Framingham State University - Dial Yearbook (Framingham, MA)
- Class of 1945
Page 1 of 136
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1945 volume:
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CLASS OF 1945
State Teachers College
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Publicity Art Edito
The pages that follow are a
history of the Class of 1945 at
Framingham, yet how can that story
ever be properly told? To be
sure, you will find listed here the
names of students present and past.
Here you may loolc upon the faces
of the seniors, those who perse-
vered to the end. The pictures of
present faculty members are here as
well as of those who have answered the call of our country and are
serving in the armed forces. Here, too, you may read of May Day, of
Stunt Night, of Junior and Senior Proms and of other activities which
for so long have been an essential part of the Framingham tradition.
But how can one ever truly measure the impact upon this class of
the most devastating war the world has ever known? What of minds
that were sorely troubled over the problems of how they might serve
their country best? What of the ever-present urge to put aside those
cherished plans that they might talce advantage of large war-time
salaries so easily attained?
What of the temptation to serve in a more spectacular way, wearing
the distinctive and glamorous uniforms of our enlisted women? What
of the heartache caused by the absence and loss of loved ones?
Through it all they have clung desperately to their purpose with a
tenacity that can only result in success - conscious of the fact that
education is the present need, that education will be the need of the
We are confident that this class which now talces its place in that
long line of graduates who for over a century have been going forth
from our college will achieve new successes for their Alma Mater, will
add new lustre to her name.
Martin F. O'Connor, President
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MARTIN F. O'CONNOR PRESIDENT
PRESIDENT CTCONNOR - Our stalwart supporter, confederate,
and co-worker, we sI1aII aIways remember I1is sagacious advice, and
tactfuI guidance during our four years on the "HiII." His vast reper-
toire of poetry is equaIIed with as vast an audience of ardent admirers.
DOROTHY LARNED DEAN
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DEAN LARNED - Ever ready counselor in both major and petty
problems. Dean of deans in our esteemf she led us through trying
college days with aplomb and tact.
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DWIGHT HALL FROM HILL DWIGHT HALL IN WINTER
DWIGHT HALL IN SPRING DWIGHT HALL FROM PEIRCE
TO THE GATEPOST, WINTER A THROUGH THE GATEPOST, SPRING
IVY CLAD WELLS HALL PICTURESQUE MAY HALL
Lett to right: Patricia McDermott, Secretary, Kathryn Keith,
Yice-President, Barbara Ellis, President, Dorothy Carpenter,
It is in times lilce these, when trained people - nutritionists and teachers alilce - are
so desperately needed on all fronts of the world, that Seniors, members ot the class of
1945, appreciate even more the fine training, spiritual as well as technical, which they
have received here at Framingham. The college years, with campus life, should be a
laboratory -a testing field - a proving ground for unearthing potential citizens and
developing leaders and followers alilce who may thus give greater service and inherit a
fuller happiness. Seniors have entered wholeheartedly into the various school activities
-they have helped to carry on a successful school government -they have talcen each
and every opportunity to broaden their horizons with interesting summer employment
and forms ot service. Thus, as they malce final preparations toward receiving their de-
grees for which they have been striving for tour war years, surely in each girl's heart is the
hope that, in the future, she may find her place to serve, in a society determined to build
a better world.
Elizabeth Herriclr, '45
ihe Vocs Thumbed
Elie and Barb Sided Jeanie Climbed
Commuters Gabbed Helen and Maddie Demonstrated Marge and Mailbox Won
Ev, Rita, Charlie, Dot Beached Mary, Ginny, Letty, Kirk Posed Barb, Haze, Bette Wrestied
Vivian lrene Anderson
The envy of an H.A .... can teach the 3r's but can sew too. Con-
scientious in every undertaking . . . reveals quality as a result. An
outstanding admirer of music . . . a most sincere and loyal friend is
. . . Viv.
Phyllis l.ee Beach
Always in demand by a stag line . . . but with her heart in the "air"-
corps. Neat, trim and prepared for any occasion . . . an excellent
hostess with a fond passion for chocolate wafers. A dance, an or-
chestra, a beautiful gown, all remind us of . . . Phyl.
Calm and unruffled . . . a mediator in any argu-
ment. Any spare time??-if so, busy with
photography and play grounds. All out for
better relationship with South America. From
frequent trips on the B.W., precision of timing
has been reached by . . . Marg.
, .. .r
Virginia May Burr
The fastest hockey wing going. Creator of the best home-made
bread in Massachusetts. Unlimited energy . . . a special Sergeant in
the Aleutians and Cider Queen of New Salem. Hostess of those
famous watermelon parties. We'll remember the exceptional tem-
perament and contagious laugh of . . . Ginna.
Beatrice Alice Bjornson
A model superbe with the desire of all females . . . gorgeous hair.
ln the summer, an excellent swimmer . . . replaced by skating in the
winter. Thoughtful, sincere and dependable, we find . . . Bea.
Patricia Mary Broderick
One of the famous Broderick twins . . . long,
frequent epistles sent and received daily. Sum-
mer work in a hospital found chemistry formulas
replaced by baby formulas. ln leisure time, the
leader of a drill team. Always ready with help
to lend to everyone, especially to the friends
of . . . Pat.
. - . , . .
' ' l I
Bette Mary Burns
A summer at Hull added a knowledge of engineering. Becomes
excited easily and joins others by enioying their good news. The
chosen College is Holy Cross, with men from all points south, east,
west and north. We'll always enjoy the company of . . . Bette.
Dorothy Freda Carpenter
A level head . . . finely tempered with a well placed funny bone.
Everything tackled is neatly done. A tension neutralizer at Falmouth
for which the walls are no doubt grateful. A beautiful glow when
the "General" appears. Right combination equals the "General"
and . . . Dot.
Virginia M. Carlson
Pint size gal, with a gallon size stack of mail.
She had us guessing, but we finally found out
it's the Navy that has the situation well in hand
-this season. A flair for food, a diet a day,
and a wide interest in culture, leaves the lasting
impression of . . . Ginny.
r . .
Gertrude lsabelle Cleveland
Our "most" in originality . . . fluency in poetry, with finesse in dress.
The party after carolling and "Alouette" en mass. A room with a
Mexican atmosphere and an increasing collection of Mexican wares.
That trip south of the border is already anticipated by . . . Trudy.
September finds Lois with the smoothest tan on campus . . . result of
the Cape's radiating sun in her tres neat garden. Always a fourth for
bridge and time out between classes. Coffee and - not resulting in
nerves, but the calm, friendly manner of . . . Chasie.
Rita Claire Clapp
With long, taffy colored hair . . . eyes like stars
when the Navy comes home. Rita remains
composed at all times. A summer at Falmouth
as the most photogenic of all . . . even in pig-
tails. A maroon Plymouth rolling on to campus
. . . a familiar scene two minutes before the bell,
with some of the commuters in the capable hands
of. . . Rita.
. ..... -...- .J
Mary Frances Deveney
Lumber Jacket and slacks, on holidays . . . for walks . . . destination
unknown. A constant visitor to the library . . . in a cozy nook with
an excellent book. The voice of an angel, we shall all remember
"Ave Maria" and . . . Dev.
Charlotte Frances Collins
A name synonymous with personality, pep and popularity. Our
Katie Hepburn with a passion for red hair. A trip to Wisconsin . . .
never to be forgotten . . . also Junior weekend. Sense of humor
sympathy and tact, makes the friendly, likeable manner of . . .
Shirley Ruth De Lancey
Astounded a couple of M.l.T. men by knowing
a spark plug from a light plug. Never quite
found the way to May Hall, third floor . . .
especially three mornings a week. Originality
in writing, plus a passion for, tea, cats, and
knitting, add in the likeable personality of . . .
. -.,..,.........-,,,f.,,.-.--.-wvrwm- W--.,-W-M .,-,- .. W. ..---H.
Marguerite Ann Donnelly
An executive, superbe . . . especially on Publicity Committees. A
fiend for fun and sports . . . Contacts, Far and wide. Has buzzed
around like a bomb . . expending gallons of energy. Speechless we
are . . . she has popularity, pep and gorgeous legs . . . that gal of
ours . . . Marg.
Mary Louise Driscoll
Head in the clouds or eyes Cape Cod way . . . pretty letters written so
often . . . short trips to Dwight in any weather . . . third of the Kirk,
follins, Driscoll trio. Remembrances of Falmouth and "La Maison"
and a twinkle in grey blue eyes, if you mention sailing. A crate full
af memories for future reference by . . . Dric.
Alice Louise Dowling
A dress for every occasion . . . and a man to
wear them for. Grows cacti when not ice-
skating or dancing. An ideal model for a
famous ad . . .she's lovely and she's engaged.
Well known . . . the inseparable pair of Bea and
. A l
Patricia Vose Eldridge
A "natural" in beauty . . . red hair, complexion plus, and eyes of
. brown. Fond of music and all the fine arts. Frequent weekends
home, sharing a fondness for both Brockton and F.T.C. Glee Club
'-H of . . . Pat.
Catherine E. Fennessey
Suits galore and a fond passion for angora socks and mittens ....
Sailing on the "Charles" for Sunday leisure . . . a brother at Tufts . . .
what could be better! An excellent student with time out for reading
and sewing. A current magazine????? . . . consult . . . Kitten.
r concerts and Worcester Tech. fill many pages in the memory book
"Prexy" and a super one to the Seniors . . . a
sense of humor unbeaten. As Sophomores,
"Homer" had front page news . . . since then,
Cupids' "First Lieutenant" in matchmaking.
Leadership strong and outstanding competence
is shown by . . . Barb.
-.... .. --,.-. .lm ..,....J
Elizabeth Ann Furneaux
Manages to meet impending deadlines plus phone calls. We lis-
tened to tales of her escapades . . . in a matter-ol-fact tone. Though
always ready for fun, managed to do excellent work. Exclamations
over a new idea . . . or memories of an old one. Flirtatious, vivacious
and affectionately ours . . . Betty.
Claire Agnes Fitzpatriclc
Helpless wide-eyed look, belying her ability . . . give her a moun-
tain and she'll move it. She even sewsl! Never a worry about dates
for dances. The gleam in her eyes is not artificial light, it is the zest
for life and ambition in . . . Claire.
Clare Edna Forbes
Reliable in all situations . . . subtle suggestions
always on hand. A fond lover of Pizza Pies. . .
but slightly overdone in '44, All Croclcerites,
remember the fermentation process . . . ended
up with a bang. She's quiet, she's reserved, but
there's only one . . . Forbsie.
Mary Elizabeth Geary
Now you see her, now you don't . . . just caught the first bus to
Boston, or first in line at the "Coke" machine. A brief intro' leaves
a lasting impression of sweetness . . . but know, and you will appre-
ciate the calm, stable character of . . . Mary.
Marion Louisa Hardell
The queen of soup parties, plus jello for dessert .... Finds time for
needlework, reading and retires early the night before exams. The
many telephone calls taken while on duty, brought exultation to
many by . . . Happy.
Sarah N. Glass
Joined us on the "Hill" in '43 and brought with
her a fund of knowledge . . . the answer to any
question in any class. Always helpful and the
life of any party when the piano is played by
Emma Elizabeth Herriclc
From Maine to Massachusetts, and fortunate are we . . taken by storm
in '43, with the addition of a dynamic personality. We welcomed
competence, willingness, and excellence. The Navy recognizes all
this and more too, in . . . Betty.
Margaret .loan Harper
Well read in many fields. Interested in printing, especially "signs."
The music room, the vic' and Marg on a Saturday morn . . . harmoniz-
ing, a specialty, or "wishful thinking." A friend in need, and you
can always rely on . . . Harpie.
Eleanor Frances Harrington
As Gate Post Editor, an honorary member ofthe
track team for chasing reporters. Beautiful
auburn hair, worn in many styles . . . but minus
the temper. Had the most contagious laugh in
Crocker . . . with wit that loved to play. The
silvery sands of Falmouth have no substitute
according to . . . Harry.
Lew--- -zu ...,- - --.-.-..-- . -
if Priscilla Louise Hewey
Conscientiousnes: and efficiency will form the path of Priscilla's life.
Daily trips to and from Worcester have led to many and interesting
' experiences . . . who enioyed those cakes from experimental foods
made by none other than . . . Pris.
