Framingham State University - Dial Yearbook (Framingham, MA)

 - Class of 1943

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Framingham State University - Dial Yearbook (Framingham, MA) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1943 volume:

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M., ,..., -f',. ,,., mm-, -0 SWE HACHH25 COME IRAMINGHAM MASSACHUSLHS E D I T o R DOROTHY ENGLISH BUSINESS MANAGER MARY DONOI-IUE FOREWORD ln the midst of war, with its turmoil and bloodshed, the teaching profession must prepare for the peace that is to come. Educators must lceep in step with science and industry. Both of these fields have already proved their amazing flexibility by the speed with which manufacturers changed overnight from the production of refrigerators and automobiles to the construction of tanlcs and anti-aircraft guns. When the final victory is won, those lessons learned in the battle of production will be turned to the uses of peace, to the fabrication of undreamed of marvels which will replace the chromium plated conveniences of today. Tomorrows children will live in a wonder-world of scientific invention. In this world of the future will education lag behind? Today, educators young and old are leaving the profession in order to contribute their abilities to the war effort. With them goes much that is vital to education. As they respond to the demands of the times, those who remain in the profession must assume the responsibility of maintaining educational progress. If reactionaries continue to present outmoded ideas to the minds of young America, education will reach a stand-still. The children of such a system will face the future unprepared. They cannot live successfully in the world if their viewpoint is that of yesterday. it is necessary, therefore, for us to join those wide-awalce educators who are already armed to meet the reactionaries on their own ground. After four years at Framingham we have had ample opportunity to gain the preparation and inspiration needed to malce a worthwhile contribution to education at a time when it is sorely needed. There is yet time to lay aside outmoded ideas regarding occupational training. True preparation for life involves far more than the learning of manual slcills. At the same time, we might well dispense with the sugar-coated doctrine of malcing things "interesting." We, as teachers must give our pupils subject matter which fills a need and gives satisfaction. Thus we can eliminate the need of doing everything short of holding "Bank-Nite" to arouse interest in stagnant subject matter. At the same time, we must beware of those who, seeing only immediate needs, would inculcate in our school systems a too mate- rialistic spirit. War or no war, spot-welding is no substitute for a good, sound course in English expression. Moreover, we must avoid the time-honored custom of lumping together the good, bad, and indifferent worlcers. To inspire a child to his best efforts, he must worlc with his equals, proceeding at the rate best suited to the common interests of the individual and the group. ln this way, the child will derive the maximum, rather than the minimum, from the school program. It is not yet too late, but we mut start now, in the schools of today, to build character for the brave new world of tomorrow. To that unceasing, inevitable growth - Progress - which constantly results from the action of the fertile mind, this boolc is courageously dedicated. ln the past year, the Dial staff has had much capable assistence from faculty members, Mr. Sullivan saw us through the maze of indecision regarding the all important question of contracts. When he went into the service, Miss Larned stepped in, and has been her usual efficient self, always eager to lend a hand where most needed. From the very beginning, Mrs. Herring has been with us, advising us about layout and photography. As always, Miss Sparrow and Miss Gerritson were invaluable aids to the literary staff. Each of these faculty members, then, has had a hand in the 1943 Dial. To each one, we extend our sincere thanks, for without them we should have been unable to achieve success. VJHZ2 A 7 LIBRARY Fi'an1Eaig1,., .gage Coiiege Franwirrgltgni, fssachusetts The men and women on any faculty have as their responsibility the molding and training of younger minds. At Framingham, this training is doubly important because most ol the graduates in turn become members of some Faculty, and the results ol the training they have received show clearly in their method clteaching. Framinghamislaculty- the President and the instructors in science, languages Foods. clothing, art, and educa- tion-haxe done their Full share in training the girls, IF seniors apply what has been taught them. they cannot help but be the better teachers For it, FA CU H:-wr-, N fn- ,, LM, ,yah .P J aw 5 6' ff ,wagg QW, -,AV , 4,.m,,,,:. W, V2 M WM, MS, r I. , w., -ywvg, Affqf. ,Wkffy ww 4 M, c, 'wt' uf .M .. 7, , gt, ,L V, ummq M 1 rf 1- K X ' G ei- . Wu 'aft' Q . ., 31? 'ix ff- 'K iii- X N f t drum- ' G, r ,. A 51 1. Q ,x 'EHI 31 HI P' U W7 IK nn - 1 1 i I 'li TI I -B ' 1 MARTIN F. O'CONNOR PRESIDENT For the friendliness, helpfulness, and loyalty extended to all students of Framingham throughout her years at our college, we, the Class of 1943, set apart this page in profound appreciation of our beloved Dean - Miss Edith A. Savage. LIEUTENANT EDWARD F. GILDEA, JR. on leave of absence in the service of their country. ENSIGN JAMES B. SULLIVAN 3225. WANDA DRISCOLL State Street, Framingham Acting Dean of Women LINWOOD L. WORKMAN A.B., Ed.M. 17 Church Street, Framingham Sociology, Economics, Child Study Registrar FLORENCE AMIDON 79 Pleasant Street, Framingham Clothing, Textiles SARA M. ARMSTRONG A.B., A.M. 172 State Street, Framingham Psychology BARBARA BRETT B.S., M.A. 96 Fletcher Road, Belmont Music Appreciation E ,Vu A ' EJ .. I' . 5441- , pd!! ""' , -9 -5 I 1 aft EIQTHERINE A. BROSNAN 16 .Rittenhouse Road, Worceste.' Clothing, Textiles MURIEL CABOT BUCKLEY B.S., M.S. 11 Orchard Street, Belmont Clothing, Textiles RUTH H. CARTER B.S., M.Ed. 255 Worcester Road, Framingham English, American, Current and Children's Literature, Reading Methods ELEANOR F. CHASE B.S., M.S., Ph.D. 45 Highland Street, Amesbury Chemistry MILLICENT M. COSS A.B., B.S., M.S. 164 State Street, Framingham Clothing, Textiles, H.A. Education SARAH S. CUMMINGS A.B., M.A. 35 Cambridge Road, Woburn History CHARLES DONER 43 Scotland Road, Reading Handwriting, Lettering STUART B. FOSTER B.S., A.M., Ph.D. 1 Maynard Road, Framingham Chemistry LUCILLE G. FRENCH B.S., M.A. 50 Jackson Road, West Medford Head of Household Arts Department MAUDE B. GERRITSON B.S., A.M., M.A. 9 Church Street, Framingham English Composition, Literature, Language in the Elementary School 'IL 1 it " 5 . ' - up 25" 'f CORINNE E. HALL A.B., M.A. Crocker Hall, 101 State Street Framingham Household Administration Practice Teaching EDWIN J. HAERTL B.S., A.M., Ph.D. 77 Kellogg Street, Framingham Microbiology, Biology, Science Methods RUTH H. HERRING A.B., M.A. 45 Rochester Road, Newton Art Education EMMA A. HUNT A.B., M.A. 30 Henry Street, Framingham Physiology, Hygiene, General Science School Health Education GEORGE A. KENNY Ph.B., M.S. 347 Tiffany Avenue, Warwick Neck, R.l. Physics, Elementary Biology, Advanced Biology LOUlSEfKINGMAN 118 State Street, Framingham Speech, Physical Education, Dramatics DOROTHY LARNED : W-rfga:-fc-fi . A- -' ,A I . f f: D .2 iss! iw AB., M.A., M.Ed. , 149 Highland Avenue, Winchester French, Ethics, Education LOU LOMBARD B.S. 108 Woodridge Avenue, Silver Springs, Md. Resident Supervisor, Vocational Household Arts MARIAN E. LUSK B.S., M.Ed. 75 Maynard Road, Framingham Art Education ELIZABETH C. MacMlLLAN B.S., M.A. 87 State Street, Framingham Lunchroom Management Household Management as wa? 'wr' Aww- yr 'A ' AA ' lla, ,r , W jf- . A Q ,ma GLADYS F. PRATT A.B., M.A. 9 Spring Street, Westfield Librarian, American History LOUIE G. RAMSDELL Ph.B., M.S. 9 Church Street, Framingham Head of Elementary Department Geography ANN ROCHEFORT B.S., M.A. 35 Salem End Road, Framingham Education, Mathematics DEBORAH M. RUSSELL B.S., A.M. Framingham Chemistry, Nutrition J. HESTER RUST B.S., Ed.M. 75 Maynard Road, Framingham Foods 'M Il! Q MARJORIE SPARROW A.B., M.A. 1140 Boylston Street, Chestnut Hill English BERNICE W. TAYLOR B.S., M.A. 1431 Broadway, Haverhill Physical Education MAY C. TURNER B.S., M.A. 75 Maynard Road, Framingham Foods EVELYN W. KEITH B.S. Greendale Station, Worcester Matron, Peirce Hall, Institutional Management FLORENCE I. ROBBINS R.N. 132 Main Street, Avon Resident Nurse, Instructor of Home Hygiene and Care of Sick ' T "F 'Tm' 'W is ,I ' - rf' ,X . .U XQV, gil 944- - .gf iffifz I if ' ' 4' if ' FLORA M. JOHNSON Freedom Academy, Freedom, Maine 19 Commonwealth Park, Newton Centre Assistant Matron, Peirce Hall ANNIE L. D. SWAN Matron, Horace Mann Hall MRS. ELEANOR BOWES 14 Webster Street, Framingham Senior Clerk MRS. LILLIAN DICKINSON 1063 Worcester Road, Framingham Junior Clerk MILDRED J. IVASKA 87 Prichard Ave., West Somerville Principal Clerk Mg ... V 5 zo-N," ' . . f X ii 3 , .ze f i f . .. , , .J 1 'Q fi f f 1 V E ' i . 4 l f A 1 - 1 1 g. ....,,.,-,...... in f The Training School is off campus but close to our hearts. As student teachers each of us became Familiar with the friendliness and helpfulness of the teachers who are responsible For the high educational standards upheld in the school. Our teaching life will be richer For having come into contact with women such as these. Lena Cushing, B.S., M.A. Principal 4 Brewster Road, Framingham Home-27 Fellows Street, Danvers, Mass. Alice E. Joyce Grade 8 66 Pleasant Street, Framingham, Mass. Bertha G. Hall, B.S. Grade 7 43 Adams Road, Framingham Home-5 Boyden Street, Worcester, Mass. Mary L. Caunt Grade 7 83 Brown Street, Weston, Mass. Robinette Ward Grade 6 355 Broolc Street, Framingham, Mass. Mary P. Long Grade 6 15 Reynolds Avenue, Natick, Mass. Ruth S. Dennett Grade 5 55 Main Street, Framingham, Mass. Louise F. Thacher Grade 4 29 Pleasant Street, Framingham, Mass. Home-15 Acton Street, Wollaston, Mass. Marguerite F. Marshall Grade 3 67 Pleasant Street, Holliston, Mass. B. Hazel Davis Grades 2 and 3 140 Union Avenue, Framingham, Mass. Mary J. Donahue Grade 2 47 Clarlc Street, Framingham, Mass. Florence M. Coolc Grade 1 6 Vernon Street, Framingham, Mass. JONATHAN MAYNARD FACULTY FACULTY FOTOS ln the Library, Miss Pratt is ever ready to help the lost soul who has a reference project due in the near future. Miss Larned, whether conducting a French class, loolcing after the interests of the Mart, or acting in her dual capacity as adviser to the Senior Class and Dial Staff, is always agreeable, dynamic, and inspiring. When Mr. Gilday was with us, we often found him at the piano, perhaps giving the freshmen one of their most enjoyable classes, or possibly reminding the Glee Club that, "this will be the last time, if they live to be a hundred, that they will have the chance to sing this song at sight!" Dr. Haertl, in the biology laboratory, does wondrous things with a microscope. No matter how busy she is, Miss French always has a moment for anyone who ap- proaches her. We suspect, from her appear- ance here, that as soon as we leave, she will be off to a round of visits to the junior practice teachers. Not often does one catch Miss Brosnan at her deslc, for she is usually busy with the intricacies of sophomore plaids or the fine points of children's clothing, nevertheless, she stops correcting the interminable illus- trative material long enough to smile for our photographer. When we see the craft group at worlc, we have ro loolc twice to be sure that Miss Luslc is among them, for at first glance it is difficult to tell her from the girls. ln the freshman foods class, Miss Rust watches carefully while an eager but intent freshman performs a simple experiment in practical food chemistry. Dr. Foster, at worlc on a titration, may be checking someone's results. At any rate, he malces an interesting study against the baclcground of the Chem-lab in late after- noon. .4 FRESH The freshman year is a year of adjustments- experiences entirely new-new friends, new study habits, new clubs, new environment. From this point on, the girls have the baclc- ground necessary for those three all too short years ahead. ln those three years, they will learn much, they will gain a fund of experiences, broadening their lives and enriching them as few other things can. Then, in an incredibly short time they will find themselves with a freshman sister, and their senior year will have arrived. M AN xt. ,Q 4- I 2 '32 n.: 2 Qefb b , .W Q33 an .,w-- H-' .ns ZR :-. QA5 .Yi-'-2' an . bu-E 3. 55 L- jim.: :L 2' ' Q., 4--1 V! I ' ., 2 ,f ,, ,ff -P - A '-4+ 1' gg.-nn , L4-4,2 it ...