New Bedford Institute of Technology - Fabricator Yearbook (New Bedford, MA)
- Class of 1947
Page 1 of 72
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
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Text from Pages 1 - 72 of the 1947 volume:
: • ■ • - ' .- - ' ' - ■ h - it ' V, y ■i ft . ffi - ,• . ' h , ' . 9 ' ■ ' " ' ' ; i » H .. f ■ • THE FABRICATOR 1947 YEARBOOK OF THE NEW BEDFORD TEXTILE INSTITUTE NEW BEDFORD, MASSACHUSETTS PUBLISHED BY THE SENIOR CLASS ADMINISTRATION AND INSTRUCTION ADMINISTRATION HONORABLE SAMUEL ROSS President of Board GEORGE WALKER Dean MAUD L. CLARK Senior Bookkeeper MARY F. MAKIN Senior Clerk and Stenographer HELEN K. COLE Junior Clerk LOUISE HULINA Temporary Junior Clerk DEPARTMENT HEADS FRANCIS TRIPP, B.S., M.S Chemistry, Dyeing and Finishing MORRIS H. CROMPTON Engineering and Mechanical JOHN E. FOSTER, B.S Mathematics and Physics JAMES L. GIBBLIN Designing and Analysis THOMAS H. GOURLEY Microscopy and Research FRED BEARDSWORTH Warp Preparation and Weaving INSTRUCTORS ADAM BAYREUTHER Machine Shop ABRAM BROOKS Chemistry, Dyeing and Finishing EDMUND DUPRE Chemistry, Dyeing and Finishing JOHN BROADMEADOW, B.S., Chemistry, Dyeing and Finishing LOUIS FENAUX, B.S., M.S., . Chemistry, Dyeing and Finishing ANTONE RODIL Weaving LOUIS PACHECO Carding and Spinning FRANK HOLDEN Cotton Yarn Preparation JOHN BARYLSKI Machine Shop and Mechanical Drafting FRED BIRTWISTLE Weaving Laboratory THE FACULTY PRINCIPAL GEORGE WALKER 122 Hathaway Street, New Bedford MR. JOHN BARYLSKI 12 Rodney Street New Bedford, Mass. MR. LOUIS FENAUX 65 Walden Street New Bedford, Mass. MR. ADAM BAYREUTHER 326 Coffin Avenue New Bedford, Mass. MR. JOHN FOSTER 32 Priscilla Street New Bedford, Mass. M. FRED BEARDSWORTH 61 Hill Street New Bedford, Mass. MR. JAMES GIBLIN 148 Bedford Street New Bedford, Mass. MR. FRED BIRTWISTLE 89 Brooklawn Street New Bedford, Mass. MR. JOHN C. BROADMEADOW 201 Buchanan Street New Bedford, Mass. MR. ABRAM BROOKS 3136-R Acushnet Avenue New Bedford, Mass. MR. MORRIS CROMPTON 148 Mt. Pleasant Street New Bedford, Mass. MR. EDMUND DUPRE 367 Reed Street New Bedford, Mass. (one years ' leave of absence) MR. THOMAS GOURLEY 188 Cottage Sreet New Bedford, Mass. MR. FRANK HOLDEN 62 M. Vernon Street New Bedford, Mass. MR. LOUIS PACHECO 84 Francis Street Fairhaven, Mass. MR. ANTONE RODIL 18 Garfield Street South Dartmouth, Mass. MR. FRANCIS TRIPP 17 Jenny Lind Street New Bedford, Mass. FRANCIS TRIPP DEDICATION As a sincere expression of our gratitude for his genuine interest, trustworthy guidance, able in- struction and sportsmanlike qualities, we, the Class of 1947, affectionately dedicate this volume of the Fabricator to Francis Tripp, our friend and teacher. GEORGE WALKER, Dean IN MEMORIAM THE CLASS OF 1947 WISHES TO REMEMBER ALL THOSE FROM OUR INSTITUTE WHO PAID THE SUPREME SACRIFICE THAT THE LIGHTS OF LIBERTY MIGHT PROUDLY BURN FOREVER. PERSONALITIES — HARRY G. GRUNDY President J. DENNIS DAUTEUIL Vice - President JEANETTE CARON Secretary THOMAS SARGENT Treasurer CLASS OFFICERS 10 JAMES FLANAGAN Editor-in-Chief NORMAN COBB Business Manager WESLEY GADDES Advertising Manager PIERETTE BOUGIE Literary Editor THE 1947 FABRICATOR STAFF AMELIA EATON Humor Editor PHILIP MADEIROS, Jr. Sports Editor LEO AMARAL Art Editor EMERY MAYNARD Asst. Literary Editor | k m 11 HENRY OTTO ALBIEZ " Henri " — Chemistry — Phi Psi " Men of few words are the best men " What went on behind his eyes, one could never figure out. He was the steadying influence that moti- vated the chemistry class. Activities: Basketball 1, Corres. Sec. to Frat 1-3. LIONEL P. AMARAL " Leo " — Mechanical Leo is a rather noisy fellow, but easy to get along with. Activities: Art Editor, Fabricator. J. PAUL AUDETTE " Paul " — Mechanical — Delta Kappa Paul is generally heard roaming around his lunch bench in the drawing room. Activities: Basketball 1, 2. 12 NEW BEDFORD TEXTILE KENNETH WINFIELD BEAN " Ken " — Chemistry — Delta Kappa " He who digs deep will find more than he that scratches the surface " This fellow found a most ingenious formula for smoking his pipe in class. Pipe (in drawer) plus Long rubber tube - equal smoking in class. Activities: Scribe in Frat. Vice Pres. Class 2. HARRY BOCHMAN " Harry " — Mechanical " As quiet as awe " " Bocky " is a great model airplane fanatic and occasionally makes ones that flies. I PIERRETTE BOUGIE " Pete " — Textile Technology — Phi Zeta Sigma " Good things come in small packages " This little miss was the class prodigy and played the role of teacher to the girls. Activities: Literary editor of the class book. - fa f v 1947 FABRICATOR 13 GORDON SMITH BRADLEY " Brad " — Chemistry — Phi Psi " Unpredictable as a ship on a storm tossed sea " " See you in a little while fellas, " says Brad, as he leaves for Lincoln ' s to have his shoes repaired??? Activities: Baseball 1-2; Basketball 1-2-3; Soccer 1. JEANNETTE E. CARON " Jeanie " — Textile Technology — Phi Zeta Sigma " No matter what others may be, she is always herself. " The gal with the beautiful g — and the second year tech ' s only veteran. Activities: Sec. to class and sorority. EUGENE K. CHAPMAN " Gene " — Mechanical — Delta Kappa Gene is a great draftsman and an ace in the machine shop. A dry humorist if there ever was one. Activities: Scribe D. K. Frat. 14 NEW BEDFORD TEXTILE FRANK O. CHASE " Chasey " - Chemistry — Delta Kappa " To be merry best becomes you " He could always be counted on to give the right answer that would bring mirth to the class. WALTER MELVILLE CLARK " Walt " — Chemistry — Phi Psi " Oh, why should hie all labor be " Popular with either sex, but a mystery to all that knew him. The best pilot in the chemistry class. Activities: Vice pres. Phi Psi 2; Ring Com. NORMAN R. COBB " Norm " — Textile Engineering — Phi Psi. Norman is the boy who had plenty of brains and was he hurt when someone in the class turned up with a higher mark than he. Activities: Treasurer Phi Psi, Manager Baseball 2, Business Manager. 1947 FABRICATOR 15 JOHN V. CONLON " lack " — Mechanical Jack is one of the happily married men in the class. Never has much to say, but his work speaks for him. JOSEPH D. DAUTEUIL " Denny " — Textile Engineering — Phi Psi Denny might be the oldest member of the class but he is far from the less active. He is liked by all who know him. Activities: Vice President class 3. JOHN H. DOOLEY, Jr. " John " — Mechanical — Delta Kappa A very industrious fellow who will surely be a great success. Activtiies: President D. K. Frat. 16 NEW BEDFORD TEXTILE HELEN HOWARD DEXTER " Helen " — Textile Technology — Phi Zeta Sigma " A lass most quiet and jolly is she, Yet lull ot tun and the best of company. " Helen ' s sparkling eyes are sometimes the only bright thing in the class. Activities: Treas. to the sorority. CAROLYN DUDGEON " Dudge " — Textile Technology — Phi Zeta Sigma " Lovely to look at, nice to know, The lair charmer ot our class. " The girl with the starry future. Activities: Vice Pres. of sorority. Ring Com. Senior Prom Com. AMELIA EATON " Midge " — Chemistry — Phi Zeta Sigma Sorority " True to her word, her work, her iriends. " The only lady in the class but she had the love of all the chemistry students. Loads of luck. Activities: Pres. of Sorority 3; Senior Prom Com.; Humor Editor 1947 FABRICATOR 17 JAMES A. FLANAGAN " King " — Chemistry " He has a heart to contrive, a tongue to persuade and a hand to execute any mischief. " He was always ready to play a trick on anyone. If anything went wrong in the class we all looked for him. He also says: " What did you say? " Activities: Editor of class book, baseball 2-3; basket- ball 1-2-3. WESLEY AUSTIN GADDES " Tweezy " — Chemistry — Phi Psi " A little nonsense now and then, is relished by the best of men. " With this boy around there was never a dull day that passed. He caused many an exciting moment to all. Activities: Ring Committee; Advertising manager of class book; Basketball 1. HARRY GORDON GRUNDY " Mercury " — Chemistry — Phi Psi " And certainly he is a good tellow. " He was the president of our class and he darn near made the sorority. Proof of how he was liked by both sexes. If Martha hadn ' t entered his life he might be in the sorority today. Activities: Pres. Phi Psi 2; Pres. Class 3. 