Evelyn R. Hoyt
Founder ofthe badminton cup . . . devoted to Betinna, Wheatina and
potato chips. Seldom seen without "Mase," A modern dancer,
with a pet peeve of being called a red head .... One, with a corre-
spondence that is nil except to a certain party overseas is . . . Evie.
Rose Mary Hoye
A familiar face at all socials . . . refuses more
than thirty one dates a month. Capable of doing
the work of six and always with a smile ....
Amazes all in abilities as a milliner. ln a nut
shell . . . industrious, assured and buoyant is . . .
' ' i
Kathryn Nina Keith
California bound . . . enjoys Massachusetts but misses the Golden
Gate. A horse lover to the highest degree and an admirable rider.
Dungarees enjoyed for leisure but a sudden change into suits as in
Vogue, reveals the charming qualities of a lady, that we all know in
. . . Kathy.
Claire Ellen Kimmens
Familiar face in the printing shop. Coke and cake parties during the
election . . . "Frankie and Johnny," word for word, and can har-
monize to anything. The mathematical constant in any group . . .
calm, cool and collected, is . . . Kim.
Dorothy Kathleen Kelly
A train eastward, brought Dot from No. Dakota.
. . . Has the amazing ability to combine work
with play and study too. Finds summers in
Chicago hardly monotonous, here at Framing-
ham, varies activities with bridge to secretarial
work. An ideal sense of humor and a student of
renown . . . Dot.
Q... . .s.gw.'. i,'..4.1..., ,. -
.lean Ethel Leslie
An evening visit with never a dull moment . . . wonderful food and a
family, unsurpassable. As efficient as a bulldozer . . . has supervised
many refreshment committees. Traveled by auto as a "frosh," but
c'est la guerre . . . we walk. As a teacher, students will appreciate
. . . Jean.
A most lovable and fascinating gal to know. Quiet and thoughtful
one minute . . . gay and vivacious the next. Adroit with the pen
and brush as well . . . in articles in the Gate Post and many artistic
designs. With her first love for Falmouth Heights. . . the Navy's a
close second for . . . Kirk.
Charlotte Elizabeth Lamb
Slightly lost at the split of the King-Lamb com-
bination . . . we too felt the absence of Joan
when she joined the Wacs. Pictures of two
brothers caused many enthusiastic comments. l
Frequently seen at dances . . . the officers club. Q
Lieutenantls bars on her lapel. One of the best
natured gals we know . . . Charlie.
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Agnes Loyola Madden
A spirited lrishman from the Berkshires and member of "aunties
club," three ways. A chocolate cake and coke lover .... Faithful
follower of fighting fronts with invasion maps .... An ardent music
fan from "Carmen" to "When Irish Eyes Are Smiling," is . . . Loy.
Phyllis Brownell Loring
Reserved and quiet . . . has a large public at 9:30 P.M., for sand-
wiches and milk. A familiar face at the P.X. on Saturdays . . . Tales
' A of N. H. in the summer time, and remember the football uniforms . . .
an original idea of. . . Phyl.
Leonor M. Luiz
Hails from "Whaling City" . . . an enthusiastic
leader of A.A. Always ready to guide certain
fellow Vocs in jumping the stiffer hurdles.
Harvard's Hockey leader. A great-aunt and
proud too .... That the best things come in
small packages, is proved by . . . Leo.
A.. .... ....,. ' .L
Arlene Louise Martin
Our 4-H blue ribbon gal . . . a flair for fashion drawing and smooth
poster layouts. She walked quietly among us . . . smiled wryly at
our ravings. We realized her worth only after we'd needed the
Q helping hand of . . . Arlie.
Barbara Ann Moalli
A familiar face over weekends, for 'tis chilly by the sea . . .in Glouces-
ter. Must have the secret formula for a glossy mane. Soft spoken
within a crowd but tops in humor. A golden friendship, yields a
silver lining . . . a philosophy a la . . . Mo.
Patricia Jean McDermott
Has eyes of blue, a smooth figure and a ward-
robe that's definitely Vogue and Mademoiselle.
Made fame, as Mistress of Ceremony for the
A'Kempis Club .... A favorite at the Officer's
dances . . . and also the favorite of Swarthmore
is . . . Pat.
,fr A Maddie.
-. e. ,.....,,. - . ,T ,.,.,
Kathleen Frances Murphy
Believes in a beauty sleep . . . twelve hours a day . . . a grin that's
spontaneous. Carefree and in a state ol oblivion during the waking
hours. Finds the gals hard to convince, with fantastic stories . . .
she's usually right, too. Our spirit of spring because of the angelic
and Feminine . . . Katie.
Madeleine Rita Moran
Accomplished, not just did things. Displayed a speed that could
floor "Wonder Woman." A pink and white complexion, deepened
to bright red on occasions. Made fame in sports . . . ability for
studying . . . introduced the newest of songs. Versatility plus .
lntrigued first by a hearty laugh . . . then the
"we can do it" attitude. "Time waits for no
one," but it does all right by Betty. At Crocker,
was seen gazing at the stars . . . or perhaps
something else. Our version of "good goods"
. . . Petunia.
Plans for pioneering . . . sparkling wit and a genius for organizing.
3 r Our petite pin-up with a full date book and a beautiful red head . . .
Q crammed with more than our combined knowledge. A happy forte
V for looking surprised at her own deviltry, had . . . Murph.
Rosemary Louise O'Connell
"Ask Rory, she'll know what to do" . . . our by-word. Finds a suc-
cessful hairdresser in her Mother. O'Connell and A'Kempis work
synergistically. Finds time for everything . . . we weaken when her
eyes wrinkle from that smile . . . Rory.
Could keep congress in session for weeks . . . by
making the shortest story seem endless. As a
"Frosh," couldn't spell Tuesday . . . now can
safely make it through Thursday. Will never be
forgotten as a teacher at Cushing . . . has many
thankful friends. Bach, Beethoven or Boogie
Woogie . . . all three have a following with . . .
-.., .W . H
Sally Elizabeth Palmer
The favorite topic of conversation . . . Hampton Beach. Shines with
J versatility and originality . . . Famous for her scrolled letters of ap-
! proximately 25 feet in length. A familiar scene in any lecture . . .
if Sally, sound asleep. Enthusiastic socialite . . . "men," civilians as
.V well as soldiers, sailors and marines, is the hobby of . . . Sal.
Mildred Hope Perlmutter
Our claim to fame on the legitimate stage in "Cry Havoc" . . . Re-
members N. Y. but extolls the charm of N. H. A voice for the radio
. . . perhaps a future celebrity. Unmistalcably outstanding with a
long coiffure . . . Mil.
Phyllis Audrey Pennucci
Even at stag dances . . . a six foot couple. Never
first in line at the mail table, but is often re-
warded. Thinlcs, dreams and talks of sub-
marines. A secret philosophy on life, in which
everything happens the right way. Very de-
cidedly on the smooth side .... Phyl.
Elaine Shirley Rabinovitz
Finds music a great source of pleasure. Efficient in everything
. . . even assignments. Her thoughts are many but nothing is dis-
closed until an accumulation of ideas is set forth by . . . Elaine.
Barbara Ann Seaver
A debater of high repute, with the last word in any argument . . .
politics lure her like a fly baits a fish. Withholds memories from
summers in Detroit .... Happy and cheerful . . . demure and a
pranlrster . . . Barb.
Mary Martha Saulnier
Small package of dynamite . . . exploding with
chemistry. Coffee at any hour . . . yearns for the
summer . . . an excuse to don the dungarees.
Jolly to laugh with but firm to depend on. Since
Crocker, the rage has been cornflalces muffins for
. . . Saul.
Elinore Catherine Shrels
Our feminine Benchley, with a flair for story telling . . . and a family,
custom built for story making. She managed to play "foolish" even
during exam week and stay on top. The most tremendous boodle
cache in H.M.H. and constant jibes at the weight she hasn't. There's
5 not much, but all of it is our . . . Elie.
Jean Marilyn Sprague
Dial "chief," par excellence . . . a little gal with
' zip, snap, sparkle . . . and lots of executive
ability. Enthusiastic . . . about everything . . .
'QAM and what fun to be with!! Top notch model in
-2 her "shorties," was our . . . Jeanie.
Florence Elizabeth Teahan ig Z lg
Blond hair and rich pastel colors . . . a yen for smooth clothes and 1
she can make them . . . our seventh little tailor. Cigarette lighters 5 "fi"
phere of turmoil . . . always calm despite the presence of our mad
ness. . . . Flo.
. . . . - :ff'of?i' F5i?1f:if563'1.f ' " i'
compacts . . . all with a taste of originality. Unmoved in an atmos' lr,
- ff-3 ,fr f
ii Helen Thomas
Habitually occupied and prompter than prompt. An asset to the
Chemistry department and all others too. As a "frosh," remembers
being caught in the act . . . a refugee from a sick bed . . . ended up in
the infirmary. Always successful in finding an equally smooth dance
partner. Our "most" in generosity . . . a super gal .... Tom.
Lois Emeline Thompson
ln a subdued manner, many characteristics are
hidden . . . condescending to any favors . . .
errands to the Center . . . weekly trips to Cushing.
Remembers a successful draping problem ....
None of us could square dance to surpass . . .
1 ,. -..J
Famous for her mighty drives and prevention of Yale goals. Lover
of nature . . . worries about how to fatten up F.T.C. squirrels. A suc- ,
cessful budgeter with a lovely manner .... We remember as our -Q,, V
charming May Queen . . . Nan. M E
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Mary Catherine Walsh
Has more zip than a talon fastener. Vivacious . . . subdued . . . a
letter from the Harvard Hash . . . a shriek, broad grin and much wild
waving. An assignment due . . . it's done pronto. An uncanny
ability to learn well and explain thoroughly. And those "lush"
color combinations of . . . Walshiel
A N.Y.C. enthusiast . . . widely read on the sciences and fine arts.
Worked among us quietly . . . seen frequently, rushing madly for a
bus or the latest on L'il Abner. An interest in Med. students and the
7 possibilities of LatinfAmerica . . . the favorite topics of. . . Rosie.
Marjorie Dodge Wainwright
Feminine, meticulous and Marjorie . . . is the
perfect blend. With memories of Gloucester,
has offered many interesting fish stories . . . the
perfect seamstress and ideal foot warmer. Out-
standing both with hands and mind, is. . . Marge.
L.S.M.F.T .... between, before, and after classes. A-1 in the sand-
W' j wich brigade and the doer of the impossible. She sails too .... Wit,
y, personality and leadership during four years, have made all of us fond
of. . . Letty.
Jeanhe Genevieve Wright
The bluest of eyes and the facial expressions of great variety. Never
a dull moment . . . from bandaids in ice boxes to the story of a trick
knee. As a leader works to the end . . . any job is done well. Back
to New York . . .we'II be at a loss without those songs and puns from
. . . Jeannie.
Phyllis Hamilton Welsh
An earnest worker and the youngest of the
Vocs' .... A beaming bride on December
18th. Her heart's in Yale basketball and New
Haven's Yale too. Hostess to those New
Salem week-ends. Proud of a Marine brother,
and a wonderful minister's wife is . . . Phyl.
7fteq rqnfiwyzecf 14
Pvt. Virginia Noyes, Marine J o a n K i n g , W. A. C.
Pic. Gloria Dunphy, W.A.C. Mr. 81 Mrs. Kenneth Miller
Mr. 81 Mrs. D. P. Davies, fBariaara A'HearnJ
Class of '45, We became a class of freshmen
united by a common bond of frightened excite-
ment at the newness of it all. College! We had
barely finished untangling ourselves from the con-
fusion of registration when we were shoclced by
the news of Pearl Harbor. We loolced around us
eagerly to see what we could do to help the war
effort, and found that there was Red Cross lcnitting
to be done. A few of us could lcnit. The others
soon learned, at the expense of assembly spealcers
who lectured in vain above our absorbed bent
page-boys. Luclcy indeed were the spealcers who
saw a few scattered pairs of eyes upturned in a
dreamy lcnit 2 purl 2 reverie.
