Framingham State University - Dial Yearbook (Framingham, MA)
- Class of 1938
Page 1 of 184
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 184 of the 1938 volume:
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tate Teachers College
t Framingham, Mass.
This past year has been a year of change, of new under-
talcings and experiences. We have seen our campus expand
with the dedication, during Education Week, of our
beautiful new building, Edmund Dwight l-lall. We have
seen relations between students, faculty, and alumnae be-
come more firmly bound together through the Student
Alumnae Building Drive which will, we all hope, result
in another fine new building, a place dedicated to friend-
ship and co-operation, to talce the place of our comfortable,
old C. C. C. cottage. We have seen old friends, both
students and faculty, depart, and others arrive, not to
talce the place of the old, but to mal4e their own places in
And so we have lived in this year of change, loolcing
ever forward to the greatest change of all, the step down
from our quiet hill into the noisy byways of life, but
through the web of our new life will always run the
thread of our happy memories of Framingham.
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ramI..g.:a.z2 Qiznie College
To Dr. Meier,
WILLIAM I-I. D. MEIER
our beloved Teacher and Friend, who, after
F ' ' r Colle e is graduating with our
twenty-seven years o service In ou 3 ,
class, we, the Class of 'I938 atiectionately dedicate this volume.
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"They are not dead who live
ln hearts they leave behind.
ln those vvhom they have loved
They live a liie again
And shall live through the yearsf'
I-lugh Robert Orr.
With high ideals for herself and her students she strove constantly to reach the
heights. Ever loyal to family, Friends, students, and profession, she gave unstintingly of
time and energy. Respected and loved by friends and associates, she lived a rich and
May her spirit linger ever in the hearts she leaves behind. 5
-l-rilbule lo Mr. Riecl
T0 FREDERICK W. RIED
For your earnest guiclance, unlailing interest, ancl valuable
experience wlwiclm was always at our service, time Dial stall wislwes
to express its most sincere appreciation.
ln the name of tne Faculty and students of our college We Wel-
come you to Framingham with the sincere wish that your time spent in
service nere will be as nappy as were your student years upon the hill.
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EDWARD F. GILDAV, JR.
To you, Mr. Gilday, our new Music Director, we extend a most
cordial welcome. ln tlwis snort year you lwave become one ol us, worlc-
ing and co-operating with Faculty and students to make our college
life riclmer and Fuller.
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MARTIN F. O'CONNOR
Precious is friendship when friend call to,friend
Be strong, here is my hand, let us ascend. '
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EDITH A. SAVAGE
Diploma, State Teachers College at Framingham, Certificate
for Institutional Management from Simmons College, BS. in
Education from Boston University, Teacher of grades in
Agavvam, Medtield and Boston, Training teacher at Spellman
College in Atlanta, Georgia, Teacher and Social Worker at
"Talitha Cumi," welfare home in Jamaica Plain, Director of
Children's Home in Manchester, N. I-I., l-louse Director of
Y. W. C. A. in l-lolyoke, Mass.
"To cultivate sympathy you must be among living beings
and thinking about them, to cultivate admiration, among
beautiful things and looking at them."
LUCILLE G. FRENCH
50 Jackson Road, West Medford
Diploma, State Normal School at Framingham, Special Diploma
in Supervision of Household Arts, and B.S., Teachers College,
Columbia University, Assistant in Science, Framingham Normal
School, lnstructor in Foods, Teachers College, Director of
Foods and Nutrition, James Milliken University, Decatur,
Illinois, lnstructor of Foods, Pine Manor School, Wellesley,
Mass., Began teaching at Framingham Normal in 1922.
"Do not live so close to the warp and woof of life that you
fail to see the pattern."
-D. L. Moody.
DOROTHY E. WEEKS
9 Higgins Street, Auburndale
Diploma, State Normal School at Framingham 1919 Summer
School, State Normal School at Hyannis Boston University
Massachusetts State College at Amherst BS Columbia
University, 1926, Graduate Studv Columbia University,
Teacher in Springfield High School and Newton High School
Began teaching at State Teachers College at Framingham in
"The power oi spirit behind one is always greater than the
human task before one."
MAY C. TURNER
75 Maynard Road, Framingham ,
Diploma, Stout institute, Menomonie, Wisconsin, B.S.,'M.A.,
Columbia University, Diploma, Supervisor of Household
Arts, Teachers College, Columbia University, Instruction in
Household Arts and Critic Teacher, State Teachers College
Moorhead, Minnesota, 1919-1927, lnstructor in Foods,
State Teachers College, Bulialo, New York, 1929-1931,
State Chairman, Student Home Economics Clubs, New York
State, 1930-1931, Assistant lnstructor in Foods, Teachers
College, Columbia University, 1931-1932, lnstructor in
Foods, Teachers College, Columbia University, Summer Ses-
sions, 1932-1933, Assistant Critic Teacher in Home Eco-
nomics, School of Rural Education, Cornell University, 1932-
"lf you would create something-you must be something."
l 5.11 1
MILLICENT M. COSS
164 State Street, Framingham
Head of Clothing Department, Instructor in Household
Arts Education, Historic Textiles
AB., lndiana State University, B.S. and M.A. in Household
Arts Education, Teachers College, Columbia University.
"The golden opportunity
ls never oFFer'd twice, seize then the hour
When Fortune smiles and duty points the way,-
Nor shrinlc aside to 'scape the spectre fear,-
Nor pause though pleasure beclcon from her bower-
But bravely beat thee onward to the goal."
MUR!EL CABOT BUCKLEY
11 Orchard Street, Belmont
Elementary Clothing, The Appreciation and
Economics of Dress -
Diploma, State Teachers College, Framingham, B.S., leachers
College, Columbia University, Harvard University Summer
Session, Cornell University Summer Session.
"What you have in your heart you keep,
But not what you hold in your hands!"
-Arthur Wallace Perch.
FLORENCE E. AMIDON
29 Pleasant Street, Framingham
Junior and Senior Clothing, Textiles, Historic Textiles
Teacher oi Clothing, Newton Vocational High School,
Newtonville, and in Women's Educational and lndustrial
"Happiness comes not from the power of possession, but
from the power of appreciation."
-H. W. Sylvester.
' CATHERINE A. BROSNAN
16 Rittenhouse Road, Worcester
Sophomore Clothing, Children's Clothing
B.S. in Education, 1937, from Framingham State Teachers
"The entire object of education is to make people not
merely do the things, but enjoy the right things-not merely
industrious, but to love industry-not merely learned, but to
love knowledge,-what we like determines what we are
and to teach taste is to inevitably form character."
DEBORAH M. RUSSELL
4 Hudson Street, Worcester
Diploma, State Normal School, Framingham, Chief Dietitian,
Boston Floating l-lospital, B.S., Teachers College, Columbia
University, A.M., Columbia University, Courses, l-larvard
University, Boston University, New York University, Member
American Chemical Society, American Association for the
Advancement of Science, New England Association of
"No soul can soar too loftily whose aim
ls Cuod-given and Brother Love of man.'i
STUART B. FOSTER
1 Maynard Road, Framingham
B.S., Massachusetts State College, 1914, Assistant Chemist,
McClure Laboratories, Westtield, Mass., 1915-1917,
Lieutenant, Sanitary Corps, American Expeditionary Forces,
1917-1919, A.M., 1921, Ph.D., 1995, Columbia University,
Member, American Chemical Society, New England Associa-
tion of Chemistry Teachers.
"The search for truth is in one way hard, and in another
easy, For it is evident that no one can master it fully, nor miss
it fully. But each adds a little to our knowledge of nature,
and from all the Facts assembled there arises grandeur."
ELEANOR F. CHASE
45 Highland Street, Amesbury
B.S., Massachusetts Agricultural College, M.S., Massachu-
setts Agricultural College, Assistant in Chemistry, Massa-
chusetts Agricultural College, Research Assistant in Food
Chemistry and Graduate Student Art, Columbia University,
Ph.D., Columbia University.
"There is no great and no small
To the Soul that malceth all."
WILLIAM H. D. MEIER
177 State Street, Framingham
Head of Department of Biology
Diploma, lllinois State Norma! University, A.M., Ph.D., Har-
vard, Teacher Rural Schools, Principal High Schools, Superin-
tendent of Schools in Illinois, lnstructor of Botany, Harvard
University, Fellow of American Association for the Ad-
vancement of Science, Author: "Herbarium and Plant De-
scription," "Plant Studyf' "Animal Study," "School and
Home Gardens," "Study of Living Things," "Open Doors to
Science," and "Essentials of Biology" with Lois Meier, and
"Biology Notebook" with Dorothy Meier.
"Study the past to divine the future."
EMMA A. HUNT
30 Henry Street, Framingham
Hygiene, General Science
A.B., Wellesley College, 1914, A.M., Teachers College,
Columbia University, 1925, 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
England Health Education Association, and American Public
"To live greatly in one's world, one must companion with
men s greater triumphs."
GRACE BROWN GARDNER
53 Milk Street, Nantucket
Biology, Microbiology, Nature Study
Diploma, State Normal School at Bridgewater, A.B., Cornell
University, A.M., Brown University, Primary Schools, New
Bedford, Harrington Normal Training School, New Bedford,
It-lelag of Department of Biology, B.M.C., Durfee High School,
According to D. C. Peattie, in An Almanac for Moderns,
"There is no philosophy with a shadow of realism about it,
save a philosophy based upon Nature."
LINWOOD L. WORKMAN
17 Church Street, Framingham
Household Physics, Sociology, and Social Problems
AB., Colby College, 1902, Tufts Summer School of Biology,
Harpswell, Maine, 1902, 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.
"Follcs'll learn a lot if their eyes ain't shetf'
SARAH S. CUMMINGS
35 Cambridge Road, Woburn
AB., Colby College, 1907, M.A., Boston University, 1936,
History lnstructor, Lynn English High School, Head of Girls
Department, Lynn Continuation School, Began teaching in
State Teachers College at Framingham in 1924.
"Learning Without thought is labour lost,
thought Without learning is perilous.
SARA M. ARMSTRONG
Pleasant Street, Framingham
AB., Tufts College, A.M., Columbia University, lnstructor at
Danbury Normal School. Began teaching at State Teachers
College at Framingham in 1918.
Whosoever you are be it with all your strength."
MAUDE B. GERRITSON
9 Church Street, Framingham
English Composition, Literature
Diploma, State Normal School at Framingham, B.S, and A.M.,
'bealchers College, Columbia University, A.M., Wellesley
"lt takes a long time to bring excellence to maturity."
1140 Boylston Street, Chestnut Hill
A.B., Radclitie College, 1914, M.A., Wellesley College,
1931, Composition Tutor at Wellesley and Wheaton Colleges,
"Culture is an ideal, not a possibility. A college does not
educate a man, it merely gives him an index to an education.
149 Highland Avenue, Winchester
English, French, Education, Citizenship Training
A.B., Mount l-lolyoke, 1912, M.A., Middlebury, 1931:
Ed.M., Harvard Graduate School of Education, 1934, Penn-
sylvania State, Chateau du Montcel, Jouy-en-Josas, Alliance
Francaise, Paris, Universite de Paris, Institut de Phonetique,
Framingham l-ligh School, Teacher of French and German,
1914-1922, Head of Foreign Language Department, 1922-
1928, Repetitrice d'Anglais, Ecole Normale d'lnstitutrices
d'Angers, France, 1928-1829. Began teaching in State
Teachers College at Framingham in 1929.
"Sois,satisfait des Fleurs, des fruits, meme des Feuilles,
Sic est dans ten iardin a tei tu les cueillesf'
-Rostand, in Cyrano de Bergerac.
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, l-larvard, Boston
University, London University, M.E., Boston University.
"Life is mostly froth and bubble,
Tvvo things stand like stone:
Kindness in another's trouble,
Courage in your own."
-Adam Lindsay Gordon.
HAZEL REUTHER NIETZOLQ
303 South Street, Northampton
Assistant, Practical Arts Department
B.S., Massachusetts School of Art, 19228, 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.
"The real test of character is joy,
For what you rejoice in, that
You love, and what you love,
That you are like."
-l-lenry Van Dyke.
FREDERICK W. RIED
389 Newtonville Avenue, Newtonville
Graduate Massachusetts School of Art, Ex-President of
M. S. A. Alumnae Association, U. S. Shipping Board during
War, Member of Committee of Three on Organizing Public
Schools lor War Service, Charter Member of Beach Combers
of Provincetown, Ex-President of Massachusetts Art Teachers
Association, Member of several Art Organizations, Con-
sultant on "Art in Trade" problems.
"A specialist may well be defined as a man who knows
more and more about less and less. The arts and literature
help us to reintegrate our vvorld after the specialist has
Speech, Physical Education, Dramatics
Diploma, State Normal School, Framingham, Rice School ol the
Theatre, Oak Bluils, Mass., Leland Powers School of the
Spoken Word, Boston, Head of the Department of Dance and
Pageantry, Columbia College, Chicago.
"Granted an average mind and an average ability, the most
important single ingredient in the formula of success is the
knack of getting along with people."
BERNICE W. TAYLOR
1431 Broadway, Haverhill
Graduate, Sargent School of Physical Education, Special
Diploma, B.S., lVl.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
"The mind-is not the heart.
I may yet live, as I knovv others live,
To wish in vain to let go with the mind-
Of cares, at night, to sleep, but nothing tells me
That I need learn to let go with the heart."
EDWARD F. GILDAY, JR.
l-loly Cross College, New Yorlc University, B.S.f New Yorlc
University, Mfx., Westminster Choir summer school, Director
of Music, Public Schools, l-lolyolce, Mass., Director Com-
munity Choral Society of l-lolyolce, Mass., Director Com-
munity Choral Society of Framingham, Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia.
"The more one learns to appreciate the beautiful, the more
he will avoid and despise the ugly.
' S T
ELLA C. RITCHIE
Librarian, Library Science
Graduate, Centenary Collegiate Institute, I-laclcettstown,
N. J., B.S., Simmons College, Courses at Boston University,
Librarian, State Normal School, Bloomsburg, Pa., Air Service,
War Department, Washington, D. C., Cataloguer Free Public
Library, Endicott, N. Y., Began service at F. T. C. 1993.
"A little reading will oft make an intellectual giant, while
the gluttonous, all-clevouring reader remains a dwarf. lt is
true concerning readers that 'Pigmies are pigmies still though
perched on Alps, and pyramids are pyramids in vales.' "
FLORENCE I. ROBBINS, R.N.
120 Main Street, Avon
Resident Nurse, Instructor of l-lome Hygiene and
Care of the Sick
Diploma, Framingham Hospital.
Life's a bully game with its lciclcs and curls-
Some smile, some laugh, some blutly
Some carry a load too heavy to bear
While some push on with never a care,
But the load vvill seldom heavy be
Where l appreciate you and you appreciate me."
-William Judson Kibley
"Make the most of yourself, for that is all there is of you."
ELIZABETH C. McMlLLAN
619 North Camden Drive, Beverly Hills, California
Lunchroom Management, Household Administration, Dietetics
Diploma, State Normal School, Framingham, BS., Framingham,
M.A., Teachers College, Columbia University, Certificate,
Peter Bent Brigham Hospital, Assistant Dietitian, Massachu-
setts State College.
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, Supervisor of Home
Economics, Danbury, Conn., Teacher of Foods, New Yorlc
City, Manual Training High School, Denver University, and
Massachusetts State College, Amherst.
"The goal in education is always the acquisition of knowl-
edge, the training of some permanent capacity for productive-
ness and enjoyment, and the development of character."
-Dr. Charles W. Eliot.
. wr. .1 f
MARION A. BRYANT
9 Dana Street, Cambridge
Assistant Matron, Pierce Hall
Diploma, State Normal School at Framingham.
