis CQ, 3, 42 Secretary C32 Catholic Action CQ2 A'Kempis Dance Committee C3, 42 Communion Breakfast Committee CQ, 32 Current Events Group C12 Fine Arts C3, 42 President C42 General Chairman Fine Arts Play C42 Home Economics C42 Choir C42 Athletic Association C32 Toast Mistress C42 Hockey C12 Basketball C12 Volley Ball C32 Baseball C12 Tennis C1, Q, 32 Tenniquoit C12 Bowling C42 Stunt Show CQ, 3, 42 Cheer Leader C32 "Conscientious, reliant, and independent Keen, determined, she gains her goal. Creating happy spirit wherever she goes. A real good friend to all she knows." MADELINE ANN BROCKHOVEN 22 Trescott Street, Dorchester January 16 General Student Co-operative C42 Dial Staff C42 Commuters' Council CQ, 42 Class Day Committee C42 May Day CQ2 Dance Com- mittees C32 A'Kempis CQ, 3, 42 Current Events Group CQ, 3, 42 President C12 l-lome Economics CQ, 42 Stunt Snow 1, Q, 3, 4 . "A graceful and pleasing Figure is a perpetual letter of recommendation." CATHERINE A. BROSNAN Cathie 16 Rittenhouse Road, Worcester August 18 b General Corridor Councillor CQ, 42 May Day C12 A'Kempis C1, Q, 3, 42 Fine Arts C42 Fine Arts Play C32 Volley Ball CQ2 Tenniquoit CQ2 Stunt Show CQ, 3, 42 ul-lappiness comes not from the power of possession but from the power of appreciation. BERTHA W. CARTER Bert 13 Clyde Road, Watertown October 1 3 General - Dial Staff C42 May Day CQ2 Y. W. C. A. C12 Glee Club C1, Q, 3, 42 Choir C32 Stunt Show C1, Q, 3, 42 "Blessed are the joy makers." BARBARA E. CHADWICK Chad 51 Francis Avenue, West Bridgewater November 7 General Class ancl Club Council C35, President Musical Clubs, Gate Post Stall C45, Class Day Committee C45, Senior Committees C45, May Day Costumes CQ5, C. C. C. Dance Committee C35 Gate Post Dance Committee C45, Current Events Group CQ5, Operetta C'I5, Class Day Operetta C45, Glee Club C'l, Q, 3, 45, President C3, Choir CQ, 3, 45, President C35, Stunt Show C'I, Q, 3, 45. "God giveth speech to all, song to few." ELIZABETH COSTELLO Jess 260 Pleasant Street, Norwood May 3 General Corridor Councillor C45, Dance Committee C35, A'Kempis C'l, Q, 3, 45, Home Economics C45, Glee Club C'l, 2, 3, 45, Choir C3, 45, Stunt Show Ci, Q, 3, 45. "Wit consists in knowing the resemblance of things which ditler, and the difference of things which are alike." FRANCES DANFORTH Fritzie Washington Street, East Holliston December 26 Nutrition May Day CQ5, Commuters' Association C'I, Q5, l-lome Eco- nomics C45, Athletic Association C'l, Q, 3, 45, Hockey C45, Basketball C'l, Q, 3, 45, l-larvard C35, Stunt Show C'l, Q, 3, 45. "Make the most of life you may Life is short ancl wears away." ISABEL DANIELS Isy Oalcham March 27 Nutrition Student Co-operative C3, 42 Comptroller C3, 42 Judiciary Board C35, Class Gtlicer CQ2 Corridor Councillor C32 Gate Post Staif C3, 42 May Day CQ2 Gate Post Dance C3, 42 Student Co-operative Dance C42 Usher at Junior Prom CQ2 Y. W. C. A. C'l, Q5, Vice President CQ2 Current Events Group C'l2 I-lome Economics C42 Stunt Show C'l, Q, 3, 45. "Infinite riches in a little room." ELEANOR DRAPER ' 69 Rindge Avenue, Cambridge August 30 Nutrition Corridor Councillor C32 Gate Post Staff CQ, 32 Y. W. C. A. C42 A'Kempis C'i, Q, 3, 42 Current Events Group C32 Home Economics C'l2 Glee Club C'l, Q, 3, 42 Choir C3, 42 Stunt Show CQ, 3, 45. "A mind content both crown and kingdom is." INGEBORG EARNSBY Inky 38 Bancroft Park, Hopedale January 15 General May Day CQ2 Junior Prom Committee C32 Commuters' Or- ganization C'i, Q2 Current Events Group C'i, Q, 3, 45, Chair- man C42 I-lome Economics CQ, 3, 42 Glee Club CQ, 32 Choir C32 Athletic Association C'l, Q, 3, 42 Hockey CQ2 Volley Ball CQ2 Stunt Show C'l, Q, 3, 45. "The reward of a thing well done is to have done it." HELEN B. ELDRIDGE Beezie East Dennis March 14 Nutrition Chairman Library Council C42 Corridor Councillor C42 Gate Post Staff C3, 42 Class Day Committee C42 May Day C22 Student Government Dance C42 Usher at Senior Prom C3D Home Economics C1, 2, 3, 42 Treasurer C42 Athletic Associa- tion C'I, 2, 3, 42 l-loclcey C'l, 2, 3, 42 Yale C2, 32 Stunt Show, Cl, 9, 3, 45- "l-lope is the last thing that we lose." ANNA FRIBERG Belmont Street, Westboro December 16 Nutrition Senior Committee C42 May Day C22 Junior Prom Committee C32 Current Events Group C12 lnternational Night C12 Home Economics C3, 42 Athletic Association C3, 42 Basketball C1, 22 Volley Ball C2, 32 Baseball C22 Tenniquoit C'l, 22 Stunt Show C2, 42 "Softly speak and sweetly smile." ADELE FRIEDMAN 29 Woodford Street, Worcester November 26 Nutrition May Day-Scenery Committee C22 Junior Prom Committee C32 Current Events Group C'I, 2, 3, 42 President C22 Home Eeonomics 3, C42 Stunt Show C2, 3, 42 "The wise carry their knowledge, as they do their watches, not for display, but for their own use." Z BARBARA HALL Barb 133 Rowe Street, Melrose June 21 General Corridor Councillor C32 May Day C22 Gate Post Dance Committee C22 Current Events Group C12 Radio Group C3, 42 Chairman C42 Senior Class Play C32 l-lome Economics C1, 2, 42 Stunt Show C2, 3, 45. 'ilo doubt is safer than to be securef' A. LOUISE HAMEL Lou 3 Assumption Avenue, Worcester July 1 General Student Co-operative C42 Class and Club Council C42 Class President C42 Corridor Councillor C32 May Day C22 Junior Prom Committee C32 Usher at Senior Prom C32 A'Kempis C1, 2, 3, 42 Current Events Group C1, 2, 3, 42 Home Eco- nomics C2, 3, 42 Orchestra C1, 22 Athletic Association C1, 2, 3, 42 l-lockey C1, 2, 3, 42 Tennis C22 Tenniquoit C22 Stunt Shovv C1, 2, 42 Health Council "The wind and waves are always on the side ofthe ablest navigatorsf' DOROTHY HIXON Dottie 6 Gates Lane, Worcester February 18 General Student Co-operative C42 Gate Post Stati C3, 42 Class Day Committee C42 Cap and Gown Committee C42' Operetta Committee C42 Junior Prom Committee C32 Handbook Com- mittee C1, 42 Y. W. C. A. C2, 3, 42 Current Events GrouD C2, 3, 42 l-lome Economics C3, 42 Athletic Association C42 Hockey C22 Basketball C22 Stunt Shovv C1, 2, 3, 42 "She had a wonderful talent for packing thoughts close and rendering it portable." CECELIA HOLT 35 Hudson Street, Cambridge April 14 Nutrition Class Day Committee C42 May Day C92 Dance Committee C32 A Kempis CQ, 3, 42 Current Events Curoup C1, Q, 3, 42 Home Economics CQ, 3, 42 Stunt Show CQ, 3, 42 "Enthusiasm is the genius of sincerity, and truth accom- plishes no victories without it." HELEN LOUISE HOWE 4 Main Street, Dalton July 6 Nutrition Student Co-operative C22 Class and Club Council C42 Cor- ridor Councillor C32 Gate Post Staff C1, Q, 3, 42 May Day CQ2 Dance Committee CQ, 32 l-landboolc Committee C92 Current Events Group C1, Q, 32 l-lome Economics C12 Treasurer CQ2 Vice-President C32 President C42 Stunt Show C1, Q, 3, 42 "To live long is almost everyoneis wish, but to live well is the ambition of lewf, BARBARA KNAPP Bobbie 21 Warwick Road, Brookline May 11 General Class Treasurer C12 Class Vice-President CQ2 Corridor Coun- cillor C32 Dial Staff C42 Class Committee C42 Cap and Govvn Committee C42 May Day CQ2 Junior Prom Committee C32 Current Events Group C1, Q, 3, 42 Home Economics C1, Q, 3, 42 Secretary CQ2 Athletic Association C1, Q2 l-loclcey C1, Q2 Basketball C1, Q2 Volley Ball C1, Q2 Baseball C1, Q2 Stunt Show C1, Q, 3, 42 d "She looks as clear as morning roses newly washed with ew. A 'Ui lllllllll EVELYN LeFORT Ebbie East Dennis February 26 Nutrition Student Co-operative CQ, 35, President C45, Class and Club Council CQ, 3, 45, Class Secretary C'I5, Class President C35, Corridor Councillor CQ5, May Day Chairman CQ5, Dance Committees CQ, 3, 45, Usher at Proms CQ, 35, Current Events Group C'l, Q, 35, l-lome Economics C'I, 45, Glee Club C45, Choir C45, Athletic Association CQ, 35, Hockey CYale Q, 3, 45, Basketball C'l, Q5, Stunt Show CQ, 3, 45. "Write me as one vvho loves his fellow men." DORIS LEVINSON Do 178 Russell Street, Worcester February 16 - Nutrition Corridor Councillor C3, 45, Dial Stati Editor C45, Quiet and Order Committee CQ5, Class Day Committee C45, May Day Chairman CQ5, Dance Committee C35, l-landbook Committee C45, Current Events Group C'l, Q, 3, 45, Fine Arts C45, l-lome Economics C35, Stunt Show CQ, 3, 45. "Fain would l climb." CHLOE MADDOX Douglas Street, Uxbridge - October 28 General ' May Day C35, Fine Arts C3, 45, l-lome Economics C35, Athletic Association C3, 45, Stunt Shovv C3, 45. "As merry as the day is long." MARION MAHONEY 31 Clement Street, Worcester October 30 Nutrition Gate Post Statf C3, 45, May Day C25, A'Kempis C1, Q, 3, 45, gne4DArts C15, l-lome Economics C1, Q, 3, 45, Stunt Show "A quiet smile means more than loucl laughter." FRANCES MANVEL Fran 801 North Street, Pittsfield October 1 'I Nutrition Dial Statt C45, Quiet ancl Order Committee C45, May Day CQ5, Dance Committee C35, Current Events Group C1, 45, Home Economics C1, Q, 3, 45, Choir C45, Athletic Association C1, 3, 45, Hockey CI, 35, Stunt Show CQ, 3, 45. "I will govern my life, and my thoughts as if the whole world were to see the one, and to read the other." EVELYN MARTIN Eve 66 Adams Street, Orange May 27 Nutrition Corridor Councillor C3, 45, Christmas Basket Committee C45, May Day CQ5, A'Kempis C1, Q, 3, 45, Current Events Group C1, 45, Glee Club C3, 45 Choir C45, Athletic Association C15, Basketball C1, Q, 35, Tennis Cl, 25, Tenniquoit C1, 25, Stunt Show C1, Q, 3, 45. "Life is not so short but that there is always room for courtesy." FRANCES MARTIN Freddie 183 King Philip Road, Worcester January 9 General Gate Post Staff CQD, May Day C'I, QD, Junior Prom Committee C3D, A'Kempis CQ, 3, 4D, Current Events Group C'l, Q, 3, 4D, Choir C4D, Orchestra C'l, QD, Stunt Show C'l, Q, 3, 4D. "And wit that loved to play." MARION McDONALD Mac 46 Main Street, Foxboro February 'I Nutrition May Day CQD, Y. W. C. A. CQ, 3, 4D, Current Events Group C'l, Q, 3D, I-lome Economics C4D, Glee Club C3, 4D, Choir C4D, Athletic Association C'l D, Stunt Shovv CQ, 3, 4D. "You find yourself refreshed by the presence of cheerful people. I-lalf the faith is gained if you never allow yourself to say anything gloomy." ELSIE K. MILLER Elsie K. 173 Tyndale Street, Roslindale January 23 Nutrition I Gate Post Staff CQ, 3D, Chemistry Council C'l, Q, 3, 4D, May Day CQD, Y. W. C. A. C'I, QD, A'Kempis C'l, Q, 3, 4D, Library Council C'l, Q, 3, 4D, Current Events Group C'l, Q, 3, 4D, I-lome Economics C'l, Q, 3, 4D, I-loclcey CQD, Dance Group C3D, Base- ball C'l, QD, Riding C4D, Tenniquoit CQD, Stunt Show C1, Q, 3, 4D, I-larvard-Yale C4D. "They can conquer who think they can." ELEANOR MURPHY Anna Eleanor 19 Wetherell Street, Newton Upper Falls July 17 Nutrition Dial Staff C42 Gate Post Stall C3, 42 Class Day Committee C42 May Day C22 A'Kempis C1, Q, 3, 42 Current Events Group C1, Q, 32 Home Economics C'l, Q, 3, 42 Stunt Show C1, Q, 32 "The vvork ofthe world must still be done And minds are many though truth be one." i MARY ELIZABETH MURPHY Murph 825 Plymouth Avenue, Fall River December 'I General Class and Club Council C32 Chemistry Council C22 Class Day Committee C42 May Day CQ, 3, 42 Dance Committees C32 Usher at Junior Prom C12 Handbook-Committee C22 A'Kempis C1, Q, 3, 42 President C32 Current Events Group C'l, Q2 Fine Arts CQ, 3, 42 Christmas Play C22 Choir C42 Song Leader C42 Athletic Association C1, 42 Volley Ball C32 Stunt Show CQ, 3, 42 Harvard Cheer Leader CE2, 3, 42 Head Cheer Leader C3, 42 "Little deeds of kindness, little words of love Make our earth an Eden like the Heaven above." MIRIAM F. PARMENTER Northboro, Mass., and 98 Roxbury Street, Keene, N. H. September 19 Nutrition Glee Club C42 Choir C42 Graduated in 1921, returned for degree. "Harsh towards herself, towards others Full of truth." -di? ROSAMOND NEWTON PATTEN Rozzie Maple Street, Sterling April 12 Household Arts Gate Post StaFl C1, Q, 3, 4D, Advertising Manager C3, 4D, May Day CQD, Fine Arts CQ, 3D, I-lome Economics C1, QD, Athletic Association CU, Volley Ball CBD, Stunt Show C1, Q, 3D. "I-le who has truth at his heart need never fear the want of persuasion on his tongue. ELEANOR PESKIN Elly 14 Wallingford Road, Brighton July 15 General Gate Post StaFF CQ, 3, 4D, May Day CQD, Junior Prom C3D, Current Events Group C1, QD, Fine Arts C4D, Fine Arts Play C4D, Stunt Show CQ, 3, 4D. "To see clearly is poetry, prophecy, and religion all in one." EVELYN ELIZABETH PHILLIPS Nebbie 18 Palmer Avenue, Saugus March 5 Nutrition ' Verse Choir C4D, May Day CQD, Y. W. C. A. Bazaar C1, I-D, A'Kempis C3, 4D, Charity Delegate C3, 4D, Federation of Col- lege Catholic Clubs C3, 10, Current Events Group C1, Q, 3D, Fine Arts C4D, Glee Club C4D, Choir C4D, Basketball CU, Baseball C4D, Stunt Show CQ, 41 "Those move easiest who have learned to dance." MABEL C. PRICE 56 Massachusetts Avenue, Dedham ' March 25 Nutrition Chemistry Council C35, Y. W. C. A. CI, Q, 3, 45, Cabinet CQ, 35, Current Events Group Cl, Q, 3, 45, Home Economics 41, Q, 3, 45, Stunt Show qi, 2, 3, 45. "Virtue is the Fountain whence honour springs." BLANID PAULINE QUEENEY Queenie 'I Allen Street, Scituate September 13 Nutrition Class and Club Council C45, Corridor Councillor C35, Chem- istry Council C15, Class Day Committee C45, May Day CQ, 3, 45, Chairman Junior Prom C35, A'Kempis Cl, Q, 3, 45, Publicity manager CQ5, President C45, Current Events Group Cl, 2, 35, Fine Arts Cl, Q, 3, 45, Secretary C35, Verse Choir C3, 45, Athletic Association Cl, 95, Stunt Show CQ, 3, 45, Chairman CQ, 45, Cheer Leader, l-larvarcl-Yale Chairman CQ5, Senior Operetta, Tickets Chairman C45, Senior Prom, Specialties Chairman C45. "Enthusiasm is the genius of sincerity, and truth accom- plishes no victories without it. BEATRICE RACICOT Bea 9 Fifth Avenue, Webster July 31 Nutrition Class Treasurer C45, May Day CQ, 35, Usher at Senior Prom C35, A'Kempis Cl, Q, 3, 45, Current Events Group C15, Choir C45, Athletic Association CI, Q, 3, 45, Treasurer C35, Hockey C3, 45, Basketball C3, 45, Volley Ball CQ, 35, Riding C45, Tennis Cl, Q, 3, 45, Bowling C45, Stunt Show CQ, 3, 45. "The dew that on the violet lies Mocks the dark lustre of thine eyes." HARRIET RAYNES Harry 322 Hyde Park Avenue, Jamaica Plain May 23 General Corridor Councillor CQ5, May Day CQ5, Usher at Junior and Senior Proms CQ, 35, Current Events Group C'l5, Home Eco- nomics CQ, 3, 45, Orchestra C1, Q5, Athletic Association C1, Q, 3, 45, l-lockey CQ5, Basketball CQ5, Stunt Show C1, Q, 35. "Attempt the end, and never stand to doubt Nothing's so hard but Search will Find it out." MARY ELIZABETH RYDER Betty 552 Andover Street, Lawrence August 31 Nutrition Student Co-operative CQ, 3, 45, Secretary C3, 45, Gate Post Statl C3, 45, May Day CQ5, Junior Prom Committee C35, Usher at Junior Prom CQ5, Current Events Group C15, Home Eco- nomics C45, Glee Club CQ5, Choir C3, 45, Athletic Association C1, Q, 3, 45- Hockey C1, Q, 3, 45, Basketball CQ, 35, Volley Bgll QQ, 39, Manager rap, ieiaing 445, Tennis mp, Bowling C45, Manager, Stunt Shovv CQ, 3, 45. "Free from sell-seeking envy, low design, I have not found a whiter soul than thine." EMOGENE SANBORN 10 School Street, Gorham, Maine March 1'l Nutrition A Home Economics C45, Graduated in 19Q4, returned for degree. "l-ler voice is ever low and gentle An excellent thing in woman." FRIEDA SHERMAN 33 Central Street, Marlboro October 23 Nutrition Chemistry Council C4D, May Day CQD, Y. W. C. A. CQ, 3, 4D, l-lome Economics CQ, 3, 4D, Stunt Show CQ, 3, 42. ul wish her store CDF worth may leave her poor of Wishes, and l wish no more." LOUISE SONDERMANN Sondie 27 Moraine Street, Jamaica Plain November 10 Nutrition Student Co-operative C3, 45, Class and Club Council C3, 4D, Corridor Councillor CQD, Cuate Post Stati, Reporter CQD, Man- aging Editor C4D, Chemistry Council C'l D, Class Day Committee C4D, Senior Operetta Committee C4D, May Day CQ, 3D, Gate Post Dance C4D, V. W. C. A. C3D, Current Events Group CU, Fine Arts C'l, Q, 3, 4D, l-lome Economics C4D, Glee Club C4D, Choir C4D, Stunt Show C'l, Q, 3, 45, Chapel Pianist C4D, Presi- dent of Posture Council C4D, Class Song C4D. "To those who know thee not no words can paint, And those who know thee know all words are faint." PHYLLIS SPARHAWK Phil 47 Stetson Street, Whitman March 26 Nutrition Class and Club Council C4D, May Day CQD, Usher at Senior l3romC3DfC1lee Club C'l, Q, 3D, Choir C3, 4D, Athletic Associa- tion C'lD, Secretary CQD, Vice President C3j, President C42 l-'lockey C'l, Q, 3, 41, Basketball C'I, Q, 3, 4D, Volley Ball C3, 4D, Riding C4D, Tennis C'l, Q, 3, 4D, Bowling C4D, Stunt Show C'I, Q, 3, 4D, Cheer Leader C3, 41. "lt is not mirth, for mirth she is too still, It is not wit, which leaves the heart more chill, But that continuous sweetness, which with ease, Pleases all around it with the wish to please." JANE SROCZYNSKI Janie 1'l Sterling Street, Worcester October 16 General May Day CQ2 Stunt Show CQ, 42 "A helping hand she is ready to, lend To anyone, especially a friend. ' HELEN TOMASZ Tommy 41 Thompson Street, Amesbury November 2 General Class Secretary CQ, 32 May Day CQ, 32 Junior Prom Com- mittee C32 Usher at Junior Prom C1, Q2 A'Kempis C1, Q, 3, 42 Dance Committee CQ, 3, 42 Fine Arts CQ, 3, 42 Fine Arts Play C42 Christmas Play CQ2 International Night CQ, 3, 42 Choir C42 Athletic Association C1, Q, 3, 42 Basketball Manager CQ2 Class Captain CQ2 Volley Ball CQ2 Riding C42 Tennis C32 Stunt Show CQ, 3, 42 Harvard-Yale Chairman CQD. "A face that's best By its own beauty drest And can alone commend the rest-" ELEANOR WATERMAN . Waterman 179B Highland Avenue, Fall River November 29 . Nutrition Corridor Councillor C32 May Day CQ2 Current Events Group C12 Fine Arts C1, Q, 3, 42 l-lome Economics C'l,sQ, 3, 42 Treasurer C32 Choir C42 Stunt Show CQ, 3, 42 "Cheerfulness, sir, is the principle ingredient in the com- position of health." RUBY WILSON January 4 Nutrition Corridor Councillor C4D, Dial Starf C4D, Y. W. C. A. Cl, Q, 3, 45, Current Events Group Cl, Q, 3, 41, President CID, Home Economics CI, 3, 4D, Cheer Leader CQD. "Shes what she is, what better report? A girl, a student, a friend, a good sport." MARION ALLARD Laurel Way, Huntington June 22 Nutrition Class Day Committee C45, May Day CQ5, A'Kempis C'l, Q, 3, 45, Current Events Group C'l5, Home Economics C'l, Q, 3, 45, Stunt Show CQ, 3, 45. "A girl vvho quietly vvends her way and does her duty day by day." LOUISE BATES Lou 16 Parker Street, Islington March 24 Nutrition Corridor Councillor C3, 45, May Day CQ5, Dance Committee CQ5, Y W..C.