Franklin High School - Key Yearbook (Franklin, NH)

 - Class of 1944

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Franklin High School - Key Yearbook (Franklin, NH) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 92 of the 1944 volume:

U55 ,WSH Cyan of 7944 qfzanklfbz 051695 4-Sjcgoof gzafzkynrz, Jxfsw 05lal1zf2aAJiza is I ' l 3' ROLII J ll ll OJ N U lx LEON ALLEN AIUVIAND ST. LOUIS ALBERT BERCERON CHARLES TRACY LAURIER BERGERON l'IA1tOLD UNWIN RODNEY CLAIKK LLOYD ATRERTON ROBERT DONCDVAN ROBERT BAYNO ROLAND DUDE JOSEPH lDUMOND BERTRAND IJUHAZXIEL IIAROLD IONES EDGAR I'lILL RODNEY K.l.lJlDICIt ROBERT I-IODGDON W1LL1AA1 KUIHONUN EDXVARD KELTON PAUL LECLAHH5 PAUL LAURENT ROBERT RENSHAXV PTRLIP NIEHCIEH RICHARD SANRORN I WILFRED ROBITAILLE EDYVAIKD WRsc:oT'r ROGER ROY CLIFFORD XVSIEELER DONALD S1-TEPARD DONALD VVUITNEY BERNARD SLIIT1-I ARNOLD PAHIZO IAA-IES SOTER CIONHAD EKSTROIXI BERTRAND ST, Cyn LEROY VVTLDER NORB"IAND ST. CYR ALBUM' GILHEW1' CLAYTON ANDREWS IABIICS PIDGEON 1 Dbacficafiolz God save our splendid men, send them safe home again, Cod save OL11' men. Make them victorious, patient and chivalrous, they are so dear to us, God save our men. To you boys, who are as much a part of us today, as you were then, we, the Class of '44 proudly dedicate this book. Words cannot recall the carefree days which We shared, but they shall remain imperishable in our hearts. Duty called, and your answer was swift, even before you had learned the true meaning of life. Too soon you lost the joys of youth to the glory of the battlefield. You placed the love of your country far above these joys which were so rightfull yours, May Cod speed the day of victory and briu f ,Y 5 you home to us. medication 7 n ' Mn. RICHARD EUSTIS ATHLETIC cofxcu 'With esteem and pride, We, the Class of ,44 dedicate this book to Coach Richard Eustis. For the knowledge you have passed on to us We are grateful, but more thankful are we for your high ideals of clean sportsman- shipg for your keen sense of humor, and for the spirit of coniidence and loyalty which you have Welded into our character. The true nieaning of these words can only be interpreted in the minds of those who know you. l l l MR. IOSEPI-I CASHMAN I LIEADMASTER VVe, the Class of ,44 are grateful for your guidance and counsel, Mr. Cashman. In this, our final year of school, you l1ave set in our hearts a spirit which will enable us to face todayis troubled world with a will to succeed, despite the many obstacles which Will confront us. Your efforts will be rewarded by any progress which a member of the Class of '44 may achieve in the years to Come. il N FACULTY FRED S. LIDDEY, Superintendent of Schools. I x JOSEPH CASHIVIAN, B.S., M.Ed., I-Ieadmaster, U. N. H. JOSEPH BURLEIGI-I, B.S., Mechanical Drawing, Dartmouth, U. N. H., Harvard. MARGUERITE CHAIXIBERLAIN, B.E., English, Plymouth. ' CLAIRE CRETEAU, B. E., Commercial, Plymouth, Simmons, Columbia. NIARY F. DAvIs, A.B., Algebra, Solid Geometry, Mt. Holyoke, I-Iaward. M. JUNE DOLLOFF, B.E., Physical Education, Plymouth. ALFRED C. ELLIOTT, Machine Shop, Shop experience and special work. RICHARD EUSTIS, A.B., Coach, History, U. N. H. ESTIIER GRIFFIN, B.S., Biology, Regis College. ELSWORTII HARRIS, Manual Training, Harvard, F itchburg, Keene, Plymouth. ALICE I'IEALY, A.B., French, English, History, University of Geneva, Switzerland Mount St, Mary. MAIXIAN KIINIBALL, Social Sciences, Latin, Keene, Plymouth. JOSEPH KING, B.S., Physics, Chemistry, Providence, Bridgewater. ALFREDA KX'llKA, B.E., Domestic Arts, Keene. MARION MOSES, Mus.B., Music, New England Conservatory of Music. .lV.lAIlION MOYNIIAIAN, RN., School Nurse, Mercy Hospital, Springfield, Mass. THONIAS O. PARKER, BS., Sciences, Aeronautics, Salesmanship, Dartmouth, Har- vard, Plymouth. BERTIIA PEI.I.ERIN, B.E., Domestic Arts, Keene, U. N. H. CATHERINE SULLIVAN, A. B., Socioloff , Economics Dramatics- U. N. H. C, a 7 FRANK '. SoU'I'IIixI,xYD, Fund. of Sho m VVork, Sho J ex Jerience and saeeial work l l ROIIERT TURNIsUI.I., Machine Shop, Moores School, Amoskeag Trade Course. Editor-in-Chief . Assistant Editors Business Manager Advertising Agents Girls, Sports Editor Boys, Sports Editor Humor Editor . Art Editor Boys' Personals . Girls, Personals . Activities Editors Class History Class Will Class Prophecy Literary Advisor . Financial Advisor Treasurer . FREDERICK KEATING . P. LAROCIIE, J. DURANT PAULINE CI-IAIVIBERLAIN . . T. COEFEY, F. KEATING P. CHAMBEIILAIN, F. VVHITEIIEAD . CAIILENE JONES LAWVRENCE TRACIIY . IOIIN SAYEWICH EDWARD F IIEDETIE . TIIOIXTAS COFFEY F. RING, R. TILTON I. MEIICIEII, C. OTl'O . BEVERLY LACROIX . 1. PAIITELO, P. LAROCIIE JEAN1X'IARY DURANT Mus. EDWIN R. CI-IAMEERLAIN . Mn. JOSEPH KING M155 CLAIRE CEETEAU Bnncn ROUNDS F RANK Moom' SALLY LIDISN . PATMCIA BENNETT Atwood, Wayne Bare, Maurice Bilfllil, Waiirla Belanger, Maurice Bennett, Patricia Bergeron, Patricia Boyce, Dorothy Hrown, l3ernard Buezynslci. Cecile llnczynslii, Leona Burleigh, lrltigli Burleigh, Joseph Cail, llzlrry C21Vlll11lU,Qll, JCZIIIIIC Cllllflillltl, Peter Coffey, Anne Cole, Patricia Collins, Muriel Connor, Murray Courtemnnehe, john Currier, Althea Currier, Richard Cox, Russell lJEl.l,Q'llC'Zl.ll, Mary Dezirhorn, Holt Deztrhorn, Robert Dickinson, l,lll.l'lCliI Dodge, lilorenet' lJorx'zil, Conrad 550115701720 'ze cfaaz Dustin, Richard Gauthier, ,Ernest Gregg, lflClWZ1l'Cl XV., Ir. Grillin, lleatriee Grillin, Bernice Hannon, Avis Hebert, Madeleine Hoyt, llI1l'lJI1l'Zl. Hoyt, Betty Kelley, Frederick Iiiloslci, Louise Kimball, Roland liulziez, XVaIter Kyrkzi, Florence Lagaee, Alfred l,zil'l:u1le, Pauline l,:tl"ointe, Theresa l,ehl:1ne, l'e:trl l,iden, Sully Mugoon, Lionel Manchester, Eileen Mathews, Gloria Mercier, George Michel, Solange Miner, Qlezuine Moody, lirzuik Morrill, Ahnena Montznnheaiult, Patricia Nztdon, Pauline . Presiclent Vice President . S ecretai y . . Treasurer Nerden, Jean' Partelo, Glenna Paquette, Thomas Picard, Muriel Piper, Merlin Rayno, Barbara Rivard, Rolland Robiehaud, Cecile Rounds, Bruce Ruel, Archie Sargent, Eleanor Schmidt, Louise Schwab, June Seren, Pauline Sliepard, Dorothy Smith, Harold Smith, Mary Snodgrass, Donald St. Cyr, Theresa Stein, Benjamin Swett, Lawrence Takaes, Edward Twonibly, Raymond Unwin, Louise Vanlioert, Leo X-Vescott, Jean hVOOlll11Z1ll, Dorothy XVoodward, Ralph Yeo, Theresa STEPHEN XVEGLARZ NELSON DAIGNEAU RENII NIORIN . NORMA JOYCE Allard, Ernest Astbury, Jean Bailey, Helen Barg, Nisson Barry, George Beane, Irma Beanpre, Jacqueline Benson, Erving Cannan, Helen Cilley, Charlotte Clark, Marion Colby, Harold Collins, Jessie Courtemanche, Jean Cross, Kathryn Crowley, Richard Daigneau, Nelson Day, Blanche Donovan, Gerard Dorman, Robert Dumond, Lillian Dwyer, June Eaton, Glendon lillenburger, Marilyn unioz Ufaae lfreclette, Beatrice Fuller, Clark S. Gagne, Corinne A. Geronld, Mary Gignae, Pauline Gilman, Ernest Hannah, Alice Hebert, Armand Horzepa, John Hurley, Robert Joyce, Norma Kropp, Pauline .l,aChance, Raymond Lafrance, LaRoy l.aPlante, Maurice l,a Plante, Rosalie A. Lavoie, Theresa Lefebvre, Yvette Liden, Jean McAlister, Dorothy McCarthy, Robert Mercier, Claire Merrill, Dorothy Miller, Robert . President Vice President . Sec: etarq . Treasure: Mixon, liay lllontambeault, Gerard Morin, Remi Morrill, Sheldon Moscardini, Valentino Newton, Mary Nowell, Richard Ordway, Roena Piela, Joan Plizga, Edward Piper, Melvin Ring, Ellison Robichautl, Roger Roy, Jeannette St. Cyr, Jeanne Sargent, Gordon Shanelaris, Peter Swectser, Eugene Tracy, Ruth Tureotte, Theresa Wfarbnrton, Ellen XVeg'larz, Stephen NVOI'flCll, Norma O 9 A u S xXgi:, 2 M M by ,XX iz 1, 1 X Mx v ' + '17 fl r x7 0 - .' . aj 0 6 x 'il W - A 95 'T ' n :L - 'M 'Q' ' -5-ii'f' Kc, affairs ggfzasicfsnf Q. essays "Quo V aclisv As our four years at Franklin High School culminate, we Seniors ask our- selves, "What is the most important thing we have gained from our education?,' The twelve years which we have completed mark the passing of an important milestone of life. During these twelve years we not only have been taught from books, but we also have been given many opportunities to develop character. As we progressed through school, our individualities grew, and now, as we pre- pare to leave F. H. S., we know that character is to play the major role in our destinies. All of our courses have led directly or indirectly to the formation and training of our own personalities. This opportunity to grow, undoubtedly has been the most priceless gift given us in our years of school. At this time we ask ourselves another question, the answer to which will have a definite bearing on our future. This question is, "How shall we face the outside world?" All of us are equal. All of us possess certain abilities which will mark our place through life. Let us remember that wherever we may have to go, there is nothing within these abilities we cannot do with a little effort on our part. VVith this in mind we should be able to face the future with determination and faith. We must trust in what-is to come. With our character as our guiding star, and with a look toward the future of determination and faith, we a1'e well prepared to face life and whatever problems may confront us. THOMAS COFFEY anim: CZKQQ5, Qfkcaei THOMAS J. COFFEY "Tam" Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4, Football 3, 494, Asst. Mgr. Basketball 3, Manager Basketball 4'k, Eve of St. Mark 4, XVinter Carnival Committee 1, 2, 3, 4. Swing Club 2, 4, Senior Banquet Com- mittee 4, First Aid 3, Boys' Cooking 2, Good Sportsmanship Letter 1, Golf 2, Yearbook 4, junior Prom Committee 3, Hi-Y .z. 3, 4, Bowling 2, President Stamp Club I. "Rl'g11Iz11' fellows make a 7'1'g1flf!I'7' 'zuorldl' Tom is a fellow who has gained the friendship of every- one in the class. His untiring efforts and devotion to duty will always see him through life's problems. Good humor and clean sportsmanship are two of his many traits of character. Tom is another member of our class who is going to join the Air Corps. lfRliDliIRlCK M. KEATING "Red" Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4, Class President 2, 4, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Swing Club 2, 3, 4, Newspaper Club 2, llditor-in-Chief 3, Yearbook Staff 4, Vl'inner of Oratorical Contest 4, Bandwagon 1, Charley's Aunt 2, june Mad 3, live of St. Mark 4. Football 4. "'l'1n- l1'i11mj1lzs of llzis lmm',' for Ihcy are ffl'f71L'.lU Red has been an outstanding member of our class all through high school. Ile has guided our class through many problems and because of his clear mindedness, he has proved fo be a capable leader. His line qualities are many, and are cnown to everyone. 7 irjou PAUL LAROCHE Ixachg Glee Club I, 2, 3, 4, Band I, 2, 3, Councilman of Junior City 1, Athletic Club 1, Swing Club 2, 3, 4, Student Council 2, 3, 4, Hi-Y Club 2, 3, 4, Dramatics Club 3, 4, Junior Prom Committee 3, Winter Carnival Committee 3, 4, Hockey 4, Yearbook Staff. Senior Banquet Committee 4, President of Activities Association 3, President of Student Council 4. "fl rare comlnizmtzbzl of jovialify, wif, and i7Cl'.Y0llfIffljlu Paul is our class comedian. His good humor and per- sonality characterize him everywhere. Along with being one of the most popular boys, he has a definitely carefree air that gets him in and out of trouble frequently. Paul is going into the Navy in june a11d we all know l1e'll make good, sa I uru , 3 4, Clue Cl11b I, 2, 4, Music Festivals 1, 2, 4. ,Swing Club Secretary 3, Swing Club Treasurer 4, Jr.-Sr. Prom Connnittee 3, Senior Banquet Comnnttee 4. 