"Responsibility is one thing that all must face and that none
ANNIE L. D. SWAN
Matron, Horace Mann Hall
Diploma, Posse School of Physical Education.
"The true nature of anything is the best it can grow into."
EVELYN W. KEITH
Greendale Station, Worcester
Matron, Pierce Hall, Instructor of Institutional Management
Diploma, State Normal School at Framingham, Samaritan
Hospital, Troy, N. Y., Teaching, Worcester, Dietitian, Mel-
rose Hospital, Morton Hospital, Taunton, Margaret Pillsbury
Hospital, Concord, N. H.
"Remember that if the opportunities for great deeds should
never come, the opportunity For good deeds is renewed day
by day. The thing for us to long for is the goodness, not the
-F. W. Faber.
MILDRED J. IVASKA
87 Pritchard Avenue
MRS. CHARLES DICKINSON
86 Barber Road
LOUIE G. RAMSDELL
9 Church Street, Framingham
Diploma, State Normal School, Framingham, Ph.B., University
of Chicago, M.S., University of Chicago.
"And the man who brings his labors to a successful issue-
is he not one who neglects the things which are generally
prized, and prizes the things which are generally forgotten?
-Written of Buddha by a friend.
35 Salem End Road, Framingham
Education, Mathematics, Director of Training
Diploma, State Normal School at Bridgewater, BS., Columbia
University, Mft., New York University, service in Public
Schools of Massachusetts, State Normal School at Framingham,
Prince School of Store Service, Simmons College, Cleveland
School of Education, School of Education, New York
"If thou of fortune art bereft
And in thy store there be but left
Two loaves, sell one and with the dole
Buy hyacinths to feed thy soul."
29 Denwood Avenue, Takoma Park, Maryland
Resident Supervisor of Vocational Household Arts
Diploma, State Normal School at Framingham, B.S,, University
of Minnesota, Teacher of Cookery, Washington, D.C., l-lome
Demonstration Agent, University of Minnesota, Instructor of
Foods in Teacher Training Department, University of Minne-
siqataq Igonsultant in Nutrition, Massachusetts Department of
ea t .
"A great deal of talent is lost in this world for the wantfof a
CHARLES E. DONER
Diploma, Zanerian School of Penmanship, Columbus, Ohio,
l-letfley School of Commerce, Brooklyn, Spencerial Commer-
cial School, Clevelancl, Editorial Stall, Business Journal, New
York, Commercial Teachers Federation, Zanerian Penmanship
Association, New England Penmanship Association.
"We work day after day, not to Finish things, but to malce
the Future better, because we will spend the rest of our lives
IL -an .
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Miss May C. Turner
Miss Arline Poole
34 Lawrence Street, Malden
Y. W. C. A., Secretary CQ2 Vice-President C32 President C42
Dial Staff, Class l-listory C42 Gate Post, Faculty Edition CQ, 32
fisgtant Eflgor C3, 42 Cap and Gown Chairman C42 Member
O . . .
enera ommlttee o the Student Christian Movement in
"Blessed is he who has Found his work- let him ask no other
blessedness. l-le has a work, a life purplose, he has found it
and will follow it. '
CLARA A. BOOTHBY
26 Woodlawn Street, Randolph
Glee Club C42 Y. W. C. A. C42 Senior Choir C42 Senior
Prom Committee C42 Junior Prom Committee C32 Home
Economics C42 Commutersi Council C42 Corridor Councilor
C32 May Day Costume Committee CQ2 Stunt Night C1, Q, 3, 42
May Day CQD.
"OneUfriend of tried value is better than many of no
MARJORIE HOUGHTON BURR
176 Marked Tree Road, Needham
r-ioclcey C1, Q2 Stunt Committee CQ2 May Day Committee C22
S ' 't F S ' C32 Junior Prom Committee, Senior Chapel
CEihimi?teeFMic?me Economics Club CQ2 Fine Arts C42 Class
Day Drama. l H
"Gentle of speech, beneticent of mind.
MARY CATHLEEN CAMPBELL "5l4iPPY"
115 Ward Street, Worcester
A'Kempis C1, Q, 3, 42 Publicity Manager C12 Athletic Asso-
ciation CQ, 3, 42 Harvard Hockey CQ, 42 Senior Leader of
Evening Forum C42 May Day CQ2 Stunt Night CQ, 3, 45-
"Better to be small and shine than to be great and cast a
HARRIET N. CASHNER "Cashie"
67 Richmond Avenue, Worcester
LlbVdVY Council C32 Gate Post Stahf, Exchange Editor C42
Dial Staff, Advertising Manager C42 Stunt Night C'I, Q, 3, 42
Atl"lef'C A550Cldfl0V1 C42 May Day C22 Dial Dance Chairman
Decorations C42 l-larvard-Vale, Chairman Theatrelparty C42
Senior Class Day, Chairman Pageant C42
. "There are souls in this world that have the gift of Finding
joy everywhere. '
HARRIET HILARY CHARKO
34 Sterling Street, Worcester
IfiNAgi!2BElSgj-42 l'lome Economics C42 Stunt Night Ci, Q, 3, 42
"No one is useless in this world who lightens the burden
of it for anyone else."
354 Broadway, Lynn
Choir C42 Glee Club C'l, Q, 3, 42 l-lome Economics Ci, Q,
3, 42 Vice-President C32 V. W. C. A. CQ, 3, 42 Stunt Night
C'l, E22 General Chairman International Night C32 General
Chairman Junior Prom C32 Class and Club Council C42
Student Government C42 Senior Class President.
"Good temper, like a sunny day, sheds a brightness over
everything. lt is the sweetener of toil and the soother of
RUTH ARLENE CONDON "Connie"
25 Colburn Street, North Attleboro
l-lome Economics C42 A'Kempis C'I, Q, 3, 42 Vice-President
C42 Junior Prom Usher C22
"Friendship is the greatest bond in the world."
R, 'W "
GENOVEFFA C. COREA "Gena"
24 Atherton Avenue, Roslindale
Chemistry Council C1D, Secretary CQD, Vice-President C3D,
President C4D, May Day, Hostess C1 D, Publicity Committee CQD,
Quiet and Order Committee CQD, Gate Post Staff CQ, 3D,
Student Government C3, 4D, Junior Prom Committee Chairman
C3D, Junior Posture Program Chairman C3D, Student Govern-
ment Dance, Program Chairman C3D, Class Day, Refreshment
Committee Chairman C4D, Clothing Department Play C3D, Stunt
Night CQ, 3, 4D, Graduation and Class Day Usher C3D, Class
and Club Council C4D, Refreshment Committee Chairman,
International Night C3D, A'Kempis Club C1, Q, 3D, President
C4D, l-Iome Economics Club C1, QD, Finance Chairman C3, 4D,
Athletic Association C1, QD, Volley Ball CQD.
"The sweetest lives are those to duty wed,
Whose deeds both great and small
Are close-knit strands of an unbroken thread
Where love ennobles all."
CHRISTINE COX "CI1riS'i
Concord Street, Holliston
Commuters' Association C1, QD, May Day CQD, Stunt Night
CQ, 3, 4D, l-Iome Economics C4D,
"True glory lies in the silent conquest of ourselves."
A. VIRGINIA CROWE "Ginny"
46 Central Avenue, South Braintree
Student Co-operative Association CQ, 3, 4D, Vice-Presiden
C4D, President of Judiciary Board C4D, Class President CQ, 3Di
Class Treasurer C1D, Class and Club Council CQ, 3D, Student
Co-operative Dance Committee C1, Q, 3D, Junior Prom Com-
mittee C3D, May Day General Chairman CQD, Athletic Associa-
tion C1, Q, 4D, I-lome Economics C'lD, A'Kempis C1, Q, 3, 4D,
General Chairman of A'Kempis Dance CQ, 3, 4D, Usher at
Junior Prom CQD, Usher at Senior Prom C3D, Stunt Night
C1, Q, 3, 4D, l-Iockey C1, QD, Volley Ball CQD, Basketball CQD,
Horseback Riding C1, Q, 4D, Manager of Riding C4D, Chemistry
Council C'lD, Choir C4D, Tennis Tournament C1, Q, 3D, l"larid-
book Committee Co-chairman C4D, Yale Toastmistress CQD,
Mock-Man Dance Committee C'lD, Sport Dance CQD, C. C. C.
Dance CQD, Christmas Pageant CQD, Current Events C'lD, Bac-
calaureate Usher C3D, Class Day Usher C3D. '
"You find yourself refreshed by the presence of cheerful
people. I-lalf the battlenis gained if you never allow yourself
to say anything gloomy.
INEZ ELIZABETH DAVIS
1 Metropolitan Avenue, Hoplcinton
Junior Prom Committee C3D, Modern Dance Group C1, Q, 3D,
May Day C1, Q, 3D, Athletic Association C4D, l-larvard Basket-
ball C1, Q, 3, 4D, Tenniquoit CQD, Tennis C'l, Q, 3D, Stunt Night
C1, Q, 3, 4D, Graduation Usher C3D, Commuters' Association
"l-ler modest looks the cottage might adorn,
Sweet as the primrose peeps beneath the thorn."
DOROTHY EDITH DeVENNE "Dot"
88 Fiske Avenue, Waltham
Home Economics C1, 25, Fine Arts Club C1, 2, 3, 45, Treasurer
C35, Vice-President C45, Chairman of Arts and Crafts Group
CQ5, Chairman of Lighting for Play CQ, 35, Chairman of Play
Committee C45, Prompter of Play C45, May Day Queen CQ5,
May Day Costume Committee CQ5, Chairman of Christmas
Basket Committee C3, 45, Co-chairman of Junior Prom Favor
Committee C35, Chairman of Senior Chapel Committee C45,
Co-chairman of Daisy Chain Committee for Class Day C45.
"You know that a little thought and a little kindness are
often worth more than a great deal of money."
HAZEL LOUISE FAY
64 Pleasant Street, Athol
Graduated in 1915. Returned For degree 1937-1938.
Home Economics Club C45,
"True worth is in being, not seeming."
li., . .ff
ELEANOR BARBARA FEERICK
24 Woodbine Terrace Auburnclale
A Kempis C1 Q 3 45 Dance Committee 45 Fine Arts 1
Home Economics C25- Junior-Senior Choir C4- Christmas
Chapel C45- International Nigh, CQ5- Senior-Freshman Tea
Committee C45, French Assembly C35, Posture Assembly C35,
May Day CQ5, Stunt Night C1, Q, 3, 45, Commuters' Association
C15, Tennis Tournament C15, Current Events Group C1, Q, 3, 45,
fxghletic Association C1, 25, Senior Prom Usher C35, Archery
"Nothing great was ever achieved without enthusiasm."
K. ELIZABETH FOSTER "Kay," "Dizzy"
Academy Hill, Westminister
Home Economics Club C15, Y. W. C. A. C45, Athletic Asso-
ciation C1, Q, 3, 45, Co-Chairman of Mock Man Dance C45,
Publicity Manager C3, 45, Modern Dance Assembly CQ5,
Stunt Night C1, Q, 3, 45, Fine Arts C1, Q, 3, 45, Chairman of
Puppetry Group CQ5, Verse Choir CQ5, Play C45, Fine Arts
Assembly CQ5, Glee Club C45, Chairman of Programs for the
Glee Club Jpint Concert C45, Junior-Senior Choir C45, Chair-
man ol Library Council C45, Chairman of Dining Room C3, 45,
Gate Post Staff C45, Chairman of Decorations for Gate Post
Dance C45, Chairman of Junior Prom Decorations C35, Chair-
man of School Decorations for Christmas C3, 45, Chairman of
Christmas Basket C1, Q5, May Day CQ5, Corridor Councillor C45.
"'Tis working with the heart and soul
That makes our duty pleasure."
BEATRICE MARSHA FRANKEL "Bea"
389 Trafton Road, Springfield
Business Manager of Dial C42 Gate Post Staff C42 Home
Economics C1, Q2 Athletic Association C42 Corridor Coun-
cilor C3, 42 Horace Mann Treasurer C42 Dial Dance Chairman
of Programs C42 Stunt Night CQ, 3, 42 Junior Prom Co-chair-
man C32 Senior Prom General Chairman C42 May Day C22
"A loyal friend, sincere and true,
With a sense of humor and a lceen mind, too,
Capable in all she undertakes
And of her work a success she makes."
ADRIENNE MARIA FRAZIER
1774 Columbia Road, Boston
Modern Dance C1, Q2 Junior Prom Committee, May DaY
Pageant C1, Q2 Tennis C1, Q, 32 Tenniquoit C1, Q2 Class Day
"So joyous with a laughing air."
DOROTHY LOUISE FROEBERG UDOUYH
81 Hillberg Avenue, Brockton
Glee Club C1, Q, 3, 42 Choir C42 Y. W. C. A. CQ, 3, 42
fine Arts C12 Girl Scouts C42 May Day C92
"The most manifest sign of wisdom is continued cheerful-
ALDA P. GRICIUS
16 Fossdale Road, Dorchester
A'Kempis C1, Q, 3, 42 May Day C92 Chairman Refreshment
Committee, Junior Prom C32 Chairman Patrons and Patronesses,
Chemistry Council C22
"The one that comforts a despairing friend
With words alone, does nothing.
l-le is a friend indeed, H
Who proves himself a friend in need.
MARGARET GUILFOYLE "Peggy"
24 Home Street, Worcester
Gate Post Staff C22 Current Events Group C1, Q, 42 Athletic
Association C12 l-lockey C12 Stunt Show C1, 32 Modern
Dance Group CQ2 Riding C12 Usher at Junior Prom C22
A'Kempis C1, Q, 32 Communion Breakfast Committee C22
May Day CQD.
"lf l had a friend who went to the bad, and l met him in
rags and poverty and disgrace, and if it ruined me to own him
and help him, l should have to do it."
SARA L. HALL "Sally"
16 Linder Terrace, Newton
Class of 1924 diploma, returned for degree 1937-1938.
Fine Arts C1, Q, 32 Athletic Association C32 Y. W. C. A.
C1, Q, 32 l-lome Economics Club C41
"As you go through life let your fellowship follow you as
the ripples follow the wake of a ship."
EVELYN AGNES HOFFMAN "HoFfie"
1610 Centre Street, Newton Highlands
Commuters' Association C12 May Day C22 l-lome Economics
CQ, 3, 42 Y. W. C. A. C1, EZ, 3, 42 Chairman Program C42
Office Assistant C42 Girl Scouts C42 Class and Club Council
C42 Stunt Show C1, Q, 3, 42 Archery CQD.
"No gift is more precious than good advice."
170 Whitmarsh Avenue, Worcester
Vice-President Freshman Class, Fine Arts Club C12 Play C12
Y. W. C. A. C1, Q, 3, 42 Cabinet C3, 42 Social Service Com-
mittee C32 Boston Representative C42 Athletic Association
C1, Q, 3, 42 l-larvard Basketball Team C1, Q, 3, 42 Captain
l-lockey Team C1, 32 Modern Dance Group C1, Q2 l-lome
Economics Club CQ 32 Program Chairman International Night
C32 Gate Post Editor C32 Class and Club Council C32 Student
Co-operative Council C32 General Chairman Gate Post
Dance C42 Script Committee Class Day C42 Speaker New
York Conference C42 Captain Basketball Team C3, 42
"Life is short-too short to get everything. Choose you
must, and as you choose, choose only the bestfin friends, in
books, in recreation, in everything."
, . ...,.,,
PRISCILLA ATTWOOD KINGSBURY
5 Curve Street, Medfield
Commuters' Association C1, Q5, Y. W. C. A. C45, Home Eco-
nomics C45, Stunt Night CQ, 3, 45, May DGY C95-
"l3y the work one knows the worker."