18 NEW BEDFORD TEXTILE HAROLD ROLAND HOUGHTON " Harold " — Chemistry — Delta Kappa " Moderation, the noblest gift of life. " He made the fatal leap in December. Now he has to paddle his own canoe in life ' s battles. Activities: Pres. class 2; Pres. Frat. 2 PHILIP MADEIROS, Jr. " Flip " — Chemistry — Phi Psi " Sigh ' no more ladies, sigh ' no more. " He thinks about the fairer sex, yet with him, a girl one never sees. She must live in another city??? Activities: Baseball 2; Sports editor of class book. ARTHUR MASSE " Messy " — Mechanical — Delta Kappa Art could always be counted on for a comment, some deep digging, others to the point. 1947 FABRICATOR 19 EMERY GERALD MAYNARD " Emery " — Chemistry — Phi Psi " The difficulty of life is the choice. " Emery was always willing to cooperate, as proven by the gang that rode in his car. The only guy in the class who had his thesis completed before the rest started! Fast, eh! Activities: Treas. Frat 2; Sec. Frat. 3; Senior Prom Com. ' Mac " JAMES P. McQUADE - Textile Engineering — Phi Psi Jim is the tallest member of the graduates and every inch of him is sincere to his classmates. He helped the basketball team when the going was rough. Activities: Basketball 1, 2. " Ray " RAYMOND MORRIS - Textile Engineering — Phi Psi Ray and his new car are just about the two easiest going things the class boasts. It was always a plugging Ray that we encountered at any time. Activities: Vice President Phi Psi Frat. 20 NEW BEDFORD TEXTILE LORRAINE NORWOOD " Blondie " — Phi Zeta Sigma " Here ' s to the girl with a heart and a smile, Who makes this bubble of hie worthwhile. " Her personality strikes a tangent with her light hair in bringing joy to her classmates. Activities: Ring Comm., Hallowe ' en Dance Comm. MANUEL PERIERA " Manny " — Mechanical " Siience is Golden " Manny was a good class worker with everyone ' s interest at heart. Activities: Senior Prom Comm. ALBERT RODERIQUES " Al " — Mechanical If a likeable personality is a step up the ladder of success, then Al has started his climb. 1947 FABRICATOR 21 KASIMIERG F. ROLAK " Rug " — Mechanical — Delta Kappa " Rug " is the possessor of a large and varied vo- cabulary. He will take a bet on anything, anytime. ROLAND ROY " Petrillo " — Mechanical — Delta Kappa " Petrillo " as he is commonly known is the musi- cian of the class. His sax tooting can be heard at many of the local nite spots. RANDELL F. SAMPLE " Sam " — Mechanical — Delta Kappa " Sam " has a terrific guest for knowledge. The word inquisitive was fashioned just for him. Activities: D. K. Frat. Custodian. 22 NEW BEDFORD TEXTILE THOMAS R. SARGENT " Sarge " — Mechanical — Delta Kappa " Sarge " is the class treasurer. He has a contagi- ous humor and personality. Activities: Treasurer of Class; Vice President D. K. Frat. " Swifty " LOIS PAUL SWIFT Textile Technology — Phi Zeta Sigma " A perfect lady, nobly planned To warm, to comfort and command. " Always ready with a helping hand to anyone in need of it. Activities: Publicity Chairman of Sorority, we ' en Dance Comm. Hallo- CHARLES TRAFFORD " Bud " — Textile Engineering — Phi Psi Charlie is the quiet type who likes to see his work done successfully. He ' ll go places in his modest way, wait and see. Activities: Chairman Sen. Dance Comm.; Basketball 1-2 1947 FABRICATOR 23 JOHN WILKORS " Blondie " — Mechanical — Delta Kappa " Wick " has the honor of being the " baby " of the class of ' 47. He is capable and well liked fellow. Activities: Annotator D. K. Frat.; Basketball 1-2. 24 NEW BEDFORD TEXTILE CLASS OF 1948 CHEMISTRY Front Row : — L. to R. — Francisco Martinez, Bob Carroll, Walt Silva, John Motha, " Spike " Farland, Rene Rochefort. Back Row. Bill Bradley, George Maynard, Souza, George Walker, Ray Normandin. Bill Pearson, Harry Williams and John Murphy. Charles Allen — A regular fellow and the best bicyclist in the class. Paul Atchison — The long drink of water that knows plenty about sports. He ' ll wager on New Bedford High any- time. William Bradley — Bill is an easy go- ing chap who pays enough attention to girls, especially red-heads, to be not- iced. Robert Carroll — Latest newlywed. Spent half his class time trying to cut down on family expenses and then goes to Greg ' s to play the board. Raymond Foy — He thought he was a good basketball player until he met Booth of Durfee. Francisco Martinez — A dago who came up on the last banana boat. Sev- eral members of the class are in favor of deporting him. George Maynard — Not too good at using a pipette. Every time he spits, he makes a hole in the floor. John Motha — Has definite possibil- ities as a basketball player if he could last more than three minutes. John Murphy — Batted .000 in base- ball last year. Has new glasses so he hopes for better season. " Spike " Farland — Every day in class he reads the same letter from the same girl in Poughkeepsi. Who ' s he think he ' s impressing? Ray Normandin — A nice guy, but once in a while tries to pull his rank while waiting in line. Bill Pearson — Should learn to keep his eyes on the road instead of the femmes on the sidewalk. Rene Rochforte — Used to be a bas- ketball mainstay before the war slowed him down. Walter Silva — Had only one com- ment after Beachcombers — Hi Vets game, how about that? George Stead — Little Lord Fauntle- roy of the class. When things start to get tough he hides inside his locker. Souza — Never around on " Mondays " . Always has tough week-ends. George Walker — Ask Walker what he does every morning we have dye- ing. Harry Williams — The better half of the Farland-Williams partnership. 25 CLASS OF 1948 MECHANICAL Qi O, Front Row: E. Viens, G. Xunes. C. Richard; J. Almeida; D. Edwards, A. Mercer. Second Row: J. Sargent; R. Parker, M. Farid, A. Gracia ; W. Holstrom ; A. Smith; D. Munroe. Joseph Almeida, Jr. — Josie get your gun. Donald Edwards — Love ' em and leave ' em. Manuel Faria — Coming in, just like Hop Harrigan. Edward Farcyzk — Then there were 13. Antone Gracia — Sooner or Later You ' ll be Coming Around, I hope. William Holdstrom — Valentine St. Cassanova. Alan Mercer — Temptation himself. Donald Munroe — Fireball George Nunes — The Politician. Ralph Parker, Jr. — Woman ' s Home Companion. Peter Pars — Then there were 14. Edward Richard — Open the Door Richard. Joseph Sargent — Hobble Stevens. Albert Smith — Another round is what we need, but why does it always have to be on me? Louis Sylvia — Then there were 15. Elmer Viens — Last place as usual, but the best is always at the end any- way. 26 CLASS OF 1948 TEXTILE ENGINEERS Front Row : L. to R. — G. Mathieu, J. C. Rancourt, V. Dionne, R. Quan, L. Williams, M. Fera, P. Hoffman, T. Ramsey. Second Row. L. Cocker, R. Raguin, J. Lyons, K. Steppenback, Y. Ramsey, J. Service, G. M or and. Back Row. J. Boulay, R. Belanger, A. Davidian, W. Czarnota, F. Mahfuz. Edward Barnes — With a slide rule and pick glass he ' ll reach his goal. Joseph Bouley — They ' ve even heard of N. B. T. I. in the Maine wilderness. Louis Cocker — The automobile re- pairman ' s best friend. Walter Czarnota — Quietness that ac- complishes a great deal. Arthur Davidian — He likes sports for the sport of it. Paul Hoffman — A lad with an eye for the future. Elliot Horowitz — Often he burns the midnight oil but not always for study. John Lyons — Quiet, reserved and bound to get somewhere in the world. Thomas Ramsey — " Can Do " is the motto of the Sea Bees and Thomas was one of them. William Ramsey — Now is the time for all good Pennsylvanians to come to the aid of John L. James Service — He ' ll have better luck in the field of Textile than in growing mustaches. Leland Williams — If silence is golden then Willy should start a mint. Roy Quan — Roy ' s personality is the key to his success. Carl Stappenback — No one but him- self can be his parallel. Robert Raquin — We elected Bob class President. Need we say more. Gus Mathews — He was born in Waterville, Me., no other man can make this statement. Gene Rancourt — Go back and see London and die. George Morand — " Sleep well for a hard day tomorrow. " George says " Work hard for a good sleep tonight. " Faris Mafuz — South America, take it away. Michaelangelo Fera — Ambition — uniting the Textile World with agricul- ture. Vianney Dionne — Make mine music. 