Franklin High School - Oskey Yearbook (Franklin, MA)

 - Class of 1936

Page 1 of 96


Franklin High School - Oskey Yearbook (Franklin, MA) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 96 of the 1936 volume:

: " ■lllllWyiMM ■ MM iMmummiiiiminiuii : »| ■ ■ ■ 5EPSS WmMiWJM 93C THE SENIOR CLASS FRANKLIN HIGH SCHOOL FRANKLIN HIGH SCHOOL RAY SCHOOL (James JJ. Doherty duration (En (Pur llslelnPeh Sfricuh aub instructor Uarnca i). Bultertu, j .!C E, THE CLASS OF 1936, dedicate this, our “Oskey,” in order that we may fittingly show our great appreciation, gratitude, respect, and love for the help and happiness he has given us. His inexhaust¬ ible supply of wit and good humor has carried us through more difficult situations and has aroused more good feeling than anyone other than ourselves can possibly realize. He has skillfully planted within us his high ideals of honesty and personal responsibility, and we wish to take this opportunity to announce that we consider him one of the finest friends we have among the mem¬ bers of the faculty and our associates. cPZrthur C W. ZHale AMHERST A.B., HARVARD ED.M. Superintendent of Schools PPllbert c ?5. Patty Tri-State College R o Indiana State Teachers’ College j BOSTON UNIVERSITY, ED.M. Principal of High School ®l]i “ffiskeg” j htff Editor HAROLD TALBOT Literary Editor WILMA WINTERS Business Committee Art Committee E. KEEFE — Business Manager E. ROTH — Art Director F. CROTHERS — Assistant Business Manager V. MOUREY — Assistant Art Director F. MARTEL — Assistant Business Manager Eaculty Adviser MISS ALICE WIGGIN Page Pen I I i CHARLES F. FRAZER Sub-Master — Sciences Doc’s classes are fine training in the art of quick and lively answers to searching questions on science — and other subjects not so scholarly. ALICE WIGGIN English Among the fibers that form her web of character are found sincere affection, profound understanding, and in¬ finite knowledge. Miss Wiggin leaves with us not only knowledge and appreciation of literature, but also sound principles and viewpoints. AGNES SHEEHAN English — History All you need to do is ask one of her pupils to receive the answer “She is swell, ' ' That’s it in a nut-shell. She knows her work and so do her pupils. DOROTHY ANDERSON Civics — U. S. History — Economics — Problems of Democracy Thru Miss Anderson’s earnest efforts we have this year founded a library. The promise of its future is rosy. Page Twelve MARION LITTLEFIELD Latin — English Endowed with that elusive quality that inspires us to do our best, not for the sake of a mark but because we value her good opinion of us, Miss Littlefield is an outstanding example of the triumph of personality over discipline. MARION LAWRENCE French Should we land in Paris by some miracle, we would be able to go about a bit, thanks to Miss Lawrence’s instruc¬ tion. E. FRANCES WASHBURN T ypewriting — Shorthand —— Bookkeeping Amid the staccato clatter of typewriters and in the midst of the whirls of shorthand, we find Miss Washburn, ever pleasantly helping us untangle ourselves from the knot of our stupid blunders. HELEN M. CROWLEY English — History — French Miss Crowley is one of the teachers whom the Ray School fire left roomless. She has cheerfully carried on her classes since then in whatever spare corner was handy, but her fine teaching has kept her students up to standard. Page Thirteen PRISCILLA BULLUKIAN Shorthand — T ypewriting -— Business Practice — Commercial Geography Miss Bullukian is our friend and, like most friends, knows our weaknesses. Nevertheless, she labors patiently with us and greatly increases our store of knowledge. ALICE BEANE Physical " Beanie” is hailed with enthusiasm everywhere, for wherever she is, there is sure to be something doing. JOHN F. RODGERS Manual Training —Mechanical Drawing Many of us had Mr. Rodgers in Junior High, and it was with pleasure that we greeted his arrival here, in our sophomore year. DORIS M. HATHAWAY Homemaking Miss