-A...l1,- Q, 35, Cabinet C45, Current Events Group -Q5, l-lome Economics C'l, Q, 35, Stunt Shovv CQ, 3, 45. "Si cerity and truth are the bases of every virtue." HELEN CHASE Chasie Common Street, Dedham July 6 V Nutrition Student Co-operative, Treasurer CQ, 35, Vice President C45, Judiciary Board C45, Dial Statl-Prophecy C45, Gate Post Statl CQ5, Literary Editor C35, Social Reporter C45f Chemistry Council CQ5, May Day CQ5, Usher at Senior Prom C35, Y. W. C. A. C'l, 35, Fine Arts C45, Fine Arts Play C45, Home Economics CQ, 45, Athletic Association C'l, Q, 3, 45, Hockey C'l5, Senior Operetta C45. "There is no impossibility to her who stands prepared to conquer every hazardf' PHYLLIS HILLNER Phil 1622 Massachusetts Avenue, Cambridge June 1 3 Nutrition Student Co-operative C35, Corridor Councillor C35, Class Day Committee C45, May Day Queen C25, Current Events Group C'l, 25, Home Economics CQ, 3, 45, Glee Club C'l, Q, 3, 45, Choir C45, Athletic Association CQ, 3, 45, l-lockey C1, 2, 35, Basketball C'l, Q, 3, 45, Volley Ball C1, 25, Riding 245, Tennicguoit C25, Stunt Show C'l, Q, 3, 45, Dance Group 'l, Q, 3, 4 . "You may think she is quiet, you may think sheis shy- But just you come closer, she s merry ol eye." BARBARA KESTER Barby 144 Austin Street, Worcester April 13 Nutrition Gate Post Statl C35, May Day C25, Current Events Group C1, Q, 3, 45, Athletic Association C'l, Q, 3, 45, l-lockey C'l, Q, 3, 45, Basketball C1, Q, 3, 45, Volley Ball C'l, Q, 3, 45, Baseball C'l5, Tennis C1, 2, 3, 45, Tenniquoit C'l5, Bowling C45, Stunt Show C1, Q, 3, 45. "precepts may lead, but examples draw." MABEL MASON 240 Water Street, Haverhill June 15 Nutrition Corridor Councillor C'l5, Y. W. C. A. C1, Q, 3, 45, Current Events Group C'l5, l-lome Economics C1, 2, 3, 45, Stunt Show Q, 4 . "To those who know thee not, no words can paint, And those who know thee know all words are faint." VIRGINIA MCDERMOTT Ginnie 19 Prospect Street, Clinton June 29 ' Nutrition Corridor Councillor C4D, Chemistry Council C3, 4D, May Day CQD, A'Kempis C1, Q, 3, 4D, Current Events Group C1, QD, Home Economics C1, Q, 3D, Stunt Show C1, Q, 3, 4D. "Among good things, I prove and Find The quiet life doth most abound." n FRANCES PRATT Frannie 33 Gardner Street, Peabody August 26 General Class Day Committee C4D, May Day CQD, Y. W. C. A. C1, QD, Current Events Group C'lD, Home Economics C1, Q, 3, 4D, Stunt Show CQ, 4D. upatience, persistence, and power to do are only acquired by work." GLORIA VALITON Glory 55 North Street, Fitchburg April 11 Nutrition . Class Day Committee C4D, May Day CQD, Home Economics C1, Q, 3, 4D, Orchestra C1, QD, Stunt Show CQ, 4D. "Faithfulness characterized her daily living, Success was her reward." ELLA W. ANDERSON Andy c. o. Ford Place, Carlisle February 6 Elementary Gate Post Staff Assistant Business Manager CQD, Business Manager C32 Junior Prom Decoration Committee CQD, Ath- letic Association C32 l-loclcey CI, Q, 3D, Basketball, Harvard C32 Division Captain C3Df Volley Ball Cl, EZ, 3D, Baseball C1, Q, 3D, Riding C1, 2, 35, Tennis C22 Tenniquoit CID, Stunt Show CQ, 31 "Persuasion tips her tongue whenever she talks." PHYLLIS ANGELO Fifi 103 Josephine Avenue, Somerville June 15 Elementary Stunt Show CED. "And tho' hard be the task, Keep a still upper lip." JEANNETTE L. AUCOIN 25 Lowell Street, Waltham February 10 Elementary A'Kempis C1, 2, 35, Stunt Show C1, 3D. I "Mind oannot follow it, nor Words express her infinite sweetness. JANET MARJORIE BARROWS Jan Mendon May 11 Elementary Y. W. C. A. CQ, 3D, Glee Club CQ, 3D, Volley Ball CID, Riding CID, Tenniquoit C1D, Stunt Show CI, 3D. "They are never alone that are accompanied by noble thought," RITA MARIE BRANI 29 Garfield Street, Marlboro July 5 Elementary Junior Prom Dance Committee CQD, A'Kempis CI, 3D, Athletic Association C3D, l-loclcey C1, Q, 3D, Basketball C1, Q, 3D, Base- ball C1, QD, Tennis CID, Tenniquoit C1D, Stunt Show CI, Q, 3D, Cheer Leader, I-larvard CQD. "Not by years, but by disposition is wisdom acquired." MURIEL DAVIS Metropolitan Avenue, Hopkinton February 19 Elementary Eine Arts CQ, QD, Athletic Association CQ, 3D, Basketball, l-larvard CQ, BD, Tennis CQ, 3D, Stunt Show C3D. "The most manifest sign of wisdom is a continual cheerful- ness." A2535 A S tt fsif Y -,gyw 1 MUN DOROTHY DOWLING Dot 330 Lincoln Street, Franklin March 22 Elementary Student Co-operative C'l2 Class and Club Council C'l2 Class Officer, President C12 Vice President C22 Corridor Coun- cillor C22 Class Day Committee, General Chairman C32 Busi- ness Manager Junior Prom C22 Handbook Committee C32 Y. W. C. A, C12 Current Events Group C22 Glee Club C2, 32 Orchestra C22 Basketball C'I, 2, 32 Stunt Show Ci, 2, 35. "l always loved music, who so has skill in this art, is of a good temperament, fitted for all things." DOROTHY M. FALVEY Dot 54 Winslow Street, Cambridge June 30 Elementary Commuters' Council C32 l-lockey, Yale C32 Basketball C22 Stunt Show C2, 32 Modern Dance C32 "Toiling, rejoicing and helpful H Onward through life she goes. DOROTHY FURBUSH Bushy 50 Waverly Oaks Road, Waltham May 20 Elementary ' Class Officer, Treasurer C22 Commuters' Council C22 Glee Club C'l, 2, 32 Hockey C'l, 2, 32 Basketball C'I, 2, 32 Volley Ball C12 Baseball C'I, 22 Tennis C12 Stunt Show C'l, 2, 35. "Nothing great was ever achieved without enthusiasm." ALICE ELIZABETH GAW Petie 46 Barrows Street, North Attleboro November 6 Elementary Judiciary Board C3D, Corridor Councillor C3D, Gate Post Stal? Circulation CQ, 3D, Class Day, Chairman of Grounds Committee C3D, Senior Committees C3D, Junior Prom Dance Committee CQD, Current Events Group CQD, Eine Arts CQD, Stunt Show C'l, Q, 3D. "True merit is like a river The deeper it is-the less noise it makes." CORA HUBERT 115 Broad Street, Hudson November 30 Elementary A'Kempis C'l, Q, 3D, Commuters' Club C'lD, Eine Arts C3D, Stunt Shovv C3D. "lt is not mirth, for mirth she is too still, lt is not vvit, which leaves the heart more chill, But that continuous sweetness, which with ease Pleases all around it from the wish to please. HARRIET JOHNSON 94 Albemarle Street, Springfield March 28 Elementary Judiciary Board CQD, Corridor Councillor C3D, l-lorace Mann l-lall, Secretary CQD, Assistant Editor Gate Post C3D, Statl CQ, 3D, Dance Committees, Junior Prom CQD, Gate Post Dance Ticket Chairman C3D, Handbook Committee CQD, Y. W. C. A. C'l, QD, Current Events Group C'l, QD, Stunt Shovv C3D. "A thing of beauty is a joy forever. Its loveliness increases, It vvill never pass into nothingness " EX mlm VIRGINIA NATALIE KIELY 9 Henry Street, Lynn September 23 Elementary Dial Staff, Nominating Committee CQD, Business Manager QD, Senior Committees, Operetta CED, May Day Dancer C1 D, Committees, Junior Prom Favor Committee CQD, Dial Chairman Orchestra Committee C32 A'Kempis Cl, Q, ED, Secretary CFD, Current Events Group CQD, Athletic Association QD, Hockey CI, QD, Basketball Cl, 31, Stunt Shovv Cl, Q, 3D, Committee Chairman C32 Yale Cheer Leader CQ, ED. "I-ler ready vvit and cheery smile, H proclaim to all she s a friend vvorthvvhile. ELEANORE S. KREMEN Beebie 127 Arlington Street, Framingham June 25 Elementary Stunt Shovv Cl, 3D, Commuters' Club CTD. "lt is better to be little and shine than to be great and cast a Shadow." RUTH CLAIRE LANDRY Ruthie 36 Hall Avenue, Watertown October 5 Elementary A'Kempis CI, Q, 32 Stunt Shovv C3D. "l-lere's a pal loved by all Willing to help whenever called, l-ler sparkling eyes and winning smile H Will help her conquer things Worthwhile. MARGARET RITA MURPHY 59 Elliot Street, Newton Highlands July 19 Elementary Dial Statl, Collector C32 l-listory of Senior Class C32 Junior Prom Music Committee C22 A'Kempis C1, 2, 32 Fine Arts, crafts group C32 Stunt Show C32 Commuters Club C12 "That smirk of mirth and gladness And that Flash of mischief, too." MAUDE NEWELL Maudie 24 Rutland Street, Watertown February 27 Elementary A'Kempis C1, 2, 32 Commuters' Club C12 Tennis, Tenniquoitf Stunt Show C32 "lf you meet a girl Who can sing and dance and twirl, But when studies must be done Can put aside her lun- lhat's Maude." MARGARET NIELSEN Peg 12 White Avenue, Chestnut Hill May 20 Elementary Dial Statl, Assistant Art Editor C32 Dance Committee C22 Current Events Group C12 Fine Arts C12 Glee Club C2, 32 Stunt Show C32 "Her pencil drew whate're her soul designed." HELEN NOLAN 32 Elmwood Avenue, Watertown February 22 Elementary A'Kempis C1, 2, 32 Stunt Show C32 "lt is easy enough to be pleasant When life Flows along like a song, But the one worthwhile is the one vvho can smile When everything goes deacl wrong. ' BETTY ANN PROCTOR Bet 216 East Main Street, Northboro January 18 Elementary Dial Statf, Prophesy C32 Gate Post Alumnae Reporter C22 Glee Club C1, 2, 32 Librarian C22 Vice President C32 Athletic Association C1, 2, 32 Hockey, Division Team C1, 2, 32 Basketball C1, 2, 32 Harvard Captain C22 Harvard C1, 2, 32 ?ivisionDCaptain C22 Riding C12 Tenniquoit C12 Stunt Show 1, Q, 3 . "Strong mind, great heart, true faith, willing hands." DOROTHY E. GUINN Quinnie 130 High Street, Dalton September 11 ' Elementary Class otiicer, Secretary C32 Class Day Committee, Chairman of Ushers C32 Junior Prom, Chairman of Refreshments C22 Usher at Senior Prom C22 A'Kempis C1, 2, 32 Current Events Group C1, 22 Fine Arts C2, 32 Athletic Association C1, 2, 32 Hockey C1, 22 Basketball C1, 32 Stunt Show C1, 2, 32 "Rare compound of oddity, frolic and Fun To relish a joke, and rejoice in a pun." HELEN V. RANDALL 5 Lake Shore Road, Natick October 1 8 Elementary Fine Arts CED, Stunt Shovv C3D. "A quiet exterior conceals much." SHIRLEY ROSSAMORE RIVITZ 24 Fuller Street, Brookline January 23 Elementary Class Day Operetta C1-D, May Day Dancer C'l D, Representative of class CU, Natural Dance Group CU, Bridgewater Play Day Dancer CU, Current Events Group C'I, QD, Glee Club C'I, Q, 35, Orchestra C'l, QD, Tennis C'l D, Stunt Show CED, Leader of Modern Orchestra C11 "lt is the fate of a woman Long tolbe patient and silent, to wait like a ghost that is speechless, Till some questioning voice dissolves the spell of its silence." LOUISE SEGAR Lou 61 Bay State Road, Pittsfield September 16 Elementary Corridor Councillor CQ, ESD, Dance Committees, Gate Post Ticket CQD, Junior Prom Usher Committee CEZD, Y. W. C. A. CED, Current Events Group C1, QD, Fine Arts, Puppetry Group, Stunt Show CED. "With your soft duslcy hair and sweet charming smiles You bring with you mystery of tropical isles. We love your dear ways and your loveliness too, The originality and quaintness all wrapped up in you. 4 EVELYN SIBLEY Evie 71 Washington Street, Holliston November 5 Elementary Glee Club C1, Q, 3D, Athletic Association CQ, 3D, Hockey C1, Q, 3D, Class C3D, Basketball C1, Q, 3D, Harvard CQ, 3D, Captain of division team CQD, Volley Ball, Division Captain C'ID, Tenniquoit C'ID, Stunt Shovv C'I, Q, 3D. "Care to our cotiin adds a nail, no doubt. And every grin so merry dravvs one out." MARGARET GENEVIEVE SMITH Marge 771 Salem Street, North Andover March 19 Elementary Class Day Operetta C3D, Junior Prom Dance Committee CQD, A'Kempis C3D, Current Events Group C1, QD, Glee Club CQ, 3D, Choir C3D, Athletic Association C1D, Stunt Show CQD, Com- mittee Chairman C3D. "A witty vvoman is a treasure." FLORENCE SOLOMON Flossie 38 Lawrence Street, Framingham January 1 Elementary Freshman Tea Committee C1 D, Stunt Show C'I, 3D. I "ln all our work both sad and glad, We needed a girl like you, Whose cheery smile all the while Was to help us struggle through." AGNES ELIZABETH STONE Betty 46 Aberdeen Street, Newton Highlands July 8 Elementary Student Co-operative Representative CQ, 3D, Class and Club Council C3D, Dial Statl Managing Editor C3D, Gate Post Stal't Assistant Editor CQD, Senior Committee, Scenery for Operetta CBD, Assistant Chairman of Junior Prom CQD, Usher at Senior Prom CQD, Y. W. C. A. CBD, l-lockey CID, Basketball CTD, Stunt Show Cl, Q, 3D. General Chairman for i'Dial,' dance, Y. W. Bazaar Ticket Chairman. "Forward, lrolic and glee was there The will to do, the soul to dare." RUTH C. THOMPSON Tommie 2 Thayer Street, Belmont February 18 Elementary Commuters' Council CQD, Senior Committee C3D, Library Coun- cil C3D, Glee Club CQ, 3D, Orchestra Cl, Q, 3D, Basketball C3D, Volley Ball CID, Stunt Show C'l, 2, 3D, Modern 'Dancing C3D, Committee for organization of Song Book C3D. "l-low lar that little candle throws its beams., So shines a good deed in a naughty world. i BARBARA EFFIE TUCKER Tuckie 23 Pearl Street, Marlboro May 27 Elementary Student Co-operative CSD, Dial Stall, Collector CQD, Gate Post Statl, Training School Reporter CQD, Ouiet and Order Com- mittee, Chairman C3D, Senior Committee, Stunt Show Chair- man C3D, Dance Committees, Gate Post Program C3D, Chairman, Y. W. C. A. C3D, Stunt Show CQD. "A face with a smile, and a story of wit Made a long hour short." LILLIAN WIGOD Wiggie 39 Robinhood Street, Auburndale May 9 Elementary Class Day Operetta C32 Member of modern Orchestra C'l2 Current Events Group C12 Glee Club C1, Q, 32 Stunt Show C32 Posture Council C32 l have no other but a vvoman's reasonz' l think him so, because l think him so. JEANNETTE ADELE WILCOX Jan V 66 Chester Road, Belmont February 14 Elementary Student Co-operative Class Representative C12 Class Otlicer, Vice President C32 Ouiet and Order Committee C22 Class Day Committee C32 Usher at Senior Prom C22 Eine Arts C'l, Q, 32 Treasurer C22 Vice President C32 Chairman of Play C92 Verse Speaking Choir C32 Plays C'I, QD Athletic Associa- tion C'l, 2, 32 l-lockey C'l, 2, 32 Basketball C'l, Q, 32 Stunt- Shovv C'l, Q, 32 "Dependable, helpful, busy all day Talking and laughing along the vvay. A friend and a pal so good and true 'Tis hard to Find another like you." HILDRED E. BOSTON Clinton Street, Hopkinton l-lockey C'l, 2, 32 Commuters' Association C'l, Q, 32 "Be good, sweet maid, and let vvho will be clever, Do noble things, not dream them, all day long, And so make life, death, and that vast forever . One grand, sweet song." K. RITA GILBOY Exchange Street, Millis January 28 Elementary Current Events Group C1, Q, 32 Stunt Show CQ, 3D, Senior Committee, Usher, "Dial" Dance. "Worth, courage, honor these indeed your sustenance and birthright are. DOROTHY PERKINS Heppie Allston March 27 Elementary Dial Statf CED, l-loclcey Cl, Q, ED, Harvard Cl, QD, Basketball Cl, Q, ED, Volley Ball Cl, Q, 3D,PIayC1D,Commuters' Associa- tion C1, QD, Athletic Association C1, Q, ED, Handbook Com- mittee CU, A'Kempis Cl, Q, 31 "To be merry best becomes you, for out of question you were born in a merry hour." CHRISTINA ALACH Chris 10 Grant Street, Framingham July 1 V. W. C. A. C4D, Current Events Group C1, QD, Orchestra C1, QD, Stunt Show C3, 4D. "Gracious to all, to none subservient, Without offense he spake the vvord he meant." DOROTHY ESTHER BROWN Brownie 11 Bedford Street, Concord October 22 Dial Staff C3, 4D, Business Manager C357 Dial Dance Com- mittee C3D, Current Events Group C1, Q, 3, 4D, Eine Arts C3D, Volley Ball CQD, Stunt Shovv CQ, 3, 4D, Commuters' Association C1, QD, Posture Council C4D, Senior Operetta C4D. "Silence is more eloquent than words." EDNA CUNNIFFE Ed 14 Carlton Road, Waltham April 2 Current Events Group C3, 41, Athletic Association C1D,Tennis C1, 4D, Tenniquoit C4D, Stunt Show C1, 3, 4D. . "She's what she is, what better report? A girl, a student, a friend, a good sport." RITA DORAN Chubby 32 Park Street, Marlboro March 6 A'Kempis C'l, Q, 3, 42 Current Events Group C3, 42 "And her voice was the warble ofa bird, So soft, so sweet, so delicately clear." MARION LOUISE FITZPATRICK Fitzy 47 Williston Road, Auburndale October 6 Commuters' Council C42 A'Kempis C42 Fine Arts C42 Christ- mas Pageant C42 Stunt Show C42 "They can conquer who thinlc they can." CLAIRE ARLINE FOSTER Old Connecticut Path, Framingham December 26 Class and Club Council C42 Class Day Committee C32 Usher at Senior Prom C22 Glee Club C'l, 2, 3, 42 Vice President C32 President C42 Choir C3, 42 Carol Leader C42 Athletic Asso- ciation C'l, Q, 3, 42 I-loclcey C92 Basketball C3, 42 Stunt ShoWC1, Q, 3, 42 "lt is the best trade to make songs, and the second best to ing them." i l li' VJTZV lllllllll ANN GARVIN 18 Lake Street, Natick January 29 A'Kempis C'l, Q, 3, 45, Fine Arts C45, Plays C'l, Q5, Athletic Association C1, Q, 3, 45, Harvard Hockey C1, Q, 3, 45, Basket- ball C1, Q, 3, 45, Volley Ball C'l, Q, 3, 45, Baseball C'l, Q, 3, 45, Riding CQ, 3, 45, Tennis CQ, 35, Bowling C45, Stunt Show C'l, 2, 3, 45. "Dainty, kind, obliging, sweet, Besides all these, she's clever and sweet." ANNE F. GEOGHEGAN Anastasia 102 Fuller Street, Brookline September 12 Student Co-operativeC15, Class Day Committee C3, 45, Junior and Senior Prom Dance Committees, Handbook Committee C'l5, A'Kempis C1, Q, 3, 45, Secretary CQ5, Vice President C3, 45, Current Events Group C1, 45, Athletic Association, Senior delegate to Conference C35, Treasurer C45, A. A, Board C35, Hockey C1, Q, 3, 45, Basketball, Class C1, Q, 35, Yale CQ, 3, 45, Captain C45, Volley Ball, Captain C15, Class C'I, Q, 35, Baseball C1, Q, 35, Stunt Show C'l, Q, 3, 45. "Happy and merry all the day, Friendly and jolly in every way A helping hand she'll always lend, We are proud to call her everyone's friend." EUPHROSYNE GEORGAS Fro 664 Worcester Road, Wellesley February 8 Vice President of Class CQ, 35, Class Will C45, Ring Committee C35, Junior Prom Dance Committee CQ5, Fine Arts CQ, 3, 45, Play Committee C45, Christmas Play CQ, 3, 45, Commuters' Council C15, Dramatic Class CQ, 35, Operetta C15, Glee Club C1, Q, 3, 45, Choir C45, Athletic Association C1, Q, 3, 45, Hockey, Class C'l, Q, 3, 45, Harvard-Yale C1, Q, 3, 45, Captain CQ5, Class Captain CQ, 3, 45, Basketball C'l, Q, 3, 45, Volley Ball C1, Q5, Baseball C1, Q5, Riding C3, 45, Tennis C'l,'Q, 3, 45, Tenniquoit CQ5, Stunt Show CQ, 3, 45, Committee C45, Modern Dancing C3, 45, Senior Prom Committee C45, Dial Dance Committee C45. "She's honest, loyal, merry and bright, The kind of a girl who puts up a good Fight, For everything honorable, worthy and just, For she'll not sit by and let anything rust." MARGARET GLEASON Peg 81 South Street, Westboro November 24 Current Events Group C3, 42 Tennis C1, 42 Tenniquoit C42 Stunt Show C42 "Smiling, dark, tall and thin, Much Without and more within, Ability, loveliness, kindness true, All these with many more like them too." LILLIAN GREENGLASS Greenie 33 Hasting Street, Marlboro April 26 Athletic Association C1, Q, 3, 42 l-lockey C'l, Q, 3, 42 l-lar- vard C3, 42 Volley BaIIC1, 2, 3, 42 "Always willing, thoughtful and kind, A better friend it's hard to find, An active worker, conscientious, too The success we wish her certainly is due." ANNE HAGERTY 96 Curlew Roacl, Quincy Junior Prom Committee C22 Y. W. C. A. C32 Fine Arts C92 Radio Group, Fine Arts Play Committee, Stunt Show C92 A'Kempis C'l, Q, 32 "A cheerful smile, a carefree way, l-lave taken her through many a day." FRANCES ANN HALPIN Fran 6 Winnemay Street, Natick December 11 A'Kempis C1, Q, 3, 42 Fine Arts C1, Q, 32 Fine Arts Christmas Play CQ2 Glee Club C42 Athletic Association C1, Q, 3, 42 l-loclcey C1, Q, 3, 42 Harvard CQ, 3, 42 Basketball C1, Q, 3, 42 Volley Ball, Captain CQ2 Baseball C1, Q2 Tennis C42 Tenni- quoit C42 Stunt Shovv C3, 42 "Faithiulness characterized her daily living, success was her reward." CATHERINE E. HARNEY Kay 28 Jasset Street, Newton April 26 Dial Start C32 A'Kempis C1, Q, 3, 42 Publicity Manager