als, and photographs and slides of the dormitory’s interior and exterior. Other than –
—Springfield College, as “the third founder of the college.” In 1887 he was appointed an instructor college: “we’re working for the whole man in body, mind, and spirit.” In 1989, Dr. Gulick wrote: “while we recognize that the intellectual is far more valuable than the physical and that the and work for the development of men as a whole.” Based on his philosophy, Gulick developed the inverted, equilateral triangle which is now the basis of the college’s offic
Weckwerth described Gulick as an “individualist who attracted a following of people of free and untrammeled minds…a tireless doer who initially provided a perspective for the early developing philosophy of humanics at Springfield College.” Weckwerth related the saga of Dr. Gulick’s life to a phoenix bird and said that “one can visualize the architect’s artistry as he has captured a symbolic essence in the design motif of Gulick Hall. Weckwerth went on to say, “Surely one human service upon graduation.”and slides after the dormitory’s completion. The dedication materials speech given by Dr. Charles F. Weckwerth ’31, dedication invitations, and dedication –
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