Foxboro High School - Red Fox Yearbook (Foxboro, MA)
- Class of 1948
Page 1 of 84
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 84 of the 1948 volume:
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'lllllie CC ass ml 119 8
Witli Sincere Gratitude and Appreciation
Dedicate This Edition of "The Red Fox"
'lllhe Citizens 0
l'nr pl'UYllllllj1 us with ll lim- CllllL'2lIlUIl1ll sy :tcm tlmt l5l'l'Pill'L'5
us lm' our plzluc in tlu- cmnnmnity,
lfm' gixing Us :n lligll wlmol :xml zntlllctim' livlal wi-ll wurrlly
lfm' rlu-ir inte-rest in nur 5l'llUUl functium :uul tlu-ir gc-l1cl'm1
Nuppurr uf our activities,
lfm' lx-ing our parents and fricnmlm.
S1'a!ml.' flrff lo riffllll Mr. George Broun, Mrs. Vorncliu liulnlwin, Mr. Mulcohn llull, Mrs. Dorothea
lloward, Dr. Francis Leljzlron.
f,'lI!ljl'lIllHI.' Mnlcohn H. llull
Srn'r'l11l'y.' Cornelia li. Hulnlwin
Ullfrl' .lIl'lIlfl1'l.Y.' Frzuieis li. Leliuron
Dorothea ll, llowzilrl
George B. Brown
Members of the
Foxhorough Selhroo Committee
NVe, the Class of 1948, yyish to express to you our sincere 2lPpl't'Cl2lIlUIl for your
genuine interest and for your complete cooperation with us in :ill our activities. hlore
than this, We have the highest respect and zuhnirzition for your progressive and efficient
supervision of our school system :incl for your constant ll11pI'UVClllCl1f of school condi-
tions, wherever needed.
At this time we desire to extend our deep grzltitucle to you for all you have clone
for each one of us personally in marking our scholzlstic l72lClCgLI'ULiIltl rich and full and
in preparing us zulequzitely for intelligent citizenship. liver on the alert for the finest
in education, you will, we feel sure, zllwzrys olfer l'ioxhoro schools the very hest.
Scared lleft to rightl - Mk. H. RAvMoNu DANI-'oR'1'H, Supvrinlvmlrnt of lfoxburu Sclruulsg
Mas. CA'l'lHiRlNE Rleimkusou, .S'n'n'lury
Graduates of the CC ass of 119418
The message l would give to you, who have linished your high svhool career, is
this: lie true to yourself. This means that you will search your soul to find out what
you have to give to the world, and when you have the answer, you will let no ditliuulty,
however great, prevent you from making your offering to your fellownien.
You will weigh your desires and measure your talentsg you will hend your efforts
toward further and more complete preparationg you will achieve a sense of destiny,
and will eventually come to realize the deep satisfzution which comes to those who
have been true to the very best that lies within them.
H. Rrxvmroxu lJ.xNrfrm'rn
Sllfll'I'illft,'Il1ll:'Ilf of Srrlmulx
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my al .
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Sratnl flfft lu riglfljf Miss Virginia Dilj, Secleluryg Mr. VVintield C. Potter, Principal of
Foxboro High. ' - -
A Message to the Seniors
This week you observe your C01IlIUCllt'CIllClll', ll IllllCSIUlll' in your life which at few
short pears ago seemed so tlistzuil hut. us you reillinisu-, has ztrrivecl with lmewiltlering
As the years go lay you will rt-zilixc than "time is of the t'hSCIlCl'H. lJon't put off
what should he done to-day, and reinemlmcr "first things first".
You ll2lVl' :icquiretl niuth luetuul knouletlgc-. llowt-ver, other things nn-
ol greater value:
Sportsnizuisllip, Loyzilty, auul 'l'olerzun'e.
Equipped with these qualities you are rezuly to nieet the Clllllltfllgtf of this gener-
ation. Thus you will become more intelligent citizens with an adequate world buck-
ground and will possess ll llL11Il2lX1C and just attitude towards all niztnkind.
WlNl"lEl,lJ C, l'o'r'ricit
l'1'iln'ijful of lfoxburu llfylz Sflmul
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jtxmns R. LARKIN
Gr'ln'ral Al ufhrma
VAMAN j. Avtiutstmt
Subjects 71.21 ught:
Cum NH'I't'iIll Gruylruphy
JOHN l'. l'tsk't'Ust5
B uyx' f.'r1at'h
C11 1' III i.vlry
MARX' I". SUt,t,tvAN
RUIiI',K'l .L CIIRAKIIIN
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Roumu' ll. BROWN, MJJ
l'rn11l rnfw f.vrnlml lffr lu rigflllj - Lila Gayton, LaVerne Andrews, Amelia lJiMarzio, lidgar l'ornish, Leona Veter-
son, .xllll Ferguson, Geraldine Urban, Virginia Day, Clark Hamilton.
hiffllllif 7'0"LC Klrfl !n fljlllff - Barbara Curtis, Gardner Richardson Matthew Steele, Burton iVlt'l4I'l1llIl, jean Brant-ll
,Xnn Iingley, Bruce Ferguson, Carolyn Schwartz, Pauline jackson, Ann Potter, William Mt'.'Xlister.
'l'!1i1'll :nu ffrfl In rifflflj -- joseph Bedard, Ronald Nowlan, Alice Schulz, Rolsert Downs, Donald Pike, l'il'ZlIll'ls
Dolan, livelyn Sullivan, Rolxerta Tripp, Louise Bagley, john Gaudet, Raymond VVaddcn.
T e 'Year oo Staff
At this time, we, the staff ol "'l'lw Red Fox," would like to express om dt-vp
apprcriation to Xlrs. Alive U. Brawn for her splendid Counsel and assistanvm' in pri--
l'vZlI'lll'Lf our yvarhookl and to lxliss Xlary l"rances Sullivan for lll'I t-llit-it-m uoik in
proof-reading our material.
Also, we desire to express our thanks to the donors who gays lls their loyal
support. NVQ request that you patronize our adxertisers whose generous aid ht-lpn-d
us to finance this volume. lsinally, we wish to express our sincere thanks to all those
who made this yearbook possible.
A1 Q. ff
Senior C ass OEHQQJPS
i ll l",,l'l'.YI!
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flaw IM-111: ANN Iflalusrswx
CLASS Cl DIA DRS
Jlnrnnu llllll Silrrr
hula' lung you lim-, lull lmu' zwll.
ASS IDAY Ht DNC DRS
AI mx Hill N um.
Clam Vhllz Kl..XlUx ll.xx1ll.'1'ux, NVll,1,mA1 AICALIS
KEN N l'I'l'H L. AN DICRSON
14 lfales Place iiliNliRAI,
lle is a quiet fellow, not too well known by his classmates, but always
ready to join in the fun. Dependable Kenny works at the Foxboro Com-
pany afternoons and is a loyal member of the National Guard. "Silence
is golden" seems to be his motto, but when we meet him out of town we
have cause to wonder-How about it, Kenny?
Athletic Association, '46, Senior Play Committee, '48, Senior l'lay--
Convict, Social Committee, '46.
LA VICRNIC W. ANIJRIQWS
Ll J U lSl'i li. BAOLIQY
Mechanic Street fifiltltlifill PRE"-
151 South Street Ciietvttittxi.
VVith his happy smile and winning way he is one of our most popular
boys. His interests are many - from blondes to brunettes. As manager
of advertising for both the Senior Play and Yearbook, he
business ability. Bud left for the Navy in April enlisting for
As a fun-loving fellow with personality plus, his worries
are nil, his
Athletic Association, '45, '46, '47, '48, Glee Club, '45, '46, Prom Cont-
mittee, '47, Yearbook Staff - Business Manager, Senior Play Committee
- Business Manager, Student Council, '46, '47, '48, Class Vice-president,
'47, '48, Monitor, '45, '46, '47, '48, junior Red Cross, '45, '46, '47, Typing
Award, '46, Otfice, '48, Magazine Drive Captain, '45 - Business Man-
ager, '48, Social Committees, '45, '46, '47, '48, Canteen Representative,
'48, Senior Pin Committee, '48.
No class would be complete without a beautiful red head - and so we
have Louise. With her gaiety, laughing good humor, and patient help-
fulness, she'll always rate in our class. Louise is usually seen whizzing
around in the family jeep that is overflowing with her pals. Her favorite
sport is skipping school, and her greatest headaches are French and men.
VVe'll never forget vivacious Louise.
Basketball, '47, '48, First 'l'eam Letter, '47, '48, Field Hockey, '47, '48,
First Team Letter, '47, '48, Softball, '48, Athletic Association, '45, '46,
'47, '48, Glee Club, '45, '46, '47, Social Conunittees, '45, '46, '47, '48,
Prom Committee, '47, Yearbook Staff - Business, Senior Play - Choir
Girl, Class Secretary, '46, junior Red Cross, '45, Senior Reception Com-
mittee, '47, Orchestra, '45, '46, Graduation - Usher, '47, Office, '47.
Page I' ourl4.'1'11
liasketball, '48, First 'l'eam Letter, '48, Softball, '48, First Team Letter,
,lUSl'll'li l". lll'IlJARlJ
X3 lligh Street UENISRAI.
joe is a boy of few words, unless he is sticking up for his rights. He
is a spry and energetic fellow-worker with Bobbie Rockwood at the First
National. Not a great lover of studies, he is always half way out the door
before the last bell rings. Unusually quiet in school, we rind in surprise,
he is quite a live wire when out with the gang.
Athletic Association, '45, '46, Glee Club, '45, Senior l'lay - Convict,
'48, junior Red Cross, '45, '46, '47, Senior Reception Comtnittee, '-l-7.
JICAN li. BRUNICLL
Lakeview Road C0l.l.lztiE l'ki-:l'.
Jeannie is our liveliest package. VVith her bubbling personality and
infectious laughter, she has made the world much brighter. She gets
a kick out of life, especially when she is helping others. A hard worker
at any task, she quickly changes at the right moment to become the life
of the party. ller interest in sports made her a natural at basketball and
will carry her on in her career as girls' coach. Although her hilarious
jokes and snappy line makes her one of our wittiest, she shows she has
a serious side when she talks about her "Dick". Good luck, jean - you
deserve the best.
, '48, Varsity Club, '48, Athletic
Association, '48, Glee Club, '47, '48, 'Social Committee, '47, Prom Cmn-
mittee, '47, Yearbook Staff, '48, Senior Play Committee, '48, Senior Play
--"llarriet", 'l'yping Award, '47, Uratorical Contest, '48, Class Prophecy,
'48, Field llockey, '48, First 'l'eam Letter
XVILLIAM li. CORN ISll
13 Leonard Street t'o1.l.l14:r. I'iu1.i'.
liddie's mild manner and agreeable disposition seem In apologize lor
his bright, curly, red hair. As a lover of hockey, whenever there's ice,
that's where Eddie goes. He's a good student in chemistry, because he
likes it best of all. Eddie will always be remembered as the comical
"Banjo" in thc Senior Play.
Football, '46, Baseball, '45, Athletic Association, '45, '46, '47, '48, Lilee
Club, '45, '46, Social Committee, '45, 46, 47, '48, l'roin L'ounnittee, '47,
Yearbook Stall-Literary Editor, '48, Monitor, '48, Senior Reception
Committee, '47, Band, '45, '46, Office, '48, Stock Room, '47, '48, Baseball
Manager, '48, Track Manager, '48.
BARBARA A. CURTIS
North Street k'Ul.l.liliIa l'tu5l'.
Cult' am! 1n'rt--fualfy .vm'r--ll1z1l'.r um' Curl!