C42 Athletic Association C1, Q, 3, 42 Board CQ, 32 Hockey C1, Q, 3, 42 Basketball, Class C1, Q, 32 Captain C1, Q, 32 Yale C1, Q, 3, 42 Captain C32 Manager C32 Volley Ball, Class C1, Q2 Manager CQ2 Baseball, Class C1, Q, 32 Captain C1, Q2 Stunt Show C1, Q2 "Yes, vve must ever be friends, and of all vvho olier you friendship, H Let me ever be the First, the truest, the nearest, the dearest! KARIN L. JOHNSON ' 125 Kemper Street, Wollaston August 11 Corridor Councillor CQ2 Assistant Art Editor for the Dial C32 Gate Post Stati, Training School C32 Class Day Committee C32 Stunt Shovv Committee C42 Dial Dance Committee 'C32 Fine Arts CQ, 3, 42 General Chairman for Play C42 Cilee Club C1, Q, 3, 42 Choir CQ, 3, 42 Athletic Association CQ, 3, 42 Freshman Representative C12 Treasurer CQ2 Publicity Manager C32 l'-loclcey CQ, 32 Baseball C1, Q2 Athletic l-landbook Committee C12 "Life is a gift, but a beautiful life is the result of etlortf' RITA L. KOHLER Honey 16 Masgrove Avenue, Roslindale June 14 Dial Staff C32 A'Kempis C3, 42 Orchestra C'I, Q2 Volley Ball CQ2StuntShowC1, 42 lnternational Night C42 "Quiet and still, yet pleasant always." CONSTANCE LINCOLN Connie 378 Newton Street, Waltham April 22 Student Co-operative CQ, 32 Class and Club Council CQ, 32 President C32 Chairman For Music lor Class Day C3, 42 Chairman For Class and Club lnformal Dance C32 Glee Club C'I, Q, 3, 42 President and Pianist C'I, Q2 Pianist C3, 42 Leader of Choir CQ, 3, 42 Orchestra Pianist Ci, Q2 Song Leader C'l2 Athletic Association C'I , Q, 32 Basketball, Class Team C'l, Q, 32 l-larvard-Yale CQ, 42 Baseball, Class Team C32 Stunt Show, Leader C'l, Q, 32 Committee C42 "Doing easily what others Find difficult is talent, doing what is impossible for talent is genius." HELEN MACE Macey 25 Riverview Avenue, Waltham June 20 Y. W. C. A. "lt is luxury to learn, but the luxury of learning is not to be compared with the luxury of teaching." MARGARET MacLEOD Peg 10 Hastings Street, Framingham August 4 Commuters' Council C45, Class Day Committee C35, Junior Prom Dance Committee C35, Glee Club C3, 45, Athletic Asso- ciation C'l, 52, 3, 45, i-lockeyC'l, 2, 3, 45, Basketball Ci, Q, 3, 45, Volley Ball C1, Q, 3, 45, Baseball C'l, 2, 3, 45, Tennis C'l, Q, 3, 45, Tenniquoit C'l, Q, 3, 45, Stunt Show C35, Yale Basketball CQ5, Yale l-lockey C35. "Wit consists in knowing the resemblance of things that diiier, andthe difference oi things that are alike." JEAN MARSHALL Cookie 25 Herbert Street, Framingham July 30 Vice President of the Freshman Class, Class Day Committee C35, Plays C'I5, Glee Club CQ, 3, 45, Choir CQ, 3, 45, Athletic Association C'l, E25, Stunt Show C'l, Q, 35. "Thad understanding is the noblest which knows not the most things but the best." VIRGINIA FRANCES MONDELLO Ginny September 28 A'Kempis C3, 45, Current Events Group C35, Fine Arts C35, Christmas Play C35, Stunt Show C3, 45, International Night C45. "Every great ancl commanding moment in the annals of the world, is the triumph of some enthusiasm." ROSE PILIBOSIAN Rosie 12 Pine Tree Road, Wellesley November 30 Student Co-operative C32 Collector for the Dial, Commuters' Council C32 Y. W. C. A. C3, 42 Current Events Group C32 Fine Arts C42 Glee Club CQ, 3, 42 Choir C42 Carol Song Leader C42 Athletic Association C'I, Q, 3, 42 Harvard Hockey C'l, Q, 3, 42 Stunt Show CQ, 3, 42 Dial Dance Committee C42 Senior Prom Committee C42 Fine Arts Play Committee C42 "She is a Winsome little girl, perhaps she will grow some day." ELSIE ABBOTT RANDALL Els 512 Harvard Street, Natick August 16 Quiet and Order Committee C42 Chairman of the Dance Committee for Class Day C42 Y. W. C. A. C42 Current Events Group CQ, 3, 42 Athletic Association C12 Stunt Show C42 Modern Dance C3, 42 "She was ever a scholar, and a ripe and good one, Exceeding wise, fair spoken, and persuading." GRACE LILLIAN RANDALL Northfield, Massachusetts May 24 Cmlee Club C42 l-loclcey C42 Stunt Show CQ, 42 "The World means something to the capable." KATHLEEN RYAN Kippy 68 Crest Road, Wellesley September 14 Student Co-operative C1, 45, Second Vice President C45, Recorder of Points C3, 45, Class and Club Council C'l, 45, President C45, Judiciary Board CQ, 35, Class President C15, Athletic Editor for the Dial C45, Quiet and Order Com- mittee C'l, Q5, Dedication Committee C35, May Day, Spirit of Framingham C35, Student Co-operative Dance Committee C1, Q, 45, C. C. C. C15, Handbook Committee C'l5, A'Kempis C1, Q, 3, 45, Current Events Group C1, 3, 45, Assistant Leader of the Noon Forum C45, Fine Arts C45, Play Committee C45, Christmas Play C45, Athletic Association C1, Q, 3, 45, Board CQ, 45, Hockey, Class C1, Q, 3, 45, Class Captain C1, Q5, l-larvard Captain C3, 45, l-larvard C1, Q, 3, 45, Basketball C1, Q, 3, 45, Volley Ball C1, Q, 3, 45, Baseball C1, Q, 3, 45, Class Captain CQ5, Riding C35, Tennis C1, Q, 3, 45, Doubles Champion CQ5, Singles Champion C35, Tenniquoit C1, Q5, Manager CQ5, Singles Champion C'l5, Bowling C45, Stunt Show C3, 45, Archery CQ, 3, 45, Manager C45, Modern Dance C3, 45, Dial Dance Committee C45, Fine Arts Play Committee C45, Senior Prom Committee C45, Senior Qperetta Production Committee C45. "Be it your care to follow, you shall be safe with me as your leader." AMELIA SANTILLI Amy 203 Hancock Street, Everett December 14 Y. W. C. A. C45, Stunt Show C45. "To know how to hide one's ability is great skill." MARION TAMAO SATO ' Tami 194 Franklin Street, Cambridge January 12 Corridor Councillor CQ5, Y. W. C. A. CQ, 3, 45, Treasurer C35, Write ups C45, Current Events Group CQ, 45, GleetClub C45, Choir C45, Orchestra C1, Q5, Librarian CQ5, Athletic Associa- tion C45, Basketball C3, 45, Bowling C45, Stunt Show C45, lnternational Night C1, 45, Modern Dance C3, 45. "The man who by his labour gets l-lis bread, in independent state, Who never begs, and seldom eats, , l-limsell can Fix or change his late. ' ELIZABETH PIPER SHERMAN Betty 126 Lincoln Street, Newton Highlands April 6 Class ancl Club Council C45, Class Day Committee C45, Y. W. C. A. C'l, Q, 3, 45, Cabinet CQ, 35, President C45, Current Events Group CQ, 3, 45, President of the Noon Forum C35, Stunt Show C45. "They can because they think they can." ANNA SMITH 66 Endicott Street, Dedham April 2 Dial Staii C3, 45, Will and Assistant Art Editor, Alumnae news for the Gate Post C35, Class Day Committee C3, 45, Junior Prom Dance Committee, A'Kempis C'l, Q, 35, Treasurer CQ5, Fine Arts C3, 45, Athletic Association C'l, Q, 3, 45, l-loclcey C'l, Q, 3, 45, Captain CQ5, Manager C35, Basketball C'l, Q, 3, 45, Volley Ball C'l, Q, 3, 45, Baseball C'l, Q, 3, 45, Stunt Show C'l, Q, 3, 45. "Play up, play up, and play the gamef' ANNA STEVENS 34 Morse Street, Natick June 15 Commuters' Council C'l , Q5, Class Day Committee C35, A'Kempis CQ, 3, 45, Fine Arts CQ, 35, Athletic Association C45, Stunt Show C3, 45. "Tranquillity! Thou better name Than all the family oifameln CLARA M. WEINSTEIN Claire 8 Ashton Street, Dorchester June 8 Stunt Show C3, 41 "Perseverance, dear my lord, Keeps honour bright: to have done is to hang Quite out of fashion, like a rusty nail ln monumental mockery." ALYCE YOUNGSON Al 25 Emmons Street, Milford March 14 Stunt Show C41 "There are some ,silent people that are more interesting than the best talkers. GRACE ROWLAND 38 Hobson Street, Springfield December 23 Class Day Committee C32 Junior Prom Dance Committee C3D, Y. W. C. A. C1, QD, Fine Arts Cl, 2, 3, 45, Plays, Pygmalion CQD, Christmas Pageant CID, Choir C3, 4D, Riding QBD, Stunt Show Cl, Q, 3, 45. "Confusion heard his voice, and wild uproar Stood ruled, stood vast infinitude confined, Till at his second bidding darkness fled, Light shone, and order from disorder sprung." FLORENCE M. WHALEN 146 Vernon Street, Worcester July 3 "The Ehling that goes the farthest towards making life worth vv 1 e, That costs the least, and does the most, is just a pleasant smile." CATHERINE HUTCH Elementary Graduated in 1932. Returned for degree. "The world means something to the capable." ANNE HOLLEY HAYWARD Graduated with the class of 1914. Returned for a degree, Hpatienee, persistence, and power to do are only acquired by Work. BLANCHE EAMES 258 Union Avenue, Framingham January 26 Household Arts Graduated in 1916. Returned for degree. "They're only truly great who are truly goodf, MILDRED SHAY Household Arts Graduated in 1919 and is receiving' a degree through Uni- versity Extension vvorlc. "UnselFish service is the Final test of character." HELEN GODVIN Household Ar s Graduated in 1914 and is receiving a degree through Uni- versity Extension Work. "Character is the governing element of life and is above genius." JACQUELINE HALL Jackie 2 Albion Place, Newton Centre March 3 Nutrition Commuters' Association C1, Q, 3, 4D, May Day CQD, Stunt Show CQD, Home Economics Club C4D. "Humour is odd, grotesque, and wild, H Men have it only when they know it not. MARY MOLLOY P Molly 6 Centre Street, Auburn March 28 General May Day CQD, Stunt Night C3, 43. "Make the most of life you may, Life is short and wears away. HELEN SMITH Household Arts Graduated in 1913 and is receiving a degree through Uni- versitv Extension work. "Sincerity and truth are the basis of every virtue." HELEN MacLEAN Worcester Memorial Hospital Worcester Dietitian at Memorial l-lospitali Receiving a degree. "To strive, to seelc, to Find, and not to yield." .S Xx IIIIlIIII Qui' lrriends Who Left Us -l-oo Soon Evelyn Curley Ctraining to be a nurseD, 35 Chase St., Danvers HOUSEHOLD ARTS Elinor Allen, West Medford Janet Bartlett, Washington St., l-lolliston A 1 Barbara Blair Cemployed at Cxford-Rrint, Bostonl, 694 Walk l-lill St,, Mattapan Avis Brooslin, Qpratt institute, Brooklyn, New Yorkl Elinor Burgess Cemployed in BostonD, Smith's Point, Manchester Jocelyn Case CMrs. l-larold Searlesb, Cress Brook Earm, Norfolk Elizabeth Dix, 32 Sycamore St., Brockton Ruth Goldstein Cdemonstrator for Eellowcrafters, lnc.D, 52 lntervale St., Rox- bury lsabel Harris, 568 Main St, l-lyannis Rita l-liger QmarriedD, East Boston Beatrice l'lipson, 'l'l3 Elmwood Ave., Wollaston Jennie l-lorton, Salem End Rd., Eramingham Centre Martha Karner fMrs. Lewis Gilletteb, Leominster Dorothy Lyford, Sturbridge Rd., Spencer Elizabeth Miller, 58 Taylor St., Rittsfield Catherine Naughton CMrs. George Mooreb, 3'l Eorest St., Milford Virginia Rinson Cwill return in the falll, 8Q3 Market St., Rockland Marion Rope, Fountain St., Ashland Meredith Rice, 33 Maple Ave., Shrewsbury Eleanor Timmons Qin diet kitchen in Waltham l'lospitalD, Q8 Laurel Rd., Milton ELEMENTARY Genevra Carpenter, Ralmer Ave., Falmouth Ruth l-lolden, 509 North Main St., Ralmer Alice Kelley CBurdett'sD, 88 West St., Randolph ' Eleanore Mayo Cmarriedb, Mrs. Robert Fletcher, 35 Witherbee St., Marlboro Gertrude Seagrave CMrs. Wendel EitchD, T79 Burton Ave., Akron, Qhio Shirley, Tatelman CMrs. Samuel Shribergl, 78 Falmouth Rd., West Newton f' .,,, I 1 fl . l 'r 1' Ar- -.. ., .0 -.Nur-V lI?xf?,fj2lf, ,X P H- A, Iwqff ' Qu EK ' f QLA55 Q-BABY THE SON OF CATHERINE NAUGHTON CMrs. George Moorej 31 Forest St. Milford 'bf-W. I 1 u ' W , 1 v w . 1 f W ,V A , , MV. . X ,r, '...F,7gj,, : J -',',j.' 'V 14. 'il 131, 1 9 A, 3, V. U , HN- ,vw tahpa ., -I .VL-sf , ., H,,.,,W w Q., - . f l -,,e , I ,A-at K . 'Ein ,fd I' K , , 1 JUNNCDR QU-x35 52 3 i CLASS CDF President . . . Virginia Crowe V' P 'd t . IC? res' en I . . Marion Jones Acting Secretary I Treasurer . . . Louise Roycroit Faculty Advisor . Miss May C. Turner 1938 JUNICDR CRUISE Junior yearl All aboard For a round the year cruise through unexplored waters. -l-hrilling and dangerous adventures await you, mountains must be deFied, uncharted seas hold mysteries that must be solved. A journey For the hardy and the willing, but do not Fear, when you have reached shore, you will Find that the year has leFt you older, wiser, and richer than any previous years. Nevertheless with considerable Fear and trepidation, they divide into three groups: one group, "The Butter Ball Brigadefi march into l-louse Practice, an old but sea-worthy vessel, the other group tramps down the hill to the Fleet oF buses which will carry the torch For the teachers on their voyage to unknown lands. The expressions seen on their Faces are bewildered ones, but upon closer examination we see that through the doubt there shines From every eye light oF determination. l-lere is a sea-Faring crowd indeed. Many weeks pass-we hear murmurs oF dissent and are worried. The young untried voyagers Fear they have lost their way. It seems impossible to Find time in this short journey to accomplish everything that they must and at the same time keep their vessels From Floundering in this Sargasso Sea to the edge oF which they so oiten Find themselves irresistably propelled. But then a great shout oF laughter arises and our Fears are calmed. They have cleared it once again and in so doing Find that there are compensations in all diFFicult under- takings. What tales they will be able to relate, provoking gusts oF laughter and murmurs oF sympathy in their audience. Months Fly by as iF borne on the wings oF gulls and we see them steaming into port, preparing to walk up the gang-plank oF the other ship, some rushing Forward with eager hope in their eyes, and some lagging back as if loathe to leave the ship that has come to seem like a second home to them. ln an in- credibly short time the second journey is over. And these voyages now ended -what have they meant to these young sailors, and where in reality have these Juniors been? Yes, it is true that they have been here at college all the time, some in Crocker house practice, and others practice teaching. It is not, how- ever, some gentle jest that sent them on these long voyages, For it is an indis- putable Fact that they have come a long way-learning in house practice the great lesson oF co-operation and in practice teaching, Far more selF-discipline and knowledge than taught to their classes. The snow is Falling soFtly, gently, smoothing the rough outline, rounding out the sharp peaks and Filling in the deep chasms, joining this new mapped country to each Junior, landscape oF what has been and what is to come. It is an inseparable part oF their liFe on the hill-valuable and cherished as a gem oF high worth. IQBSNEHQDSEHQLD ARTS Anderson, Linnea Boothby, Clara Burr, Marjorie Campbell, Mary C. Cashner, l-larriet Charko, l-larriet Clark, Gladys G. Condon, Ruth Corea, Genoveffa Cox, Christine Crowe, Virginia Davis, lnez De Venne, Dorothy Feerick, Eleanor Foster, K. Elizabeth Frankel, Beatrice Frazier, Adrienne Froeberg, Dorothy Gricius, Alda Guilfoyle, Margaret l-loffman, Evelyn l-lomer, Jane Jones, Marion L. King, Olive Kingsbury, Priscilla Lang, Catherine Lawton, Phyllis Lemek, Anna Logiodice, Della McAuliffe, Eleanor McCauley, Mary Momian, lsabel O'Donnell, Grace Reed, Vera Reese, Lillian Rouse, Dorothea Schneider, Margaret Stenberg, l-lilda Valentine, Lucy Walker, l-lelen Wetmore, Frances White, l-larriet Wolfe, Jane Yuill, Edith Zinkowski, Jennie 34 Lawrence Street, Malden 26 Woodlawn Street, Randolph 176 Marked Tree Road, Needham 115 Ward Street, Worcester 42 Brentwood Road, Worcester 34 Sterling Street, Worcester 354 Broadway, Lynn 25 Colburn Street, North Attleboro 24 Atherton Avenue, Roslindale Concord Street, l-lollis on 46 Central Avenue, ,South Braintree 1 Metropolitan Avenue, l-lopkinton 15 Boyonton Street, Waltham 24 Woodbine Terrace, Auburndale 1 Withington Street, Westminis.er 389 Trafton Road, Springfield 1774 Columbia Road, Boston 81 l-lillberg Avenue, Brockton 16 Fossdale Road, Dorchester 24 l-lome Street, Worcester 1601 Centre Street, Newton l-lighlands 17O Whitmarsh Avenue, Worcester 110 Metropolitan Avenue, Roslindale Curve Street, Mill's 5 Curve Street, Medfield 269 Putnam Avenue, Cambridge 136 North Street, Foxboro 45 Menclon Street, Uxbridge 819 East Fourth Street, South Boston 14 l-layes Street, Cambridge 58 Water Street, Marlboro 16 Elizabeth Street, Worcester 315 Salisbury Street, Worcester Main Street, Orleans 78 Belvidere Avenue, Holyoke Qld Billuria Road, Medford 1O Sherbrook Avenue, Worcester 15 Arborough Street, Roslindale 62 Pleasant Street, Framingham Centre 51 Marblehead Street, North Andover 8 Underwood Street, Worcester 7 Fenwood Road, Worcester 28 Claffin Street, Milford 39 Glendale Street, Easthampton 23 Fernboro Street, Roxbury VCDCATIQNAL JUNIGRS 7 Ballentine, Avie E. Clark, Frances M. l-lorton, Priscilla Newton, Elizabeth Roycroft, Louise Schneider, Mrytle Stensby, Esther 104 Dale Street, Dedham 1 478 Park Street, Attleboro 2280 Washington Street, Canton 165 Central Street, Auburn 87 l-lollingsworth Street, Mattapan 25 Cherry Street, l-ludson 3 Bedford Street, Concord , v5 .. 'Im , . ,fi f 'Wi , V ,V IQ :..Jn, f "- V l' 'A "' wh, 'nf A A 'f -f x f' , , sw. ,J , - . iw. ' .TL A A. , 4- . ,xl ,iv 'fx' 1. . ,- T Q v 'f' mm fin? vjgfr FY, - 'qi'-4 -,, 1 x v-, JN? '11 Y ' . .. . .9 I Vx" X 'L xv: A f., fr , Q 53553 A Q 1 , Q , 'I , f x: . "naw: X ij, klwqvasvifikgi A ,, N, ,, ,M Q. , ,gf 53 A f ' i ifkwwfgg 5 '-if ' X'-'4g 5:::g Q ,ss Mir Wi' -, 4 Q , ' jliif, ' -ff?-Q: 12 - r,-1 ..f- . .J ,rs-19 .',w-.'..,-wifi.: -U .,.eg1-. qs, ,N -fx - 3.55: ,J wg, .,,,,Q,vy,1'5g5k:?"- . 1 Q. X ,- 3 , .4519 ' ' I , Y-V , .- ' ' Z, '1"i13"., . 'Q ' ' f . 'L A 5 if Q if 'gy ,- 1 f f f fx ,ff M .3 g rf QQ. 3 . Q 'fs S gf- , ff 4 at w : v 1 5 Y.. -:fx - 9, 5. , 5 . ,i5 'a ,-A . . ',' 1' Q, . k Y ' 1 ye, Y E x M ii-e A Ayr: ,V . 3 x i K' V up Y J ya b QE, x J . -. - JD 1 1 ,- .45 3, w ' -. fb 4 Q ,V wa 1: , vf ge "' x' KK Y a A ' 1' 3 " I if 6' .f X .. 21- 'x!' 5" ,Q-" , ,czag ,Lg , 4' 'W ' hr Bk. ,nw W 'in cur 'Q ' .. ' 5' 4 4' 'Z' -:I , 1 1.5 ,g ,,. . , -3, f 2 - L., 'F-'ff A ' - 0911, ff, :MM f , .M , l ,W , f ff? t 3 ee fr 1 we ,.,:"tQ?: fl -rvrf ' 1, fi 21. , '- Q,f:f"-'Q x - gag ' ,a X I ,ff , h I fi.: . t W 5-km? "4" , W ,A Mix, ,ff -V V 1 9 , fQ,,fg?f?f ,, Q , ,. K Z 71'-Q r' Q, jgfrf Q-M ,Q - , kk Q. I 4 X Q IM ' 'I QL Q. .'?'7" f " IA ' e A, K All A .rx 3,3 V + .Hz 4 S',i1nA4 Q, ,ski :X . f- ' ' Q14 , . 4 . Y? ei ,N 5' 4 , ?E1' 1 Q A .f I if. . t ,i up V V A , .Y ,N y 5 . -1. , W , 1 , 'gT9' .f. 4' in Q? N . ' . - - an - 'H .Z f ' " M? W" Q an ' ' , xv. ' ' f f A 'W-. 