None of us will ever forget the required
modern dance classes with Miss Taylor. Sure, it
looked easy the way she did it, undulating,
dynamic. But we suddenly discovered that we
had the most uncoordinated hips and lcnees! And
how self-conscious we felt at first in our scanty
leotards! Oh, but worst of all - the agony of
climbing stairs to classes on the days after!
Clinging to railings to pull ourselves up, a bond of
comradeship grew, as we smiled in compassion at
the sister sufferer who was using the other railing.
That was not the only time we suffered climb-
ing stairs. It had been no snap to navigate three
flights on one high heel and one snealcer, with
torso wrapped in a towel, toga-fashion, and our
hair invisible under a bathing cap. That was
Freshmen Initiation Weelc. As we prostrated
ourselves in this attire before the arrogant seniors
and recited Mother Goose at their request, we
gritted our teeth and prayed for control of our
tempers. Those whose prayers were not answered
were haled into Freshman Court, to suffer greater
humiliation. But when we became seniors, the
tables were turned and the new freshmen were at
As the war progressed, our men left one by
one to join the services, and we blossomed out
with regimental pins and officers' brass on our
Sloppy Joes. Our blazers blazed with bright
shoulder patches. We gathered in each other's
rooms in the dorms and in the smolcing room to
read our letters together. We rejoiced together
over coming furloughs, and the bond of friendship
strengthened. A few of the very luclcy girls had
their own men home to talce them to the college
dances, but most of us depended upon importa-
tions from college army programs. That wasn't so
bad, either! ln fact, some permanent romances
sprang from just such humble beginnings.
We held our Junior Prom at the Copley-
Plaza, with a non-union orchestra beating it out.
When the head ofthe Musicians' Union arrived in
a rage, it toolc some well-timed placating before
he purred lilce a lcitten under our slcillful strolcing.
Wow! How close we had come to dancing to a
juice box that night we realized, as we wiped the
perspiration under our wispy up-do's.
We planned and executed the college's war
bond drive. We built two war bond and stamp
booths, decorated them with patriotic crepe
paper, and set them up in Dwight Hall's entrance
and near the May Hall Students' Room. Since
then each succeeding sophomore class has in-
herited the project. We're awfully proud that we
were the class to start it.
We crowned our May Queen when we were
sophomores. She was beautiful, and the day was
beautiful, as we danced across the grass of Chal-
mers Theater singing the Cornish May Song. But
even our traditional May Day was overshadowed
by the everpresent note of war, as we presented to
the Student Alumnae Building Fund the gift of a
S100 war bond with fitting ceremony.
Many of us became air-raid wardens, and we
all were properly impressed to discover our be-
loved Miss Carter tearing around the campus in
uniform. We've rather become used to the idea
of uniforms these last four years. Our class
dwindled as girls were enticed away by numerous
wartime agencies, or more specifically: WACS,
WAVES, AND WEDDINGS.
Stunt Nights will never be forgotten. ln our
freshman year we portrayed the story of a sol-
dier's life, complete with vices, as those can
testify who danced the Cancan in gym shorts and
sashes. The competition with other classes was
stiff. We didn't win. Oh, but we were deter-
mined we'd win in our sophomore year! Such
costuming! Such singing! We personified the
Good Neighbor Policy. La conga! Spanish
dancers and tambourines! We sang "Hi, Neigh-
bor!" with a Latin accent to the applause of the
finale. The applause must have been relief to see
our show ended, for we lost again. Oh, but we
were determined we'd win in our junior year! We
presented the woes of junior year in comic form.
We were very funny - in fact, we laughed our-
selves silly at rehearsals-but we lost again.
Oh, but we were determined we'd win in our
senior year! Our theme for this last chance was
the portrayal of the history of Framingham, bris-
tling with bustles. Oh, the madness and hysteria of
waiting for the judges' decision! Could it be?
Could it? Yes! That's right. The judges made no
Senior year we discarded our pigtails in favor
of the more dignified silver barrettes and velvet
bands, as graduation drew nearer. We wore our
caps and gowns to lnvestiture Chapel, startled a
little by our own solemnity. Then Christmas, the
Christmas banquets and the Glee Club Candle-
light Service. Bundled in slci pants and scarves,
we caroled at the houses of all the faculty, con-
spicuous for volume rather than our melody. Our
hearts captured the beauty of the night as we sang
"Silent Night" and watched the blue and pinlc
falling stars. Our practical natures captured the
coolcies and candy lcisses thrown to us, and stowed
them safely away in paper bags for dormitory
eating. And the delicious cocoa at Dean
l..arned's! Then the midnight supper at Croclcer
Hall, with President O'Connor singing "Sweet
Spring found us pastel-gowned seniors in the
Daisy Chain we had watched for three years. We
placed the ropes of daisies on the green campus
lawn before Horace Mann Hall in the form of our
numerals: 1945. ln the Friendship Circle we
sang our college songs as the June duslc deepened.
Our eyes were bright - some with stardust, some
with tears. The Senior Reception was a mad
whirl of orchids and music. At parting, the bond
of friendship was ever stronger, as we pledged our
future amid a heap of suitcases, lamps, and boolcs.
We were four years older, four years wiser, and
four years happier.
Graduation at last! With diploma and degree
in hand, each in our own way we can say, directly
into the microphone, please: "Hello, Mom. I
Shirley De Lancey
" . s ,f
.4 4 Val,
First on our list of junior year thrills was returning in September: for
teaching, and to rising at six A.M. to prepare delicious meals for Miss
Teaching, while the other half remain on the hill running the Vocational
On the lighter side, we had a perfect time at our Junior Weekend,
advisor, Dr. Chase. At our dance that evening, we had MEN, and to
a deal of strategy to round us up because of our "various occupations".
in beauty. Well, after a grand and varied year, we, the juniors are ready
meeting the most internes in hospital practice.
- .. I
"r""'WY' 'T7'Ts"7"' rr--
w. , A we
Josephine Dean, Treasurer 4
Lillian St. Thomas, Secretary
Theresa Smith, President
Agnes McDonald, Vice-President
the Elementaries, to a rugged schedule, for the H.A.'s to extremely busy
Hall and Crocker, for the Voc.'s to classes in anticipation of Practice
despite the rain, when all 'IO of us wallced in upon our gracious class
spare - fpractically had to call in another classl. Stunt Night required
Then, our incomparable Prom - nothing will ever equal our Junior Debs
for a summer of correspondence to see who is making the most tips or
So long seniors, and very best wishes!
Mary Pickering, '46
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Form-ing an acquaintance?
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What a pretty tree!
Don't cry, Piclcy
Crocker swing shift
All that Chicken! - Crocker - Thursday Nighl
September, 1944, and we were sophomores!! The old familiar
our consciousness of being sophomores. The H.A.'s were on the
Q"And still are," some say grimly.J
The "baby" class had now grown up and were fully aware of
vocations and we concentrated our theatrical talents on May Day.
freshmen and again had our eyes on first place.
We had lost our "know-it-all" attitude. We had studied hard
worthy of it.
From left to right
Geraldine Murphy, Secretary
Leslie Lane, Vice-President
Margaret Bane, Treasurer
Mary Clinton, President
Juildings made us feel lilce freshmen again, but the strange new faces doubled
hreshold of "Sophomore Chem." and were more than a little afraid of it.
heir new responsibilities. Observing for one, made us thinlc of our future
Stunt Night occupied a place in our thoughts, too, because we had won as
I n I
nd prospered by rt. We re ready to step into the junior niche and be
Phyllis Donnell, '47
Sun worshipers Aren't you a little chilly?
Scrub team Bobby soclcs?
Got the time? A penny saved
Donkey ears Cheese cake!
Our hearts were high, and our ambitions higher, as we entered
and Freshman Court fthe sophomores' tales of previous years
of being a stranger seemed to leave us. The first round of exams
freshmen ever learn? We were thrilled with Harvard-Yale weelc-
to us quite strongly.
We realize that there is a lot to accomplish in the three years
in the hearts ofthe freshmen particularly, the earnest hope that
Jean Faulkner, Treasurer
Virginia MacCauley, President
Barbara Smith, Vice-President
Joy Edson, Secretary
ur first year at F.T.C. True to form, we were scared at the thought of initiations
'ere of no help at alll. We managed to dodge our way through, and that feeling
ame - they spoiled all our dreams of a happy, carefree college life -- will
nd, duly impressed with Candlelight Service, and social life on the hill appealed
lat lie ahead. With the War Class going out, there is in everyone's heart, and
fe may bear the title of Armistice Class of '46.
Lea Morneau, '48
Claire Sheehan, '48
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Just Restin' Bir
Snow Babes Over the top!
'lold that smile! sifting PYGUZY
Here it comes! Ooh! A Man!
WAR BOND SALESWOMEN
Row 1: President O'Connor, Dean Larned, Esther Brady, Treasurer, Maureen Murphy, 2nd
Vice-President, Claire Fitzpatrick, President, Letitia Warnock, 1st Vice-President, Virginia
Bray, Secretary, Miss Hunt, Mr. Kenny, Advisor, Row 2: Mary Geary, Catherine Clayton,
Barbara Ann Ellis, Mary Clinton, Mary Hussey, Phyllis Pennucci, Jean Leslie, Mary Ma-
honey, Theresa Smith, Ann Henderson
Coop. - sponsored' Field Day, students discover that faculty are good-sport-humans,
To the query "Can
democracy be worlc-
able?" we would
reply, "Witness our
Freshmen will grate-
fully remember the
which toolc a great
deal of terror out of
those first weelcs.
And at Student
while the latter see
us for once, as formidable - sports opponents. We believe in such activities, for they enable us to under-
stand each other, and, what is more important, to build a basis for needed-cooperation.
An informal Meeting
The Mart Managedgby Student Coop.
01644 ani Glad Gamez!
throw many fresh-
men into a quan-
dary. Could Fram-
have a Civilian Con-
Not exactly, al-
though the Class and
Club Council does
malce a point of
conserving the stan-
dards ol our college
civilians. It functions
dually as a pace-
malcer and a peace-
Setting the pace is the life worlc oi the C.C.C. Activity Calendar, and how popular it has proved to bel
Students made the second step, after registering and buying Budget Ticlcets, the purchasing ol the "Daily
Reminder". Girls proud to compose this council are representatives of all classes and clubs, as well as of
the "Gate Post" and "Dial". Faculty members malce the arbitrary powers truly legal.
Row 1: Evelyn Hoyt, Miss Taylor, Advisor, Maureen Murphy, Chairman, Eleanor Harrington,
Charlotte Collins, Madeleine Moran, Row 2: Helen Thomas, Jean Sprague, Theresa Smith,
Barbara Ellis, Leonor Luiz
Helen Vaznaian, Ruth Fifield, Letitia Warnock, Chairman,
Elizabeth Herrick, Florence Lynch
If caught by our F.B.I. fFramingham's Bureau of lnquirersl, college delinquents can expect sincere and
broadminded appraisall The first vice-president land automatic chairman of the board, is said "to be a
lenient C. O".
To get a good average of opinion, tradition dictates that one senior, two juniors, one sophomore, and
a faculty advisor be present. Now what did the juniors do to rate two members? Practice Teaching and
Croclcer - maybe?
How we all admire the
ribbons and honor awards on
our servicemen! But did you
Row 1: Dr. Foster, Advisor, Jeanne Wright Phyllis Elmer Madeleine Moran, ever gfgp tg think gf fl-ie in-
Chairman, Jeanne Spelman, Row 2: Lena WaGew, Elizabeth irank, Mary Saulnier, tangible though no less
Edith Manter, Alberta Snow, Helen Vaznaian
worthy, honor system, we,
as chemistry conscious colle-
giennes practice? Can't be denied - it gives us a certain sense of responsibility. The student's leadership
grows by leaps and bounds as she can be entrusted with even so minor a thing as an unproctored exam.
Rm. 41 in Wells Hall has been the scene of many such mental-moral battles which try the soul.
This is why we can be proud of the fact that the thirteen chemistry councilors' duties are, in their own
words, "reduced to a minimum". l'l.A.'s and Voc.'s agree that the spirit of Chemistry Council could be
adapted to other courses with equal success.
Quia! and Gulm
This is the Emily Post of
our hill, whose dictates rule
in matters of proper conduct
at Assembly and at Chapel.