27 CLASS OF 1948 TEXTILE TECHNOLOGISTS Front Row: — L. to R. — Olga Guerra and Florence Huie. Standing. Betsy Stowell, Janet McCrohan, Markey Cygan, and Polly Nault. Markey Cygan — ■ When she talks she ' s happy. A girl that ' s always good for a laugh. Olga Gueirra — Always smiling she brightens our dullest class. Janet McCrohan — This lass has had Mr. Gourley ' s eye all year long. She gets A in effort but is that in studies or what. Pauline Nault — Honorable, likeable and someone we can depend on. Betsey Stowell Wit of the Class. Florence Huie E. ' s pet. The Big Blue Eyed The first year T. This course in Textile Technology is comparatively new at the Institute, but it is one of the most thorough and at- tractive types of training offered to girls coming from high school. It trains the students for work in physical and rayon testing labs anywhere in the country and their rating when graduated from this course is among the best in the nation. Every detail of cloth analysis in both chemical and physical manners are cov- ered completely. The students learn the various weaves in cloth and are instruct- ed in the different methods of designing. 28 CLASS OF 1949 CHEMISTRY Front Row: — L. to R. — A. Berube, C. Pappas, A. Carter, W. Privette, J. Langlois, R. Lehman, S. Viera, J. Hutchinson, S. Helfand, S. Cohen. 2nd Row. H. Kalpakgian, E. Monfils, A. Bates, N. Taylor, J. Marshall, C. Limerick, W. Isherwood, R. Silveira, J. Poulton, B. Goldin. Back Row. B. Groves, J. Lentz. W. Aitken, R. Rilev, F. Hinds. E. Wood, R. Nisbet, A. Bibeau. E. Bargiel. T. Fay, T. Mullen. S. Hall. L. Gifford, F. Alves. William Aitken, Jr. — Gabby for short. The little man with a big hat and a bigger line of gab. Idelio Alves — Always thinking of something to eat. Arthur Ashley smile. Ths man with a Edwin Baguil — Bibeau ' s cousin, is so sweet she calls him honey. He Allan Bates — Please excuse Allan ' s absence — signed Mrs. Bates. 7m " A ' fwuJU Arsene Berube the class. The gentleman of Arthur Bibeau, Jr. - - The Mad Scien- tist. Where there ' s smoke there must be " Bub. " Alfred Carter class. Mr. Quiet of the Sheldon Cohen — I had a date once — with a girl too. Robert Dinnegan — The Fly with little Rhody. Arthur Dunham — The cowboy of the class (his legs of course). He also has trouble with Snow storms. Thomas Fay — The speeder who found out that a new car and cops don ' t mix as well as some things do. Dorine Lee Fredette — D. Lee cer- tainly helps to make the lab more in- teresting. Old Dixie Cups. Lindsay Gifford — Still hearing from Fitchburg. One in every basketball town says Lin. Bernard Goldin — Booba-A pointed nose that ' s always pointed towards trouble. Basketball player??? 29 Morton GreenwaM — When you ' ve been there, you don ' t talk about it, Yatita, Yatita, Yatita. David Graves Scotch alright. A Scots Man??? Stephen Hall — Those Mattapoisett Women, ahem. Just see Steve for a date in and around the Fairhaven area. Samuel Helfand — Which kid sat be- side me during the test. Francia Hinds — You think that ' s good. Wait ' ll you hear this one. Joseph Hutchison — Dorine ' s Lab as- sistant. William Isherwood — The better half of " Jack and the Beanstalk " and his name isn ' t Jack. Did I say tall? Harold Kalpagian — The brown ring is also a test for nitrates. Jeanne Langlois — B. calls her Honey, why can ' t we? Chicky ' s sister. Robert Lehman — Bugs Bunny. Two carrots a day. James Lentz — Jasper, the basketball player. Maurice Letourneau — 3rd down and 4 to go. Best football player we have on the basketball team. Johnny ' s buddy. Christopher Limerick — It ' s a spider, it ' s a scarecrow, no it ' s Limerick. one of the bunch as his nose is like a banana. Emile Monfils — M is for Monfils, also for mouse. Quietest " fils " that works in the house. Thomas Mullen — Moon is the sport of the outfit. A second Mr. Foster at math and an equal to Calverly on the court. James Nisbet — Another brain in the class. Charles Pappas. The Pap is the class diplomat. If you don ' t believe it, argue with him. John Poulton shoes. I love these G. I. Joseph Marshall He thinks he ' s William Privette — A Southern Fried Chicken, with quite a dish for a wife too. Richard Riley — Fuzz is the fellow with the magnetic personality in the class. Harold Rogers — Chem tests all seem to come during the hunting season. Raymond Silviera — More like Don- ald Duck than Disney. Norman Taylor — Cohen ' s buddy, O. Sheldon. Joseph Viera — The ears with the brain in between. Edward Wood — They call him Woody but he ' s far from being a blockhead. 30 CLASS OF 1949 TEXTILE ENGINEERS Front Row: — L. to R. — R. Heaps, M. Kline, G. Zobel, A. Kuehn, M. Glasner. J. Alcalay, I. Lederman, K. Baker. 2nd Row. V. Benario, S. Smallbone, J. Fortin, M. Lechner, J. Slivia, A. Peisner, P. Donaughy, H. King, R.Sheroff, A. Wood, B. Vanasse. Back Row. B. Saftler, C. Duflot. K. Mathews, A. Guillot, A. Barney, G. Dionne, Absent when picture was taken — S. Alzarina, M. Antunes, A. Bialobos, S. Carabell, M. Collins, R. Dubreuil, J. Hand} ' , E. Hays, R. Hurwitz, I. Kranich, W. Landis, E. Lazarus, H. Rogers, N. Stoltenberg, S. Szabo, R. Westervelt. Samuel Alagraki — headlights aren ' t expensive. Joseph Alcalay — these looms are run by gasoline. Miltes Antunes — maybe I ' ll buy " ele- vators. " Kimball Baker, Jr. — why make a racket about it? Allen Barney — they say the ice was thin. Van S. Benario — much, but not in height. Andre Bialobas — they say he has no alarm clock. Sidney Carahill — lost — one chauf- feur. Melvin Collins — they should hold classes in the office. Gerald Dionne — similarity to Clark Gable? Paul Donaughy, Jr. — the scribbler for the frosh. Richardson Dubrueil — that ' s an Ar- my flight jacket. Jacques Fortin — it snows once in a while in Canada. Marnin Glasner — now, if we had a 35 Buick. Arthur Guillot — sure Algebra ' s easy. John Handy — for thirst — drink water. Edwin Hays — Anyone going to New Jersey. The " Red Head " must have been a cab driver the way he tosses that ' 46 around. 31 Robert Heaps — after five years in the Army, this. Robert Hurivitz — the grin that ' s never dim. Ivan Kranick — did you hear this one? Albert Kuekn — Doc knows. Elliot Lazarus — It took us a long time. Milton Lechner — he plus his wife are happy. Isaac Lederman — Gray matter to spare. William Mathews — Well, maybe next year. Paul Nichols — the mails must go through. Harvey Roger — - if you use the " Rog- er ' s Beater. " Bernard Saftler — gotta put a shine en that car. Robert Sheroff — the many muscled man. John Silvia — Would you like to ex- plain that again. The guy that did or died for the Murphy club, just what we haven ' t figured out just . yet. Sidney Smallbone — Montgomery would have been a flop. Kristian Stoltenburg versed lend lease. Norway ' s re- Bernard Vanasse — We should have beaten them. " Chinky " is a cracker- jack ball player no bigger than a pint of peanuts. Robert Westervelt an electric train. " ' Just give me Albert Wood won. Of course R. I. State Gerald Tabel — thistle tubes should be made stronger. Charles Duflot from France. the Ambassador 32 EXTRA CURRICULAR WILL OF THE CLASS OF 1947 We, the Class of 1947, of the New Bedford Textile Institute, County of Bris- tol and State of Massachusetts being of legal age, sound mind and memory, do make, publish and declare this our last will and testament. Item I — To the entire school, we leave our superior scholastic record, our ingenuity, our quiet ways and man- ners!?! in hopes that they will uphold them. Item II — To five members of the Class of ' 48, a group in the upper right hand corner of the economics class leave their jokes and notes in hopes they can check their laughs better than they did. Item III — Emery Maynard leaves his art of shooting the bull to Ray Foy, who had better get two wagons to cart it away. Item IV — The third year Engineers leave their Physical testing lab discus- sions to all the married men in the Class of ' 48. Item V — Randell Sample leaves the top part of his skull to Mr. Adam Bay- reuther for repairs on the drafting boards. Randall has made 2 stools and 3 gears so far and all out of his own head. Item VI — Wesley Gaddes leaves his great fires, burns and his sulfuric acid episodes to another up and coming an- alytical Chemist " Spike " Farland. Item VII — To Mr. Beardsworth we are leaving the following — hammers and chisels for the next bunch of thick- heads. Item VIII — Lois Swift leaves her cat- naps, cough drops and New Jersey ac- cent to Janet McCrohan. Item IX — Ray Morris leaves his new car to Louis Cocker in hopes he can make it to San Francisco in 24 hours. Item X — The second year girls leave the art of stacking lockers, rais- ing general