1:5-rag, f , il N f 'F 7' 1 . f z i' ?'9 '-LW4 r, ' ' ta . .17 ,, I , A ' Q K' ' ef Rpzffm-f ' I 1 ,:x,,5ai ia Q- I! r f I 1 V SCDPHCDXVXCDRE CLASS CLASS CDF president . Vice president Secretary . Treasurer . Faculty Advisor . Charlotte Sherrill . Catherine Ellis . Jeannette Palmer . Thelma Jarisch . Miss Hazel Nietzolcl 1939 I 1 'fi X l . x S is lor sophomores all Friendly and gay, Qlcl friends we now are, as we go on our Pals to eaclw one of you yve'd lilce to be l-lelping you all if your neecl we see. Qbstacles vvon't keep you we really l4novv Muclw less cause you worry ancl woe. Qblivious ol tlwem, sail riglwt tlnrouglw life. Running tlwrouglw tlwem saves tears and strife. Ever tlwe best of tlmings We vvislw lor you Sent from lwearts tlwat are sincere and true. vvay IQBQNQJQOUSEHGLD DQVRTS Ahtio, Paula V. Bartlett, Rebecca M. Bingham, Margaret R. Bryant, Ella E. Burkett, Mary V. Carlisle, Caroline E. Carroll, Helene E. Chaffin, Ruth E. Cherness, Ellen J. Chouinard, Lois E. Cote, Bernice E. Crown, Arline L. Danahy, Rita C. Dickinson, Ruth Dunton, Leah M. Eggers, Gloria C. Fiske, Mabel A. Friedman, Judith Fuller, Dorothy E. Golden, lrene M. Goldthwaite, Eleano Gray, Margaret L. Guargna, Lucille M. Haas, Gertrude E. Hanley, Alice Hersey, Alma M. Higgins, Mary M. Horgan, Alice G. Jarisch, Thelma C. Jolikko, Edith S. Kellogg, Florence B. Kerrigan, Mary V. Knight, Marguerite B Larner, Madeline Lewis, Constance E. Lovett, Margaret T. Luce, Carolyn A. Mcllvene, Louise Merrill, Lodema A. Murray, Jane Nourse, Marion O'Conner, Margaret Oram, Phyllis Osborne, Louise Palmer, Jeannette rL. Q68 Central Street, Gardner 92 Coburn Avenue, Worcester Hardwick Q9 Clairemont Park, Boston 83 Hawthorne Street, East Weymouth 167 Warren Avenue, Wollaston 43 Virginia Street, Springfield Q1 Brighton Road, Worcester 904 Western Avenue, Lynn B Street, Hopkinton Oak Street, Grafton Main Street, Wamesit Cedar Street, Hopkinton 1063 Worcester Road, Framingham 19 Grove Street, Milford 11 Hampshire Road, Framingham 75 School Street, Manchester 158 Morningside Road, Worcester R. F. D. No. 1, Lowell 177 Sandwich Street, Plymouth Pleasant Street, Dunstable Ash Street, Hopkinton 35 Van Winkle Street, Holliston 321 Brimble Avenue, Beverly 71 Coburn Avenue, Worcester Box 575 Hopedale CMendonD QOO Walnut St., Holyoke 185 Highland Street, Worcester 118 Fountain Street, Springfield 6 Squam Road, Rockport 34 Cleveland Street, Arlington 781 Hanover Street, Fall River 364 Lincoln Street, Marlboro Q69 North Street, North Weymouth King Street, Falmouth Main Street, Hatfield Dalton Q89 Middle Street, Braintree Francis Street, Lunenberg 34 Bower Street, West Medford Sterling Junction 11 Beechmont Street, Worcester 45 Kenneth Street, West Roxbury Q71 Lowell Street, Peabody 74 Commodore Road, Worcester Parmenter, Beatrice D. Phelan, Phyllis F. Pike, Eleanor F. Radovsky, Claire P. Ridder, Eleanor S. Seely, Elizabeth M. Sherrill, Charlotte W. Smith, Marjorie B. Smith, Rosemary J. Smith, Shirley J. Stott, Edith C. Teahan, Ruth E. lorrance, Marie L. Tribe, Dorothy L. Tucker, Leslie M. Waitz, Esther Weeks, Katherine N. White, Eleanor D. White, Jean Whiting, Eleanor D. Whitney, Catherine H. Whittemore, Louise Wilcox, Phyllis L. Wild, Ruth E. Ammidon, Beatrice M Chaoush, Dorothea E. Kolodziej, Genevieve Mackie, Evelyn F. Mortimer, Claire E. Rodger, Martha E. Zepp, Anita D. 41 Sawin Street, Marlboro Pine Swamp Road, lpswich 40 Cranberry Road, Weymouth 1316 Highland Avenue, Fall River Qak Street, Whitman Q3 Bowditch Road, Jamaica Plain 16 Downing Road, Brookline 9 Fruit Street, Milford 441 Holmes Road, Pittsfield Chilmark 403 North Main Street, Andover 57 Nonotuck St., Holyoke Plainfield - 7 Winslow Court, Fairhaven Carney Street, Uxbridge Boston Road, Billerica Williams Avenue, Barre Acushnet Station, New Bedford 9 Hancock Street, Auburndale 56 Mill Street, Worcester 48 Forest Street, North Brookfield 47 Worcester Lane, Waltham 17 Nanset Road, North Weymouth 529 Walnut Street, Fall River VOCATIQNAL 151 Riverside Drive, Dedham Q8 Andrews Street, Springfield 344 Washington Street, Haverhill 163 Cambridge Street, Fall River Q8 Brent Street, Dorchester 10 Medway Street, Dorchester 177 Metropolitan Avenue, Roslindale IQBQNELEIVXENTARY Aiken, Eleanor E. Blyth, Catherine M. Bullard, Elizabeth K. Byrnes, Ruth E. Carle, Barbara Cavanaugh, Rita Churchill, l-lelen G. Delaney, Patricia W. Ellis, Catherine M. Emery, Elizabeth P. Epstein, Alice Erlick, Frances M. Feldman, Ruth C. Fitzgerald, Eleanore M. Gage, Anna R. Garland, Ruth C. Gibbs, Alice A. Goodman, Grace C. Gunn, Anna M. l-lemingway, Ruth A. Konetzny, Margaret M. Lamb, Levona T. Lynch, Margaret M. Lyons, Kathleen R. McKeon, Marianne McManus, Louise M. Millane, Margaret B. Morrilly, Mary F. Nelson, Emma l-l. Novick, Belle Oliver, lnez O'Neill, Ellen M. Pease, Elvie W. Pettingell, Priscilla Ricker, Mabel A. Russo, Marie R. Scholl, Myrtle A. Short, Mary F. Snow, Edyth E. Stacey, Catherine F. Sullivan, Meave T. Thompson, Athene R. Voudouris, Mary C. Westergren, Lillian S. White, Rita l. Williams, Fern E. 42 WhitField Road, West Somerville 312 Center Street, Newton 54 Gould Street, Walpole 116 Danforth Street, Saxonville 27 Cross Street, West Newton 697 Washington Street, Dedham Whitney Street, Northboro 7 Providence l-lighway, Dedham 9 Orange Street, Nantucket 3 Winthrop Street, Winchester 19 Melvin Avenue, Brighton 27 Wilcock Street, Dorchester 263 lrving Street, Framingham 42 Cottage Street, Hudson Brewster 111 Washington Street, Wellesley 35 Commonwealth Road, Cochituate 202 Charles Street, Waltham 38 Carleton Street, Newton R. F. D. No. 1, Framingham 35 Clarendon Street, Newtonville 1 Woodman Avenue, l-laverhill 55 Essex Street, Marlboro 87 Maynard Street, Roslindale 980 Main Street, Worcester 8 lrving Road, Weston 100 Van l-lorn Street, West Springfield 102 Alexander Street, Framingham 4 Mendon Street, Upton Millis 1135 Commonwealth Avenue, Allston 727 Parker Street, Roxbury 7 Mechanic Street, Monson 107 Border Street, Dedham 45 Bennett Street, l-ludson 176 Dedham Street, Newton Highlands 6 Morse Street, Natick 6 Greymere Road, Brighton 23 Raymond Street, Framingham 114 Antrim Street, Cambridge 9 Clark Court, Brookline 17 Frederick Street, Framingham 22 Strathmore Road, Brookline Wellesley 40 Mellon Street, Framingham 106 Speen Street, Natick Q, x ,-ife15y.3zg5-vp 1: 4, 4, ,S v-V-W. Y E-Q!! 'Q Q if ,4.- 1 V X' H. ,. n fx "' 'll -I Q: r" A3 if . JL. V L ? 2 I .UQ .ov .1 ,ja . .K .,,i.'.V .- fig. .,'2 1 3 6 1 3,1 -X- ii i E - xi! '-1 V4 f fum ' . ' 1? 11 'ff' 3, ' . Riff . F5 i Y l We - - X -N f ,elm 'X :bp X , J V 3 x - "bi g.. N A ' ' M wx.. N Q 'f ' f P --'HX .' 'sw . 4' f A--' xr li A 1 Z. H N. - E.. 5 yuan: x xxx -5 I .1 V Q . Q ,Ny :M G 1 i P Q W , i A X J 3:53175 , ' gli:--'X' 'ff . , H , 4 7 b H , ' I ' 3 ' If its ' -x I N f ' D -Lvl , g f' . x,..' - ... f - A -lk b .kv X J, v,,,,, , 1 M.,-U A Wx A I V J' 'A H N M Q , www -Av., 4, I 1. X-sw . ,Q A w - . ' 'L N' - 1 ? ' 5 lx x Q :E tk ig. Q-ii 1 . if 5 n -M -' . , A A 2: -- ' - 3: 'Q R! ig? H-Q ' 6 :V 4 Q-'S' jf--4. fp lil 'n ,. 1 is ,Q 9,4 Q Si 5:7 'A N a U x L .4 ' R ll 5 , , 8 N '- K -wx . , G ,. S. , , ' -., FRESHNXAN CLASS QLA53 CDF president . Vice-president Secretary , Treasurer . Faculty Advisor Mary Clarke Alice Mcfxulille Mary Calalwan Doris Cummings Miss Rutlw Carter 40 When we, the class ol 1940, entered Framingham in 1936, We lcnew that we had four memorable years ahead of us. Now that our First year is nearly over, we can truthfully say, "We came, we saw, and we are conquering." We are proud ol you, Framingham, and we hope to mal4e you proud of us. EHQDSEHGLD Bemis, Lois M. Birch, Sylvia Blackie, Dorothy R. Bowler, Jane Calder, Rhoda Callahan, Rachel Cantwell, Pearl Carlson, Phyllis Carney, Catherine H. Chick, Helen Clark, Amy Coggswell, Ruth Condon, Rita M. Corre, Jofrette Cummings, Doris Cummings, Sylvia Currie, Esther Elene Currier, Marion Davis, Elvi S. D'Elia, Pauline Delaney, Maria Douglass, Genevieve Durfee, Mary C. Dorr, Emma Ford, Janeth A. Geddes, Margaret J. Goyette, Margaret Green, Dorothy Hayes, Rita Hedge, Gladys Hesslink, Margaret Holzworth, Dorothy Jurusz, Leona A. Kassabian, Anna Kellaway, Ruth E. Keller, Florence Kelley, Eileen M. Kennedy, Clair M. Kinsman, Phyllis Kirby, Marguerite Kontrim, Nellie A. Lajoie, Alice Lancaster, Dorothy Lincoln, Grace C. Mason, Eleanor ARTS FRESHNXEN Summer Street, Northboro 80 Hillcrest Road, Belmont 19 Hughes Street, Springfield 3491 Acushnet Avenue, New Bedford 780 Brayton Road, South Somerset 159 Radford Street, Yonkers, New York 81 Garfield Street, Springfield 18 Francis Street, Worcester 137 Morse Street, Sharon 72 Harvard Street, Chelsea Yarmouthport Cedar Street, Wenham 18 Parker Hill Avenue, Milford 18 Miller Avenue, Holyoke 59 Cambridge Street, Woburn 43 Pasadena Road, Roxbury 303 Auburndale Avenue, Auburndale 105 Prescott Street, North Andover 4 Bourne Street, Worcester 41 Marian Street, Medford 40 Kingsbury Street, Worcester 818 Winthrop Avenue, Revere 19 Summer Street, Fairhaven 334 Kendrick Street, Newton 33 Gale Avenue, Pittsfield 77 Hall Street, North Adams 1250 Northampton Street, Holyoke 83 High Street, Needham 19 Whitney Terrace, Dorchester 3 Holt Avenue, Worcester 19 Belvidere Road, Framingham South Street, Halifax 14 Rockwood Street, Jamaica Plain 30 Glen Street, Worcester 19 Wyman Street, Waban 16 Allen Street, Woburn 295 Bellevue Street, West Roxbury 213 Park Street, Stoughton 963 Worcester Road, Framingham 37 Beulah Street, Whitman 120 Marine Road, South Boston 180 Stafford Street, Worcester South Dartmouth 35 Elm Street, Milton 351 Crafts Street, Newtonville Maurullo, Catherine McCarthy, Elizabeth McCarthy, Grace Newell, Ann Page, Ruth Parker, Louise Plastridge, Nathalie Pecevich, Jennie Plummer, Laura Powers, Agatha Pratt, Shirley M. Profita, Josephine Riley, Santina Rousseau, Marylou Sacco, Mary Shorrock, Dorothy Shultz, Esther Smith, Beatrice Smith, Lois Smith, Ruth F. Spaulding, Ruth l, Stacy, Olive Thomas, Ruth S. Walsh, Rosamond Wetherbee, Arline Wright, Harriet Wuorenmaa, Ann Q5 Arlington Street, Worcester 17 Rosemary Street, Jamaica Plain Glenwood Road, Rutland QM Washington Avenue, Holyoke 1 Coleman Road, South Byfield 1 Sunset Street, Amherst Concord Road, Bedford 600 South Street, Shrewsbury 190 Williams Avenue, East Lynn 83 Florence Street, Worcester Westboro Road, North Grafton 57 Snow l-lill, Boston 94 l-lillside Road, Franklin Q9 Jeppson Avenue, Worcester 540 l-laverhill Street, Lawrence 259 Savin l-lill Avenue, Dorchester 17 Lake Street, Amesbury 604 Fulton Street, Medford l-larwich Q1 Jones Avenue, Medfield 67 Bowers Street, Newtonville West Yarmouth 64 Sever Street, Worcester 61 Wollaston Avenue, Arlington l-l Burnham Road, Bolton 10 Wolcott Street, Readville Q55 Main Street, Gardner VQCATIGNAI. FRESHIVXEN Callahan, Mary l-lathaway, l-lope l-lillner, Dorothy Hofstra, Bernice Lowney, Marjorie Martin, Frances McCaffrey, l-lester Pierce, Clerna Schlepegrell, Georgia Watters, Grace Weber, Laura 9A Lakeview, Arlington 84 Court Street, New Bedford eights 1622 Massachusetts Avenue, Cambridge Main Street, West Medway 59 Mattapan Street, Mattapan 74 Wellesley Street, Weston Main Street, Shrewsbury 118 Bank Street, Attleboro 13 Woodland Street, Sharon 80 Barnaby Street, Fall River QQ Englewood Avenue, Worcester QLEMENTARY FRESHNXEN Andrews, Louise Arbuckle, Jeanne Barrett, Katherine Chesarone, Jennie Clampitt, Ruth Clark, Marguerite Clarke, Mary Coffin, Helene Colinsky, Elizabeth Cotter, Margaret E. Clune, Marie E. Creeron, Nancy Deagle, Alvina M. Donnellan, Alice N. Dwyer, Mary E. Eagan, Marguerite A. Ebell, Gertrude P. Cirant, Madelyn L. Hackett, Christine Hobbs, Harriet lanetelli, Mary Keyes, Margaret Keylor, Marjorie F. Leviss, Irma MacDonald, Margaret Martin, Delores McAuliffe, Alice Mueller, Margaret Murphy, Helen Murphy, Mary Norman, Shirley O'Donnell, Mary Parker, Christine Pattison, Marjorie Pellissier, Laura Robart, Beatrice Roberts, Edna Savage, Barbara Scully, Dorothy Stafford, Ruth Werber, Sylvia Wheeler, Florence A. 'Wilbur, Frances Wozniak, Helen 180 Allerton Road, Newton Highlands 198 School Street, Somerville 1593 Centre Street, Newton Highlands 915 Chestnut Street, Waban Q6 Broad Street, Plainville 79 Wood Avenue, Mattapan 118 Congress Street, Grange 15 North Liberty Street, Nantucket 6 Pearl Street, Nantucket 169 Elliot Street, Newton Upper Falls Q3 Channing Road, Newton Centre 1 50 Elm Street, Worcester 349 Linwood Avenue, Newtonville 36 Carver Road, East Watertown 346 Cherry Street, West Newton 301 High Street, Somerset 63 Rockland Place, Newton Upper Falls 11 Adams Street, Medfield 14 Bates Road, Watertown 30 De Loss Street, Framingham 61 East Main Street, Milford 11 Osborne Road, Brookline 5 Highledge Avenue, Wellesley Q48 Underwood Street, Fall River 377 Linwood Avenue, Newtonville 1 53 Trapelo Road, Waltham 13 Hayes Street, Cambridge 49 Hazel Street, Watertown 68 North Avenue, Natick Hampden Road, Monson 17 Lyman Terrace, Waltham 17 Carpenter Street, Amesbury 68 Brown Street, Pittsfield Q11 Walnut Street, Holyoke 929 Northampton Street, Holyoke 197 Lexington Avenue, Cambridge 51 Worcester Street, Belmont 86 Shawmut Avenue, Marlboro Q9 Walter Street, Newton Centre 14 Catherine Street, Worcester 36 Bancroft Avenue, Milford Summer Road, Berlin 423 Weir Street, Taunton Northfield '-5-L -x., -N. -, ip ?Yw 1 7 .SX-5w5Q9!,. if f ! XX-N ..,fwv ,RVN 4 1 w X . 4,,.j4xif'k . Ag ....,.1 1 ,gn My at-53:5 ,SM .-, N .. 4,.,..X. K 4 .V K u x X. K . 'Qu' if.. . X9 ' - nf L .' - 4 X , 1 ,4 1. X .Q-ff Qt, ,. S. -' ARMS? 'SY ,X rf 'HQ xiAMwn. ln' WAX,-, GVZFWMAQMM, UQwM-MfwfffwvV . ,nfvf ,mwwra. , '44 'W 'Q' Q 1 X - ' 1 L M Q W .1 ,,,, Q ,A yi! X555 I . r A and A Rees' Qi' P7 4 MMM 1, ' 1 va K it U1 2 I ,, 1 , 'E ' 7 V .' ""U Q ff' A I .if P A A Q4 zmgl A' A fi. , ' in-,V QE 1' ,N ip! if Qi . f , mfaffif , Q 92,225 7 wggf -I -- agg, ' A I 54' 11, .QA . J f 1 K -' mmf , N ' A Qvll , 1 Q. mx ,:. -. . 7 - 1, WF X,-Xzmuiz L., ,x.,,..W 5-3, ., W, ,MW M E A'-P113 SENIQR BIQQRAPHY lrootsle S of ll'1G ClClSS of Each year they come and go, the Freshmen, young, happy, ready to conquer the vvorld, and yet they are a little bit afraid, At First, they are set apart by themselves, but soon they mold into the rest oi the setting and become true Framingham Girls. And so we came, the class oi 1937. l.ilce those vvho had preceded us we were young, oh so happy, bursting vvith energy, and more than vvilling to conquer, ii not the world, Framingham. l-lad you been on the campus those First ievv vveel4s, strange sights vvould have met your eyes. We most certainly vvere set apart from the rest. White oilcloth bibs hung around our neclcs on vvhich vvere printed in green paint our name and hometown, blacl4 cotton stoclcings replaced sillc stoclcings, and compacts were discarded For a vveelc. Gur social life began early in the year vvith a Freshman -lea, followed by the First dance which was held in May Hall lor underclassmen. Because oi an earnest desire to discuss vvorld activities, this class launched the Commutersi Current Events group, with Miss Cummings as advisor. Have you ever stopped to vvonder where the song "Come Freshmen, Come Sophomoresf' came from? Qne Monday aiternoon in January, 1934, May l-lall resounded vvith singing voices. It vvas the annual song contest, and this vvas our song. 'Chasiei' wrote the Words, Hconnien directed it, and vve sang it and vvon. ln the spring, it vvas not uncommon to see groups of freshmen accompanied by Miss Cummings scurrying up to the back hill. Why? Cut oi Miss Cummings's play unit in the orientation course, vvas born our desire for an out-oi-door Fireplace, and so we built one. Pops, Final exams, a good-bye, and our freshman year vvas Finished. ln the Fall vve returned as sophomores under the leadership oi Evelyn Le Fort. We attaclced and conquered iormulas, slcirts, and plaid dresses. Stunt night we vvere determined to vvin, and Blanid Queeney savv to it that we did. A Fire in May l-lall during the spring vacation, necessitated the holding of chapel exercises in Peirce Hall for the rest oi the school year. With the spring, May Day plans vvere uppermost in the minds oi all Sophomores, and when the great day Finally came Phyllis l-lillner made a very stately and charming May Queen, iollovved by Beatrice Racicot as Spirit of Spring and Kathleen Ryan as the Spirit of Framingham. When vve vvere Juniors, one group armed with the "Laws oi Learning," vvent bravely forth to teach. The other group armed with ul:annie Farmerfi vvent bravely forth to cook in Croclcer. For months vve planned the Junior Prom, and on May 'l5th, sweet music echoed from Peirce l-lall, which had been transformed into the garden oi a colonial mansion. ln one corner, was the old wishing vvell, in the other corners were low comfortable chairs, swinging hammoclts,-and everywhere soft lights. During the grand march, the orchestra chose Gertrude Seagrave as the Queen of the Prom, with Marian Barnicle, Louise l-lamel, Dorothy l-lixon, Margaret Nielson, Barbara Knapp, and Louise Sondermann as her attendants. The ninth dance, dedicated to our June Bride, saw Jocelyn Case and f'larold Searles, their faces wreathed in smiles, leading the dance. May they always be as happy as they were that night. Soon it was all over, and with the strains of ul-lome Sweet l-lomen ringing in our ears, we went happily on our way. Gnly in the morning, came the realization that what we had waited for so long, had come and gone. ln September, 1936, there came a new freshman class. To us they meant more than just another class, they were our freshmen sisters. for three years we had planned what we would do to malce things a little bit easier and a little bit happier for them when they came. We wanted to help them over the rough spots as some one had helped us. With them came a special freshman, Mr. Qfonnor, whose pleasing manner, ready smile, and abundance of enthusiasm, readily won for him a place in our hearts. It was with a feeling of pride, mingled for some with happiness, for others sadness, that we wallced down the aisle, dressed for the first time in our caps dI"lCl QOWIWS. As the year progressed, we saw the desire for a new administration building becoming a reality. for the last time we participated in Stunt Night, the Song Contest, and May Day. Qur plans for Class Day had indeed been planned early. As a result of the combined efforts of Louise l-lamel, Constance Lincoln, l-lelen Chase, Louise Sondermann, Barbara Chadwick, Marie Brady, Dorothy Dowling and Miss Cummings, our ever faithful friend, we had the operetta, HAny King, Any Crownf, This operetta was the biggest thing that we had ever undertalten, but with the helpful guidance of Miss Kingman, Mr. Archibald, Mr. Pied and Miss Cummings, and the co-operation of the entire cast and the senior class, "Any King, Any Crown," was presented to full houses on May 6 and 7, and on Class Day. As we wall4 down the hill for the last time in our school life at Framingham we l4now that we are a little bit older than we were that September when we wallced up for the first time. We are loath to leave the friends that we have made, we lcnow that we have conquered Framingham and that now we are ready to go out and conquer the world. MADELINE BRQCKHQVEN. mglemenlor enior Class l-lislor ul cannot but remember such things were, That were most precious to me." Shakespeare. Qur First day at Framingham is one that we shall never Forget. "Armed" with our Freshman handbooks and all the iniormation our very wise senior