'ffl-"if lim' in dm'd.r :ml years. in llzoughls :mt I1r0aI1z.r" ln describing you, jo, one immediately thinks of these words: CllCl'gOlJlC, l2lIlg'illllg', friendly, true, known by all, liked by all-need more be said? ROBERT BAILEY "Bobby" Swing Club 3, 4, Newspaper Club 1, Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Chorus 1, 2, Winter Carnival Committee 2, 3, Eve of St. Mark 4. "fl smiling face, o gentle hear!" Bobby is always on the go. During his four years in F. H. S. he has been a major factor in the high school band. He has a fine sense of humor which he displays at the times when it is most needed. STEPHEN BARNABY ".S'tvoc" Camera Club 2, 3, Glee Club 2, 3, Dramatics Club I, 2"', 3"', Vice-president of Swing Club 4, Bowling Club 2, Track 2, Manager Football 4", Hockey I, 2, 3, 4, Good Sportsman- ship Letter I, I-I. M. S. Pinafore, Charlcy's Aunt, June Mad, Eve of St, Mark. "He never hurries and seldom worries" With a combination of acting and singing ability, Steve has yet to let a program go by without being in it. He will always be remembered for his good work as football man- ager. PAULINE CHAMBERLAIN Camera Club I, Class Vice-President 2, Swing Club 2, 3, 4, Bowling 2, Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4, Class Secretary 3, Secre- tary of Student Council 4. "God helps them who help themselz1e.r" VVe always find Pauline where there's work to be done. She is, at all times, very good natured and helpful. Pauline has to work very hard in order to do two trig papers besides her other work! CATHERINE CHASE "Cathy" Camera Club 1, Glee Club 1, Swing Club 2, 3, 4, Biology Club 2, Girl Reserves 2, Dramatics Club 3. "For .she 'was just the quiet type 'whose natures never vary" Catherine, one of those girls from Chestnut Street, is quiet in her ow11 sort of way, but full of fun otherwise. JUNE CLARK Camera Club I. Glee Club I, 2, Swing Club 2, Bowling 2, Biology Club 2, Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4. "Good night, good niyhl,' parting is .such .sweet sorrow" Could it be that while June has such an intense interest in Room 25, she is studying math all the time? GOLDIE CRONVLEY "Dadie" Camera Club 1, Glee Club 1, Biology Club 2, Girl Reserves 2, Swing Club 2, 3, 4, Newspaper Club 3, Dramaties Club 3. "l,c'l your .vpvvrlz be al'ztfay.r with grace" Goldie, who is full of fun, must have as her motto, "Laugh and the world laughs with you". Her outstanding charac- teristics are: good posture, good humor, and cheerfulness. By these signs we have come to know Goldie. MARJORIE DEARBORN "ilIargU" Camera Club 1, Orchestra I, Good Sportsmanship Letter I, Glce Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Band 1, tLetterj, 2, 3, 4, Swing Club I, 2, 3, 4, Pinafore 2. 'Ulfusif Ililllfla Cllllflll I0 .rooilzc Illia savage beast" NVQ are very proud of Marge sitting there i11 the band every time it plays. She comes from ward one, too, Her pleasing friendliness is an asset to her and to all who asso- ciate with her. MAURICI2 DIENONCOUR "Denny" Camera Club 1, Hockey I, 2, 3, 4, Electricity Club 2, Foot- ball 2, 4, First Aid 3, Senior Banquet Committee 4, Swing Club 4, President Science Club 4. "His rmlzlrv is rr .rujfirimlt nd'L'cr!isL'l1wnf of his clzaracivf' Denny remains the same day in and day out. No matter where you meet him, he is always the same fellow. His wit and humor make him good company at all times. As a foot- ball player this year, he received honorable mention on the allstate team. I-le is joining the Air Corps in July. JRANMARY DURANT "Jaan," Glee Club 2, Dramatics Club 2, 3, Swing Club 2, 3, 4. June Mad 3, The VVorm Turns 3, Governing Board of Swing Club 3, Junior Chairman of the Junior-Senior Prom 3, Girl Reserves 3, 4. Oratorical Contest 3, 4, VVinter Carnival Com- mittee 4. Senior .Banquet Committee 4, Yearbook Staff 4. "Her z'm'y foot has lllzlsic in it" Jean, the person With a pleasing personality, friendliness, good scholarship, and an excellent acting ability, is an asset to the senior class. JOHN FIELDEN "Pu1'lec1"' Camera Club I, Student Council 1, Radio Club 2, Good Sportsmanship Letter 1, Biology Club 2. "'1'lis hidden meaziilly lies in our L'lLdCt1'L'07'.S'U john is a quiet boy, who takes a silent interest in trains. He is always to be found when anyone needs help. EDWARD FREDETTE "Eddie" Camera Club I, 2, 3, Swing Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Bowling Club 2, Hockey 1, 2, 4, Baseball 1, 2, Ski Team r, 2, 3, 4, Tennis 1, Yearbook Staff 4, Junior Prom Committee 3, Winter Car- nival Committee 3, 4. "Tlu'rc's Hzyilzm in my fret" Eddie is one of the best dancers in our class and can always be seen at social affairs. He takes a great interest in skatmg and skiing, and does well at both. JOAN FULLER "Bu11ny" Swing Club 4, Girl Reserves 4, W'intcr Carnival Com- mittee 4. "I .rec the right and I approve it mo" Bunny has been with ns only a year, but in that short time everyone has come to know her and to like her. She has fitted in with all our activities, and in many ways has proven herself a "regular" girl. JEAN GAUTHIER "Jvam1ie" Dramatics Club 1, Swing Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball 1, 2, 3, Bowling 2. Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4, VVinter Carnival Committee 3, Senior Banquet Committee 4. "Full of fun and full of life" Jean's laughter and fun will carry her over many narrow bridges. We cannot take her jokes too seriously for we know she doesn't mean half she says! JACQUES HEBERT "Jake" Student Council 1, Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4, Hi-Y Clublz, 3, Senior Banquet Committee 4, Electrical Club 3, Boxing 3, Football 44', Good Sportsmanship letter 1. "'Characlcr is nature in ils highest form" Jake is an all-round boy who has au interest in all activi- ties. He received the second highest mark in the country, when he took the Air Corps test. If anyone can fly them. Jake can. MAURICE HEBERT "Fitch" Spanish Club I, Newspaper Club I, Bowling Club I,.SC1'a17- book Club 1, Swing Club 3, 4, Senior Banquet Committee 4. "So, speed the .vlars of lhought" Fitch is one of the top notch students of our class. He cannot be surpassed for his litness as an all-round student. Fitch is a boy who is marked for success in anything he undertakes. RONALD HODGDON uflllllllljlu Scrapbook Club I, Glee Club 1, Swing Club I, 2, 3, 4, Dra- maties Club 2, 3, 4, Radio Club 3, Senior Banquet Commit- tee 4. ".-I lzvrzrl content with .rang and dance" "Ronny" is an ardent dancing fan. He would rather dance than eat, and we must say he dances very well. Ronny's ambition is to join the Navy and we all wish him good luck. BIQRTHA HUBBARD "Hubble" Glee Club 4, Swing Club 4. ".Sil1v's small but-oh my" l-lubbie came to us only a short time ago, but she has grown to be at ease among us. Although she may be the tiniest member of our class, she is packed full of love and 'un. FREDERICK JACOBS "fake" Swing Club 2, 4, Newspaper Club 2, 3, Student Council 3, Football 4. ".-I grullvmnn, Ilirfmyh and through" jake comes from Rhode Island. He joined our class in his sophomore year and since then has made himself very popular with all his classmates. He is one of the many Ayiation Cadets, and we all feel sure that he will make a pi ot. CARLENE JONES "Joris-ie" Mayor of junior City 1, Dramatics Club I, Winter Carni- val Committee I, 2, 3, Hockey I, 2, 3, 4, Cheerleading 2, 3, 4, Biology Club 2, Girl Reserves 2, Swing Club 2, 3, 4, Student Council 3, Candidate for Carnival Queen 4, Senior Banquet Committee 4, Basketball 4, Yearbook Committee 4. "lVari1vf31 is the .rfvicc of life" Although Carlene hails from that little town of Hill, the position she occupies in the senior class is of no small im- portance. She has proven to be one of the most athletic and friendliest members of our class. ANNA KILO SKI "Annie" Swing Club 2, 4, Hockey 2 CLetterj, 4, Basketball 2, 4, Dramatics Club 3, Radio Club 3, Girl Reserves 3, 4, Chair- man of Class Ring and Pin Committee 4. "Her Drs! COIUPUI!l0IIS'-lllIl0!7K'IlL'C and health" Annie can aways be depended on to provide laughs in and out of school. However, she can be serious at times Cwhieh are fewj l , 3 5 ELLEN LACOURSIILRE Camera Club I, Glee Club I, Swing Club I, 2, 3, 4, Good Sportsmanship Letter I, Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4, XVinter Car- nival Committee I, junior-Senior Prom 3. "l-'Vhal fwucvful lioxws I once enjoyed! How szevcf their nu-mary still!" Although Ellen may give the impression of being drowsy, she can be wide awake at certain times. She enjoys herself at any time and her jollity makes everyone else happy. BEVERLY LACROIX "Bev" Scrap Book Club I, City Clerk I, Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4, Swing Club 2, 3, 4, Vllinter Carnival Committee 2, 3, 4. jr.-Sr. Prom 3, Student Council 4, Activities Association 4. Hflllllfff 'ZUO'L't'll, cl0.vz'-buHrm'd lo llur cliiu Broadclotlz willmut und u zeuruz hear! within" Sweet and refined is Bev. One can't help admiring her pleasing personality. Because she is industrious and con- scientious, we know that her future will be a success. Good luck to you Bev, in all you undertake. RICHARD LEFEBVRE "Rink" Hockey I, 2, 3, 4, Hi-Y Club 2, 3, Swing Club 2, 3, Bowling Club 2, Biology Club 2, lileetrical Club 3, Boxing 3, Foot- ball 4, Senior Banquet Committee 4, Good Sportsmanship letter 1. Hlvt"L'L'f ll dull Hl0lI1l'I1fln liver since we can remember, Rink has been the Indian of our class. If the teachers forget the rest of us, they'll never forget him for he brought them many happy and sad moments. VVhenever fun is to be had, that's where you'll Gnd Rink. ROBERT LEIGHTON "Bob" Bob left us early this year to take the Agricultural course at Durham. From all reports he did well -there and came back to F. H. S. just in time to receive his diploma. DORIS MAYOR "Dol" Dramaties Club I, Glee Club I, 2, Hockey I, CLetterj 2, 3, 4 CCaptainj, Orchestra I, Band I, Cl.etterD 2, 3, 4, Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4, Cheerleading 3 CI.etterj, 4, Biology Club 2, Candidate for Carnival Queen 3, Basketball 4, Senior Ban- quet Committee 4, Wlinter Carnival 4. "lVm'rr l0a'L'v 'lil Ionzorrow what you ran do today" Our good times would be nil without Dot there to add to the jollity, with her sense of humor and spontaneous laugh. CECILE MENARD Sewing Club I, Newspaper Club 3. "Silence is .vwveleru Cecile is another quiet member of our class, and she has her own sense of humor. The world today has great need of women of serenity, such as Cecile. ALICE MOODY Glee Club I, Sewing Club I, 2, 3, 4, Bowling Club 2, Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4, Newspaper Club 2, Science Club 4. "Do you 11.01 lsnow I am a womczng when I fhinlc I must spools" Full of fun and mischief-always ready with a smile is our Alice. Our school will certainly miss her cheery per- sonality. She has many nicknames, too-such as the one used in English class! JEANETTE MORENCY Softball I, Bowling Club 2, Basketball 4. ul'V07I18IL of few words are the best ones" There are times when one needs a witty remark or a gay moment. Jeanette will fill that need. Her mischievous and fun loving spirit would add ten years to anyone's life. No wonder her friends have gray l1air! GLENN MOSES "Moe" i Athletic Club I, Swing Club 3, Newspaper Club 3, Boxing 3, Basketball 4. "A ruddy drop of manly blood" Moe is kept very busy on the farm. He has found time however, to participate in basketball and boxing. He proved valuable to the basketball team this year, and last year he was the boxing champ of his weight. Moe is leaving us soon for the Navy so we all wish him the best of luck. ' VVILLIAM E. NOWELL "Bill" Good Sportsmanship Letter I, Track I, 2, Orchestra I, Camera Club 3. "No foot emi chase" ln spite of his quiet manner, Bill is full of fun and has many friends in school. During his freshman and sopho- more years, he starred on the track team. VVe all wish we still had a team for you, Bill. CALLA OTTO Year Book Staff, Eve of St. Mark. "Il'.r nice lu In' nulurul 'when yozfrv nal-zmzlly nite" Calla came to us from Andover quite late in the year. Her friendly charm and ability to write are valuable assets to our class. JOAN I. PARTELO "Jo" Health Commissioner I, Glee Club I, 2, Swing Club I, 2, 3, 4, Basketball I, 4, Hockey 2, Bowling Club 2, Student Council 2, Dramatics 2, fLetteI'J 4. Charley's Aunt 2, Cheer- leading 3, 4, Girl Reserves 3, 4, Senior Banquet Committee 4. "I leave my clmruclvr bvlllnd mc" Jo is one of those "ward one girls", but she cheers for the whole town. The above list of activities attests to 10's popularity and her abilities. HELEN PRESCOTT Glee Club 1, Swing Club 2, 3, 4, Bowling Club 2, Treas- urer ot Girl Reserves 3, President of Girl Reserves 4, VVin- ter Carnival Committee 4. "Her half is not more sunny llmu her heart" Ever diligent, ever sincere, ever cheerful, ever calm-11ow you know Helen. She is always ready with a pleasant snule, and everyone is her friend. EVELYN F. RAYNO "'Pvle"' Concert 1, 2, Good sportsmanship Letter 1, Hockey I, 2, Glee Club 1, 2, Swing Club 2, 3, 4, Girl Reserves 3, Scholar- ship Letter 3, Radio Club 3, Dramatics 3. "Bc silent mid .rczfcj silence 1lC'Utf7' bvlruys you" She is sweet voiced, and reserved, but swell to know. once you talk to her. Pete always has a way of delaying history class! FAY RING Camera Club I, Swing Club I, 2, 3, 4, Softball I, Basket- ball 1, Glee Club I, 2, Good Sportsmanship Letter I, Student Council 3, Scholarship Letter 3, Senior Banquet Committee 4, Radio Club 3, Yearbook Staff 4. "Those abou! her from her slmll rvud the perfect 'ways of honor" Fay also comes from VVard One. Dependability and so- ciability are her outstanding characteristics. What would this high school do without Fay and the rest of the Ward One girls? LORRAINE RIVARD Softball 1, Dramatics 1, Girl Reserves 3, Volley ball 4. ".