To look at her innocent face, one would never dream her to be the
daring, jovial girl that she is. Her quick smile and easy-going man-
ner have made her dear in many-a-heart, especially jimmy's tor is it
jim's?J. As manager of the girls' basketball team, Barb did a grand
job. VVe hope her future holds as much fun for her as her high school
Basketball - Assistant Manager, '47, Manager, '48, First Team Letters,
'47, '48, Varsity Club, '48, Athletic Association, '45, '46, '47, '48, Glee
Club, '47, Social Committees, '45, '46, '47, '48, Prom Committee, '47,
junior Red Cross, '45, '46, '47, Senior Play - Choir Girl, Senior Recep-
tion Committee, '47, Marshal, '45, Tri-Hi-Y, Treasurer, '46, Year Book
Staff, '48, Softball Manager, '48.
VIRGINIA IC. DAY
29 Granite Street t'oMMertcnu,
Ginny is an excellent writer of prose and poetry. Her sunny disposi-
tion comes out in all her work. Always in demand in the oI'l'ice, she
has been able to get a good background for becoming a secretary later
on. A blonde with blue eyes and a sweet personality, Ginny has an unaf-
fecled way of being everybody's friend.
Athletic Association, '45, '46, '47, '48, Ulee Club, '45, '47, '48, Social
Committees, '45, '46, '47, Prom Committee, '47, Ring Committee, '47,
Yearbook Staff -- Music Editor, Typing, Senior Play - Properties,
Student Council, '46, Class Secretary, '46, '48, junior Red Cross, '45, '46,
'47, Typing Award, '47, Graduation - Usher, '46, Cafeteria, '45,
in-0 Met-im, '47, othce, wx, Tri-Hi-Y, 46.
AMICLIA O. ISMIXIARZIO
565 Unk Street t'otvnvteRctAt.
Large brown eyes and raveneblack hair are two assets to Amelia's
loveliness. A top-notch commercial student and ollice girl, she plans to
become a telephone operator. Oftentimes her gentle manner is contradicted
by her bursting supply of energy. As cute Miss Preen with her multiple
screams, she made quite a hit in the Senior Play,
Basketball, '47, Glee Club, '46, '47, '48, Social Committees, '45, '46, '47,
Prom Committee, '47, Yearbook Staff - Typing Editor, Senior Play --
Miss Preen, Typing Award, '47, Office '47, '48, Shorthand Award, '48,
Food Sale Chairman, '48.
big smile frottt ear to ear and that rogttish look in his eye. A prankstet'
l"RANL'lS ll. UULAN IIR.
105 South Street tiutsttitmt.
'I'all, lanky, attd lrish to the c lrxl e. liveryotte likes Frannie, with his
at heart, he has his more seriotts lllollteltts as well. Now in the Navy,
he is missed by' all, especially by at Certain Sally.
Ulee Club, '45, '46, Senior Play Cottttttittee, '48, Senior Play -- Radio
Man, Athletic Association, '47, Yearbook Staff, '48, Prom Cotntnittee, '47.
R4 Jl5lCR'l' W. lit JWNS
55 Mecltatttie Street Lirutatttxt,
'l'all, friendly, Hob. Uttlwardly quiet, but once yott know him you
can detect that mischievous twinkle in ltis eye. llc is generally seen with
his pals, Bruce and john, in search of excitement. lle has a decided
opinion on every subject attd loves to argue his points. Bob's favorite
sports are fishing and hunting. He proved his ability and fighting spirit
as tackle on the football teattt. llis pet trouble is wotttett -- but knowing
Bob, we realize he'll tttake ottt fine.
Football, '46, '47, '48, First 'l'eam Letter, '48, Basketball, '47, Athletic
Association, '46, '47, '48, Prom Committee, '47, Ring Committee, '47,
Yearbook Staff - Sports, '48, Monitor, '47, Varsity Club, '48, Senior
Play -- Curtains attd Lights.
Rl Dlil'iR'l' tl. l'1l,A
North Street liI',NI'.KAl.
liob's big interest is fishing, and ltow lte revels in telling of the
24" pickerel he caught. lle has worked in garages for three years, hap-
pily contettt, tinkering and puttering with tttotors. A talented lad, our
Bob can even draw, especially cartoons. His slow, sweet smile is most ill'
tractive. Best of luck in the future, Bob!
Athletic Association, '45, '46, Senior Play Connnittee, '48, Yearbook
Stall, '48, Ulec Club, '45, Senior l'lay - Deputy.
CLAIRE A. l'INGl,lCY
151 Main St. t'oi.t.eoe Punt-.
Ann has a sweet way of being both serious and friendly at the same
time. She plans to train for nursing after gradtlation. She makes a cute
clerk, presiding over the soda fountain at Ouimet's. Her main interest is
Bill, which, of course, leads to another interest - sports. ller patient and
understanding ways will be an asset in her nursing career.
Athletic Association, '45, '46, '47, '48, Glee Club, '45, '46, '47, Cafeteria,
'45, '46, Yearbook Staff - Business, Social Committees, '45, '46, '47,
Senior Reception Committee, '47, Prom Connnittee, '47, Class Secretary,
'47, Graduation - Usher '47.
AN N U. FICRGU St JN
93 Main St. CUI,l.I'.l,l: PRl:l'.
Ask for the scholastic genius of our class - and we bring forth Ann.
She has a serious disposition, but now and then bursts forth with a happy
smile. Always quiet and gentle, she is an industrious student and a help-
ful classmate. A special ability in languages, and a flare for writing
poetry, and playing the piano help to make Ann an interesting and de-
Glee Club, '45, '46, '47, '48, Social Committees, '45, '46, '47, '48, Prom
Committee, '47, Yearbook Staff - Literary Editor, Senior Play - Prompt-
er, junior Red Cross, '45, '46, '47, Orchestra, '47, Pro Merito, '47, As-
semblies, '48, Oratorical Contest, '47, '48, Girls' State Representative, '47,
Memorial Exercises, '46, Class Poem, '48, VVomen's Club Membership,
BR U C li IJ. FICRGU St 'JN
144 South St. Comtrol: Sciuurirtc
Bruce is an energetic worker as captain of the monitor squad and in
charge of selling lunch tickets. His chief interests in school are mathe-
matics and chemistry - as proved by his good marks in these studies -
but his aim for the future is aviation. A hard and willing worker on a
farm at home has made Bruce into a strong and sturdy fellow.
Baseball, '46, '47, '48, Athletic Association, '45, '46, '47, '48, Social
Committees, '45, '46, '47, '48, Yearbook Staff - Photography, Senior
Play - VVestcott, Monitor, '47, '48, junior Red Cross, '45, '46, '47, '48,
hall, '46, '47, '48, 'l'rack, 47, One Mile, Varsity Club, 48, Athletic As-
.lt JIIN P. tiAlllIl'Q'l' IIR.
33 Railroad Avenue iil2Nl1KfU-
Johnnie on the spot -- but not when there is work to be done -
especially homework. johnnie was co-captain of ottr fine football fC11lll-
lle suffered many injuries during his time on the squad, but never ll
quittcr, he carried on to the finish. Proud possessor of a whiffle ihlll
marks him one of the gang, he is at regular guy, Although he seems 10
think that variety is the spice ot lite, he does have one consistency -
lfootball, '45, '46, '47, '48, Co-captain, '48, lfirst 'l'eani Letters in lfoot-
sociation, '45, '46, '47, '48, tilee Club, '45, Social Connnittees, '46, '47,
Yearbook Staff -- Sports, '4X, Student Council, '46, Senior Play - Mr.
Harker, '48, Monitor, '45, '46, '47, '48, junior Red Cross, '45, '46, '47,
Prom Connnittee, '47, Senior Reception Connnittee, '47. '
t.n,A tu. t1AY'rt iN
lientwood Street Cotmetat l'rom.
Combine beautiful clothes and attractive hair stylitigs with a tall, lithe-
some figure and you come out with a becoming girl called Lila. She loves
to draw and because she's so good we made her art editor for our
Yearbook. Her height gave her added opportunities on the basketball
court as well as helping her to find seats for the patrons at the Orpheum
First Team Letter, '47, Basketball, '47, '48, Athletic Association, '45,
'46, '47, '48, Glee Club, '45, '46, '47, Social Committees, '45, '46, '47, '48,
Prom Committee, '47, Yearbook Staff -- Art Editor, 48, Senior Play
Connnittee - Publicity, '48' Class Officer - Secretary, '46, Iuniot' Red
Cross, '45, '46, '47, Senior'Reception Connnittee, '47, Pro Merito, '47,
'I'ri-lli-Y, '46, Softball, '48.
y ,VVV f l,l'ISl,ll'I C. HAMl1.'l'ON
75 Main St. Coi,t,t',t.r. l'rom.
Clark is the photography tiend of our t'ltlss. lle cannot be separated
from that camera of his, and flashbulhs are his signature. As editor of
photography on the Yearbook, he worked many long, hard hours, and did
some splendid work. ll-ut Clark doesn't stop at just one interest. Ile also
plays the piano for an orchestra at VValpole Youth Canteen. Maybe
this explains why his interest in the fair sex tends to be there, Clark's
fluent conversational ability and polished manners are the envy of the
more reticent ones, lle loves history and seasons every conversation with
a sprinkling of historical names and dates. A serious-minded boy, Clark
has hitched his wagon to the highest star, and we are inclined to think
that someday he'll reach right up and catch hold of it.
Athletic Association, '45, '46, '47, '48, Ulee Club, '45, '46, '47, '48,
Social Connnittees, '45, '46, '47, '48, l'rom Connnittee, '47, Yearbook Staff
- Photography liditor, '48, Monitor, '46, '47, Monitor Captain, '48,
junior Red Cross, '45, '46, '47, Senior Reception Committee, '47, Orches-
tra, '45, '46, '47, President, Pro Merito Society, '47, '48, Uthce, '48,
Uratoricai Contest, '47, Memorial Day lixercises, '47, School Correspond-
- ' ent, '48, VVar Stamp Captain, '45, Captain - School Projector 'l'eam, '47,
'48, Class Will, '48.
. PAULINIC xl. JACKSON
lox Belcher Court t'oMMukcl.u.
Petite, lively Pauline - always accompanied bv Amelia. Paulv is one
of our tnost efficient ofiice girls and wants to continue her connnercial
work in the future. Une of her favorite dreams is traveling. Full of
fun and spirit, vivacious Pauly finds a laugh in every situation.
Basketball, '47, Athletic Association, '47, '48, Social Connnittees, '45,
'46, '47, Yearbook Staff - Typist, Glee Club, '46, '47, '48, Senior
Play -- Sarah, junior Red Cross, '45, '46, '47, Typing Award, '46, '47,
'48, Protn Committee, '47, Cafeteria, '46, '47, Shorthand Award, '48,
EUGEN li LAVV
38 Sherman Street Guneumt,
Gene is our honored veteran, A ineniber of the class of "45", he left
to serve his country during the war, returning to join our class as a
Senior. Respected by his classmates, Gene is an earnest student, planning
to go on in his studies after graduation. With his diligent efforts to
gain an education, we are sure Gene will some day gain the rewards he
Enlisted man t'I'fSgt.J in charge of Pay and Allotment Finance Office
at Fort Dix, New jersey.
Glee Club, '42, '43, '44, A Capella Choir, '42, '43.
VVILLIAM li. LILLYMAN
Z3 tiilniote Street GENERAL
Uur gifted conversationalist -- Bill has a wonderful fine, and puts
it to beneficial use. He wants to be a journalist, and at present is gain-
ing valuable experience by writing for the North Attleboro Chronicle.
Master of every situation, Bill is easy to like - fun to know.
Glee Club, '42, '43, '44, '45, Magazine Drive Captain, '43, Band, '41,
'42, '43, Monitor, '44, '45, '46, School Magazine, '48.
Participated in the Mediterranean Theatre, in the first naval force to
occupy Trieste, North Atlantic War Patrol.
XVll,l,lAM ll. Nlt'Al,lS'l'l'1R
I5 Baker Street Cot.t.taotf 1'Rlil'.