sisters could give us, we were on our way along that road that ends all too soon in our graduation. Soon we learned our senior sisters were not only wise but also extremely exacting, when For one week we patiently complied with their every whim. This was the reason we encircled our brows with a signiFicant green ribbon, curtsied to every senior we met, saluted the sundial, and did many other oh, so humiliating acts. -lhe end came with our trial where we proved that we were the good sports they had thought us to be. Une oF our First duties as a class was that oF choosing our oFFicers. We showed our good judgment in electing Dorothy Dowling For president, .lane l-lomer For vice-president, Glenna Woodhead For secretary, and Virginia Crowe For treasurer. lhen came perhaps the most important special event oF our Freshman year- the Student Co-operative 1Axssociation's inFormal dance. Do you remember all the excitement with which it was anticipated? We certainly had to show the upper classmen that we were really grown up. l-larvard-Yale Weekend each year will see many oF us back on the l-lill in an annual reunion, but it can never be any more exciting than it was lor us that First year. First in the order oF events was the Mock Man Dance. Next, that busy Saturday with Field hockey in the morning and basketball in the aiternoon, Followed by a banquet in May l-lall. -lhen it was over, but we had had a week-end that we shall never Forget. The last important event For our class was Stunt Night. Remember our up-side-down gym class? We received second prize For a stunt that was as humorous as it was original. September 1935 Found us back on the I-lill once more but with an oh, so diFFerent Feeling this time, For werenit we the Juniors? practice teaching and many other important things were to be done this year. We First had to Feel grown up and proiessional. Qur Junior Class QFFicers were elected First oF all. Evelyn l.e Fort For president, Dorothy Dowling For vice-president, l-lelen Tomasz For secretary, and Dorothy Furbush For treasurer. ' November brought us another l-larvard-Vale weekend which was every bit as thrilling as our First. Remember Anthony and Cleopatra oF the Mock Man Dance? This year l-larvard and Yale were host visitors, but who really cares about that now that it is all over? We were all winners oF another grand time. Soon the important day had arrived. It vvas time for us to go out on our First practice teaching assignment. imagine, really teaching so soon. Une Tuesday morning iound us all, just a little uncertain oi our ability, in some classroom in Framingham. Cn Monday vve were baclc on the l-lill again after making an important discovery: We really could teach. After Stunt Night the Junior Class got together again to plan the Junior Prom, our most important dance oi the year. What a success it was thanl4s to the time and eiiort oi so many oi the girls. That candlelight dance in the old southern setting certainly was impressive. Qur senior year at Framingham came altogether too quiclcly for all oi us. Mr. Qfonnor, our nevv president, greeted us upon our return to College. l-lovv fortunate our class is to have the leadership oi such men as he and Mr. Bagnall. First oi all there were our freshman sisters to' guide and oi course initiate, both oi vvhich were done in the traditional senior manner. After initiation vveelc came the freshman trial. Never was a jury more guilty minded than ours nor a judge more stern than l-lelen Chase. These girls were elected to be our senior class otiicers: Louise l-lamel, president, Jeannette Wilcox, vice-president, Dorothy Quinn, secretary, and Beatrice Racicot, treasurer. Miss Cummings vvas chosen to be our faculty advisor. ln December, the senior class vvent caroling as is the custom, stopping to sing at the homes oi the iaculty members and friends. Then vve all went to Crocker ior refreshments which vvere more than appreciated, especially the hot chocolate, for the night vvas quite cold. Again it came time to go outpractice teaching. -lhistimeitdidn't seem so impossible, and when the nine vveel4s were over, no one vvanted to return to the l-lill, so much did vve enjoy it. Stunt Night came as usual in February. ln our senior stunt, vve dramatized some oi the important scenes oi our class history and tied vvith the Junior class for First prize. More than one half oi our senior year has passed but the most important events are all ahead. Tree planting, the Senior Qperetta, Pops, our Senior Prom are on their vvay as well as Baccalaureate, Class Day and Commencement, all oi which put a glorious end to our college days at Framingham. Margaret Murphy, '37. e ree enior l-lislor The desire to return to Framingham for the iourth year was strong enough to bring about thirty members oi our class baclc upon the hill For another year, so that once more we conducted our Freshman sisters to the Senior Reception. For one week we held the destinies oi the Freshmen in our hands and decreed punishments at a trial for all infractions oi rules which had taken place. Field Day was held on our own hill this year, and our Ulfippyn Ryan, aided by other Degree Seniors had plans so well made that it was a tremendous success. l-larvard-Yale weekend was an especially memorable occasion since the Yale hoclcey included Anna Smith and the l-larvard hockey team was composed mainly ol: Degree Seniors, namely Ann Garvin, Lillian Greenglass, "Frou Georgias, "Frannie" l-lalpin, Rose Pilibosian, Grace Randall, and ulfippyn Ryan. ln baslcetball, one member oi our illustrious class, Anne Geoghegan, captained the Yale team. Nothing ever daunted us when it came to sport. At the Moclc Man Dance, "Pro and Rose,', as "Romeo and Julietnreceived the honor For having the most artistic costumes. Claire Foster is the able president oi the Glee Club under whose leader- ship a broadcast oi Christmas carols was made over station WEEI. "Connie" and Rose sang a charming duet, and as usual Connie was pianist. According to the Framingham custom, carols were sung by the Seniors at the various homes oi the faculty under the direction of Claire and Rose, and liberal rewards oi goodies more than compensated lor icy Fingers and toes. The impressive candle- light service by the Glee Club and choir radiated the Christmas spirit which readily caught and held everyone. Betty Sherman as president oi the V. W. C. A. gave us a true Arctic bazaar with polar bears and snow. That seemed to be the only way we were able to have snow this year. With much hard work and manygood times behind-us, we loolciorward to our Final nine weelcs oi practise-teaching, to the Prize Speaking contest in which we are to be represented by Jean Marshall, Grace Randall, "Frou Georgas, and Rose Philibosian, and to the annual song contest. ln June the Senior Class is presenting the operetta entitled "Any King Any Crown" which has been written by members oi the class. Hconnieisn music lor the production is excellent. Then at last the time for the Prom, Class Day, Baccalaureate, and Commence- ment will approach when it will be time to say uFarewell but not good-bye." Dorothy Brown. Book CIVICJ KG Some one has given us a book and a keyl Not that a book and a key in themselves are so unusual, but these are different. We have the promise that the book contains the pages of the future, and that the key unlocks it. We can have it for only an hour, so shall vve unlock it novvf? l.ookl Marion Barnicle behind a desk, and the sign on the desk reads HDietitian Employment Bureau: We provide only those with a sense of humor." l.eave it to Marion .... vvelll bet it vvorks, too. lf lim not mistaken, there's Eleanor Draper, and this article says that she has vvritten an outstanding book on the 'Essentials of Canning." Dr. Meier has vvritten the introduction... .Welll Welll But vvhat's the commotion on this next pager? A conference? Yes, Drfs Daniels, Friedman, Levinson, Manvel, and l:. Martin are discussing the latest dietary treatment in relation to diabetes. . .and vve vvent to college vvith theml l-lmmmmmm, this looks like a teachers' convention.. . .lt is,-and vvill you look at the Framingham people.. . .Theres Virginia McDermott, and isn't that Celia l-lolt getting a laugh from phil l-lillner? lncidentally, hereis a line that says phil combines l-lome Economics vvith modern dancing .... likewise Phil Sparhavvk. Ch, herefs something about Frieda Sherman, Ruby Wilson, and Marion MacDonald.. . .lhey've succeeded to responsible positions at Cornell vvhere Ruby has introduced a nevv-type Biology course, vvhile Marion and lrreida edit a Thought provoking l-lome Economics Journal.. .. Whatfs this? A picture of five former Framingham girls? Well, if it isnft f'lelen B. Eldridge, lfbbie l.e forte, l-lelen l.ouise l-lovve, and l.ou l-lamel, l'hey've founded a private school sponsoring progressive education, and, lookl on this page is a picture of Caroline Auld vvho is to be school doctor.. . .. Seems as if vve do remember Caroline had surprisingly effective remedies vvhen she vvas at Framinghaml l-lere's another picture....lt,s Barbara l-lall's, and here's Jane Scros- zynski's.. . .Barbara is at present the instructor of l-lome Economics in a lNlevv York university, vvhile Jane is touring the country lecturing on Clothing and Personality.. . .So thatis hovv Jane got in her travell Why, look, herefs a picture taken in Stockholm, Svvedenl And itfs Anna Fribergl She has established a branch of f. il. C. there, and already has an enrollment of QOO.. .. What a queer title for a page... .Hlhe Fall pagen.. . .Wonder vvhat it is.. . .Qhhhhh, itfs those l:. T. C. girls vvho got married .... only the article has used the phrase Dr. Meier made popular in Hmiken classl l.et's see vvho's here....Dottie l-lixon,-and, look, she found a millionairel l-lerefs Barbie Knapp vvith her-daughter .... and oh, there's lnky lfarnsby, and listen to this, the vvriteup says she's bringing up her children via Child Study methodsl Still more? Yes, Barbie Chadwick, also vvith a picture of her son, vvhom, it says, inherits his mother's musical ability. Sis Sondermann combines marriage vvith vvriting for The Good l-lousekeeping.. .... Ch, yes, and every vvinter she is to be found still appreciating Floridal Lookl Qver here is a picture of Queeney.. .l'lere are a few lines from the article which, by the way, is written by Mary Murphy, 'She did it in 1940. What? Why, received her last degree. Yes, indeed,-her M A degree." We are told he resembles Queeneyl As for "Murph,H she is instructor of home economics at a certain co-ed university. It says also that the boys are reported as showing a decided interest in this branch of education. l-lere's something on l-lelen Tomasz.. . ,She's married, and her husband, fit we were to mention his namel you would recognize as one of our well known politicians.. . .l-leis running for another otiice, now, and if Tommy has her way, heill win.. . .At present she's campaigning on horse backl But who is this on the next page? Marion Mahoney, and a picture ol hers Cand Leoisb new French-Norman house. Qh, and look at their garden, tool We remember that Marion always wanted a house like that... .Speaking of Marion, hereis a picture ol Fritzie Danforth, too. From this write-up it looks as though Fritzie were one ol the most ambitious married persons. She and her husband are manager and umanageressf' respectively, of one of our most Famous New l-lampshire summer hotels. l'here's Edith Blackburn on the oppo- site page. Edith has left the home economics Field for the athletic one, for she's an instructor at Bouve. incidentally, she spends her summer vacation at Fritzie's hotel. Well, l declare, this article says that Doris Billings is Secretary to the president of Cornell. Doris gained her reputation through her capable handling ol the pay roll here at Framingham. She has also gained the spotlight through her dinner parties invitations for which are something to brag about. Ch, and see thisl Rosie Patten has opened a l-lobby School similar to the one in Newton. She teaches gardening and writing, while other instructors teach arts and crafts. Evelyn Phillips is on the next page.. . .She's one ol the most popular of 4i-I demonstrators. ln fact, it says here that she is known as the "personality demonstratorf' Remembering Foods 5 and the pie, we can understand why... . Anna Eleanor Murphy is a demonstrator, too, for a well known gas company. It says that she, too, has captured a title lor herself. ln this case, that ol upro- gressive demonstratorf' Evelyn Martin is in 4l-I club work, and this article informs us that at present she is preparing a speech to be given over the radio. Under the heading "The Unusual" we Find Eleanor Waterman, who, so the story goes, could not stand indoor work, it gave her a Hllutteryu feeling. At this writing she is in Dennis, interested in cranberries, and other things, too. All of which sounds alluring. l-lmmmm, this Footnote says "further details on request" .... Jessie Costello is critic for one of our New York papers Con books and playsb. Cn the side, we are told that she appears to have an un- explainable interest in gold watches.. . .. Just look at thisl Four pages dedicated to those F. T. C. graduates who are running -lea Rooms. Beatrice Racicot and Betty Rider have combined theirs, and Barbara Kester has just recently joined them.. . .Gloria Valiton has a tea room, too, which is said to be growing by leaps and bounds, so that she is thinking of establishing a branch at the other end ol town.. .. And what's this about Marie Brady? Sheis a designer Col dressesj incidentally, it says she also carries on her radio work in connection with her lashion work, We must listen sometime.. . .l-lere's another designer.. . .Mary Molloy this time, and she designs hats.. .. She has her shop in Paris. Leave it to Maryl l-larriet Rayness picture is next.. . . l-larriet is head buyer at one ol our most exclusive Boston department stores, and she and Miss Buckley now give the Consumers Education course together.. .. And look here at the F. T. C. graduates who have put their Clothing training into making money.. . .Madeline Brockhoven has opened a Dress Shop with only "one-ot-a-kindn and all are made under her personal supervision. Marion Allard and Frances Pratt have a dress and hat shop which is said to be sensational. As for l-lelen Chase, she has landed in the Vogue Magazine editors chair, and Framingham receives a plentiful supply ol lree copies. ln the Vocational Field are Louise Bates and Mabel Mason, says this next page, and it also says that their school is one oi the best ol its kind.. .. l-lere's an article which tells us that The Miller-Price combination is known world-wide. At present the two are working on a new textbook which is to be used at Framingham in connection with the Chemistry courses. l.ook at this picture of Eleanor Peskin. We always thought Ellie would become famous, and here we have her first novel which the reviewers have praised to the skies. .Qur last page shows us Ruth Anderson who is teaching at l-larvard.. .. She is an instructor ol Chemistry, but on the side has written a textbook on wheat which ought to help the future F. T. C. seniors. The reviewers say she 'thas gone to the core of the matter.". .. Qur hour is up .... so we must return the key and the book, but oh, we've discovered a lot in an hour, haven't youl So-longl See you at a Fram- ingham Club meetingl pil Return Visit l-lere we are-bacl4 at F. S. T. C. for the 1943 Alumnae Meeting. Why-who is this? Janet Barrows, Evelyn Sibley and Dotty Dowlingl Janet hasnit changed. She is still the same curly red-head we were so familiar with baclc in '37. She now teaches a course for elderly and conservative teachers on the latest methods ol the modern school. 'ilfviefi we learn, has continued her splendid worlc in psychology, expecting in the near future to tal4e up her life worl4 as a full fledged psychiatrist. Dotty is no longer Dorothy Dowling. She is married, and for her, teaching begins at home. lsn't that Shirley R. over there? of course, and Lillian Wigod and Peg Neilson are with her. -l-here's Rita Gilboy, too. Rita has become a literary and historical lecturer throughout the schools of the United States. Shirley and Lillian are working in a large department store. 