heck, their best jokes and a monstrous book on how to do " Quan- tative Analysis in 10 Easy Lessons " to the first year " femmes " to whom we ' ll wager 10 dollars that they don ' t have as much fun as we did. Item XI — The Mechanical " Boys " will just leave the few lathes and other •machines that have not been over- worked by their eager beaver attitudes. Item XII — To the faculty we leave a case of aspirin and our sincerest thanks. In witness hereof, I have hereunto set my hand to this will and testament of the senior class of 1947, this day, the 7th of February 1947, A. D. Signed, Carolyn Dudgeon ' 47 Witnesses: L. Norwood J. Flanagan H. Grundy W. Clark 34 SORORITY PHI ZETA SIGMA t i JSl I II - 1 A ; 1 ' J 1 ll i Hi • HI Va Hi " ■■ ' BuBe " ■ ' 1 n 1 Bi H Hhi V ml ♦ ' ■ . « | • - ■ Front Row: — L. to R. — Helen Dexter, Jeanette Caron, Amelia Eaton, Carolyn Dud- geon, Lois Swift. Back Row. Pierrette Bougie, Markey Cygan, Janet McCrohan, Polly Nault, Betsy Sto- well, Lorraine Norwood and Olga Guerra. OFFICERS: President Vice President Treasurer Secretary Publicity Officer Amelia Eaton Carolyn Dudgeon Helen Dexter leanette Caron . Lois Swift ACTIVE MEMBERS Amelia Eaton, Carolyn Dudgeon, Helen Dexter, Lois Swift, Jeannette Caron, Lor- aine Norwood, Pierrette Bougie, Olga Gueirra, Pauline Nault, Janet McCro- han, Doreen Fredette, Markey Cyzan, and Jeanne Langlois. ACTIVITIES Due to a lack of a gathering place, the sorority held only a limited num- ber of meetings during the past year, most of these taking place at the homes of the members. The sorority accepted six new mem- bers bringing the total to 13. The In- itiation was staged on Friday, Feb. 14 with the final degree being held at the New Bedford Hotel. A chicken dinner was served at the final degree. Permission was granted by the school authorities for a girl ' s lounge in the school and the sorority contributed funds for this. 36 PHI PSI BETA Front Row: — L. to R. - " Spike " Farland, Rene Rochford, Bob Carrol, Jean Dionne, Ray Morris, Norman Cobb, Emery Maynard, George Stead, Mike Fera, Hoffman. Second Row. Bill Bradley, Phil Maderios, George Morand, Claude Rancourt, Bud Trafford, Jim McQuade, Joseph Dauteuil, Walt Silva, Harry Williams, Faris Mafuz, Belanger, John Motha. Last Row. Bill Pearson, George Maynard, Henry Albiez. Wes Gaddes, Gus Mathieu, Pop Williams, Walt Clark, Harry Grundy and John Murphy. GRAND COUNCIL President — Harold G. Wood Ex. Sec. Harold H. Hart ACTIVE CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA. PHILADELPHIA TEXTILE INSTITUTE, Philadelphia, Pa. BETA. NEW BEDFORD TEXTILE INSTITUTE, New Bedford, Mass. GAMMA. LOWELL TEXTILE INSTITUTE, Lowell, Mass. DELTA. BRADFORD DURFEE TECHNICAL INSTITUTE, Fall River, Mass. ETA. NORTH CAROLINA STATE COLLEGE, Raleigh, N. C. THETA. GEORGIA SCHOOL OF TECHNOLOGY, Atlanta, Ga. IOTA. CLEMSON COLLEGE, Clemson College, S. C. KAPPA. TEXAS TECHNOLOGICAL COLLEGE, Lubbock, Texas LAMBDA. ALABAMA POLYTECHNIC INSTITUTE, Auburn, Alabama ALUMNI CHAPTER ROLL BOSTON NEW YORK, PHILADELPHIA, PROVIDENCE, CHICAGO, Boston, Mass. New York City Philadelphia, Pa. Providence, R. I. Chicago, 111. FALL RIVER, GREENVILLE, CHARLOTTE, ALBANY, NEW BEDFORD, Fall River, Mass. Greenville, S. C. Charlotte, N. C. Albany, N. Y. New Bedford, Mass. 37 Vianney J. Dionne . Raymond E. Morris OFFICERS OF BETA CHAPTER , . . . President Norman R. Cobb Treasurer . . Vice President Henry O. Albiez Emery G. Maynard Secretary Corresponding Sec. Robert Belanger Gordon S. Bradley William E. Bradley Robert L. Carroll Walter M. Clark J. Denis Dauteuil Arthur Dunham Raymond A. Farland Michaelangelo Fera Wesley A. Gaddes ACTIVE MEMBERS Harry G. Grundy Paul Hoffman Faris Mahfuz Geston Mathews George D. Maynard Philip Madeiros James P. McQuade George Morand John R. Motha John J. Murphy William R. Pearson Manuel Pereira Jean C. Rancourt L. Rene Rochforte Walter G. Silva George Stead Charles A. Trafford Harold F. Williams Leland Williams ACTIVITIES After a wartime period of inactivity, Beta Chapter of Phi Psi Fraternity at the New Bedford Textile Institute had its rebirth under the capable direction of brothers Grundy, Clark, Bradley, and Cobb in the early part of 1946. Phi Psi was the first fraternity at the Institute to resume activities during the postwar period and with the influx of students who had the necessary gualifications and desires, many of these new stud- ents became pledges and went through the usual week of penitence. The Boston convention, which was held in March of 1946, proved to be all that it had been in the years before. Merri- ment and hilarity prevailed with the usual stories of past events being told to the neophytes by the older members. We all hope that the convention that shall again be held in March of this year, shall be as succesful as last years was. Going to this years convention, shall be the seven new members that were pledg- ed this year as well as the many new students that are expected to become members during the new term. Bowling and basketball has kept the brothe rs busy this winter and Beta chap- ter was at times on the long end of the score in the various matches. It is also expected that the annual end of school blowout shall be held at some appropriate place again this year. 38 DELTA KAPPA PHI Front Row : — L. to R. — Roland Roy, Randell Sample, John Dooley, Frank Chase, Ken Mathews. Back Row. Gene Chapman, K. Rolack, John Wikfors, Paul Audette and Thomas Sargent. CHAPTERS ALPHA Philadelphia Textile Institute BETA Lowell Textile Institute DELTA New Bedford Textile Institute GAMMA Rhode Island School of Design New York ALUMNI CHAPTERS New Bedford Philadelphia San Antonio Boston FACULTY MEMBERS Fred Beardsworth, John Barylski, Abram Brooks, John E. Foster, Morris Crompton, Antone Rodil, Francis Tripp, Louis Fenaux, Louis Pacheco, Frank Holden, Adam Bayreuther. CHAPTER OFFICERS — 1946 - 1947 Consul John H. Dooley Pro Consul Thomas R. Sargent Custodian Randell F. Sample Annotator John Wikfors Scribe Eugene K. Chapman 39 John Wikfors Kenneth Bean Roland Houghton Frank Chase Paul Atchison John Mello ACTIVE MEMBERS Richard Setteducati Paul Audette Harry Wade Kenneth Mathews George Gillick Charles Rolak 1946 Roland Roy, Jr. Thomas R. Arthur Masse John Dooley . Eugene K. Chapman Randell F. Sample COLORS: Royal Purple and White. ACTIVITIES Delta Chapter was in an inactive state during the war period. It was reacti- vated in March of 1946 by the Supreme Council consisting of Francis Tripp, John Foster, Kenneth Tripp and Elliot Board- en. The inaugural admitted eleven mem- bers to the brotherhood and the Delta Chapter became active once more. The Annual Convention was held at the Fox and Hounds Club, Boston, Mass. The Delta Chapter was well represented and a memorable time was had by all. At the beginning of the Fall Semester, a clambake was given to all Chapter mem- bers by " Flash " Carlson at his estate in 1946-1947 Marshfield. The Delta Chapter defeat- ed the Beta Chapter of Lowell in a baseball game by the score of 14-5. On Oct. 8, 1946 an open house was held for all prospective candidates, where official Navy films were shown. Smokes, drinks and refreshments were plentiful. This netted ten new active members to the brotherhood. A bowling league was inaugurated between the Phi Psi and Delta Kappa Phi in which competition was as usual very keen. The Phi Psi however went down in defeat fighting. 