Red - the big little boy of our gang. Ile has xt llig spot in all our
hearts, yet takes only a little space in our class. His stature has given
him no limitations, however, as has been proved by his one-handed
swishers on the basketball court. Sharp clothes, red hair, and .'X's ill
chemistry tests, describe Red to tt llis favorite pastitne is parties
and more parties - it must be the food.
liaskelball, '40, '48, lfirst 'l'eam Letter, '48, Baseball, '45, '40, '48,
l"irst 'l't-am Letter, '45, '48, Varsity Club, '48, Athletic Association, '45,
40, '47, '4S, lilee Club, '45, Social Committees, '45, '40, '47, '48, l'rotn
Cotnmittee, '47, Ring Committee - Chairtnan, '47, Yearbook Staff -
Sports lidilor, Senior l'lay Committee - Business Manager, Senior
l'lay -A Richard Stanley, Student Council, '45, '40, Class Vice-l'resident,
'47, Monitor, '47, '48, junior Red Cross, '45, '40, '47, Senior Reception
Committee, '47, Graduation - Usher, '47, Office, '48, Assemblies, '40,
'47, '48, lioys' State Representative, '47, Tennis Tournatnent, '45,
Memorial Day lixercises, '47, Class Vl'ill, '48, Glee Club Concert -
Publicity Chairtnan, '47, Faculty l'lay - l'ublicity Chairman, '47, War
Stamp Chairman, '45, Canteen Representative, '45, '40, Vice-l'resident
of Canteen, '40, Senior l'in Committee, '48, Football Manager, '46.
l'llll.ll' li. MICRRIAM
Main Street titesutmt.
liurt distinguished himself on the football and track teams with his fast,
sturdy legs. An all-around good sport, Burt loves fun and laughter, and
takes great joy in being the cause of it. liveryone laughs with hitn -
everyone loves his clowning - everyone misses Sonny, a Navy tnan HOW.
Our best to you always.
Football, '45, '40, '47, '48, lfirst Team Letters. '40, '47, '48, 'I'rack, '40,
'47, Varsity Club, '48, Athletic Association, '45, '40, '47, '48, Glee Club,
'45, '46, Social Committees, '45, '46, '47, '48, Prom Committee, '47,
Yearbook Staff, Senior Play Cotntnittee, Senior Play -- "Sandy", Moni-
tor, '40, '47, junior Red Cross, '45, '40, '47,
Rt DNALIJ NV. Nt JVVLAIN
Granite Street t'ol.l.t',t.tf Sctttsrttttt'
'l'alI and good looking, Ronny is the rave of all the underclass girls.
l"ull of wit and bubbling over with good humor, he has one of the best
lines in school. Gifted with an itmocent face, he can talk his way out of
any situation. Ronny is an excellent driver, but can never be accused of
being a slow-poke.
Glee Club, '45, '40, '47, '48, Social Committee, '40, l'rom Committee,
'47, Yearbook Staff, Monitor, '48, Band, '45, '40, Urchestra, '45, '40,
Senior l'lay - "licvcrly".
l,lCt DNA A. Pli'l'l'IRSt DN
5 tiarlield Street Cot.t.ttot4: Ptucr.
Sweet, blonde, and sophisticated, Pete is one of the most popular girls
in our class. An A student, and member of the Pro Merito Society, she
ranks high acadetnically. She is fl hard worker in everything - foremost
as editor-in-chief of the Yearbook.
Athletic Association, '45, '46, '47, '48, Glue Clttb, '47, Social Coin'
lnittees, '45, '46, '47, Prom Ctmnnittee, '47, YC2lll70Uli Staff - liditor-in-
Chief, '48, Senior Play Committee, '48, Senior Play Publicity Committee,
'48, Senior Play - "june", Class ,1'l'63Slll'El', '47, '48, junior Red Cross,
'45, '46, '47, Senior Reception Committee, '47, Band - Majorette, '45,
Typing Award, '47, Usher - Graduation, '47, Pro Merito Society, '47,
'48, OH-ice, '48, Assembly, '48, Girls' State, '47, Canteen Representative
- Vice-President, '48, Tri-Hi-Y - Secretary, '46.
lit JNALU IC. Pllild
32 Baker Street Cot.t.aot4 Setttmtttt'
llonnie is looked up to in more ways than one. He is the tallzxtl of us
all, and is rrsprrwd as captain of basketball and baseball. His vertical
appearance is emphasized even more by his little pal, Red. Good looking
and good natured, he makes quite a hit with the girls - but his heart
belongs to a certain "someone". l'lcrc's to a good sport in every way.
Basketball, '46, '47, '48, Captain, '48, First Team Letter, '47, '48, Base-
ball, '46, '47, '48, Captain, '48, First Team Letter, '47, '48, Football, '48,
First Team Letter, '48, Varsity Club, '48, Athletic Association, '45, '46,
'47, '48, Football Manager, '47, Student Council - Secretary, '47, Year-
book Staff - Sports, Senior Play - Dr. Bradley, Social Committees, '45,
'46, '47, '48, junior Prom Committee, '47, Senior Reception Committee,
'47, Band, '45, '46, '48, Orchestra, '45, '46, Glee Club, '45, '46, Monitor,
'46, '47, '48, -lunior Red Cross, '45, '46, '47, lli-Y Club, '4t,.
ANN R. l'tJ'l"l'l'1R
14 HIllxl'l Sttt-t-t Utmetott,
Ann is a reserved and well-tnatntt-red classmate. Always quiet, yet she
has a hidden bit of humor that manages to creep out when least expected.
She spends most of her school hours dreaming of future ambitions and
talking to her close friend, Evelyn. Her calm patience and easy going
ways will certainly be invaluable for a farmer's life for is it wife?l.
Athletic Association, '46, '47, '48, Ulee Club, '45, '46, '47' Social Com-
mittee, '47, Yearbook Staff - Music, Business, Senior Play Committee -
liusiness, 'l'y ping Award, '40, Otlice, '48, Band - Majorette, '47.
goes his way, with a song in his heart, and a girl in his dreams. Husky
and alert, llarold is Z1 top-rate pin boy at the bowling alleys. Enjoy life
and the world is yours, Harold.
Athletic Association, '47, '43, Social Comtnittees, '45, '46, '47, '48, lrom
llARUl,lJ C. RICHARIJS
Pratt Street tiicutaxfu.
Always friendly to all - never a g l'mm uch enx' at crab, lla 1'1m ld nonchalantly
Football, '45, '-463 Baseball, '45, '4og junior Red Cross, '45, '46, '47g
Committee, '47, Senior Play - Expressman.
tiARlJNl'1R LI RICIIARIJSUN
t':n-pt-ntt-r Street t'ot.l,maf Scneurtrtc
Arcliie was the memoralile star in our Senior Play, as the incotnparable
Sheridan VVhiteside. As possesror of a gay and refreshing nature with a
heart full of music, life to Archie is the rhythmic beating of his drums.
llis orchestra furnishes that wonderful tlltlsic at the Youth Canteen
every Saturday night. .X teasing eye and mischievous grin mark Archie
as an impish rogue.
Glue Club, '45, '46, '47, '48, Senior Play - Sheridan Whiteside, Band,
'45, '46, '47, '48, Orchestra, '45, '46, '47, '48, Social Committees, '45, '46,
'47, Athletic Association, '46, '47g junior Red Cross, '45, '46, '47g Year-
book Staff -- Photography.
Rt 7Bl'iK'l' l,. Rt DCKVVK it Dil
XM Mechanic Street kil'1Nl'.K.Xl.
Hob is the woe of our lt'21K'llL'l'N - always ready with a quip or a prank
to keep the class in stitches. VVhenever we think of Hob, we all begin to
itch, remembering his portrayal of Professor Metz and his cockroaches
in the Senior Play. Afternoons and Saturdays tind him building pyramids
with the milk cans at the First National. Usually full of fun and out-
spoken, he is a bit shy when alone with a girl.
Ulee Club, '45, Graduation - Marshal, 451 Red Cross, '45, '40, '47,
Senior Play -- Professor Metz.
' .u,1c1+3 Ai. senurz
tireen Street k'4ll.l.l'ItLI4. l'Rl'.l'.
Aliee's vitality is outdone only by her sense of humor. As Lorraine in
the Senior Play, she was a hewitching actress, and as right forward in
basketball, she played high scorer in every game. Alice and her 1935
Plymouth are inseparable, and her pet pastime is to pack her Car with
friends and drive around the countryside. Always a good sport, she
takes great delight in teasing the teachers. Her enormous appetite gives
good cause for her height. Versatile and attractive, "Al" made an
Basketball, '45, '46, '47, '48, Co-captain, '48, lfirst Team Letters, '47,
'48, Field Hockey, '47, First 'l'eam Letter, '47, Varsity Club, '46, '47, '48,
Athletic Association, '45, '46, '47, '48' Glee Club, '45, '47, Social Com-
mittees, '45, '46, '47, '48, Prom Committee, '47, Yearbook Staff - Art
Committee, Senior Play - Lorraine, junior Red Cross, '45, '46, '47,
Senior Reception Committee, '47, Assemblies, '47, '48, Oratorical Contest,
'47, Cheerleaders, '46, '47, Co-captain, '48, "Prom Song" '46, Softball,
CARULYN li. SCHXVARTZ
Payson Road tiiamciml.
VVe are greeted each morning by Carrie's gay smile and cheery
"hello". Although the newest member of our class, her willingness to
help and interested manner have caused her to gain many f1'iends. She
is never seen without a handful of letters - it seems she intends to keep
her old friends as well as to win new ones. She has many outside ill-
terests which include ballet dancing and playing the guitar. Beautiful
clothes and long, shiny, black hair are only two of Carrie's many charm-
'l'ransferred from Bridgewater 1948.
Softball, '48, Senior Play -- Choir Girl, Yearbook Stall.
Chestnut Street filzNl:kAl,
Mall has been our ethcit-nt class president lor four years and eo-
captam of our football team during his Senior year. His best friend is
his harmonica. VVhenever he gets the blues, out it comes to chase them
away. Heir of a dry wit and comical nature, he is the originator of Illtlll-
erous jokes. Matt, receiving his diploma in April, left us to enter the
Navy. Good luck, Matt - our loss is the Navy's gain.
Football, '45, '46, '47, '48, Co-captain, '48, First 'l'eam Letters, '46,
'47, '48, Basketball, '45, '46, Varsity Club, '48, Glee Club, '45, '46, '47,
Social Committees, '45, '46, '47, '48, Prom Committe, '47, Ring Com-
mittee, '4-7, Yearbook Staff, '48, Senior Play - Mr. Stanley, Class Presi-
dent, '45, '46, '47, '48, Monitor, '45, '46, '48, junior Red Cross, '46,
Senior Reception Committee, '47, Usher - Graduation, '47, Captain -
Magazine Drive, '47, Canteen Representative, '46, War Stamp Cap-
tain, '-I-5, Senior Pin Committee, '4-8.
Pay 1' Tfwwzly-jour
l'IX'lil,YN M. 8trl,l
Stl K'0t'Atsst'l SlI't't'l Q'0I,I.I',4.l'. Sk'll',N'l'lI'lk'
livelyn i- thoughtful and couacientioux - an asset to any clan. She is
interested in music, having been a Hutiat in the orchestra and a tnetnher
ol' thc Glcc C'lulv for four yearx, She has a great task trying to keep her
thrcc lvcaux apart - lar apart' ller unttrtng etlort and willingness to
uorlt will htlp her realize her career as it utcdtcal secrctarv.
liasketlvall, '48, .Xthletic Aaxociation, '40, '47, '48, Kilee l'lul1, '45, '40,
'47, '48, Social Conunittee, '47, junior Red Cross, '45, '40, '47, Band, '45,
'40, '47, Orchestra, '45, '40, '47, '48, Typing Award, '47, Pro Merito, '47,
llratorical Contest, '47, 'l'ri-Ili-Y, '40, Yearhoolt Staff, Senior Play -
Rt JlSlili'l'A l. 'l'lil Pl'
Spruce Street Ul:M'.R.-XI.
Soft-fpolten and shy, Roberta, we hat e diwcovered to our aurprise is
posscssor of a delightful, dry wit. ller chance retuarlts and sly little
jokes came thoae who know her to treasure her presence. VVe sincerely
hope that all her wiwhea corne true.