--f .g.I- l.,y .J ,dn ,,. .V- ,W-1-"' 1 . ,WMM-ff' CLASS OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Faculty Adviser Lois Bean Pearl Woodruff Virginia Bray Jean Miller Dr. Haerti FRESHMAN CLASS Welcomed to Framingham by the prevailing spirit of friendliness, we, the Class of '46, entered our first year of college. With the aid of senior sisters we soon lost our feeling of newness and entered into a portion of the school activities, lnitiation, which culminated in that dreaded day of judgment -Freshman Court, exposed us early to the mercies of those sagacious, much-to-be-envied seniors, who humbled us duly but not in an unseemly fashion. Then came other events which we shall long remember-hilarious field day, the Senior-Faculty Tea, the First dance, a victorious hoclcey game, the Fine Arts play, the arrival of a warning or a well-earned A, and class elections. FRESHMEN OFF GUARD After the first plunge into the new life at Framingham, it isn't difficult to swing into the routine of work and play. Thus we catch the freshies about campus, sometimes serious, sometimes gay-but always en- joying life to the fullest as only a freshman can. We see them re-decorating the Mart-a task which-they enjoyed doing as much as we appreciated having it done. They pop into the Mart between classes to buy stationery for those important morale- boosting letters, or a stuffed animal to add to the menagerie so dear to their hearts. A pause at the coke machine is enjoyed by all during those ten-minute intervals be- tween classes. We often find them three deep around it, snatching a moment of re- laxation before steaming upstairs to geog- raphy. All is not fun and frolic, however, for it is no uncommon sight to see the freshmen hard at work on their books. Who knows perhaps there is a chem exam in the offing? Weekends, the girls find many diver- sions-moments of song, as a group gathers about the piano in Peirce after dinner, bicycle trips, either errands to South Fram, or just riding on some of the lovely roads around the Center, or perhaps a bit of fun with "Sir Austen Green"-does it take all those girls to move that little car? A final note about the freshmen- photographic evidence proves that they take their books with them when they go home for the weekend! SOPHO The end of the sophomore year marlcs the halfway point in college days. College is, by then, an integral part in the lives of the girls. They have now had a definite place in the school year with the May Day festival, their first really major undertalcing. From here they loolc forward to all experi- ences: scholastic, social, and religious, which are so important to life here on the hill-chapels and assemblies, midyears ancl finals, Junior Week-end and .lunior Prom, and finally lnvestiture and Senior Prom, experiences which together form the essence of Framingham. MORES ,,.W,..w-M, "A nf' ff p,,,....,,,..,..,,, ,V , M - - """""'vn1:-fm-Y-'m..A.w,,M,, ,f-f"'f.X, Q-1 x . 1:-'Q r W 2 ,aww V! Af 1 ., I ,X -aww' 7 CLASS OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Faculty Adviser Hazel Harlow Maureen Murphy Madeline Moran Letitia Warnock Miss Rust SOPHOMORE CLASS With the class organized and vigorously studying, we anticipate three successful years when we as sophomores, juniors, and seniors may help to carry on the spirit of Framing- ham. September, 1942, and we were at last to be recognized as upper classmen! Our freshman year had been a grand one, but our sophomore year was to be even better-and busier. With a year behind us, during which we had learned the ins and outs of Framingham, we toolc little time to make our adjustments to the traditional sophomore activities-plaids, the modern dance, and plans for May Day. By November we had our chairmen elected and the theme chosen for May Day, a theme we felt to be quite novel. Known as the Pearl Harbor Class, we pray that before ever we are seniors, distinguished by a worthy Framingham reputa- tion, the world may again be at peace. SOPHOMORES ABOUT CAMPUS The sophomore year, so they tell us, is the hardest year of all, but one would never suspect it from these pictures of sophomore life about campus. For example, this shot of the group leav- ing Dwight Hall gives no indication of any great degree of overworlc. ln fact, the girls seem quite carefree, despite the staclcs of boolcs. Possibly, the ouija board is going to reveal something exciting. At any rate, for the moment it holds more charm than the boolcs. Perhaps these sophomores are hop- ing to find the secret of success from the ouija. The group around the piano seems to find something amusing. Perhaps it is their own vocal efforts. Whatever the cause, five of our nicest sophomores united to form one of our nicest pictures. There's something doing every minute in the West wing of Peirce Hall, where we find Dot, Betty, Kay, Elinore, and Dorcas combining business with pleasure as they discuss their lessons for the next day, write home, and do a few more inches on that very special sweater. In the Mart, under the capable direction of a Student Government officer, sopho- mores help with the salvage work. This is just one indication of their willingness to lend a hand wherever it is needed. And, if we are to judge from the appearance of this group, they enjoy doing it. On Field Day, in order not to miss any- thing, we find that these two sophomores have encouraged one of the freshmen to join them in a strategic location. From the top of the goal posts they should be able to see everything. J U N I Next year, sitting in the front rows of the assembly hall in caps and gowns, striving to maintain the serious mien that the word "senior" brings to mind, will be this year's juniors. They have but one more year in which to absorb every bit of learning that will equip them to leave Framingham as- sured that they can carry on the worlc started by those who have graduated before them. May they malce the most of that year-its worlc, its leisure-realizing always that they have an important part to play in helping to preserve the ideals of demo- cratic teaching. , ,,, ,,.'r'vw-2-f W 'MM 'I M W' it ,fs , I sf A . 5 as ff-fe-cw, e .js ,fd 1 O I2 5 cf QLVKQP f 0 5 of Z9 j L if f 1311 ' :fr-bs?-':?:j2'Qf :"'f . wx ,.. 2,3 rn' A, -"" Q gf' J- 'bf' gf' ' I 5.9 Ziff? If' !' Q0Q..'ek lshr f 7 6 5 'ij' Jjvfe, 3:15 , 4 X 'fwQ?hga,f'- J, yVTfgwl V. ,gf CLASS OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Faculty Adviser Kathleen Walsh Shirley Noyes Lucille Charrier Barbara Mullin Miss Luslc JUNIOR CLASS Little did we lcnow when we returned to college hill in September, 1942, just what our junior year held in store for us. But, before we could realize it, we were out teaching and in Croclcer Hall, which provided new experiences and thrills for all of us. Our social activities began with that unforgettable Junior Week-end on Cctober 16, at which time we enjoyed a formal dance given For the benefit of the Camp Framingham boys, a hilce and weenie roast, a theatre party, a dinner at Seiler's, and a buffet supper at Croclcer. No sooner had we caught our breath from these activities than we decided to move our Junior Prom up from May 7 to December 4. This, of course, with its "White Christmas" theme, which we carried out in the decorations and music, was the highlight of the year for us. Then, as in our freshman and sophomore years, we again enjoyed worlcing together to malce our Christmas Baslcet display and our Stunt Night performance the success that they were. We enjoy the successes of this, our junior year, and only wish that we could live them all over again! JUNIOR JIVE The jolly juniors have their problems, even as you and l, but even so, they manage to maintain a cheerful mien as they go about their many and varied activities. -I Dress forms are as characteristic of junior year as plaids are of sophomore year. Here we see Helen and Louise struggling with their problem children. Modern dance, a hangover from sopho- more year, interests three of the elementary juniors, at least long enough to pose for the Dial. The group in Horace Mann living room is a typical one, as the girls wait hopefully for the morning mail to arrive. Upstairs we find a group indulging in the college girls' favorite indoor sports-eating between meals and discussing the man- power situation. A bit of studying is never amiss, partitu- larly just before an examination in history of ed. This studious pair is evidently not too fearful of the outcome, however. "Crocker" is almost a synonym for junior year-the two belong together like grinds and grades. Here we see part of the lcitchen shift braving the February weather in part of their daily duties. As Bea and Ellie descend the north stairs of Dwight Hall, we should judge from their smiling faces that they are on the way to the colce machine, or perhaps they are about to enjoy the records in the Students' Room. ln early fall, shortly after our return to college, the girls enjoy the flowers in the plots below the terraces of Dwight Hall. We are unable to recognize these two, but we assume that someone's room was made brighter by the results of their worlc. Abus-Gabus, the junior mascot, poses coyly between Terry and Arlene, and how they love it! If' The Class of 1943 graduates from the quiet- ness oi Framingham's campus into a world seething with unrest, where every day new problems and tragedies must be faced. God grant that four years of labor, laughter, and living together has prepared them fittingly to meet whatever experiences may come, and especially to lceep vital the ideals of democracy, for the continuance of which all must malce sacrifices, and for which brothers, Sweethearts, and husbands are now Fighting. 0 R 5 Q2 1 '42, '-55 ws '-'25 til? xfffl V . A 'QNA S'.QQJv'x x 'WA "-,aff . yy., yn HISTORY Dear Diary:- Today was the day! I am now an alumna of Framingham! I am torn between my happiness at having graduated from coIIege and my sorrow that my days at Framingham are over. Aithough it is past midnight, I am reiuctant to go to sleep and end this day of days. I beiieve I'II try to reIive the wonderfui days I have spent on the Hill by turning back the pages of my college diary. Little did we think when entering Framingham in September of 1939 that we would graduate into a worId whoIIy torn by war. We could not then foresee the many changes in our coIIege activities brought about by a war which had not then reached us. And so, unaware of what Iay before us, we entered upon the festivities of Freshman Week. What pictures we presented in our initiation costumes-pigtaiis, gym stockings, sun glasses, etc. And Freshman Court! I was inwardly quaking and yet how I enjoyed the punishments meted out by the Seniors. After Initiation Week, I settied down to the regular routine of college Iilie. I'Iow- ever, there was aIways something new to see or do. Field Day showed us the Faculty in a new and delightful light. They not only demonstrated their prowess in the various athletic events, but aIso reveaied themselves as the grand sports they are. Before I was scarcely aware of it, Diary, the first semester of my coIIege career was over, ushered out by Midyears. The first big activity of the second semester-and to me the most fun of the whole year-was Stunt Night. I shall never forget our comedy-"Jomeo and RuIiet." We received special mention that year for having the funniest sketch. Ah, here they are! I wondered when I wouId come to the pages in my diary about the dances held during our Freshman year. I kept a special section for the dances because they were so special themselves. There were the Student Co-operative, the Dial, the Gate Post, the A'Kempis-aII well attended and enjoyed by the Freshmen. I'm glad I pasted all the dance programs in my diary-they bring back so many mar- velous memories. The Iast major activity of our Freshman year was Framingham night at the Pop Concert-an evening Iong to be remembered both for our pride in our Giee Ciub and our pieasure in the music. My Freshman year was important, Diary, because it was during this year that I found friendships which I shall treasure all my Iife. F It was with some reiuctance but with keen anticipation of the next September, that I Ieft Framingham at the end of a most profitable and happy first year. Sophomore Year I have now graduated from the ranks of a lowly freshman and have become a full-fledged sophomore. Renewing old acquaintances while making new ones, I piunged into the activities of my second year. We welcomed back the Hampton Singers, a "must" assembly for every girI here. I curbed my desire to join every cIub and Iimited myself to a choice few in whose activities I couId fuIIy participate and enjoy. Sports also commanded my interest, and as the seasons roIIed by, I changed my hockey stick for a basketbaii, my tennis racket for a golf cIub. Memorable is our Gay Nineties Review, with its coIorfuI parasois, its hour-gIass figures, the bathing beauties in their knee-Iength bathing suits singing "By the Sea", the Flora-Dora sextet, reminiscent of the good oId days when "Oh You Beautifui DoII" was so popuiar, the harmonizing barbershop quartet in "Sweet AdeIine," and the sweet soIo, "Heaven Will Protect The Working Girl"-a most successfui performance that competed for first prize on stunt night. Three cheers to the facuIty for their spiendid characterization, under the skiIIfuI direction of Miss Kingman, of the correct way of conducting oneself in the social worId of "Miss Susan Be Smooth." interspersed throughout these pages, dear Diary, I hear groans and shrieks as my