214 North Street, Foxboro
Commuters' Association C1, Q5, VOIICY Bell C'l5f MGY DGY C22
Orchestra Q 3 ' Stunt Ni ht Q 3 4 f Y. W. C. A. C3, 45,
C r D1 C I I D1
I-Iome Economics C45, Christmas Play C45.
"That inexhaustible good nature, which is in
precious gift of heaven.
MARION LOUISE JONES "Brownie"
110 Metropolitan Avenue, Roslindale
President Student Co-operative C45, Class Vice-President
CQ, 35, Class and Club Council C45, Athletic Association
C1, Q, 3, 45, Board CQ, 35, Archery Manager CQ5, Volley Ball
Manager C35, Junior Delegate to Conference C35, Stunt
Night Manager C35, Junior Prom Usher CQ5, Chemistry Council
CQ5, Commuters' Council CQ5, l-lome Economics Club C15.
f Hlrgall misfortunes the greatest consolation is a sympathizing
OLIVE LOVELL KING
Commuters' Association C15, I-lome Economics C15, V. W. C. A.
C1, Q, 35, Fine Arts C35, May Day Chapel CQ5, Usher C15, Stunt
Night C1, Q, 3, 45, Corridor Councilor C3, 45, Posture As-
"Dependable, helpful, busy all day,
Talking and laughing along the vvay,
A friend and pal so good and true-
'Tis hard to Find another like you."
itseli the most
ANNA M. LEMIECH "Ann"
55 Mendon Street, Uxbridge
Athletic Association C1, Q, 3, 45, Secretary CQ5, Vice-Rresi-
dent C35, Treasurer C45, i-lockey C1, Q5, Yale Basketball
C1, Q, 3, 45, Captain CQ5, Baseball C1, Q, 35, A'Kempis C1, Q,
3, 45, A'Kempis Dance Committee C35, Stunt Night C1, Q, 3, 45,
Gate Post Staff C15, Choir C45, May Day CQ5, Sophomore
Representative to Student Government CQ5, Usher at Junior
Prom CQ5, Usher at Baccalaureate, Class Day, Commencement
C35, Senior Prom Committee C45, Delegate to Conference CQ5.
"Friends may come and go with the passing years, but the
sweet memory of friendship s happy hour remains."
DELLA V. LOGIODICE "Del"
681 East Fourth Street, Boston
May Day CQ5, Refreshment Committee, Stunt Night C1, Q, 35,
Chairman C45, l-lome Economics C45, Costume Committee,
Chemistry Council C45, Athletic Association C1, Q, 3, 45,
Basketball C1, Q, 3, 45, Volley Ball C1, Q5, l-lockey C1, Q, 3, 45,
Archery C1, Q5, Tenniquoit C1, Q5, l-landbook Committee C45,
Fine Arts CQ5, Chairman Tickets and Programs, Student Govern-
ment Dance C45, Current Events C1, Q5, Evening Forum Council
C45, Senior Representative.
"Life is not so short, but that there is always time enough for
16 Elizabeth Street, Worcester
Y. W. C. A. CQ, 3, 45, Athletic Association C35, Dial Staff,
Class Will C45, Stunt Night C1, Q, 3, 45, Chemistry Council C35.
'ipatience is a remedy for every sorrovvf,
ELINOR M. MCAULIFFE
116 Gilbert Road, Belmont
May Day CQ5, Stunt Night CQ, 3, 45, A'Kempis CQ, 3, 45,
Y. W. C. A. CQ5, Home Economics C3, 45.
"Small kindnesses, small courtesies, small considerations,
habitually practiced in our social intercourse, give a greater
charm to the character than the display of great talents and
MARY AGNES McCAULEY "Mac"
59 Gibbon Street, Marlboro
A'Kempis C1, Q, 3, 42 Fine Arts C1, 3, 42 Play C12 Usher C42
Junior Prom Hostess CQ2 Senior Prom Orchestra Chairman
C42 General Chairman, Christmas Caroling, Song Leader,
Christmas Caroling C42 Class Song C32 Choir C42 Christmas
Play C42 Stunt Night Committee C42 May Day CQ2
"Life is not life at all without delight."
GRACE E. O'DONNELL "Mazie"
315 Salisbury Street, Worcester
Student Government Representative C1, 42 A'Kempis C1, Q,
X 3, 42 Communion Breakfast Committee C12 Chairman of Com-
? munion Breakfast C32 Treasurer of A'Kempis CQ2 Home
eq Economics C1, Q2 Harvard Vale Banquet Committee C12
Chairman Harvard Banquet C32 Gate Post C3, 42 Dance C3, 42
Dance Group CQ, 32 Recital CQ2 Chairman of Dance Group
May Day CQ2 Stunt Shovv CQ, 3, 42 Ouiet and Order Com-
mittee C32 Usher at Junior Prom CQ2 Usher at Senior Prom,
Baccalaureate, and Commencement C32 Building Fund Com-
mittee C3, 42 Corridor Councilor CQ, 32 House President C42
Chairman of Freshman-Senior Tea C42 Co-Chairman Hand-
book Committee C42 Student Government Dance Committee
C42 Fine Arts C42 Athletic Association CQ, 3, 42 Harvard
Hockey CQ, 32 Hockey C1, Q, 3, 42 Basketball CQ, 32 Tennis
C1, Q, 3, 42 Hiking Manager C32 Class Prophet C42
"Always laugh when you can, it is cheap medicine. Merri-
ment is a philosophy not well understood. lt is the sunny
side of existencef, s
VERA MAY REED "DeIIie"
Y. W. C. A. C1, Q2 TreasureZFlCBd2 Corridor Councillor C42
Stunt Show C1, Q, 3, 42 May Day CQ2 Orchestra C1, QD ,
Current Events Group CQ, 32
"That best portion of a good manfs life-
His little, nameless, unremyembered acts
Of kindness and of love.'
LILLIAN E. REESE "Tillie"
78 Belvidire Avenue, Holyoke
Fine Arts C12 Chairman of Properties C12 Athletic Association
C1, Q, 3, 42 Yale Hockey CQ, 3, 42 May Day Pageant, Costume
Committee CQ2 Senior Prom, Chairman of Favors and Programs
Committee, Stunt Night C1, Q, 3, 42 Class Day, C4D Costume
"A helping hand she is ready to lend
To anyone, especially a friend."
DOROTHEA ISABEL ROWSE "Rowsie"
Old Billerica Road, Bedford
Current Events C12 Athletic Association C1, Q, 32 Basketball
C1, 32 Volley Ball C1,32 Baseball C12 Field l-loclcey C1, 32
May Day C22 Stunt Night C1, Q, 3, 42 Hostess at Junior Prom
C32 Chairman of Refreshment Committee, Junior Prom C32
Usher at Commencement C32 Corridor Councilor C42 Judi-
ciary Board C42 Chemistry Council C42 l-lome Economics C42
Chairman of Ushers, Commencement Week C42 Class Day C42
"The sincere alone can recognize sincerity."
MARGARET ALICE SCHNEIDER
10 Sherbrook Avenue, Worcester
Y. W. C. A. C1, Q, 3, 42 Social Service Chairman C32 l-lome
Economics C1, Q, 3, 42 Publicity Chairman C32 May Supper
Chairman C32 President C42 May Day, Usher C12 Costume
Chairman C92 Class Day, Costume Chairman C42 Choir C42
Stunt Night C1, Q, 3, 42 Class and Club Council C42
"l-lere is a dear, a true, industrious friend."
HILDA EDNA' STENBERG
L-in L 40QWoodlawn Street, Jamaica Plain
May Day, Usher C12 Refreshment Committee C22 Stunt Night
C'l, Q, 3, 42 l-lome Economics CQ, 42 Y. W. C. A. CQ, 3, 42
Current Events C'I, Q2 Class Day Properties Committee C42
"Character is the governing element of lite and is above
MARTHA E. SULLIVAN
6 Union Street, Waterbury, Vermont
Returned for a degree.
A Kempis Club C42 l-lome Economics Club C42
"Cheerfulness is a small virtue, it is true, but it sheds such
a brightness around us in this lite that neither dark clouds nor
rain can dispel its happy influence."
LUCY F. VALENTINE
62 Pleasant Street, Framingham Center
Quiet and Order Committee C12 Committee for May Day C22
Gate Post Staff C32 Fine Arts Club C32 Handbook Committee
C32 Senior Prom Committee C42 Chairman of Ushers, Stunt
Night Committee C42 Costume Committee for Class Day C42
"Every right action and true thought sets the seal of its
beauty on person and lace."
HELEN ALFREDA WALKER
51 Marblehead Street, North Andover
Current Events C12 Athletic Association C1, Q, 3, 42 Tenni-
quoit Tournament Winner C12 Basketball, Class C1, Q, 3, 42
Vale C1, EZ, 3, 42 Volleyball C12 l-loclcey C3, 42 Baseball C32
May Day C22 Judiciary Board CQ, 32 Home Economics C42
Program Chairman, Gate Post Stat? C3, 42 Musical Clubs
CQ, 3, 42 President C42 Choir C42 Junior Prom Finance Chair-
man, Girl Scouts C42 Stunt Night C1, 2, 3, 42 Usher at Com-
mencement C32 General Chairman, Class Day C42 Class and
Club Council C42
"Thought is the property of him who can entertain it, and
of him who can adequately plan it."
ep 'ZEN' ' l
K, ,P I
. , A I
RANCES CAMUON WETMORE "Freddy"
248 May Street, Worcester
Fine Arts C1, Q, 3, 42 Play C42
"Sing away sorrow, cast away care."
HARRIET WHITE "Harry"
7 Fenwood Road, Worcester
May Day, Costume Committee C22 International Night C42
Chapel Pianist C42
"A good disposition is more valuable than gold for the
latter is'the gilt of fortune, but the former is the dower of
, ff' .zllfgiifv
, 'fla k
JANE MILLER WOLFE
28 Claflin Street, Milford
Fine Arts CQD, Y. W. C. A. C3, 4D, Cabinet Member C-45, May
Day Chapel Committee CQD.
"Self reverence, self knowledge, self control-
These three alone lead life to sovereign powerfl
EDITH M. YUILL "Edie"
39 Glendale Street, Easthampton
Athletic Association C1, Q, 3, 4D, Yale l-lockey C'l, 2, 3, 4D,
Volley Ball C'I, QD, Class l-lockey C'I, Q, 41, Class Basketball
CS2, 35, Archery Manager C4D, Stunt Night C'l, Q, 3, 4D, Modern
Dance CQ, 3D, Fine Arts C'I, Q, 3, 41, Fine Arts Play CQD, Fine
Arts Play Committee C3D, Glee Club C1, 2, 3, 4D, Glee Club
Librarian C3D, Choir C4j, Gate Post C1, Q, 3, 4D, Gate Post
Dance CED, C. C. C. Dance C4D, Library Council C1, Q, 3D,
May Day Casting Chairman CQD, Junior Comptroller Class and
Club Funds C3D, Senior Comptroller Class and Club Funds C41
i'Music hath charms to soothe the savage breast
To soften rocks or bind a knotted oak."
JENNIE F. ZINKOWSKI "Jay"
23 Fernboro Street, Roxbury
Athletic Association C1, Q, 3, 45, Commuters' Association
C'l, QD, Commuters Council CQD, Library Council CQD, Junior
Prom Usher CQD, May Day CQD, Basketball C'I, Q, 3, 4D, Captain
C'l, QD, Volley Ball CQ, 3D, Captain CQD, Junior Prom Com-
mittee C3D, A'Kempis CU, l-lome Economics C4D, Chairman
Costume Committee, lnternational Night C4D, Baseball C3D,
Stunt Show C1, 2, 35, Committee CU.
"A smile among dark frowns, a beloved light,
A solitude, a refuge, a delight."
PAULINE F. BERGER
Oak Park, Illinois
Graduated in 1913, returned for degree February, 1938.
"Life has a value only when it has something valuable as its
GRACE C. HUDDY CMRSJ
Graduated in 1920, returned for degree February, 1938.
"'Tis good to live and learn."
MRS. MILDRED C. CDAVISD CHAMBERLAIN
Framingham 1913-1914, Graduated Skidmore, Teacher's
Diploma, 1915, Returned to Framingham for degree, 1938.
"For they can conquer who believe they can."
AVIS ELIZABETH BALLENTINE "Betty"
Chairman Properties for May Day C95, Chairman Properties for
Class Day C45, Usher for Class Day and Graduation C35,
Christmas Play C1 5, Dance Committee C45, Orchestra Cl, 9, 35,
Athletic Association Cl, 95, Volley Ball Cl, 95, Fine Arts
CI, 95, I-lome Economics C3, 45, Usher for May Day C15.
"Very good hearted, loving and kind,
A truer friend you'Il never Find."
PRISCILLA HORTON "Sid"
2280 Washington Street, Canton
Athletic Association Cl, 9, 3, 45, Board C1, 3, 45, Stunt Night
Cl, 9, 45, Chairman C95, Class Hockey CI, 9, 3, 45, Captain
C9, 45, Yale Hockey Cl, 9, 3, 45, Captain C35, Basketball
CI, 9, 45, Volley Ball Cl, 95, Modern Dance Cl, 95, Current
Events Cl, 95, May Day C95, I-larvard-Yale Chairman C45,
Dial Dance Program Committee C45, Handbook Committee C95,
Y. W. C. A. C3, 45, Bazaar C35, Home Economics C9, 35,
International Night Committee C35, Fine Arts C1 5, Choir C45.
"ln hockey she has been our star-
Our best to her! May she go far."
ELIZABETHIMAY NEWTON Betty
165 Central Street, Auburn
Class Secretary C3, 45, Gate Post Staif C95, Athletic Associa-
tion Cl, 9, 3,.45, Basketball C9, 45, I-lockey C95, Volley Ball
CI, 95, Tennis C95, Home Economics C3, 45, Fine Arts Cl, 95,
Harvard-Vale Committee Chairman C95, Yale Cheerleader
C3, 45, Christmas Play Cl5, Dance Committee C45, Usher at
Senior Prom C35, Usher at May Day CI5, Usher at Class Day
and Graduation C35.
'ilfyou stop to be kind, you must swerve often from your
LOUISE GERTRUDE ROYCROFT
87 Hollingsworth Street, Mattapan
March 1 3
May Day C95, Stunt Night Ci, 9, 3, 45, Class Treasurer C9, 35,
May Day Chairman of Programs and Publicity C95, Usher at
Junior Prom C95, Posture Scout C35, Chairman of Casting
Committee for Class Day Pageant C45, A'Kempis C45, Dial
Dance, Patrons and Patronesses Committee C45, May Day
"There is nothing so kingly as kindness
And nothing so royal as truth."
MYRTLE HELEN SCHNEIDER
25 Cherry Street, Hudson
Glee Club C'I, 2, 3, 42 Junior-Senior Choir C42 May Day
Pageant Committee C22 Gate Post Literary Editor C42 Framing-
ham News Reporter C42 Prize Speaking Contest, Runner Up
C32 Managing Editor Dial C42 Chairman Freshman Week C42-
General Chairman Dial Dance C42
"Your worth consists in what you are and not in what you
have, what you are will showin what you do."
3 Bedford Street, Concord
Editor of Dial C42 Dial Dance, Chairman of Patrons and
Patronesses C42 May Day, Programs and Publicity Committee
C22 Stunt Night C2, 3, 42 Current Events C1, 22 Hockey
C'l, 22 Volley Ball C22 Gate Post Statl C2, 3, 42 Chemistry
"l-low svgeet, how passing sweet is solitude,
But grant me still a friend in my retreat
Whom I may whisper-solitude is sweet."