:Xthlctic .Xfnociatioln '45, '46, '47, '48, Social K'Ullllllillt'L', '47, jttlliol' Red
fron, '45, '40, '47, Cafeteria, '45, '40, junior Proln, '47, Yearbook Stall
-, Senior Play - Choir Girl.
Ul'lRA1,lJlNl'1 j. L' RBAN
loS South Stu-ct lllI,I,I-t.l'. Piet-.t'.
iicrty ia a typical tern-aget. ,Xlioutuling in energy and apiril, she wax
co-captain ot' Iuasketlvall, a lively little cheerleader, and the leading lady
of the Senior Play. Nlllll' of the many honora received ln Gerry haw
changed her friendly manner. .X pleasing personality and xweet stnih
tnake her top- on every ouek popularity poll. 'l'o a girl who tlexervex
the heat, all the luck in the world.
liasltetlvall, '45, '40, '47, '48, Co-captain, '48, lfirxt learn Letter, '48
Field Hockey, '47, First 'l'eatu Letter, '47, Varsity Club, '40, '47, '48
.Xthletic .'Xssociation, '45, '40, '47, '48, Secretary, ,'X..'X,, '47, Social Vout'
inittees, '45, '40, '47, '48, Cilee Club, '45, '47, '48, Prorn Fonunittee, '47
Ring l'onunittee, '47, Yearbook Staff-Literary liditor, Senior llay c'0lll-
rnittee, rXrlvertisiin.:, Senior Play - Maggie, Student Council, '45, Claw
'I'rcasurer, '40, junior Red fron, '45, '40, '47, Senior Reception fotutnit
tee, '47, Typing Award, '40, Pro Merito, '47, .hSNt'llll3llt'N, '47, '48
Uratorical Contest, '47, i'heerleatlers, '40, '47, '48, Co-captain, '48
6 Canteen Representative, '40, '47, '48, Secretary, '47, President. '48, VVal
. i Stamp Captain, '45, Softball, '48, junior Proin Queen, '47, Best Citiven
. --,, Al..-..- . , , . ,
48, hood hovermnent Day Representative, 48.
DUNCAN R. WADDICN
152 South Street CPENERAI.
Social studies is his specialty - a scholar of world affairs. His general
altitude gives forth a silent air, but involve him in a debate, and we
soon find his other side. Ray is loyal to his South Foxboro pal, Bruce,
and they make a wonderful pair. Always keeping his convictions firm
and fast, he does each day what he has set out to do.
Glee Club, '48, Athletic Association, '-I-85 Senior Play - Radio Man.
- , , 7 ' ' "
Y- rlgvvr, ,I-lunar f -
Best Svhool Spirit
B est Line
rllost Likely to Sucreed
Did fllost for l".Il.S.
The Yeaurlboolk Staff
LEONA llli'l'ERSON, Editor-in-Clzivf
.lsxislanl Liferary Editors
filik.-XLUINE URBAN, ANN FERGUSON, lducmk CoaN1sr1
PHOTOGRAPHY BUSINESS and ADVERT ISING
Clark Hamilton, Editor LaVerne Andrews, Editor
Burton lhlerriam Ann Engley
Matthew Steele Louise Bagley
Gardner Richardson Ann Potter
Francis Dolan Barbara Curtis
Bruce Ferguson Ronald Nowl in
William McAlister, Editor
Amelia Di Marzio, Editor
Lila Gayton, Editor
Virginia Day, Editor
The years have passed. Now We must part
And each shall tread his separate way,
A hopeful look, a joyous heart,
To meet the challenge triumphantly.
We wonder what the years can hold.
Shall all obtain the cherished goal?
Yes, only as our lives we mold
Along the pattern of God's commands.
We know the victory will be ours.
Each song will be more justly gay,
Each sorrow sweeter, for we have
God to guide us day by day.
V A. D. F.
We, the class of forty-eight,
Herewith our history proudly state:
Ours is a long and merry tale,
So let us your attention hail.
Septelnber, nineteen forty-four,
VVe shuffled slowly through the door,
The future then was wide and bright,
And we had "just begun to light".
Miss Hastings, and poor Mrs. Brawn
Took a pill, then took us on!
After trying to tame us for a year,
Une gave up, but t'other's still here.
Steele was president, Jim lVIacKay, Vice-
Secretary, Gayton: that was nice,
Treasurer Bagley handled our dough,
Of which we had none, as you might know.
The l"reshman Social, our big night,
The hall was gay with Howers bright.
Our conga line would not have lagged
Had we not "zigged" when the others "mugged"
Forty-five, and back again -
The noisiest class were Sophomores then,
Same old gang, with nineteen gone,
We survivors carried gayly on.
Goodwin and Sullivan were at our head,
When Spring came, Mr. Goodwin fled!
However, we were not so tough,
The teachers just aren't strong enough.
Matt Steele was our man again,
Dick Carleton, Vice-President then.
Gerry, as Treasurer, kept us out of a fix:
I was secretary - messy politics.
Our Social, on Saint Patrick's night,
Had shamrocks green and streamers white 3
1 don't recall that we made money,
But, sure 'n be 'gorra, that dance was a honey.
Our Sophomore year was done, at last,
And September came again too fast.
As juniors now, we held what we owned,
Sullivan and Larkin looked, and groaned.
Our President, Steele, remained the same.
Vice-President, McAlister, was the nameg
Treasurer Peterson, we found quite wary,
Miss lingley took over as secretary.
We picked a committee, ordered class rings,
Then slaved like mad to pay for the things!
We're proud of the rings we chose to getg
No other class has beaten them yet!
Qur junior Prom - a nostalgic scene,
iWe crowned Matt, king, and Gerry, queen,
The music afforded romantic delight,
But no balcony scene - it rained that night!
September, nineteen forty-seven,
And we arrived at that bit of heaven,
Yes, Seniors - at last, the whole world knew it.
Yet still they ask, "How dill they do it P"
President and Treasurer remained as before,
Should Andrews be Vice-President? Why, sure!
By passing out candy, and flattering men,
Dark-horse Day was made Secretary again.
At our Senior Social, the hall was bare,
Officials thought we'd start fires there.
Refreshments were - well, the music was good,
Did we make money? Who said we should?
Ulilll? lllan xvllll Llama- to liinm-i"'. Ali, ya-xl Yi-5, nur Sc-iiiui' year, wc all zigrcc,
A womlerful play, a liowling success. The lil-sr of allg what else cmilcl it luv?
Two super performances, with no mistakes. Our class was small, easy to train it,
As for Arcliic-'s wlieelcliair - well, no lwrakl-sl Fm wc'rc all brilliantg docs that explain
1 Q . ,
lllc saga is cmli-ll, tlic curtain goes dowilg
A few tears arc slwcl by the folks of tlic town.
XVc'i'e parting from friends, umlerclassmcn so clear,
Yes, U'l'iI'C really lC2lYlllfll Cm' so it says lin-rclj
V. E. D.
Ile it remembered that we, the class of "-l8", being of questionable minds and
possessing memories which do not go back further than the Senior Play, but knowing
the uncertainty of life, do make this our last will and testament, hereby, revoking
any and all previous wills, l O U's, lunch tickets, and financial obligations.
After the payments of our just and numerous debts, we bequeath and devise as
Kennellz .lmlerron .. leaves his bodily presence in the English class to Joe
Lal"ernr' flndrews .. .. leaves his title of "Class Wolf" to Albert "here l come
Louise Bagley . . . . .. leaves her red hair to Martha West so that she may carry
the torch for a certain Freshman.
Joseph Bedard . ..... leaves his hatchet to anyone who has an ax to grind.
.lean Brunell ...... leaves her fifth period telephone bill to Foxboro High School,
hoping that it will be paid eventually.
Edgar Cornish ...... leaves his ability to make High Rock in pitch darkness to Bill
"hold tight Baby" Lamb. - A
Barbara Curtis ...... leaves her dainty figure to Gordon "Charles Atlas" Green.
Virginia Day ...... leaves her ability to type to Bill "fumble fingers" Lynch.
Amelia DiMarzio ...... leaves her efficient way of doing oflice work to Russell
"if you want to use the phone move my feet" Bent.
l"ranei.r Dolan ...... leaves his ability to curl up at the noisiest parties to Neil
"eager beaver" Roche. H
Robert Downs .... '. . leaves a stove to Mrs. Lipner for next year's Seniors so they
won't get cold feet. E ' .
Robert Ela ...... leaves-his balcony seat in the Casino to that Junior who will
know what to do with it - George Lillyman. '
.Jun Engley ...... leaves still hoping that a certain Junior will have energy enough
to get down to Lakeview.
.Inn l"ergu.ron ...... leaves her 'ability to get all A's to the up-and-coming genius
of the Junior Class, Philip McHugh. .
Bruce l"erguson ..... . leaves his ability to do mathematical problems to Adrian
.lohn Gaudet ...... leaves his ability to skip classes to Bruce "lingers" Wood.
Lila Gayton ...... leaves her speed on the basketball floor to Virginia "twinkle
toes" Dorsey. A
Clark Hamilton ...... leaves Mr. Larkin's voice ringing in his ears, "1 must be
calm. He really can't help itl l must control myself."
Pauline .laekron . ..... leaves her petite and dainty figure to 'l'halia "slim" Schaeffer.
Gene Law ...... W illiafn Lillyman ...... leave for the second time.
Pag el Thirty-three
ll"illiam Illrfllisier ...... leaves sighing, "lt was a great 1'acket while it lasted.
NVhat a soft touch!"
Burton lllerrianz ...... leaves his favorite saying "VVouldn't that jar your -ear - -
rear- l" to that up-and-coming Sophomore, Fred jodice.
Ronald Noiclan . .... . leaves his ease of manner and charming ways with the women
to Dean "Oh 'ou luckv urls" LeBaron.
Leona Peterson .. .... leaves for the Mid-West because it seems that corn grows
better there. Cornish that is.
Donald Pike ...... leaves his height on the basketball floor to lfdward Hlllme.
,Inn Potler ..... . leaves her easy going way to Billy "big boy" Heffernan.
llarold Riehards ...... leaves his shaving outfit to Albert Kelly.
U1n'dm'r Richardson .. leaves his Whiteside disposition to Paul "sunny skies"
Robert Rock-wood ...... leaves his cockroaehes to anyone who needs them.
.lliee Schulz ...... leaves her marvelous skill as a driver to Ruth "bloody fenders"
Carolyn Sehwarlz . . . . . leaves her winning Ways with the boys to Lorraine Landry.
lllalthew Steele ...... leaves the mystery of the fire-cracker explosion still unsolved.
Evelyn Sullivan ...... leaves her height to Burton "here I am" Newell.
Roberta Tripp .. .. leaves her quiet and subtle Way to Alicia "foghorn" Mellon.
Geraldine Urban . . .. . leaves her California tan to Carla "Whitey" Gunrud.
Raymond Waddell . . . . . leaves - he thinks.
ln testimony whereof, we hereunto set our hand, and in the presence of illiterate
witnesses, declare this to be our last will, this sixteenth day of june in the year of
our Lord one thousand, nine hundred and forty-eight.
CLASS OF "48"
LESLIE C. HAMu.ToN
On this sixteenth day of june "l948", the said William McAlister and Clark
Hamilton made their marks on the foregoing instrument in our presence and we, as
witnesses thereto, hereby subscribe our names.
Class Prop eey
'lihe time is 1958 aml it hardly seems possible that ten years have elapsed since 1 last gazed down
on good old F.l'l.S. 'lille last time l looked, l saw the "man who came to dinneri' enjoying a feed con-
sisting of Room I0 tidbits - that's frozen food, kids! Room 10 is so cold!
l saw a pretty brunette lingering outside of
Room I crying,
"Billy dear, see here, see here.
I hate to leave you, 'hon',
But you know l love you sog
You'll always be the only one."