Edith Souls Barbara Moalli Frances Bellantoni Mar ear Although an inconspicuous
group, its commands when
issued are nevertheless tanta-
mount to law. As for instance, through frequent fire drills which have become our specialty.
By being on time, and on our best behavior at college meetings, we chalk up a reputation For ourselves,
as well as an impression on our guest spealcers. "Sorry, Seniors, your lcnitting may be for Britain, but it
I I I Y G YI
Chairman, Mary Braley, Earlene Boot
Cruise into the quiet waters
ol the Ella Ritchie Library,
and your study problems for
that extra hour are solved!
Methods, or just Engrossing
Fiction await the inquiring or
Barbara Seaver, Elmira Chapdelaine, Miss Pratt, Advisor, Lillian
St. Thomas, Bettyanne Morse.
jaded Mind of the thesis writer or Practice Teacher.
Library Council helps to lceep our library in its top notch condition. Two representatives from each
class see that wandering boolcs are returned to home port. Councilors assist as valuable interpretative
agents between Miss Pratt and the student body.
At five past any hour, scurrying down
Graham Ejeano, punch Menon Bmden college hill and burdened with treatises
' ' ol truth, the Commuters present evidence
ol the speed of our modern age.
We realize that the Commuters malce
up a lair percentage ol our population,
and that they have definite problems and
opinions. Thus, their council meetings, into which no boarder dare set loot, have played a major role in
smoothing life for the Trespassers of the Turnpilce.
Dean Larned, Advisor, Jean Leslie, Chairman, Jeanne Wright, Claire
Forbes, Mary Mahoney, Jeanne Spellman, Constance Querin, Jean
we 2 - Z Planning, writing material to meet a deadline, sitting lor pictures, arranging
pages artistically -- all these go into the malcing up ol the "Dial"
Hard-worlcing editors plead, beg, and threaten, in order that their staffs shall
give "their all". Then, out ol the murlcy recesses ol hidden literary lairs,
tinged with the smolce of the midnight oil, come the first few pulsing thoughts
that are soon breathed into ideas, lines, and pages. "The Book" becomes
our child, our life, our very being.
With us rests the responsibility ol capturing the spirit ol Framingham on these
Row 1, left to right: Mrs. Herring, Art Advisor, Jean Sprague, Editor-in-chief, Evelyn
Kirkpatrick, Art Editor, Miss Sparrow, Literary Advisor, Miss Larned, Business Advisor,
Madeleine Moran, Business Manager, Row 2: Dorothy Carpenter, Photography, Mary
Walsh, Advertising, Charlotte Collins, Data, Arlene Martin, Publicity, Patricia Eldridge,
Literary, Elizabeth Furneaux, Subscription
The editor wishes to express grateful appreciation to the art
editor and others ol the 1945 Dial Staff forthe unstinting worlc
each contributed in order that we might achieve the purpose of
this boolc. Special recognition is given to: Rosemary Hoye,
Helen Thomas, Sally Palmer, Margaret Harper, and Elizabeth
Herriclc lor their valuable assistance to the literary editor.
Deep appreciation is expressed to Mrs. Ruth Herring lor her
invaluable service in connection with the boolc's malce-up and
general management, to Miss Marjorie Sparrow who reviewed
the literary material, and to Miss Dorothy Larned lor her helpful
counsel given the business and advertising managers.
'7fae Gale wwf
Extra! Read all about it! Ye college paper- eight issues published an-
nually - depicting daily events here on the hill.
"Y" Dance By the Light of the Silvery Moon, Red Cross Opens Drive,
Alumnae in Hawaii, Seniors Win Stunt Night. Such headlines as these record
current college activities for posterity and lceep our editor, "Red" Harrington,
and her competent staff always on the job.
The Gate Post is published by the students, for the students and contains
news oi student and alumnae activities.
Row 1: Maybelle Kelley, Mary Saulnier, Claire Forbes, Elaine Rabinovitz, Margaret Harper,
Dawn Leonard, Ann Henderson, Lois Thompson, Row 2: Mary Pickering, Marguerite
Donnelly, Rose Uckerman, Assistant Editor, Miss Gerritson, Advisor, Eleanor Harrington,
Editor, Agnes MacDonald, Row 3: Marjorie Waters, Camella Cellucci, Marion Bean,
Geraldine Donnelly, Claire Kimmens, Margaret Murphy, Mary Mahoney, Vivian Anderson,
Patricia Eldridge, Jean Miller, Patricia Broderick, Lillian St. Thomas
af. eu. e. ,Q
Row 1: Helen Vaznaian, Elizabeth Herriclc, Charlotte Hatch, Treasurer, Virginia Marble,
President, Lena WaGew, Vice-President, Joan Sutherland, Secretary, Ruth Jones, Mrs.
Herring, Advisor, Row 2: Barbara Sample, Ruth Plotner, Ruth Haselton, Mary Pickering,
Shirley Mason, Lois Thompson, Margaret Dewar, Patricia Eldridge
Betty Herriclc's pro-
grams, billed on a
theme, brought us
We heard some unbe-
lievable stories from an
Army nurse baclc from
New Guinea, at the
"Y" supper, we leasted on unusual Chinese dishes amongst Occidental surroundings.
lt's easy enough to stay up all night dancing, but to get up before six thirty in the morning is a different
matter. However, the turn-out at the Sunrise Service showed that the irls were as interested in practicing
their religious life, as they were their social, at the Moonlight Mood. lhat means something in this world,
where so many are neglecting the simplicity of religion and lite.
Marguerite Donnelly, Publicity, Patricia McDermott, Treas-
urer, Miss Joyce, Advisor, Rita Clapp, Secretary, Rosemary
The girls oi the Catholic faith can be
justly proud of the contributions their
club has made to the year's activities.
Closer bonds, based upon this faith,
are iostered by regular meetings, at
which priests from neighboring
parishes clarify topics pertinent to the wide-awalce college student.
The Fall and Spring Communion Brealciasts provide an opportunity for social and religious expression.
A gay A'Kempis formal, traditionally held in Boston, added a lighter note to the year's program, and a
very successful note at that.
First 1: Josephine Dean, Secretary, Leonore Luiz, President, Eva Harcovitz,
Treasurer, Shirley Mason, Vice-President, Row 2: Priscilla Rice, Mary Pickering,
Jean Miller, Evelyn Hoyt, Publicity Manager, Helen Gardner, Row 3: Nancy
Todd, Marguerite Donnelly, Miss Taylor, Advisor, Theresa Smith, Edith Manter.
Basketball, tennis, badminton, field hockey, hiking, and modern dance. What a variety! That's the
A.A. PMA. sponsored Harvard-Yale weekend is one ofthe most successful endeavors of the year. The
unity of the whole college is split into two factions: one cheering for a team of crimson-clad Framing-
hamites, and the other for a teamlol classmates in Eli blue - both in hot competition for hockey and
One chapel period was set aside'to award the Framingham athletes their letters and numerals to sew on
their jackets. This is one time thatlnofotajections to sewing were raised anywhere on our campus.
Athletic officers at play
The magical madness ol a
mystery play, "Nine Girls,"
was the college Thespians'
contribution to us, an ex-
pectant audience of "first-
nighters." Hardly a seat
edge was without an occu-
pant during Ruth's and Cam's
polcer scene - and we don't
For those of us whose
talents lie in other directions,
Row 1: Helen Vaznaian, Treasurer, Miss Kingman, Advisor, Ann Henderson, the club offered participation
in the radio group, or in the
arts and crafts department.
No matter which outlets we chose, we shared a common enthusiasm in our club's activities.
Jfame gc ' Glad
ieizietary, Evelyn Hoyt, President, Row 2: Ruth Fifield, Vice-President, Lucille
This club rellects the spirit
ol the Household Arts
Majors - not only by spot-
lighting new dimensions in
Home Economics, but also
Row 1: .lea n Miller, Treasurer, Miss Munroe, Advisor, Helen Thomas, President, by vifalizins Current t0PlC5-
Lillian St. Thomas, Vice-President, Row 2: Jean Leslie, Madeleine Moran, Ruth The ingenious style COUIISC-
Brayton, Secretary, Marjorie Wainwright lor, Avant, at one of our
meetings, turned the spotlight
iranlcly on our own dimensions, and brought us happily up to date on figure camouflage.
Another big event we sponsored was International Night, which featured a colorful review ofthe coun-
tges south ol the Caribbean. Every meeting had its values, and we were quiclc to talce advantage ol
GLEE CLUB OFFICERS
Charlotte Collins, President, Jean Leslie, Vice-President, Josephine O'Connor, Secretary,
Barbara Ward, Treasurer, Ruth Jones, Publicity
Not all of the Glee Club music is as easily sung as listened to! But we were always eager to have re-
hearsals. Not only were they satisfying in themselves, but they led to joint concerts with Harvard or
Worcester Polytech, Candlelight Services, and greatest thrill -the Pop concert with Mr. Gilday in our
freshman year. Behind the scenes, a hundred of us worlced lilce demons in Archibald Hall twice a weelc.
We struggled for interpretation, expression, and synchronization. And some struggled just to read the
notes! But it was worth the hard worlc. Glee Club was lun!
HORACE MANN HALL
HORACE MANN HALL
P E I R C E H A L L
College dwelling of the
freshmen and ever-busy
sophomores - livable and
cosy with its big living room
and noolc-lilce alcoves. The
piano and radio are welcome
and much used accompani-
ments for friendly group
singing or after-dinner rug
cutting - a good excess
energy releaser - before the
two-hour study period which
ensues each evening. Pre-
bedtime snaclcs - varying
from a cup of Nescafe to a
sirloin stealc - send delightful odors to permeate the corridors. President Catherine Clayton and col-
leagues, Mary Beth McCann, Barbara Smith, and Joan Sutherland, enlist the aid of active committees to
plan and conduct such events as an occasional "dorm dance" and the Christmas party. Dormitory living
is one Form of practical training toward learning to live together. Thus, fun and Frolic combined with the
necessary rules and regulations, malce for well-balanced living.
0404606 M600 cud!!
Left to right: Catherine Clayton, President, Joan Sutherland, Treasurer, Barbara
Smith, Vice-President, Mary Beth McCann, Secretary
and mighty livable
is the atmosphere
created here by the
lively and noncha-
Here, the activities
are sprightly and
varied as Voca-
Arts maiors heatedly
discuss all - from
Left to right: Patricia Eldridge, Marjorie Wainwright, President, Marion Bean, the tribulations of
lesson plans and
their execution to "What shall l wear when the Fleet comes in?" lt's easy to relax in the pleasant ter-
race-fronted living room or in the brightly decorated and well-equipped lcitchenette. House rulesuand
dormitory activities are overseen by Miss Johnson and the able executive quartet composed of Marjorie
Wainwright, Helen Gardner, Margaret Murphy, and Theresa Smith.
Living together, working
rrtogether and liking it -
'juniors in the practice house
:through one semester learn
:the meaning of cooperation
'rand the satisfaction which comes from "doing." Under the able direction of Miss Hall, what colorful
ateas these girls serve - what delectable dinners! Thus, they find how food preparation and correct social
agraces can be an adventure, contributing to gracious living.
Left to right: Lena WaGew, Vice-President, Ann Henderson, President, Martha
Neil, Secretary, Margaret Dewar, Treasurer
' A ten-minute walk or a five- 2
minute run down State Street
orings you to the Vocational 4
House where Vocs. live with
rMiss Lombard eight weeks of
wheir freshman, junior, and
rl There as frightened freshmen,
whey will never forget entering
5 r'178," not knowing they would
mzncounter - 6:30 A.M. bell-
iejuest nights -- accounts - and
faehose freshly typed Bibles. As joyous juniors, amid millinery, demonstrations, and lessons, these Vocs.
geecall - Trade trips - "remember the Admiraln! - thorough house-cleaning - 7:25 bus for the
Nursery School. Then, those superior eight seniors fill the house to enjoy Buffet supper -freshman
qaister picnic - Sunday suppers on the back lawn - and "where's that electric meter?"
75 So here, the Vocational Family works, and plays, and learns to live with, rather than among people!
We eai and eat Ca la p.i.'sD
We wait and ea
Fun Under the Sun Time out for a short one
Hungry Hikers What's Trumps?