40 SUPERLATIVES BOY Harry Grundy James Flanagan Henry Albiez Phil Madeiros Wesley Gaddes Gordon Bradley James McQuade John Conlon Raymond Morris Lionel Amaral Harry Grundy John Dooley Frank Chase Harold Bochman Gordon Bradley Harold Houghton Walter Clark Lionel Amaral Manuel Perriera James Flanagan Walter Clark Emery Maynard Harold Bochman Walter Clark Emery Maynard James Flanagan Joseph Dauteuil John Wikfors Harold Bochman Joseph Dauteuil Most Representative Most Popular Most Likely to succeed Most Versatile Most Musical Most Temperamental Most Forgetful Most Serious Best Natured Best Dressed Most Generous Most Respected Wittiest Quietest Noisiest Most Etiicient Most Happy-go-lucky Most Talented Most Inquisitive Best Personality Best Looking Class Woli Meekest Most Active Most Loquacious Did most for Class Oldest Youngest Tallest Shortest GIRL Amelia Eaton Amelia Eaton Pierette Bougie Carolyn Dudgeon Pierette Bougie Lorraine Norwood Lorraine Norwood Helen Dexter Amelia Eaton Lois Swift Amelia Eaton Helen Dexter Amelia Eaton Helen Dexter Lois Swift Pierette Bougie Carolyn Dudgeon Pierette Bougie Pierette Bougie Amelia Eaton Lorraine Norwood Lois Swift Helen Dexter Jeanette Caron Lois Swift Amelia Eaton Helen Dexter Pierette Bougie Amelia Eaton Pierette Bougie 41 HORROR NAME NICK NAME HOBBY 1 Henry O. Albiez Henri Doing homework 2 Lionel P. Amaral Duke Breathing 3 J. Paul Albert Audette O ' Day Amateur radio 4 Kenneth Winfield Bean Beannie Fooling around 5 Harold L. Bochman, Jr. Bochy Model airplanes 6 Pierette Bougie Pete Studying 7 Gordon S. Bradley Duke Crabing 8 Jeanette E. Caron Jeannie Wishing every one happy new year 9 Eugene K. Chapman, Jr. Gene Monte ' s 10 Frank O. Chase, Jr. Babe Washing diapers 11 Walter M. Clark, Jr. Clarkie Staying in the background 12 Norman R. Cobb Cobb Studies and Love 13 Jon V. Conlon Prof Married life 14 Joseph D. Dauteuil Denny Bending the elbow 15 John H. Dooley, Jr. Bulgy Eating 16 Helen H. Dexter Helen Studying 17 Carolyn Dudgeon Dudge Dreaming 18 Amelia Eaton Peaches Collecting Dixie cups 19 James A. Flanagan King Shooting Baskets in the Alley next to Burt ' s 20 Wesley A. Gaddes Tweezy Drumming 21 Harry G. Grundy Mercury Anthony ' s beach 22 Harold R. Houghton Roland Happy married life 23 Philip Madeiros, Jr. Flip Swimming and lovely women 24 Arthur J. Masse Messy Commenting 25 Emery G. Maynard Jerry Smith ' s Cocktail Lounge 26 James P. McQuade Mac Make up the past 27 Raymond E. Morris Ray Coming in at 8:29 28 Lo rraine Norwood Blondie Mattapoisett 29 Manuel Pereira Mooch Chiseling 30 Albert R. Roderigues Al Married life 31 Kasimierz F. Rolak Kasimierz Golden Inn 32 Roland A. Roy, Jr. Love boat " Loving " 33 Randell F. Sample Crompton Working at Star Store 34 Thomas R. Sargent Sarge Junky Cars 35 Lois Paul Swift Swifty Finish Jacg Design 36 Charles A. Trafford, 3rd Bud Going to Hastings 37 John Wikfors Blondie Making believe 44 SCOPE APPEARANCE Rugged From Hunger Jovial Meek Looking Distinctive Shorty-ish Neat Yum-Yum Carefree Nice Mannish Fiendish Natty Slightly elderly Wolfish Quiet Lovely Lanky Baby face Collegiate Wolfish Classy He-Mannish Bulgy He ' ll Do Husky Happy-go-lucky Ooo Wow 5 o ' clock shadow Sleepy Punch drunk Sloppy Pass in dark So-So Curvacious Rustic Could Be AMBITION Be Gaddes ' s business Manager To go to California To be electrical engineer Get out of Textile in less than 9 years Aeronautical Draftsman To go to M. I. T. To boss Clarkie Raise a baseball team To get married To beat Eddie Cantor Make first million before 30 To be successful To take it easy More beers To join the Navy Able to do quan. research Waiting for middle of June To get married Blonde about 5 ' 4 " Medical research Happy married life Be successful To confuse Bradley To join the Army Salesman Hoarding cokes Come in at 8:28 Get out of Textile To quit borrowing To build a brick house To make himself understood Looking for Kilroy Impress the faculty Build bigger and better mousetraps To write with soft pencil To mill a wheel Go to a warmer climate FAVORITE SAYING It ' s over there Oh, Fud What a bird Da-Da-Dit I guess I ' ll take off Doggone It. You gosh darn guys CC+N = CC+N Censored Schtunky Can ' t say Step on it Oh, my back Bebe I ' m hungry Nuts Oh shucks! " Hoss off you bird " Watch me fix him It knocks me out LS— LS MFT Beats the heck outta me Nee I ' ll bet you MaHa AH HA Knock it off I ' m not late Eee for Cri!! Can I borrow this and that My boy!! I wouldn ' t say that This is just like algebra Pay up You know what you can do Darn it all Some of these days What a square 45 HUMOR THIS AND THAT If Maynard went to school for two more years he would probably end up speaking to the girl that lives over Murphy. The death-rate tried to increase last summer when Dudge took over life guard duties at Mattapoisett. Between Fairhaven, Textile, and New Haven, Swifty hasn ' t much time to her- self. Corn on the cobb may grow in the fields, but we have one growing at Tex- tile — N. Cobb. McQuade would rather play pool than eat his lunch at dinner hour. And Grundy with his beach wagon, every time a high wind blows he gets out the anchor. Gaddes ' jacket must be made of Cam- el Hair because there are two humps in the back. Pete Bougie will also receive a Danc- ing and Singing Diploma after all her morning routines in the locker room. WE are still wondering who Pamela is, Clark. WE are also wondering who wears the pants in Bean ' s family, but once in a while we notice Bean ' s slip showing. And what happened to Flanagan af- ter the Lowell game. REMEMBER WHEN Blondie blew out the lights in Room 8. Bradley received a letter from Mr. Walker. Grundy was extracting Fatty Acids in Soap Analysis. Clark received his fan mail. Swifty leaned on the wrong part of the loom. Bradley got two baskets in one game. Dudge, Blondie and Midge tried to get out at 3:30 P. M. Gaddes learnt out to mix H-2-SO-4 and water. Midge explained to Mr. Gourley about the visiting at the hospital. JOKES Cobb: " Would you have any open- ing for me? " Personnel Manager: Yes, but don ' t slam it on the way out. Chase: Say Mister, let me have six of those diapers. Store Clerk: There you are. That will be ninety cents for the diapers and six cents for the tax. Chase: Don ' t want any tacks, my daughter uses safety pins. Mr. Brooks: Gaddes, what do you know about nitrates? Gaddes: Not much, but I do know they are cheaper than day rates. Maynard: I took eight sittings today. Madeiros: Are you having your pic- ture painted? Maynard: No, I ' m learning how to ice skate. 46 A DAY IN THE SENIOR LAB 8.30 8.35 8.45 9.00 9.15 9.30 9.30 9.35 9.40 9.50 10.00 10.05 10.10 10.20 10.25 10.35 10.45 11.00 11.01 11.15 11.30 11.31 11.45 11.46 11.47 11.55 1.00 1.05 1.06 School day begins Chase and Gaddes show up Bradley starts working Current events discussion starts near hood Maynard enters the discussion with, — " Now when I was in the Islands " Prof. Tripp enters the lab to see that everyone is " working " ??? Discussion is immediately brok- en up and work is begun by all. Grundy decides to have a " snack " Brooks jumps on Grundy for eat- ing in the lab. A collection is started for either a stop watch, a wedding, or a new born baby. The usual community sing is start- ed by Bradley. Madeiros chimes in with Grun- dy, singing Aye, Aye, Up She Goes! The whole class joins in with the exception of Clark who declines after thinking of the exertion on his part. Everyone prepares for recess. Recess begins and everyone heads for Greggs or Georges in a mad dash for seats. Recess ends. Bulk of the class shows up. Bradley is minus some equipment A " man-hunt " starts for Flana- gan. Gaddes continues to experiment BANG, BOOM, CRASH AND A CUSS »?!?! Gaddes emerges (Tattered, torn, and burned) from the smoke Clark gets up and we all pre- pare for lunch. Grundy looks to see if the Dean is in, and finds he is not Grundy is missing Dinner hour begins Afternoon session starts Sharpies from the pool room show up Clark goes back to work in one of the chairs 1.07 More of Bradley ' s equipment is missing Note: — For the general public, we wish to make the fact known that this portion of the day is devoted almost entirely to ath- letics 1.15 Grundy continues his lunch 1.20 The Class heads for the base- ment, supposedly to work on the machinery 1.25 A football game results with Midge Eaton as Referee and a bobbin as the pigskin 1.40 Prof. Broadmeadow is heard com- ing down the stairs and every- one scatters back to work. 1.45 Prof. Broadmeadow leaves 2.00 Albeiz soaks himself in the jig 2.15 Everyone heads upstairs for the cloakroom to prepare for recess 2.20 Snuffy sends us back into the lab 2.25 Recess begins 2.35 Recess righteously ends 2.40 Most of the class has returned, others are headed for the State theatre 2.50 Bean is seen with a piece of rub- ber tubing leading from his mouth to his pants pocket, I wonder why? 3.00 A golf tournament is started by Houghton and Chase with glass- beads as balls and bent glass rods as clubs 3.15 Flanagan and Gaddes start a basketball tournament with a beaker as a basket and cork stop- per as a ball 3.30 Clark is still resting, and Grundy is still munching 3.35 Prof. Tripp enters the lab and it once again becomes industrious 3.40 Prof. Tripp leaves 3.45 Games are resumed and Clark goes back to his previous past- time 3.50 All prepare to leave 4.00 — And we close the school day