And, of course, no one knows who these lovers
were, or, should l say, are? l saw a -1--,
but wait. Who am l? l am Fatty Wingflap, the
guardian angel of the Class of "-l8".
l promised the master that l would check up
on every pupil of that class.
'l'he time came when my mission was to begin,
and l, and my trusty pal, Creeper, left on a sun-
beam. On our way down to earth, l explained
to Creeper that we were obliged to report back
at midnight to the master with our mission com-
pleted. I had just finished that statement, when
we landed in a fashionable city building. I real-
ized that my friend, Fate, had directed our
landing, so l knew that one of my wards must
be near. l grabbed Creeper's hand, and we
boarded an elevator. As we stepped in, l heard
a familiar voice cry, "going up", and looking at
the operator, l found him to be that dashing
Casanova of "-l-8", Raymond Wadden, looking
mighty handsome in his uniform. He's quite a
philosopher now, and often remarks, "Well, life
sure has its ups and downs."
Following me into the elevator was a tangled
mess of fish line, poles, nets, and flies, and under
it all was Bob lila, proudly holding aloft the
prize of his ten-day fishing trip - one undersized
As l stepped off at the eighth floor, my eye
was attracted to a feminine figure draped around
a chandelier, contentedly painting a surrealistic
mural on the ceiling. Yes, it was Ann Ferguson,
following her own artistic urge. Rembrandt,
Dodging splatters of purple paint, l climbed
the ladder and began to talk with Ann. As we
chatted, Ann told me that Bob Downs had left
Foxboro, to become a professional lmnter. 'l'his
interested me, so not long after my talk with
Ann, Creeper and l left for the backwoods of
Maine. Approaching the vicinity in which Bob
was supposed to be located, we found him perched
on a sign which read "No Hunting", and under
that Bob was scrawling "You're telling me!"
We later left Bob and headed back to civiliza-
tion. On our way, we passed a jumbled heap of
what was perhaps an old Pontiac, and beside it
was john Gaudet, pasting the bare essentials
together. lt seems that when the time came to
get a sticker, john always used to wait for a
rainy day so he wouldn't have to test his brakes.
Well, I guess that his breaks finally caught up
As we stood talking to john, a sleek convertible
screeched to a stop before us, the door flew open,
and 1 heard a familiar voice call "Hello, there,
l'll take you anywhere from San Francisco to
Le Boot" CFrance, that isl. As we got in, l
found the "ahem" operator to be "Aluscious"
Schulz. As we skinned fences, took corners on
the left-hand side of the road fshe must have
been Mr. Molan's star pupill, Alice told me that
she had traded her "humble Plymouthi' for a
Ford. "Tell me, Alice, do you still have an
attraction for Ford Convertibles?" After that
remark, l found myself walking.
As Creeper and l were passing a large build-
ing, we were startled by screams and loud voices
shouting, "Shoot! Shoot l" We dashed in, and
instead of finding a murder scene, we found a
basketball game. At first there appeared to be
only nine men on the floor, but l soon noticed a
scurrying red-head, ducking between the legs of
a seven-foot forward, to sink a long shot and win
the game. Yes, it was the star of the Celtics, our
own Red McAlister, still forward, still dead-eye,
and still dribbling.
After a long talk with Red, he informed me
that his old pal, Matt Steele, was doing wonder-
fully well, since he had formed his Lonely Hearts
Club, he received thousands of letters a day. l
was told that every day several of his longest
letters came from such girls as Ruthie, Ruthie,
Ruthie, and Ruthie!
l also learned that Louise Bagley had made
good in New York, and was now singing at Billy
Tulip's Ruby Horseshoe, under the name of
Red told me that Joe Bedard was at Nlassa-
chusetts General, and without waiting for a
further word, l rushed over to the hospital.
imagine my surprise when over the loud speaker
l heard, "Di: Bedard, call surgery. Your nurse,
Roberta Tripp, has just broken her ankle." It
seems that Roberta was wandering down a corri-
dor, dreaming of a certain piano player from
New York, when she tripped over a broom and
thus, the broken bone.
On our way out, we heard a scream, and
immediately the doors of the Psychopathic Ward
flew open and a nurse streaked by. lt looked
like Sally MacQuarrie to me, which may explain
the loping figure of Frannie Dolan behind her. lr
seems Frannie spends a lot of time in that ward,
murmuring something about a refrigerator.
Whether he stays at the hospital voluntarily, or
because it is necessary, is unknown. Frannie
stopped his chase long enough to tell me that
Virginia Day was now working on her fifth novel,
besides being president of the National Nlan-
Haters' Association. She makes all the rules, but
Ginny says, "Why follow them ?"
Fran also told us that his pal, Bud Andrews,
had become one of the best accountants in the
U. S. and spends all his leisure time on his farm,
l learned, too, that Clark Hamilton was head
photographer at the state prison. All of his photo-
graphs were masterpieces in Rogue's Gallery.
What can you expect, since he spent all of his
senior year taking pictures of the faculty!
Fran told me that Archie Richardson was
nationally famous for his smooth music, and he
had successfully taken over Gene Krupa's posi-
tion as top drummer in the country. Leave it
to Arch to drum up trade.
After an interesting talk with Frannie, Creeper
and l left. We were just outside when we heard
the screech of sirens. This interested, us, and we
decided to hop on one of the trucks and enjoy
ourselves. Before long, we found ourselves at a
blazing inferno, which was caused by a chemical
explosion. Seems Ed Cornish had become a cele-
brated chemical wizard. The explosion? Well,
even the best of us make mistakes.
Eddie, who was standing before the fire, told
me that Ann Potter was doing very well as the
finest organist in radio. He said that no matter
what time you turned on your radio, you heard
the mellow tones of Potter and her Pipes.
l decided to visit the radio station and sec
Ann. Half an hour later l sat listening to her,
while her eyes were filled with tears, as she
played, "Clair de la Lune," the theme song of the
soap opera called, "Noble lVlary, Back of the
Staging Nlotherf' The organ halted and before
l knew it, I was on the edge of my seat, wonder-
ing if llflary would win. Would she leave her
present husband, Roger, for her old flame,
Donald? Would she, could she, possibly, make
Donnie trip over her love behind the staging?
And what of her children? I became so engrossed
that I failed to notice that the people who play ed
the parts were my own wards. Mary was played
by Evelyn Sullivang Roger, her husband, by
Kenneth Anderson, and Don, the lover, by Don-
Don told me that as soon as his radio contract
expired, he would begin his studv of medicine.
Apparently, his role in the Senior Play influenced
Ken told me that his friend, Bob Rockwood
was America's richest and most-sought-after
bachelor. Apparently Bob realizes that married
men may have better halfs, but bachelors have
better quarters. JOKE! A
Creeper and l left the radio station and pro-
ceeded on in our search for other pupils "-l8." As
we walked along, we heard a voice say, "Now
children, you do that assignment, or you can all
pound sand." That sounded familiar, so I
entered the building from where the voice had
come. As I came into the room, l saw an attrac-
tive blonde teacher sitting before a class of boys,
and l soon recognized her to be Lila Gayton,
who greeted me with a shriek and then pro-
ceeded to tell me all the news concerning her
She told me that her old pal, Burton "Bunker"
Nlerriam had left civilization for his one-1'oom
cabin on the summit of Mt. Washington. And
it is there that he spends all of his time stacking
bee-bees and singing "Oh Bah-bee."
'Lila also told me that Barbara Curtis was
doing wonderfully well with the Barnum and
Bailey Circus. Luckily for me, the circus was
performing in town, and I left Lila, hoping to
catch the matinee. We arrived just in time for
the show, and Creeper and I became really inter-
ested. VVe watched eagerly all the acts, and then,
as the horse acts came on, l was thrilled to see
my ward, Barbara Curtis, come galloping into
the ring, bare-back. And who should her riding
and life partner be, but that handsome Prince
Charming Bruce Ferguson! It seems Bruce
wanted to start.a turkey farm, but, in order to
be with his true love he joined the circus. After
watching liarbara's act, Creeper and I wandered
about, watching the sights. We heard a barker's
cry telling of the magnificent weight-lifter.
Imagine our surprise when we found him to
be I-Iarold Richards. After his act, Harold told
me that besides his performance, he posed for
Al Capp, artist of comic strip "Lil' Abner". lf
you want to see a human, handsome, Lil' Abner,
look at Harold.
We were just leaving Harold's tent when we
noticed men - tall men, short men, fat men,
skinny men, homely men, and handsome men -
but all men, running in one direction, definitely
headed for the same place. Creeper and I joined
the mob and soon found ourselves at the end
of a long line. Slowly it grew shorter until I
stood face-to-face with a sign which read "Kisses:
One Dollar", and, as 1 looked behind the sign,
whom should I see with her sweet, smiling face
and her ruby red -lips, but our own Gerry Urban.
Gerry, who had become a sparkling Hollywood
Star, was on a nation-wide tour and all the
thousands of dollars she received were for charity.
Well, Gerry wouldn't have done it unless it
was for a good cause. And what a break for the
Well, we still have a few more stops to make.
Passing through a small town, we were almost
bowled over by a huge volume of poetry. Discov-
ering which house it had come from, we peered
in at an open window, and saw, behind a desk,
Jean Iirunell, still trying to write poetry. Her
inspiration, in the form of a large, "lip-stick-
smeared" photograph of Mr. Avedisian, hung on
the wall above her head. 'liime was when some-
thing hung above his head! Remember, Mr. A?
Waiideriiig farther along the street, I noticed
a mailbox marked "Schwartz": I decided to
stop in and see if Carolyn could be at this place.
l found her surrounded by books and college
men. lllust be fun being Dean of Harvard, and
still more fun learning to pronounce "Haw-
Carolyn told me that Amelia Dilllarzio was
now head telephone operator of a large com-
pany, and no matter when you picked up the
receiver. you' heard Anielia's trained employees
singing "Bell-Bottomed Trousers". Guess we've
got her number.
I also learned that Pauline ,Iackson had fol-
lowed a similar ambition, and was employed by
a rival telephone company, ,but Micky and
Pauline are still the same old friends.
The time is 11:30, and Creeper and l must
leave soon. We went down to the docks, where
we noticed Leona Peterson looking "Leigh-ward"
over the ocean, waiting for her "ship to come
in". Well, as the Senior Play put it, "Love
VVe were about to climb aboard a ship, when
down the gangplank strutted the ship's'captain.
His hat was so laden with braid that his ears
were now located on his neck. As he walked
past us, I recognized him to be William Lilly-
man, and I noticed a husky army general was
waiting for him. The general ,- Eugene Law.
There have been no more wars since Gene and
Bill fought out who won the last one, the Army
or the Navy, when they occupied the two back
seats in Room 10.
We knew that our ship wouldn't be leaving
that night, so we made our way to the airport,
where we found Ann Engley, busily working
behind a counter selling Boston Cream Pie. Evi-
dently, Ann still thinks she's up at the First
National handling a food sale for the struggling
As we were about to board our airship, we
noticed a distinguished-looking gentleman leaving
a plane which had just arrived from England.
lt was Ron Nowlan who, after his long sessions
of arguing in the Problems of Democracy class,
had become the U. S. Ambassador to England!
Well, Creeper, here we are, home! Our mis-
sion complete. The Master will be proud of its.
J. 15. Biff
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lI1l and Ch
T e Senior Play
December 19, and the lights were dimmed, the buzz of
voices hushed, and the curtains were drawn for the opening
performance of "The Man Who Came to Dinner."