CLASS OF '48
In military manner Monkey 8: friends
CLASS OF '45
Sister act Glamour shot
What is it?
,5.,,,, .mmw,,,r ,.,., o. . ,
vewwwiw Awwfnef fe G we rw,Ws.s,2f-4 3,
Soph Prexy crowns Queen
Sweet and lovely
May Day Traditional
IWW iw TES?
Freshmen -- Classes were never like this
Sophomores -- Reminiscing May Day
Juniors - Night life in the dorms
Photos by Glew
Seniors - Androclasia and ye wolf
Photo by Glew
At ease I was framed
Perfect Specimen, Homo Sapiens
Casey, Ph.D. at bat
Mad scramble Batter up!
On the ball Tl1ey're off!
Photo by Glew
Studio A - Radio Group
Murder will out- Fine arts play
Anal the angels sing
Marion Bean - Virginia Lynch
Photo by Glew
IFS the technique that counts - Modern Dance Group
A.B. M.A. M.Ed.
149 Highland Avenue, Winchester
Dean of Women
'I9 Pleasant Street, Framingham
Clothing, Textiles, Historic Textiles
LINWOOD L. WORKMAN
1'l Church Street, Framingham
Sociology, Economics, Child
MURIEL CABOT BUCKLEY
11 Orchard Street, Belmont
Elementary Clothing, Appreciation
and Economics of Clothing
SARA M. ARMSTRONG
10 State Street, Framingham
Psychology, Ed. Measurements
ELEANOR F. CHASE
B.S. M.S. Ph.D.
45 Hi hland Street Amesbur
RUTH H. CARTER
255 Worcester Road, Framingham
MILLICENT M. COSS
A.B. B.S. M.A.
164 State Street, Framingham
H.A. Education, Supervisor of
Practice Teaching, Millinery
SARAH S. CUMMINGS
35 Cambridge Road, Woburn
HAZEL L. DINGMAN
Interior Design, Costume
Color and Design
CHARLES E. DONER
43 Scotland Road, Reading
LUCILLE G. FRENCH
50 Jackson Road, West Medford
Head of Household Arts Department
Household Arts Education
CORINNE L. HALL
101 State Street, Framingham
STUART B. FOSTER
B.S. A.M. Ph.D.
1 Maynard Road, Framingham
MAUDE B. GERRITSON
9 Church Street, Framingham
EMMA A. HUNT
30 Henry Street, Framingham
School Health Education
Physiology Hygiene, Family Finance
GRACE A. KENDRICK
102 Stevens Street, Lowell
RUTH R. HERRING
45 Rochester Road, Newton
34 Thornton Street, Revere
Physics, Biology, Bacteriology
GEORGE A. KENNY
347 Tiffany Avenue, Wamick Neck
Microbiology, Anatomy and Physiology
Elementary Science Methods
State Street, Framingham
Speech, Dramatics, Physical Education
ELIZABETH C. MacMILLAN
9 State Street, Framingham
School Lunchroom Management
MADELINE E. MONROE
885 Massachusetts Avenue, Cambridge
Silver Springs, Md.
Home Management, Practice Teaching
Supervisor, Vocational Household Arts
MARIE P. MAHONEY
18 Sturgis Street, Worcester
LOUIE G. RAMSDELL
9 Church Street, Framingham
Head of Elementary Depart-
DEBORAH M. RUSSELL
GLADYS F. PRATT
9 Spring Street, Westfield
American History, Library Usage
35 Salem End Road, Framingham
Education, Director of Training
V llrgvr S--1 'Z
'A 4: . V
iii A ' s. f '
102 School Street, Manchester
1140 Boylston Street, Chestnut Hill
English Literature, English Composition
'I5 Maynard Road, Framingham
FLORA M. JOHNSON
Freedom Academy, Freedom, Maine
19 Commonwealth Park, Newton Centre
Matron, Horace Mann Hall
BERNICE W. TAYLOR
B.S. M.A. A.M.
1431 Broadway, Haverhill
EVELYN W. KEITH
Greendale Station, Worcester
, 1 s
wg gl ,ggj::'.5,e:sg':5i,:Eg:"
55 Hill Street, Norwood
MRS. LILLIAN DICKINSON
1063 Worcester Road, Framingham
Secretary to President
ELSRENCE I. ROBBINS
1I32lMain Street, Avon
Resident Nurse, Instructor
of Home Hygiene and
Care of Sick
On leave of Absence
MILDRED J. IVASKA
87 Prichard Avenue, West Somerville
MRS. HELEN M. GROWS
561 Franklin Street, Framingham
V..- ..-, ...V ,.,...,,w...m,..o.-,...,..,---..1 1
fonalhan Ma School 1
LENA CUSHING MARY L. CAUNT iQ FLORENCE M. COOK
B.S. M.A. 83 Brown Street, Weston F' 138 Pleasant Street, Framingham
27 Fellows Street, Danvers Grade 7 mmdwmk E Grade 1
MRS. JOSEPH H. KELLY
Megonko Road, Natick
B. HAZEL DAVIS
140 Union Avenue, Framingham
Grades 2 and 3
MARGUERITE F. MARSHALL
67 Pleasant Street, Holliston
ALICE E. JOYCE
66 Pleasant Street, Framingham
RUTH S. DENNETT
55 Main Street, Framingham
LOUISE F. THACHER
15 Acton Street, Wollaston
MARY P. LONG
15 Reynolds Avenue, Natick
MARY J. DONAHUE
47 Clark Street, Framingham
Grades 1 and 2
355 Brook Street, Framingham
46 Strong Street, Palmer
A.A. 1,2,3,4. Yale Hockey 2.
Fine Arts 2. Gate Post 3,4.
Class Basketball and Hockey 2,3,4.
16 Riverdale St., Allston
Fine Arts 2,3. Make-up 2.
A.A. 4. Y.W.C.A. 4.
81 Lake View Ave., East Lynn
Home Economics 1,2,3,4. Treasurer of State
Fine Arts 1. Y.W.C.A. 4.
May Day Attendant - Refreshment Committee 2.
19 Webster Place, West Newton
Home Economics 2,4. Y.W.C.A. 2,4.
17 Rogers St., Newton
Home Economics 1,2,4. A'Kempis 1,2,3,4.
Student Coop Dance 4. Gate Post Staff 4.
May Day Committee 2.
27 Grand St., Worcester
Glee Club 1,2,3,4. A'Kempis 1,2,4.
Lake St., So. Bellingham
A.A. 1,2,3,4. Home Ec. 4.
Harvard 3,4. Basketball 1,2,3,4. Hockey 1,2,3,4.
Fine Arts 3, Setting.
127 Century St., West Medford
Fine Arts 1. Properties 1.
Home Economics 4. Gate Post 4.
May Day Committee. Christmas Banquet Com-
134 Walpole St., Norwood
Glee Club 1,2,3,4. Y.W.C.A. 1. Home Eco-
Dial Representative 3. Photography of Dial 4.
Class President 3. Treasurer 4.
Junior Weekend 3. Division Representative 2.
Library Council 1,2. Pres. Peirce Hall 2.
Y.W.C.A. 1. Glee Club 1,2,3,4. Home Ec. 4.
75 Thornton St., Roxbury
A'Kempis1,2,3,4. Secretary 4. Dance 4. Com-
munion Breakfast 4.
A.A. 3,4. Home Ec. 3,4. Glee Club 2,4.
Dial Dance 4. Quiet and Order 3.
65 Cottage St., Franklin
A'Kempis 1,2,3,4. Home Ec. 1,2,3,4. Glee
A.A. 3,4. May Day 2. Junior Prom 3.
17 Arbroth St., Dorchester
A'Kempis 1,2,4. A.A. 4.
Glee Club 2,3,4. Pres. 4. Choir 2,3,4.
Home Ec. 3,4. Pub. Mgr. 3.
Dial Rep. 1. Data Editor 4. C.C.C. 4.
Commuters Banquet 2. Junior Weekend 3.
Junior Prom 3. Dial Dance 4. Student Coop
A'Kempis Dance 4. Commuters Council 2.
Glee Club 1,2,3,4. A.A. 2,3. Modern Dance
Gate Post Staff 4. Dial Staff 4. Class Marshal
56 Cerdan Ave., R0Slll'ld3l2
A'Kempis 1, 2, 4. Glee Club 1, 2. Choir 1, 2.
Home Ec. 4. May Day Committee 2.
Commuters Banquet 3.
Ellis, Barbara Ann
144 Alder St., Waltham
A'Kempis 1,2,3,4. Pub. Mgr. 4. Dance 4.
A.A. 1,2,3,4. Harvard Team 1,2,3,4. Chairman
of Field Day 4. Archery Manager 4.
Gate Post 1,2,3,4. Dance 3. Asst. Business
Dial Representative 4. Class Pub. Mgr. 4.
48 Maple St., Watertown
A'Kempis 1,4. Home Ec. 1,4.
70 Dwinell St., West Roxbury
A.A. 1. Home Ec. 4.
A'Kempis 1,2,3,4. Dance 1,4.
Chem. Council 3. Dial Rep. 3.
Dial Dance 4. Chairman.
81 Winifred Road, Brockton
Glee Club 3,4. Y.W.C.A. 1,3,4. Dance 3.
Gate Post Reporter 3,4. Dance 3.
Emergency Comm. 3. Home Ec. 1,3,4.
Dial Literary Editor 4. Dance 4.
171 Lindbergh Ave., Needham Hgts.
Home Ec. 1,2,3,4. Treasurer 4.
Y.W.C.A. 1. A.A. 1,2,3,4. Yale Hockey 2,4.
Quiet and Order 1,3. Student Gov. Dance 3,4.
Junior Prom Chairman 3. C.C.C. 4.
Class Secretary 3. President 4. Student Govt. 4.
15 Adams Street, Dorchester
Home Ec. 2,3,4. Stunt Night Co-Chairman 3.
A'Kempis 1,2,3,4. Federation Delegate 4.
Chairman Freshman Initiation.
61 Lover's Lane, Medway
A'Kempis 1,2,3,4. Secretary 3. Chairman of
Communion Breakfast 3. Glee Club 2,3,4.
A.A. 1,2,3,4. Sec. 2. Harvard Hockey 3,4.
Modern Dance 2,3,4. Basketball 2. Hockey 3,4.
Harvard Cheer Leader 1,2,3. Gate Post 1,2,3.
Library Council 1,2,3. May Day Attendant.
May Day Committee. Chairman Student Coop
President of Student Coop, 4. Treas. 3.
103 Holliston St., Medway
A'Kempis 1,2,3,4. Home Ec. 1,2,3,4.
May Day 2. Gate Post Staff 4.
Chem. Council 1. Commuters Council 4.
48 Hardy St., Methuen
Glee Club 1,2,3,4. Home Ec. 1,2,3,4.
Y.W.C.A. 1. Christmas Baskets 2.
Student Coop Dance 3. Gate Post Dance 3.
Business Mgr. of Gate Post 3.
Junior Prom 3. Division Rep. 3. Chem. Council 1.
Dial Subscription Mgr. 4. Dance, 4.
'I0 Edwin St., Dorchester
A'Kempis 1,2,3,4. Home Ec. 1,2,3,4.
Quiet and Order 3,4. Chairman 4.
138 Crawford St., Roxbury
Home Ec. 3,4. Y.W.C.A. 3,4.
Fine Arts 4.
146 Circuit Ave., Weymouth
Home Economics 1,2,3,4.
Dial Representative 4.
88 Hartford Ave., Medway R.F.D.
A.A. 2,3,4. Home Ec. 4.
Dial Staff 4. Gate Post 3,4.
703 Hyde Parlc Ave., Roslindale
A'Kempis1,2,3,4. Home Ec. 3,4. Fine Arts 1 ,4.
Commuters Banquet 2. May Day 2. Dial Dance,
C.C.C. 4. Student Coop Dance 3. Treas. Crocker
Gate Post Editor 4.
45 St. Mary's Street, Brookline
Home Ec. 3,4. Chairman Senior Faculty Recep-
Y.W.C.A. 3,4. Program Chairman 4.
Y.W.C.A. Dance Co-Chairman 3.