body protested those mornings after the hours spent in modern dancing, where muscies I previously had not known existed were unmercifuIIy subjected to a series of stretching and strain- ing exercises. A happier memory-the Ioveiy and unforgettabie picture you paint for me here on the hill in midwinter, dimly-Iit entrance to Dwight HaII on a snowy night. March 21l One of the red-letter days of the school calendar rolled around on International Night. An exciting trip to foreign lands to observe Easter festivities, especially the Greek singing and the lndian dancing, a visit to a cozy coffee shop to enjoy sweets and pastries from various countries. A sad note creeps into these un- forgettable sophomore memories--the death of Miss Ritchie, our librarian. Her love of beauty she transmitted to us, her helpfulness and perseverance in our search for in- formation, her genuine friendliness, her sense of humor, her pride in the library in making it an inviting refuge for all. The bowl of flowers always to be seen on her desk reflected her true spirit and nature. And, Diary, a precious memory you have kept for me of May Day here on the hill. The magic of an early May morning cast its spell on the beauty and dignity of the simple chapel ceremony in which our May queen was crowned as she knelt on the green carpet of Chalmers' Theater. That afternoon, the Legend of Prosperpina, a pageant, explained the season of spring. A verse choir, robed in Greek costumes, and original dancing creations of skillful groups, interpreted the story. During our sophomore year the turmoil of the world at large was making itself felt here at Framingham as we responded to the call of England for Red Cross knitting and sewing. September, 1941, and l returned as an upperclassman-a junior-into a college whose life was to be so changed in a few months-December 7, to be exact. There were already some changes on the campus when l came back-very pleasant changes in the persons of five new faculty members-affectionately called the Dionne quintuplets. They were-Mrs. Herring, Miss Lusk, Miss Rust, Miss Pratt, and Dr. Haertl. It didn't take long for each fand every onel of them to become indispensable to our life on the Hill. The first thrilling event of my third year at Framingham was Junior Weekend. l don't know where the plan of this weekend originated, Diary, but l'm certainly glad that it did originate. l hope for the sake of following classes that Junior Weekend will become another Framingham tradition. The next big affair of this year was the A'Kempis Dance held in the Georgian Room of the Hotel Statler on December 5th. Although we weren't aware of it at the time, this was destined to be our last A'Kempis dance For some time-since Pearl Harbor came only two days later. Pearl Harbor! Two unforgettable words which altered not only our life on the Hill but the whole history of the world. The first immediate effect of the war was felt in new courses added to our curriculum. Miss- or l should say-Lieutenant Carter proved an excellent instructor in the defense courses which we took for academic credit. The Household Arts students had really concrete experience in their Canteen work, while the Elementary Seniors and Juniors gained valuable information from the many excellent lecturers in the Child Care Volun- teer Course. As l remember it, most of the girls approached midyears in a more serious frame of mind than had been apparent before. Perhaps we all realized that it was the duty of each one of us to do our job as best we could, as our own contribution to the war effort. Junior year provided our first experience with practice teaching. One group of Household Arts girls started in during the first semester, and another group went out for the second semester. The Elementary Juniors did their practice teaching in two groups, during the second semester. l have many pages, Diary, devoted to little anec- dotes from my practice teaching period. To all of us Juniors this practical experience will prove invaluable later on. A significant event took place on February 13 when a joint concert was held between the Glee Clubs of Harvard University and Framingham Teachers College, significant because it was the first joint concert between the first college in America and the first Normal School in America. This was the first such concert, but l hope that it will set a precedent which will be followed up after the war is over. March came in "like a lion" and already we were busy with plans for the Junior Prom. Not a bit too soon either! Lots of careful planning and hard work was necessary HISTORY HISTORY to malce this Prom the crowning social event of our college career. And what an event it wasl The lovely underwater decorations, the comical fish staring from the walls, the ship's log we signed as we entered, the tasteful and attractive favors-everything com- bined to malce this an evening long to be remembered. That's why it is written in red inlc in my diary. No sooner had l recovered from the excitement of Junior Prom than Finals were upon us once again. Just thinlcl A senior in September! Why, it seemed lilce only yesterday that I was a freshman, and here l was ordering my cap and gown for the following September. But before this September came, l was to spend a different and a functioning summer vacation in a defense factory in an effort to do something constructive in our war effort. The young and eager face of my freshman sister greeted me as l returned to under- talce the dignified role of a sober and serious senior Reflected in her face l saw all the ideals and ambitions l, as a freshman, had hoped to fulfill. l hope, dear Diary, that l have inspired her to "Live To The Truth," and helped her to select the right path up the hill, the one that leads to friendship and success in all that Framingham has to offer to those who will but seelc. lnvestiture made me realize that l, together with my class- mates, now shared a new responsibility of giving to those less fortunate than we that lcnowledge with which life up here on the hill had endowed us. Welcoming us baclc to college was our new, and yet not new, Dean, a former student here and therefore familiar with all the ins and outs of a busy college girl's curriculum. The war ever hovers in the baclcground as three of my classmates returned as the proud and happy wives of members of our armed forces, and gala was the occasion when the Student Government body entertained Camp Framingham at its annual in- formal dance. Entertainment was not wholly restricted to our girls, however, for the music was provided by one of the Camp Framingham bands. A special treat we en- joyed both our freshman and senior years was the privilege of hearing Robert Tristram Coffin read his own poems to us, especially that familiar one about the roclcing chair and its trip across the lcitchen floor. ln lceeping with the times, the Fine Arts players presented a new drama, "Letters to Lucerne"-a drama of friendships and conflicting personalities under the strain and stress of war in an American school in Switzerland, a school attended by students from countries all over the world. So realistically was this story enacted that not a dry eye remained in the audience. For the first time in the history of our college, the seniors became personally acquainted with our Alumnae Association at an informal "Get Acquainted Party," where Croclcer served some of its favorite specialties, especially the chiclcen biscuits. ln carrying out an old and much cherished custom of caroling for the faculty and students at Christmas time, we sang with new hopes this year in trying to convey Gocl's message of "peace on earth, good will to men." We regretted the departures of Mr. Gilday and Mr. Sullivan who answered the call of our country to duty, but our loss was their gain fand the uniform does malce the manll Spring once more beautified the hill and l envied my freshman sister's opportunity to see the campus on a May morning for the first time. We, as so many before us, planted our tree on Arbor Day, with the hope that it would be as fruitful in the future as Framingham has been in the past. The remaining few weelcs flew by much too swiftly, ending in graduation today. l am reluctant to close the door to these pages of my life here on the Hill as l stand on the threshold of a new and unpredictable world. Yet l lcnow l shall return constantly to you for solace in times of trouble, for inspiration in times of need, for pleasure in times of pain, and so, good night, dear Diary. Katherine Dargan Jana Waslca 2 If , . s kg 54, President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Faculty Adviser SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Eleanor Leger Enitl1 Blodget Jean Ellen Thompson Leola Thibeault Miss Larned DORIS E. AHLSTROM 580 Centre St. Jamaica Plain Household Arts - General Serene, steady, loyal Home Economics Club 2, 4, Y. W. C. A. 4. ANGELINA C. ALBERTO 320 Main St. Milford Household Arts - General Dexterous, quiet, hospitable Home Economics Club 1, A'Kem- pis Club 1, 4. 'Una 1 'Y-f. N, sf ELIZABETH R. ANDREWS 4 Lufken St. Gloucester Household Arts - General Reserved, graceful, athletic Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4, A. A. 1, 2, 4, Graduation Usher 3, Student Night 3, Class Day 3. ELENA BAGLIONE 30 Granfield Ave. Roslindale Elementary Capable, erudite, exotic Fine Arts Club 1, 2, A. A. 1, 2, 3, Treasurer 4, Yale Basketball 2, 3, 4, Dial 3, Literary Editor 4, Modern Dance Group 1, 2, 3, 4, International Night. QQ I I I 5 3 I T 5 I I 1 I I 'Ts SHIRLEY ASKIN 593 Concord St. Framingham Elementary Efficient, gay, sincere Modern Dance Group 2, Dial Staff 4, Y. W. C. A. 2, Junior Prom Committee 3. EDNA BANIS 151 Brown St. Waltham Elementary Retiring, patient, natural ELIZABETH BARRETT North Beach St. Nantucket Vocational Household Arts - General Efficient, dynamic, agreeable Student Council 2, Secretary 3, President 4, Class President 2, Vice President 1, A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, S. A. B. F. 1, 2, 3, 4, Yale Hockey 1, 2, 3, Captain 4, Library Council 1, Chemistry Council 1, Yale Toastmistress 4. JANE E. BASTOW Chapel St. East Lee Household Arts - Nutrition Dependable, pleasant, promising Home Economics Club 2, Vice President 3, President 4, Massa- chusetts Delegate to National Home Economics Club Conven- tion 3, Dormitory Treasurer 2, Gatepost 1, 2, Business Manager 3, 4, A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Moclcman Dance Committee 4, Y. W. C. A. 3, 4, Fine Arts Club 1, Treas- urer 2. -+A Fei-' 3 I. , . VIRGINIA BERNARDI Washington St. Holliston Elementary Quiet, unassuming, friendly A'Kempis Club 1, 2, 3, 4, A. A. 3, 4, Harvard-Yale Hockey 3, Benefit Dance Committee 3. Q at GLORIA BEUCLER 9 Columbus Ave. Cambridge Elementary Generous, loyal, companionable A'Kempis 1, 2, A. A. 3. ENITH BLODGET Pleasant St. Household Arts - Courageous, debonnaire Class Vice-President 4, Class Sec- retary 3, Glee Club 2, 3, 4, Chem- istry Council 2, Stunt Night 3, Junior Prom Committee, S.A.B.F. Council and dance 4, Chairman Harvard-Yale week-end 4, Mock- man Dance 3,-4, Yale Basketball 4, Home Economics Club 4. Leominster General ambitious, MARY V. BOWEN 261 Temple St. West Roxbury Elementary Composed, soft-spoken photogenic A'Kempis 1, 2, 3, President 4, Fine Arts 3, 4, Communion Breakfast Chairman 3, Spirit of Spring 3, Class Marshal 4, Class and Club Council 4, A'Kempis Club Dance Committee 3. ELEANOR L. BOLIN 11 Jenkins St. Worcester Household Arts - Nutrition Earnest, jovial, likeable Fine Arts Club 1, 2, Home Eco- nomics Club 1, Y.W.C.A. 3, 4, A. A. 2, 3, 4, Junior Prom Com- mittee. MURIEL BOWEN 34 Evergreen St. Jamaica Plain Elementary ldealistic, joyous, aspiring A'Kempis Club 2, 4, Fine Arts Club 4, A. A. 4. iggg',5,.?'3, A gygmswmb y BVS-E 'Q 'TINA .Q -4.3 5 ff 4 . 'K 1 ,,,'.i. " 5 x . 9 ff ' ewivxi vi. . J my .. . ' BARBARA A. BRADFORD 103 Irving St. Waltham Vocational Household Arts - General Light-hearted, tactful, literary Commuters' Christmas Banquet 1, Glee Club 1, 4, Stunt Night 1, 2, Home Economics Club 1, Y. W. C. A. 3. ri al HELEN N. BRUEN 9 Elizabeth St. Attleboro Elementary Athletic, friendly, philosophical Gateport1, 2, 3, 4, A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, A'Kempis Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Student Government 2, 3, 4, Class Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4, Dial Staff 1, 4, Dial, Gatepost, and Student Government Dance Com- mittees 2, 3, 4, Quiet and Order Committee 2, Senior Voting Com- mittee 4. MGP 4 ff? MARJORIE BURLEIGH 74 Clement Ave. West Roxbury Household Arts - Nutrition Gay, sympathetic, efficient Fine Arts Club 1, 2, Home Eco- nomics Club 1, 4, Junior Prom Committee 3, Dial Staff 4, Chair- man Freshman Weelc Activities 4, Modern Dance Group 3, Dial Dance Committee 4. VIRGINIA C. BURRELL 46 Pleasant St. Medford Household Arts - General Conversant, irrepressible, active Home Economics Club 4, A'- Kempis Club 4, Junior Prom Com- mittee 3. push. -a, a CONCETTI CALISI 28 Oakland St. Watertown Elementary Quiet, amusing, whimsical. A'Kempis Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Verse Choir 2, Fine Arts Club 2. DONATA D. CELLUCCI 75 Crafts St. Newtonville Elementary Imaginative, sentimental, hearty Chairman Freshman Picnic 1, Li- brary Council 1, A'Kempis Club 1, Stunt Night Chairman 2, Com- muters' Council 4, Harvard Cheer- leader 2, Glee Club 2, 3, 4, Dial Representative 2. .4 CONSTANCE M. CARTER West Hawley Vocational Household Arts - General Enthusiastic, willing, reliable Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4, A. A. 1, 2, Judiciary Board 3, Gatepost Staff 2, 3, Dial Rep- resentative 2. CHRISTINE W. CLARKE Village St. Medway Elementary Sociable, generous, vivacious A'Kempis Club 1, 2, 3, 4, A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Gatepost Represen- tative 2, Verse Choir 2. 