'Lili' is a model, and Shirley demonstrates beauty products. Peggy is successful in the Field of advertising. Don't be surprised if you see the initials Nl. N. on many of the magazine and newspaper Mads." By the way, whereis Betty Proctor? l-lere's Rita Brani. She'll lcnow where Betty is. Uh, here's Betty herself. What are you doing now? ul help young teachers and business girls to meet the professional world with a neat, attractive appearance, and a pleasing personalityf' Little Rita Brani is holding her own in a rural school in Kentucky, although many ol her pupils tower above her. Pardon, someone bumped into me. She lool4s Familiar. Why, yes, it's Phyllis Angelo, and close behind her are Alice Gaw and "Marge" Smith. Phyllis has become a worlcer in the tenement districts of a large city. HAI" Gaw and Uhflargei' Smith have opened a private school lor primary grades- 'iNow, children, Peter Rabbit was a naughty little rabbit.i'. . .. ls everyone here now? No, whereis Dot Furbush, Ruth Thompson, Dot Falvey and Ella Anderson? Qh, here they are just coming in the door, all except Ruth T. Ch, haven't you heard? Ruth is now engaged in a concert tour ol Europe. Dot Furbush, or "Bushy" as she is better lcnown, is the head ol physical education at Waltham. l-lowever, she plans in the near Future to open a school of her own at HNuttings on the Charles." Dot lialvey and Ella are teachers. Dot is a teacher in the newest progressive school. She always did lilce to try out new ideas. As for Ella, she is running her own private nursery school. She still loves the modern dance. It you should chance to visit her school, you might Find her teaching her own elementary course in modern dancing to the little tots. After tea in Crocker, we stroll into l-lorace Mann living room for a social. As we enter, whom do we see but the HNewells and the Nolansn from Water- town. l-lelen has just Finished relating her experiences in compiling the uNew Graded Arithmetic for the Elementary Schoolsf' Maude, not to be outdone, proceeds to tell of her twelve-weel4 course at the School lor Brides, New Vorl4 City. Then Ruth Landry interrupts, 'iWell, l'm still with the office per- sonnel ol the Ll. S. Coast Guard." Just then a burst ol laughter attracts us to another group: Jan Wilcox, Ginny Kiely and Dot Quinn, Jan is now directing dramatics at the Weaver Country Day School. Ginny is the assistant principal of a Lynn Junior l-ligh School. And Quinnie, our own Quinnie, and her husband are now recog- nized as the foremost potato growers in Aristook County. Next, three old friends, Cora l-lubert, Margaret Murphy, and l-lelen Randall come into the room. Cora, we discover is enjoying a most successful career as Supervisor of Physical Education in the l-ludson Schools. l-lelen is doing outstanding work in the first grade in Natick, where she has been re- cently conducting experiments in reading methods. After a twelve years, attendance at the Newton Public Schools, four years at Framingham, and two years of outside experience, Margaret now rejoices that at last she is appointed Fifth grade teacher in the Clyde School, Newton l-lighlands. l-lere is a prosperous-looking group on the divanl Eleanor Kremen, we learn, has just introduced a course in the high schools which has revolutionized former curricula. It is called "The School Girls Guide to l-lealth and Beauty." Florence has just launched a community recreation program, which includes several courses in art and music appreciation and ballroom dancing. Florence has received a card from Louise Segar and l-larriet Johnson who are now in London. They tell of a glorious vacation on the continent, and in the Lake Region of Wordsworth fame, and l-larriet has finally met 'Christopher Robinli' Suddenly a stunning, fashionable figure appears in the doorway. It is Muriel Davis, a leading model for Marshall-Field and Company in New York. Next we hear that Jeanette Aucoin has sent word that she cannot be with us as she is unable to leave her duties as Kindergarten supervisor at the Perkins lnstitute for the Blind. The speaker of the afternoon, we discover, is to be Marion Nagle who will lecture on her latest poetry book. As we depart for the lecture, we stop and chat with Betty Stone and Barbara Tucker. Betty, with her usual sparkling enthusiasm, tells us of the fascinating work she is doing-illustrating story books. As for conscientious Barbara, she has a fine position in the Marlboro Schools. She has also recently published several Teacher Reference Note- books which include a wealth of illustrative material and several engravings of her own delicate designs. Try her folders on 'iArt,' and "Architecture," or her "Anthology of Childrens Poetry." Ch, here's Rose Pilibosian. She seems to know what all her friends are doing. Edna Cuniffe drives a Greyhound school bus now that her old buggy has failed her. Rita Doran runs her own little nursery school. Ann Hagerty is a social worker and preacher in the slums. Katherine l'larney is a director of school playgrounds in Newton. Jean Marshall advertises footwear for Red Cross shoes. She recommends moccasins for all types of weather. Margaret Gleasons new book of jokes and 'Kknock-knocks" is on the F. -l'. C. Library lable. Because of the popularity of this book it is necessary to sign up for it before entering college. Christine Alach is a successful newspaper reporter and has given several lectures at F. S. T. C. I Frances l-lalpin is teaching mentally deficient children. Virginia Mondello and Rita Kohler are working together on a new device for sharing bool4s. Claire Foster and Peg McLeod are models in Ann Garvin's shop for original styles for women. Euphrosyne Georgas is now driving her own car Cso that she no longer has to worry about the long wallc to the turnpil4e bus.D She lives on the pilce. Rose Pilibosian profiting from her experience at the Stewart l-lomestead is now hostess in one oi her own. Grace Rowland is a conscientious teacher at present, but plans to be married very soon. Karin Johnson and Anna Smith specialize in bill board uadsf, Notice them on your cross country tour. Amelia Santilli already is a professional psychiatrist. l-ler remedies and suggestions are guaranteed to worl4. Elizabeth Sherman is noted for the First mother and daughter teacher combination in Newton. For those who don't know it, her mother teaches in Newton. Alyce Youngson and Anna Stevens run a school tor unmanageable, noisy girls. Mothers do not recognize their daughters after a course at the Voungson- Stevens Refining Academy. l-lelen Mace is teaching in the Far East. She sends many samples to Miss Ramsdell for use in geography classes. Ann Geoghegan is studying with an osteopath and is majoring in setting brolcen or sprained anlcles. Kippy Ryan seems to be very much interested. lamao Sato is at the head ol a girl's prep school in the South. Clara Weinstein is an active member of the l-ladassah Qrganization which has done much in the "Back to Palestine" movement. Dorothy Brown is at her new home receiving classmates. Kathleen Ryan is a foreign current news reporter for U. S. and has just returned from Russia. She is worldng with Boalce-Carter-listen for her over the radio. Lillian Greenglass demonstrates speed footwear Csimilar to roller sl4atesD for use in buildings with long corridors. Through much experimenting she can now mal4e second Floor corridor ol F. T. C. in 5M seconds. Elsie Randall is a teacher of the modern dance at a prominent girls' school. Connie Lincoln is the youngest music supervisor and dancing teacher ever hired at F. -l. C. V Grace Randall is a prominent radio announcer. ' A , Rose Rilibosian, it Betty Proctor, Barbara -luclcer. Qlciss We, the Class ol 1937, Cnotice our numerals rhyme with l-leavenl being in a spiritual coma, which denotes the crisis ol fulfillment, and the approach of mental degeneration on escape from this institution, unintluenced by any pressure, except from our own honourable Dial start, do hereby bequeath to our faculty, associates, and lowly undergraduates our worldly possessions. First: To all future generations, hoping we are not too egotistical, we bequeath our da untlessness, spirit, and pep. Second: Qur originality-a never-ending source ol joy and trouble. Third: Croclteris laundry, full oi various valuable data on Mellon's Baby Food, the Massachusetts Laws concerning Continuation Schools Number 35461, the latest method of placing a Facing to a facing, Revised Ping-Pong Rules lor '36-'37, a syllabus on Fish and fowl and corn germs, supplemented by several bushels ol mimeographed sheets on diverse subjects. You're welcomel Fourth: A new Student Cottage, equipped with a Fieldstone Fireplace, piano, radio, and portrait of Miss l.arned over the lront door. The front stoop shall be suitably autographed by Betty Ryder to Meave Sullivan, We're serious-here's to youl Filth: To Miss Robbins-our First son to replace George, the Corpse. Sixth: -lo the library-the following booltsz Blandid Queeney's HQbsewations on Current Millc Tests" by Technology students. Adele l:riedman's U-lhe Three Types of Women, and What to Bewaref, Louise Sondermann's ulhe Significance of Popeye to the College Youth." Cecelia l-lolt's "Nonchalance, lt's Allure and Effectiveness." Anonymous i'Within the Corner Lot," otherwise known as "Sparks of Barber Road." Seventh: To the new building-a living Venus, possessed ol: Evelyn l.e Fort's Personality, Cathy Brosnan's savoir laire, Chloe Maddox's Flaming tresses, Gloria Valiton's reliability, l-lelen Eldridge's sweetness, Jane Srozynslciis dance ability, Fritzy Danlorth's sportsmanship, Evelyn RhiHips'rhythm and svving, Ruby Wilson's arms Ca disarming story in themselvesb, Marie Bradyis unlailing sunniness. The remainder of the will consists of individual bequests. I l, Miriam Parmenter, leave my smile to Pepsodent for an irium ad. l, Madeline Broclchoven, bequeath my Sophomore slcirt to the Broclchoven case ol Fifty years hence, companion piece to the Mary l-lemenway exhibit. l, Mary Elizabeth, leave "Buggy" in thecause of the next F. T. C.-I-I. T. C. alhance. l, Helen Louise Hovve, leave my stage presence to the President of Greater American Women's Clubs. l, Louise Bates, leave my daily paper to the next year's President of Current Events. l, Helen -lhomasz, leave my green coat to the Victoria and Albert Museum with this inscription,"By lts Slight lnaccuracies is a -lhing ldentified as a Product of Human Labor." l, Harriet Raynes, to Constance Levvis, leave my ability to piclc up pins Cfraternity Pins, l meanD. l, Betty Ryder, leave my dolls to Ruth Tehan. l vvont be able to care for them in the Qld Ladies' Home. l, Helen Dahill, leave my executive ability to Natalie Plastridge. We, Marion Allard and Frances Pratt, leave our understanding and sympathetic friendship to Vera Reed and Dorothea Rouse. , Barbara Knapp, bequeath my visions and ideals to the youth of America. Here's to happy, wholesome futures. , Anne Haywood, leave my intensity to all Sociology students. , Barbara Chadvviclc, leave my voice that hits 'em high and lays 'em lovv to Margaret Keyes. , Louise Hamel, leave my friendliness, my tact, and my effectiveness to all future presidents. , Eleanor Peskin, leave the musical charm of my voice to Dorothy Hillner. , Marion Barnicle to Dorothea Chaoush leave my successful resistance to that pedagogical loolc. , Blanid Queeney, leave my flair for ticlcet selling to the Junior Class. May they profitl , Frieda Sherman, leave my vvell-balanced life, in and out of school, to Dean Savage as illustrative material for Freshman orientation. , Phyllis Sparhavvlc, leave my fondness for early rising to our future husbands. , Helen Svvaine, leave my eagerness to see the world to those teachers who have not yet had the chance. , Phyllis Hillner, leave my combination of loveliness and liveliness to every girl vvho would be a college svveetheart. , Marion Mahoney, leave my ability to masl4 keeness with svveetness to Rosamund Walsh. , Frances Manvel, to Marjorie Pattison, leave my regulation "male" , Anne Eleanor Murphy, leave my puzzled frovvn to Edith Jollilco. , Bertha Carter, leave my ability to read and review to the editorial staff of the Christian Science Monitor. , Rosamond Patten, leave Star lsland to Star Hunt and all her little Starlets. , Ruth Anderson, leave my love of the Scandinavian holidays to Linnea Anderson. . , Beatrice Racicot, leave memories of my beautiful French accent to Miss Larned to sustain her through ubeginningn french classes. , lfmogene Sanborn, leave my svveet, quiet "hello" to all Freshmen vvish- ing to umalce good" at F. -l'. C. , l.ouise Sondermann, bequeath that property of Uvvhat it takes" to Umakei' Florida, Wesleyan, and an enviable Framingham record to l-lope l-lathavvay. , Barbara Kester, leave Dinah to the Night Watchwoman for company. , Mabel Mason, leave my rare, antiquarian specimens to Miss Coss, , Doris Levinson, leave my rare mixture oi levity and sagacity to Ginny Crovve. , Frances Martin, leave my Faculty For mixing love and duty via the history department. , Blanche Eames, leave my smile and energy to Future Extension vvorkers. , Elizabeth Costello, leave a year's subscription to "Fanny Farmers' to Thelma Jarisch. , Anna Friberg, leave my untiring energy to Margaret Schneider. , Mabel Price, leave my chemistry l. Q. to Miss Armstrong's Files oi the Hunusualf' , Virginia McDermott, bequeath my scrumptious aroma oi fried clams to the Vocational l-louse attic. , Doris Billings, leave my love lor the N. Y. A. payroll idea to the fate oi the Republican party. Evelyn Martin, leave my ability to live through successive dorm vveek- I ends hilariously to Rachel Callahan. , Isabel Daniels, to Sally Clark leave my Fidelity, by George. ,Marion McDonald, leave my Htloating povveri' to Evelyn Mackie. , Eleanor Draper, leave Umy iatheru to Beatrice Amidon. , Edith Blackburn, leave my pivot to l-larvard and my ieint to Yale. , Jacqueline l-lall, leave my tea room aspirations to those vvho lack the desire to tea-shl , Marie Brady, leave my amenities of a diplomat to Meave Sullivan. , Caroline Auld, leave my copyrighted giggle to Grace Q'Donnell. , Eleanor Waterman, leave my ability to any girl vvith a task to do. , Elsie Miller, leave my Htall talesn to Marylou Rousseau. , Dorothy l-lixon, in sympathy vvith future l-louse Presidents, bequeath to Horace Mann l-lall the acme ol Big Bens equipped vvith chimes oi an appro- priate 9:30 Udirgef' ln Witness vvhereto We set our hand and seal this infectious April morn, trusting that future generations at F. -l. C. may be possessed oi halt the vvit, and looks, and pep of the illustrious Class of 1937. BERTHA CARTER HELEN CHASE, LOUISE SQNDERMANN, EUPHROSYNE GEGRGAS. uglemenfor Class Dotty Brown, Dot Dowling and Trudy Seagrave leave their smiles of ioy to those girls who will soon be joining them in U-lhe Wedding March." To Trudy Ebell, Peg Gleason leaves her wit, to Nlargv Keylor, Edna Cuniff leaves her love for driving or riding in a car, to Louise Andrews, Fran l'lalpin leaves her charm. Chris Alach is willing to share and share alike her ambition and her interest in people. Chubby Doran bequeaths her angelis wings to ul-leppyf' To Dodo Charush, Claire Foster leaves her sparkling dark eyes with the hope that she gets the same results. To Midge Millane, Ann Garvin bequeaths her love for dancing and her personality. To lrma Levis, Ann l-lagerty passes on her secret of ul-low to Entertain Successfully by lmpersonationsf' Kay l-larney, Anne Geoghegan, Lillian Greenglass ancl Peg lV'lcLeod bequeath their athletic ability to Iggy Aiken, Brownie Jones, Fern Williams, and Louise Whittemore. To the artists of the school, Karin Johnson artistically bequeaths her drawing technique. To the college, Connie Lincoln leaves her all-round ability and her naturalness. Jean Marshall and her "Duke of Windsor feet" abdicate for the love of Wal-tzing Simp-ly. To Kay Barrett, Rose Rhilibosian cheerfully leaves her motto, HEat, drink, and be merry." l-ler witty disposition and her figure speak for themselves. Elsie Randall bequeaths her grace in Modern dancing to Pauline Dlflia. To new boarders Grace Rowland is declaring "Qpen l-louseu so that they may see a perfect model of "What a Framingham Room Should Look Like." To incoming freshman, Kippy Ryan bequeaths her ability to win 'l6OO points in three years, as a goal to strive for. l-lere's a hintl It takes real Fram- ingham spirit. A Anna Stevens, Amelia Santilli and Alyce Youngson quietly bequeath their sublime simplicity to Phyllis Carlson, Laura Rlisier ancl Hparkyf' Betty Sherman bequeaths Q2 inches of her height to Evelyn Mackey. To Meave Sullivan, Anna Smith bequeaths her fine sportsmanship and her quiet humor. -lo Betty Emery, Ella Anderson bequeaths her expressive eyes. To those girls interested in Maine, Janet Barrows bequeaths her love for square dances. Betty Proctor and Rita Brani jointly leave their sweetness to the Davis tvvins. Dot Furbush bequeaths her ability to play a grand game of hoclcey to Grace Q'Donnell. To the girls vvho haunt the Students' Room, Rita Gilboy leaves her studi- ousness. Peg Neilson leaves her ability to dabble in paints with strildng results to Bunny. Shirley Rivitz and Lillian Wigod bequeath their fondness of week-ends to dormitory-ites. To Ginny Burkett, Ruth Thompson bequeaths her seat in Glee Club. To Slcipp Campbell, Ginny Kiely bequeaths her vivaciousness. Eleanor Kremen and Florence Solomon bequeath their natural curl to those who struggle nightly with curlers. To Jane l-lomer, Betty Stone leaves her interest in school publications vvith sincerest vvishes for their success. To Emma Nelson, Barbara Tuclcer bequeaths her charm. To Dot l-lilner, Jeanette Wilcox, bequeaths her fascinating voice. J Peg Murphy leaves her originality in hats to the clothing department. Mary MacDonald leaves her interest in -limes Square and Grants Tomb to all those bound for N. Y. To Miss Ramsdell we bequeath our lmoclc-lcnoclcs made up with place- names with the hope that she vvill enjoy them. To Miss Armstrong vve graciously give thanlcs for her friendliness. To President O'Connor vve leave our good hopes and vvishes for his succeeding years as president of F. S. T. C. We, the class of '37 leave our true friendship to Miss Taylor in return for the friendliness she has shown us. , .,., ..f- 5, ,,, - , A - - ,,..zJ..g.g,.i A ..., .. ,, , JQNATHAN AAAYNARD SCHCDQL Qur period ol practice teaching at the Jonathan Maynard Training School vvas pleasantly anticipated by looth l-lousehold Arts and Elementary students, and was even MQRE pleasantly realized. With the etlicient help and advice of the Jonathan Maynard faculty, vve carried our tentative etforts at teaching through to overwhelming success. lt is to the Faculty, therefore, that vve, the Class of T937 vvish to express our sincere gratitude lor their infinite patience vvith our stumbling steps and their splendid example ol leadership, loyalty, and co-operation. JONATHAN AAAYNARD FACULTY l.ena Cushing, BS., A.M. principal Alice E. .loyce Grade VIII Bertha C. l-lall, BSE. Grade VII Mary l.. Caunt Grade VII Robinette Ward Grade Vl Mary C. Long Grade VI Ruth S. Dennett Grade Louise F. Thatcher Grade IV Maria E. l-lavves Grade Ill Mary Donahue Grade II B. Hazel Davis Florence M. Cook Grades l and II Grade l .yqllumnoe ssociolion President . . . . Grace Bartlett, 1902 First Vice-President . . Christina Moses Bennett, 1908 Second Vice-President . . Lou Lombard, 1912 Secretary . . . . Mary C. Moore, 1872 Treasurer. . Annie B. Penniman, 1903 1-o the Graduates ol1937: Une hundred years ago, l-lorace Mann was made the First Secretary of the Board ol Education ol the Commonwealth ol Massachusetts. Realizing that the most important Way to mal4e the much-needed improvement in the public schools vvas to provide the means lor the prolessional training ol teachers, he worked vigorously tovvard that end. A period ol painstaking investigation and a campaign ol public discussion carried on by a group of interested citizens culminated in the act ol the legis- lature authorizing the establishment of three normal schools. The First ot these was opened at Lexington on July 3, 1839. ln his diary ol July Q, Horace Mann vvrote, ulomorrovv we go to Lex- ington to launch the First Normal School on this side ol the Atlantic." On July 3, he said, "Qnly three persons presented themselves for examination for the Normal School in Lexington. .... What remains but more exertion, more and more, until it must succeed." Of the significance ol the success ol this First school under the direction of its principal, Cyrus Pierce, l-lenry Barnard said, "l-lad Pierce failed at Lex- ington, the cause of Normal Schools in the United States vvould have failed or would have been indefinitely postponedf' This First Normal School in America starting at Lexington in 1839, moving into larger quarters in West Nevvton in 1844, moving again to a nevv building on the hill in Framingham in 1853, has become the State Teachers College at Framingham vvhich you know so vvell. The Alumnae Association of this historic institution vvelcomes you into its membership. Ni i n A l 2 1 1 5 E GRGANIZATIGNS -. ...nkf N'-N-f4.,w" fx'-'L'f."bv'fH-1-Vi' 'fffyfz ' f- " H 'V umklxxvvbggv LV . , w gx -l M u.1,,-r +95 -wg .2 V1 -'bf X-L : L- ' Y K, i ' ' Q W STUDENT COOPERATIVE ASSGCIATION President . . Vice-President . Qnd Vice-president Secretary . . Treasurer . Faculty Advisors Evelyn l.e Fort, '37 l-lelen Clwase, '37 Kathleen Ryan, '37 Betty Ryder, '37 Meave Sullivan, '39 Miss Larned Miss Roclwelort Miss Savage President Qfonner Student Coo ercilive ssocicilion Each student vvho enters the State leachers College at Framingham auto- matically becomes a member ol the Student Co-operative Association. lhrough its Council this organization co-operates vvith the president, the Dean, and the administration in matters ol policy, and assumes responsibility lor the conduct ol many student activities. lhis year the Council, by collecting from each student a budget lee ol live dollars, has again attempted to malce it possible lor certain clubs ollering programs ol general interest to the college, to vvorlt on a sound linancial basis. An inlormal dance, at the moderate charge ol seventy-live cents a couple, proved so popular that tvvo orchestras vvere engaged, one lor Seniors and Freshmen in Peirce l-lall, and one lor Juniors and Sophomores in May l-lall. At intermission the dancers exchanged halls, a move which added to the gaity ol the evening. The Student Co-operative Association observed Christmas by arranging special chapel programs, donating Christmas trees, money, and lood to the Framingham Associated Charities, and sending tvventy-live dollars to the l-lampton lnstitute. Under the sponsorship ol the Association, Pauline Chellis and her dance group vvere presented to the students in an artistic assembly program. Another step vvas tal4en tovvard a more satislactory vvay ol giving publicity to activities. This vvas accomplished by installing bulletin boards, one at either main entrance ol May l-lall. -lhese boards talce care ol emergency notices vvhich are too late lor the bulletin and would othervvise have to be given in chapel. The Association linanced the publication ol the Freshman handbooks, and assumed responsibility lor orienting the Freshmen in their nevv college life. No small share ol the constructive vvorlc done by the Student Co-operative Association is to be credited to the committees directed by competent chairmen elected by the student body. These committees are the Judiciary Board, the Class and Club Council, the Quiet and Qrder Committee, the Commuters' Council, and the Library Council. Ar the invitation ol the Nevv England Teacher preparation Association, the entire Council attended that part ol their lall conlerence which vvas devoted to a consideration ol student problems. Delegates from many ol the other New England colleges were present and Evelyn Le Fort, our president, participated in one ol the panel discussions. 