PHYLLIS MARGARET ANGELO "Fifi"
Commuters' Council Cl, 45, Dance Group Class Day C45,
Usher at Operetta C35, Stunt Show C3, 45, Refreshment Com-
mittee Operetta C35, Grounds Committee C35, A Kempis Club
"The fountain of beauty is the heart, and 'every generous
thought illustrates the walls of your chamber.
JEANNETTE LOUISE AUCOIN "Jan"
25 Lowell Street, Waltham
A'Kempis C1, Q, 3, 45, Stunt Night C3, 45.
"Ready in heart and ready in hand."
JANET MARJORIE BARROWS
PATRICIA BERKELEY CARR
E Tenniquoit'C'I5, Library Council CQ5, Y. W. C. A. CQ, 35
Social Service Committee C35, Glee Club CQ, 3, 45, Riding C35
Class Day Operetta C35, Student Government Council C45
Commutersi Council Chairman C45, Modern Dance Group C45
Noon Forum, Freshman Handbook Committees
"Power can do by gentleness what violence fails to accom
plish, and calmness best enforces vvisdom's guides."
Glee Club C45, Debating Club C45, Class Day C45, Script Com
mittee Chairman C45.
"I-ler willing hand-her pleasant face,
In our class won a worthy place.
DOROTHY M. FALVEY
54 Winslow Street, Cambridge
Commuters' Council CQ5, Dial Statl, Class Will C45, Glee Club
C45, Basketball CQ, 35, l-lockey CQ, 35, Operetta C35, Inter-
national Night C45, Choir C45, Modern Dance CQ, 3, 45.
"'Tis the song you sing, ancl the smile you wear
That scatters the sunshine everywhere."
T DOROTHY FURBUSH "Bushy"
50 Waverley Oaks Road, Waltham
1 Q Elementary
Hockey Class Team C1, Q, 35, Captain C35, Basketball Class
Team C1 Q 35 l-lockey Yale C1 Q 3 45 Baseball C1 Q 35
Volley Ball C15 Athletic Association C1 Q 3 45 Modern
Dance C45 Class Treasurer CQ5 Glee Club C1 Q 3 45 Senior
Choir C45 Glee Club Pianist C45 Class Day Operetta C35
Athletic Editor Dial C45 Chairman of Ushers Dial Dance C45
Modern Orchestra C15
She had withal a merry wit
And was not shy of using it
KATHERINE RITA GILBOY
Exchange Street, Millis
Quiet and Order Committee C45, Chairman, Noon Forum
President C45, Dial Staff l-listorian C45, Student Council C45
A'Kempis C45, Arbor Day Speaker C35.
"She is constant as the Northern Star
Ol whose true Fixed and resting quality
There is no fellow in the Firmament.
CORA RITA HUBERT
115 Broad Street, Hudson
A'Kempis C1, Q, 35, Fine Arts C35, Class Basketball C1, Q5.
"Good-natured she is without a doubt,
A girl we're glad to have about.
Shes always willing to do her share,
A dandy sport and one that's fair."
RUTH CLAIRE LANDRY "Ruthie" l
36 Hall Avenue, Watertown
October 5 '
A'Kempis Cl, Q, 3, 45, Stunt Night C3, 45, Co-chairman of
Senior Prom. I
"She has two eyes so soft and brown-beware!"
MARGARET RITA MURPHY
59 Elliot Street, Newton Highlands
Class Otficer, Treasurer C45, Education Week Program Chair-
man C45, Class Day Dance Group Chairman C45, Glee Club C45,
Firge Arts C35, Dial Staff C35, A'Kempis Cl, Q, 3, 45, Operetta
"Intelligent, merrya H
But even to the utmost l was a friend.
MARY MCDONALD "Mac"
600 Huron Avenue, Cambridge
A'Kempis C3, 45, Debating Society, Current Events Group
C3, 45, Senior Prom Committee C45, Modern Dance Group C45.
"I want to aid where e'er I can,
Whenever there s need of me H
lwant to lend a helping hand.
HELEN WINIFRED NOLAN
32 Elmwood Avenue, Watertown
A'Kempis CI, 2, 3, 45, Stunt Night C3, 45,
"Dark hair and laughing eyes,
A nimble brain that is a prize,
A warm smile and a willing hand,
We'll cheer for the girl-she's grand."
HELEN VIRGINIA RANDALL
5 Lake Shore Road, Natick
Fine Arts C32 Stunt Show C3, 42
"She lives for those that love her
Whose hearts are kind and true,
For the human ties that bind her
And the good that she can do."
38 Lawrence Street, Framingham
Commuters' Club C12 Freshman Tea C32 Stunt Night C1, 2, 42
Operetta C32 Library Council C42
"Lovely to look at, jolly to laugh vvith, Firm to depend on."
AGNES ELIZABETH STONE "Betty"
46 Aberdeen Street, Newton Highlands
Student Co-operative Representative C2, 32 Vice-President
C42 Class and Club Council C32 President C42 Dial Staif,
Managing Editor C32 Art Editor C42 Gate Post Staif Assistant
Editor C22 Senior Committee Scenery for Operetta C32
Chairman, Junior Prom C22 Usher at Senior Prom C22
Y. W. C. A. C3, 42 Bazaar Chairman C32 l-lockey C12 Stunt
Night C1, 2, 3, 42 General Chairman, Dial Dance C32 Dele-
gate to New York Conference C32 Modern Dance C42 Class
Day Committee C42 ' .
"Conscientious, reliant, and independent
Keen, determined, she gains her goal.
Creating happy spirit wherever she goes
A real good friend to all she knows."
RUTH C. THOMPSON "Tommie" I
2 Thayer Street, Belmont l
Orchestra C1, 22 Choir C42 Commuters' Council C22 Library
Council C32 Music Chairman, Class Day C42 Operetta C32 I
Dial Stati, Class Prophecy C42 Modern Dance Group C3, 42 I
lnterrgational Night C3, 42 Basketball C2, 3, 42 Field Hockey
Q, 3 . ' .
"A merry twinkle ofthe eye, U
A sunny smile as she passes by.
BARBARA E. TUCKER
23 Pearl Street, Marlboro
Student Co-operative C32 Gate Post Statt, Training School
Reporter C22 Ouiet and Order Committee Chairman C32
'Senior Committee Stunt Night C3, 42 Gate Post Dance. Com-
mittee C32 Y. W. C. A. C3, 42 Commuters Council C42
Student Alumnae Building Committee C42 Dial Statl, l-lumor
C42 Class Vice-President C42 Glee Club C42
"Personally, she's conscientious,
Studious, clever, and unpretentious,
To attain the Finest is her desire,
l-ler vvork is something to admire."
MARJORIE CLAIRE WERNER
126 Edinboro Street, Marlboro
"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."
,, ,,, ,-,, , ev
LILLIAN wiooo wwe
39 Robinhood Street, Auburndale
Glee Club C1, 2, 3, 42 Class Day Operetta C32 Modern
Orchestra C12 Current Events Group C1, 42 Stunt Night C32
Posture Council C32 Senior Prom Committee C42 Modern
Dance Group C42 Class Day Music Committee C42
"Shes what she is-what better report?
A girl, a student, a friend, a good sport.
JEANNETTE ADELE WILCOX "Jan"
66 Chester Road, Belmont
Student Co-operative Class Representative C12 Class and
Club Council C42 Class Officer, Vice-President C32 Chair-
man of Rings and Pins C32 Ouiet and Order Committee C22
l-louse Officer, Secretary C32 Vice-President C42 Eine Arts
Club C1, 2, 3, 42 Treasurer C22 Vice-President C32 President
C42 General Chairman of Play C22 Chairman of Play Com-
mittee C22 Chairman of Publicity C42 Play C1, 22 Athletic
Association C1, 2, 3, 42 l-larvard l-loclcey C42 Class l-loclcey
and Basketball C1, 2, 3, 42 Class Day, Chairman of Programs
and Libretto for Operetta C32 Chairman of Make Up C42
Entertainment and Casting Committees C42 Dial Dance Com-
mittee C42 Usher at Senior Prom C22 Usher at Class Day C22
"ln quietness and confidence shall be your strengthf'
SHIRLEY ROSSAMORE RIVITZ
24 Fuller Street, Brookline
Class Day Operetta C3D, May Day Dancer C1 D, Representative
ol Class CID, Natural Dance Group Cl, 4D, Bridgewater Play
Day Dancer CID, Current Events Group Cl, Q, 4D- Glee Club
Cl, Q, 3, 4D, Orchestra Cl, QD, Tennis CID, Stunt ghovy C3, 4D,
Leader of Modern Orchestra C1 D, Class Day Dancer C4D.
"QX!lhatever she attempts she does, smilingly, with all her
OFITIGI' SI'T1lDC1'S of ll"lG QlC1SS of
Anderson, Verna, 90 Fiske Street, Waltham.
Carpenter, Genevra, Tucson, Arizona.
Clark, Frances M., 1478 Park Street, Attleboro.
Clark, Lydia M., Q0 Sevvall Street, Framingham.
Gibbs, Elizabeth, 49 Burdett Avenue, Framingham, Conservatory of Music.
Goodman, Gertrude, 1O Tahanto Road, Worcester.
l-larris, Marjorie E., 40 Joslin Street, Leominster, Mass. State.
l-lolden, Ruth W., 409 North Main Street, Palmer.
Karp, Ronnie, Lovvell, married.
Kelley, Alice J., l-lolbrook, married.
Kingston, Agnes L., Cambridge, l-lighrock Secretarial School.
Knight, Margaret L., Falmouth, Mrs. Wells.
Knowles, Marie L., Eastham.
Mayo, Eleanore, Mrs. Robert Fletcher.
McNeill, Doris, Framingham, married.
Miller, l-lelen, Worcester, Mrs. Stephen Pavvelski.
Nickerson, l-larriet, Chatham, Mrs. Wendell Deer.
Nielson, Margaret, Canada, Mrs. Rykard.
O'Donnell, M, Beverly, 9 l-lall Street, Worcester.
Poucher, Ethel M., l-lyannis, Mrs. Burse.
Seagrave, Gertrude, 147 Vergil Avenue, Ohio, Mrs. Wendell Fitch.
Tapp, Virginia G., 121 State Street, Framingham.
Tatelman, Shyrlie, Mrs. Samuel Shriberg.
Vars, lda E., Natick, married.
Ward, Anna, 31 Hudson Avenue, Lawrence.
Woodhead, Glenna, Q6 Bancroft Park, l-lopedale, Peter Bent Brigham l-lospital, Boston
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President . . ...... Charlotte Sherrill
Vice-President . . Louise Usborne
Secretary . . Priscilla Pettingell
Treasurer . . Jean White
Each one ol us is getting nearer and nearer to the goal that we set for ourselves our
Freshman year. Qur friends have helped us greatly to gain that goal by the inspiration
that they have given us. Someone has said: Q
"The glory of friendship is not the outstretched hand,
nor the lcindly smile, nor the joy oi companionship,
it is the spiritual inspiration that comes to one
vvhen he discovers that someone else believes in him
and is willing to trust him with his iriendshipf,
The lriends that vve have made here at Framingham will be with us all through the
years to come. Even though lar avvay they vvill still give us inspiration, for there is a
partnership in Friendship that is very binding. None can define Friendship, yet vve all
in the year that is left us, vve hope to mal4e new friends and to better understand
our old ones, for they are our best ones, and to the classes that come alter us, vve wish
as much success and happiness in their friendships as vve have had in ours.
Ma rga ret Lovett.
ousehold tpilrls cluniors
Ahtio, Paula V.
Bartlett, Rebecca M.
Bryant, Ella E.
Burkett, Mary V.
Carlisle, Caroline E.
Carroll, Helene E.
ChaFfin, Ruth E.
Chouinard, Lois E.
Cote, Bernice E.
Crown, Arline L.
Danahy, Rita C.
Dunton, Leah M.
Eggers, Gloria C.
Fiske, Mable A.
Fuller, Dorothy E.
Golden, lrene M.
Gray, Margaret L.
Guaragna, Lucille M.
l-lersey, Alma M.
l-liggins, Mary M.
l-lorgan, Alice G.
Jarisch, Thelma C.
Joliklco, Edith S.
Kellogg, Florence B.
Kerrigan, Mary V.
Knight, Marguerite B.
Lewis, Constance E.
Lovett, Margaret T.
Luce, Carolyn A.
Merrill, Lodema A.
Parmenter, Beatrice D.
Phelan, Phyllis F.
Q68 Central Street, Gardner
92 Coburn Avenue, Worcester
Q9 Clairemont Park, Boston
83 l-lawthorne Street, East Weymouth
167 Warren Avenue, Wollaston
43 Virginia Street, Springfield
Q1 Brighton Road, Worcester
B Street, l-lopkinton
Oak Street, Grafton
Main Street, Wamesit
Cedar Street, l-lopkinton
1063 Worcester Road, Framingham
19 Grove Street, Milford
11 l-lamshire Road, Framingham
75 School Street, Manchester
158 Morningside Road, Worcester
R. F. D. No. 1, Lowell
177 Sandwich Strec t, Plymouth
Pleasant Street, Dunstable
Ash Street, l-lopkinton
35 Van Winkle Street, l-lolliston
71 Coburn Avenue, Worcester
Box 575 l-lopedale CMendonD
QOO Walnut Street, l-lolyoke
185 l-lighland Street, Worcester
118 Fountain Street, Springfield
6 Squam Road, Rockport
34 Cleveland Street, Arlington
781 l-lanover Street, Fall River
364 Lincoln Street, Marlboro
Q69 North Street, North Weymouth
King Street, Falmouth
Main Street, l-latiield
Q89 Middle Street, Braintree
Francis Street, Lunenberg
34 Bower Street, West Medford
11 Beechmont Street, Worcester
45 Kenneth Street, West Roxbury
Q71 Lowell Street, Peabody
74 Commodore Road, Worcester
41 Sawin Street, Marlboro
Pine Swamp Road, Ipswich
l-lousehold Arts Juniors continued
Pike, Eleanor F.
Radovsky, Claire P.
Seely, Elizabeth M.
Smith, Marjorie B.
Smith, Rosemary J.
Smith, Shirley J.
Stott, Edith C.
Teahan, Ruth E.
Weeks, Katherine N.
White, Eleanor D.
Whitney, Catherine l-l.
Wilcox, Phyllis L.
823 Market Street, Rockland
40 Cranberry Road, Weymouth
1316 Highland Avenue, Fall River
Q3 Bowditch Road, Jamaica Plain
16 Downing Road, Brookline
9 Fruit Street, Milford
441 l-lolmes Road, Pittsfield
403 North Main Street, Andover
57 Nonotuck Street, Holyoke
Boston Road, Billerica
Acuschet Station, New Bedford
9 l-lancock Street, Auburndale
56 Mill Street, Worcester
48 Forest Street, North Brookfield
47 Worcester Lane, Waltham
17 Nanset Road, North Weymouth
Wild, Ruth E. 529 Walnut Street, Fall River
Amidon, Beatrice M. 151 Riverside Drive, Dedham
Kolodziej, Genevieve S. 344 Washington Street, l-laverhill
Mackie, Evelyn F.
Mortimer, Claire E.
Rodger, Martha E.
Zepp, Anita D.
163 Cambridge Street, Fall River
E28 Brent Street, Dorchester
1O Medway Street, Dorchester
177 Metropolitan Avenue, Roslindale
Aiken, Eleanor E.
Blyth, Catherine M.
Byrnes, Ruth E.
Churchill, l-lelen G.
Delaney, Patricia W.
Ellis, Catherine M.
Emery, Elizabeth P.
Fitzgerald, Eleanore M.
Gage, Anna R.
Garland, Ruth C.
Cvibbs, Alice A.
Gunn, Anna M.
Goodman, Grace C.
l-lemingway, Ruth A.
Konetzny, Margaret M
Lamb, Levona T.
Lynch, Margaret M.