Stunt Night Chairman 4. Cap and Gown Chairman,
Hoye, Rose Mary
2 Garland St., Worcester
Home Economics 3,4. W.S.S.F. 2.
18 Ruggles Place, Dorchester
A'Kempis 1,2,3,4. Home Ec.2,3,4
A.A. 4. Tennis Mgr. 4. Publicity. 2.
Mock Man Dance Chairman 4. Student Coop
Gate Post staff 4. Dial staff 4.
Commuters Banquet 1. Fine Arts Play 2.
304 Harvard St., Cambridge
A.A. 1,2,3,4. Hiking Mgr. 2. Badminton Mgr.
Publicity Mgr. A.A. 4. Home Ec. 1,2,3,4.
Modern Dance 3,4. Junior Weekend 3.
Dial Rep. 2,4. Chairman Mock Man Dance 3.
President Fine Arts 4. Chairman of Properties 3.
135 Rindge Ave., Cambridge
A'Kempis 1,2,3,4. A.A. 2,3,4. Modern Dance
S.A.B.F. Quiet and Order 1,2.
Vice-President of Senior Class.
131 Otis St., Newtonville
Home Ec. 2,3. Gate Post Dance 1.
Chairman Senior Chapel 4. Gate Post Staff 1.
Dial Typist 4.
A.A. 1,2,3,4. Home Ec. 4. Glee Club 3,4.
Y.W.C.A. 4. Gate Post Make-up 4.
20 Auburn Street, Waltham
A.A. 1,2,3,4. Home Ec. 4.
Glee Club 3,4. Y.W.C.A. 4.
Gate Post Malte-up 4.
454 Fellsway West, Medford
A'Kempis 1,2,4. Fine Arts 1. Home Ec. 1,4.
Dial Dance 4. Dial Rep. 1. May Day Attendant
Art Editor of Dial 4.
110 St. Stephen St., Boston
401 Worcester Rd., Framingham
Home Ec. 1,2,3,4. Pub. Mgr. 4. Refreshments 3.
Glee Club 1,2,3,4. Vice-Pres. 4. Refreshments 3.
A.A. 2. Gate Post Dance 3. Pres. of Crocker 3.
Chairman Commuters Council 4.
177 Main Sf., Kingston
Y.W.C.A. 1,2,3,4. Home Ec. 3,4. May Day 2.
54 Acushnet Ave., New Bedford
A.A. 1,2,3,4. Hockey Mgr. 2. Basketball
Harvard Hockey 2,3,4. Capt. 4. Class Hockey
Capt. 2,4. A.A. President 4. Treas. 3.
A'Kempis 1,2,3,4. Fine Arts 3,4. Home Ec.
Co-chairman May Day 2. Student Council 2.
35 Greenway St., Pittsfield
A.A. 1,2,3,4. Basketball 2. Refreshments 4.
A'Kempis 1,2,3,4. Refreshments 3.
Home Economics 1,2,3,4. May Day Committee
Glee Club 4. Good Will 1.
137 Waverly St., Framingham
A'Kempis 1,2,3,4. Home Ec. 1,2,3,4.
Judiciary Board 3. School Publ. Committee
Dial Dance 4. Dial Publicity Director.
Secretary Crocker Hall 3. Reporter for Fram. News.
92 Perkins St., Jamaica Plain
A'Kempis 1,4. Treasurer 4. Chairman Comm.
A.A. 3,4. Modern Dance 3. A'Kempis Dance
Home Ec. 2,4. Commuters Council 3. Junior
Dial Dance 4. May Day Attendant 2. Class
7 Langsford Sf., Gloucester
A.A. 2,3,4. Class Hockey and Basketball 2,3,4.
Y.W.C.A. 1,4. Quiet and Order 4. Division
287 Water St., Clintqn
Home Ec. 2,3,4. Board 4. C.C.C. 4.
A.A. 1,2,3,4. H-Y Banquet 3. Class Basketball
Capt. 4. A'Kempis 1,2,3,4. Modern Dance 2,3,
May Day 2. Jr. Weekend 3. Junior Prom 3.
Judiciary Board 2,3. Class Sec. 2. Vice-Pres.
Vice-Pres. Chem. Council 3. Pres. 4. Business
Mgr. of Dia! 4.
49 Rowena St., Worcester
Home Ec. 3,4. Y.W.C.A. 3,4. Fine Arts, 4.
Library Council 4. Div. Rep. 4.
Treasurer Crocker Hall 3.
27 Woodbine Rd., Medford
Glee Club 1,2,3,4. Librarian 2. Choir 2,3.
A.A. 2,4. Modern Dance 2,3. H-Y Hockey
Class Hockey 2. Spirit of Spring 3.
May Day Attendant 2.
26 Cobden St., Roxbury
A'Kempis 1,2,3,4. Dance 3. Home Ec. 2,3,4.
Fine Arts 1,2,4. Program Chairman 2. Glee
Co-Chairman May Day 2. S.A.B.F. 2,3,4.
Pub. Committee 2. Calendar Chairman 4.
Dial Dance 4. Junior Prom Queen 3. Gate Post
Commuters Council 1. Conference Delegate 1,4.
Vice-Pres. and Pres. 2. C.C.C. Chairman 4.
Second Vice-President Student Gov't.
68 Lincoln St., Marlboro
Glee Club 2,3, 4. A.A 2,3,4. Modern Dance
A'Kempis 1,4. Commuters Council 3.
Gate Post Staff 2,3,4. Chairman Education Week 4.
Seaver, Barbara Ann
10 Palfrey Rd., Belmont
Glee Club 1,2,3,4. S.A.B.F. 1,2,3,4. A.A.
Modern Dance 3,4. Hockey Mgr. 2.
Class Basketball Capt. 4. Harvard Hockey 2,3,4.
Class Hockey and Basketball 1,2,3,4. C.C.C. 4.
Vice-Pres. Class 1,3. May Day Attendant 2.
A'Kempis Club 1,2,3,4. Pres. 4.
184 Wentworth Ave., Lowell
Y.W.C.A. 2,3,4. Home Ec. 2,3,4. Modern
Co-chairman Stunt Night 3. A.A. 2,3,4.
Class Hockey 2,3,4. Class Basketball 1,2,3,4.
Fine Arts 2,3,4. Chairman Play 3. Pres. 3.
Gate Post Dance 3.
106 George St., Medford
Glee Club 1,2,3,4. A.A.1,2. Class Basketball 2.
A'Kempis 4. Y.W.C.A. 1,2. Stunt Night
Junior Prom 3. May Day Attendant 2.
Student Gov't. Rep. 3,4. Sec. Horace Man-n 3.
Treasurer of Class 3.
44 Pond St., Framingham
Fine Arts 1,2,3,4. Play 3,4. May Day 2.
Radio Group Chairman 4. W.S.S.F. Play 4.
Glee Club 2,3,4.
25 Herbert St., Framingham
Fine Arts Club 1,2,4. Programs 1. Make-up 2.
Radio Group 4. May Day 2. Emergency Comm.
Glee Club 1,2,3,4. Choir 2. Programs 2.
Dial Rep. 1. Gate Post Staff 3,4.
Reporter for Framingham News 2.
476 Waverly St., Framingham
Home Ec. 2,3,4. A'Kempis 2,3,4.
Dial Dance 4. Chem. Council 3. May Day 2.
Gate Post Typist 4.
2 Nelson Heights, Milford
A'Kempis 1,2,3,4. May Day 2. Library Council
241 Grove St., CheStnut Hill
A'Kempfs 1,2,3,4. Comm. Breakfast 1. A.A. 1.
Glee Club 1. Pianist 2,3,4. Choir, 2,3,4.
Chapel Pianist 3,4. Student Gov't. 1,2.
May Day 2. Junior Weekend 3. Home Ec. 4.
96 Union St., Bridgewater
Glee Club 1,2,3,4. May Day 2. A.A. 1,3.
Fine Arts 1,2,3,4. Student Council 4.
Harvard Cheer Leader 1. Pub. Mgr. A.A. 3.
Home Ec. 3,4. Vice-Pres. 3. Dial Editor 4.
24 Allen Ave., Westfield
Home Ec. 1,2,3,4. A'Kempis 1,2,3,4. Dance 1.
Glee Club 2,3. A.A. 1,2,3. Conference 2.
Tennis Mgr. 3. Chem. Council 2.
Junior Prom 3. Chairman Junior Weekend 3.
106 Liberty St., Fall River
Glee Club 1,2,3,4. A'Kempis 2,3,4. Gate
Fine Arts 2,3. Costumes 3. Dial Staff 4.
Student Coop Dance 4. C.C.C. 3,4. Treasurer 4.
Home Ec. 1,2,3,4. Treasurer 3.
President of Home Ec. 4.
Home Ec. 3,4. Gate Post 1,2,3,4.
Y.W.C.A. 3,4. Board 4. Dance 3.
181 Chestnut St., Wilmington
A.A. 1,2,3,4. Hockey 1,2,3,4. Mgr. 3.
Harvard Hockey 1,2,3,4. Modern Dance 3,4.
Basketball 1,2,3,4. Home Ec. 1,2,3,4.
Chem. Council Sec't. 2. May Queen 2.
23 Deering Rd., Mattapan
Fine Arts 1,2,4. Programs 1. Make-up 2.
Radio Group 4. May Day 2. Gate Post Staff
Assistant Editor Gate Post 4.
Welsh, Phyllis Hamilton
Elm St., Pembroke
Home Ec. 1,2,3,4. Program Chairman 4. Glee
Senior Chem. Assistant. Dial Representative 1.
Dial Rep. 1. Treas. Peirce Hall 2.
President Horace Mann Hall 4.
308 LaGrange St., West Roxbury
A.A. 1, 2. Home Ec. 2,3,4. Stunt Night 2.
Dial Dance 4. Advertising Mgr. 4.
A'Kempis Vice-Pres. 4. Dance 4.
202 Appleton St., Cambridge
A'Kempis 1,2,3,4. Dance 1,3. Chairman 4.
Stunt Chairman 2. Dial Dance 4. Jr. Prom 3.
A.A. 1. Glee Club 1,2,4. Fine Arts 3,4. Play
Home Ec. 4. House Pres.' 3. Class Trees. 1,2.
Student Gov't. First Vice-President 4.
North Rd., New Salem
Fine Arts 1,2,3,4. Play 3. Prop. Mgr. 1. Sec't.
Home Ec. 3,4. Y.W.C.A. 3,4. Voc. House
A.A. 1,2,3,4. Yale Basketball 1,3,4. Class
Basketball and Class Hockey 1,2,4. Dial Rep. 3
Chairman Library Council 4.
290 So. Washington St., No. Attleboro
A'Kempis 1,2,3,4. Home Ec. 1,2,3,4. Fine
Commuters Council 4. Chem. Council 4.