'FW .1 if V it 4 .,i: F JUDICIAL BOARD Chairman . . l-lelen Chase, '37 Members . . Alice Gavv, '37 Alice Gibbs, '39 Linnea Anderson, '38 l-lelen Walker, A38 Advisor . . Miss Rochelort The Judicial Board is made up ol the Vice President ol the Student Co-operative Association, vvho automatically becomes Chairman, one other member ol the Senior Class, two members ol the Junior Class, one member ot the Sophomore Class and a Faculty Advisor. lts function is to consider matters ot discipline which have been referred to it, and to meet these cases vvith constructive recommendations which vvill lead to a better college spirit ol sell-discipline. T A s Q. fin. ... CHEMISTRY COUNCIL President . . . Elsie Miller, '37 Vice-President . . Genavetla Corea, '38 Secretary . . Jean White, '39 Advisor . . Miss Russell The Chemistry Council has eleven student members and a Faculty advisor chosen lrom the chemistry department. The members are divided in this vvay: three from each upper class and tvvo from the freshman class. The Chemistry Council represents the honor system which is used through- out the chemistry department. lts aim is to promote student leadership and co-operation by entrusting the students vvith opportunities lor such develop- ment. U Tl-IE QUIET AND GRDER COMMITTEE Bdfbdfd -l-llCl4ZI', Chdlfmdm Grace Q'Donnell Frances Manvel Marguerite Knight Mabel Riclcer Elsie Randall l-lelen Wozniack Georgia Sclwlepegrell Tlie Quiet and Qrder Committee is composed ol tvvo representatives from eacli class in the college. Tlwis committee co-operating vvitlw tlie Faculty and students, governs tlwe conduct of tlie students in tlwe seliool buildings, in cliapel, in assembly, and in tlwe dining room. Tlwe most outstanding aclwievement ol tlwis yearis committee is a quieter and more meditative service. LIBRARY COUNCIL Helen B. Eldridge, Chairman Elsie K. Miller Mabel Ricl4er Ruth Thompson Ruth Wild Edith Yuill Doris Cummings l-larriet Cashner Jeanne Arbuckle The Library Council is made up ol two girls from each department with Miss Ritchie, the librarian, as advisor. Qur purpose is to stimulate a spirit of co-operation among the students and to generally promote a library which will provide the greatest benefit lor all. It is only through the untiring ellorts ol Miss Ritchie that the library plays such an important part in the college, and the council, on behall ol the student body, Wishes to express their sincere appreciation. 2 -.. Q W C C. C. President . . . . Kathleen Ryan Advisor . . . President Q'Connor Honorary Advisor ..... Frederick Ried Novv that the C. C. C. is incorporated as a sub-committee of the Student Co-operative Association, there are levver misunderstandings as each has certain definite duties. At the beginning of the college year the Class and Club Council vvith the Faculty Committee plan the college calendar forthe year. By making ar- rangements early many complications and duplications of dates are avoided. The present council which consists of all Class and Club Presidents and Editors of the Dial and Gate Post, voted that Mr. Pied, vvho established and guided the council lor so many years, should be made an honorary faculty advisor. Many have said that they do not know anything about the C. C. C. cottage. l.et me tell you about it briefly. ln 1912 it vvas set up as an experimental laboratory for cooking by the l-l. A. Middle-Junior Class. The money vvas obtained chiefly from food sales and interested faculty friends. It took its name X. P. K. house from its purpose-a kitchen vvhere the girls might perform experiments at cooking as they could not use the laboratory for that purpose. Every year it vvas handed dovvn to the Middle-Junior Class and from their number vvere chosen the Managing Qflicers. Gradually the four year course vvas adopted and the question ol the Final disposition ol the house arose. It vvas really left in Mr. Ried's care to carry on, as he was one of those who helped get it in order for use. Finally it vvas given to the l-lome Economics Club, but vvhen they could not pay for its upkeep it vvas turned over to the C. C. C. to dispose of. Since then it has been in their hands as a club house open to all the school under restricted regulations. The name vvas changed to Class and Club in 1934 as the council Felt it had outgrovvn the name X. P. K. ln April ol this year it vvas torn dovvn because it obstructed the front vievv of the new building. Novv that it stands no more .... have you one ol its shingles? Kathleen Ryan, Pres. of C. C. C. THQMAS PVKEMPIS CLUB president ....,.. Blanid Queeney, ,37 Vice-president . . Anne Geoglmegan, '37 Secretary . . . Virginia Kiely, '37 -lreasurer . , , . Molly l-liggins, '39 Federation Delegate . . Mary Murplmy, '37 publicity Manager . . Catlmerine l-larney, ,37 -llme -l-lmomas A'Kempis Club, named alter a priest and vvriter oi ttme lour- teentlm century, vvas organized to bring togetlmer girls ol time Catlmolic iaitlm Time club sponsors two Communion brealciasts, one in time Fall and one in time Spring, at tlwese brealclasts vve lmave outstanding leaders in Catlmolic action address tlme club. A delegate is sent to eaclm montlmly meeting ol time New England province of time Federation ol College Catlmolic Clubs, ol vvlmiclm our club is a member. lime province is, in turn, atliliated vvitlsm time national organization. ln Marclm it vvas time pleasure ol time A'Kempis Club to entertain time lederation delegates ol otlmer colleges at a business meeting and tea vvlmiclm vvas l'meld on time lmill. 'lime clubis purpose is tlmreelold: religious, educational, and social, in tlmis order of importance. It stands for Catlmolic culture and Catlmolic lellovvslmip. Hfatlmolic culture is a telling, a cultivating ol tlme vvlmole seli a disciplining, a refining ol body, Well-being soul, mind, lmeart. lt is time bringing out to lullest development oi every lmuman quality and attribute ol time person and person- ality tlmat vve possess in miniature, capable almost ol inlinite development in time mold ol vvlmiclm eaclm person is made like to God. God made tlme creature to rellect l'lis perlections. Catlmolic culture is tlme sanctilication and socializa- tion ol tlme individual." We are deeply grateful to our clmaplain, Fatlmer Duniord, upon vvlmom so muclm ol time clmaracter ol our club depends, to Miss Alice Joyce, our laculty advisor, lor unlailing interest, and to time A'Kempis members lor tlmeir loyal and vvlmole-lmearted support. CQMMUTERS' COUNCIL Chairman, Madeline Brockhoven Margaret MacLeod Rita Danahy Dorothy Falvey Eleanor Fitzgerald Jennie Zinl4ovvsl4i Emma Dorr Marion Fitzpatrick Alvina Deagle The Commuters' Council consists ol eight representatives, tvvo from each class, with Dean Savage as advisor. The existing type oi commuters representa- tion vvas organized in nineteen hundred and thirty-Five, replacing the Com- muters' Club. This council has met tvvice a month vvith Dean Savage to discuss problems ol the commuters. ln Qctober, an enjoyable tea vvas given in l-lorace Mann living room by Mrs. Qiconnor and Dean Savage, vvith members oi the student body assisting them. The commuters thank Dean Savage lor her time and helpful advice which she so vvillingly gave. Tl-IE FRAMING!-iAM FORUMS As the class ol 1937 graduates, so the Framingham Forums conclude their Fourth successful year. This year, under the leadership of lngeborg Earnsby, the Noon Forum has met weekly For the commuters. During lunch time, they have discussed the nevvs of the day. The boarders have come together in the evening with Frances Martin as the student leader, and current aFlairs have been discussed to the accom- paniment of knitting needles and busy hands. At this Forum a nevv attraction, the radio, gives opportunity to hear and discuss the Lowell Thomas version of the nevvs. During the year, both Forums have had occasional guest speakers. This year there has been the added interest in that the Forums have sponsored debates by teams from Boston College and l"loly Cross. Miss Cummings is the Faculty leader, present at the meetings to give any necessary background lor better understanding of the nevvs and to make it seem more vital. ln luture years may the Framingham Forum continue to Flourish and Function even more lully for the entire student body. FINE ARTS CLUB President ....... Marie K. Brady, '37 Vice-President . . Jeanette Wilcox, '37 Secretary . . . Evelyn Phillips, '37 Treasurer . . . Dorothy DeVenne, '38 Faculty Advisor . Miss Louise Kingman The aim of the Fine Arts Club is to supplement the every clay life of the college vvith some cultural and fine arts. The club is composed of five different groups, namely the radio, puppetry, arts and crafts, drama, and Verse Spealcing Choir groups, all of which have been active. The radio group vvorlced vvith our own system, and also broadcast over station W E E l. g The puppetry group did some interesting vvorlc in the Puppet Theatre in Peirce Hall. Jewelry vvorl4 and leather vvere talcen up by the arts and crafts group. The Verse Choir performed and assisted in several assembly programs. The major activity of the drama group vvas the presentation of the annual play-this year Philip Barrie's ul-lolidayf' At the monthly meetings, various guest spealcers vvere present, and the entire club presented a general assembly for the college. HOLIDAY l-lQMlf ECONOMICS CLUB President .,...,. l-lelen Louise l-lovve, '37 Vice-president . . Gladys Clarlc, A38 Secretary . . . Louise Osborne, '39 Treasurer . . l-lelen B. Eldridge, '37 Faculty Advisors . Miss Arline Poole Miss Elizabetli MacMillan -l-lie purpose ol tlme Louisa A. Nicliolas l-lome Economics Club is to lwelp to orient its members in tlwe various aspects of the Field lor vvliicln tliey are pre- paring and to lurnislw social opportunities for its members. ln trying to accomplislw tliis tlne lollovving program vvas arranged lor T936-1937. A Framinglwam Revue vvitlw timely suggestions for campus vvear vvas presented during Drive Weelc, Mrs. Edgar S, -l-vvitclmell spolce on "Rare Glass", Miss Coss and Ruby Wilson gave reports ol tlwe American l-lome Economics Convention at Seattle, Mrs. Quindara Qliver Dodge spolqe ol tlwe Student Administrative Dietitians Course ottered at tlue Women's Educational and Industrial Union, Miss Gretclwen McMullen told ol lsier vvorlc in broad- casting and in lier experimental l4itcl1en, and Miss l'lilda l-lulbert explained Consumer Co-operatives. Because ol tlie large advance sale ol ticl4ets due to tlwe Budget plan, vve presented a nevv type ol program lor lnternational Niglwt tliis year. -l-lwrougli tlwe pageant Hllie Moon Lady" tl'ie liarvest customs of tlie several countries vvere portrayed. We were especially fortunate to lfiave tlie co-operation ol a dance group from tlie State leaclwers College at Lovvell, a Czeclioslavaldan group from Boston vvitlfi Miss Rosalie Mann as soloist, and Miss Ann Matliea, a soprano soloist, as vvell as our ovvn dance group and club members. llne club is very grateful lor tlieir support and tlie excellent vvorl4 ol tlie committees in cliarge. -llwe club vvislwes to tl1anl4 tlie members ol tlwe faculty and studentbody and especially our laculty advisors Miss Poole and Miss MacMillan lor tlwe important part tliey lsiave played in our organization. V. W. C. A. president . ..... Elizabeth Sherman Vice-president . . Linnea Anderson Secretary . . Louise Usborne Treasurer . . . . Vera Reed The V.W.C.A. started this year with a meeting at which Miss Pose -lurlin who is the V.W.C.A. Regional Student Secretary ol New England. She spolce on the Student Christian Movement and told ol the activities ol the Qberlin and Pacific Conlerences. Just belore Christmas we transformed May l-lall into an "Alaskan Trading post" where, in an atmosphere entirely northern, all l4inds ol dainty articles were sold suitable for Christmas gifts, and where we stayed long enough to have supper at the 'iGolclen Nugget" and to spend a delightlul hour ol magic with Mr. Adams. A week before Christmas, a group ol girls visited the Qld Ladies l-lome, sang Christmas Carols, and presented the ladies with Flowers and candy, Also a group of girls attended the Christmas Vesper Service held at Wellesley Chapel. At our February meeting we entertained the village girls at a Valentineis Party. Discussion groups under student leadership with the aid ol Mrs, Jackson, the Metropolitan Secretary, were carried out weekly through February and March. Such topics as Personality and Christianity applied to our everyday life were discussed. The club has also sent delegates to Cedar l-lill, the Metropolitan Council, and general meetings in Boston of the Student Christian Movement, and we expect to send a delegate in June to Maqua. MUSICAL CLUBS president . . .... Claire Foster, '37 Vice-president . Betty Proctor, '37 Librarian . . . Edith Vuill, '38 Secretary . . . Edith Blackburn, ,37 Treasurer . . . Emma Nelson, '39 Faculty Advisor ..... Frederick W. Archibald The Musical Clubs have been living up to their reputation for being active in our school life. lhis past year has been especially eventful, and meaningful, since it marks Mr. Archibaldls last year as director. Words cannot express the gratitude his girls have for all that he has done for them. He alone is responsible for putting l:ramingham's music in the high esteem of musical circles. The Glee Club's first program vvas presented to the school at Thanksgiving time. ln December, our third annual half-hour Carol Concert was broadcast from XX! E lf l. Then followed the Christmas Candle-light Service at the school, a very impressive service. The Senior Choir, a large group this year, has been several times honored by invitations to sing off the hill. They first appeared in a Christmas program before the Parent Teachers' Association of the Jonathan Maynard School. Then followed a similar program before the Framingham Women's Club. This same group represented the School at the funeral of our former President, Dr. Chalmers. The beautifully rendered numbers were greatly appreciated. Two concerts were presented for the school during the year. The new songs sung by the Club and the unusual outside talent were enjoyed by an appreciative audience. The March joint concert was again held with the Worcester Polytechnic lnstitute Glee Club. A return concert was sponsored by the Worcester- Framingham Club, at Worcester. 'l-he Song Contest, to take place in April, renews an activity omitted for several years. It has been undertaken with great enthusiasm. Qne of our crowning affairs comes June 9, Framingham Night at Pops. The Club hopes to revert to its original aim of giving this evening to its members as a reward for faithful services. The final performance of the year is the Terrace Concert, given for the Seniors on Class Night. Both the Glee Club and Choir co-operate in this event. l should like to take this opportunity to thank Connie Lincoln for her three years of skilful, untiring services as Club pianist. To Barbara Chadwick, another senior and past-president, we give thanks for her delightful and willing solo work. Again, on behalf of the club, l wish to express the deepest gratitude to Mr. Archibald for the interest he has had in producing good music at Framing- ham. Qur very best wishes go with him as he withdraws from active service. THE GATE POST The Gate post has continued during this year to record the activities of those ol us here on the hill, and also activities oil the campus. It has given us all a permanent record ol those aims and events which Fill our college years, and also brings us echoes ol our friendly and active alumnae. Qur news goes out to them in this condensed and entertaining lorm, keeping them in touch vvith us regardless ol space and time. This year the paper has improved particularly in literary quality, and as always the editorials dravv interested comment. The alumnae have continued to increase their subscriptions. We hope even more ol them, including those latest alumnae ol '37 vvill lind the Gate post a necessity in maintaining contact with us. Through the co-operation ol the literary advisors, lvliss Gerritson and lvliss Sparrovv and stall, the Gate Post has upheld its tradition ol recording the lile ol our college as a vvhole, and vve are sure will continue to do so. Board Managing Editor Assistant Editor Business Manager Assistant Manager ol Reporters: Literary . News Sports Social . Exchange . Personals . Faculty . Alumnae . . Training School Circulation . Advertising . Finance GATE Post six-xrr y Jane l-lomer, '38 Linnea Anderson, '38 Marie Russo, '39 Ruth l-lemingvvay, '39 Myrtle Schneider, '38 l-lelene Carroll, '39 Barbara Carle, A39 Margaret Lovett, '39 l-larriet Cashner, '38 Grace Q'Donnell, ,38 Jeanne Arbuclde, '40 Virginia Kerrigan, '39 Lucy Valentine, '38 Catherine Ellis, '39 l-lelen Walker, '38 Ruth Clampitt, '40 Paula Ahtio, i39 Carolyn Luce, '39 Christine l-lacl4et, '40 Edith Yuill, '38 4. 