Lyons, Kathleen R.
McManus, Louise M.
Morrily, Mary F.
Millane, Margaret B.
Nagel, Marian F.
Nelson, Emma l-l.
O'Neill, Ellen M.
Pease, Elvie W.
Ricker, Mabel A.
Russo, Marie R.
Scholl, Myrtle A.
Short, Mary F.
Snow, Edyth E.
Sullivan, Meave T.
Voudouris, Mary C.
Thompson, Athene R.
Westergren, Lillian S.
White, Rita l.
Williams, Fern E.
42 Whitfield, West Somerville
312 Center Street, Newton
116 Danforth Street, Saxonville
27 Cross Street, West Newton
697 Washington Street, Dedham
Whitney Street, Northboro
23 Linden Place, Dedham
9 Orange Street, Nantucket
3 Winthrop Street, Winchester
19 Melvin Avenue, Brighton
263 lrving Street, Framingham
42 Cottage Street, l-ludson
111 Washington Street, Wellesley
35 Commonwealth Road, Cochituate
38 Carleton Street, Newtonville
202 Charles Street, Waltham
R. F. D. No. 1, Framingham
25 Clarendon Street, Newtonville
1 Woodman Avenue, l-laverhill
55 Essex Street, Marlboro
87 Maynard Street, Roslinclale
980 Main Street, Worcester
8 lrving Road, Weston
102 Alexander Street, Framingham
100 Van l-lorn Street, West Springfield
Burtch Street, Sheffield
4 Mendon Street, Upton
727 Parker Street, Roxbury
7 Mechanic Street, Monson
62 School 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 Street, Brookline
22 Strathmore Road, Brookline
17 Frederick Street, Framingham
40 Mellon Street, Framingham
106 Speen Street, Natick
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President . ...... Phyllis Carlson
Vice-President . . Katherine Barrett
Secretary . . Jeanne Arbuclcle
Treasurer . Janetlw Ford
So homores--Sill ?
We are just completing our second year at Framingham State Teachers College. Cn
our arrival, more than a year ago, we were-as are most Freshmen-a wee bit frightened
and a wee bit cocky, but thoroughly interested in our new environment.
The Freshman year was Filled with surprises at every turn. Stunt Nightl It shocked
us into a discovery of the talents possessed by our class, only to bewilder us as to what
would seem acceptable to our elders. Looking back, we recall errors which, now we
are sophomores, we shall not be guilty ol repeating, but, even so, alter the show was
over, and despite our failure to capture a prize, we privately acknowledged our First
united etlort "not bad." Song Contest-another trial to which we were subjected.
We may not be musical critics but we all feel ours was a dainty song with a catchy tune,
and even now we hum it through, every once in a while.
And now-our second year. ln the fall we looked forward to more lun and closer
friendships. Fortunately, perhaps, we couldnlt see what was in store lor us around the
corner: maps and more maps, double-cord seams and laced-and-bound plackets, lesson
plans and history datesl l-lowever, other classes have come through with Flying colors,
so here we are Ha-tryin." We might call ourselves the Hbusy sophs,U yet the term is
hardly adequate to include the work For our second Stunt Night, our second Song
Contest, and a new opportunity which brought to light further ingenuity ol our class-
matesfthe Sophomore May Day-requiring carpenters, costume designers, composers,
authors, and actresses. But the lun ol working together as an undivided group has been
worth the small sacrifices some of us have had to make.
Yes-it has been great, the second year ol ours. Welll never forget it-the one in
which we were all together, no practice teaching, no Crocker, no "Voc" l-louse.
perhaps it might be called our acclimation period-a sophomores knock on the door
OLlSSl'1OlCJ e9q'l'lIS So l'1Ol'T1Ol'eS
Bemis, Lois M.
Blackie, Dorothy R.
Carney, Catherine l'l.
Currie, Esther E.
Davis, Elvi S.
Durlee, Mary C.
Ford, Janeth A.
Geddes, Margaret J.
Jurusz, Leona A.
Kellaway, Ruth E.
Kelley, Eileen M.
Kontrim, Nellie A.
Lancaster, Dorothy L.
Lincoln, Grace C.
Summer Street, Northboro
80 l-lillcrest Road, Belmont
19 Hughes Street, Springfield
780 Brayton Road, South Somerset
1 59 Radford Street, Yonkers, New York
81 Garlield Street, Springfield
18 Francis Street, Worcester
137 Morse Street, Sharon
72 l-larvard Street, Chelsea
18 Miller Avenue, l-lolyoke
59 Cambridge Street, Woburn
43 Pasadena Road, Roxbury
303 Auburndale Avenue, Auburndale
105 Prescott Street, North Andover
4 Bourne Street, Worcester
40 Kingsbury Street, Worcester
41 Marian Street, Medford
818 Winthrop Avenue, Revere
19 Summer Street, Fairhaven
334 Kendrick Street, Newton
6 Merritt Place, Attleboro, Mass.
33 Gale Avenue, Pittstield
77 l-lall Street, North Adams
1250 Northampton Street, Holyoke
83 l-ligh Street, Needham
19 Whitney Terrace, Dorchester
3 l-lolt Avenue, Worcester
19 Belvidere Road, Framingham
1622 Massachusetts Avenue, Cambridge
14 Rockwood Street, Jamaica Plain
30 Glen Street, Worcester
19 Wyman Street, Waban
16 Allen Street, Woburn
295 Bellevue Street, West Roxbury
963 Worcester Road, Framingham
37 Beulah Street, Whitman
120 Marine Road, South Boston
180 StaFiord Street, Worcester
35 Elm Street, Milton
59 Mattapan Street, Mattapan
25 Arlington Street, Worcester
17 Rosemary Street, Jamaica Plain
Household Arts Sophomores---continued
Newell, Anne E.
Shorrock, Dorothy E.
Smith, Beatrice -
Spaulding, Ruth l,
Thomas, Ruth S.
Wetherbee, Arline M.
935 Washington Avenue, Holyoke
State Teachers College, Framingham
'I Coleman Road, South Byfield
'I Sunset Street, Amherst
Concord Road, Bedford
600 South Street, Shrewsbury
190 Williams Avenue, East Lynn
83 Florence Street, Worcester
57 Snow Hill, Boston
94 Hillside Road, Franklin
Q9 Jeiopson Avenue, Worcester
540 Haverhill Street, Lawrence
Q59 Savin Hill Avenue, Dorchester
17 Lake Street, Amesbury
604 Fulton Street, Medford
67 Bowers Street, Newtonville
64 Sever Street, Worcester
61 Wollaston Avenue, Arlington Heights
Burnham Road, Bolton
'IO Wolcott Street, Readville
Q55 Main Street, Gardner
QA Lakeview, Arlington
Q65 Main Street, Montague City
84 Court Street, New Bedford
Main Street, West Medway
74 Wellesley Street, Weston
Main Street, Shrewsbury
'I3 Woodland Street, Sharon
80 Barnaby Street, Fall River
QQ Englewood Avenue, Worcester
kglSI'TlGI'l'lfCl So l'1Ol'l'1OI'GS
Cotter, Margaret E.
Clune, Marie E.
Deagle, Alvina M.
Donnellan, Alice N.
Dwyer, Mary E.
Eagan, Marguerite A.
Ebell, Gertrude P.
Grant, Madelyn L.
Keylor, Marjorie F.
MacDonald, Margaret A.
Murphy, Mary E.
O'Donnell, Mary L.
Savage, M. Barbara
Wheeler, Florence A.
180 Allerton Road, Newton Highlands
198 School Street, Somerville
1593 Centre Street, Newton Highlands
915 Chestnut Street, Waban
Q5 Broad Street, Plainville
79 Wood Avenue, Mattapan
118 Congress Street, Orange
15 North Liberty Street, Nantucket
169 Elliot Street, Newton Upper Falls
Q3 Channing Road, Newton Centre
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 DeLoss Street, Framingham
11 Osborne Road, Brookline
5 Highledge Avenue, Wellesley
170 State Street, Framingham
377 Linwood Avenue, Newtonville
153 Trapelo Road, Waltham
116 Gilbert Road, Belmont
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
Q29 Northampton Street, Holyoke
197 Lexington Avenue, Cambridge
51 Worcester Street, Belmont
86 Shawmut Avenue, Marlboro
Q9 Walter Street, Newton Center
1 4 Catherine Street, Worcester
36 Bancroft Avenue, Milford
Summer Road, Berlin
423 Weir Street, Taunton
1 4 ,,,-,.1 111 n.,1111
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:" 'N Q --.,.
President . . ..... Marion Blood
Vice-presidenr . . . Muriel Wallace
Secretary . . . Helen Maxwell
Treasurer . . Elizabeth Story
Now that we have terminated the First and perhaps the most dilficult stage ol our
journey to the "Land of Knowledge," a four years' pilgrimage which every girl who is
a graduate of Framingham State Teachers College well remembers, we may loolc down
with sweeping glance from our pedestal, a mere Foothill compared to those blue moun-
tains ahead ol us which we have yet to ascend, upon the territory we have left behind.
As the sun sinlcs in the west, a glorious red ball ol Fire, we may perceive in the distance
the dim, hazy outlines ol miniature, winding streams, those rivers which we had found
almost impossible to lord, so deep were they and so swilt. Now, they appear so un-
disturbed, so tranquill Upon the surlace ol each seems to be imprinted the following
Ufhnd he who hopes to scale the heights without enduring pain,
And toil and strife, but wastes his life in idle quest and vain."
For us, each one of these rivers signifies some phase ol worl4 which has been ac-
complished, some lesson which has been learned. The thin wisp ol ribbon which can
barely be discerned on the horizon signifies lriendship, is a symbol ol the numerous
friendships which we have formed throughout the year. The second stream stands lor
the amount of etlort which we have put into our studies and extra-curricular activities.
The small tributary which we can see branching oil to the east, stands for willingness,
that characteristic which goes hand in hand with etfort. If we lool4 a little to the left,
we may perceive a wide creelc groping its way through the lar-away meadows, one ol
the First, yet one of the easiest bodies of water we were obliged to lord. This signifies
co-operation and good sportsmanship, two traits ol character displayed by all members
of this class during Freshman Week, and two that have persisted throughout the two
semesters. As the shadows deepen and we peer down into the valley below, we
calmly watch the large, placid river gliding by, where, we do not lcnow. And what
could this nearest river represent? It signifies leadership, active participation in college
All about us now is darkness, but wait, one lone star, the evening star, is shining.
Perhaps this is to be our torch, our guide throughout the coming year.
OLlSGl"lOlCJ e9q6l'lS l:1'GSl"ll'TlSl'l
Calkins, Betty Jean
Capeless, Mary C.
Cook, Virginia Lane
Curran, Mary L.
Dolan, Virginia M.
Gendron, Lillian C.
Gray, Elorie L.
Mooney, Elizabeth S.
Mothes, Charlotte E.
Olson, Dorothy L.
Page, Charlotte J.
'15 Rosemont Street, Lynn
4 Williams Place, Middleboro
35 Carlisle Street, Worcester
279 William Street, Stoneham
3 Whitehill Street, Taunton
Q0 Gilmore Street, Wollaston
73 Prospect Street, West Newton
Walnut Street, Rutland
305 High Street, Newburyport
56 Charles Street, Pittsfield
65 School Street, Quincy
33 Peak Hill Road, West Roxbury
1 5 Park Street, Norwood
61 Park Street, Arlington
49 DeForest Street, Hyde Park
'18 Copley Street, Roxbury
76 Howard Street, Waltham
Tilley Street, Ludlow
'173 Hampden Street, Chicopee
Statiorcl Street, Rochdale
'14 Forest Street, Attleboro
769 East Street, Pittsfield
59 Plymouth Street, Cambridge
39 Burtt Street, Lowell
33 John Street, Worcester
Coolidge Street, Sherboin
202 Beacon Street, Worcester
West Street, Sheldonville
Q9 Athelwold Street, Dorchester
Q11 Lower Westfield Road, Holyoke
40 Norfolk Street, Holliston
Main Street, Bryantville
59 Greenleaf Street, Quincy
'14 Centre Street, Cambridge
Q4 Rockland Road, Auburn
9 Bentwood Street, Foxboro
'18 Tower Avenue, South Weymouth
88 Park Avenue, Natick
80 Main Street, Woburn
Q5 Hamilton Street, Dorchester
450 West Broadway, Gardner
76 Allen Street, Arlington
65 Cottage Street, Hudson
'19 Brinsley Street, Dorchester
'11 Homewood Road, West Roxbury
Hilltop Street, Sterling
45 Sudbury Road, Weston
l'lousehold Arts Freshmen continued
Robinson, Claire S.
55 St. Andrew Road, East Boston
Q Shirley Street, Worcester
Felton Street, Waltham
33 Waltham Street, Maynard
Q9 Cayston Street, Roxbury
194 Nonotuck Avenue, Chicopee
7 Ruggles Street, Quincy
128 Granite Street, Pigeon Cove
118 Endicott Street, Worcester
800 Slade Street, Fall River
139 Atlantic Avenue, Marblehead
18 Montrose Street, Worcester
Bear Hill Road, Merrimac
Q5 Russell Street, Brookline
64 Overbrook Drive, Wellesley
33 Washington Street, Chicopee
364 Riverway, Boston
90 Mill Street, Shrewsbury
56 Richland Street, Worcester
51 Pine Street, Leicester
6 North Avenue, Attleboro Falls
QQ Centre Street, Watertown
16 Millbrook Street, Worcester
11 Ruthven Street, North Quincy
Acushnet Station, New Bedford
South Street, Grafton
3 East Avenue, Lowell
68 Richards Street, Dedham
1 51 Bailey Street, Lawrence
l-lill Street, Topstield
Coburn, Audrey L.
Currie, Lois M.
Foley, Mary D.
Good, Mary C.
Hazlett, Joanna F.
Hickson, Mary M.
Paul, Helen Elizabeth
Payne, Maude Elizabeth
Rush, Helen C.
Shaughnessy, Anna E.
Sheridan, Barbara E.
769 Columbia Road, Dorchester
68 Maple Street, Belmont
QQ lntervale Road, Wellesley Farms
11 Lewis Street, Newton
39 Norwood Street, Marlboro
19 South Prospect Street, Amherst
Q3 Wood Avenue, Framingham
Church Street, Upton
82 Prentice Street, Waltham
Q63 Walnut Street, Brookline
18 Parker Hill Avenue, Milford
14 High Street, Franklin
79 Charlesbank Road, Newton
303 Auburndale Avenue, Auburndale
9 Lincoln Street, Hudson
33 Wyoming Street, Roxbury
174 High Street, Brookline
33 Lowell Avenue, Watertown
59 Wendall Street, Cambridge
15 Center Street, Raynham
67 Prospect Street, Medway
322 Duxbury Road, Worcester
190 Lake Avenue, Framingham
59 Diamond Street, Walpole
Q48 Winthrop Street, Framingham
183 Newton Street, Waltham
30 Cloflin Road, Brookline
87 East Street, Natick
13 Grant Street, Natick
159 Mechanic Street, Marlboro
614 Trapelo Road, Belmont
1O Rice Street, Hudson
18 Davies Avenue, Brookline
31 Lawrence Street, Waltham
19 Howard Street, Waltham
89 Elm Street, Framingham
164 Oliver Road, Waban
67 Richards Avenue, North Attleboro
Kendall Street, Barre
44 Sumner Street, Milford
51 Woodside Road, Medford
7 Ruggles Street, Quincy
15 Nonantum Street, Newton
Q8 Davis Avenue, West Newton
55 Bigelow Street, Fall River
53 Gilbert Street, Framingham
6 Miller Street, Medfield
18 Brigham Road, Framingham
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Cl-he Post in eview
A Freshman, really annoyed at having had to leave home, on seeing a prospective
classmate with a baby doll in her arms, turned to her harassed parent and said, "Where
have you sent me? To a lcindergarten or a college?"