Bean, Lois, 264 Main Street, Montague City
Bean, Marian, 264 Main Street, Montague City
Brady, Mary Esther, 186 Arborway, Jamaica Plain
Bray, Virginia, 12 Mechanic Street, Holliston
Cellucci, Camela, 75 Crafts Street, Newtonville
Champney, Mabel, 52 High Street, Natick
Donnelly, Geraldine, 11 Essex Street, Framingham
Fifield, Ruth, 127 Lexington Street, Watertown
Finn, Sylvia, 43 Boulevard Terrace, Brighton
Hollingworth, Helen, 21 Lake Shore Road, Natick
Kelley, Maybelle, 17 Orchard Street, Worcester
Kliskey, Mary, 19 Pleasant Street, Ashland
Madden, Mary, 84 Fairbank Street, Brighton
Mahoney, Mary, 8 Lincoln Street, Natick
Mason, Shirley, 22 Waushakum Street, Framingham
Metzger, Sarah, 506 Parker Street, Newton Centre
Minichiello, Carmella, 1312 Grove Street, Haverhill
Murphy, Margaret, 27 Woodbine Road, Medford
McDonald, Agnes, 17 Church Street, Franklin
McGrath, Olive, 141 Hildreth Street, Marlboro
Slattery, Ellen, 58 South Loring Street, Lowell
Topping, Claire, 65 Fairway Drive, West Newton
Waters, Marjorie, 7 Oakledge Street, Arlington
HOUSEHOLD ARTS JUNIORS
Begley, Margaret, Bedford Street, Lakeville
Bjorklund, Helen, Flag Hill Road, West Acton
Boot, Earlene, 94 Lexington Street, East Lynn
Buckley, Maureen, 123 Paine Street, Worcester
Byrne, Kathleen, 20 Hayden Street, Marlboro
Byrne, Margaret, 111 Prospect Street, Marlboro
Carey, Mary, 309 Temple Street, Whitman
Czarnetski, Marie Chaisson, 158 Brayton Road, Brighton
Dalton, Lorraine, 44 Bond Street, Norwood
Dewar, Margaret, 66 Bancroft Park, Hopedale
Dugger, Portia, 164 Jerome Street, West Medford
Gaynor, lvy, 49 Greenwich Street, Roxbury
Gelardi, Sarah, 116 Williams Street, Jamaica Plain
Hatch, Charlotte, 178 Lincoln Street, Stoughton
Henderson, Ann, 70 Magnolia Avenue, Holyoke
Hooper, Marion, 107 Park Avenue, Bridgewater
Howell, Jean, 36 Willow Street, Newton Centre
Jenkins, Marjorie, Box 434, Buzzards Bay
Kelley, Lucille, 44 Estes Street, Lynn
Latakas, Bertha, 124 Endicott Street, Worcester
Marble, Virginia, 14 Esty Street, Ashland
Miller, Jean, 60 Greenough Street, Brookline
Montague, Patricia, 29 Charles Street, Dedham
Murphy, Helen, 26 Donnybrook Road, Brighton
Murphy, Mary, 419 Chancery Street, New Bedford
Neale, Martha, 471 Washington Street, Wellesley
Peterson, Helen, 54 Walden Street, Concord
Phillips, Angela, 32 Coolidge Road, Arlington
Pickering, Mary, 17 Crosby Avenue, Amherst
Plotner, Ruth, 25 Hemenway Street, Boston
Prescott, Elizabeth, 32 Second Street, Medford
Rice, Priscilla, 128 Curve Street, Millis
Ryan, Jane, 15 Lennon Street, Gardner
Shirt, Ruth, 13 Pleasant Street, Westfield
Souls, Edith, Bates Street, South Milford
Smith, Theresa, 147 Watson Road, Belmont
Spelman, Jeanne, 100 King Street, Dorchester
Spivak, Evelyn, 160 Village Street, Medway
Stone, Erma, Village Street, Millis
St. Thomas, Lillian, 4 Bergis Lane, Worcester
Sweeney, Margaret, 27 Matchett Street, Brighton
Trank, Elizabeth, 49 South Street Westboro
Vaznaian, Helen, 240 Lawrence Road, Medford
WaGew, Lena, 710 Prospect Street, Fall River
VOCATIONAL HOUSEHOLD ARTS JUNIORS
Almeida, Edna, 27 Magnolia Avenue, Cambridge
Blanchette, Ruth, 190 Grandview Ave., Somerset Centre
Deen, Josephine, Barlow's Ldg. Road, Pocasset
Gardner, Helen, 6 Pearl Street, Wakefield
Haznar, Isabelle, 129 Bates Street New Bedford
LaFayette, Jeanne, 21 Hinckley Road, Waban
Mello, Nathalie, 1309 Globe Street, Fall River
Rossman, Joy, 132 Glenville Avenue, Allston
Ward, Barbara, 188 Summer Street, Bridgewater
Warner, Martha Wolcott, 143 Ashuelot Street, Dalton
Aucoin, Yvonne, 17 Ripley Street, Waltham
Baker, Rita, 842 Dorchester Avenue, Dorchester
Barbato, Evelyn, 149 Pleasant Street, Watertown
Barrett, Jean, 1593 Centre Street, Newton Highlands
Bowman, Jeannette, 93 South Street, Waltham
Butler, Ellen, 195 High Street, Wareham
Butler, Natalie, 85 Gibbs Avenue, Wareham
Cavanaugh, Mary, 79 Wyola Drive, Worcester
Chapdelaine, Elmira, 223 South Main Street, Milford
Clinton, Dorothy, 44 Mansfield Street, Framingham
Clinton, Mary, 373 Concord Street, Framingham
Colombo, Emilia, 226 Beaver Street, Framingham
Connors, Janice, 98 Dennison Avenue, Framingham
Darling, Priscilla, 642 Woburn Street, Wilmington
Geehan, Doris Jean, Nixon Road, Framingham
Greene, Phyllis, 46 Elm Street, West Newton
Guerra, Elena, 824 Waverly Street, Framingham
Haffey, Claire, 85 Union Street, Watertown
Haley, Jeanne, 134 Beech Street, Roslindale
Hall, Elizabeth, 268 Melrose Street, Auburndale
Hamilton, Phyllis, 7 Cottage Street, Medfield
Johnston, Pauline, 40 Carroll Street, Worcester
Kearney, Ruth, 103 Dean Avenue, Franklin
Kennedy, Rita, 107 St. Alphonsus Street, Roxbury
Lane, Leslie, 11 Knowlton Square, Gloucester
Leahy, Marie, 147 Sumner Street, Newton Centre
Leonard, Dawn, 312 Central Street, Framingham
Moffet, Edith, 21 Olcott Street, Watertown
Mullin, Claire, 302 Clyde Street, Brookline
O'Brien, Ruth, 43 Waushalcum Street, Framingham
Owen, Ruth, 98 lrving Street, Waltham
Perlmutter, Bertha, 93 Arthur Street, Framingham
Rand, Alice, Boston Post Road No. 2, Marlboro
Schraer, Mae, 1828 South Main Street, Fall River
Seltzer, Bertha, 55 Lawrence Street, Framingham
Tivnan, Kathleen, 18 Pemberton Road Cochituate
Turner, Barbara, 16 Edgebrook Road, Framingham
Ward, Margaret, 19 Ash Street, Hopkinton
White, Phyllis, 17 Strathmore Road, Brookline
Winslow, Virginia, 111 Chestnut Street, Waltham
HOUSEHOLD ARTS SOPHOMORES
Bane, Margaret, 53 Ellery Street, Cambridge
Barbeau, Jacqueline, 170 Warwick Street, Lowell
Bellantoni, Frances, 26 E. Springfield Street, Boston
Blaisdell, Beverly, 51 Lane Street, Lowell
Blake, Marion, 50 Dyer Avenue, Milton
Bonin, Joline, 26 Parklawn Road, West Roxbury
Braley, Mary, 64 Ocean Street, New Bedford
Brush, Marion, Spring Street, Vineyard Haven
Clayton, Catherine, 209 Beech Street, Roslindale
Cochrane, Doris, 21 Highland Avenue, Stoneham
Cote, Jacqueline, 708 Walnut Street, Fall River
Cunningham, Mary, 15 Belvidere Avenue, Framingham
DiAntonio, Rosanne, 20 Churchill Street, Milford
Donnell, Phyllis, 37 Verchild Street, Quincy
Elmer, Phyllis, 123 Brattle Street, Worcester
Flynn, Paulina, 27 Lindsey Street, Dorchester
Geoghegan, Margaret, 135 Kendall Avenue, Framingham
Gervais, Marie, 26 Playstead Road, Newton
Gladden, Norma, 53 Davenport Street, Chicopee
Graham, Jean, 15 Hayden Street, Marlboro
Guerin, Constance, 381 Lincoln Street, Worcester
Harcovitz, Eva, 21 Orchard Street, Millis
Haselton, Ruth, 54 Johnson Avenue, Winthrop
Heselton, Charlotte, Massachusetts Avenue, Lunenburg
Hinsley, Meredith, 28 Delawanda Drive, Worcester
Hussey, Mary, 904 High Street Dedham
Johnson, Anne, 43 Westwood Road, Stoneham
Jones, Ruth 30 Columbia Street, Lowell
Kenyon, Edlwina, West Road R.F.D. No. 1, Westfield
Lacouture, Pauline, 4 Sutton Road, Millbury
Lamy, Madeleine, 18 Abbe Avenue, Springfield
Lipper Ruth, 3 Spring Street, Boston
Lynch, Florence, 131 Hillside Avenue, Holyoke
Lynch, Virginia, 11 Delawanda Street, Worcester
Maglio, Anna, 32 Rock Glen Road, Medford
Magner, Lucille, 78 Cypress Street, Brookline
Manter, Edith, 157 Little Nahant Road, Nahant
Montgomery, Winifred, 26 Annavoy Street, East Boston
Murphy, Geraldine, 67 Hudson Street, Somerville
Nunes, Virginia, Main Street, Harwich
O'Connor, Josephine, 58 Mt. Grove Street, Lowell
O'Donnell, Bernadette, 182 Woburn St., West Medford
O'Hara, Dorothy, 154 Walnut Street, Holyoke
Olivier, Jeanne, 260 Wood Street, New Bedford
Phelan, Ann, 8 Jefferson Avenue, West Lynn
Powers, Cecilia, North Avenue, Mendon
Russell, Muriel, 2016 Middlesex Street, Lowell
Sawicki, Louise, 114 Belchertown Street, Three Rivers
Seibert, Janet, 7 Warren Avenue, Chelmsford
Singleton Mary, 59 Sycamore Street, Norwood
Snow, Alberta, 21 Oak Street, Middleboro
Stomi, Helen, 183 Harding Street, Worcester
Strange, Patricia, 126 Elm Street, South Dartmouth
Sutherland, Joan, 171 Lincoln Street, Holyoke
Thorpe, Carolyn, 17 Pleasant Street, Westfield
Vanderstadt, Eva, 2 Birch Street, Marblehead
Walkey, Grace, 35 Mt. Vernon Street, Saugus
Walsh, Eleanor, 22 Eden Street, Salem
VOCATIONAL HOUSEHOLD ARTS SOPHOMORES
Bedell, Shirley, 40 Burlington Avenue, Wilmington
Brayton, Ruth, 88 Chase Road, North Dartmouth
Buck, Pauline, 63 Poquanticut Avenue, Easton
Oliver, Alice, 184 Mendon Street, Uxbridge
Quigley, Elizabeth, 21 Woodward St., Newton Highlands
Sample, Barbara, 15 Fairmount Street, New Bedford
Zembler, Annette, 14 Abbotsford Road, Roxbury
Bateson, Therese, 14 Beale Street, Dorchester
Borden, Marion, 10 Woodland Avenue, Medford
Burke, Catherine, 18 Sprague Street, Malden
Burlingame, Marie, 24 Pleasant Avenue, Somerville
Caple, Reva, 17 Raymond Street, Framingham
Carey, Ellen, 16 Lincoln Street, Natick
Coleman, Ruth, 56 Aberdeen Avenue, Cambridge
Conboy, Mary, 398 Ashmont Street, Dorchester
Curley, Joan Marie, 71 West Pine Street, Auburndale
Donahue, Louisa, 83 Walnut Street, Wellesley Hills
Faulkner, Jean, 661 Green Street, Cambridge
Ford, Margaret, 435 Albemarle Road, Newtonville
Foster, Margaret, 203 Warren Road, Framingham
French, Eleanor, 26 Water Street, Marlboro
Garbarino, Joanne, 1165 Main Street, Waltham
Gilboy, Florence, 5 Irving Street, Millis
Gullich, Catherine, 180 Walpole Street, Norwood
Halpin, Virginia, 162 Beaver Street, Framingham
Hand, Ruth, 985 Watertown Street, West Newton
Kerrigan, Marjorie, 42 Stanton Road, Brookline
Lang, Evelyn, 18 Elm Street, Holliston
Loughlin, Marie, 647 Main Street, Watertown
Maclsaac, Florence, 25 Denton Terrace, Roslindale
Mahan, Jeanne, 62 Wilshire Park, Needham
Mahoney, Jean, 7 Valley Road, Dedham
Monahan, Madeline, 78 Grant Street, Waltham
Mullaney, Ann, 49 Vinal Avenue, Somerville
Murphy, Grace, 353 Albemarle Road, Newton
McCauley, Virginia, 237 Lexington Avenue, Cambridge
McGillvray, Mary, 50 Royal Street, Watertown
Nager, Eleanor, 71 Essex Street, Malden
Nilson, Doris, Old Post Road, Walpole
Noonan, Marion, 118 Chaffee Avenue, Waltham
O'Brien, Ann, 49 Leslie Road, Belmont
O'Brien, Martha, 39 Everton Street, Dorchester