1. Managing Editor Editor . . Art Editor . Business Manager . Assistant Editor . Advertising Manager Assistant Art Editors Athletics . . l-lumor Class Wills Class l-listores . Class Prophecies Faculty Advisors . Tl-IE DIAL STAFF . Betty Stone Doris Levinson Caroline Auld . Virginia Kiely Myrtle Schneider . Frances Manvel Margaret Nielsen . Frances Pratt Anna Smith Kathleen Ryan Ruby Wilson Marion Barnicle l-lelen Chase Euphrosyne Georges Madeline Broclchoven Dorothy Brovvn Margaret Murphy Bertha Carter Betty Proctor Mr. Ried Mr. Worlcman The editors vvish to express their sincere appreciation to all those vvho have helped this, the HDial" of the class of 1937, to success. We are especially gratelul to the faculty advisors for their guidance and help, to the student body For its co-operation, to the advertisers for their support. P I I I P ATHLETICS Ai l fi ATHLETIC ASSQCIAUON president .....,. Phyllis Sparhawk, '37 Vice-Rresident . . Anna l.emek, '38 Secretary . . . Eleanor Aiken, '39 Treasurer . . . Anne Geoghegan, '37 Publicity Manager ..... Elizabeth Foster, '38 MANAGERS OF Tl-lE SPGRTS Archery ....... Kathleen Ryan Baseball . . Fern Williams Basketball . Catherine Whitney Bowling . . Betty Ryder Dancing . . Phyllis l'lilner l-liking . . Grace 0,Donnell l-lockey . . Barbara Carle Riding . . l-lelen Tomasz Tenniquoit . . Priscilla l-lorton Tennis . . Louise Whittemore Volleyball . . , . . Marion Jones A. A, activities started otl enthusiastically with a meeting held on the back hill. Chairmen were elected for l-larvard-Yale week-end, an annual atlair sponsored by A. A., consisting ol a Mock Man Dance, a hockey game, a basketball game, topped otl with a Banquet and Theatre Party. The annual overnight hike was a huge success except for the tact that we could not ac- commodate all who wished to go. Five delegates were sent to the State Con- ference, held at Westfield State Teachers College this year. For the First time, A. A. participated in a Winter Sports' program at North Adams. A, A. ohfers zestlul and beneficial activity in hockey, basketball, volley- ball, modern dancing, archery, ping pong, bowling, and horseback riding. BOWLING The bowling craze struck F. S. -I. C. lor certain this year. Many girls have used this sport not only as a way to earn points, but because it is such grand exercise. Join the crowd, become bowling conscious. ARCI-IERY Those with a steady arm and a keen eye will always appreciate the Ieel of a bow and arrow. This year the large group ol prospective archers have shown it was worth while to buy more equipment. HIKING The weather man rained out the annual Iall overnight hike to Nobscott, but this year he certainly gave us a good share ol line weather. Many groups ol girls have taken advantage of this and have set out on brisk walks. Though not strenuous, it is good exercise, and an excellent habit to continue. RIDING Now that riding has been taken under the wing of the A. A. as a recog- nized sport, more girls seem to spend their dollars at McGee,s, and from all reports, F. S. T. C. has some promising riders. Who knows, maybe we can have a horse show ol our own. DANCING ll one arose and moved about early on a Wednesday or Friday morning, one might see two groups of dancers trying their best to more or less imitate the versatile Miss Taylor. Since modern dancing started Iour years ago at F. S. T. C., it has advanced in leaps and bounds until now we have a nucleus ol good dancers to encourage and pattern for the new aspirants. Just think back to the February dance-assembly, that was worthy of any college group. i VALE HOCKEY i Dorotlwy Furbusli Betty Bullard Alice l-lorgan Barbara Carle Betty Emery Nleave Sullivan Priscilla l-lorton Evelyn l.el:ort Eleanor Aiken HARVARD HOCKEY Katlwleen Ryan Frances l-lalpin Euplwrosyne Georgas Grace Q,Donnell Rose Rilibosian Marie Russo Grace Randall Louise Wnittemore Anna Gage HARVARD BASKET BALL Betty Proctor Evelyn Sibley lnez Davis Ella Anderson Muriel Davis Eleanor Ridder JGFIZ l'lOm2l' YALE BASKET BALL Anne Geognegan Claire Foster Emma Nelson Katherine Barret Christine Parker CITVCITCJ-YCllG Cxlffjeeli-Sl'lCl For the first time in several years the weather man favored us with a warm day, perhaps a little too warm for the players, but unquestionably perfect for the spectators. ' The whistle blew, the game started, but before the Harvard girls realized what was happening, Yale made two goals. The second half was keen, both teams playing hard. Yale, under Captain Sid Horton, held its lead. Harvard, led by Kippy Ryan, fought hard, but Vale kept the lead finally winning 2-O. As usual Lil Greenglass sat down several times. The cracks resounding from the balls hit by fro Georgas and Sid Horton could be heard all over the field. for a while it looked as though the half backs on both teams forgot how to roll in, but in the excitement of the game anything is likely to happen. Wit- ness for instance, the crash of Rose Pilibosian and Kippy Ryan and what little Rose didn't do to Kip. What beautiful stops goalies Grace Randall and Betty Emery made, and the skill of speedy Barbara Carle in making the goals. By graduation, Yale loses Evelyn l.e Eort, center for the past three years and Anna Smith, a power in the defense, but she still has a very promising group of Sophomores who would bother any opposing team. Harvard, not so fortunate, loses eight of her first team, Rose Pilibosian and fran Halpin, clever wings, Ann Garvin, the best little scrapper on either team, Lillian Greenglass and Dorothy Perkins running mates in the backfield who for the past three years have shown what good fullbacks they are, Grace Randall, a strong and valuable goalie, Ero Georgas, who for the past four years has shown as "then defense man, and Captain Kippy Ryan who has held down the center position during her four years at f. S. T. C. g -lo the star undergraduates who will carry on next year, good-luck. BASKETBALL Although hockey was the deciding sport this year, the basketball game was just as exciting. ln the mid-afternoon the usual flock of Harvard-Yale supporters crushed against each other to watch six Harvard players in colorful red shorts and an equal number of Yale girls in the now traditional blue rompers, and what excitementl Harvard, under Betty Proctor, lead the first quarter, but under Anne Geoghegans leadership, Yale surged ahead and held the lead when the half was over. ln the second half Harvard regained her lead and kept it and the final score was Q9-QO. That powerful combinaf tion of the past three years, Betty Proctor, and Edith Blackburn would not be stopped. Cn Yale's side Kay Harney was somewhat lost without her pal, Captain Anna Geoghegan, who did a magnificent job as guard, but neverthe- less, Kay showed her skill and kept guard. Evelyn Sibley and Jane Homer were busy all the forty minutes of play. Anna l.emek, Yale forward, did a grand iob for the short time she played. It looks as though there might be a shortage of forwards next year as Vale loses Kay Harney, Claire Foster, and Captain Anne Geoghegan, and Harvard, Edith Blackburn. ,,,,25ef,p , K. 1 f 55? 4, pw if 2 1 JITIILETI KHTHL N RYHN HNNE E EHEGHN 5 EHTHE E HHRNEY 3 7 S ER PQIS TUN F1 pq gx TH DUQU HY PE KINE 1312. 881 EUPHQ e QRGHE DURU HY Fura usw SOO M111-:wif IIHLL CF f'III"IIQ 9. 1. Hx . .x 1: ,W 14 ' . 355 ' ' ff4'f1f'.1J 'HRK CURRENT EVENTS Mr. Workman: Unemployment was caused by the industries having-- Grace Randall: Shut upl Dr. M.: Milk is yellowish, and skimmed milk is bluish. It a Jersey cow gives the richest milk, what kind of milk does a holstein led on blue grass give? E. Le Fort: Skimmed milk. Who drank the orange juice? Come on, who did? But anyone who would swipe sour milk would do most anything. Do you pronounce it horse deurs or or deurs? We just never knew, so we just laughed. Qur fathers pay Izor itl I I I I I-Ias anyone ever found out how many "brothers" Rosamand has? APOLOGIES TCD lvl. I. T. Oh muiiins, as we Iook back on thee Qur eyes are IiIIed with tears, We'II never Iorget the bushels we ate Through these four short years, And as we look back on our Iiie With muiiins every morn, We wonder ii, in Iour more years Those muiiins will be gone. APOLOGIES TO MISS KEITH But also remember, girls, That muiiins contain carbohydrates, protein and fat, and some vitamins Creier to Dr. Fosterb SONG I-IITS OF 1937 Born To Dance-Connie I'm in I-Ieaven-Dot Brown, Trudy Seagrave, Dot Dowling I Cant Escape From you-Place Names I've Got You in the Palm ol My I-land-Degrees Une in a Million-Glass of '37 There's Something in the Air-Chemistry Lab. Gall to Arms-Breakfast Gong A Moonlight Madonna-Eran I-Ialpin Ahl Sweet Mystery oi Lite-Kippy Ryan Star Dust-Astronomy I'd Rather Listen to Your Eyes-Claire Foster I Get a Kick Gut of You-Rose Pilibosian Slumming on Park Avenue-Ero Georgas I-Iello Beautiful-Karin Johnson I Feel Like a Feather in the Breeze-Modern Dancing Waltzing in a Dream-Senior Prom Q 1 am 4? l-larriet Johnson Helen Randall Elsie Randall ' ay? . V alglf? 1 , .gf I A ,,,e -wx. Q f wfu 'f , A A. .WJ me J f s ' 4 'K'-" wi , iz " 'e '15 3,35 t '-e- lnf - Q I Yigagle " , ia fif - - 1- 1 il ,, n wif . if 41' . '1 5 E - if.: l ,. Betty Proctor Shirley Rivitz Florence Solomon Betty Stone Louise l-lamel Eleanor Kremen Janet Barrows Rita Breni Evelyn Sibley Q ' I. we J . ' 53, 'f-mmwssi ' FHM-4-A I 8 Q 1 iii' w ', ,fm A 1 2 U U V-kilwlvw W I I L' A i N 01- 1 3 -,.. 4 4, . , 1 g f wil' ' ""'sf, 4 ' -12' -53" J' fl ' 1 .Au If 11,23 1 -I I M 'T 2'-:+' 4 ..-52 , was , 1 nu R ... v 1, 3 ., . .,.M,...,,... L I x Al ,.- ,mga ,,g'?1,2:z4 ,......, 44" , . - 4 H 1 i 4, W 5 , ' , as 1 3 E, 1? 93.-f 3 ,Q S' .- 43n.m.,,,, K" fn., ,.. 'JIT 'lu-3 , , A. 'mr , Y.x,,:.,g,, "' , mv ' , ' :. f -' 4' i h fl ,, 1 Q ' , fm - ff ' J ' I '- 142 1 'N 9' sf N 1' f aww 4 ' , N4 j:wi,v.f,f'ci'3"54'Q fm - gl 1 sf Q32 mf. Wyilg I H . v 'Q I XJ" Q , V ,. .WU-Q-'J' ' fy , ifyj' -,Z ,.v Q4 ,L I 4, V , I , Q -.- ,. 9" ' ' S Q .ly '7 " wk ' ' . 5 1 5' - 1 . ffl- , V 3 , ' "W ' Q-Q . "J, Fi fi ' -jA 5, M 3 i , '1 ' y ' .uf g'f'iw'f"'z. V. " Q ,Q rg? 1 Q , ' 'I 5, , sgvl 'CY 3 .-X' L" ' fl' I ' ' 14 xg ." gkje ' . ' , , , g 'Y . 'W 2 ' , SMA, ' r ,gwfy 4 Q, E Y 92.1 w 1" T. . . - ,qkx ' '3 mvqggz any I , Hx .M ' R -"Nw 1 f rs' f 1, , 44 K - . , , . , , 'z Y " ' "' ,lx 4....,,ug, 1 . : 9 , ' " 4' , - W-41' ,v . .1 f :N I 3 4 , 2f.'Q,., " 5' Q 'fy X Lv' ni s. 'iw I H L 5. ,gigvmi ' , - . 2. , if Q yffjv 1 uf 1 f ,if x f N9 ze P .-W-,.r.L., ' bi figs ,Af - 1 , , W -,-W.. gf 11:4-.., -g 4i'f '. 'f fm, ' ' +-M-L 'Q' K " ' '-f,?"'T'ff".f-.fsEi,'.AL kj . - -- ' va xv. ,W 4, f Q is v ' A ' f 3 ' . 'Q' Y' 2 ' f 1 1 ., gui' , . fuk n X M.-irgm, e 'ff ' 'f'24 5.,' ' , f A Y:iL2:i ff - . ., f,,., Y 3 gr. fl fp, l ' Af-1 i A vi- - 4,,, , f, CAN VCU IMAGINE Miss Cummings with nothing to do? Eleanor Waterman in class when the bell rings? Adele Friedman without her assignments in on time? Eleanor Peskin with her assignments in on timer? Eleanor Draper at breakfast? Elsie Miller unperturbed in sociology? Miss Sparrow without a place to put her handkerchief? iamao Sato without a telephone call at 9130? Jesse actually eating candy irom her 5 lb. box? Dr. Meier without lllinois. Miss l-lall, sauntering? Mabel price, running? l-lelen Chase with Five minutes to herself? Caroline Auld without a giggle? Queenie in China? Marie Brady without a smile? Dotty l-lixon without a corridor councillors meeting? Betty Ryder without something new in cosmetics? Madeline without her sophistication? Ruth Anderson without the cash box? Marion Barnicle without a wise crack? Evelyn Phillips without a dancing pattern? "Kathy" Brosnan not looking like a page irom Vogue? Barbara Chadwick without her lovely voice? Miss Turner without her lesson well planned? Eleanor Murphy not taking notes? Ulnkyn Earnsby without having read the latest book? Miriam Parmenter without a pencil in her hand? Emogene Sanborn without looking something up for Dr. Meier? Stunt Night without Miss Gardner? Marion Mahoney being rough and noisy? Miss Coss not making a summary? Uiommyn without a horse? EXPRESSIONS WELL NEVER FORGET l suggestf l would suggest You recall, l dare say And what kind ol girls were they? Answer: Just like usl As lar as that's concerned And so on Saw my leg oii Girls, this is beautiiull lake a dart-like this CwhoopsD l-lave you sent your application in yet? Not dance, not diince, but dance. Now sit on your papers. You know what l mean CI wish l didD l shall always be terribly iond oi you for this. DQIADVERTISEIVXENTS J Compliments ol Clkhomos Ailiiempis Qluls of? L Compliments of the 5OPl'1Ol'TlOl'G Class VTIUVYQ Swb Framingham Laundry ELBIN E. LORD, Manager 162 HOWARD STREET FRAMINGHAM MASS. Telephone Framingham 7163 UQ, X Q Careful Launclerers ol all Washable Material The largest ancl best equipped Launclry in Framingham or vicinity Dieges 8: Clust Hgffwe made il, jfs rzghf' CLASS RINGS AND PINS PRIZE CUPS TRoPi-mas PLAQUES 73 TREMGNT STREET BCDSTCN MASS Compliments ol To Co A., TRY SUNSHINE DAIRY ICE CREAM Made ai the Dairy FRAMINGT-IAM Union Bookbinding Company Established 1890 SHATTUCK al JONES Editions and Pamphlets INCORPORATED School Annual Covers and Binding Loose Leaf Binders Covers and Binding of "The Dial" 159 A Product of this Company 289 Congress St. Boston, Mass. BUSTCN MASS' Phones Lal. 4670-4671 R. 51. ililemming Glu. Fancy Dressed Meats The Grace M. Abbott Teachers' Agency GRACE M. ABBOTT, Manager TQO Boylston Street Boston 13-'I5 FANEUIL l-lAl.l. MARKET Member National Association Teachers' oosioisi, Mx-iss. Agendas Compliments ol KERWTN9 S imlepairifimnfenif Store The B SL W Lines De Luxe Motor Coaches Students' Monthly Pass General Offices FPAMINGHAM MASS. Tel. Fram. 4343 'VCDLL QLEQUSE WHITMAN, MASS. Compliments of the Gm Route '18 to Cape Cod USiCCll ulns RUTH AND KENNETH WAKEFIELD Compliments of the Compliments of Unior C1055 F1116 AAS Compliments ol l-lome liconomics B. B. Mclieever, Pres. F. B. Tyler, Treas. LOWELL BROS. 81 BAILEY C0. FRUIT and PRODUCE Tel. Capitol 8790-8791 -8792-8793-8794 47418 SQUTI-I MARKET STREET BCDSTQN, MASS. li it JW CAT 12 RI: as X 'Ex ,jim l873!!i Sixty Years of Correct Catering Service LUNCHEONS TEA DINNERS Catering to Framingham Normal School Main Otlice 'I'IO Norway Street, Boston LAFayette T900 Bolton-Smart Company, Inc. Wholesale Dealers Beef, Lamb, Veal, Pork, Poultry, Fish, Butter Cheese, Eggs, Fruit and Vegetables I9--Q5 SOUTH MARKET STREET 41 EISI-I PIER BQSTGN, MASS. Compliments ol the Compliments ol the yqllhlelic yqassociolion Freslqmcm CTGSS P-Tfx"TfT f I"4 .K ,S-. Q-.H c, . Q x SSPCOV Foods From Around the World YSXABLI SHF0 ,QI s1.sXyNm,..,0wfr,,,4 At S, S. l3ierce's there are cheese and chocolate from Holland .... From Strassbourg Famous pate de loie gras .... from France Fragrant black truttles and Wines From age-old vines. Russia sends superb caviar .... Greece the honey ol fabled Mt. Hymettus .... England biscuits and jams and savories. Since 1831 the Finest GIFT BQXES Foods the vvorld has to otler have Found their way to S. S. l3ierce's shelves. Tele hone and ,,,3..,,,,e,S, S. S. PIERCE CO. Shipments everywhere BOSTON EST. 1831 "You always win-appreciation from others- satisfaction for yourselfwvvhen you say it with Compliments ol i Flowersfi Butiteirwortllfs -I-I-I E ID I- Flowers Telegraphed all over the World Cor. Concord and Clinton Streets Tel. Framingham 3533 Samuel Holmes J. Frederick Holmes Frank W. Holmes Batchelder 81 Snyder Co., Inc. 9,,,,,,,,,s1 jgfmed, JM, WHOLESALE AND RETAIL Producers of Fine Foods POULTRY AND GAME Stalls 17-19-21-23-25 Faneuil Hall Market BOSTON, MASS- Basement 3 South Side Tel. Capitol 0708-O709-O7'lO Boston, Mass. THF Cl A55 QF 1937 Compliments ol e Sluclenls Co-operative Associcilion OFFICERS QF 19364937 President ......, First Vice president . . Second Vice president . Secretary .... . -l-TCGSUFQT . Evelyn l.e Fort l-lelen Clwase Katlileen Ryan Betty Rycler Meave Sullivan GEQRGE W. JGHNSON 'Wh GRAPHIC PRESS Qomplejfe Prinjfing Service PRINTERS QF THE DIAL FUR 1937 8-i2 CENTRE AVENUE, NEWTQN, AAA55. TELEPHQNE NEWTQN NGRTH 0077 A THIS SIGNATURE 1 f , IS found on Portralts of your most d1scr1m1nat1ng friends Thologmpber to the Class 0f1937 THE LELAND GRAY STUDIOS 224 UNION AVENUE, FRAMINGHAM, MASS. I R 3 G I I P 'IS I C C O1 O C RES Y I T Sjimecialisdrs iIXDQSig'fg 8 Etygruvimygs for Sdpol atyd Gfullege fllytyuals QL! U E A R I? V I T 1,6 C Y Ea I C K FO R D E , ENGRAVING af ELECTROTYPE co. V y 20 MATHEWSON ST,-PROVIDENCE, lQ.l. y Qomplimenfs of Jflwe umnoe Qpqhssocicljnion Sm? QW graph SHIP I1 .. .1 ,.-vvg' , A ,A Q , - L iff., fl , fi X1 v ,J .Vx V ni, V' . i X 'ff , '1 Jw M- ' ' g,,- f. Xu. ,A A .- "' , .V .rc f 1"?4,,.v. '-f1f,vHi'. - 4 -N -QW , 1 .,, 1 , x, , Y., , - . . , Hx ' x -I .M 1 v , , -J -vegan? V M. ,-. -. .1.,4,,5,,,kL!, 5 -M Y r '-Al, 5- ,.,. ff. :M - , w .M X , . :mu w 1... u xy, m"w1. A , . ,, , , I, . 1 ., , A 9, . ,.'g1,'1 ,, ,,v..,, I rw , .,.. 1. ,J ! . , I .QA ',', "iff S A 'Q ?' ' A1 S IV " ff-I - - E F - A Q Q5 "X y I .. ,. , JM . X-711' Ig: g H f A Qiyb . 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Suggestions in the Framingham State University - Dial Yearbook (Framingham, MA) collection:

Framingham State University - Dial Yearbook (Framingham, MA) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1

1934

Framingham State University - Dial Yearbook (Framingham, MA) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1

1935

Framingham State University - Dial Yearbook (Framingham, MA) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1

1936

Framingham State University - Dial Yearbook (Framingham, MA) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

1938

Framingham State University - Dial Yearbook (Framingham, MA) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1

1939

Framingham State University - Dial Yearbook (Framingham, MA) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1

1940

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
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