4.4 'vs X we gg- A 'f.,' .:x' E-L . " X it Qs- in :Q 4 ' 'r'i' ' f . " '--9 , 5' 11 5 ' f W , fi v .. S ' I ' fi Q ' f' H . r 9 MRS. HARRIET CLARK Vershire Road, Chelsea, Vermont Household Arts - Nutrition Understanding, spirited, courageous Home Economics Club 4, Y. W. C. A. 4, Chairman Christmas Bas- ket Committee 4. LOIS COLLEMER 9 Grand View Ave. Worcester Household Arts - Nutrition Neat, attentive, accomplished Quiet 8: Order Committee 4, Student Council 4. .. -. ...., - . C Q ,4 S K. DORIS COLLINS 17 Arbroth St. Dorchester Household Arts - General Gracious, refined, meticulous A'Kempis Club 1, 2, 3, Home Economics Club 1, 4, Dial Rep- resentative. mum JSM MARION CONNORS 4 Newfield St. West Roxbury Elementary Industrious, capable, enthusiastic A'Kempis Club 1, A. A. 2 3, 4, Harvard Hockey 4, Gatepost Staff 4, Modern Dance Group 3, 4. ff, .. . .Ji i',,.1., BARBARA A. CORMEY Cole Terrace Randolph Elementary Sympathetic, persistent, alert A'Kempis Club 1, 2, 3, 4, A. A. 2, 3, 4, May Queen 2, Modern Dance Group 2, 3, 4, Junior Prom Committee 3, Fine Arts Club 1, 2, 3, 4. MARY R. CURRAN 162 May St. Worcester Vocational Household Arts Buoyant, sympathetic, entertaining Commuters' Council 2, Glee Club 2, 4, A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, A'Kempis Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Fine Arts Club 2. H FRANCES I. CRONIN 24 Bow St. Medford Elementary Affable, cooperative well-informed A'Kempis Club 3, 4, Fine Arts Club 3, 4, Junior Prom Com- mittee 3, Commuters' Banquet Committee 3. ALICE DABROWSKA 219 Washington Ave. Chelsea Household Arts - Nutrition Pleasant, persevering, tactful A. A. 1, 2, 4, Home Economics Club 1, 3, 4, A'Kempis Club 4, Junior Prom Committee 3. KATHERINE J. DARGAN 931 Washington St. Newtonville Elementary Considerate, optimistic, intelligent A'Kempis Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Mod- ern Dance Group 2, Gatepost Staff 3, 4, Dial Staff 4, Class His- tory 4, Emergency Committee 4. ESTELLA P. DAVIS 22 Cifton Rd. Milton Household Arts - General Sincere, impetuous, talented A. A 1, 2, 3, 4, Harvard Basket- ball 2, 3, 4, Fine Arts Club 1, 4, Modern Dance Group 1, 3, Junior Prom Committee, Stunt Night. ,105 W' :Y 5' 'Y N. ,. av . K , X 'L+ 4 ,Diff , . 1 'Cs 'Wi IRENE DAVIS 4 Bourne St. Worcester Household Arts - Nutrition Jocular, intent, skillful A. A. 1, Secretary 2, Delegate 3, President 4, Yale Basketball 1, 2 3, Captain 4, Fine Arts Club 1, Play 2, 3, Home Economics Club 4, Commuters' Council Banquet 3, Class and Club Council 4. I, . 5532, MARY S. DE COURCEY ALICE B. DOLAN 18 Shafter St. Dorchester 511 Ward St. Newton Centre Household Arts - General Elementary Courteous, witty, composed A'Kempis Club 1, 2, Publicity 3, 4, Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, Programs 4, Dial Staff 4, Dial Dance 4, International Night 3. Musical, attractive, sophisticated A'Kempis Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Chair- man Communion Breaklast 1, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, Vice-President, and Song Leader 4, Choir 2, 3, 4, Student Co-operative Dance Com- mittee 4, Junior Prom Com- mittee 3. MARY A. DONOHUE 34 Berkmans St. Worcester Household Arts - Nutrition Intelligent, earnest, mirthful Dial Assistant Business Manager 3, Business Manager and Dance Committee 4, A'Kempis Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Home Economics Club 3, 4, Class Basketball 2, 3, Har- vard Hockey 4, Supper Chairman 3, Modern Dance Group 2. 2 v . A . if-vi r l.. ,,., - gngm, new - 1- MARY E. DONLON 9 Bowditch St. Peabody Household Arts - General Calm, agreeable, neat A'Kempis Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Home Economics Club 1, 2, 4, Judiciary Board 4, Junior Prom Com- mittee 3. ALICE DONOVAN 23 Elgin St. West Roxbury Household Arts - Nutrition Quiet, placid, conscientious Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4, A'Kempis Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Mascot Chairman 3. MARY F. DOWNING 14 Southwood St. Roxbury Elementary Petite, unassuming, sincere A'Kempis Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Y. W. C. A. 2, 3, Verse Choir 2. ROSALIE V. DUNDON 454 Centre St. Jamaica Plain Household Arts - General Amiable, practical, lovable A'Kempis Club 1, 2, Home Eco- nomics Club 1, 4. ' ' is S www es., I x .. , , 2, X . , mf L....,,. l A we .,., rr a.,,,,MiL f N' ...4 Y. , W? MARJORIE EMIDY 1 8Winslow St. Worcester Household Arts - Nutrition Assured, serene, loyal A'Kempis Club 1, Home Eco- nomics Club 1, Dormitory Secre- tary 3, Chapel Talks Chairman 4. DOROTHY A. ENGLISH 45 Court St. Medford Household Arts - Nutrition Original, tenacious, dynamic Dial Staff 1, Assistant Editor 3, Editor 4, Class President 3, Fine Arts Club 1, Play Committee 2, 4, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Gatepost -Art Editor 3, 4, A'Kempis Club 1, Co-Chairman of May Day. V ip,-rf I BLANCHE P. EVANS 86 West Central St. Natick Household Arts - Nutrition Capable, conscientious, meticulous Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, Cabinet 3, 4, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Home Eco- nomics Club 1, 2, A'Kempis Club 1, 2, A. A. 2, Fine Arts Club 1, Play Chairman 2, Stunt Night Committee 1, 2. CHRISTINE E. FLANDERS 17 Arthur St. Worcester Household Arts - Nutrition Refreshing, humorous, generous A'Kempis Club 1, 4, Class Basket- ball 1, 2, Fine Arts Play 2, Dial Dance Committee 4. 'WSF .J . ELIZABETH M. FINNEGAN 53 Reservoir St. Cambridge Elementary Placid, pleasant, studious A'Kempis Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Fine Arts Club 4, A. A. 4. MARY A. FORBES 103 Holliston St. Medway Elementary Patient, industrious, cordial A. A. 1, A'Kempis Club 1, 2, 3, 4, .lunior Prom Usher 2, Verse Choir 2, Quiet and Order Com- mittee 4. . if if i f MARGARET M. GILDEA 38 Greaton Rd. West Roxbury Household Arts - Nutrition Musical, mild, cheerful Glee Club 1, Treasurer 2, 3, Presi- dent 4, Choir 1, 2, 3, 4, Class Secretary 1, Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4, A'Kempis Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Communion Breakfast Chairman 3. r. ,rg it A Q31 Mi QM ' -qu il X f F7 at 12? .,'2 'P K. xx EDITH M. GRACE 18 Oakcrest Rd. So. Weymouth Elementary Collegiate, facetious, animated A. A. 2, Harvard Cheer Leader 3, 4, Fine Arts Club-Play Com- mittee 4, Junior Prom Com- mittee 3, Modern Dance Group 2, 4, Y. W. C. A. 4, Stunt Night Committee 4. WW, f zfgf ,--H""f 9 BARBARA GRAVES Bridge St. Balclwinsville Household Arts - Nutrition Cheerful, apt, responsible Home Economics Club 1, 4, Jun- iov Prom Committee 3. ROSALYN H. GROSS 55 Thornton St. Revere Household Arts - General Entertaining, sympathetic, helpful Home Economics Club 1, 2, 4, A. A. 1, 2, 3, Gatepost Staff 1. BARBARA L. GURNEY 2 Harlow St. Worcester Household Arts - Nutrition Pleasant, witty, poised Home Economics Club 1, 2 4, 'A'Kempis Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 4. ?'3g, 49" MARGARET L. HARDY 1666 High St. Westwood Elementary Natural, co-operative, winning Glee Club 3, 4, Dial representa- tive 2, 3, Junior Prom Committee, Stunt Night 2, 3. s i 1 rf ' V, , - X Jf ,' 4 La-- l- ,,.. 9.2, i"'E"' GLADYS HAGAN 167 Centre St. Dorchester Household Arts - Nutrition Stately, scholastic, reflective A'Kempis Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Home Economics Club 4. BEATRICE I. HASTINGS 371 Broadway Cambridge ESTHER ISSENBERG 556 Lake St. Shrewsbury Elementary 25 West Selden St Mattaoan Household Arts Practical leeen interesting Household Arts Nutrition Sincere, modest, fun-loving Y W C A 2 3 4 Fine Arts Determined yovral spirited Home Economics Club 1, 3, Play 4 Modern Dance Group Fine Arts Club 1 Home Eco May Day 2. 3 nomrcs Club 2 3 4 'QA 09?- 'WDP Y BERTHA JACOBS 19 Eastern Ave. Lynn Vocational Household Arts - General Sprightly, decisive, ambitious Dial Representative 3, Home Eco- nomics Club 1, Fine Arts Club 2, 3, Play 4, Athletic Association 1, 3, Class Basketball 2, Com- muters' Christmas Banquet 1. ELINOR JOHNSON 190 Merriam St. Weston Elementary Complaisant, studious, optimistic Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Verse Choir 2, Fine Arts Club 2. 1 WILLIEMAE JOHNSON 877 Harrison Ave. Boston Elementary Happy, resourceful amiable Glee Club 1, 2, 4, Y. W c. A. 4, Fine Arts Club 4, Junior Prom Committee 3. ELIZABETH KEARNEY 130 Dean Ave. Franklin Household Arts - Nutrition Loyal, friendly, intelligent A'Kempis Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Har- vard Hockey 1, Home Economics Club 4, Stunt Night 3, Class Day 3. 2 ,xml Q 1 MARY I. JOKINEN Wheeler Rd. Stowe Elementary Persevering, jolly, sanguine Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, Fine Arts Club 4. PRISCILLA L. KIRK 266 Sconticut Neck Rd. Fairhaven Household Arts - Nutrition Pert, jovial, practical A. A. 1, Publicity Manager 2, Treasurer 3, Secretary-Treasurer State A. A. 4, Hockey-Class 1, 2, 3, Harvard 2, 3, 4, Gatepost Staff 4, Class Day Committee 4, Dormitory Vice-President 4, Modern Dance Group 3. JACQUELINE A. LAVOIE 4 Taylor St. Holyoke Household Arts - General Svelte, companionable, cultured A'Kempis Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Home Economics Club 4, Junior Prom Committee 3, Dormitory Presi- dent 4, Student Council Member 4, Glee Club 2, 3, Secretary 4, Choir 3, 4, Emergency Com- mittee 4. ELEANOR E. LEGER 128 School St. Walpole Elementary Poised, efficient, patrician Class Vice-President 2, 3, Presi- dent 4, Chairman Junior Prom Committee 3, Gatepost Staff 2, Literary Editor 3, S. A. B. F. 2, 3, 4, A'Kempis Club 1, 2, 3, 4, A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Hockey-Class 2, 3, 4, Harvard 2, 3 4, Student Council 4 J li. A-, ., ..,,C..i JEAN LESPERANCE 10 Day St. Auburndale Household Arts - Nutrition Quie., gracious, receptive Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Chemistry Council 4, Junior Prom Committee 3, Senior Class Mar- shal 4 mg .1 ELIZABETH LOWRY 23 Pleasant St. Natick Household Arts - Nutrition Athletic, sophisticated, radiant Commuters' Banquet Chairman 4, A'Kempis Club 2, 3, 4, Home Economics Club 4, A. A. 3. - - -Q " ' 13,7529 1 v w .-,se . .43 .JB I ,sa sf If -.f,,g gl gf , . 4 f fag? . F 5, ,..... ' ' f., S, H . 'sf -K fl ' ' J. W 4 -vi' ' ' - ff- sa, 4 A 4 'AQ Yr 1 1 'M - arf" EUNICE MARTIN 152 Trapelo Rd. Waltham Household Arts - Nutrition Energetic, friendly, competent Student Government 1, A'Kem- pis Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Harvard Cheerleader 1, Home Economics Club 1, 4. HELEN M. McDONOUGH Causeway Rd. Vineyard Haven Household Arts - General Mischievous, patient, endearing Student Cooperative 3, Dormi- tory President 3, Gatepost Staff 4, Chairman Daisy Chain Com- mittee 4, A'Kempis Club 1, 2, 3 4. Home Economics Club 1, 2. is 'W FQ M ' X 4' ' 2 L . ' .- .,. .A.,., CLAIRE McCRACKEN 21 Main St. Framingham Centre Elementary Engaging, capable, genial Student Cooperative Treasurer 3, First Vice-President 4, Judicial Board Chairman 4, Student Coun- cil 3, 4, S. A. B. F. 4, Fine Arts Play 2. MARJORIE McGOWEN 155 Birch St. New Bedford Vocational Household Arts - General Feminine, gay, assertive Modern Dance Group, Chairman Stunt Night 4, Fine Arts Play 4, Harvard Cheerleader 3, 4, A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4. A, . x t.. ' f Fix ,ff ,Q , 'P ,ag 'Q -'Y!'vlC" fx if f nc, ?. THELMA MILNES 21 Elm Park Groveland Household Arts - Nutrition Unassuming, cooperative, jesting Class Treasurer 3, Dormitory Sec- retary 1, President 2, Subscription Manager of Dial 4, Gatepost Staff 4, Glee Club 3, 4. JA lk 'L 19, xx n A ,Y-' . , ,V . ff: LL, HELEN MULLETT 12 Wason St. Medford Household Arts - General Helpful, frank, dauntless A'Kempis Club 1, 4, Home Eco- nomics Club 1, 4. ,vis goof-QQH 2' 2 l"" l 1 . .12 M I ELAINE MURPHY 264 Millbury St. Worcester Household Arts - Nutrition Quiet, winsome, industrious A'Kempis Club 1, Home Eco- nomics Club 1, Junior Prom Com- mittee 3, Dial Dance Committee 4. , I mv. HELEN F. MURPHY Hampden Rd. Monson Elementary Systematic, studious, hopeful A'Kempis Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Fine Arts Club 1, Pantomime 2, Dial Dance Committee 3, 4, Art Ed- itor 4, Gate Post Staff 2, 3, 4, Christmas Decorations Committee 4, International Night Commit- tee 3. iw' f--up MARGARET ANN O'CONNELL Hayden Rowe St. Hopkinton Household Arts - General Vivacious, attractive, social A'Kempis Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Home Economics Club 4, Mockman Dance Committee 2. GERTRUDE O'CONNOR 23 Waterville St. Worcester Household Arts - Nutrition Sincere, interested, zealous A'Kempis Club 1, Home Eco- golxics Club 2, 3, 4, Stunt Night 'ZR l r 1 VIRGINIA S. O'CONNELL 10 Palfrey Rd. Belmont Elementary Musical, zestful, entertaining Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, A'Kempis Club 1, Publicity 2, Federation Delegate 3, Vice-President 4, Gatepost Staff 2. MARGARET M. O'CONNOR 215 N St. South Boston Elementary Pleasant, ingenious, appealing A'Kempis Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Student Mart Representative 3, Verse Choir 2, Y. W. C. A. 2, 3. MARY LOUISE O'CONNOR 46 Burncoat St. Worcester Household Arts - Nutrition Dependable, obliging, well-groomed A'Kempis Club 1, 2, 3, 4, May Day 2. MARY C. O'MALLEY 10 Arlington St. Lynn Household Arts - Nutrition Genial, erudite, cultured A'Kempis Club 1, 2, 3, Secretary 4, Chemistry Council 2, Vice- President 3, President 4, Gatepost Staff 2, 3, 4, Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, Junior Prom Com- mittee 3, Dial Staff 3, Biography Editor 4. .aqui X ' i :Mi If L.