-lsk nn' no qur-siiomr, and I'Il lvll you no fib.r" Lorraine is a very quiet type of girl from Spring Street. XN'here you see l.orrame, you see Jeanette. They have always been the best of friends and we hope they always will be. RITA T. ROBICI-IA UD Dramatics Club 1, Swing Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club I, 2, 3, 4, Cheerleading 1, Student Council 1, Pinafore 2, Good Sportsmanship Letter I, Class Secretary 2, Girl Reserves 4, Senior Banquet Committee 4. ",lly duy.r l1u.r.r fllflljdllflj' rm'uy" Rita. a girl with a very pleasing personality, a good dis- position, and a good sense of humor, is a friend indeed. She is always ready to lend a helping' hand. GEORGE RUSSELL "George" Scrapbook Club 1, Swing Club 2, 3, Newspaper Club 2, 3. "Still tvalffrs run deep" Everyone knows George. He has always taken part in school activities and helped out in many ways. He adds to our fun and helps to keep up our morale. MARGARET SA RGENT "rlIarg0" Camera Club I, Basketball 2, 4, Glee Club I. 2, 4, Swing Club Secretary 4, Swing Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Majorette 4, Prom Committee 2, 3, 4, Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4, Senior Banquet Com- mittee 4, VVinter Carnival 4. "To love, z'lwrlsl1, and I0 obey" The class of '44 is proud of Margo, strutting jauntily at the head of the F. H. S. Band. Although her heart really belongs to the class of '43, she has been a loyal member of our set, and we like her. JOHN B. SAYEWVICH "Johrm.ic" Stamp Club 1, Tennis Club I, Camera Club I, 2, Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4"', Junior Prom Committee 3. Science Club 4, 'Winter Carnival Committee 4. "'Rval .rvrrlre will :ml Inst' its 1zobIvuvss" Johnnie has been a very conscientious basketball player all through high school. It was one of his baskets that helped save the day at the tournament. Because of his willingness to help out, Johnnie has become the odd job man. Everyone will miss him. ALICE E. SHANELARIS Basketball 1, Scrapbook 1, Good Sportsmanship Letter I, Girl Reserves 2, Dramatics Club 3, Newspaper Club 3. "Single now or forvwr hold your Marv" Quiet and serious one would judge. Her fairness and good sportsmanship are well known to all. Alice and her sister Maggie are always seen together. MAGDALINE SHANELARIS "Maggie" Scrapbook I, Basketball 1, Good sportsmanship Letter 1, Girl Reserves 2. "Still wnlvrs run deep" Maggie must abide by the quotation "Children should be seen but not heard" for although we certainly see her in school each clay, she seldom says anything other than what the occasion calls for. CONSTANCE SMART "Conniu" Basketball I, Softball 1, Good Sportsmanship Letter 1, Swing Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club I, 2, 3, 4, Bowling Club 2, Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4, Dramatics Club 3, June Mad 3, Cheerleading 3, 4, Clsetterj, Wititer Carnival 3, 4, Senior Banquet 4. "They think that they shall be hrnrd for their niurh speaking" Connie is a bundle of giggles who never lets a situation get dull. She is full of fun and chatter, but is to be remem- bered as one of the staunehest workers for the class of '44. BETTY SNYDER "Bef" Hockey fLetterJ 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Swing Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Good Sportsmanship Letter I, Dramatics 3, Spring Formal Committee 3, Senior-Junior Hop Committee 3, Senior Banquet 4, Ring Committee 4. "lfVnnmn brings In man his grvalvsl blessing and his grvafvst plaguc"' We will always remember Betty as the girl with the eyen disposition, who was an invaluable helper in our every time of need. Remember her birthday cake at the Senior Ban- quet? LUDOVIC SOKUL "Jokvy" Scrapbook Club I, Swing Club I, 2, 3, 4, Bowling 2, Elec- trical Club 3, Boys' Cooking 2, 3. ".S'il1rvrify in -its grcul4r.rl" Along with being a loyal supporter of the school activities, ",lokey" is a fine student. Like most of the boys of our class he is always present when there is a good time. He is planning to join the air corps after graduation and we know he'll make good. PANDI STAVRO I "Pm1dy" City Marshal 1, Electrical Club 1, 2, Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4, I-lockey 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball 4, Boys' Cooking 3. "Rc'ndv1' an lwmrst and a perfect -man" Fellows like Pandy are hard to find. His quiet manner and hue personality have made him the friend of all. Pandy always was a great help in our baseball and hockey games. ROS E TILTON Camera Club I, Good Sportsmanship Letter I, Junior City Officer 1, Biology Club 2, Swing Club 3, 4, Sewing Club 3, Newspaper Club 3, Scholarship Letter 3, Senior Banquet Committee 4, Yearbook Staff 4. "I 'wzilzfvd 'wing.r" Wfho would ever think that Rose wanted to fly a plane? If brilliant scholarship and dependability are qualifications of a good pilot, Rosie will certainly make the grade. All her classmates wish her "Happy Landing". EDVVARD TRACHY "Speed" Camera Club 1, Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4, Golf 2, Swing Club 2, 3, 4, Football 2, 3, 4, Boxing 3, Assistant Manager Basket- ball 4, Football Captain 4. "Equal io the peaks of our desire" Speed, our capable football captain is one of the best naturcd members of our class. Nothing seems to bother him. Speed wasn't very big, but on the football field he did more than a man twice his size. It's fellows like him that make sports. LAVVRENCE TRACI-IY - "Zoot" Swing Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Hockey I, 2, 3, 4, Class President I, Vice President 3, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, junior Prom Committee 3, Student Council 4, VVinter Carnival Committee I, 2, 3, 4, Football 4, Bowling 2. ".fIII lhiugs ilzvrough ilzve lake nobler form" Zoot is a great lover of sports and anything else with ex- citement. His abilities are numerous, and these, combined with a cheerful personality have made him one of the best liked members of our class. He reports to the Army Air Corps before before school closes, and we all wish him success in his undertaking. ELAINE WESCOTT "BobI1in." "Pee-PVce" Camera Club I, Basketball I, Softball I, Glee Club I, 2, 3, 4, Swing Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Bowling Club 2, Prom Committee 2, 3, Girl Reserves 3, 4, Hockey 3, Cheerleading CLetterj 3, 4, NVinter Carnival Committee 3, 4, Senior Banquet Com- mittee 4. "1"ll1 sure curcfs' rm, C1lC"llIj' to life" Pee-VVee is a very friendly girl who likes to talk a great deal. She is a very active member of the Swing Club. She enters into many of the socials and is a popular student. FRANCES VVIrIITEI'IEAD "Whitey" Camera Club I, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, Sewing Club 2, 3, 4, Basketball 1, Manager 4, Hockey 1, 2, 3, Manager 4, Operetta I, 3, Softball 1, Carnival Committee 1, 2, 4, Junior City Of- heer I, Letter in Hockey 4, Bowling Club 2, Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4, Victory Club 3, 4, Senior Banquet Committee 4, Year- book Staff 4. "Virtue is her own rczt'ard" Cheerful manners, a chuckle peculiarly her own, and a sense of humor-that's Wliitey. She brings life to any party. GENEVIEVE WOODS f'Chiclc" Basketball I, 2, 3, Softball I, Glee Club I, 2, 4, Corre- spondence Club 1, Sewing Club 1, 2, 3. "I'1l be 1lIt'7'l'y,' l'll be free" Genevieve has an ever ready smile and a warm, engaging personality-invitations to frlendslnp wlneh every member of our class has accepted. ERVING COTE "Ir'ving" Student Council 1, Camera Club I, 2, 3, Electricity Club 3, Stage Manager 3. "His hobby is his busi11rrss" An ardent photographer fan, Erving is always ready with his camera. He has supplied the school with many of its pictures and we feel assured he will make a first class rc- porter. "" Awarded a Letter. Many of the girls also received letters. Note: The play, "live of St. Mark" was not produced. Qfctis obfisfoz BEVERLY LACuo1x ln the year 1940, the Class of '44 entered the freshman year in D. H. S. with some 125 members. We soon organized our Iunior City and elected officers for the first half of the year as follows: Mayor, Lawrence Trachyg City Clerk, Beverly Lacroix, Treasurer, Ioan Mercier. During the last half of the year we held our second election, and the results were: Mayor, Carlene jones, City Clerk, Beverly Lacroix, and Treasurer, joan Mercier. One of the outstanding events of the class was the operetta, "The Bandwagonv, a musical comedy which brought forth the many fields of talent in the freshman class, and proved to be a great success. Even now, three years later, that operetta still lingers in our minds and it isnlt uncommon to hear the catchy little tunes still being Sllllg. The Dancing Class Party was a happy and special occasion because, for most of us, it was the first time we had worn evening gowns. After this, things began to happen fast. Next came our class trip to YVellington Beach where we swam, ate, and played together as one big family. The following week these same people, girls once more in evening gowns, with their boy escorts marched across the stage to receive their diplomas, their admittance to F. 1-I. S. It was a happy moment with parents proudly looking on, but deep down inside, we hated to leave all the good times in D. Il. S. and especially Miss Rowell who we all wished could have come to lead us on in Franklin High School. Then in September came a moment that we had all DCSII looking forward to, for we were now really members of F. H. S. I'll admit that we were all very timid for a few weeks, for, in such a big building, things were very strange to us. Again it was time to make the choice of who were to be the leaders of our class, and wc chose as follows: President, Frederick Keating, Vice President, Pauline Chamberlain, Secretary, Rita Robiehaud and Treasurer, Ioan Mercier. It wasn't long before the upper classmen decided that we should be officially initiated and welcomed into Franklin High with a Sophomore Reception. The Sophomores were called upon to furnish the entertainment, and of course, furnished everyone with a good laugh. At the same time, we made many new acquaintances and from then