with Bradley still looking and crabbing about his missing equip- ment 47 A LETTER TO THE EDITOR Dear Editor, The only way I figure that I will get some satisfaction from my beef . . ., I mean complaint, is to put it in writing and se nd it to you for ac- tion. Not that I ' m one to stir up trouble, but I ' ve weighed the problem on two scales, the night and day ones and the weight is still the same . . . noise, noise and more noise. You see, before I continue on in this escapage, I ' d like to tell you who I am. Well sir, I live right near the Textile Institute, too darn near, I ' m beginning to think. Just give an ear to my rout- ine if you will. I work the midnight shift and am just settled in bed when at 8 in the morning sometimes sooner the students begin to assemble about the school. " We won last night Joe, did ya hear, " someone bellows. Well if he hadn ' t heard before he sure as h has when this Palooka gets finished orating in no uncertain terms at the top of his lungs. The bell rings and ah, peace for about two minutes while the instruc- tors take roll call, and then bang. Some Joe in the Chemistry Lab has invented a new explosive that he didn ' t know when it would go off. Well he does now, and as I pick the pictures up off the floor I am just a little put out; out of mind and out of bed. The air is calm with just a hundred or so trolley cars going by my window when the Textile Engineers (a new name for those loom luggers) quietly start up a dozen looms at the same time. It ain ' t so bad and I ' m thinking I might snag a wink or two when one of the shuttles from a loom has flew loose and ends up rickashaying off my walls. I dodge it effectively as it makes mince meat out of two of my lamps and makes my vases look like the ruins of Pompeii. Then there comes a lull while I clean up the mess. The morning is over and not a bit of shut eye in sight, as at 12 o ' clock the barbarians come tearing out of the gates like vultures after a hen. Most of them hang around the dum — , I mean school, and rip every instructor in the joint up the back while eating their chow. Sleep, it would take a maniac to doze off with this gabble and I ' m not far from that stage now. You ' d think that by afternoon they ' d have tamed down, but half of them are just waking up by what happens. I get my two minutes sleep again when the teachers take roll call at 1 o ' clock. Then the jokers in the machine shop put in their five cents worth. A lathe and a grinder start noiselessly and then the rest of the machinery taciternly begins. Everything ' s fine until two guys start a friendly game of football with a piece of stock. Some idiot heaves a pass and it misses the mark, but for me it ' s a bullseye. The piece of metal flies through my window, previously broken by a Chemistry explosion. There ' s nothing left in the room to break, the other two departments took care of that, so it singles out me and raises a bump on my head twice the size of a watermelon. I drag myself outside to see if I might report some of it to the Dean, but it ' s Friday and everyone knows where he is on Friday afternoons. I sit on my steps and cry, but then I recollect that four o ' clock is not too far hence and then — peace! The last bell rings and out rumbles the caravan of hyenas call- ed students. Do they all go home, though? Naw! It ' s the last of the month so all the G. I. sponsors start a crap game, right under my window. " I ' ll fade you, " " the pot ' s mine " , bla, bla, bla. This continues till their stom- achs murmur and they know it ' s time to eat again. I gaze at the clock and it ' s pushing 7 P. M., so I eat my supper hurriedly and immediately hit the bed anticipat- ing four hours shut eye before going to work. No sooner has my head hit the pillow when a whistle blows, so long and loud that I think it ' s a raid, but no such luck. It ' s from the 3rd floor of the N. B. T. I. signifying the start of not one but two basketball games. Glassy eyed I pack my lunch and at 11 bells head for work, getting dirty looks from my fellow travellers who pre- sume I ' ve sacked it all day. Now, dear Editor, please advise me! What should I do? An Unhappy Citizen. 48 THLE BASKETBALL 1945 - 1946 BASKETBALL 1945-1946 Season ' s Record Won 13 — Lost 3 Opposing Team Opp. 1 — Alumni 2— Willamantic T. C. 3— Wentworth 4 — Lowell 5 — Lowell 6 — Portsmouth Priory 7 — Wentworth 8— Durfee 9 — Gordon College 10— Prov. C. Day 1 1 — Bridgewater 12— Durfee 13— Prov. C. Day 14 — Portsmouth Priory 16 — Gordon College 17 — Tisbury Am. Legion Totals We They Average points per game 48.25 34.6 The 1945-46 season marked the re- turn to prewar standards of sports at the New Bedford Textile Institute. An score N.B. 23 47 42 33 33 58 55 44 44 35 17 27 37 49 28 69 32 70 30 34 33 51 38 42 23 45 38 40 44 78 40 54 554 774 increase in the enrollment due to re- turning servicemen was largely respon- sible for the good turn out at the outset of the season. The seasons outlook was darkened only by the lack of reserve material. The Textile quintet won the season opener from the Grads then suffered a bitter defeat at the hands of the teach- ers from Connecticut. Wentworth fell before the N. B. hoopmen, who dropped the next two in a row to Lowell. After the defeat by Lowell, the Whalers rolled through the remainder of their 16 game schedule unscathed to end the season with an 11 game winning streak still on the fire. One incident caused considerable un- rest in the middle of the season. That was the loss of Dick Riley, a stellar guard to the Navy. This was more than compensated for by the addition of Ray Foy and Elliot Horowitz to the squad. These lads came in with the new class in February. Foy, Flanagan and Wilson were the scoring threats who helped make the winning streak possible. With a good season tucked away Mr. Tripp looked forward to better things next year. 50 BASEBALL 1946 SEASON Players: Motha — Davidian — Flanagan — Walker — Bradley — Wilson Bouley — Czynota — Murphy — Madeiros — Pearson SEASON ' S RECORD N. B. T. I. vs. 1 — Durfee 2— Wentworth 3— Lowell 4 — Mass. Maritime Acad. 5 — Durfee N.B. Opp. 21 4 10 12 3 7 4 14 7 6 Baseball was among the re-activated sports which reappeared at the New Bed- ford Textile Institute. Coach Gourley was greeted with quite a large turnout at the beginning of the season. John Motha, a Twilight League luminary was among the can- didates on the list which contained sev- eral other very promising lads such as " Art " Davidian and Jim Flanagan. The Whalers got off to a very infest and impressive start with a 21-4 victory over our ancient rival, Durfee. The whole team turned in a creditable per- formance with the hardwood and when on the field, they handled their chance quite smoothly. Since Motha fanned 15 batters in the course of the after- noon, it is quite evident that the field- ers were not overworked. Obliged to work again against Went- worth in Boston, " Big " John did not fare so well. Unable to get used to the mound, his twirling was a little below par. This combined with some very fancy fielding by the Wentworth grass patrol, precipitated the first defeat, 12- 10. A superior Lowell nine trounced the Red and Grey in a hard fought tilt. " Billy " Wilson hurled well, but the Lo- well club was packing too many guns, hence another defeat 7-3. The Sailors from Hyannis were the third team to defeat the Textile nine. Suffering desperately from complete lack of any kind of a pitcher, the millmen v ere forced to go onto the field trusting to the questionable pitching prowess of their stellar third sacker, " Art " Davidian. " Art " gets credit for a swell try, but the outcome was strictly Maritime 14-4. The Textile nine made it a clean sweep over Durfee with a 7-6 victory. This game was a close, hard-fought bat- tle with Jim Flanagan and John Motha sharing the pitching task. Although the season was not too good, it was an optimistic group who look- ed forward to a better year next sea- son. Almost all of the squad will be back, plus other additions from the in- coming classes. Motha took the pitching laurels and Davidian walked off with the batting honors with a lusty 640. 