- ntm- ALICE PELLEY 97 Fairlield St. Worcester Household Arts - General Witty, jocose, willing A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Home Eco- nomics Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Harvard- Yale Committee 4. 1 " f ,, u - Aff' Q 'K ' 3 E s 15334 Q 27:21 lb.:--V fav,-1 '15, -is 5215. . A ,I 51551 P' .- '-si SE?" is - 12 :-vvfsg , - ' -1 1e,1z,1L1- ,gy . r1,3s , .:., - , '- s A , .- 92'---, 'bint .- ' ' - 5-34? r ' " b ...W .1 5-iviiii-i.i?-il " L.: A f'?.s'gf'Q1?f " ff' .. sQs.'tfi.'t1f 2 -.ff , . 4 -T C Sf' Q.. MILDRED PERLMUTTER 93 Arthur St. Framingham Elementary Agreeable, fun-loving, conscientious Y. W. C. A. 1, Fine Arts Club 2, 4. f' i MARIE E. PLUNKETT 62 Aldrich St. Roslindale Elementary Decisive, resolute, humorous A'Kempis Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Dial Staff 4. MARY P. QUINN 115 Aberdeen Ave. Cambridge Household Arts - General Personable, jolly, responsible A'Kempis Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Home Economics Club 1, 4. HELEN PROCTOR Pearl Hill Rd. Fitchburg Vocational Household Arts - General Capable, reserved, thoughtful Chemistry Council 1, 2, 3, Glee Club 1, 2, Library Council 3, International Night 2, Mockman Dance Chairman 3. RUTH A. RAFER 138 Lunenburg St. Fitchburg Household Arts - Nutrition Questioning, buoyant, individual Student Government 4, Chairman Commuters' Council 4, Home Economics Club 4. jf- gf, . ve . 5- f' 4. I X- 2 ,:?..Qf-aff-3,3533 'az 'a ., H J, ,. A . ,g 5 5 B . Ii' 9 -2 I 1 .,,g 5, 1 ,g . v x fir! ' .f ' .fr 'Q 5,3 BARBARA RORSTROM Nixon Rd. Framingham Centre Elementary Sincere, serene, dramatic Fine Arts Club 1, Secretary 2, President 3, 4, Class and Club Council 3, Gatepost Staff 4, Y. W. C. A. 4, Christmas Basket Chairman 1, 4. LOUISE J. RUSSO 176 Dedham St. Newton Highlands Elementary Poised, athletic, vivacious Class President 1, Student Gov- ernment 1, 2, Second Vice-Presi- dent 4, Class and Club Council 1 President 4, Gatepost 1, 2, 4, Harvard Hockey 1, 2, 3, Cap- tain 4. 141 LLL- L .1 1. 6' ' wr? H .4 '-Q ESTHER SEISIG 255 Hampshire St. Methuen Elementary Talented, diligent, cooperative Student Council 1, Fine Arts Club 2, Y. W. C. A. Judiciary Board 3, Quiet and Order Com- mittee 3, Gatepost 3, Editor 4, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, Pianist 4, Choir Pianist 4, Orchestra 1. .nf MURIEL SLANEY 170 West St. Needham Heights Household Arts - General Clever, loquacious, spontaneous Home Economics Club, Fine Arts Club, A. A. 2, 3, Yale Hocl4ey,2. F 1" LE A .H ' ,.. .. Q Y 3,55 may L 5 .v N s . l 5 Q A 1.5- ,bl 1 ff-1 I if 5 -4 -4 -1, Mei.-. A H... ... -. . -as EDYTHE J. SHORE 16 Columbia St. Cambridge Elementary Carefree, relaxing, tactful A. A. 1, 4, Modern Dance Group 1, 2, 3, Fine Arts Club 1. D. EVELYN TEMPLE Milford St. Upton Household Arts - Nutrition Capable, alert, meticulous Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, Cabinet Member 4, A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Yale Basketball 4. fi? CATHERINE T. TABER 22 Leonard Ave. Cambridge Elementary Courteous, reliable, dramatic Student Council 4, Library Coun- cil 3, Chairman 4, Fine Arts Play 4, A'Kempis Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Gatepost 4. LEOLA E. THIBEAULT Summer St. Court Rockport Household Ark - Nutrition Versatile, attractive, amiable Class Treasurer 4, Class Day Chairman 4, Dormitory Treasurer 3, A'Kempis Club 1, 2, 3, 4, A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4. JEAN E. THOMPSON Mason Rd. Webster Household Arts - General Tactful, genial, idealistic Class Secretary 3, 4, Chairman Student Council Assemblies 4, Library Council 2, A'Kempis Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4. ADA TURNER 48 Washington St. Natick Household Arts - Nutrition Active, loyal, competent Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, Cabinet Mem- ber 3, 4, A. A. 2, Secretary 3, Chairman Freshman lnitiation Week 4, Gatepost 1, 2, Glee Club 4. -0601, 1 -Q 'QD ff' WN Atsgfx --.. LY . FLORENCE VIETS JANE WASKA VlVlENNE WECKER 35 Dean St. Bridgewater 54 Perry Ave. Worcester 63 Gibbs St. Broolcline Vocational Household Art Household Arts - Nutrition Household Art - Nutrition R l' bl na ' friendl Understanding, clever, distinctive Keen, ambitious, literary e ra e, u ssumrng, y Home Economics Club 1, A. A. 2, 4, Archery Manager, 2 4, May Day Committee 2. Chemistry Council 1, Class His- torian 4, Home Economics Club 5, 2, 3, 4, A'Kempis Club 1, 2, , 4. Prom Committee. FORMER MEMBERS OF THE SENIOR CLASS HOUSEHOLD ARTS DEPARTMENT Belyea, B. Mary, 547 Central Street, East Bridgewater Benson, Eleanor M., 55 Aldrich Street, Roslindale Crowley, Mary J. CMrs. Andrew Yessl, 150 lngleside Avenue, Worcester Emery, Barbara A., Chestnut Street, Westboro Foster, Edith E., 8 Seymour Street, Roslindale fNational Shawmut Banlc, Bostonj GaFFin, Lillian, 58 Providence Street, Worcester Gans, Mildred D. CMrs. lrving Steinbergl, 17 Church Street, Great Barrington Goldman, Evelyn E., 18 Jones Street, Worcester Goyer, Jacqueline, 176 West Boylston Drive, Worcester Hiclcson, Mary M., 248 Winthrop Street, Framingham flechnician, Rutland Hospital, Hohmann, Elizabeth T., 68 Burt Street, Dorchester Hoye, Eleanor CMrs. Paul Murphyl, 9 Wilcox Street, Dorchester Hutchinson, Lois E., 119 Coolidge Street Brool-cline, CPratt lnstitute, New Yorl-O Jones, Gladys M. CMrs. Roland Buelll, 25 Beech Street, Framingham McKinley, Florence L., 26 Centre Street, Winthrop McTague, Eleanor E., 8 Woodland Street, Worcester flechnician, Worcester City HospitalD Nolan, Frances G., 18 Victor Avenue, Worcester fChamber oi Commerce, Worcester, O'Brien, Joan M., 39 Eliot Street, Jamaica Plain CGovernment Worlc, O'l"learn, Mary L., 12 Sunset Avenue, Lawrence Parlcer, Sylvia, 31 Winslow Road, Belmont Pritchard, l. Virginia QMrs. Robert Watsonl, 54A Logan Avenue, Medford Quinlan, Priscilla D., 25 Kendall Lane, Framingham Randall, Ruth E., Main Street, Bolton Coccupational Therapistl Rose, Madelyn A., 6 Perry Street, Cambridge Timms, Rita V., 39 East Newton Street, Boston CBoston City Hospitall Trahon, Edith C., 27 Hurd Road, Broolcline Home Economics Club, Junior PRISCILLA WILLIAMS 18 Robertson Rd. Framingham Household Arts - Nutrition Dependable, skilful, poised Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 1, 2, 3, President 4, Class and Club Council 4, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Choir 2, 4. 61 IRENE WILLIS 331 Union St. New Bedlford Household Arts - Nutrition Kind, alert, stu-dious Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4, A. A. 2, Fine Arts Club 2, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Wallace, Nancy R. CMrs. Parlcer B. Nutlingl, 10 Reynolds Avenue, Monson Walsh, Dorothy E., 4 View Street, Worcester Waterman, Isis, 1795 Highland Avenue, Fall River Waters, Mary A., 1093 Walnut Street, Newton Highlands White, Marie T., 35 Hovey Street, North Quincy CRegis College, Weston, M1655-7 Wilson, Marion L., 9'O Church Street, Manzslzield VOCATIONAL HOUSEHOLD ARTS DEPARTMENT Doten, Barbara A. CMrs. Stuartl, 70 Page Road, Newtonville Hanson, Barbara Wright, Barbara L., 70 Eddy Street, West Newton ELEMENTARY DEPARTMENT Ahearn, Louise P., 370 North Main Street, Naticlc Carpenter, Lois, 17 Medllield Street, Worcester CSt.ate Teachers College, Bridgewater, Carroll, Marie A., 26 Faneuil Road, Waltham Chace, Flora E., 739 Pleasant Street, Some-rs-et CP'hysiotheropistD Coburn, Rita M., 99 Crescent Street, Auburndale Connolly, .lean M., 13 Howard Street, Norwood Corrney, Jeanne M., Cole Terrace, Randolph Giefing, Charlotte M., Chestnut Street, Westboro Hoar, Bertha M., 36 Swan Street, Lawrence CNurseD Lappen, Florence E., 91 Bowdoin Avenue, Dorchester Monson, Mildred E., 22 Ro-clnhill St.reet, Foxboro Moynahan, Anne P., 212 Walden Street, Cambridge CBoston University, Murphy, Katherine V., 12 Francis Street, Newton Highlands Rogers, Ruth H., 35 Cross Street, West Newton CNurs-eb Shields, Frances E., 81 Galen Street, Watertown Spilewslci, Hedwig C., 214 Broadway, Cambridge Tarrnent, Florice M., 52 Central Street, Foxboro C'Bo-ston Unive-rsityi MIRIAM O. WRIGHT 70 Ed-dy St. Ne-'ten Elementary Athletic, resourceful, tranquil Y. W. C. A. 1, Cabinet 2, 3, 4, Gate-p-o-st 2, 3 , Commuters' Couinm cil 2, 3, Cap and Gown Cotmmitte-e 4, A. A. 3, 4. SENIOR SHOTS The seniors, like the underclassmen, show many moods as we catch them about campus. ln the transformed "rec-room" oF Dwight Hall, we Find Four inveterate bridge players coping with one dog-eared deck oF cards and three laughing kibitzers. ln the Library, Elena, Louise, Mary and Claire delve into the wealth of material available on design and color-although tomorrow at this time you may Find the same group just as interested in current events or drama. Downstairs, we Find the girls checking up on the program For the clay, For who can tell what exciting announcement the bulletin board may hold? Or possibly, the chair- man oF the Library Council wishes to post the announcement oF an important meeting. When we Find ardent listeners in the music room, we never know whether they are preparing For an exam in music apprecia- tion or just listening For the sheer enjoyment oF it. ln either case, the Facial expressions show delight. ln the commuters' locker room we see the application oF a Few Finishing touches in preparation For the inevitable mad dash down the hill, while "Speed" looks on with her usual serenity. Our three happy-go-lucky vocationals shop in the Mart. ls Barbara buying pottery, or just indulging in wishful thinking? The girls who live on the First Floor oF Horace Mann can tell us plenty about that pay station. Jackie and Helen eavesdrop as Connie enjoys her long-distance call From South Carolina. ln the students' room, exponents oF boogie-woogie and jitterbugging enjoy the vic in comFort. lsn't it time For an exhibition by Chris and Elaine? L foo -5 AF. CLASS WILL The Class of 1943 hereby give, devise, and bequeath unto the Classes of '44, '45, and '46 to have and to hold forever this will for whatever use may hereafter be designated. To President O'Connor our thanl-cs for his friendly, helpful spirit which he has given so freely to our class. We lcnow that this spirit is so bountiful that there will be plenty for all future classes. To Miss Larned we bequeath hatchets with which to blaze new trails to the Mart. We leave our promise as future alumnae to continue to support the S.A.B.F. To Kathleen Walsh, Eleanor Leger wills her capability, diplomacy, and charm. To Shirley Noyes, President Enith Blodget. To all people who thinlc studies are more important than education, the Harvard weekends of Edith Grace. To Miss Hall, the speed of Doris Ahlstom. To Mrs. Amidon's classes, the original designs of Gladys Hagan. To the Musical Clubs, deep sympathy for losing both Gil-DAY and Gil-DEA in the same year. To Pearl Woodruff, the smooth wallc of Barbara Cormey. To Jean Sprague, the enthusiasm of Tina Clarlce. To Lois Chase, Muriel Slaney's unfailing l-cnaclc of loolzing guilty. To all senior sisters who will receive goldenrod, the orchid of Betsey Kearney. To all bored students, if there be such at Framingham, the letter-writing ability of Roz Gross. To Louise Mullen, the abilities of Esther lssenberg and Mary Curran to say the wrong thing at the right time. To Erma Stone for her collection, the widely lznown giggles of Eleanor Bolin and Virginia Burrell. To her sister Charlotte, Doris Collins leaves a choo-choo-rah-rah for Holy Cross. - To Lucille Kelly, poor girl, some of Marjorie Burleigh's extra dates. To Miss Kingman, the jitterbugging ability of Christine Flanders. To the future occupants of first floor Horace Man, a full time switchboard operator. To Jacqueline Wells, the cordiality of Willimae Johnson to the Hampton Singers. To Mr. Doner's hopeless classes, the beautiful penmanship of Helen Bruen. To Ellen Moran, the punctuality of Mary DeCourcey. Helen Bartley, the lengthy letters of Elaine Murphy. the classes of Dr. Foster and Miss Rochefort, the