on we really felt at home in F. H. S. Yes, it was a much smaller class that returned to carry on in the Junior year. Frederick Keating was again chosen as our President, Lawrence Trachy, Vice President, Pauline Chamberlain, Secretary, and Joan Mercier, Treasurer. The traditional junior Prom was a little different this year in that it was called the Junior-Senior Prom. Together these classes worked veiy hard to make the Prom the great success that it was. This year was a sad one also, for it was then that the first of our boys were called from our class to do a bigger job-that of de- fending their country. Ufam 04516013 aorztirzued Although it seemed quite impossible, wc were in our Senior year, our last year in school. It was a year filled to the brim with activities and pleasant memories. President Thomas Coffey, Vice President Frederick Keating, Secre- tary Paul LaRoche and Treasurer Ioan Mercier were appointed to lead us on in this ever important year. The Senior Banquet was our first big activity and, 'to be able to get together with our parents and enjoy a pleasant and successful evening, was really Worth all the worrying and hard work on the part of us, our 1nothe1's, and Mrs. Chamberlain, our class advisor. VVill anyone ever forget the l1Vinter Carnival this year? Yes, the Seniors can truthfully say that they really worked hard to crown Carlene queen and to win the cup, but although we strived wholeheartedly, the Juniors proved to he the strongest class. Graduation night was he1'e, the night when we bade our farewell to dear old Franklin High. There were many tears in the eyes of the pupils as their names were called to receive their diplomas. The Seniors recalled names and remem- bered faces of a large portion of the boys in their class who were not receiving a diploma that night because they were in the uniform of their country, striving to better the World into which we were going. Probably that is why, as we left the gym, our heads were raised high in determination to do our part to repay those boys for what they had given up in order to give us this chance to graduate. Miss Creteau: Does anyone know what "mussel,, means? Ellen Lacoursiere: It's the thing you put on a dogis mouth to keep him from biting. Mrs. Chamberlain Qwhen Ludovic Sokul and Pandi Stavro were trying to wrestle in her roomj: "I pity the Germans when you get into action, Ludoviclv Pauline Chamberlain over in a corner blushing: "You'd better pity me." Miss Sullivan: "VVhat is the most important thing about this year?" Fay Bing: 'iltis Leap Yearlv ' What would Pauline Chamberlain do without the window sill on which to place all her books? John Sayewiehz If you must get in a brawl, always fight a bigger fellow. You've got an excuse if you get beaten up. 6570.55 OI29 LET,S RELIEIWBER QTune: Remember Pearl Harbor? Lct's remember old Franklin As wc go to meet the foe Let's remember this school house As our friend of long ago. XV e will always remember NVe were born to democracy And we'll strive to keep it shining Wfhen we're sailing oler the sea. Let's remember our classes And all the fun We knew Letls remember our teachers For they tried to make us true. WVe'll remember our class mates As well as Parents clear And all our other school mates NVho were our friends sincere. So itls farewell to high school VV e are marching with the brave In defense of Old Glory Hear our cry, "Long may it Wave! Let's remember old Franklin When our school days are der Lefs remember the Seniors In the Class of ,44. -ROSE TLLTON giucfz-:nf Cjouncif I President . . . . . PAUL LAROCI-IE Vice President . LAWRENCE TRACHY Secretary ....... PAULINE CHAMBERLAIN Front row, left to right: John Courtemanclie, Maurice Barg, Paul Lalloclie, Lawrence Trachy, Pauline Chamberlain, Jean Astbury. Second Row: Alfred Lagace, Stephen Weglai'z, George Barry, Robert McCarthy. Tliircl row: Mr. Burleigh, Barbara Rayno, Beverly Lacroix. l l Y l cqcfiuifiai cqaaoaiafion First row, left to ripglitz Lawrence Tracliy, Paxil Lalloclie, George Barry, Jean Astlmry, Beverly Lacroix. Second row: Mr. King, Miss Cretcau, Mr. Ilurleigli, Miss Kyrlia, Mr. Eustis, Mr. Cashman. dtricfsnf Ciounaif The Student Council is composed of four members from each class and an advisor who is Mr. Burleigh. This council sponsors many projects to better the school and to aid the pupils in their school Work. This year the members have taken charge of selling Wall' Stamps once a week in the home rooms and have sponsored two very successful Wai' Loan Drives Which Went over the top. To make victory one step nearer, members of the council supervise XVar Activities every VVednesday afternoon. This group tries to acquaint the pupils with the things that will make them better citizens of the community in which they will some day take their place. Gqafiuifisa. cqmociafion The Franklin High School Student Activities Association, established to promote and to finance the various activities of the High School, is an organization of, by, and for the student body. All students regularly enrolled as under- graduates in the Franklin High School, are considered to be members of this Association. This organization is composed of the Headmaster, the Head Coach of-boys, the I-Iead Coach of girls, the Faculty Manager of Athletics, three representatives from the Student Council, besides the President, Vice President, the Secretary- Treasurer of the Association, and one member of the faculty not representing athletics. cflmorz CLE President . . CARLENE JONES Vice Presiclent . NIARGARET SARGENT Secrctrzry-Treasurer . DORIS NIAYOR The Noon Club is a new organization at Franklin High, but one that has already brought so much fun to the student body that it is well-known. It Was first formed in November for the purpose of giving an opportunity for recreation to those pupils who spend their lunch hour in the high school building. Among the activities enjoyed by the boys and girls are basketball, ping pong, and volley ball. Card games have, at times, held the noon pupils' interest. Twice a Week music was provided for dancing. Through this club, the long noon hour has been made lively and enjoyable for everyone. xXx if ahfoiq f l O Q bi .I fg' qi ' x X 3 47 I 0 ',. XX xx A001 "dl X X X X 'g?'a'fgfe XX , 'bfbusx S Q Left to right, iirst row: Mrs. Chamberlain, Ioan Mercier, Stephen Barnabyg George Barry, Margaret Sargent, Paul LaRocl1e. Second row: John Sayewich, Joan Piela, Donald Snod- grass, Glenna Partelo, Lawrence Trashy, Nelson Daigneau. wing President . . . . GEORGE BARRY Vice President . STEPHEN BARNABY Secretary . NIARGABET SARGENT Treasiucr . . JOAN MERCLER The Swing Club is that delightful organization in Franklin High School which sponsors so many of our good times. NVith the cooperation and understanding supervision of Mrs. Chamberlain, the club plans fun for eveiybody. Dances are held at regular intervals, and occasionally special dances are enjoyed. Among the outstanding achievements of the year was the Armistice Ball which was the top otf for the big football game of the season, Franklin vs. Laconia, a victory celebration for Franklin. The Winter Carnival reached its climax in the Carnival Dance on February 12, at which Ellen VVarburton and Charles Thibodeau were crowned Queen and King, respectively. For a While, on WVednesday evenings, Mrs. Simpson from Laconia Was en- gaged to teach dancing to those who wished to learn or to improve their steps. Patriotism is evidenced by the free admission of all service men to dances, and by the purchase of S75 Worth of Wai' Bonds. Da QM! The Franklin High School Band which was organized in 1938 by Mr. Francis Tatro, has shown a steady improvement both in skill of performance and in the service rendered our school and community. Our band at present consists of twenty-one members besides three majorettes and a drum major. Among the instruments played by the members are clarinets, cornets, mellophones, bari- tones, trombones, snare drums, cymbals, and bass drums. Mr. Joseph VV. Ladd of Bristol, a composer who has Written several numbers expressly for the use of our band, has helped us greatly. Miss Marion Moses, the head of the music department in our high school, has taken a great interest in the Work of the band, and has been our conductor on several occasions. The Franklin High School Band played at the dedication of the Roger S. Martin Field. Mr. XVithington, of Laconia, directed the playing of the "Star Spangled Banner", by the combined Franklin and Laconia Bands. The band also played at the Legion Oratorical Contest, for the Memorial Day exercises in Bristol, and for the Firemeifs Parade in Franklin in Iune. WVe consider our band a most Worthwhile project both as a school and a community organization as there is a great shortage of well-organized bands due to the absence of our boys in the service. 95117 JQEQETUEQ Presiflvnt . . HELEN PRESCOTT Vice President . PAULINE CHABIBERLAIN Secretary . . BEVERLY LACROIX T1'8llSllI'Ul' . FRANCES VVHITEI-LEAD The Girl Reserves were all out for victory again this year. They held weekly meetings under the guidance of Miss Alice Healy and Miss Catherine Sullivan. During the past year, the girls have sponsored various dances and parties. At Christmas time, they gave a party for the young children of the Orphans, Home. This year, the animal two-day conference was held at Laconia, New Hamp- shire. A large group of the girls attended this conference and claimed it was the best one ever. During the Fourth XVar Loan Drive, the Girl Reserves volunteered to aid in the sale of XVar Stamps and Bonds. This turned out to be a very successful campaign, and was our way in helping to bring about "Victory',. F rcclerick Keating: I don't like Leap Year. It means another 12 months being a bachelor and I can't do a thing about it. cisnaa This year, after a number of unsuccessful attempts, a Science Club has been organized. Under the guidance of Mr. King and Mrs. Griffin, regular meetings and Well planned periods have been presented. Members of the Science Club are those pupils who have shown a liking and ability in Whatever science they represent. Each meeting has been assigned to a certain class, the members of which have given suitable programs. There have been special meetings on many in- teresting subjects such as, fluorescence, radio, electricity, biology and other edu- cational topics. Many interesting meetings have been planned for the future, and it is our hope that they will be carried out successfully. Mrs. Chamberlain: "Paul, what is an independent clause?,' Paul LaRoche: "Thats a clause with a mind of its ownf' Mr. King: "XfVhat does H28 mean?,' Frederick Keating: "lt means getting kicked out of school." Urs gr... cw For over a year the Glee Club has been Working under the instiuction of Miss Marion Moses. A selected group from the C-.lee Club sang for the D. A. R. on March 10th and for the VVoman's Club in April. The entire club took part in the Annual Concert, May 19th. The Clce Club is one of our oldest school organizations and has steadily grown in membership. It has been a real joy to learn more about singing with Miss Moses. Mr. Cushman: John, what happens when you break u magnet in two? John Suyewich: You have two magnets. Mr. Cashman: Fred, what if you break it again? Fred Jacobs: You have four magnets. Mr. Cuslunan: XfVhut if you break it again and again, Paul? Paul Lulioche: N r. Caslnnan. you have mass production. Fred Jacobs: "june, let's go to the movie-s?', June Clark: "Sorry, I lun-'eift any money." Slflfcvz Gqczfioifiai Organized to give the students a chance to do something for victory, the VVar Activities have proved to be a great success. Each student may elect the activity that he wishes to be in, and VVednesday,s activity period is set aside for the day in which these clubs shall meet. All the boys are instructed in military drill