The Following days with their Freshman activities and initiation, guided by Senior
Sisters oF New England weather character traits, soon proved to that Freshman as well
as to many others, that it was a :bona Fiden college.
l-laving elected as oFFicers, Dorothy Dowling For president, Jane l-lomer For vice-
president, Glenna Woodhead For secretary, and Virginia Crowe For treasurer, we, lilce
regular Freshmen, began the traditional course oF events. First came a most memorable
l-larvard-Vale weelc-end, then Stunt Night, For which, despite our qualms, we received
honorable mention, and the usual sport activities in which many participated. For this
year we have only one regret, namely that the Framingham Fire Department was too
eFFicient so that we received but a single weelcs vacation on account oF the spring Fire
in May l-lall.
During this First year and the year to come, our class was guided by Miss Poole, a
sympathetic and helpiul advisor For whom we all had the greatest respect and aFFection.
With our Freshman days past and providing only musing thoughts For idle retro-
spection, we now came to a parting oF the ways, The elementaries, outsmarting the
household arts students, became juniors and shortly, with great trepidation, braved, in
their First practice teaching assignment, the upturned, expectant Faces oF the Jonathan
Maynard boys and girls. The junior prom brought a capping climax to a strenuous,
The senior year proved even more strenuous For these elementaries because with
the spring, came the operetta, Hfxny King, Any Crown," the presentation and success
of which was oF vital importance to every member of the class, and because with the
close oF the year came commencement activities to which some looked Forward whole-
heartedly while others gave more thought to returning a Fourth year For a degree.
Meanwhile the household arts girls, having made a start in their Freshman year,
continued their good worl4 by winning the Stunt Night banner in their sophomore year.
The next year they tied the seniors For the same award. With Dorothy DeVenne as
chairman, they came out First in the Christmas baslcet competition, as they also have done
under her direction in their junior and senior years.
The May Day that year was an original pageant, Ulhe Blaclc Prince," based on a
story oF medieval England. The writing oF the adaptation was done by a class committee
with the assistance oF Miss Poole and Miss Cummings. Miss Kingman and Miss Taylor
helped with the staging oF what proved to be a most successFul May Day. Such were
the main happenings oF the sophomore year.
Junior events came in quiclc succession. Will we ever Forget bedraggled and
vexed Jane l-lomer and Gladys Clark, declaiming the injustice oF practice teaching at
the Mock Man Dance, while l.illian Reese and l-larriet Cashner lamented the chores oF
house practice? Nevertheless, we got there. Where? Why, to the junior prom. It
Uweren a strugglel But we got there, almost to a person.
Later, with woeful eye, we helped with commencement activities: daisy chain,
tea-ushering, and baccalaureate. With hushed tones, we whispered, "Une more yearf,
Those last days as juniors reminded us of two pleasures that had been ours during
the preceding months. Une was the good Fortune we had of welcoming in our midst
a very important but ever so friendly Freshman, our new president, Mr. Qfonnor. Th
other was our pleasure in having had as Faculty advisor, Miss Turner, a tarsighted and
capable leader, who willingly continued her guidance in our senior year when we lost
Miss Poole who was to have been our advisor.
Qnce more, for our senior year, the elementaries, with many desirous oi obtaining
a degree, and the household arts students joined for class activities. These elementaries
are unique in that they are the last by-product ot a three year diploma course and are a
hardy group who have weathered many experimentations in curriculum. The household
arts students sympathized with them as they still had the difficulties of a last nine weeks
ot teaching to solve.
As Senior Sisters, both groups had such obedient freshmen that there were no
infractions of our stringent rules and therefore we could hold no court.
l-larvard-Vale week-end saw many of our Fine athletes on the Field forthe last time.
Presently the Christmas season came and with it an innovation in our holiday
caroling, for this year Miss Larned presented the carolers with Five French lanterns for
their immediate use and that of future carolers.
Days go by quiclcly and already the year is half over, yet we still have many hopes.
One is that the new event of our class day, in the form ot a Greek pantomime, will, for
its classic quality, become a tradition at Framingham. Another is that, as our junior prom
was attended, so we hope our senior prom will be-almost to a person.
Then, Stunt Night hangs still in the balance-as freshmen, honorable mention, as
sophomores, winners, as juniors, tie, and as seniors?
Thus, despite the trials and tribulations so manifest in the foregoing tempestuous
reminiscences, we have become strong in the Framingham tradition and now, joylully
yet sorrowfully, prepare to leave Framingham to live her tradition in the world.
When the time comes to leave one world for another, it becomes necessary to draw
a legal document so that there will be no complications arising after departure. ln view
of this fact, the class of 1938, being of sound mind and body, do name Miss May C.
Turner as executor of this document, to see that the following are carried out.
To Mr. Qfonnorxour appreciation for the inspiration he has given us. ln
addition we leave a new phrase to replace the old one, UAS l recall."
To the entire faculty our deep gratitude and recognition of their untiring
effort in the huge task of educating us.
To Mr. Workman a book entitled fdokes OF1939' which should be good
until he retires,
To Dean Savage a private secretary to relieve her of all N. Y. A. responsi-
To the freshmen we leave all our notebooks and heirlooms which have been
handed down to us. We also leave some hope for the hopeless future.
To the sophomores we leave the ability to produce a fine May Day.
To the juniors, an opportunity to win recognition for Stunt Night, which
they may be able to do, now that we are out of the way.
To the Crocker juniors we leave the hope that the dish washing machine
will hold out until the end of the year.
To the elementary juniors we leave a number of pocket-sized notebooks to
keep journal notes for R. l-l. C.
To all future seniors, a warning that four years are not as long as they seem
We leave to those who find them necessary a group of Austins to be used in
traveling from Dwight to May l-lall.
To the commuters who use the back hill we leave an escalator to facilitate
To other students who come back for graduate work we leave the ability
and finesse of Florence Whalen and Bertha l.unnie.
To all students we leave the hope for a new gym.
To those who are interested we leave Barbara -l'ucker's and Betty Stonefs
abilities to spend the week-end at West Point and return Ufresh as daisiesn
on Monday morning.
To the right inner of Valefs hockey team next year we bequeath Dorothy
l:urbush's success in carrying the ball down the field for a goal.
To fern Williams we leave Rita Gilboy's ability and poise in addressing an
We bequeath to HDell" Martin Lillian Wigodls efforts and success in main-
taining a perfect head dress.
We bequeath to those who get hungry before school begins a sandwich
shop to be open in Dwight l-lall from eight to nine-twenty to serve a second
We also bequeath the last minutes of grinding to those who have not studied.
To Alice Epstein we leave Shirley l?ivitz's extra few minutes that she managed
to find every morning,
We will to Marion Brigham Phyllis fAxngelo's ability to do all the latest dance
To anybody who is absent minded we leave Janet Barrows' power to always
To l-lelen Maxwell we leave Patricia Carr's sweetness.
lo the treasurer ol next year's senior class we leave Margaret Murphy's
capability in handling money.
To 'xpatn Delaney we leave Jeannette Aucoin's interest and abilityin trans-
lating passages in French.
To all students who wish to go to school dances in years to come, one square
inch of space upon which they may dance all evening.
We leave to the practice teachers of next year Florence Solomons notebook
on ulhe Discipline Problem."
To Doris Glancy we leave Mary MacDonald's sophistication.
We bequeath to Mary Good l'lelen Nolan's ability to solve mathematical
-lo two most deserving sophomores we leave a book by Cora l'-lubert and
l-lelen Randall on "Qur l-lappy Days At Framingham."
To Mr. Gilday we leave a group of silver-toned juniors to carry on in the
For no specific reasons at all the following students bequeath as much oi
their valuable property as they can.
Ruth Landry bequeaths her lovely, sparkling brown eyes to "Cal" Callahan.
Eleanor Feerick leaves to Virginia Burkett her much used powder pul-l and
Sid l-lorton bequeaths her athletic ability to Barbara Carle.
Virginia Crowe leaves her ability to run a very successful dance to any
underclassman who can step into Virginiais shoes.
Peg Guilioyle and Grace Q'Donnell leave their Favorite rendezvous at
-l'ravis's to Midge Millane and Peg Lovett.
Jane l-lomer passes on the duties and the worries ol Gate Post editor to
l'lelene Carroll. You can't have one without the other, l'lelenel
lnez Davis and Marj Burr bequeath a list ol unique absence excuses to needy
Della Logiodice bequeaths a few inches of her enormous height to the
petite l-lelene Carroll.
l'-lilda Stenberg, l-larriet Charko, and Clive King leave their fondness For
the lunchroom to the unsuspecting juniors.
Gladys Clark leaves her patience in conducting class meetings to the in-
coming class president.
Alda Gricius leaves her diet formula which guarantees a loss ol Five pounds
in tour years to any one who desires it.
Jan Wilcox leaves her quiet but pleasing manner to next year's elementary
senior who plans to live in the dorm.
Skippy Campbell bequeaths a book entitled ul-low l Can l-landle Two Men
At Qne lime" to Kay Lyons.
Brownie Jones leaves her cheertulness and capability ot leading the Student
Government Association to Future presidents.
l-larriet White bequeaths to Martha Rodger her speed in knitting.
Margaret Schneider bequeaths her fondness lor dogs to some doggy lresh-
Linnea Anderson bequeaths to the library a bool4 entitled 'Al-low lo Run A
School lvly Way," which ought to be completed by now.
Gena Corea beciueaths her ability to assimilate chemistry to Rebecca Bartlet.
The girls ol the Voc. l-louse bequeath all their notes tal4en on readings from
the lists ol references to future Vocs.
Phyllis l.awton leaves her seat in baclc of the bus driver, but not the bus
driver, to Jean lvlandigo.
Adrienne Frazier bequeaths her literary possibilities to lVlarie Russo.
Vera Reed leaves directions lor an Afghan to any junior who doesn't l4now
what to do during the English 6 period.
lvlary lVlcCauley bequeaths to lvliss l'lall a pair ol roller sl4ates to facilitate
her movements in Croclcer l4itchen.
Dizzy Foster leaves a bool4 entitled ul-low You Can lvlanage lo l'lave The
Last Word Yourself" to Claire l2adovsl4y.
Freddy Wetmore and Dot DeVenne will disclose their secret in Ugetting
places" upon request.
l-larriet Cashner leaves her sense ol humor to Carolyn l.uce.
Anna l.emel4bec1ueaths her ability to 'kwin lriends and influence people" to
Ruth Condon leaves the honor ol carrying Mr. l2ied's tray to an eligible
We would also lilce to bequeath the following songs:
To some future dorm students-HlVloonlight Qn The Campus."
-lo the people who doze in class-"Vou're Gonna Walce Llp Some Day."
lo N. Y. A. girls-"Nice Worl4 ll You Can Get lt."
To those who commute by automobile-"A Foggy Day."
'lo practice teachers-'LAlraid lo Dream."
lo those who want a man lor a dance-"lVlal4e A Wish."
-lo the dorm students a future romeo to sing L'Rosalie."
-lo another class small as elementary senior Q we leave ml-en Pretty Girlsf'
To the students that leave Dwight l-lall alter 5:45-uWhispers ln The Darlcn
To other commuters we leave "You Cant l-lave Everything."
l.ast but not least we will to purgatory "Une Broad Avenue paved With
l-laving exhausted all donations with which we can part, we the class ol nineteen
hundred and thirty-eight do hereby allix our ollicial seal and signature.
This is station F.l2.A.M. broadcasting from Normal I-iill. Greetings Mr. and Mrs.
North America and all the ships at sea, letls go to press!
One of my raving reporters from paris informs me that Phyllis Angelo and her
famous dancing partner have packed the Follies Bergere while showing the
newest vogue in ballroom dancing. Best of luck, Phyllis, we knew that those
rhythmic feet would get you places!
l have been requested to announce that Miss Dorothy Falvey, founder of the
Falvey Settlement l-louse in the north end of Boston is winning great renown for
her book entitled, Hl'low To Teach Armenian Children To Speak English."
Copies are available at any reliable book store.
California has claimed Ruth Landry, now living on her sumptuous estate in San
Francisco. It is heard that she is trying to practice her child psychology on her
children. Let's hope she,s successful.
The supposedly demure Janet Barrows of F. S. T. C days is exposing to her
students her latent vivaciousness by teaching ballroom dancing and etiquette as
an extra-curricular activity in one of our local junior high schools.
Rumors are that Rita Gilboy has received her l3h.D. from Radcliffe and is now
displaying her talents as professor of English at the University of Chicago. l-ler
latest book is ul-low To Express Your ldeas Clearly"-it's a great help to all
News from the Green Mountain State has just come in informing us that Bertha
Lunnie and Florence Whalen, both members of the State Board Cf Education,
are revising the Vermont school system on a more progressive basis. They are
reported as making great headwaya-keep up the good work!
My reporter tells me that Miss Lillian Wigod is the head buyer for Lord and
Taylorys in New York. She has published a book entitled, ul-larmony ln Dress"
and copies are selling rapidly.
The theater has claimed Jeannette Wilcox who is now playing the leading lady
for the Theater Guild. l-ler latest and most successful production is Hlnside
College Walls." Critics say Miss Wilcox played her part superbly. Another
curtain call for Miss Wilcox.
Seen at the Qlympics by one of my reporters was Dorothy Furbush, our vivacious
athletic star of F. S. T. C. Dorothy is playing left wing on the All American
Field l-lockey Team. Congratulations, "Bushy"! You deserve all thatfs coming
l have been requested to announce that Miss Betty Stone is giving a series of
lectures in Boston this week on the "Advantages Cf The Progressive Schoolf'
Tickets are going rapidly, so make your reservations early!
White Plains, New York! Barbara Tucker and Margaret Murphy have set up an
exclusive school for girls, the boast of this institution is its competent teaching
Rumors have come in that l-lelen Randall is conducting a model grade school in
the state of Connecticut. lt's the pride of all teaching circles. Visit this school
for new ideas in the classroom.
Bostonl The prince School Ol Salesmanship has claimed Miss Mary MacDonald
as a member ol its Faculty. l'ler course is entitled "poise," lo all who lack this
gift Miss MacDonald guarantees help.
lhe Field ol athletics has claimed our basketball star, Cora l'lubert. She is coach
ol the National Women's Basketball -l-eam, nice work, Cora.
ln the state ol New York, whom should l meet hut Shirley Rivitz, now traveling
book agent lor Ginn 84 Co., Boston. 'Business is good," Shirley says.
My reporter tells me that Jeannette Aucoin is working at the lmmigration Bureau
as interpreter oi French.
Panama has claimed pfimary grade teacher Marjorie Werner. It is rumored that
she has already begun to teaclfrher pupils the current events ol the day.
We have heard many comments on l-lelen Nolan's "New Methods QF -leaching
Mathematics For Elementary School Teachers" which she has recently published.
We all knew her mathematical ability would help her reach the top.
Florence Solomon, a primary grade teacher at the Lincoln School in New York,
has attained recognition in education circles For her success in progressive
methods ol teaching.
The success ol our talented singer, Ruth Thompson, in grand opera hasnit sur-
prised us too much. We were sure her lovely voice would get her places.
Congratulations to a second Lily Ponsl
"l3atH Carr who has just become society editor ol a New York newspaper stole
a march on us by announcing her own engagement as her First Feature story.
The Wetmore school lor mannequins opened its doors this week to what looks
like a prosperous season. Bea Frankel as the leading model has already set the
pace For them.