copious notes of Mary Forbes. To other housewives, the long fingernails of Blanche Paquin Evans. To President O'Connor, Alice Pelley's poetry collection. To Shirley Delancy, Peg Hardy's car along with scotch tape for the roof. To Midge Waters, the quiet weelcends of Honey Willis. To any student who draws a drip on a blind date, the success of Connie Carter. To Esther Gondolfo and Letty Warnoclc, Kay Dargan and Connie Calisi leave their undying affection for the Boston and Albany Railroad. To all students with gumption enough to argue with him, the pleasant relationship of Vivienne Weclcer with Mr. Worlcman. To next year's student assistant at the Voc House, Helen Proctor's efficiency. To Avis Neal, the perseverance of Elinor Johnson. To the next senior treasurer, the finance bool: of Leola Thibeault, who will have no time to use it as a Navy wife. To the faculty stunt-night chorus, the legs of Mary Downing and Peggy O'Connor. To the next head of Student Government, Betty Barrett's qualities of leadership. To Marian Bean, Alice Dolan's solo position in the Glee Club. To Dr. Fostor's next assistant, the frantic efforts of Jane Bastow to lceep her room free from clutter. the remarkable class spirit and executive ability of Vice- To To To all bewildered juniors who train there, Angelina Albe-to's wide l-cnowledge of Milford. To Flo Teahan, Mary Donlon's ardent intere-st in Tufts. To all lonely hearts, Rosalie Dundonis voluminous collection of air-mail letters from Corpus Christi. To Betty Murphy, if she has any room in her closet, the wardrobe of Jaclcie l.avoie. To Dr. Haertlis classes, Elena Baglione's scientific mind. To Lucy Zaretto, the genuine versatility of Louise Russo. To Ann Day, Virginia Oifonnell wills the record library of the music department. May she derive as much pleasure From it. To Katherine Haggerty, Kay Taber and Ella Hiltz leave their active support of school activities. To Jocelyn Niclcerson, the pep, vim, and vigor of Priscilla Kirl-c. To all elementary juniors, Fran Cronin's "AH in teaching. To anyone luclcy enough to have a boy friend in Framingham, the last few minutes to primp of Thelma Milnes. To all those who can still dream, the good fortune of Claire McNally Mcfraclren. To Mr. Worl-zman, for distribution among the unfortunate, the good marl-rs of Marion Connors. To all English students, the vocabulary and ease at defining of Mary O'Malley. To Mary Crowley, the dignity of Barbara Ro-strom. To next year's starving seniors, Flo-ssie Viets leaves her balcony refrigerato-r. Jo-an King, six decl-cs of c.ards from the solit.aire gang. Ann O'Hare, the me-ticulousness of Priscilla Williams. To Miss Sparrow and Miss Armstrong, the friendship of Marie Plunl-re-tt and To To Mary Joi-cinen. To our Uncle Dudley, Evelyn Temple's "B" bool-c, if he can get it. To all prospective waitresses, Jean Lesp-erance's successful summer romance. To next year's senior sisters, the untiring helpfulness of Gertrude O'Conno-r. To all movie-stzruclx maids,Eunice Martin leave-s her personal acquaintance with Tyrone Powers. To Jean Dwyer, Bea Hastings' front row seats in class. To the clothing class worries of Pat Quinn. To Anne Fitz-Simmons, the lovely spealzing voice of Mary Bowen. To all underclassmen, Miriam Wright's complete unselfishness and thought:fulness for others. To Hazel Harlow, the quiet dependability of Jean Ellen Thompson. To Elinore Shiels, Esther S-eisig's dett touch on the piano. To any girl with a man down south, the newly acquired southern accent of Estelle Pearson Davis. To the freshman class, the wonderful no-te-s of Jane Waslxa, and a magnifying glass with which to read them. To Mr. Gilday and Mr. Sullivan the seniors leave their addresses so that they may be the first in line for all extra Naval of'ficers. To Dr. Foster, for experimental purpose-s, the H. A. seniors leave a white rat. To Miss Hunt we leave a standing order for some of her zest for living when the war "gets us downf' We give all these gifts in a neutral spirit and hop-e the recipients will talwe them as such and pass the most valuable to the classes following. Given this seventeenth day of December in the year of our Lord nineteen hundred forty-two. We are in sound mind. lrene Willis Virginia O'Connell 11? WE POINT WITH PRIDE To BETTY BARRETT-for her qualities of leadership evidenced early and often in our college career, for her all-round ability and good sportsmanship. To ELEANOR LEGER-for always being present when needed, ready to offer friendly assistance and sympathetic understanding, for being the Icind of girl we are proud to have to represent Framingham. To CLAIRE MCCRACKEN-for her quiet sweet manner which covers a lceen sense of business ability, for her staunch support of class and school activities. To DOROTHY ENGLISH-for her varied and unusual capabilities which she has un- selfishly devoted to any cause that invited her, for the originality and initiative mani- fest in her worlc, for her colorful personality. To LOUISE RUSSO-for her amazing versatility, for her unquenchable enthu- siasm, for her record of loyal service in every phase of college life. To JANE BASTOW-for her quiet effi- ciency, her diligence, her scholastic ability and her too-long unsung willingness to tackle any job, however unpleasant, and do it well. Best looking girl . Typical Senior Most versatile Most athletic Most studious Most musical Most energetic . Most enthusiastic . Most friendly . Best Figure . . Most expressive eyes Prettiest hair . . Prettiest hands Best legs . . smoothest wallc . Nicest voice . , V g ,. 4.1 ,m4 1x , 2353463 Virginia O'Connell . Eleanor Leger . Estella P. Davis Louise Russo . Jane Bastow Margaret Gildea Jane Bastow . . . Esther lssenberg Claire McNally Mcfraclcen . . Elizabeth Andrews Marjorie Burleigh . Eunice Martin . Doris Ahlstrom Elizabeth Andrews . Barbara Cormey . . Catherine Taber SENIOR SUPERLATIVES The year 1942-43 has been one of many activities, with each girl in each group play- ing an important part. The officers of our Student Co-operative Association and of our classes, clubs, and dormitories have been selected as girls in whom the rest of the organization places great trust-girls capable, tactfui, fore- sighted-girls who worlc long and hard to carry out the wishes of the group they lead. Every girl in the college has the oppor- tunity to join any club she wishes. She is automatically a member of Student Govern- ment by payment only of her budget fee. The various clubs charge only small annual dues. On the following pages are pictured for you some of the highlights of the college clubs For the year. ACTIV E.,-I ! v 1 -CO-OPERATIVE ASSOCIATION STUDENT A Pictured above is the Student Council, the legis- lative and executive body ol the Executive Council. lt meets once every month to discuss matters con- cerning campus and student relations with the com- munity, and acts as a linlc between students and faculty. Modelled From a system employing democratic organization and representation, the Student Co- operative Association seelcs to function lor the best interests ol each student at Framingham. There are three main bodies in this Association: the Executive Council, commonly referred to as the Student Council, the .ludicial Board, and the Class and Club Council, a permanent committee ol the Association. The Association includes in its membership each student in the school and shares with each student the responsibility ol maintaining the highest per- sonal and collective standards. Together with its worlc ol governing, the Associa- tion is responsible for the publication ol the "Fresh- man Handboolcf' It also sponsors several social activities throughout the year. President .... First Vice-President . Second Vice-President Secretary .... Treasurer .... Faculty Advisers . . Elizabeth Barrett Claire McCracken . Louise Russo . Lucy Zaretto . Ellen Moran President O'Connor Acting Dean Driscoll Mrs. Herring Miss Lombard CLASS AND CLUB COUNCIL The Class and Club Council is composed of a representative from each organization in the college, this representative being the president of the class or club, the editor of the Gate Post, and the managing editor of the Dial. The program of extra-curricular activities throughout the year is co-ordinated by the Council, which also aids in the solution of any administrative problems presented by the various organizations. The chairman of the Council is the second vice-president of the Student Co-operative Association, Louise Russo, and the faculty adviser is Miss Sarah Cummings. The Executive Council of the Student Co-operative Association is a governing body and as such has many committees through which much of its worlc is carried out. One of these is the diligent Student Alumnae Building Fund Committee whose main purpose is to raise funds for the future Student Alumnae Building. The Com- mittee reports a tidy little sum, which, because of the war, cannot go into building materials but which can and is going into U. S. Defense Bonds. The duties of the Quiet and Order Committee consist of the supervision of Chapel, assembly meetings, fire drills, and dining S. A. B. F. Seated: Eleanor Leger, Enith Blodgett, Rosemary O'ConeII, Lucy Zaretto Standing: Ellen Moran, Claire McCracken, Shirley Noyes room regulations. All commuter problems such as travelling, overnight accommoda- tions and luncheon facilities are talcen care of by the Commuters' Council. Students are given opportunities for participating in the formation of policies of library administration through the Library Council. JUDICIAL BOARD Seated: Claire McCracken, Miss Carter, Jeanne Dorman Standing: Mary Donlon, Madeleine Moran COMMUTERS' COUNCIL First row: Jean Augusta, Elizabeth Trank, Olive McGrath Second row: Donata Cellucci, Mary Leen, Charlotte Collins, Ruth Rafer, Virginia Carle LIBRARY COUNCIL I The chairman of each of these councils is a member of the Execu- tive or Student Council. The Judicial Board, which is the judicial body of the Student Co- operative Association, judges all cases of discipline, except in the academic field, and may impose panalties, the final decision in more serious cases, however, is given directly by the Executive Council. With its chairman, the first vice- president ol the Student Co-opera- tive Association, the board consists of one representative from the it senior class, two from the junior class, and one from the sophomore First row Dorothy Carpenter, Miss Pratt, Barbara JeFfers, Gertrude class, MacMillan Second row Claire Fitzpatrick, Pearl Woodruff, Catherine Taber A Committee unique in its 'or- mation and function, but not a OUIET AND ORDER COMMITTEE First row Margaret Phipps, Lois Collemer, Mary Forbes, Kathryn Keith, Helen McDonaugh Second row Virginia Clark, Lucille Kelley ' I committee of the Executive Coun- 2, 3 cil, is the Chemistry Council Strictly an organization of the Chemistry Department, it main- tains a system of honor which has done much towards the develop- ment of individual integrity. CHEMISTRY COUNCIL First row: Marion Lowe, Beatrice Erickson, Mary Leen Second row: .?AaLy O'Malley, Letitia Warnock, Dr. Foster, Florence ea an OUR CLUBS The clubs at Framingham have many purposes, but the main reason for the college's adopting such a varied plan of extra curricula organization is to make its students con- scious of the many opportunities so necessary to make the use of leisure time worthy. Therefore, it hopes that at least one club will appeal to each student. To those students of the Household Arts Department whose leisure interests are mainly professional the Louisa A. Nicholass Home Economics Club is available. This club has a three-fold purpose: to acquaint students with "what's new in home economics," to serve as a center for relaxing social gatherings at college, and to famil- iarize students with the activities of the Massachusetts State Home Economics Associa- tion and of the American Home Economics Association. The club, organized in 1924, was given its present name in tribute to Miss Nicholass, for many years head of the Household Arts Department. The cultural interests of the students are taken care of by the musical clubs, the Glee Club and the Choir, and by the Fine Arts Club. To the Glee Club flock some one hundred singing enthusiasts every year. This is one of the most enjoyable and thus one of the most popular clubs in the college. Its members benefit from the social and co- operative aspects ofthe club, and the other students of the college are given opportunity to enjoy selections presented by the club at special programs throughout the yearf namely: Candlelight Service, radio broadcasts, Pops, and other concerts. Every Tuesday morning a choir, selected from the musical club, takes part in the chapel program. There are many reasons why girls attend chapel, and singing of this choir is not the least. A channel for the expression of a different type of aesthetic enjoyment is provided by the Fine Arts Club. This club offers a wide and varied program to all those interested in dramatic art, in the production of plays for children and adults, in the making of marionettes and puppets, and in hand skills. The annual play sponsored by the club