"Great dribbling cow Z" rang out the biting voice of Sheridan
VVhiteside. Thus began the best production ever given at
Foxboro High. Mr. Whiteside, internationally famous aa
"critic, lecturer, wir, radio orator, and intimate friend of the
great and near great," suffered a fractured hip when he fell
on the Stanley doorsteps. During his recuperation, he appro-
priated the Stanleys' home, friends, and servants, he urged
their son to run away on a tramp steamer, he advised their
daughter to marry a labor agitatorg he - but that's enough
for the Stanleys. Sheridan Whiteside's secretary and Mesalia'e
only editor fell in love, while Monsieur Whiteside, for purely
selfish reasons, brought in exotic Lorraine Sheldon to break up
un. bet!-3 ll
the affair. lt didn't work. Pentprim drove his nurae wild:
she quit. Eight hundred dollar telephone bills, octopuses, cock-
roaches, mummy cases, broadcasts, wheelchairs, - these
' ' ' h as ordered out of the home,
boomeranged on Sherry and e w
' ' bl 'ktnail quenched further action, and he
but n little private ac
" ' 'l'f'irs in peace. Upon leaving,
straightened out hm tangled .1 a
' ' h doorstep, and fractured his hip. Repeat
Whiteside fell on t e
the above events!
The cast showed great talent, ant ou.
were given by Gardner Richardson as Sheridan Whiteside,
Geraldine Urban an Maggie, Ronald Nowlan an Beverly
Carlton, Clark Hamilton as Bert jefferson, Alice Schulz as
4' ' ' ' rnish as Banjo. Much credit
Lorraine Sheldon, and l,dg.n Co
- - riorted "the leach" so excellently.
is due to thoae who sllll
. , . U W
nnli lender I
-nn! :wmv fwalml lwfl In rigffllj - Virginia Day, Clark llumiltun, Axllll l'iCl'gll5Ull.
fum! rum' flrft tu rigflllj - Leona l'cte1'sun, Lila Uaytoii, Evelyn Sullivan, Usraldinu lifllllll.
im Meritw Scomciieity
l'nf.vifl1'nr.- Qll..XRlx ll.-XMIIXIXIIN
.N'f'n'rtr11'y-'l'rm.v11r1'r.' YIILQQINIA DAX
llii- l'i'u lllvrlru hm'li'tx' Ia Thi' lxillltlllill lllggll Svlluul llmniur 5Uk'll'TN. lil urnlml
lu lu-mimic cnrollccl in this swim-ri' il stllclvnr must lizxw :lt lvusr an 1-igliry-liw pm-1' uint
znwidxgc' :lt thu- cml of his .luniur j'l'2lI'.
If mlurnig his 5L'I1lUl' ll'2lI' hc is zlhlr to rzusv lm mzirlis tu rliis stzimlzml, hc i
hi- wcuggriim-il fur ciimlliiicilt.
Ccrtilifzitcs :irc zlwslrmlul ru :ull llll'llll7l'I'S iii their - :mini ll'1lI' :mil mi "I'2lllll2Il
I H P
ll'HlIl high si-liiml they 11-cciw Pm Mm-rim Society pins.
l,L-zivingi l"uxlmro High Sclwul with ll Pro llleritu Suvivri :xwzml slums rhzir thi
sriulcnt is zi cmiscicritimis worlu-r :incl has :1 high sclmlzisrii' stzmcling.
Z' - QNX
rf if 4,9 f
l'l'UlllUHlh - lvul not with Ml. .Xnllmuy
I'r'nnl ruin' Urzzlrml fffl In rigzfllj - Neil Rovhe, Matthew Stn-cle, Norma l'eacm'k, l,ilVl'l'llC ,Xmlrcwa, ,Xml llunm' in
1-fulfil rum' flwfl In rlgflzlj -- Luis Munro, Gzirrctt Spillane, Frm-d liukvr, Mr. C'i'rIuac, Ruswll licnt, Rziyirmml VVUVQ
f,I'f'.1'f1f1'llf.' l,AYlckx ia Axlmlms
Ivil'l"l,I't'.YiIl,l'l1f.' Nlzll, Roslin
Snwrury: Nom1,x Puwucx
,lll'l'll.KlIl't'l'.' Luis Mumua
'llliu Stualviit Cuunril of lfoxlmru lligll SL'llO0l lucggzui llulilillg 1Ill'l'fll1jl5 in tlu-
mimlillc of tliv sclmul yczir. Aft:-1' tlw vlcctiun of nfficvrs, work l'lJllllllClIL'Cll upun :unriv-
ilivs pcrrziining ru thc sclmul, Sllfll :ls zippointing lI1UlllIllI'S for corriilm' passing.
'lllic uutstzlmlinf pruicct of tlic Student Council fur l'l47-1048 luis lwvu rlu-
pulalisllmg of il sulmul livwspzipcr czlllcml Hllic liluc :mil Gold. l',:icli lll-llltlllllllj
mlition lI1L'llIlll'S sclmul nutrs nf illti-rvst, cfalitori:ils, :mil lllllIl0I'llllS zilivulutvs. 'l'l1c-
pi'm'i'c'ils frmn tllc szllc of tllis p:1pvr go into flu' A. A. fre-zisliry.
Ar prvsciit tllc' Council is IIN'Cl'llllI :mil pl:uming1 fm' :ui 2llH2lfl'lIl' lllfllll' :luring tlu-
laittm-1' part uf Huy. All mln-nr will hc' k'0lllpUhl'kl uf stumlvuts uf mir l"uxlm1'u Srlumlf.
Driver lEQllILIlLdl llU 11111111 Training
ll 11111l11 1 1 1. 1 11 111 .1111l 'I'1'11111111., Nl 11 lN I111.
1 11 1 1 1111 1111l 111l1'111l11l 111111111 1111111 111
une M1111111 1 n1w 1 111r1111 11.1 1 111 NLIK 'V.1111 Nlll c1111 .111 .1l1'cud1 111111111111 1l11 11.111111'
111 bl 1 1 1 Il 1111 1111 1h1 111111 111ll 1'11111 1 1 11111111
1 lll 111, v11ll 11111t11l11111' 1111 111.11111. 111 c
111 ll 11111111 ll ll 1111111 ll 1 f 1 1 111h1111 ll l1111111' 111, th 111e1l 1111
1111111111 l 1111l111111111 Illll 1111 111 11.11111 11 111 1111111111 111 11111 llllllXl1lllll 11111111 1l11 111e111 Illkl l111,1l111.1 1
L1 1111 1 111.1 1 1 1 1 1111' lllllllll, 1
1 1 11l 11h11l1 1l11 l111,1111111 lf IIIIN 111 1111l11- th1 111111111 11.1111 1
1 1 Lt 1 . 111 lt Isl 111111 11e1e111iv1' 11111 1 11.1l11.1 lll l,llN1I
ldllllllg f111 11.,h 11l11111l Xlllllh 11111111l that 1h1 11111 11 11111 Nl 111l11111 ll1ll'l1L 11111111111 l11 11111 .1
l'zr.tl Rufw: flwff In Vlflflfj Barbara l'oster, joan jackson, Ihehna Brown, Beverly' Doucette, Barbara .Xnnont-, Diane
Canham, Adelaide lotter, Ann Ferguson, Miss Barr, Clark llamilton, Nancy' lloward, Corinne Metrano, Marilyn
Brown, Marjorie llanna, Pauline jackson, Barbara Nevers.
S'r'tuz1ilRr1qc.' Klffl rn rfgflzll Mrs. Brawn, latricia Downs, lCleanor Nelson, Barbara Thrasher, janice Roach, Lois
lliller, Lillian 'I'uroyvski, Marcia Young, joyce Dumas, Lorraine Sylvia, Geraldine Urban, jean lirunell, .Xmelia
DiMarvio, Audrey Russell, Mary Engley, Margery lylcliay, Martha W'est, Betty Anne Morse.
Tfliml Rofzvi Neff tu rigflflj Margaret McKay, Alice Allen, Elizabeth U'Connor, VVilliam Lynch, Vincent liuerrini,
Dean Leliaron, Donald Capen, Gardner Richardson, Stanley lliller, lilwood Morse, Raymond Smith, l'hilip
Mcllugh, Roy' lforsythe, .Xlberl Kelly, Raymond VVadden, Raymond Day, Ann Ryan, lilla Ryan, Ruth Childs.
I'n11rllf Rofux' flfff In riyfllj fharles Mc.Xlister, Barbara llennessey, jean Randall, Mary' Davison, lrene Dilylarlio,
Nancy' Anthony, Mary' lillen lillis, Cynthia liluemer, Barbara Comeau. Mary Lon l'rew, Hazel Dolan, Teresa
lirise, lVilda llignett, Sarah Fuller, judith Andrews, lilizaheth Clove, Lynne Carleton, jolm Anthelet.
Ifzfllf lfoftci Neff in rigflzlj Ruth Lucas, jane Donovan, Dolores Marshall, Mary l"ry'n1oyer, Marcia 'l'hay er, Ronald
Noyvlan, Richard Danforth, Charles Nisil, Evelyn Sullivan, lfrancis Nisil, Gordon Greene, jean lVlacQuarrie,
Rilil Devine, jacqueline Small, Roberta Davies, Barbara Peacock, Virginia Day, Alice Colby.
Mixed lliloiru '
SI!fH'I"Z'l.Y0l' uf ,lim-it-,' Bliss Climcr, lfiyiut
Music for the sake of music, for joy in both participation and listening, has been
a part of our high school program this year. A class in hlusical Appreciation under
the capable direction of Bliss Grace llair has been given each Wlednesday morning.
lforty students have deeply enjoyed Kliss l5arr's excellent interpretation of dillercnt
types of music and have had access to her wonderful musical library and her numer-
ous phonoggraphic records.
Our chorus has grown both in members and in musical ability. Our concert,
toward which yve strive in both organizations, shoyved this advancement. lfeaturine
small groups aml solos helped to make our program interesting and enjoyable, both
for those taking part and our audience.
lllrs. l3rayvn's help in taking attendance and her general assistance have been
much appreciated both by' the students and their director.
Imfl to riylfl: Nancy Howard, jane Donovan, Cynthia Cook, Mary Frylnoyer, Mary Prew, Ruth Lucas, Neil Roche
Albert Kelly, Evelyn Sullivan, john Authelet, Philip Mcllugh, Miss Grace Barr fSll1ll'I'Wl.f0!'j, Herbert Randall
Donald Capen, Gardner Richardson.
The school orchestra this year is small, because of a lack of teaching instru-
mental music in the lower grades. This is being rapidly rectified and opportunities
are now being given in studying various instruments. Notwithstanding our difficul-
ties, the small orchestra has worked faithfully and well, and has made a creditable
appearance at assemblies, thc annual concert, and at Graduation.
Miss Grace Barr, our music supervisor, is director of both the chorus and
orchestra. She has had an extensive and splendid background in the world of music.
Not only has she taught in high schools, but also in universities and colleges, and has
lectured throughout the entire United States to music lovers and professional groups.
I'uyr' Fifty-lfzl rr'
Ifroul Rune: ffffl lu rigfflll .Xuu Donovan, Neil Roehe,john Authelet, ,Xlbert Kelly, Philip Mellugh, Herbert Randall
Swwnzil Rum-.' Klwfl lu rzgllll Gardner Richardson, Betty-.Xnne Morse, Margery Nleliay, Donald Pike, Leonard Higgins
joseph VV:1seleski, Gordon Greene, Mr. Smith.
lVheu the band was taken over last September. there was a question as to
N'llCl'llCl' lfoxboro High School had enough material lor a band or not. As time went
on and weekly rehearsals were being held, the members showed increased interest.
So much line progress was made in the short time of playing together that it was
possible to have the band participate at the rllllillllhgllflllg Football Game, as well as
playing at several sellool assemblies.
Despite the handicaps of the severe winter weather forcing the eaneellatiou of
school on many rehearsal days, there is every indieation that by next year we will
have a bigger and better band which we expect will develop into one of the finest
high school bands in this district. However, more members are still needed at the
present time, so if any students are interested in joining the band, we would be more
than pleased to have you take part.
Congratulations, band uiembers, on your rapid progress and good luck to all
Miki, l,. 5fXll'I'lI
SraIrJ.' Hrfr lu riyhlj Geraldine Urban, Martha West, Margery McKay, Ruth Lucas, Alicia Mellon, Alice Schulz.