Peggy Guilloyle drove into town last week alter middle-aisling it with a noted
expert on steel production. Best ol luck to herl
lsabel Momian was seen at Macy's the other day autographing her new book,
"The Essentials OF The Carbon Atom And Why We Need lt." l might add that
lzzy, as we know her, is the leading counselor on "Life vs Carbon Chains."
l-larriet Cashner, the Former "trucking" star, has set Maine on Fire by opening a
new dancing school For Flexible Feet. l understand that Edith Yuill and Phyllis
Lawton were the First enrollers.
My reporters tell me that Gladys Clark has made great headway teaching her
chemistry students the quickest way to put water on HQSQ4.
The rumors are that Jane l-lomer is going to surprise us all by marrying a well
known sport enthusiast. ln decorating her home she is using colored mirrors to
give character to the place.
Marion Jones From the Regional Scout Board addressed a group ol parents
recently. l-ler subject was "Learn To Swim With One l-lundred Easy Strokes."
She guaranteed results.
The Former Virginia Crowe has invented a new type of invisible towel rack.
lt is a corner cupboard al'lair into which you just heave the towels. Works all
right, she tells mel L
Esther Stensby and Louise Roycrolt, the internationally famous tennis team, swung
into action at Forest l-lills recently by using stringless rackets. They knew they
just couldn't missl
Linnea Anderson received an invitation to address members of the "Lonlihearts
Club," but she had to reluse as her dating bureau is keeping her busy day and
Myrtle Schneider, the well known lecturer on "The Personality Cf The Mouse,"
was seen strolling down 60th street the other day with Minnie on a leash.
A brand new tea shop has just opened up on 5Oth street. -lhey tell me the
owners, Vera Reed and Dot Froeberg, promise service if nothing elsel
Clive King Cby the way, she's a Mrs. nowl breaks into the headlines in tomor-
rowis news by being the first woman to reach Millis, Mass., in an airplane. She
shook the townl
live been asked to announce that tickets are rapidly selling for the discussion to
be carried on by Margaret Schneider, leading textile expert at the Metropolitan
Museum of Art, next month. They wonit last-get yours now.
A flash just came in that Alda Gricius, a competitor of Schiaparelli, has left
for Paris on the Queen Mary. Cn embarking, she said, "When America pro-
duces pedigreed foxes, l'II be backln
The famous cake decorator, Miss Dorothy DeVenne, claims she has an invention
for fancy pastry. It wonit squirt, won't leak, and she promises it will melt the fat.
Vienna has claimed Americans Marjorie Burr and Mary McCauley to serve on
their international board of teacher training for the development of the psycho-
Miss Gena Corea's school for dietitians seems to be prospering in spite of the
fact that the head of the personnel department, lnez Davis, recommends diets of
salt pork and grapes.
l-larriet White, the renowned ballet sensation, will open a penthouse studio
Clara Boothby, formerly of new England, has gone southern on us, and is teaching
in a day school for little tots.
.lane Wolfe has rewritten her latest book for children, "Sleepy -lime l.and ln
Dozy Valley." All the schools are buying it to keep the pupils awake during
l-lazel Fay and Sally l-lall are rolling right along when it comes to outdoor
sports. Sally manages a bike rental station while l-lazel leads groups up a moun-
tain. Sally claims she can't make the mountainsl Why don't you try shifting into
"The Eleanor Feerick Knitting Shoppe" put out a sign recently guaranteeing
that anything attempted along that line would be finished within three years.
Anna l.emek, the womenis sports commentator for the l-lerald, plans to settle
down now and teach physical education,
Martha Sullivan and Mildred Chamberlain, instructors at the Parker School of
Sociology, called an assembly the other day to lecture on 'Culture And Why
We Have lt."
Mary Campbell flew from Denver Saturday to visit notable friends such as Ruth
Condon, a demonstrator for lobster fisheries in Portsmouth, Adrienne Frazier,
the exquisite personality on Woodbury's radio hour, and Betty Newton, General
Electrics leading arbitrator.
A collection of Elizabeth Fosters work received a generous prize when it was
displayed recently at the Boston Museum of Fine Arts. Grace Q'Donnell, a
competitor for the prize, was indeed crushed when the patrons attempted to
look at her display upside down.
Lucy Valentine and Helen Walker marched to Lohengrin soon after graduation
from college, it was disclosed today. They tell me that both are excellent house-
wives, but have given up the idea ol canning tomatoes without juice.
Priscilla Kingsbury and her partner, l-larriet Charlco, have startled the scientific
world by discovering a new acid which will destroy anything. They call it
Uclearitalf' Well, girls, what are you going to lceep it in?
Dorothea Rowse drove to Nashville last month to view a new bridge under
construction. Alter having had physics, she proposes merely to suspend the
bridge, and see what happens.
The federal government became quite incensed today, when l-lilda Stenberg
and Evelyn l'loFfman,'leading tax assessors, said no one needed to pay taxes any
more unless they cared to, For-the assessors Felt that the money could be used to
help build Lillian Reeseis new museum for portraits ol the movie stars.
The debut of the celebrated Della Logiodice in "Faust" was suddenly inter-
rupted last weelc when glamorous Priscilla l-lorton rushed down the aisle on
roller-sl4ates. She had seen the sign outside advertising the performance, and
decided to roll right in to have a chat with her old schoolmate.
Philadelphia philanthropist Jennie Zinl4owsl4i has launched another new drive
to help ship refrigerators to the Esldmos. Une staunch agitator in the affair,
Christine Cox, editor ol a New Yorlc newspaper, says that it wouldn't be such
a Hhotl' idea.
Elinor Mcfbxulitle, the competitor for the Amelia Earhart cup, Flew from Boston to
Miami with only one wing on her plane. She is quoted as saying, "lt is so easy
to go around corners and not have to worry about hitting anythingln
Betty Ballentine, editor of a current weekly, startled the world Wednesday by
advocating shorter working hours for school teachers in order that they might
read 'ithat next chapter."
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cloncilhon ci nord -l-raining School
Vital actualities always malce a deeper, Firmer, more enduring impression than any
amount of purely theoretical training could. That is why our worlc at the Jonathan
Maynard School stands out so vividly in our minds, and why we believe that this part
of our course was the most important time of all. l-lere we were introduced to real
experience, things as they are and things as they will be, in the form of a school lull ol
challenging boys and girls.
Most ol the elementary girls have spent one, two, or three periods of practice
teaching in this school, while the household arts girls have taught cooking and sewing
to the upper grade girls. .
The genuinely co-operative and friendly spirit with which the training school staff
welcomes these inexperienced groups, helps them to undertake this most thrilling worl4,
and sends them Forth with new ideals, deserves more than these few words of tribute.
The Class ol Thirty Eight expresses its sincere appreciation of all that the Jonathan
Maynard School has done to benefit them.
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2416 LUNXNAE D416 SSQCIATIQN
Siaie ,Normal Sclaaal
Stole Clecichers Qollege
roming om, ossochusells
July 3, 1839-July 3, 1939
The Alumnae Association hopes that this history vvill be as complete a record as
possible oi every phase oi the liie oi the School and College during every one oi these
First ninety-nine years ol its existence.
Mio record vvhat this school has meant to us and vvhy, the personal experiences
that have meant much in moulding the character, experiences both vvith instructors and
methods oi vvorl4, the variety ol activities and interests bearing upon the school and the
student, all may be oi incalculaple value in years to come in shovving hovv the school
grevv and the iactors prominent in its development as vve tried to live to the truth., H
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CLASS AND CLUB CGUNCII.
President . . Betty Stone
Advisor . . . President Qfonnor
l-lonorary Advisor . . Fredericlc Ried
-l-his year the Class and Club Council has attempted tvvo important things: first, the
mal4ing of a class and club portfolio, and second, the planning of a Well organized
activities program. The portfolio is for classes and clubs. It contains valuable suggestions
for running dances, teas, plays, and many other school functions. The activities program
is forthe entire school, and in behalf of the student body, the C. C. C. wishes to express
its appreciation to president Qfconnor and the various clubs for their help in bringing
to Framingham so many fine assembly spealcers.
It is our hope that the coming year vvill be successful. May each nevv month find
more and more Framingham girls participating in Student Government, class and club
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' GUSTAV A. MAGIZH-
STUDENT COOPERATIVE ASSOCIATION
Cn entering Framingham as a Freshman, each student becomes automatically a
member ol the Student Co-operative Association and from then on her membership in
this Association implies that she must be willing to accept her obligations as a citizen ol
the college group and coniorm to its standards.
There are certain obligations and responsibilities as Well as privileges connected
vvith the Student Co-operative Association at Framingham and each girl should be under
obligation to subordinate her ovvn standards to those standards which the Association
upholds. Each student should inform hersell as to the academic and non-academic
responsibilities vvhich are hers and maintain them to the best ol her ability.
The purpose ol this Association shall be to provide an organization lor student
participation in promoting the highest standards ol honor, integrity, and loyalty in all
matters ol personal conduct as members ol a college vvith unusually high and vvorthy
traditions, to encourage responsibility and co-operation in sell-governmentf to lorm an
otlicial body lor expressing the judgments ol the students and directing the activities and
matters ol general student interest. '
Virginia Crowe, Chairman
Dorothea Rovvse lflvie Pease
Alice Gibbs l.ouise parlcer
Miss Rocheiort, Advisor
The Judiciary Board is made up ol the First Vice-President oi the Student Co-
operative Association vvho automatically becomes chairman, one other member of the
senior class, tvvo members of the junior class, one member ol the sophomore class, and a
faculty advisor. This is the Fourth year of the existence of the Judiciary Board. lts
function is to consider matters of discipline vvhich are referred to it and to malqe recom-
mendations. It tries to meet these cases in a constructive vvay vvith the object ol en-
couraging a better school spirit of sell discipline.
President . . Genovetla Corea
Vice-President . Louise Mcllvene
Secretary ......... l-larriet Wright
The chemistry department, unlilce any other department, is under an honor system
which is controlled by a student council consisting of three members elected from each
of the three upper classes and two elected from the freshman class, with a faculty member
from the chemistry department as an advisor.
It is the aim of the council to promote student government and provide opportuni-
ties for developing leadership and responsibility.
QUIET AND ORDER COMMITTEE
Rita Gilboy, Chairman
Shirley Smith Claire Radovslqy
Gladys McGavv Rita Cavanaugh
Katherine Barret Esther Schultz
Besides the usual two representatives From each class in the college, the Quiet and
Qrder Committee this year had an additional two from the junior class to help with
increased duties that resulted from having another administration building.
With the help oi faculty and students, this committee tal4es charge of conduct in
chapel, in assembly, and in the dining hall.
This year the committee has worked particularly to improve bulletin boards and to
make notices more etiective by classifying them.
I ""' 'I
lflizabetlw Foster, Clwairman
Florence Solomon Lodema Merrill
Margaret Geddes Elvie Pease
-Ilie Library Council is made up of tvvo girls in eacli department vvitli Miss Ritclwie,
tlwe librarian, as our advisor. Qur purpose is to stimulate a sort ol co-operation among
students using tl'1e library, to mal4etl1e rules of tlwe library, and to see tliat tlwese rules are
With tlwe real interest and lielp ol our advisor, Miss Ritclwie, vve have succeeded
tliis year in making our nevv library a timing of beauty, joy, and usefulness.
.lanet Barrows, Chairman
Clara Boothby Pxlvina Deagle
Barbara Tucker lflvie Pease
Eernice Cote l.ois Currie
lfleanore Fitzgerald Betty lVlooney
Dean Savage, Advisor
The commuters, Council consists oi eight representatives, tvvo from each class,
with Dean Savage as advisor. The organization as it is novv was Formed in 1935, to
replace a much larger organization which had proved too large to function vvell.
This Council meets tvvice a month during the noon hour for the purpose ol dis-
cussing matters which directly concern the commuters group. lt has always been ready
to help whenever any diiiiculty arose. During the year various problems have been
handled. For instance, transportation problems, lunch situations, and the arranging For
commuters to stay overnight when late functions made it impossible For them to go home,
are some of the problems which have been earnestly discussed and taken care ol.
The council appreciates any information or requests from those interested in com-
muters and hopes to enlarge its usefulness each year.
FRAMING I-IAM FORUMS
Under the leadership of Mary Campbell, Rita Gilboy, Katherine Weeks, and Anne
Tower, the Framingham Noon and Evening Forums have discussed the topics and prob-
lems oi the day. Guided by Miss Cummings, they have striven to see both sides oi every
question, study each impartially and to come at last to a decision vvhich represents the
intense interest, careful thought, and Fair judgment vvhich our life at Framingham should
THOMAS A'KElviPIS CLUB
President ......... Genovetla Corea
Vice-president . . Ruth Condon
Secretary . . . Rosamond Walsh
Treasurer . . . Ruth Teahan
Federation Delegate . Mollie Higgins
Publicity Manager . . . . Catherine Whitney
Tvvo Communion Brealclasts, one at the beginning of the year, and the other to
close the club activities.
Birthday Party-tvventieth anniversary of founding of the club.
Formal Dance at the Copley Plaza.
Distribution of Five Christmas baslcets.
Lecture on "Vestments" by Father Dunford.
Retreat during Lent.
Lecture by Father O,Connor.
Question Box conducted by Father Duniord.
Participation in all events sponsored by Federation of College Catholic Clubs,
Monthly meetings Communion Breakfasts
Charity entertainments Social functions
i. i '-
Y. W. C. A.
President . . l.innea Anderson
Vice-President . . Alice Gibbs
Secretary . . Alma l-lersey
Treasurer . . Gertrude l'laas
First Meeting, Puritan l-lotel, Boston. Discussion ol year's activities with Mrs. Jaclcson,
Sue l-lastings Marionettes From Columbia University presented Hfxlice ln Wonderland"
and 'Sophisticated Follies Revuef,
Christmas carols at the Qld Ladies l'lome and presentation ol roses to the ladies,
Christmas Vesper Service at Wellesley Chapel.
St. Patriclcs Day March l'lare Party.
Discussion groups led by Janeth Ford, K'l2elationship Between Parents and Childrenf,
'bex and Marriage problems."
Delegates sent to Cedar l-lall, the Metropolitan Council, and general meetings in
Boston of the Student Christian Movement.
Delegate to be sent to Maqua in June.
LOLIISA A. NICHOLAS HOME ECONOMICS CLUB
President . .
Secretary . .
Margaret A. Schneicler
Miss Millicent M. Coss
Miss Eleanor Bateman, Massachusetts Department ol Agriculture spoke on 'Con-
Miss Louisa Dresser, curator, Worcester Art Museum, gave an illustrated lecture
on "Early American Silversmiths Ancl -Iheir Nxforlcf'
Miss Roberta Rowe, Framingham Community I-Iealth Service, tallcecl about public
Miss Dorothea NicoII's cloll collection.
Mr. Jaclc Despres and his seeing eye dog.
Annual Spring Supper.
FINE ARTS CLUB
. Miss l.ouise Kingman
Miss l-lazel Nietzold
Qctolner Q6 First regular meeting. Introduced club groups.
December 7 Second meeting. Selected play committee.
January II Third meeting. Chose play. Were entertained by theater vyorlcshop,
'radio, puppetry, verse choir, and arts and crafts groups.
March 8 Fourth meeting. l3anto Players, Clarlc University, presented "The
Marriage Proposal" hy Anton Chel4oy.
March I8 HSpring Danceu by Philip Barrie presented.
April 'II Miss Dorothy George, Vesper George School ol Art.
April IQ l.ast meeting. Chose next year's olficers.
, 7 Y, 1
Armistice Day program
Nevins Memorial Hall, Education
Christmas Candlelight Service
Christmas radio broadcast
Concerts with Clark University
Singing at Class Day
Senior Chapel, Tuesday mornings
Civic League program
. I-lelen Walker
. Thelma Jarisch
. Emma Nelson
. Rita Cavanaugh
. Carolyn Luce
. Edvvard F. Gild
Assistant Editor .