affords excellent opportunity for designing stage setting, for lighting, for choosing costumes, and for applying make-up, as well as for acting. The play this year was a war drama entitled "Letters to Lucerne." The club was happy to have as guest players Mr. Gorden Price and Mr. Philip Auffrey of Clark University. The chief type of work done by the craft group this year was clay modeling, the making of costume jewelry, and Christmas cards. A club which rivals the Musical Clubs in popularity is the Athletic Association. For several years now this club's annual Harvard-Yale week-end, timed to coincide with the football game, has been a major event of the college year. The two games played for honors on this week-end are basketball and field hockey. Other sports are vigorously pursued in their appropriate seasons, however, each under the supervision of a manager. These managers with the club officers make up the Athletic Board. The Athletic Association is a member of the Women's Athletic Association of the Massachusetts State Teachers Colleges, and as such was hostess in the fall to these other colleges at a week-end conference held at Framingham. Aside from the professional and cultural clubs there are two religious organizations: the Thomas A'Kempis Club and the Y.W.C.A., both of which offer congenial and sympathetic contacts in spiritual matters. Since its organization on the hill in 1917 Y.W.C.A. has tried to develop a full creative life by promoting a clearer understanding of God, and by furthering common interests through the formation of lasting friendships. The Thomas A'Kempis Club, composed of girls of the Catholic faith, is affiliated with the New England Federation Clubs and functions for the religious, educational, and social development of the Catholic members of the student body. Because of the circumstances of the times the activities program of the year was somewhat curtailed, but certainly not the enthusiasm of the girls. The Club held its annual fall Communion Breakfast, however, as it has in other years. Literary candidates work on the college's two publications: the monthly paper, "The Gate Post," and the annualwfhe Dial." Each staff is an important organization in the life of Framingham, for it is responsible in part for the recording of the events that will go down in Framingham history. The following pictures show the officers and advisers of these various clubs. First row: Barbara Jeffers, Mary De Courcey Second row: Jane Bastow, Ruth Carroll, Miss Buckley, Thelma Milne President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Faculty Adviser OFFICERS Jane Bastow Barbara Jeffers Ruth Carroll Mary De Courcey Miss Buclcley HOME ECONOMICS CLUB FINE ARTS CLUB 'X First row: Dorothy Pope, Mary Steiger Second row: Mary L. Bowen, Mildred King, Miss Kingman, Phyllis Hamilton President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Faculty Adviser OFFICERS Mary L. Bowen Mary Steiger Phyllis Hamilton Dorothy Pope Miss Kingman CHOIR I MUSICAL CLUBS OFFICERS President Margaret Gildea Vice-President Alice Dolan Secretary Lucille Charrier Treasurer Dorothy Anderson , , Margaret Cassidy Llbranans l Kathleen Murphy Faculty Adviser Edward F. Gilday, U.S.N.R, Mioffuanna.e.ane,a,a.em.a W3 9.69 1 59,69 GM? tif GLEE CLUB THOMAS A'KEMPIS CLUB First row: Katherine O'Meara, Marion Costello Second row: Mary V. Bowen, Mary O'Malley, Virginia O'Connell Margaret Cassidy OFFICERS President Mary Bowen Vice-President Virginia O'Connell Secretary Mary O'Malley Treasurer Margaret Cassidy Publicity Katherine O'Meara Federation Delegate Marion Costello Faculty Adviser Miss Joyce OFFICERS President Priscilla Williams Vice-President Helen Pettingill Secretary Muriel Salley Treasurer Marion Lowe Faculty Adviser Dr. Chase First row: Dorcas Daley, Althea Davis Second row: Muriel Salley, Marion Lowe, Priscilla Williams, Dr. Chase, Helen Pettingill Back row: Aga Turner, Helen Temple, Miriam Wright, Blanche Paquin vans YL W. C. A ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION r. ...,,,.., ...-... ,... , . yrqgvx, , ,, or r-E it 7 I if afgiimf I . A -W 5, LW, . 5' .. f I 1- i , xg , wtf ' QT? K 'aff V T V QNWQN 'iv4, , - ggi rl , 55 f ,.. A OFFICERS ---' I " . . Q QR, it 5, 1 President Irene Davis T :Z ','f A gafgsiif'-Q f',. . . 5,5 5 f Vice-President Hazel Perry ,": 4 C. ' 'f.'K f ' . . . Secretary Claire Fitzpatrick M. f . gr , if A ' 'W' Treasurer Elena Baglrone Publicity Evelyn Hartley ,YQ ,p .,,, , z5,:j1,,4gg, 2g:S' ., ,I H . win. ix I . 2-ffl fi, xs.. FaCultY Advlsef MISS TaYl0f First row: Florence Viets, Beatrice Erickson, Priscilla Kirk Second row: Claire Fitzpatrick, Hazel Parry, Irene Davis, Miss Taylor, Elena Baglione Third row: Thelma Conroy, Theresa Smith, Evelyn Hartley, Marjorie McGowan Managing Editor Assistant Editor Business Manager Assistant Business Literary Editors Reporters Exchange Alumnae Art . Malte-up . Circulation . Advertising . Copy . . Distribution Faculty Advisers . 0 . 0 . Manager Esther Seisig Estella Davis Helen Pettingell Louise Palladino Jane Bastow, Katherine Dargan, GATE POST STAFF Gertrude MacMillan, Claire Fitzpatriclc, Hazel Harlow, Rose Uclcerman Helen Bruen, Margaret Cassidy, Marion Connors, Marguerite Donnelly, Thelma Milnes, Barbara Mullin, Helen Murphy, Rosemary O'Connell, Mary O'Malley, Catherine Taber, Leola Thibeault Jean McCarty Mary Bowen Dorothy English, Barbara Rostrom Priscilla Kirlc, Ann Garvin Mary Dillon Alice Dealy Bernice Boris, Mildred Champrey Jean Lord, Helen McDonough, Lois Thompson, Muriel Salley, Marion Bean Miss Gerritson, Miss Armstrong DIAL STAFF .Lt v Editor . . . Business Manager . Literary Editor Assistants . Biography Editor . Assistant . Art Editor . . Photography Editor Subscription Manager Advertising Manager Dorothy English Mary Donohue Elena Baglione Marie Plunlcett Barbara Bradford Shirley Aslcin Gladys Hagan Mary O'Malley Helen Bruen Helen Murphy Marjorie B. Burleigh Thelma Milnes Mary Defourcey HOUSEHOLD ARTS AND VOCATIONAL FRESHMAN Almeda, Edna Begley, Margaret Bjorklund, Helen Blanchette, Ruth Boot, Earlene Buckley, Maureen Byrne, Kathleen Byrne, Margaret Carey, Mary Clark, Virginia Conroy, Thelma Dalton, Lorraine Day, Ann Dean, Josephine Dewar, Margaret Dugger, Portia Dwyer, Jean Fienemann, Dorothy Gardner, Helen Gelardi, Sara Hatch, Charlotte Hazner, Isabelle Henderson, Ann Hooper, Marion Hopkins, Marie Howell, Joan Jenkins, Marjorie Kelley, Lucille Kerr, lsabel LaFayette, Jeanne Latakas, Bertha Marble, Virginia Mello, Natalie Miller, Jean Montague, Patricia Murphy, Helen Murphy, Mary Neale, Martha Neal, Avis Nickerson, Joceyln Peterson, Helen Phillips, Angela Pickering, Mary Plotner, Ruth Prescott, Elizabeth Rice, Priscilla Roach, Virginia Robbins, Alice Rossman, Joy Ryan, Jane 31 Myrtle Avenue, Cambridge 129 Main Street, Ashland Flaghill Road, Boxboro 190 Grandview Avenue, Somerset Center 94 Lexington Street, Lynn Paine Street, Worcester 20 Hayden Street, Marlboro 111 Prospect Street, Marlboro 309 Temple Street, Whitman Chatham Road, Orleans 99 Watson Road, Belmont 44 Bond Street, Norwood 29 Laurel Lane, Dedham Shore Road, Pocasset 66 Bancroft Park, Hopedale 164 Jerome Street, West Medford 69 Harriet Street, Brighton 51 Prospect Street, Reading 6 Pearl Street, Wakefield 116 Williams Street, Jamaica Plain 178 Lincoln Street, Stoughton 129 Bates Road, New Bedford 40 Magnolia Avenue, Holyoke 107 Park Avenue, East Bridgewater 12 Frank Street, Watertown 36 Willow Street, Newton Center Main Street, Buzzards Bay 44 Estes Street, Lynn 42 Needham Street, Dedham 21 Hinckley Road, Waban 124 Endicott Street, Worcester 14 Esty Street, Ashland 1309 Globe Street, Fall River 60 Greenough Street, Brookline 29 Charles Street, Dedham 26 Donnybrook Road, Brighton 419 Chancey Street, New Bedford 12 Cedar Terrace, Wellesley Hills Woods Hole Orleans 54 Walden Street, Concord 32 Coolidge Road, Arlington 17 Cosby Avenue, Amherst 25 Hemingway Street, Boston 32 Second Street, Medford 128 Curve Street, Millis 2 Buck Street, Hingham 45 Magnolia Street, Arlington 132 Glenville Avenue, Allston 15 Lennon Street, Gardner Graduates of 1943: Now that exams are written and your boolcs are closed, you are privileged to become a part of an Alumnae Association which is active and alive to the best interests of the College. Already you have benefited by the worlc of our graduates striving together. Now, you, too, may talce part in this great company worlcing always that Framingham State Teachers College may be the finest school of its lcind in the land. Through the Historical Committee the Association is keeping up to date a loose leaf history of our college by gathering and filing available material. Your class has its place in this history and you will want to supply material for its pages. A Clubs Committee helps to organize and direct Framingham Clubs which are active in the interests of the Association, the College and the community. Already there are 32 clubs from Maine to California waiting to welcome you. In the spring of 1942 a questionnaire was sent to all graduates the results of which has given us satisfaction and pride in the accomplishments of our graduates in Educa- tional and Civic fields and more recently in the War Effort. The By-Laws of the Association provide for several types of memberships. You may become an active member upon the payment of the annual dues of one dollar, or a Life Member exempt from further dues, upon the payment of thirty dollars. This is your invitation to become a co-worlcer with the Alumnae Association. ln the words of Washington "A hundred thousand men coming one after another could not move a ton weight, but the united strength of fifty would transport it with ease." ALUMNAE ASSOCIATION ELEMENTARY FRESHMEN Bean, Lois Bean, Marian Brady, Esther Bray, Virginia Cellucci, Carmella Champney, Mabel Dalrymple, Dorothy Donnelly, Geraldine Eifield, Ruth Finn, Sylvia Einneran, Elizabeth Hazlett, Helen Hollingworth, Helen Kelly, Mabel Klislcey, Mary Klislcey, Patricia Madden, Mary Mahoney, Mary Mason, Shirley McDonald, Agnes McGrath, Olive Metzger, Sarah Minichiello, Carmella Murphy, Margaret Rivello, Anne Robbins, Ethel Slattery, Ellen Topping, Claire Waters, Marjorie Santos, Jacqueline Shanahan, Lenora Shirt, Ruth Smith, Theresa Soules, Edith Spelman, Jeanne Spivalc, Evelyn Stone, Erma St. Thomas, Lillian Sweeney, Margaret Tranlc, Elizabeth Vaznaian, Helen WaGew, Lena Ward, Barbara Wolcott, Martha Woodruff, Pearl 264 Maine Street, Montague City 264 Maine Street, Montague City 186 Arborway, Jamaica Plain Mechanics Street, Holliston 75 Crafts Street, Newtonville 52 Hyde Street, Naticlc 137 West Spruce Street, Milford 11 Essex Street, Framingham 127 Lexington Street, Watertown 43 Boulevard Terrace, Brighton 128 Harding Avenue, White Plains, N. 74 Carleton Road, Belmont 21 Lalceshore Road, North Natick 17 Orchard Street, Worcester 92 Main Street, Ashland 92 Main Street, Ashland 84 Fairbanlcs Street, Brighton 345 Worcester Street, Wellesley Hills 22 Waushalcun Street, Framingham Church Street, Franlclin 141 Hildreth Street, Marlboro 6209 Vetnor Avenue, Atlantic City, 13Mg Grove Street, Haverhill 27 Woodbine Road, Medford Parlcer Street, Attleboro 40 Parlc Street, Hudson 58 South Loring Street, Lowell 26 Peaslee Terrace, Methuen 64 Vinal Avenue, Somerville 329 Longwood Avenue, Broolcline 76 Parlc Street, Turners Falls 13 Pleasant Street, Westfield 147 Watson Road, Belmont South Milford 100 King Street, Dorchester Village Street, Medway Village Street, Millis 421 Parlc Avenue, Worcester 27 Matchett Street, Brighton 49 South Street, Westborough 420 Lawrence Road, Medford 710 Prospect Street, Fall River 188 Summer Street, Bridgewater 143 Ashuiel Street, Dalton 18 Chauncey Street, Cambridge N. Y J Hantine Svtuhin 160 Boylston Street BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS 293 School and' College Pbotogm1DlJers AMS? Plzofograplzers io flze Class of 1943 SOPHOMORES- HOUSEHOLD ARTS Bailey, Grace Beach, Phyllis Biornson, Beatrice Bolton, Rosalind Boris, Bernice Broderick, Patricia Burr, Virginia Carlson, Virginia Carpenter, Dorothy Chaisson, Marie Chase, Lois Cleveland, Gertrude Clapp, Rita C. Collins, Charlotte E. Daley, Dorcas Deveney, Mary F. Dowling, Alice Driscoll, Mary L. Dunphy, Gloria Eldridge, Patricia Ellis, Barbara A. Eennessey, Catherine Fenwick, Sybil Forbes, Clare Furneaux, Betty Galvin, Barbara Gates, Margaret Gaynor, Ivy Geary, Mary Hamilton, Phyllis Hardell, Marion Harlow, Hazel Harper, Margaret Harrington, Eleanor Hewey, Priscilla Hoffman, Helen Hoye, Rose Mary Hoyt, Evelyn Hunt, Miriam Kelley, Dorothy Kimmens, Claire King, Joan Kirkpatrick, Evelyn Lamb, Charlotte Leslie, Jean Loring, Phyllis Luiz, Leonor Madden, Loyola Marston, Edith Martin, Arlene Maxwell, Patricia McEachern, Maurita McDermott, Patricia 178 South Street, Reading 87 Lake View Avenue, Lynn 19 Webster Place, West Newton P. O. 2, Goshen, Mass. 15 Wendell Street, South Boston 17 Rogers Street, Newton Lake Street, South Bellingham 127 Century Street, Medford 1 34 Walpole Street, Norwood 26 North Main Street, Natick Main Street, West Yarmouth 65 Cottage Street, Franklin 75 Thornton Street, Roxbury 17 Arbroth Street, Dorchester Emerson Street, Mendon 