CC eer eatdeirs
All through the footlmall and lruslicllvull seasons, those attending our gullies were led hy six enthusiastic
cheerleaders. VVhether the teams were winning or losing, they were always lmehind the Blue and Gold, giving
then: n lighting spirit -' urging them on to victory.
'I'his year they proudly possessed inegaphones which were purchased during the football season.
'l'hc cheerleaders would like to thank the students for their splendid participation. They hope that in future
gullies they will keep on showing their ardent support and lively interest.
Pay 1' lfifly-fifzlr'
N . .
llll I 4 lvJskcIlu1H felV1 '
d l all '1 'J
A . uv
A cn-L uvwx K-,
K n1ACh an X .CQ KQLXULE
. XN'1C' '
if 13' A
r KJV 'X
Q I 1
I xf xlfwb,
Coach Certuse and Co-captains Steele and Gaudet led the team through a satisfactory
Ifirsl kufuu' flrfl In rigfhlj XYilliam llosmer, Richard Truax, VVilliam Rex, Burton Merriam, Matthew bteele, Conrad
lflanders. Charles Carl, Rolwert Downs, Raymond Worster.
Snffrltl Roux' flrfl In riyflflj t'oaeh Certuse, james Stein, Matthew Anthony. Russell Bent, joseph jolly, Richard Dan-
forth, liarl lferguson, Donald Neely, Edward Hosepian.
Cou4'l1.' john l'. Certuse
f.'n-mp!ui11.v.' john Gaudet and Matthew Steele
tllu11ayv'r.' Donald Neely
.-l.v.ri.vI1n1l A'Ullllll1ll'l'.T.' lidward llosepian
ilillv footlwall season for 1947 gave promise of a fine team when 30 candidates reported for
the first praetire. Graduation had dealt a severe hlow with our squad, taking the greater part
ot' the lloys of 1946. llowever, the team, though inexperienced and young, gradually took
shape with a few veterans taking the lead.
The season opened with a defeat Ivy Weston. liven though our lvoys lost, the team showed
that they had good fighting spirit and sportsmanship. During the season, though hard hit hy
injuries, the team eatne through with many victories for "The Blue and Gold".
'I'hanksgiving Day lwrought forth the annual rivalt'y of Foxlvoro and Mansfield. Both
teams played a hard and fine game hacked up hv a large crowd of enthusiastic supporters.
I-oxhoro, after a disqualified touchdown, lost to Mansfield 13 to 7.
season, with t'esults as follows:
I. Foxhorn 6 VVeston
2. lfoxlioro 25 llowllftl
3. lfoxltoro I9 hlillis
4. lfoxhoro I4 liilleriea
S, lfoxlvoro I9 M ed w ay
6. Foxhoro 7 Franklin
7. Foxlvoro 14 Oliver Ames
X, Foxhoro ll Somerset
9. Foxhoro 7 Mansfield
lfrunl Rfmc: K,vmI1'J lrfl In rigffflj Richard Truax, Conrad Flanders, Capt. Donald Pike, VVillialn Rex, Philip lVlcl ugh
Suomi Rn-un' flffr In right! Manager Richard Langille, james Lynch, VVilliarn Rollins, john Howard, Edward Hose
I pian, Coach james Larkin.
Tlnrtl Ruac: flwjl fu rlgffllj john Dolan, Neil Ferguson, Russell Bent, kfvlllllllll Heffernan, XVilliaxn Mc.Xlister
B S9 as ettlball
1 ,',, lllflf J: 1.,1 Q,1i.l.ui-til.
!Ill!lflI'l'.' Richard Langillt'
l.1JlJllllIf 1llul1ug1H.x.' john .Xulhe
lilll' haskethall season went into full swing.: December lXlh alter a short lapse ol time lroln
loothall. 'l'he teain this year was under the supervision of Coach ,laineei Larkin, and caplaincd
In Don Pike.
Letlerrnen returning for another year were Don Pike, VVilliain Rex, Conrad Flanders,
Richard Truax, VVillia1n lleflernan.
The season was not too good from the VVin-and-l.osI columns, lrul it was a scrappv learn,
:always in there fighting.
lo Hlll opponents ooo. Uni 1'et'ol'tl
lfoxlmoro compiled 5240 points, throughout the season,
was hw wins and len losses,
25 Sha ron
29 Dean ,Xcadm
31 Sha ron
l'11y1' 1' ijly-czylzl
o xlmo ro
. , .
mul lfnfux' kwulrnl lfjll In ziyffllj Lila Clayton, AlZll'llllL'lllll' Small, Iarix llillvr, .Xlicv 5i'lllll7, hvraldiln llI'll'lll ji-'nn
hllllllll XIIIIX lllmllcl lmn glu
1 ' , , Kc lia
f-ff,ff.ll6ff-15 flwll lu llfffll! klnanm' .xllllllllij lxllllj' lill1.Zll'j', livlty .Xnnv lNIurn-, lil:-anm' lfimllc-y, Mary l'rn-sv, I,ill1ln
ll'llIllNNlxl Hlllilll 'xinmm Nli llillkl LIN
:':, -,.NN4, xr.
'f1ir.l lx'nf11.' llrf' In ffyfflll Marx lillrn lillis, llazul Dnlal, Alllilllll .xlllll'l'N'5, Virginia llurauy, Marvin Young.
Gi1r'lls9 Bas emtlb llll
f,'fmfl1.' Mi-x l':lt'2lllUI' lzmlwarsls
.lIunuyr'r.' liarlmra llllfllh
.l,.,vi.xlnuI .'llIllIIl,IlI'I'.' Mary l'1lle'n lllli-
llniw xc ll llw Girl! liaslwllvall 'll-:nn had a very colorful and Nlll'l'l'5Nflll wasun. Tha' squad NIl1Il'lxt'll lvy
f'll'l'2IjDl1llllN hu llkllllt' l'rlwan :Incl .Xliw Schulz lust nnly lwn LIZIIIICH and Iird unc, ilu- unofficial i'llLlllllll0ll5l'llIl
ganna- againxt .'Xltlclvm'u.
lln N4 I-on wnnc In a vluw wnh 1 lvmqnmt glun lu' thc linmlm-rs' Clulv 'n ilu I lfIXlIIl ll
was fullnwm-rl lv-V a danrx' at lfnxlmrn lligh School.
lllm' lK"llll lus
VN llw llrs 'Z '
I I . V .
.. , ,,
I ta nn fmxx nal- this xg ll, lull Cnuh lclwaxmls fuls mnlulnnl that llil
arm' IYl'UllllNlIll1 and ilu' Nunn- rllivi:-nl gnarmls will vnalu- hm-I' ll'1llll nm-xl .war at lfnxlmro lligh win
32 l"Uxlml'u 42
30 lfllklllllll Z6
22 l'luxlvm'u 32
45 Duan -HP
SX Nilflll .'Xlllm'lmru ZX
-l7 Mzlllslin-lzl 2-l
32 l"1Nlml'u 39
l nxlmln fo
W' I't'llI ll :nn
V - - onac. This l'Vl'lll
ran! Rnfux' Klrff In 111111112 Richard 'I'1'11ax, Philip lVlcll11gl1, Neil l'lCI'j.fll5Ull, R111 l'1UI'SfillE, C 111111111 D111
NVillia111 Rex, Coiiranl l9l:111ds1w, Neil Roche, YVillia111 llc-He1'11z111.
limi' Rufz1.'.' flffl lu riyflil VVillia111 Mu.X.lis1er, W'illiu111 Rolling, Rll'l'liII'Ll fiHL'lllll'Ll, jmnca l,y11l1 l lllL l11g,11s1 ,
Riahurd lJlll!fUl'Il'l, He-11j:1111i11 NLIMJII, Aluhn lluwzlrcl, Bl'lll'L' l"e1'1:11r.1111, Rz11'1110111l C':11al1111i, L'11.1cl1 K e N
I,'f1f11'l1,- slmix l' CliR'l'lSl-,
f1lllf3fllilI.' lJ11x1x1.11 P11411
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111111111111 l,11,1,1'A1,1N, A1,111111'1' ll1'11'111Ns
'lllll' l1z1s1'l111ll an-z1s1111 1'11llc1l z11'1111111l 1111 April ls, slmrtli 11111-1' Sllflllh 11111
pisifticc-. l"11xl1111'11 was i11 the xvl'SH'l'I1 lDivisi1111 K'lJIlll3L'TlIlQ nggziimt Klzuisficc
1-Xim-s, S1111111l1r1111, Sl1z11'1111. z1111l Llilllfilll.
' lim 11111111i11g l1tt11111111 VVilli1111 Ru Nlll l'11
WW 1- l1:11l
, 4 .,1
lilL'll2lI'll ,llTll2lX, 111111 ljflllillll Pike. Sc-xcrul 111111131 Zlllll 11111111
1111' tllc sport
l"11xl1111'11 ill S11111gl111111
l"11xl1111'11 Ill Sl1z11'1111
l"11xlm1'11 111 M1111wfi1-lil
l:111l1111 111 l'11xl1111'11
S11111gl111111 ill l'lUXl1lll'tt
lf11xl1111'u :11 N11
Sl1:11'1111 at l"11xl1111'11
lx1llll5l'll'ld :11 l+'11xl111111
l"11xlm1'11 ill clllll
N11I'lll lillilllll ill lfupilmifi
g11s1111. C11111'z11l l l1111l1 IN
l'lI1lllf knfu' Lrrulrrl lrfl In rlylfll lNlurgcry Mcliuy, Bully .XIIIIC Mursc, Adelaide Puller, Nancy lluwanl, Luis llillcr,
'l'lu-lnrn liruwn, Murjnric llunna.
Ywmllll knfu' flrjl In llllflff lhulizl Mzliueflr-r, junior Roach, ,Iounnc .Xirnonc-, june llnnmun, litllj' Linn-, Mary Prew,
lNl:1I'l'i1l Y0lIllj1,l.illl2Ill lilll'lHVhlxl.
Thin! linac llrjl In riyhl! Mary lillcn lillis, Cynthia l5luc1ncr,Lynnc Carleton, Luuisu liuglcg, Virginia Dorsey, juan
Bruncll, jun-quvlinu bnrull.
Field H00 ey
Altlnnrglr liclml llUk'liCj is 21 L'UlIlll2ll'ilIlNl'lj new sporl nt lfnslunm lligll School,
umm girls slruwcrl 4-ntlnrsinsm :uid turned nut for thc first practicc.
Nliss lfmluzllxls, our new cnzicli, liars wurkcnl witll tllc girls, tczlcllillg flll' rules zulml
playing-pnsirinns nf tllc gzunc, in order to lvuilcl il stronger tc-ann. Sllu liclicvcs tlmt
nur lim-lil lrnclu-5 tcznns in tlru future will lic zllwlc tn clrzlllcngc sucwssfully sclmnls nl'
uluzll si7L' :uul in nur rlzrssilicu
lmxlunrn H yvillllllll'
l"uxlmru ll llnpcnlzllk'
lk-un .Xvzulvxm lfuxlmru
Puyw Slxlj' nm'
If rn nklin
I'lI'YIllf Ru-u' f.Vl'1lfl'A1 frfl In rigfflfj -Iohn Gaudet, Geraldine Urban, Matthew Steele, Mr. Cc-rtusc, Vvlllllllll Mt'.Xlister
nom! Rum' Klrff lu rigflllj Barliara Curtis. ,Xlive Schulz, Burton Merriam, Robert Downs, Donald Pike, Louise
liagley, Lila Clayton, jvan Brunell.
l'mvi1lw1r.- MA'r'r u im' S'i'iaifi,i2
I'iff'-l,I'l'.X'illt'llf.' XVl1,1.mM lXlCAl.1S'l'IER
Sl'l'l'f'fIll'j'.' filiRAl.DIN lf URISAN
Vlll'l'!l.k'I1I't'l' : -loux Gfxlfnifi'
This your the Varsity Cluh of lf. H. S. is quite Slllllll Clllllpllfffll to other years.
'l'o he ll iuciuluvr il studcut nulst earn two or more lvttvrs in Il sport. 'l'his 2lClllC'Vl"IIlt'IlI
represents long hours of pi'aL'ticc :uid rt-al athletic zilwility.