51 BASKETBALL 1946 - 1947 Front Row: — L. to R. — Manager William Aitken, " Chinky " Vanasse,, Idelio Alves, Maurice Letourneau, John Motha, Jim Flanagan, Elliot Horowitz, Dick Riley, Ray Foy. Standing. Coach Francis Tripp, Gordan Bradley, Art Davidian, Bill Isherwood, Chris Limerick, Art Ashley, Bud Dunham, Tom Mullen, Jim Lentz, Lindsey Girford and Honorary Coach William Chase. John Silvia was absent when photo was taken. Seasons Record Opposing Team Opp. score N.B. 1— R. I. College of Pharmacy 29 40 2— Bridgewater S. T. 39 65 3— Willamantic S. T. 44 55 4— Fitchburg S. T. 62 34 5— Lowell Textile 45 52 6 — Durfee Textile 44 41 7— Mass. Maritime 36 51 8— Lowell Textile 23 43 9— Alumni 53 112 10— Burdett College 44 56 11— Bridgewater S. T. 45 58 12 — Andover Acad. 13— Wentworth Inst. 14— Suffolk Univ. 15— Hofstra 16 — Gordon College 17— Prov. Coll. J. V. 18 — Becker College 19 — Durfee Textile 20— Prov. Coll. J. V. 21 — Mass. Maritime 22— Suffolk Univ. 23— Gordon College 24— Burdett College 25 — R. I. College of Pharmacy 26— Wentworth Inst. Totals 462 607 Average pts. per game 42 55.18 The 1946-1947 season brought high hope to the old Alma-Mater; Foy, Flan- agan and Horowitz were back from the last years sguad and the armed forces had yielded Dick Riley, " Chinky " Van- asse and " Bud " Dunham, along with numerous other promising prospects. After a few weeks pre-season practice, it was an optomistic squad that plunged into a rugged 26 game schedule. The Trippmen annexed the first game from the Rhode Islanders to the tune of 40-29. Foy led the assault with 17 point while Flanagan and Riley added 8 and 7 more respectively. The season was off to a good start. 52 The Bridgewater Teachers fell before the high-flying millmen by a 65-39 ver- dict. In this offensive fracas, Foy hit the strings with 20 counters to again pace the winners. Flanagan and Dun- ham did the share with 17 more between them, while " Reliable " Riley was a tire- less worker in the backcourt. Revenge was sweet when the highly- touted Willamantic club was added to the list of vanguished. Foy again grab- bed scoring honors with 19 points, with Jim Flanagan getting 9 more. The of- fensive game netted 55 points while great defensive play limited the high scoring teachers to 44. The trip to Fitchburg brought the un- happy end to the winning streak at 14 games. Displaying complete reversal of form in the second half, the Red and Grey were able to score only 9 points. This fact combined with too much height among the teachers brought about the first defeat 34-G2. Defeating Lowell 52-45 on their own floor took some of the sting out of the previous defeat. Foy again led the attack with 15 points, but was pressed hard by Flanagan who tallied 13. This was the first time that the locals have beaten the team from Lowell in 20 years. A bad first half in Durfee proved cost- ly; after trailing by a considerable score in the first half, the Whalemen finally found the range, only to be nosed out 41-44. Devitt and Booth were the " big guns " for the winners with 27 counters be- tween them. Riley and Vanasse were high for the losers with 8 points apiece. Mass. Maritime was the next victim of the New Bedford club. The millmen showed their expected power while roll- ing over the Middies 51-34. As usual, Foy led the parade with 15 points, but Letourneau was close behind with 14. The Trippmen made it a clean sweep over Lowell by virtue of a 43-23 victory in the Maxfield St. Gym. Still on the scoring bandwagon were Ray Foy with 17 markers and Flana- gan, Dunham and Vanasse with 14 more. Against Alumni, the Textile guintet " blew the lid off " and set a new scor- ing record with a 112-53 victory. This is the first time that a Textile Club has passed the century mark. Flanagan was in the limelight with 24 tallies, while Foy and Silvia combined for 32 more. Textile won a closely played contest in the next game from Burdett College 55-45 to keep a new winning streak go- ing. Foy was best for the winners with 20 counters while Dunham garnered 11 more. The Millmen made it a clean sweep over Bridgewater by virtue of a 58-45 victory on the teachers floor. It was a close, hard fought tilt which saw the Trippmen " turn it on " in the last canto to win going away. Again Foy was the big point getter of the evening for the New Bedfordites with 24 markers while Riley and Van- asse turned in reputable games on the floor. Smith was best for the losers with 14 points. The contest at Andover proved to be the most exciting game of the sea- son. At the end of the regulation time, the score was tied at 56 all. After the first overtime, it stood at 70 all. The end of the second overtime saw the Whalers emerge from the closest game of the season victorious by a single point, 76-75. This was the first defeat for the Andover Quintet. Foy and Letourneau were potent for the Red and Grey with 29 and 20 points respectively. Brooks led the vanguished with 22. The Textile hoopmen stretched a new win streak to 7 games with a 51-38 win over Wentworth at the Boston Gardens. Still Foy led the millmen with 18 mark- ers and Riley was after him with 15. The Rhode Island College of Phar- macy dropped a very one sided tilt to the Tech. guintet by 66-18 margin. Flanagan, Vanasse and Foy led the scoring by combining for 48 points. The opponents proved to be very impotent. 53 Hofstra College of Long Island brought the winning ways of the Tripp aggrega- tion to an abrupt halt with an 86-40 vic- tory. The New Yorkers were heavy favorites and they proved their worth. The New Bedford ace was held to 16 tallies, while Mills of the winners was collecting 27. Gordon College was the next victory for the New Bedford club. The home team got back on again with a 61-48 victory in which Foy again grabbed scoring honor with 24 points. The Providence College Reserves nip- ped the Textile club the next time out in a close tilt which ended 51-45. Flanagan was high for the losers with 13 markers while Foy was only able to collect 12. St. George and Modliszews- ski were high for the winners with 10 apiece. The Millmen dropped another game to the classy Becker club in Worcester. The highly-rated Becker five proved too much for the Red and Grey as they handed them their fifth defeat in 18 starts, 36-57. Kackiela was the bright spot for the winners with 28 points, as Foy and Flanagan were held to 22 in all. Durfee Tech. made it a clean sweep over our team by virtue of a bitterly contested victory. After leading at half time, 32-26, the Trippmen faltered in the second half and big " Russ " Booth prov- ed to be too much as he poured through 30 points to see his team victorious. Flanagan and Foy were high for the losers with 14 and 13 counters respec- tively. LOOKING AHEAD IN SPORTS With the prospect of a degree being awarded in the very near future, it nat- urally follows that sports also may bene- fit by this very worthy advancement. It seems quite probable that the award- ing of a degree will attract more stu- dents, and therefore induce the expan- sion of the athletic program. Already there is a rumor concerning the possi- bility of a football team next fall. This decision is, of course, pending approval by the board of trustees. We also hope that other sports will return soon to the New Bedford Textile Institute; those which have been miss- ing for quite some time, like soccer, golf and tennis. I, personally, am of the opinion that the participation in some sport helps build character and develops sports- manship, and prepares the individual for the most difficult contest of all, life. 54 »() 0«»()- ll 04 I " 0»i ' «»n«»i).a B .n«B -ii«» l .«»i).Mk«4 »o i «»ii4 TO COLORISTS 4 % mssting IMS maw PROBLEMS in the selection and appli- cation of dyestuffs poses a series of challenges for coJorists in the textile, leather, and paper ftefds. Ready to act as reliable " seconds " are Du Pont ' s Laboratories and Technical Staff with a wealth of experience and know-how. Their knowledge is at your disposal. B. I. du Pont de Nemours Co. (Inc.), Dyestuffs Division, Wilmington 98, Delaware. ¥a A BITTER THINGS FOB BETTER tlVINS ... THROUGH CHtMtSTKY mm - «E3.i»,S. -WT.Of f :■■■■ ' ■ - ' -•■»- ■■■—- w ■« •■iD -o-wm-o- o-o- m-o- m-o-mmt-i) 56 IT ' S NOT A TRICK- but Training There ' s no trick to the way we solve particularly tough rubber roll problems. The making of rubber rolls is our special business, and many of our men have done nothing else but make rubber rolls for a quarter-century or more. So, when you have a rubber roll problem that appears to dodge a solution, put it up to us. In all likelihood our technical men will come through with the right answer. Stowe-Woodward, Inc., Newton Upper Falls 64, Massachusetts. New York Office, Woolworth Building, New York 7. Stowe-Woodward Rolls are made on the West Coast by Huntington Rubber Mills, Inc., Seattle 4, Washington. CONSTANT LEADERSHIP RUBBER CO 57 » - » o- o-« +i -mm-t - i -m x s a niember of one of the country ' s leading industries, CIBA COMPANY, INC. extends to you, as students of textiles, a sincere wish that your achievements in the textile industry will bring you success and happiness. DYESTUFFS CHEMICALS INTERMEDIATES Ljreenwich Jf±oTlon Sts. oNEW 58S YORK I BOSTON ■ CHICAGO ■ MONTREAL ■ CHARLOTTE PROVIDENCE -SAN FRANCISCO -PHILADELPHIA VAT DYES OF THE DOW CHEMICAL COMPANY V «»n-«»-n ' H ui(»o4»l) l)4»ii«»o«»i.. n n«»u«» 1 «»i 4»ii«» |l «»u«l- i«»n.