by Major Kelton of the State Guard. Under the direction of Mrs. Chamberlain and Miss Sullivan, girls in the Correspondence Clubs write to the boys and girls in the service and make scrap books. VVith Miss Healy, the Recreation Club makes games and puzzles and repairs old games for Red Cross centers. Mrs. Kimballis First Aiders are studying the Standard First Aid Course, and are doing a grand job of it. A large group of girls are members of the Safety Club in which Mr. King teaches them the parts of a car and how to drive one. The Sewing Club, under the direction of Miss Pellerin, helps the girls to save money by teaching them how to make their own clothes. Mrs. Crifhn and her girls in the Knitting Club are knitting sweaters, scarfs, etc., to be sent to the boys in the service. Under this program, every student becomes conscious and proud of the part that he is playing in winning the war. M ILITAHY DRILL Military Drill has played an important part in our lives in school. It was introduced last year at which time only Seniors were allowed to participate. It was decided at the time to allow ten members of the Junior class to drill with the Seniors, and in turn they would be a valuable asset in organizing next year's military lllllt. At the present time we have a Well organized company which now includes the entire boys, enrollment instead of Seniors only. The unit has rapidly won the recognition of both the student body and teachers. VVe salute Major Edward L. Kelton QN. H. S. GJ without whose services the functioning of this organization would have been an impossibility. XVe sincerely hope that the underclassmen will carry ong for we now fully realize the value of this training, and are fully aware of its contribution to our character. ' dlffififazy Diff v 1 s -K-,fn '. .2 , ' 2- "'f,3ff" A . . . ' '55 cgazafz Eoofg ann! C,7o'L'zaaf1oncfanca cfu dmvziing and giub cguafsfy 362655129 ana! gaming Ufuga Favorite expression in room 25: "Ah! My little che1'ry blossomslv Paul Lalloche is the only four letter man in high school. You all know what the f's are in. Mr. Elliott: 'To what do you owe your successful farm business? Glenn Moses: nl do unto udders as I Want udders to do unto me. Miss Davis: How is the taxi business, Bob? Bob Bailey: Oh, still picking up. ln giving her girdle in the rubber drive, Betty Snyder says it's more impor- tant for the government to be in shape. Bertha Hubbard was trying to teach John Sayevvieh some manners one day. Bertha: Now john, what will you say at the party When you've had enough to eat? John: Goodbye. ? L: JQOQEJZ, dlflafzfizz simoziaf The history of the new Athletic Field which was dedicated Nov. 11, 1943, with a football game between Franklin and Laconia, for many years traditional rivals, is both an ancient and a modern one. The Held was named for F ranklin's first casualty in World War II. This beautiful field is situated in one of F ranklin's historic spots at the head of the lvlerrimack River, with the Pemigewasset on one side and the VVinnipe- saukee on the other, is indeed ideally located. The contour of the land lends itself readily to the placement of a baseball diamond, gridiron and cinder track in an area that affords ample seating space for hundreds of spectators. Wfith the completion of the New High School and the increasing emphasis being put on physical education, the health and Welfare of the boys and girls in- spired the building of this great Held. Additional land back of the new high school was purchased from the Daniell estate, allowing the city enough space with proper grading and planning, to build an athletic field. ln December, 1941, the start was made. The same clay from which the core of the Franklin Flood Control Dain was made, with equipment of the Cole- man Brothers, was hauled in for use in the construction of the new tennis courts. In May, 1942, with the Government allotting about Sl0,000, a WPA project was started which continued through July of the same year. When the WPA project was discontinued the City of Franklin carried on the project. More than 5,500 yards of loam was salvaged from the grading job, later to be used in top- soiling the field. The ungrassed portion of the diamond has been finished with the same materials as used at Braves Field in Boston. goofgaff The Colden Tornadoes of ,43 and '44 completed a very successful season by a decisive victory over a much favored Laconia eleven. This game took place at the Dedication of the Roger S. Martin Field before a cheering crowd of 4500. A spirited team led by Capt. '6Speed" Trachy battled to a 13 to 0 triumph. This is Franklin's first victory over Laconia since 1937. 'We ended a successful season with four victories, three defeats and one tie. This team was the lightest team in the schoolys history. In one of the most spirited games of the season, a strongly favored Concord eleven managed to edge out a last period touchdown to beat Franklin 7 to 0. With the return of only four lettermen and an unexperienced team Franklin did exceptionally well by finishing second place in Class C. Departing with the Class of '44 is Coach Eustis who is entering the Navy after completing one of his most successful seasons at Franklin. Members of the squad leaving this year include Capt. "Speed" Trachy, and Maurice Denon- cour who received honorable mention for all-state, Tom Coffey, Jacques Hebert, Fred Keating, Richard Lefebvre, Fred Jacobs, Bill St. Cyr, and Lawrence Trachy. Scores Franklin Opponent Franklin Opponent 7 Newport 0 :zo New Hampton 6 o Lebanon 13 0 Ngjvrrpurt 0 I4 New Hampton 0 0 B1-qwstgr 6 o Concord 7 13 Lagonia 0 From row, left to right: Glenn Moses, Roger Rolmiehaud, james Coen, Roland Kimball, Stcplien l'Vcglarz, john Sayewich. Second row: Gordon Sargent, Charles Thihodean, Holt Dearborn, Valentino Moscardini, George Barry, Coach Eustis. aafzyafgaff Franklinis baskethall season this year was highlighted by its participation in the State Tournament held at Durham, N. H. Our Hrst game of the tournament, which was against Gorham proved to be the most thrilling game of the day. The Enstismen tied the score in the last remaining seconds of play. This resulted in an overtime and sudden death period with Franklin emerging victorious with a two point inargin. These two points were from two foul shots scored in the sudden death period. We later lost to Pinkerton Academy 21-18 in the Semi- Finals. The second highlight of the season was our 28-19 triumph over our arch- rivals-Laconia. Every game played was a fast and hard fought battle. Frank- linls Colden Tornadoes were defeated but once in Class B competition. This season Franklin won 10 and lost 7. This year we are losing our much admired Coaeh to Uncle Sam. I-Ie will carry with him into the Navy the same determined spirit he developed in our teams, and we know he will fight as hard for America as he taught us to fight for Franklin High School. -'B Scores l-'rgmklin Opponents Fl'El.lllillIl Opponents IU New .Hampton 33 Ngwpm-t 55 Belmont 35 - Penaeook ll Concord lj Tilton-Northfield I4 New llampton Zo Laconig, 40 Rochester -4 Sf, john 17 Penacoolc 23 Rochester L28 Laconia 37 Belmont St. john 53 ' Tilton-Nortlilield io 0 Concord Front row, left to right: Betty Daigneau, Pauline Nadon, Jean Astbnry, Carlene Jones, Captain Doris Mayor, Glenna Partelo, Norma Joyce, Dorothy Merrill, Helen Bailey. Second row: Manager Frances Whitehead, Cecile Robichaucl, Betty Snyder, June Dwyer. Pauline Kropp, Anna Kiloski, Gloria Q Gilman, Coach Kyrlca.' Third rowi Patricia Bergeron, Norma llVOI'ClCll, Florence Kyrka, Leona Buczynski, Virginia Magnon, Irene Dumond. glide I effockisy The Franklin High School's blue and white clad girls started the season with great promise. At the end of the season the girls came out, undefeated! Six games were scheduled but war conditions necessitated the cancellation of three pre-arranged games. At the time of the dedication of the new Roger S. Martin F ield, the girls were disappointed at the cancellation of their objective game with the traditional rival, Laconia. In our iirst game we defeated New London with the score of 1-0. The second game was also an out of town game with Newport High School. VVe took this one over with a score of 2-0. The third game was a home game with New Lon- don. This was a hard fought battle which ended with a scoreless tie. Under the fine leadership of Coach Kyrka We know that next year's team will carry on the tradition of being undefeated. The Senior hockey girls will always cherish the memory of practices and games, and hope that this line sport will continue to flourish in Franklin High School. Maurice Denoncour: NVhat happens to girls that eat bullets? "Comfy" Smart: Their hair grows into bangs. !"--- - Y 1- - V , ,- ,,, ,?.,, , , -. ,,, , ---.--- -i4 Front row, left to rigln: Manager Vlfhitehead. Carlene jones. Dorothy Merrill, llelen Bailey, Captain joan Partelo. Doris Mayor, Mary Daigneau, Jean Astbury, Coach Kyrka. Second row: Glenna ljartelo, Leona Buezynski, Jeanette Morency, Margaret Sargent, Pauline LaPlante, Norma Joyce, Sally Liden, Marjorie Dearborn, jean Miner, Madeline Hebert. gizfii Baagaffiaff NVi'th the excellent coaching of Coach Kyrka the blue and gold girls started basketball after a lull of four years. A schedule of three games was arranged but two had to be cancelled. The one and only game with Tilton showed the great enthusiasm for this sport, despite the odds, as Tilton had not lost a game this year. The girls who showed so much enthusiasm lor this sport deserve a word of praise and there is no doubt in Coach Kyrka's mind that next season will prove to be a thriller. gbzfi' Qfoffsygaff Girls' intramural volleyball games were played in school this last year, and great spirit was shown among the students. The members of the teams were selected from the various gym classes and were played as follows: The first period class, the ilPowerhouse Gang" played the third period i'Bombers". The second period "Sluggers, played the fifth period class known as the "Amazons". The finals were played between the two Winning teams, the "Bombersl' versus the 'iSluggers',. This game was an exciting battle won by the nSlllggG1'Sn. Later in the season the 'iSlngge1's" played the Daniell junior High School to come out the victorious champs of the 1943-44 physical education program. I Front row, left to right: Richard Nowell, Edward Takacs, Lionel Magoon, Pandi Stavro, Harold Smith, Ernest Allard. Second row: Frederick McDonald, Frank Mead, Robert XVoods, Lawrence Swett, Anthony Keating. Third row: Mgr. Thomas Coffey, Robert Trachy, Coach Eustis. J Baigafliaff In regular F. H. S. fashion, the Junior Varsity completed another successful season by winning ten out of twelve games. These two setbacks took place at the beginning of the season and were lost by 1 and 3 points respectively. Many Class A Iunior Varsity teams were defeated by our fast and hard playing Frank- lin Vfs. i Franklin always has been noted for its good teams and this year was no ex- ception. The lack of experienced players was one of many difhculties which confronted the V.'s at the beginning of the season. However, these fellows were willing to learn and prove to everyone that they could really play basketball. Despite the fact that'Coach Eustis undertook the task of coaching both Varsity and Junior Varsity, he accomplished well the work of two men. Coach Eustis' untiring efforts have raised athletics at Franklin High to a very high standard. Scores Franklin J. V. Opponents Franklin J. V. Opponents 22 New Hampton 23 16 Concord 7 21 Concord 7 36 Newport I2 I2 New Hampton I5 21 Penacook I0 33 Rochester 26 40 Tilton-Nortlmlield 8 23 Penacook 5 38 Rochester 26 35 St. John's ro 36 Tilton-Northlield I3 JJ iii Top to Bottom: Elaine Wescott, Constance Smart, Doris Mayor, Carleue Jones, Joan Partelo. 