Powers, Marilyn, 605 Lexington Street, Waltham
Reed, Marion, 400 James Street, Fairview
Rundlet, Barbara, 66 Maple Avenue, Cambridge
Simpson, Marian, 87 Elm Street, Framingham
Telless, Claire, 46 Nahant Avenue Dorchester
Toohey, Eileen, 6 Merrill Street, Cambridge
Young, Priscilla, 179 Summer Street, South Walpole
VOCATIONAL HOUSEHOLD ARTS FRESHMEN
Ammidown, Barbara, 96 Belgrade Avenue, Roslindale
Boyer, Roxana, Middlefield Street Chester
Cantalupi, Genevieve, 82 Bradford' Street, Everett
Clancy, Elizabeth 124 Hollis Street, Holliston
Cobb, Jean 22 Gifford Street, Falmouth
Flynn, Madeline, 40 Lewis Street, Fall River
Grasso, Rose, 8 Prospect Court, Lawrence
Hanley, Dorothy, 12 Preston Road, West Roxbury
Reid, Barbara, Waltham Road, South Lincoln
Sheehan, Anna, 47 Haverhill Street, Rawley
Stephens, Phyllis, Star Route, Athol
Truvedson, Mae, 82 Grandview Road, Arlington
Wade, Elizabeth, 82 County Road, lpswich
HOUSEHOLD ARTS FRESHMEN
Abrams, Estelle, 61 Martin Street, Holyoke
Beaudry, Geraldine, Pleasant Street, West Warren
Bolde, Deborah, 119 Hazelton Street, Mattapan
Buckley, Marie, 469 Pleasant Street, Canton
Burke, Joan, 46 Dale Street, Franklin
Chambers, Janet, 94 Gillette Avenue, Springfield
Chin, Marjorie, 364 Washington Avenue, Chelsea
Clemente, Carmella, 234 Forest Street, Medford
Cody, Jane, 47 Sycamore Street, Norwood
Connell, Phyllis, 19 Bradfield Avenue, Roslindale
Connifey, Mary Elaine, 67 Bancroft Street, Gardner
Crowell Carolyn, Charles Street, Sandwich
Dillon, Theresa, 20 Montague Street, Worcester
Dowd, Barbara, 60 Sterling Street, Springfield
Edson, Joy, 20 Pleasant Street, Methuen
Edwards, Priscilla, 87 Greenleaf Street, Ouincy
Fazio, Alice, 550 Osborn Street, Fall River
FitzGerald, Elizabeth, 135 Davenport Street, Chicopee
Foley, Patricia, 1 Cortes Street, Boston
Forbes, Mary, 75 Meagher Avenue, Milton
Ford, Muriel, 31 Fifth Avenue, Worcester
Gilbert, Ruth, 153 Fells Avenue, Medford
Gildea, Anne, 290 Eliot Street, Milton
Goulart, Marie, 6 Rindge Terrace, Cambridge
Granger, Doris, 894 Grafton Street, Worcester
Guinan, Barbara, 504 Beacon Street, Boston
Guiney, Dorothy, 19 Samoset Road, Waban
Hammond, Elizabeth, 407 Springfield Street Chicopee
Hannifin, Mary Louise, 91 Whittier Street, Springfield
Harris, Alma, 94 Devon Street, Roxbury
Hazard, Constance, 521 June Street, Fall River
Huff, Audrey, Clover Hill Farms, Fitchburg
Johnson, Clara, Water Street, Assonet
Kiernan, Barbara, 1046 Centre Street, Newton Centre
Kohrs, Barbara, 34 Fairfield Street, Worcester
LaCroix, Vivian, 19 Belmont Street, Marlboro
Ladd, Barbara, Brookfield Road, Brimfield
Leary, Margaret H. 103 Birchwood Ave. Longmeadow
Leary, Margaret M., 41 Waldeck Street, Dorchester
Levie, Esther, 74 Grove Street, Gloucester
Loughlin, Barbara, 22 Sheridan Street, North Easton
MacKechnie, Margaret, 33 Walker Street, Marlboro
MacDonald, Mary Lou, 48 Arlington Road, Waltham
Martin, Aloyse, 152 Trapelo Road, Waltham
McCann, Mary, 31 Sheridan Street, North Easton
Morneau, Rose Lea, 25 Marble Avenue, Chicopee
Mosher, Olive, Worcester Road, Sterling
Mullen, Mary, 62 Chester Street, Newton Highlands
McCoy, Juanita, 348 Village Street, Medway
Nagle, Jane, 370 Park Street, West Roxbury
Nicholas, Thalia, 11 Decatur Street, Boston
Noyes, Mary Margaret, 127 Jones Road, Hopedale
O'Keefe, Christine, 24 Harrington Avenue, Revere
O'Neil, Mary Theresa, 33 Edgeworth Street, Worcester
Orff, Clarice, 153 Essex Street, Saugus
Powers, Muriel, 292 Hollis Street, Framingham
Pyle, Prudence, 31 Cotton Street, Leominster
Read, Phyllis, 11 Porter Street, Shirley
Richardson, Jeanne, South Main Street, Middleton
Rorstrom, Jean, 480 Pleasant Street, Marlboro
Ross, Eileen, 524 Kirby Street, New Bedford
Sanderson,Barbara, 57 Canterbury Rd., Newton Highlands
Saulnier, Solange, 43 Depot Avenue, Falmouth
Scannell, Betty, 44 Phillips Avenue, Norwood
Sharples, Gene, 23 Orange Street, Waltham
Sheehan, Clare, 73 Beauchamp Terrace, Chicopee Falls
Sherry, Dorothy, 10 Prentiss Road, West Roxbury
Sliby, Rose, 226 Harrison Avenue, Boston
Smith, Barbara, 27 Vine Street, Leominster
Szlyk, lrene, 518 Grafton Street, Worcester
Tieuli, Helen, 24 Granite Street, Milford
Tivenan, Marjorie, 27 Colorado Street, Mattapan
Trask, Elizabeth, 427 Robeson Street, Fall River
Wentworth, Jane, Chapel Street, Holden
Williams, Patricia, 18A Prospect Street, Milford
Wood, Patricia, 72 Whittier Road, Medford
CAMPUS VIEWS BY
BOSTON, MASSACH USETTS
THE OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHER FOR FRAMINGHAM
CLASS UF 1946
THE B 8K W LINES
Convenient Motor Coach Service
Law ManthIy Students' Rates
Telg Framingham 4343
TDI l QJQQUSF
KENNETH AND RUTH WAKEFIELD
680 WORCESTER ROAD
Boston - Framingham
Cuilherne M. Luiz 6' Co., Inc
Drafts, Foreign Exchange and
101 River St.
NEW BEDFORD, MASS.
The Cary Teachers' Agency
Rose Estelle Bradbury, Manager
14 BEACON ST.
Tel. LAFayeI'te 7158
Member National Ass'n Teachers
Compliments of the
5TUDENT GQVERNMENT ASSQCIATIQN
Paul McKeever T. M. Leahy
Lowell Bros. 6' Bailey
FRUIT - PRODUCE
47-48 So. Market St. Boston. Mass.
176 Union Avenue
Hughes Drug Store
We Make Our Own Ice Cream
26 Union Avenue
Ice Cream for Parties
Continue to Buy WAR BONDS and
STAMPS but there is no substitute
for flowers in building morale
Say it with Flowers
CLINTON AND CONCORD STREETS
TRAVIS DRUG STORE
Hear the latest records at
He"'lq"a"e's 61 coNcoRo STREET
for our FRAMINGHAM
School Supplies Phone 5959
The Compliments of
Y. W. C. A
74 A . .
GRADUATES OF l945:
You are now turning the pages of a book which will grow increasingly dear
to you. Perhaps you linger with a gentle smile over memories of happy days or
burst into a joyous shout over some funny reminiscence. Groups of you examine
the book at the same instant and talk each other down in your gay abandon.
And then you come to this page-Tl-lE ALUMNAE PAGE! "Oh bother! What
has an alumnae page to do with us? Why is the Association glad to pay for the
privilege of this little chat?" Don't shut the book. Read and think.
The Dial is mostly about the past, what you have been doing in the four
years that are gone. But you are not going to live in the past, you will live in
the future. Look forward, therefore, to usefulness and happiness ahead, and com-
panionship, such as you have now. loin the Alumnae Association. You are all
eligible, since you are graduates. The cost is nominal, only a dollar a year. You
will be greeted eagerly by all the members. You are going to be educators, and
educators in a post-war world. None of your older sisters has had exactly your
chance. Opportunities have both widened and deepened since the graduations of
other days. You can make your lives count in high achievement, especially if
you unite your strength with that of others whose minds and purposes are like
your own. Keep your class together and live abreast of the times, but also seek
comradeship in the Alumnae Association, in that great body of Framingham
women who try to give to the State a return for what they have received. The
nurture of little children is always a blessed thing. You will engage in it in
your schoolrooms, perhaps in good time, much more intimately, in your own homes,
and if you join with us certainly with real power in Society at large.
Usefulness is not the whole story. Less important is happiness. And that
you will also find in the Association. The officers, speaking for all the many
members, welcome you most heartily into its large and influential circle.
Christine Moses Bennett,
Abbie Bowlby McCartney
A TABLE OF FACTS
Members of the Alumnae Association-Graduates who pay annual dues of One
Of the whole association-Alternate junes
Of the Council--Spring and fall
Of the Executive Committee-On call of the President
Scholarships, benefit funds, preservation of historical material, guardianship
over the interests of the college, alertness to trends of the times, joy in living.
A few words about the Council
Two delegates from each class and one delegate from each club constitute the
membership. Anyone interested may attend the meetings and take part in de-
bates, but, of course, such persons do not have a vote. lt is of the utmost im-
portance that each class be represented at each meeting. See to it that your class
always has two members there. Continuity of life depends upon the Council.
C I a ss of I948
'Success to our Senior Sisters'
Home Economics The
Club Athletic Association
IN THESE TIMES . , . the class ring
takes on a newer and greater signifi-
cance, becoming not only a remem-
brance of school associations, but also
a means of identification.
1945 CLASS RING
J E W E L E R S
DIEGES 8: CLUST
73 TREMONT STREET
R ESTAU RANT
131 Concord St. Framingham
BUY WAR BONDS
The Grace III. Abbott Teachers' Agency C L .
GRACE M. ABBOTT, Manager Oykgvatu at LOYIS
Lzo soYLsToN STREET
Member NationaLAssociation of Teachers' the Pasfcgiisyiiijlifiaiullgi
gemes .1 ph-mauve to work WLLL. you.
Ami mw, lee us eongmeuleee
you foe' tIfLe sbeadfastness of' put:-
pose you Irxcwe shown during
these di.ICH.cuI.t was years, and
WLSI1 you, tI1e HLII. measuve of'
success you. so vichly deserve
w. s. CALDWELL is sou NICHOLS if ELDRIDGE
FRAMINGHAM CENTRE 93 Qeji52IIXgEFf?3iOCktOn
C mpliments of
J. NGWLDGFFy CO.
TEA ROOM BAKERY
just coon Fooo
22 Concord St.
FRAM I NGHAM
C rnpliments of
J. C. Penney Co.
BOLTON - SMART CO.
Wholesale Purveyors of Choice
BEEF - LAMB - VEAL - PO
POULTRY - FISH - BUTTER
CHEESE - EGGS
17-25 SOUTH MARKET STREET
108 CONCORD STREET
Standard Rnmnar Company, Iac
STANTDGS and HEALTH-TEX
The GLASS nt 1947
Compliments of CO.
BEATTH5 34 MCGUIRE, IHC- THE LIVING ROOM LIBRARY
Silks - Woolens - Domestics - Hosiery Books ' Gifts ' 5f3fi0"e"Y ' Cafds
29 TEMPLE PLACE Y G
BOSTON MASSACHUSETTS The y i I I q 9 e Tiled 5 I1 Q p
Te'ep"O"e L'Be'fY 5753 FRAMINGHAM CENTRE, MASS.
THE KENDALL HOTEL
Catering Our Specialty
Compliments of a Friend
BUY MORE BONDS
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