Sports . . .
Social and personal
Alumnae . .
Training School .
Malce Up .
Copy . .
Assistant Business Manager
Circulation . .
Valentine Dance, February 'I'I.
Mary Lou Rousseau
Elizabeth Foster, '38
Ruth Wilde, '39
Mary Clarlce, '40
Charlotte Patten, I4'I
Conference ol the Mass. State Teachers College Publications, May 6.
'J gs t 7 ,
A 1?-L I y- ,wr
,K . Y .,
Editor . . .
Art Editor . .
Pxtliletic: Editor .
l-lumor . . .
Class l-listory .
Class Will .
Class Prophecy .
I-locltey . .
Riding . .
MANAGERS OF SPORTS
Tenniquoit and Badminton .
Tennis . .
Ping Pong .
Freshman Representative .
A. A. Conference Delegates
I-Iester Mcca Fir
aWafti-YaIe Week Emi
An emphatic opening ol l-l-V week-end is the traditional lV'locl4man Dance. The
hilarious conglomeration oi costumes is always the best that lVlay l-lall has ever witnessed.
Saturday morning, however, presents an entirely ditlerent picture. ln place of solt
lights is glaring, white snow. The game is delayed until the Field has been cleared in a
very modern method-simply that oi rolling huge snowballs, using the snow on the
playing Field. Qi course there a Few slushy, muddy, places but these disadvantages only
help to mal4e the game more interesting. Barbara Carle, captain oi Yale, and l.ouise
Whittemore, captain ol l-larvard, lead their teams of red and blue on to the Field, -l-here
are hard worlc and lceen sportsmanship, a Few tosses and Falls, cheers from the sidelines,
and when the Final whistle blows Yale is victorious, but l-larvard deserves credit lor a
game well played.
ln the afternoon, long before the scheduled time, a crowd begins to File into the
famous gym. l-low will all these people Fit into such a small place? But harlcl
Scorers ready? Timers ready? Captains ready? The game is onl What an exciting
onel Both teams are determined to win. The players get tangled up with the audience,
but what does it matter? Everyone is breathless and hoarse when the Final whistle is
blown and a tie score is announced. Qrchids to captains Nelson and Ridderl
OF course we celebrate with a banquet,with toasts lor those worthy deservers who
helped malte another I-i-Y week-end successful.
Carry on, undergraduatesl
This year we were very Iortunate in having as special guests, I-Ianya I'lolm and her
dance group. Their noteworthy performance has encouraged some ol our girls into
joining modern dance groups at I:. S. -I-. C., which are instructed by our own physical
education teacher, lVIiss Iaylor.
Although archery is one ol our oldest sports, it is ever popular. Qur prospective
archers have made excellent use ot new, modern equipment. -Ihose oi you who are not
Familiar with these Iacilities'should investigatefcome and try your sI4ilI with the bow
Does everyone Imow that we are boasting ol a new, cleverly manipulated bowling
alley in Dwight Hall? Credit Ior this accomplishment goes to Fern Williams, I39 who
has Iqept enthusiasm in this sport growing by leaps and bounds.
Many students are unaware oi the big, bright recreation room in Dwight I-IaII
which contains modern ping pong equipment. Though not strenuous, ping pong is
Besides the I-I-Y enthusiasts, many other girls have enjoyed this zestiul sport.
Participate in hockey, renew your vim and vigor.
An ideal substitute lor tennis is tenniquoit, with which many ol our girls are not as
familiar as they should be. Why not acquaint yourselves with the doughnut-lil4e rubber
disc and net which constitute the tenniquoit paraphernalia?
Not too exerting, yet enjoyable, is hilcing, a popular sport at Framingham. I-his
forms a delightful and refreshing way ol earning points Ior A. A.
Badminton is one ol the newer games which we have started to play but we expect
it to become very popular in the near Iuture.
Although we are handicapped in having just one court, we girls patiently await
the signed up hour. During Fine weather one Finds this court occupied from early morning
This is one of the most important sports at the college-on-the-hill. From early Iall
until late in the spring this interesting game is played. Why not malce this sport one ot
vour extra-curricular activities? I
Dorotliy Furbusln, certificate ..... . 1368
Priscilla l-lorton, certificate . . 'IQ78
Jane l-lomer, certificate . T199
Anna Lemele . 87Q
Edith Yuill 827
l-lelen Walker 777
Jennie Zinlaowsld 667
Betty Newton 665
Jeannette Wilcox 651
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l-lSCll'Cl Aboul 'lilie CZCIITI LIS
Senior music appreciation, suggestions vvere being made for the first line of a class
Shirley Rivitz, "We,ve come four years and novv vve're throughln
The class was learning hovv to create a song.
Mr. Gilday, "First of all vve vvant to know vvhat you're interested in. Well, Phyllis
what do you like to do?"
Phyllis Angelo, 'lln What line, Mr. Gildayfy'
Mr. Workman Cin ec. classb, "Just what is pasteurization-anybody?'
Earnest student Cinnocentlyb, "Well, it's when the pastures are kept clean."
Hostess fat table in Peirce, freshman yearl, "Will you have some egg-plant, l2uth'?,'
Tommie, "No thank you, l don't care for eggs."
Alda Cto her foods classb, l-low can We help entertain mother's guests?H
Pupil, "Serve them cocktails."
SAVED BY Ti-IE BELL
Mr. Gilday Cto special music groupj, :freshmen sing first, then sophomores, juniors,
Cfreshmen, sophomores, and juniors sing in turn. Then Miss Metzger comes in and
speaks to Mr. Gildayl
Mr. Gilday, "Betty Stonell'
Betty Clone senior, timidlyy, "Do l have to sing alone, Mr. Gildayff'
Mr. Gilday, "You're Wanted on the telephone."
Miss Carter vvas defending her reading methods in a discussion vvith Rita Gilboy.
Rita, HWell-that has an element of truth in it."
l.est vve forget-
-lhe Crockerites vvho had ten minute noise conferences with Mr. Qlconnor.
The gesso boxes equipped vvith men's garters.
Elementary gusset-trouble before that Glee Club concert.
The silver box on the porch of the empty house.
The market trip with Hschool-teachers on paradefl
The group who Cvvhen freshmenD rendered school songs at four o'clock in the
The ladies from Peirce and their pre-bedtime trips to l-lorace Mann.
The elementaries trip to the driving range and breakfast at Johnsons
The Hpessimistic ground hog" from Clark.
Youlre bloated capitalists, heh, heh.
I Everybody hold up your 4l-l pencils.
See you at the pajama parade Ctown halll.
The house has been too noisy lately.
-lhat's right, that's right.
Oh to be a Fly on the wall when you people get out teachingl
I This is a pwactical pwoblem.
ll l had it here a minute ago.
l-lerels some citrocarbonate.
As in other words-
The moral of the story is-
Well, l think if you talce a larger dart here and ease it in a little there
Just for contrast, picture-
Mr. Q'Connor without a poem.
Clara Boothby wasting time.
l-larriet Cashner not "Snoolcing."
Eleanor l:eericl4 with a shiny nose.
Lillian Wigod in Alaslca.
Dr. Meier as a pessimist.
Ginny Crowe without her closet "dressing room."
l Peggy Guilloyle driving a streamline car.
Dot Falvey without connections at Dartmouth.
Miss Gerritson getting thoroughly ruttled.
Linnea at a loss for words.
Evelyn l-lotfman as a passive class member.
Marjorie Burr "forever fond and truef'
, Marge Werner and l-lelen Nolan brooding.
i Mary McCauley without a hanl4ering lor New l-lampshire usceneryf
Phyllis Lawton not talking about her bus drivers.
Connie without Slcip.
Bea Franlgel in a last year's dress.
1 Shirley Rivitz doing the class worlc at hand.
lnez at home all weelc-end.
Christine Cox as an auctioneer.
4 Janet Barrows shirl4ing.
, Miss Carter in a domestic setting.
E Dot Froeberg without that Camay complexion.
Dorothy DeVenne being rash.
L Miss Kingman getting stage-struclc.
I , SCREENTIME STEALS
l-lappy Landing'-graduation day.
Bringing Up Baby-freshman initiation weelc
Crashing hlollywood-Dizzy Foster.
-l-he Road Bacl4-alter vacation.
One ln A Million-Gladys Clarlc.
Big Broadcast Qi 1938-Stunt Night.
Women ln prison-us.
l-lawaii Callswlfreddy Wetmore.
The Spy Ping-posture scouts.
Damsel ln Distress-Sloppy Campbell.
-lhrill CDF A Lifetime-senior prom.
The Awlul Truth-semester marl4s.
Vouire A Sweetheart-Miss -l-urner.
Blondes At Work-Sid l"lorton, Jane l'lomer, Esther Stensby, Myrtle Schneider, l-lilda
A Girl With ldeas-Jeannette Aucoin.
Beg, Borrow Gr StealAa man lor the dance.
Goldwyn Follies-modern dance group.
Sally, lrene, And Mary-Margaret Murphy, l-lelen Randall, and Cora l-lubert.
Wise Girl-Brownie Jones.
Partners ln Crime-Betty Stone and Barbara Tucker.
Romeo And Julietwlfdith and Jaclc.
l.ool4 Cut For Love-Ruth Thompson.
Women Men Marry-Betty Newton, l.illian Wigod, Betty Ballentine, Jane l-lomer,
Edith Vuill, Priscilla Kingsbury, Vera Reed, and l-larriet White.
The Perfect Specimen-Mr. Qfonnor.
COR ALMA MATER
Framingham has one ol the Finest
campus ol any Teachers College in the
State of Massachusetts. ln all seasons
we have appreciated its beauty. Thus,
the following views as a last reminder
ol happy clays spent on the hill.
MAY I-IALL ARCH
X - A
ENTRANCE TO I-ZCRACE MANN HALL
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HORACE MANN HALL
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I-IGRACE MANN TERRACE
HORACE MANN DRIVEWAV
NEAR TI-IE GATE POST
FROM Tl-IE GATE POST TO WELLS HALL
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TI-IE OLD C. C. C. HOUSE
PEIRCE HALL WALK
I-IORACE MANN DOORWAY
I-IORACE MANN TERRACE
I-IGRACE MANN LAWN
ENTRANCE TO MAY HALL
, .- J u, A . -A.
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Qomfblimenjfs of like
RIVAL FOODS, Inc.
Cambridge, M assa chusetts
SEALED-FRESH and FROST-SEALED
FRUITS and VEGETABLES
RIVAL FOODS are BETTER
.lfzavcs Qi-ug Sfote
Batchelder 81 Snyder Co., Inc.
Producers of Fine Foods
Union Bookbinding Company
Editions and Pamphlets
School Annual Covers and Binding
Loose Leaf Binders
Covers and Binding of "The Dial"
A Product of this Company
289 Congress St. Boston, Mass
Tel. Fram. 3442 Established 1891
GORDON MFG. CO.
i3Hnmcu'5 anh Hli55z5' QIuat5, Quits
"Buy Direct From The Maker"
Route 18 to the Cape
RUTH WAKEFIELD '24
-l-lie Grace -l-6GCl'l6I'S Agenfly
GRACE M. ABBOTT, Manager
120 BOYLSTON STREET
B. B. McKeever, Pres. F, B. Tyler, Treas
LOWELL BROS. 81 BAILEY C0.
FRUIT ana PRODUCE
BOSTON Tel. capital 8790-8791-8192-8793-8794
Member National Assoeiation of Teachers 47-48
A9e'1C'2S Rostow, Mass.
THF Cl A55 GF 1938
THE B 8a W LINES
Convenient Motor Coach Service
C omplzrzzeizzir of
NEW YORK Uqlmev qwzeelefz
Low Monthly Students' Rates
Ask Us About
Tel.: Framingham 4343
680 Worcester Road, Framingham Centre
Samuel Holmes J. Frederick Holmes
Frank W. Holmes
Samuel Holmes, gnc. Compliments of tlie
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
POULTRY AND GAME musical Clubs
Stalls 17-19-21-23-25 Faneuil Hall Market
Basement 3 South Side
Tel.: Capitol 0708-0709 0710 Boston, Mass'
Compliments ol tlwe
ZO MATHEWSON STREET PROVIDENCE
THE FACT that this company
was selected to design and make
the engravings for this book and
many other prominent Annuals,
is significant that we are New
England's leading Designers and
Engravers of school and college
THE BICKFERD ENGRAVING 81 ELEETRUTYPE EU
Compliments of the
. 4 f,
1 7 I 'X T
N i 9 T2
. p 0 4
Q Q-'l' ERg5LJ5 p
' ulft l
A X. Wm.
Sixty Years of Correct Catering Service
LUNCHEONS TEA DINNERS
Caterers to Framingham Teachers College
Main Office: 'i'lO Norway Street, Boston
Pnones Laf. 4670-4671
C l' - - , ,
Ompments 3. 41. dlllenmrxng Ulu.
Fancy Dressed Meats
13-15 EANEUIL I-lALL MARKET
Comstfmmof Otiielfu-dlilsilidgfig Q ffriiiiatfn Vliflii
you say it with owersfi
Btf-writ gt Mcotiliat, inf. ,
Silks - Woolens - Domestics - Hoisery QUTTGYIIJOAITII S
Q9 TEMPLE PLACE
Telephone l.,lBerty 5753
Flowers Telegraphed all over the World
Cor. Concord and Clinton Streets
Tel.: Framingham 3533
ELBIN E. LQRD, Manager
162 HOWARD STREET
Telephone Framingham 7163
of all Washable Material
The largest and best equipped
Laundry in Framinglwam or Vicinity
.glze Qjfzaplzic ,cpress
CQIVIREEIE RRINIING SERVICE
.qbfzinfefzs of .qlze Qia! fofz
8-I2 CENTRE AVENUE, NEWIQN, IVVXSS.
TELEPHONE NEWTON NORTH oovv
.gjieges S2 Cfusf Bolton-Smart Co., lnc.
wif we made it, ,tvs rightff Tlfholesale Purveyors
CLASS RINGS and PINS Beef, Lamb, Veal, Porlc, Poultry
Fislw, Butter, Cheese
PRIZE CUPS Eggs, Relislies
'19 - Q5 SOUTH MARKET STREET
41 Fish Pier
BCDSTON MASS. BOSTQN MASSACHUSETTS
73 TREMONT STREET
Cqlze Students 60-opefzafive Uqssociafion
orncms or 1937-1938
President .......... Marion Jones
First Vice-President . . Virginia Crowe
Second Vice-president . . Elizabeth Stone
Secretary . . . . Mary Clarke
Treasurer . . Meeve Sullivan
Qomfnlimenjfs of H16
Foods From Around the World
CAKES AND ROLLS
At S. S. pierces there are cheese and chocolate
from l-lolland .... from Strasshourg famous pate de foie
gras .... from France fragrant black trutlles and wines
from age-old vines. Russia sends superb caviar ....
Greece the honey ol fabled Mt. l-lymettus .... England
biscuits and jams and savories. Since 1831 the Finest
loods the vvorlcl has to otler have found their vvay to
S. S. l3ierce's shelves.
S. S. PIERCE CO.
Henry L. Sawyer 8a Co.
Compliments ol the
3 i-noi-i smear
FRAMINGHAM CENTRE, MASS.
Mansion House "SEALTEST" Ice Crea
is served at
ROBBIN'S DRUG STORE
Fro-Joy "SEALTEST" Ice Cream
is served at
CLOUGH'S DRUG STORE
BALBONI'S DRUG STORE
Louisa A. Nicholass
Shattuck 5' fones
152 ATLANTIC AVENUE
CAPITOL 1436 - 1437 -1438,
clrren Kay Vcmjrine Sjnuclio
3:07 the Class of
QUISHING THE BEST GF LUCK CVC
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