| IV !- ■■»« " BH :- ■» 4H» 0 B»0 58 MANUFACTURERS OF TEXTILE FABRICS SINCE 1865 Mi ve 1 SfO 4 HAROLD E. BANKS SELLING AGENT — 0 WORTH ST., N. Y. VERNON L. FAULKNER TREASURER— LEWISTON, MAI NE . : •• 59 i i i i i ! i i i I I THE I i i i i i i j NEW BEDFORD COTTON | | MANUFACTURER ' S ASSOC. j i i i i ) i j i I i Cordially Extends to the S ! ! i 1947 GRADUATING CLASS j f I ( i I ! ! of the ! ! 1 | NEW BEDFORD TEXTILE INST, j i i i j j BEST WISHES | i i i I | for the | i ! j i | ENSUING YEARS | i i ! i i i 1 i ] I 60 ■ D D D D - ,nnn _ ,_ v h.:.ihnn.n ODD T •nrinnnnnD U LI " ' -HH nnnn n n — . ' nrinn U LI ■ ' • r LOOK TO THE FUTURE . . . . with fast-moving aggressive management . . . with skilled and experienced employees . . . " look to the future with Bates! " Lewi stem, Maine YORK BATES EDWARDS HILL ANDROSCOGGIN .;.» 61 i i i i I s 3— ; I - NEW BEDFORD ==== MASSACHUSETTS i i i i i ! j YOUR FAVORITE DEPARTMENT STORE j I i i i j i i i I I i i CORNELL - DUBILIER | ! ELECTRIC CORPORATION ! j THE WORLD ' S LARGEST | j CAPACITOR | |- MANUFACTURERS | i i i i w + ' ♦ 62 Pitch Band and all Metal Reeds for Cotton - Rayon - Silk For Quality and Prompt Service Write or Call KNOWLES LOOM REED WORKS 114 Myrtle Street New Bedford, Mass. Tel. 2-6204 Joseph Dawson, Jr., Prop. VOlF I FOR TEXTILE PROCESSING Chemical Specialties LUPOMIN Cation Active Finish SELLOGEN AS CONC Sodium Alkyl Aryll Sulfonate SUPEROLEAR GUM For Fine Printing MONOPOLE OIL Double Sulphonated Castor LUPOMIN Q Quaternary Ammonium Compound WETS IT CONC. Rapid Wetting Agent ORATOL L-48 Sulphonated Amide HYDROSULFITES For All Purposes Ask for Samples and Leaflets JACQUES WOLF CO. MANUFACTURING CHEMISTS, IMPORTERS EXPORTERS Passaic, N. J. 63 »-n » i j-«» - »r l . W .i). ► ■ " O o-m - »u- » •«■»- m- » - W- )i M-o- ()- »- HfrO«»0-«H ()4H»0« -( »-( « For over 100 years H u u Li U SUTTA ercale U.i.tkl.Otf. SHEETS AND PILLOW CASES FINEST OF " THE COTTONS " WAMSUTTA MILLS New Bedford, Mass. REVERE TEXTILE PRINT ROLLS A New Bedford Product Famous For A Hundred Years For more than a century the Taunton-New Bed- ford division of Revere Copper and Brass In- corporated has been making textile print rolls. As a result of this long experience the Revere organization is in a unique position to know and understand practical textile printing problems and how to meet them with rolls best adapted to give efficient, economical service. Textile print roll requirements are severely ex- acting. The copper must be homogeneous, free from imperfections, -impurities, hard spots, strata, blow holes. It must be evenly, precisely tem- pered, sufficiently ductile to be " picked up " by the engraver ' s tool, yet sufficiently hard to en- able the edges of the engraving to stand, without becoming rounded or burred, through long service. The rolls must be perfectly concentric; they must be straight within close tolerance limits ; they must be strong enough to drive a heavy print- ing cylinder by friction ; tough enough to with- stand repeated pushing on and off mandrell ; and must have the smoothness and texture required to prevent the edges of the engraving from being eroded by the " doctor " blades. The standard, most economical, roll is the solid wall copper roll. Rolls of this type can be re- peatedly re-engraved, the old engraving being turned off. An average size solid wall copper roll should permit at least 25 such turn-offs, thus affording 26 new engraving surfaces during its life. Also available are cheaper rolls, " re-built " by drawing new copper tubes over cores consisting of old turned-down rolls. However, these are more likely to cause trouble, and in the end are definitely more expensive than the solid wall rolls. Revere specialists with many years of experience in this field are at your service to assist you in specifying and obtaining rolls best adapted to serve your individual requirements. Revere ability to render capable service of this kind is perhaps best attested by the fact that a large proportion of all textile print rolls in use through- out the United States today are of Revere make. FOUNDED BY PAUL REVERE Revere Copper and Brass Incorporated ( I 8 64 Compliments of Mount Hope Finishing Co. NORTH DIGHTON, MASS. uoa£ a.-A t A LASTING FINISH FOR COTTON AND RAYON CURTAINS J. S. Fallow Co. TEXTILE EQUIPMENT NEW AND USED Manufacturers ' Agents for Abington Knotters, Aldrich Ma- chine Works, Brown Instruments Division, Minneapolis-Honeywell Regulator Co., F and F Bunch Builders, Charles B. Johnson Ma- chine Works, Walter L. Parker Bobbin Spool Co., Reeves Pul- ley Co. of N. Y., Inc., Seco Vis-O- Matic Oil Level Control Cups, Sipp-Eastwood corporation, Tex- tile Specialty Co., Gibbs Shuttle Truing Machines. 279 Union St., New Bedford, Mass. Southern Office: 209 Franklin Life Bldg., Greenville. South Carolina Congratulations to the GRADUATING CLASS From Card, Picker Ring Spinner ' s Union Affiliated with United Textile Workers of America American Federation of Labor 736 PLEASANT STREET New Bedford, Mass. Phone: 2-2002 John Vertente, Jr., Sec.-Treas. George R. Ward, Pres. FRATERNITY JEWELRY As the leading manufacturer of fine fraternity and club insignia, the L. G. Balfour Company offers [ its services in furnishing your jew- j elry requirements. j Rings Felt Insignia Favors j Badges for Jackets Programs j Club Keys Felt Banners j Stationery j j Write for Free Copy of Catalog I j L. G. Balfour Company j 177 So. Main St., Attleboro, Mass. Robert W. Peirce, Representative 65 » )4»U- K CH » . M«»,4»: .«» I«» I | 4 Bush and Co., Inc. Est. 1885 I M. C. MONTI, Mgr. j CLEANERS AND DYERS i j 512 PLEASANT STREET New Bedford, Mass. Tel. 5-7803 — 5-7804 i i | 592 Pleasant St. Hawes Electric ! Phone 8-5285 | [ New Bedford, Mass. Compliments of Textile Workers Union of America Olympia Bldg., Rooms 321-325 Purchase St., New Bedford, Mass. Emile Rieve, General President George Baldanzi, Exec. Vice Pres. William Pollock, Gen. Sec.-Treas. Henry Kullas, Director Tel. 7-9367 566 Pleasant St. Tel. 3-4827 UUUJLoj Inc. 806 Plea ont S reet Misses ' and Women ' s Apparel New Bedford, Mass. COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND 206 Union Street Akin-Denison Co. FUEL — PAINT Phones 5-7448 — 5-7449 New Bedford, Mass. Fisk Cord Mills Cotton and Rayon Tire Cord Carded Cotton Yarns Textile Div. U. S. Rubber Co. Compliments of Dartmouth Finishing Corp. NEW BEDFORD MASSACHUSETTS Compliments of Hoosac Mills Located in NEW BEDFORD, MASS. NORTH ADAMS, MASS. 66 Edmund Lenhart, Reg. Pharm. LENHART ' S PHARMACY 639 County St. Tel. 2-1477 New Bedford, Mass. GULF HILL DAIRY Compliments of CHERRY CO (Twin Jonathan Handy Sunset Cleaners Compliments from a Former Student of Bert Grimshaw IN APPRECIATION THE FABRICATOR STAFF wishes to take this opportunity to thank sincerely all the advertisers without whose cooperation the pub- lication of this Year Book would not have been possible. We urge all graduates to patronize the firms whose products are advertised here. INDEX TO Akin-Denison Co. Balfour, L. G. Co. Bates Mfg. Company Bush Co., Inc. Card, Picker Ring Spinners Union Cherry Co. Ciba Company, Inc. Continental Mills Cornell-Dubilier Electric Corp. Dartmouth Finishing Corp. Du Pont Dye Stuffs Fallow, J. S. Co. Fisk Cord Mills Gulf Hill Dairy Hawes Electric ADVERTISERS Hoosac Mills Jacques Wolf Co. Jonathan Handy Knowles Loom Reed Works Lenhart ' s Pharmacy Mount Hope Finishing Co. New Bedford Cotton Manufac- turer ' s Assoc. Revere Copper Brass Star Store Stowe-Woodard Sunset Cleaner Textile Workers Union of America Wamsutta Mills Willey ' s, Inc. .:..- 67
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