66557, JEQJ5 'Zi The live peppy cheerleaders led a very enthusiastic crowd this last year. New yells were introduced illld received with great enthusiasm. These girls had the honor of cheering at the dedication of the new Roger S. Martin Field and also cheering for the team that made the State Tournament at Durham. Their pep will long be remembered by all who followed their vigorous shouting. Mr. LaRoche: What is this 60 on your report card? Paul Lalioche: Maybe it's the temperature of my home room. Coach Eustis: NVho can tell me what the former ruler of Russia was called? Class: Tsar. . Coach: Correct. And what was his wife called? Class: Tsarina. Coach: What were the Tsar's children called? There was a pause and then John Fielden in the back of the room piped up in a timid voice and said: "Tsardines',. Miss Davis: Fred, why are you always late for school in the morning? Fred Keating: Vfhy Miss Davis, on the way down I see a sign that says g'School-Co Slown, so I do. , . 85 Q? . ' 'f ,L ' Mui' v I. WMS' ,. ,' '- ' 2 M . 4 I . " Wx ii 'Q gg E CEM flfllff We, the Class of 1944, of Franklin High School, of Franklin, in the State of New Hampshire, do make, publish, and declare this as our class will, that is to say: XV e give, devise and bequeath all of our personal property and talents, of every kind and nature, to the classes of 1945 and 1946, to be theirs, absolutely and forever. Pauline Chamberlain bequeathes her paper dolls to anyone Who has time to cut them out. Catherine Chase leaves her captivating eyes to Roena Ordway. June Clark leaves her reputation as the fastest gum chewer in the school to Jean Courtemanche. To Hemi Morin, Robert Bailey leaves his euphonium. Stephen Barnaby imparts his active roles to Robert Dorman. Goldie Crowley leaves her soda jerking at CriHin's to Merlin Piper. Marjorie Dearborn leaves her trip to Florida to Robert Hurley. Thomas Coffey leaves his love for knitting and cooking to Valentino Moscardini. Erving Cote wills his camera equipment to any clark room lover. Jeanmary Durant bequeathes her toe dancing ability to Marion Clark for any- one with short toe nailsl. Maurice Denoncour leaves his goose farm to anyone that can handle it. john Fielden leaves his interest in the B 81 M Railroad to anyone who has a timetable. 'Ioan Fuller leaves her love for the Naval Air Corps to Iessiemae Collins. Jean Gauthier leaves her ability to say one thing and mean another to Norma Joyce. To Richard Crowley, Edward Fredette leaves his Worldly-Wise monologues about the women. Iacques Hebert leaves his motto, "Silence is Coldenv, to Maurice Barg. Maurice Ilebert leaves his album of records and knowledge of band leaders to Ellison Ring. diaii C,l,f'Vfff fdorztirzuacfl Bertha Hubbard leaves her interest in basketball to June Schwab. Carlene Jones leaves her Noon Hour Club presidency to Blanche Day. Anna Kiloski leaves her love for the Navy to Marilyn Ellenburger. Ellen Lacoursiere leaves her small Waist to Dorothy McAlister. Exercising regularly, eating like a bird and keeping the tape measure on hand, were Ellen's methods, Dorothy. Doris Mayor leaves her unsuccessful attempts to side-track the chemistry class to Pauline Gignac. Beverly Lacroix leaves her secretarial technique to any girl who can find a boss whose knee she can sit on. Ronald Hodgdon leaves his ability to "hoof itv to Irma Beane, his Swing Club dancing partner. Frederick Keating leaves his class leadership to Stephen VVeglarz. Fred Jacobs leaves his walks on Central Street to anyone who can find the attraction which he did. Paul LaRoche leaves his Zine to Harold Colby. Cecile Menard bequeathes her shy Ways to Theresa Lavoie. Joan Mercier bequeathes her singing voice to Claire Mercier. Alice Moody leaves her name "Duration" to any Senior who is still in high school after the Wa1'. Jeanette Morency leaves her history outline to any needy Senior next year, as there arenit any more in her family. Richard Lefebvre leaves his Damon-Pythias relationship with Jacques Hebert to Clark Fuller and Erving Benson. Joan Partelo leaves her parties in Ward I to Fay Mixon. Helen Prescott leaves her chemical ability to any underclassman who is willing to undertake it. Glenn Moses leaves his rugged build to Sheldon Morrill. Williain Nowell leaves his artistic ability to Joan Piela. To Jeannette Roy, Evelyn Rayno bequeathes her ability to roll those big brown eyes. Fay Ring wills her desire to be accommodating to Anna Coffey. Lorraine Rivard leaves her beloved commercial books to Do1'othy Merrill. Rita Robichaud leaves her good natured personality to Jean Liden. 6712351 fcorzfirzuscfj George Russell leaves his wise sayings in Trig elass to Nisson Barg. John Sayewleh leaves his odd jobs as general "iixer-upper" to Archie Ruel. Margaret Sargent bequeathes her jaunts to Grove Street to Jean Astbury. The Shanelaris girls bequeath their passionate sisterly love to the Griffin twins. To Conrad "Antenna'i Dorval, Gonstanee Smart leaves her ability to look inno- eent when a teacher asks, "Who's talking?', Ludovie Sokul leaves his milk cans to Gileis Dairy. Pandi Stavro leaves his baseball ability to Roger Robiehaud. To Patricia Montambeault, Betty Snyder leaves her way with the men. Rose Tilton leaves her poetic ability to Kjrf' Gauthier. Elaine Wfeseott bequeathes her nimble Feet to Leona Buezynski. Frances Wfhitehead leaves her letter from the foreign navy to Yvette Lefebvre. Edward Traehy leaves his history outline to ............................ CVVhat outline?j. Calla Otto leaves her dignihed manners to Glenna Partelo. Genevieve Wfoods leaves her love for phys. ed. class to Pauline Kropp. "VVell honest, Genevieve!" Lawrence Traehy leaves his way with the Women to Harold Smith. Robert Leighton leaves his ability to finish "high sehoolv in ucollegel' to Hugh Burleigh. The Agony Choristers leave Squeekie to any desiring Senior group of 1945. In lVitne.s's l'VlICI'80f, XVe have hereunto set our hand and seal this nine- teenth day of June, in the year nineteen hundred and forty-four. PAUL LABOCI-IE IOAN PARTELO JOHN SAYENVICII A scene in noon hour cafeteria: Miss Pellerin: XVhat did you do with the paper plate I gave you with that ' 'P pie. George Russell: Oh, 1 thought that was the lower crust. Evelvn Rayno: Are all married people unhappy? Rink Lefebvre: Nope. Only the men. qofzty-fowz fast It had been some time since I had been in Franklin, almost ten years to the day in fact, and it indeed was good to be back. After constant traveling about the Americas it was restful to sit in my plane and skim into F ranklin's Private Plane Port. To say that I was impressed by this beautiful airport would be a major understatement. I felt overawed at the brilliance of its brightly colored and oddly shaped buildings. In all my travels I had never seen anything so strange and amazing as these were, I later learned that they were the Pride of Ward One. Realizing that I had not engaged a hangar I started out to End the man- ageris office immediately. In an almost fantastically carved hut of jet black that stood out like a sore thumb amidst the rainbow around it, 1 found a little glass door and pushed my way through. Instantly I was ushered into the manageris ofiice in which everything was decorated with plaids. I was anxious to see how a creature with such elaborate tastes would look. Sitting back to me I could see a dark head above the chair back. On hearin f me enter, the chair's occu :ant swun around to Greet me. C Of course it was Steve Barnaby who ruled the roost. Gladly he complied with my request for a hangar and even laid a glass limousine at my disposal. As I got into the magnificent car I learned that it had been designed by an old schoolmate Robert Bailey as an improvement on the taxi situation. In this creation I proceeded from the airport up toward the center of town. Indeed the old place had changed a great deal. It had doubled itself many times much to my surprise and curiosity. As we entered the business section my eye was taken at once by the newly remodeled theatre on my left. I bade my driver stop as I gazed at its magniiicence. The sidewalk in front of the entrance was vividly marked with the signatures of the town,s great, a la Graumarfs Chinese. In sheer cu1'iosity I hopped out of the car and ran over to read the inscribings. As I approached the elaborate door- way two charming young ladies came out of the lobby to greet me. Surprised as I was, I was not too amazed to recognize Marjorie Dearborn and Genevieve Woods in smartly tailored uniforms acting as CO-ITl211'12lg61'S. Remembering their past experience in such work, my former surprise disappeared and we began to chat. I complimented Margie on her lovely tan and she explained that it was the one she had gotten in Florida on her annual visit this winter. As we talked I finally discovered that they did not own the theatre, but that it was owned by one of the city's biggest financiers, Dick Lefebvre. It seems that he had a passion for revivals of Gene Tierney's movies so he built the theatre to make sure he could see all he wanted to of them. gO'lfy-fOLL'L Caif fC7orzfirzuscfJ Then we talked about the signatures in the cement under our feet. The girls explained that it was another idea of the owner. Holding my head to one side I could read the names clearly. The most elaborate one was right in the center of the entire sidewalk. Craning my neck I read Frederick Keating. Startled, I asked the girls how our former Year Book editor happened to get the place of honor. Smiling in remembrance they told me that Fred was now a well known chemist and author. In fact his latest book was the book of the month, "I Followed My Nose to the Chem Labn. I remembered then that he had had experience too. Looking further my eyes danced over the famous signature of Paul LaPioche who had given up the concert stage Qwhere he had become the 1954 version of ,44's Frank Sinatraj for Admiralty in America's peacetime navy. I can recall reading in my newspaper about the millions of hearts which were devastated because of this act. I attempted to look further, but realizing I had very little time to see the rest of the city, I bade my friends goodbye and strolled up the street. I naturally looked for the stores of ten years ago, but found in the place of the former department store on the corner of Franklin Street, a huge ten-story building. In gigantic letters towering above me I read Mercier ik VVhitehead, Inc. Realizing that Ioan and Frances had actually joined forces as they said they would 'way back before graduation, I ran into the store to look up my old friends. They were in, thank goodness and as peppy and happy as ever. Eagerly they showed me their magnificent store. On the floor where the latest creations for women are sold we came across Calla Otto calmly watching a parade of lovely models exhibiting Callais newest brain children. You will remember of course how she ingeniously made the loveliest gowns out of zylon, a new fabric created by Maurice Denoncour in his Willow Hill Laboratory. This fabric is pliable and Washable but will not shrink, crease, wrinkle, tear, fade or decay. It is really a marvelous discovery and Calla certainly has used it to great advantage. In the toy department we found VVilliam Nowell seated on a throne-like structure in the center of the room. Far from being Christmas I couldn't imagine what he was doing up there a-la Santa Claus. It seems, as Joan and Frances quickly assured mc, that Mr. Nowell was the inventor of a ,5-4 style yo-yo built- in rewinder and he was on the throne demonstrating the "contraption" to the public. As I wasn't very interested in buying a yo-yo we returned to the ofhce and settled down for a chat. Frances handed me some candy which I later discovered was made at Fay Ring's "Department of Delicious Delicaciesu. ?O11f'9..fOLL7, calf fdorzfintrsclj After a few minutes I had to leave but I did