56 Cerdon Avenue, West Roxbury 48 Maple Street, Watertown 70 Dwinell Street, West Roxbury 8 Bogandale Road, West Roxbury 81 Winilired Road, Brockton 171 Lindbergh Avenue, Needham 15 Adams Street, Dorchester Turnpike Street, Eastondale 103 Holliston Street, Medway 48 Hardy Street, Methuen 14 Alleyne Street, West Roxbury 225 Plain Street, Stoughton 25 Hammond Street, Roxbury 70 Edwin Street, Dorchester North Main Street, New Salem 146 Circuit Avenue, Weymouth 16 Prospect Street, Shrewsbury 88 Hartford Avenue, North Bellingham 703 Hyde Park Avenue, Boston 2 Garland Street, Worcester 36 Franklin Street, Medford 18 Ruggles Place, Dorchester 664 Washington Elms, Cambridge 1257 Washington Street, Holliston 29 Ricker Road, Newton Whitney Street, Jefferson 95 Prescott Street, Cambridge 454 Fellsway West, Medford 110 St. Stephen Street, Boston 401 Worcester Road, Framingham 177 Main Street, Kingston 54 Acushnet Avenue, New Bedford 35 Greenway Street, Pittsfield 12 Marshall Street, Turners Falls 137 Waverly Street, Framingham 18 Averton Street, Roslindale 62 Penfield Street, Roslindale 92 Perkins Street, Jamaica Plain A F ULSGM ENGRAVING makes a GGGD IMPRESSIQN 'Q-7 School and College Engravers Engravers of the I 943 Dial FOLSGM ENGRAVING C0 212 SUMMER STREET BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS EPHoNE HA SOPHOMCRES HOUSEHOLD ARTS ELEMENTARIES Moran, Madelaine Morse, Bettyanne Murphy, Maureen Noyes, Virginia Palmer, Sally Saulnier, Mary Shiels, Elinore Sprague, Jean Tablas, Bernice Teahan, Florence Thomas, Helen Todd, Nancy Warnock, Letitia Wainwright, Marjorie Walsh, Mary Weigel, Margaret Wright, Jeanne Anderson, Vivian Augusta, Jeanne Auriemma, Marguerite Burns, Elizabeth Burr, Rosamond DeLancy, Shirley Donnelly, Marguerite Eitzpatriclc, Claire Keith, Kathryn Moalli, Barbara Murphy, Kathleen Newman, Maryalyce O'Connell, Rosemary O'Hearn, Barbara Pennucci, Phyllis Perlmutter, Mildred H. Rabinovitz, Elaine Seaver, Barbara Uclcerman, Rose Volk, Muriel Wombolt, Myrtle 287 Water Street, Clinton 49 Rowena Street, Worcester 26 Cubden Hill, Roxbury 8 Cleveland Road, Wellesley 363 Wallcer Street, Lowell 476 Waverly Street, Framingham 241 Grove Street, Chestnut Hill 96 Union Street, Bridgewater 32 Florence Street, New Bedford 24 Allen Avenue, Westfield 106 Liberty Street, Fall River 181 Chestnut Street, Wilmington 202 Appleton Street, Cambridge Elm Street, East Pembroke 308 LaGrange Street, West Roxbury 306 Earle Street, New Bedford 5 Webster Street, Framingham 46 Strong Street, Palmer 120 Winthrop Street, Framingham 16 Riverdale Street, Allston 23 Gates Street, Worcester Park Street, South Bellingham Town Farm Road, Sudbury 144 Alden Street, Waltham 61 Lovers Lane, Medway 135 Rindge Avenue, Cambridge 7 Langsford Street, Gloucester 27 Woodbine Road, Medford 68 Lincoln Street, Marlboro 10 Palfrey Road, Belmont 74 Anawan Avenue, West Roxbury 106 George Street, Medford 44 Pond Street, Framingham 25 Herbert Street, Framingham 2 Nelson Heights, Milford 23 Deering Road, Mattapan 68 Chesbrough Road, West Roxbury 18 Parlc Avenue, Winchester S. S. PIERCE CO. BOSTON Famous for GOOD FOOD DELICACIES CANDIES SALTED NUTS GIFT BOXES DECORATED CAKES TOILET ARTICLES MAIL ORDERS Six STORES C' C f . .llze Jylatzclot has strived for the highest level. Our record shows "A," or excellent, in FOOD, SERVICE and ATMOSPHERE. Still the cost is moderate. THE SODA FOUNTAIN BAR Sandwiches and Home Made Ice Cream The new Colonial Room is available for gatherings of all kinds. Menus on Request. .Wm tilfczviflot .lust below Framingham Centre BOLTON-SMART CO. Incorporated Wholesale Purveyors of Choice BEEF - LAMB . VEAL - Boiaiq ,-5, POULTRY - FISH - BUTTER Cx Lf- I CHEESE - EGGS 1. I it- wenc a BEGEHES 17-25 SOUTH MARKET STREET BOSTON The Grace M. Abbott Teachers'Agency GRACE M. ABBOTT, Manager 120 BOYLSTON STREET ,czzavis gyfzug Stowe FRAMINGT-TAM CENTRE BOSTON Headquarters For Our Member National Association ol Teachers' I Agencies School Supplies JUNIORS HOUSEHOLD ARTS Anderson, Dorothy Anguria, Mary Bartley, Helen Bassett, Edna Bernard, Mary Bloom, Helene Boyce, Marilyn Brown, Alice Nancy Carrol, Ruth Cassidy, Margaret Cavanaugh, Frances Charrier, Lucille Clifford, Margery Costello, Marion Crowley, Mary Coughlin, Phyllis Davis, Althea Dorman, Jean Dowell, Marjorie Elliot, Patricia Erickson, Beatrice Fitzsimmons, Ann Gardiner, Elizabeth Ciaull, Helen Gervais, Barbara Gully, Kathryn Haley, Loretta Harrington, Yvette Hartley, Evelyn Herriclc, Miriam Hiclcman, Doris Hodziewich, Helen Jeffers, Barbara Joyce, Barbara Kiel, Frances Leen, Mary LeFebrve, Emily Lowe, Marion Lynch, Mary Mastielca, Lillian Mastrodomenico, Beatrice McDonough, Eleanor McMahon, Mary McMaster, Gertrude Moran, Mary Moody, Virginia Moore, Arlene Mullen, Louise Oberaclcer, Elaine O'Connell, Margaret 5 Blair Street, Worcester 4 Alpine Street, Worcester Water Street, Sandwich 22 Church Street, Milton 21 Grove Street, Hopltinton 35 Woodford Street, Worcester 658 S. Main Street, Sharon 1 Delawanda Drive, Worcester 210 Ashley Boulevard, New Bedford 20 Pleasant Street, Uxbridge 79 Wyola Drive, Worcester 210 Highland Avenue, Fitchburg 10 Prescott Street, Watertown 9 Rambler Road, Jamaica Plain 94 Warren Avenue, Milton 52 Dester Road, Lexington 86 Sargent Street, Melrose 7 Blair Street, Worcester 39 Wareham Street, Medford 118 Cottage Street, Norwood Corner North and Jewett Street, Georgetown 2 Newsome Park, Jamaica Plain Bay State Road, Rehobeth 285 Foster Street, Brighton 26 Playstead Road, Newton 68 Malvern Road, Worcester 134 Beech Street, Roslindale Conrad Road, South Sudbury Wyben Orchards, Westfield 82 Phoenix Terrace, Springfield 39 Prospect St., Broclcton 28 Capitol Street, New Bedford 948 Washington Street, South Braintree 25 Pleasant Avenue, East Bridgewater 120 Main Street, Avon 25 Congreve Avenue, Roslindale 200 North Main Street, Andover 417 Brook Street, Framingham Centre 219 Wren Street, West Roxbury 1027 Dorchester Avenue, Dorchester 357 Union Street, Roclcland 14 Highland Street, Lowell 3 Plantation Street, Worcester 27 Essex Street, Marlboro 1011 Pleasant Street, Worcester 27 Clementine Parlc, Dorchester 176 Bedford Street, Bridgewater 88 Albany Street, Fall River 27 Parlclawn Road, West Roxbury 109 Hayden Rowe Street, Hoplcinton GEORGE W JOHN ON, Prop. THE GRAPHIC PRESS Complefe Qiiniing Sefzvice PRINTERS OF THE DIAL FOR 1943 8-1 2 Centre Avenue, Newton TELEPHONE LASell 9602 ELEMENTARY JUNIORS O'Connor, Eileen O'Hare, Anne O'Meara, Katharine Parry, Hazel Pettingill, Helen Phipps, Margaret Phinney, Mary Louise Pope, Dorothy Riley, Eileen Russell, Constance Salley, Muriel Slcidmore, Louise Slcorupslci, Teresa Stepanslcy, Alice Stone, Williamena Sullivan, Mary Szlclarz, Sophie Thomson, Lois Walsh, Kathleen Welaish, Biruta Wermers, Patricia Whitney, Elizabeth Worton, Barbara Young, Barbara Zaretto, Lucy Allen, Jean Bowen, Mary Breen, Elizabeth Breen, Margaret Buclcley, Katherine Carle, Virginia Condos, Lillian Dealy, Alice Dillon, Mary Donovan, Dorothea Gandolfo, Esther Garvin, Ann Gilligan, Mary Haffer, Rubye Haggerty, Catherine Hanna, Regine Kane, Eleanor King, Mildred Lilcshis, Bertha Lord, Jean McMillan, Gertrude Marangos, Tarsis McCarthy, Jean McLaughlin, Mary Molcaba, Mary Moran, Ellen 151 Hollingsworth Street, Mattapan 64 Nonantum Street, Brighton 35 Parlc Street, West Roxbury 7 Orange Street, Reading 21 Lowder Street, Dedham 105 Lovell Street, Worcester 45 Chester Avenue, Winthrop 140 Webb Street, Weymouth 227 Manthorne Road, West Roxbury 205 Wachusett Street, Jamaica Plain R. F. D. No. 1, North Rehobeth 117 Lincoln Street, Worcester SVZ Bluff Street, Worcester 58 Sellcirlc Road, Brighton 84 Eastern Avenue, Worcester 3M Bauer Street, Worcester 31 Sterling Street, Worcester Monterey, Mass. 52 Thompson Street, New Bedford 458 Columbia Road, Dorchester 637 Dudley Street, Dorchester 10 Sanborn Street, Somerville 137 Washington Avenue, Somerset Centre Summer Street, South Walpole 29 Clifton Street, Cambridge 23 Union Street, Framingham 61 Robinhood Street, Auburndale 15 Cushing Avenue, Belmont 117 Appleton Street, Cambridge 33 Washington Street, Marlboro 17 Davison Street, Hyde Parla 12 Parlcer Hill Avenue, Roxbury 84 Highland Street, Newton 15 Wylceham Road, West Newton 16 Front Street, Marlboro 14 Elmira Street, Brighton 115 Melville Avenue, Dorchester 18 Cargill Avenue, Worcester 176 Humboldt Avenue, Roxbury 3 Curve Street, Framingham 20 Stearns Street, Watertown 2 Century Street, Somerville 1 5 Partridge Street, Watertown 37 Harold Street, Worcester 58 Great Road, Stow 88 Mt. Vernon Street, Dedham 359 Dudley Street, Roxbury 80 East Central Street, Naticlc 726 Columbia Road, Dorchester 147 Otis Street, Cambridge 57 Aclcers Avenue, Brookline FRAMINGHAM LAUNDRY 162 HOWARD STREET FRAMINGHAM, MASSACHUSETTS O Telephone Framingham 7163 COmplimentS of the Fine AHS Compliments of the glzorrzas QQ qaffenzpis C7116 THE B 8: W LINES Convenient Motor Coach Service BOSTON WORCESTER SPRINGFIELD Low Monthly Students, Rates Ask Us About CHARTERED COACHES Tel.: Framingham 4343 Mullin, Barbara Noyes, Marian Palladino, Louise Richards, Mary Rocke, Helen Salmon, Catherine Sarjeant, Mary Steiger, Mary Stern, Alma Taylor, Miriam Turner, Joyce Wellington, Jacqu eline 302 Clyde Street, Brookline 520 Central Street, Framingham 30 Cleveland Avenue, Franklin 106 Geneva Avenue, Dorchester 54 Union Street, Watertown 94 School Street, Cambridge 86 Standard Street, Mattapan Oak Road, Framingham 336 Franklin Street, Framingham 70 Kendall Lane, Natick 19 Maple Street, Waltham 15 Blackwood Street, Boston TENNIS COURT IN WINTER roi 1.53 san Union Bookbinding Co., Inc. Established 1890 Editions and Pamphlets School Annual Covers and Loose Leaf Binders Covers andBinding of' ' TheDia I" A Product of this Company 289 CONGRESS STREET BOSTON, MASS, Tr y THE SUNSHINE DAIRY FRAMINGHAM MASSACHUSETTS Im' f'rs'r1I7l for PflTfl.l',Q COMPLIMENTS OF Q-BEATTIE 54 !VXCGUlRE, Inc. Silks - Woolens - Rayons - Cottons - Hosiery 29 TEMPLE PLACE BOSTON MASSACHUSETTS Telephone LlBerty 5753 Compliments of Y. W. C. A. The Cary Teachers' Agency of Boston ROSE ESTELLE BRADBURY, Manager 14 BEACON STREET BOSTON, MASS. Tel. LAFayette 7158 Member National Assn. Teachers Agencies COMPLIMENTS OF FRAMINGHAM COAL COMPANY Qomplimenis OT FLOWERS BY Bzzfferworfks Distinctively Original - Smartly Different Conservatively Priced .99 grime! coNcoRD and CLINTON STREETS FRAMENGHAM Phone 3533 HORACE MANN 'J 'w - 7 -i 'Ji 5 r .e- xaf 'W' J GRN! -1 r 5:1 'K fe, I A .Mi f SP fi?97'l'? af. P .., ",- v 5" - . . 'aww nfs: . rw 3 1 H sg: Z3 ' COMPLIMENTS OF lbw CWIWIQE CWOLISG 680 WORCESTER ROAD Framingham Centre MASSACHUSETTS l in --- 4: 1 DRINK .fist of goaffzons BATES STATIONERY COMPANY IRVING SQUARE, FRAMINGHAM Telephone 5205 GORDON MFG. CO. FRAMINGHAM CENTRE L. G. BALFOUR CO. ATTLEBORO, MASS. Fraternity Jewelry, Gifts, Favors . Y 8. fhevillage Tvizned shop FRAMINGHAM CENTRE THE LIVING ROOM LIBRARY Books - Gifts - Stationery - Cards FRAMINGHAM CENTRE, MASS. A FRIEND EULA ETTA ENSWORTH Owner -- Managership KENDALL HOTEL - FRAMINGHAM Catering Service a Special Feature -l-he QBoslon-Framingham cordially welcomes all graduates in Greater Boston to its monthly meetings CAMPUS VIEW ll The olficial standard ring ol Framingham Teachers College designed and furnished by DIEGES 8: CLUST Mfg. Jewelers 73 TREMONT STREET BOSTON, MASS. Compliments ol the Alhlellc Associolion Compliments Ol the Qlale TCI l QJQQUST ome Economics WHITMAN, MASS. Route 18 C KENNETH AND RUTH WAKEFIELD ,V N. ,,, ,, V .',1J'f,, Df. A " 4" ' ff THE BOULDER Cornpllnklenjfs of jfuclenf Governmenf Qqssociofion CAMPUS DRIVE Qomfollmenjfs of QQ FRIEND JONATHAN MAYNARD SCHOOL T 3 ' 1 i,,,,: h . N., ,iff . ',:, -.L ,NJ K+' R -1 A311 .fs-,y f.. Viv, , J , "Jiri ":: -ja., . 5 JIS' An: C Plimenjfs of enior Qlass HORACE MANN ENTRANCE C, Phmenlfs of unior Class CAMPUS VIEW CCDMPLIMENTS QF TI-IE CIGSS of 1945 CQMPLIMENTS QF THE Class of MAY HALL AUTOGRAPHS . ,1 vwzf. . ' .1 W lx u 'H 1 u v f , 1. ,P ,4 1 A, .x 'I AUTCG RAlPHS 'N J ' wa Q1 H- .. 51 .MLM ,,, .. . 'f ' wzim.. , A , . v , - , . 110' '. - ,."3x.' ' X , '...,, f ,J 4 '. r A 'Lj:Y'j.:' A .. fla- AUTOGRAPHS SUMMER ADDRESS SUMMER ADDRESS SUMMER ADDRESS I ff' bd! 1 , N1 lu , fx H Z.5YA,f,,F, 1 PM , 5 '!s1'Ql'fffg',i' C 1 sa ,riQi,'-31,1214-X +' . ,v gin , ' ff 'A , ' nik ' 'Ae mm M Wig A "4" ,ww 4 at Q "' Q. 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Suggestions in the Framingham State University - Dial Yearbook (Framingham, MA) collection:

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


Framingham State University - Dial Yearbook (Framingham, MA) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1


Framingham State University - Dial Yearbook (Framingham, MA) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1


Framingham State University - Dial Yearbook (Framingham, MA) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1


Framingham State University - Dial Yearbook (Framingham, MA) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1


Framingham State University - Dial Yearbook (Framingham, MA) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1


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