Untlc-r tht- skillful supervision of Nliss l'illVV1lI'llS :incl Coach Ct-rtusc, thc Varsity
Club stantls for the hc-st in sports :mtl i't'zunwork. Ar tht- and of tht' school your, all
St-niors, who :irc nu-tnlwrs, will i'w'f-iw sport jzu-kt-rs, :ls a Y'l'XV2lI'tl for the-ir zltlllm-tit'
prowess zuul lim' pt-rfortnuntu
Pug 1' Sixty-tfzuo
Hill Nfl-lc fwuluf lfjl IH llflflll RlK'll2ll'Ql NL-wg-ll, Min lidwurds, Mr. l'crlu-c, l.Ul'l'LlllllI bylxiu, l'll21l'lL'3 Furl.
:null Rnfu' flrjl In fmfflj in-mga lvillhll, -john Duxix, juwpll Di lillllllllllllllllbll, lilurn' Vlkurnl, Mullllcw Steelc-
Ilnyl 'I mam, Rux iwfuxllw, Iniuallnl lluwpiun, William Mc.Xlihlux.
'llllhne At' llc lic Assmziiautji lm
l'l4'.Nllf1'lll.' lVll.l,IANl Xli'Al,IS'I'l'.R
, , . .
I nr I 1f-.wlw1r.- L ll.XRl,Iz5 L Ann,
Nr'1l1'!rlll.' lim sl-3 Wrnm
'l'1m.mfw : lxms fum llnm-.M xx
All 5llltll'Ill5. mlm :ll tlu- lwgilllllxlg ul vuvll M-lwul ya-zu' pulu'l1:m' El 5l'1l5Ull IlL'lil'I
rn ull spur! me-nts. zmlltmullzltlfxllly l5l'L'llllll' IllQ'lIllTl'l'5 ui ilu- Ixxllllvllm' Awmclzltlml ul
lfmlmm lligll Sulnml. lim-I1 llmm-mnlmm rlmmcs l'l'l1l'l'M'lll1lllNl'5 In lUl'llllll1ll1' pulirim-5
lm' ilu' 4-nlixv IllK'llllll'l'5llllY :xml In llirvcl 2lk'llNlIlK'5.
. . . . . , 1 . .
l mlm' Ilu' :llvlc kllIl'K'lIUll ul Xllss luslwzxulw zulml Luzlvll kk'l'llI5t' Ilu- tlllllllllllllllill
lmf prmvn me-ll xmrlluy ul tlu- bllllpllll ul cn-:ll mlunlcnl.
Q n 0 t Y Y ' ,
Squeezing Profit Margins or Machines ggijfe y qm
o 0 ri' " j iii t: ::: ez: ::: ner
. . . to offset hugh production costs? A. :1,3,,, mg' QQ QQQQQQ .gi A
. H i t i . ' 'fi ... .I Yi, .
Squeezrng profit margins or ma- Foxlroro better-engineered auto- 4 555
Chines?'l is a Challenging question matic process Controls have proxed " "' 1"'W,5g,jr f l .
that many industries must face today outstandingly successful for nearly M1
. . hut itfs easier to answer than ever
before. With modern instrumenta-
tion applied to its full capabilities,
you can squeeze marhines and get a
Cornlrination of Constructive, perma-
nent advantages impossible to get by
squeezing profit margins.
Through automatic prof-ess control
Foxlyoro is helping industries like
Petroleum, Textiles, and Food not
only to invrease productivity per man
and rnuvlrine, but also to improve
product quality and reduce spoiluge.
40 years. lndustry has learned to de-
pend upon them to reach new heights
of production efficiency.
lf your production involves the
control of process variables -tern-
perature, pressure, flow, liquid level
-look to Foxboro first, for your
answer on how to offset high costs.
hvrite for complete information on
Foxlroro lnstrumentation developed
for your specific imlaslry. The
Foxlroro Company, 120 Nepon-
Bel Ave., Foxlroro, Mass.. U.S.A.
GIVES THE ANSWER
Yankee lngvnnily is still u very vilal in-
ffIll'lH'L' in lllllllflfllg lIll5llI1'5S to New
England. Time and again il has been the
rnaans ul solving pralflerns for irulnslry
Ilia' wnrlal uuer. l"uxl1ar0's many uulslanfl-
ing roalrilzulions lo tht- Halal of process
control rejlerl its prarln-al importance.
ll has been a major vl4'nu'al in Fax buro's
a'i.sravcry of many llaxif fIflIIl'flIll'S of in-
slrurnvnlaliuu and original engineering
of inslnunwrls anrl their uppli:-ations.
Yankvz' ingcnaily is mart' than "flower-
nvsx in fonlriring ar in wailing" ll often
nzvans "doing llu' irnpossil1le" simply and
IASIIIONS 101i YOL
Al WAYS Xl - e- eed
. nw IUXISUHU MASS.
TEDDY S BEAUTY SALON
For the new look in halr styllng,
To compliment your eprmg outfit
33 t l Nl RAI S1111 14 1 1l'l 100 IOXBORU NlAbb
ROBERT S FUNERAL HOME
Lumber Fuel O11 Hardware
Ideal Power Lawn Mowers
WCSt1HghOUSC Laundromats Refrlgerators Stoves
Mobll-flame Bottled Gas
Foxlboro Coal Company
Tel. 336 Foxboro Mass.
3 1 1 41 1
A T 1
flap-I . 'Q
1,-Q.. A , ll
. Qfvf V- qv- ref . Q ..
4 1 4 l 4
1 In .L 14 AA.. A ,L
lL. G. Balfour Co.
Class Rings and Pins
Commencement and Announcements
Diplomas Personal Cards
REPRESENTEIJ BY TOM GALVIN
TAUNTON GAS LIGHT COMPANY
S A N N I E ' S
"Where Mansfield styles begin"
BAY STATE DRUG STORE
L. J. CATALDO CO.
FRANKLIN ulld FOXBORO
PEACH'S NEWS STORE
OUlMET'S DRUG STORE
FOXBORO 5? to 51.00 STORE
MOORE'S DRY GOODS STORE
HARRY M. NATSIS
1'R0v1s10Ns - FRUIT - LIQUORS
- w v
nib 1,1-nlrul Slrccl
Old Curnvr Store Tm-l
S W A N K I N C .
W. L. STEARNS 81 SON
POMF RET LAUNDRY
MUSTO'S BEAUTY SALON
KIRLEY COAL 8z SUPPLY CO.
Master Kraft Oil Burner
208 NO. MAIN S'l'liElC'1'
0gfGLASS 0F '48
mg For yull. my young fric-mls I sec an happy
I X radiunl future- . . . lwiglilclwcl by joyous
wi X cloclric living. Coiigmtlilzilioiis pals, and
Z In-sl of luck.
- ' n v
xt A -""" I
X S. : X Paddy Kdaaeatt
it Sb ' Your Electric Servant
WORCESTER SUBURBAN ELECTRIC CO.
PART OF NEW ENGLAND ELECTRIC SYSTEM
H. H. SELTSAM
F RANK'S TRAILER SALES
and SERVICE STATION
.lC'l'. ROl"l'E 1 and 110
DEVlNE'S MOTOR SERVICE
MAIN S'l'lIEE'I'. FOXISOIIO
- 24-Hour Wrecking Service -
- CONTRACTOR -
Trgr. 360 roxisoi-xo
L. E. F IORE
FAMILY SHOE STORE
Repairing a Specialty
66 CENTRAL ST. FOXBORO
COLLIER'S SALES and sERv1cE INC.
XVALPULE - SHARON LINE
Complete Insurance Service
J. VENNER MAKANT
Notary Public 51 Central Street
TEL. 600 FUXBURO MASS
F AIRBANKS - CONGDON
F OXBORO SAVINGS BANK
STORK DIAPER SERVICE
IPL IOXISOHU Ms
FOXBORO CASH STORE
EDDIE S BARBER SHOP
IIVXIIIAI SIRIIAI IUXIEOIRO
GREENLEAF S FARM
SMALL S GREENHOUSE
"I . " .' V'
II I 2131 " .' ,
Mr. and Mrs. Donald H. Pike
Mr. and Mrs. Carl O. Peterson
Mr. and Mrs. lrving E.. Rockwood
Mr. and lVlrs. john P. Gaudet
Mr. and Mrs. William H. McAlister, Sr.
Mr. and Mrs. joseph F. Beclard
Mr. and Mrs. Josiah B. Ela
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth W. Downs
Mr. and Mrs. William C. Law
Mr. and Mrs. Perry E. Curtis
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur E. Anderson
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard L. Bagley
and Mrs Abraham L Schwartz
Mr and Mrs Lesterl Tripp
Mr and Mrs Dennis F Dolan
Mr and Mrs. C Rea Potter
and Mrs Walter H Lillyman
Mr Emil Schulz
Mr and Mrs Martin Ferguson
Mrs E. Mae Sullivan
and Mrs Bernard P Urban
Mr and Mrs Leo W Brunell
Mr and Mrs Harold G Richards
Mr and Mrs Albert L Day
r and Mrs ohn H ackson
Mr and Mrs Eldon B Ferguson
Mr and Mrs Horace E. Cornish
Mr Cesare DIMHFZIO
Mrs E.lvaA Hamilton
Mr and Mrs Kenneth S Nowlan
Mr and Mrs Robert A Steele
Mr and Mrs GordonW Anderson
Mr and Mrs Burton P Merriam
Mrs lcla Gayton
Vlr and Mrs Clare E Engley
Mr and Mrs GordonW Andrews
Dr. . .
Mr. . . ' i I
Mr. . . i I
I Mrs. .Catherine Richardson
Approved G. I. Flight Training
CARLETON - WHITNEY AERO SERVICE, INC
W. C. FULLER CO.
SPORTING Goous - HARDWARE - 1-'URNHURE
Tlil.. 216 MANSFIELD
AN ORCHID TO Tllli CLASS OF '-I8 FROM
"THE GAL WITH THE HOB"
TEI.. 810 FOXISOHO
GOOD LUCK AND ISICST XVISIIES
THE F RESHMAN CLASS
THE JUNIOR CLASS
THE SOPHOMORE CLASS
THE PARENT-TEACHERS' ASSOCIATION
F OXCROF T GARDEN GREENHOUSES
"SAY IT WITH FLOWERS"
l'. S. IIOLYTIC 1, PHONE FOXBORO 781, FOXBORO, MASS.
F OXBORO FURNITURE CO.
GENERAL ELECTRIC - CROSLEY - NORGE -. Avv1,1ANcEs
Florence K Glenwood Ranges
Complete Home Furnlsllers
I,OCA'I'ED N EXT TO FIRE STATION TEI.. 2103
KRITZIE'S AUTO PARTS
IiOIf'I'E 1 FOXBORO, MASS.
F OXBORO FIRE DEPARTMENT
FULLER BROTHERS RADIO STORE
'r1f:1,. amz ifoxlsouo, MAss.
REA-CRAF T PRESS
ll Bukcr Strccl
l'liUl'. ISBUCIC l'U'1"1'l'Ili 'l'l'Il,. 2521
,gx xl X X X
5 ff Q f
-Q Q ,gk , ,
ORIENTAL 8: DOMESTIC RUG CLEANERS
19 MARKET STREET, FUXBORO, TEL. AISH
F oxboro Hat Shop F oxboro Trading Post
The Juke Box Hanna's Restaurant
Head In Diner
McDonald's Farm Dairy Foxboro Laundry
A. C. Lawton F 8z H Clam and Chicken House
Mansfield Record Shop
BILL and KAY
Compli mon ls
"A F RIEND"
57 MAIN S'1'lIEl'I'1' FUXISOHU
STAGE COACH INN
EST . 1810
ROUTE 1 FOXISUHO, MASS.
STILLMAN'S SHOE STORE
-13 PARK ST. ATTl'.EI3OP10
31 ii' 1 V
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