not go before the girls made me promise to have lunch with them. I was to meet them at one o'clock in K'Crowley's Citchen' a new lunch room recently opened by our old schoolmate Goldie. Vowiug to be on time, I left the store and continued down the street. Passing the bank I was almost knocked over by a man and several ladies hurrying out. Fearing a robbery, I made it a point to note their faces. I was wrong however as it was merely the bank President, Fred Jacobs and four of his twenty secretaries. Looking closer I recognized them as Beverly Lacroix, Lor- raine Rivard, Rita Ilobichaud, and Ellen Lacoursiere. After saying hello to them I crossed the street to where the Five and Dime stores used to be and walked into the elaborate lobby of the twenty-storied Sayewich Hotel. It was spectacular to say the least, to see all the array of carving and metal work as I walked in. There was Johnny behind the desk, confidently checking the mail and tossing comments to guests as they passed. On the bulletin board beside the desk I read the day's notices which are placed there regularly for the convenience of the guests. Evidently there was going to be a tea in the Flame Room at 4:30 sponsored by the Shanelaris Sisters. At 6:00 in the main dining room dinner would be served-and I later heard that Betty Snyder presided as hostess. At 7:00 in the recreation hall a tennis game would be played between Carlene jones, head of the physical education department at the local schools and Doris Mayor who was taking time out from her duties as Public Health Nurse for a vacation. At 8:00 a concert and dance were to be held on the roof. This intrigued me so I inquired of the switchboard operator twho turned out to be the former Bertha Hubbardj what kind of a concert it was. Quickly I was infonned that Helen Prescott was giving her animal piano recital of original compositions. Tonight she was reviving boogie-Woogie by playing Basieis "One O,clock Jump", accompanied by her ten piece all-negro girl orchestra, and an original composition called "South Main Boogiev. My curiosity satisfied, I returned to the street. By this time the sun was high in the heavens. Realizing that it must be very close to noon I hurried toward the lunch room where I was supposed to meet Frances and Ioan. On my way down the street I passed several new shops which bounced re- splendently off my eye. The first seemed to be one dedicated to interior deco- ratingg looking up I read the sign and discovered it to be just that and belonging to Joan Fuller. ?O'lfCy -ILOLUL Caif fcforzfirzuulj A little further down the street was a very attractive beauty salon owned and operated by Margaret Sargent. Yes-and there was Maggie in the window going to town on Rose Tilton's Cyoung matron-around townj hair. A barber shop came next and there was John Fielden, prominent railroad magnate, and Erving Cote, local photographer, waiting for their bi-weekly ear lowering. The barber himself, much to my surprise turned out to be Ludovic Sokul, who has turned to this work as a relief from cutting hay. This amused me, but I was more interested in the next consumeris paradise. It was a huge market and I couldn't resist going in. If only we could have had one such as this back in '44! As I went in the manager said hello and helped me into a miniature truck in which I could pilot myself about the store. As I drove away from him 1 realized that it had been George Russell. It was fun driving around this huge store and I managed very well to avoid knocking over the piles of canned goods placed here and there on the floor. However 1 did come very near to knocking over several fellow shoppers who had stepped from their vehicles to retrieve articles which had fallen from the back of the trucks. I recognized several-June Clark, Elaine Wescott, and Anna Kiloski, all of whom are happily married. I also met two slightly henpecked husbands doing their weekly buying task-yes Ed Trachy and Leon Allen. I offered to help them out, but I was quickly informed that shopping was an art and one that had to be done alone. So being thus put in my place, I drove 011. My next encounter was with Ioan Partelo who had recently been made hcadmistress of the high school. We had an interesting chat as I helped her pick up the things she dropped when I scared her with my careless driving. She told me that Pauline Chamberlain held the iron hand in the velvet glove over the high school Mathematics Department, while Jean Gauthier had com- plete charge of the Commercial Department-having developed a painless system of learning shorthand. Glenn Moses, she told me, had given up his farm to come back to high school to coach basketball. It seems that Coach Eustis liked the Navy so much he stayed in it and now is in VVashington, D. C., as Secretary of the Navy. Leaving joan, after gathering all this additional material for my record, was hard as I wanted to ask her more questions, but she was in a hurry, as she had to drive out to Robert Leighton's farm to buy fresh vegetables for the home economics classes. Having picked up a few articles I then went to the cashier to pay my debt. She surprised me by turning out to be Connie Smart. I should have known be- cause as I approached the desk, I could hear a radio under it digging some solid music. g-O1fy-fOu1 gait feorzfirzuecfj After paying what I owed I returned to the street. Dashing along I almost knocked Evelyn Rayno over. Pleasant as usual, she stopped and after exchanging a few words I complimented her Cadet Nurse uni- form of which she was very proud. She also was very proud of a '44 snap of the 'gVoicev CF. SQ which she carries in her locket-a carryover from High School days. Leaving Evelyn, I continued on my way. It was almost time for my luncheon date when I arrived at "Crowley's Citchenn. I found Ioan and Frances easily, and Alice M oody, the hostess, led us quickly to our table. I noticed Cecile Menard as cashier there at the restaurant and Normand St. Cyr as a waiter. It was pleasant there and I had an opportunity to run through the list of my former classmates whom I had wondered about. Pandi Stavro, it seems, was operating a meat market on Franklin Street assisted by Ronald Hodgdon. And jacques Hebert had gone west to help Law- rence Trachy in his quest for a new adjective to replace the much hated "glamour", Speaking of the west it seems that Ieanette Morency had gone west too, only not in quest of "glamour" but for material on her book concerning the "Evo- lution of Pessimismv. By this time lunch was over and I had very little time to make the airport for my trip home. Saying goodbye to the girls at the door I hailed my car again and we sped toward Ward One. On our way we passed a huge structure in white trimmed with a sky blue roof and fiery red foundation. It was the headquarters of Edward Fredette, mortician, and his assistant, Maurice Hebert. Finally we arrived at the port. My plane was ready and as I made my way to it, I noticed someone alighting from another nearby in the midst of a crowd of reporters. Sure enough it was the one member of the class whom I had not encountered. Of course, Mayor Thomas Coffey, who had just returned from his eighth round-the-world trip. And so I left Franklin, New Hampshire, once again. It had changed much in the last ten years, but then what could a person expect after the class of ,44 had been injected into the everyday life of a city? What had happened was only the common course of the cataclysmic class to which I once belonged. IEANIXIARY DUIIANT Mr. Harris: How was your vegetable garden last summer? Robert Leighton: Fine. I had it for lunch yesterday. Robert Bailey .......... Stephen Barnaby ........ Thomas Coffey .......... Erving Cote. .................. ....... . . Maurice Denoncour ......... .... , John Fielden ................. .......... Edward F redette ........ Jacques Hebert ......... Maurice Hebert .......... Ronald I-Iodgdon ......... ......... Frederick jacobs ........ Frederick Keating ......... ...... Paul LaRoche ............ Richard Lefebvre .......,. .......... Glenn Moses .............. VVilliam Nowell ......... George Russell ...... john Sayewich .,...... Ludovic Sokul ........ Pandi Stavro .......... Edward Trachy ......... Lawrence Trachy ....,.... ......,... Robert Leighton ........... Senior Class ....................... .......... Pauline Chamberlain .................... Catherine Chase ............... ....,..... Goldie Crowley ........., June Clark ................. Marjorie Dearborn ......, . ....... .. .Ieaninary Durant ......... .......,. . Joan Fuller .................. jean Gauthier ............ Bertha Hubbard ........ Carlene Ioucs ........,. Anna Kiloski ...... Ellen Laeoursiere.. Doris Mayor ............ Beverly Lacroix ........ Cecile Menard ....... Joan Mercier .......... Alice Moody ....... .fait Ugofzcfi I'll Be Down To Get You In A Taxi, Honey Absent-Minded YVinged Victory .The Faded Photograph The More I Go Out VVith Somebody Else Chattanooga Choo-Choo VVillie, The VVolf Of The VVest I Don't Want Anybody At All Take It Easy .Iuinping To The Iukebox For A Little Wliile !Taint VVhat You Do fltis The Way That You Do Itj Iill Get By Pistol Packin' Pappa Harvest Moon Undecided Cleanin' My Rifle It's Always You You Are My Sunshine Can't Make Up My Mind Dreaming To Music For It Was Mary Yankee Doodle Hayride YV hen VVC,1'C All Back Together A All Or Nothing At All My Heart Isn't In It Time Alone Will Tell Xvho Took Me Home Last Night Rosie, The Riveter If You Please Red Sails In The Sunset Tico-Tico Do I Know Wfhat 1,111 Doing Pumpin, The Old Church Organ Anchors Aweigh . A Tonight I Shall Sleep Ten Million Men And A Girl Iim Secretary To The Sultan I XVish I Had A Sweetheart Hey-Stop Kissing My Sister Kiss The Boys Good-by gain -Lb-if 660 ru-li ccorzlin 1.1.5413 Jeanette M orency ........ ........ Calla Otto .................. ........ Ioan Partelo .............. ....,... Helen Prescott .......... ........ Evelyn Rayno .......... ........ Fay Bin g ................. ......,. Lorraine Rivard ........ ........ Rita Bobichaud .............................. Alice Shanelaris fto sisterj ........ Magdaline Shanelaris Creplyj Margaret Sargent Constance Smart ............................ Betty Snyder ......... ........ Rose Tilton ................ ........ Elaine Wescott ............... ........ Frances Wfhitehead ......... ........ Genevieve Woods ........ ........ Make Love To Me Moonlight Sonata I'll Be Around Censored Mail Thereis A New Moon Over My Shoulder I'm In Love With A Soldier Boy WVhat Do You Do I'Vhen It Rains In The Army, In The Navy, In The Marines I VVish I Could I-Iide Inside This Letter I've Got A Lot In Common VVith You No, No, No Don't Get Around Much Any More They're All Miss Americas Now A Toast To The Army Air Corps The Song Of The Seabees Thereis A Man In My Life Happy Go Lucky Rink Lefebvre: The only thing a woman knows about cooking is how to bring a man to a boil. Mr. Elliott: Wfhat are you hitting your fingers with that hammer for? John Fielden: Oh, it feels so good when I stop. Miss Healy: Did the play have a happy ending? Calla Otto: Oh sure, everybody was glad when it was over. Tom Coffey: Who was that sailor I saw you with last night? Ellen Lacoursiere: What time? . Ioan Fuller: Kiss me once more like that and I'm yours for life. Guess who: Thanks for the Warning. Mrs. Barnaby: I-Iave a good time at the party, son, and be a good boy. Steve Barnaby: Make up your mind, mother. Coach: I hear you Went on a blind date While you were in Durham. Maurice Denoncour: Yeah. I got the neck of the chicken. Tom CoHey: Bigamy is one Wife too many. Paul LaRoche: So is monogamy. Most Popular Best Dressed Best Looking Most Flirtations Best Dancer Best Athlete Class XfVit Most Stndious Most Glamorous Most Pep Most Dignified Best Built Most Likely to Succeed Best Line Neatest Politest Time Killer Most V crsatile Most Bashfnl Chatterbox Scatterbrain Acting Ability Best Politician Best N atnred Most Pcssimistic Sleepiest Orator Artist Personality Noisiest Influential Dreamer Heckler Cntest Song Bird Musician Class Clown Class Couple Conrtcous 50 Ba jf BOY Paul LaPioche Edward F redette Lawrence Trachy Edward Fredette Edward F redette Edward Trachy Paul LaRoche Man1'ice Hebert Lawrence Trachy Richard Lefebvre Frederick Keating Frederick Jacobs Frederick Keating Paul LaRoche Ronald Hodgdon Pandi Stavro Edward Trachy Thomas Coffey John Fielden Richard Lefebvre Maurice Denoncour Stephen Barnaby Frederick Keating Edward Trachy Richard Lefebvre John Fielden Fredrick Keating VVilliam Nowell Paul Lalioche Richard Lefebvre Thomas Coffey John Fielden VVilliam Nowell John Sayewich Paul LaRoche Robert Bailey Paul LaRoche John Sayewich Pandi Stavro GIRL Joan Mercier Helen Prescott Joan Mercier Connie Smart Elaine WVescott Doris Mayor Jeanette Morency Pauline Chamberlain Margaret Sargent Carlene Jones Calla Otto Betty Snyder Pauline Chamberlain Margaret Sargent Ellen Lacoursiere Rita Robichaud June Clark Carlene Jones Magdaline Shanelaris Connie Smart June Clark Jeanmary Durant Pauline Chamberlain Fay Ring Evelyn Bayno Ellen Lacoursie1'e Pauline Chamberlain Prose Tilton Joan Mercier Connie Smart Joan Mercier Catherine Chase Margaret Sa1'gent Betty Snyder Joan Mercier Marjorie Dearborn Jeanette Morency Bertha Hubbard Jeanmary Durant Any resemblance to members of the Class of ,44 living or dead, is pu1ely coincidental. Pnv fa, ff 1iy,.i'., N V-.jk I ' 'iii N lm? li 'G Q yi' X ' I ' , Y y T-.-,iv , W N, , J .Q W , N 'Jw Aff! QT A A E31 . vj P, 1 P A 'ff f 13, ,' Jr 4- 1 J N I4 wr T lil ' t W 1 ' f fn f K I 7' 1. h ' ' K 1 f 'H ' ,j. -in-S--.V-Q ' , ,k, -- .-.-::-gg , f.,. I a '- 'W uf . 1'- Yxv - f r., L. 9. 4 fm 'T .fjcgoof 30,25 1 Miss Moynihan: XV hat are you doing for your cold? Tom Colley: Nothing. lVhat did it ever do for me? Zoot Trachy: WVould you blame me for something I didift do? Mr. Cashman: NVhy, of course not. Zoot Traehy: VVell, I didn't go to history this morning. Edward Frcdette: I ean't see what keeps you girls from freezing. Margaret Sargent: You're not supposed to. Catherine Chase: Oh, I've get a one track mind. . Maurice Hebert: Yeah. And tllCl'f:7,S always a troop train on the track. Immediately after the war, Paul Lalioehe and Torn Coffey will start a Bachelor Club where the old Elks' Club used to be. 4- Edward Fredette is now being patriotic lately as far as gas and tires are concerned. He now goes to Laeonia five times a week instead of the usual seven. Fred Keating says girls are so dumb that they don't know which side their bread is buttered on. Helen Prescott says she doesn't care because she eats both sides. Goldie Crowley and Catherine Chase are still Working on the explosive which they accidentally discovered when a flask blew up in their faces in chem lab. Miss Davis: Wfhat does xz Cxyrl-zj Cabcl equal? Tom Coffey: Sorry, I don't know. I came here to learn algebra not Jap- anese code. lu fllJ1Jl'C!7fflf"fOll to the nmclmnts of Franklin who imuc' CUIIl'l'fIlIIHfll rz1lue1'fiSenze11t.s to our Year Book, we Ilm Class of '44 wish to express our sincere thanks. Your gI?I1CI'USif!f has been cz major factor in the .s'11c:r.'cSs of our yvar book, "The Kcyv. l!sBffff" Take a Tip from Uncle Sam! Thereis nothing more important than good eyesight. Military men will tell you that poor vision is too much of a handicap for men to carry into active service. Your eyes are Worth protecting. In peacetime work, too, poor vision is 21 handicap. It limits the work you can undertake and may reduce your chances for success. Poor vision often results from eyestrain caused by improper light and inadequate light. Injured eyes are a high price to pay . . . to save a few pennies. Low-cost electricity will provide ample light for a few cents per evening-help protect precious eyes. Public Service Company of New Hampshne CA self-supporting tax-paying New Hampshire businessl an, , , " .w.,,..r If ' .' X, 24 ..-!fEl I '1 . : 4,-. -ff 'AA' f I 'V '-:5: 5:5:f' :W - 1. 1 on fcafufafiofu lxuzmunsus OF F. I-I. S. CLASS OF 1944 May you have every success for the future! Best W'islze.s' to the Class of 1944 FROIVI FRANKLIN SAVINGS BANK IIEAD QUARTERS F OH THHIFT FRANKLIN Bon, on the Sea C lass THE FRANKLIN Voyage! of Life to the of 1944 NATIONAL BANK NEXV 11AM1'sH11m F' '1 Best Wis7l1c.9 to the Class of 1944 B11Amfonn H. BUTLER OF ll. L. YOUNG 81 COMPANY Compliments of RICHARDSON LAUNDRIES, INC. "Anything Washable" Tel. F1'a.nk1in 145 Tilton 48-4 Collection and Delivery Service for SANDERS, DRY CLEANING SI-IOP 181 Central Street Franklin, N. H. Tel. 163-W ' A l w N" wfyia . Q 1' , X f N f I , X , x 5 ix... 3:s:z:a:s::.. 4, , .:i5EQiQEfE5, 52223515 .""'f1ig5E::f , 7 - .W - r": X K gf ll - " , Wim .P ,,. ,X ,L lf' is ""+ usb- I xx 'L f ' 'faffiylt' X 'ff , 'E 5 15. T7 f f I is , I l qtfifi' ":"n'fif?'--'4.'F3'E' I1 J 12" . ,Q X. if n Personalized MAIL ORDER SERVICE . - 9 H ' . ky ,X 7 X if m rrfw ,AX 5 rfb, -, '?'fg12EEf:?'2:'g X .a f x ,Z O GD Courteous clerks write your order. Considerable savings on transporta.- tion charges. Sample books to help you in select- ing fabrics or materials. Exciting merchandise displays to see. Practically everything for home and family in Sears catalogs. Shop in Person or PHONE 680 SEARS, ROEBUCK AND CO. CATALOG ORDER OFFICE 424 Central Street Franklin GEORGE W. PERRY PIIOTOGRAPHER Studio: 43 Pleasant Street Concord Phone 307 New Hampshire KENRICK FARM FRANKLIN, N. 11. C. E. COLLINS, MGR. Compliments of CIIIIISTINE CIIRISTIE KINGSTON, N. H Compliments of SULLOWAY MILLS COLLEGIATE CAP 61 GOWN CO. Fifth Avenue New York, N. Y. C0"1Pli"WnfS Of Manuracnurel-S of choir Robes Band Outfits A FRIEND Academic Caps, Gowns, Hoods Specialties Conzpliments of COOPEIFS INC. Regal Theatre Building JEAN M. SHAVV AGENCY INSURANCE-SURETY BONDS REAL ESTATE 359 Central Street Franklin, N. H. Tel. 550 RGS. 531-M RENNIEXS TAXI SERVICE The service that serves you best on small or large trips for small 01' large parties. CIIAHLES COLBY, PROP. Franklin, N. H. CO1IlPli'lIlC17.f-S' of DR. JAMES 1. SULLIVAN DENTIST WVe,ve ll Hair for . . . IVO17lG11,-S' Fashions and an urge to win an admiring audience for you MAX SOLOMON'S XVOMAN'S SHOP Compliments of TESSIEITS Main Street PRINCE 61 STEBBINS 359 Central Street Franklin, N. H. Compliments of I. A. TI-IIBODEAUS BOOKKEEPING ACCOUNTING INCOINIE TAX COB-IPUTING Compliments of Compliments of FRANKLIN NEEDLE E. C. and E. W. LEACH COMPANY C0171 plim 011153 Of C0171-77li171 EIMS of J, I, NEWBER113' CO, REGAL THEATRE Compliments of ALICE BEAUTY SHOPPE Compliments of BENNETTS ICA STORE 73 North Main Street C0mpIiment.s' of COLBURN'S ESSO STATION Compliments of CONANTS SERVICE STATION Compliments of BENSON AUTO COMPANY Cmnplinzcnts of COUNTRY CLUB BREAD Steve Robitaille Art Labonte Gaston Lemay Fred Bersaw Francis O'Keefe Tom O'Lough1in Comtpliments of CARROLL CUT RATE Compliments of COURTEMANCHE BROS. FUEL OIL Ccmzplimenls of CUTTER'S ESSO SERVICENTER Compliments of FRANKLIN CLEANERS Best Wishes to the Class of '44 Compliments of C. DRICANTI Compliments of FRANKLIN SPA "Where you -bought the Ice Cream CUIILPIIIIIGIIIS of STEVE HEBERT F11xs'r NAT10NA1, STORES Compliments of FRANKLIN CAFE CIICORGE KYIXATZIS, PROP. Compliments of CILMAN I-IOSIERY CO. AND EMPLOYEES Cownpliments of GREVIOR FURNITURE CO. Franklin, N. H. Compliments of THE ACME KNITTING MACHINE and NEEDLE COMPANY C ompliments of AYOTTE'S MARKET 442 Central Street Compliments of THE CUBRIEB STUDIO PIIO'I'0GRAPI'IS AND FRABIINC Us not 1lCCCS.S'll1'y to pay more for your shoes to get satisfaction ENDICOTT-JOHNSON Compliments of DR. J. S. SHAW 01"l'OlNIl:1'l'RlS'I.' Compliments of MARIE'S BEAUTY SHOPPE Compliments of DR. P. A. SMITH c:mnoPnAc1'on Compliments of DOUCET'S MARKET Compliments of STEWART'S STORE L. 11. sToN1-1, PROP. Compliments of SUROWIECS MARKET West Bow Street Compliments of DOUCET'S ICE COMPANY Compliments of DAN'S PHARMACY Best Wishes to All LARRY HALE PRESSEY 81 I'IALE FUNERAL I'IO1NIE Compliments of TI-IE FRANKLIN I-HCI-I SCHOOL SWING CLUB Compliments of FRANKLIN FLORAL COMPANY Compliments of HEBERT MFG. CO Compliments of KIDDER LUMBER CO. Compliments of LAM OTHE'S FUNERAL HOME ADNA CHILL Compliments of A Coon 1'LAc:1s 'ro l5AT,, C P. STEXIENS M. A. PROULX, PROP. COMPANY Compliments of GILES DAIRY PASTEURIZED IXIILK AND CREANI "Get the Best-Get Gile-'s" Conxrplimenfs of N. A. NADEAU Suits and Uniforms Made to Order Church Street C017lfJl'fl71-l2l'LfS of GIGNAC :Sz GERRY Compliments of A. C. ELLIOTT FORD PRODUCTS Compliments of F. MCQUADE, M. D. EARL L. LAWVHENCE IEXVELER Diamonds, Watches, Clocks Jewelry and Silverware Franklin Street Franklin, N. H. Compliments of MRS. MARY CAGNE BEAUTY SHOPPE Compliments of JOHN H. MERRILL NVATCI-IES DIABIONDS 409 Central Street Franklin, N. H. Tel. 156 588 Central Street MERRIMACK FARMERS' EXCHANGE "The Fa1'me1"s Business" Merrimack Rations Grain, Coal, Seed, Fertilizer, Spray Material, Farming Tools, Roofing Material, Paint Compliments of DR. F. C. McKEE DENTIST Compliments of XVARD ONE MARKET Fruits, Vegetables Choice Meats Neighborly Store 29 North Main Street Tel. 243-W Compliments of B-K I'IOS1ERY MILL E. Compliments of J. KEECAN :Sz COMPANY Conzplinrcnts of C. A. DORVAL Compliments of IIAMMOND'S BAKERY Compliments of SENECA I-IOYT ck SON Compliments of KELLY'S ARMY 61 NAVY STORE Compliments Of F. KROPP, M. D. Compliments of THE KURL SHOPPE Judkins 85 Wallace Block Tel. 588-W Compliments of G. W. GRIFFIN Compliments of SI-IEPARD GROCERY CO. COM A Y P N INC. GRIFFIN RACK SAVV BLADES XVIIOLESALERS Compliments of TI-IE REXALL STORES GRIFFIN DRUG Co. 330 CENTRAL ST. AND NIAIN STREET PI-IARBIACY 18 NORTH NIAIN ST. "A Toast to Futura Success" JEANMARY DURANT DANCE INSTRUCTOR Compliments of VOGUE BEAUTY SI-IOPPE '77 Franklin Street TUWNE 81 ROBIE PRIN TERS Franklin New Hampshire Printers of "The Keyn Specializing in Book, Pamphlet and Publication Wfork Publishers of The Iournal-Transcript For Systematic Savings oi Modern Home Loans become acquainted with your FRANKLIN BUILDING LQ LOAN ASS,N C ongratulationsl Class of 1944 V ELMA SMITH INSURANCE AND REAL ESTATE Syndicate Block Compliments of PAUL'S BARBER SHOP Opposite City Hall PAUL LIICHAUD, PROP. Compliments of PIPER MOTOR COMPANY Dodge and Plymouth Compliments of PEARSON'S TYDOL SERVICE STATION 46 South Main Street Compliments of PRESCOTT OIL COMPANY FUEL OIL Compliments of PERKINS' SHOE STORE Franklin Street Compliments of RAFFAELLYIS MARKET FRANKLIN BOWLING ALLEYS Ladies' and Gents' Recreation Memorial Street PIERONFS Complim.e'nts of BAKER 81 COMPANY 378 Central Street BLANCHE IIEBERT, MCR. Buy o Dress to look your Best an the BESSE-MAE STYLE SHOPPE Compliments of JUDKINS 61 WALLACE Modene Paints and Kitchen Ware Complimenlzs of COTTAGE CAFETERIA Compliments of PEP ROUSSEAU'S SERVICE STATION DANIEL WEBSTER INN Compliments of Compliments of DR. B. N. SAVVYER DENTIST Compliments of C. E. DOUPHINETT I- B- WOODMAN: M- D- fr' -1-naw 1 ., ,J

Suggestions in the Franklin High School - Key Yearbook (Franklin, NH) collection:

Franklin High School - Key Yearbook (Franklin, NH) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1


Franklin High School - Key Yearbook (Franklin, NH) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1


Franklin High School - Key Yearbook (Franklin, NH) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1


Franklin High School - Key Yearbook (Franklin, NH) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1


Franklin High School - Key Yearbook (Franklin, NH) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1


Franklin High School - Key Yearbook (Franklin, NH) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1


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