Hathaway ' s new ideas and interesting manner of presenting them, are a joy to all her students. Page Fourteen SMITH W. AMES Science and Biology With his room a rendezvous for white rats and musi¬ cians, Mr. Ames in school hours teaches biology to bud¬ ding scientists, and after hours directs our many musicians in the band and orchestra. GEORGE COLBERT Athletics The “Coach’’ barked his teams to victory, but barking dogs seldom bite and often are good-hearted underneath. HOWARD LAUNDRY Physical Mr. Laundry takes the boys over the high jumps and trains them to all sorts of acrobatics. The boys say he ' s O. K. MARION HOLMES English After subbing’ a year, Miss Holmes is now perman¬ ently among us. English cannot be dull when someone so attractive is the teacher. Page Fifteen 0 MRS. MARIE RILEY Music When we had floated teacherless for some time, the guidance of our vocal inclinations was placed in Mrs. Riley’s hands, which have been very competent. MRS. IRENE K. WIGHT Drawing Under Mrs. Wight’s expert and enthusiastic instruction, talent is sure to blossom into beauty. MARIE HYDE History We had a new teacher our senior year, Miss Hyde. All who were in her classes feel F. H. S. has gained a fine per¬ sonality and we hold hope for the historical knowledge of our successors. JOSEPH DePASOUA Italian — Business Practice — Commercial Law When it was decided to add Italian to our curricula, Mr. DePasqua was chosen to teach it. He has done this very forcefully, his students and others believe. Page Sixteen (Ulass ffifftcers President — BARBARA GOWING Vice President — FLORENCE MARTEL Secretary — RAE ATWOOD Treasurer — EDMUND KEEFE Class Colors — Maroon and Gold Class Motto — “Through difficulties to success” Class Flower — Dark Rose Class Marshal — Charles Marchand (Cmmnertammti pernors First Essay NATALIE RUSSOY Second Essay DORIS DeJORDY V aledictorian BARBARA GOWING Salutatorian WILMA WINTERS Third Essay OLIVE CROWELL Fourth Essay RETA JOHNSON 0 Page Seventeen (31k Jih ' utimaiu MURIEL HELEN SCHUR Born June 11, 1918 Died October 5, 1933 5ljnenft - Classmate “God calls our loved ones, but we lose not wholly What He hath given; They live on earth in thought and deed, as truly As in His Heaven.” Whittier ■ ■ BARBARA SHAW COWING 89 Union Street Franklin, Mass. “By many followed, loved by most, admired by all.’’ Barbara is one of the outstanding members of our class; a brilliant scholar, a good athlete, a good student of human nature. Science and mathematics have a particular attraction for her. Those who can’t do their homework go to Barbara for aid and advice. She understands and is willing to really sympathize with the poor suf¬ ferers. Even if they are dumb (as not a few are) she summons up her patience and struggles until an awakening occurs. Undaunted, afraid of nothing, Barbara will make a name for herself regardless of circumstance or impediments. Basketball 1-2-4, Vice-President 3, Marshal 1, Oskey 4, Ring Committee 3-4, Class President 4, Orchestra 3-4; Volley Ball 4, Tennis 3-4. FLORENCE THERESA MARTEL Scott Hill Road Bellingham, Mass. “FLO” “And her merry smile and graceful air Show her wise and good as she is fair.” Flo is one of those few people who can mix business with pleasure and still have everything straight when she is done. Flo ' s ambition is to become an A-1 stenographer (which she is now). If she continues her present methods, she should progress rapidly. But as was afore-mentioned, Flossie isn ' t all business — she has the keenest sense of humor and the squarest, cleanest per¬ sonality in High School. She played a marvelous game of basket¬ ball on the same principles. Florence is a class favorite because of her all-around “square shooting.” French Club 1, Junior Prom 3, Vice-President 4. Basketball 1- 2-3-(Capt.) 4, Commercial Club 4, Blue and White 4, Oskey 4. RAE ELIZABETH ATWOOD 5 Charlotte Court Franklin, Mass. “Seeing only what is fair, sipping only what is sweet, Thou dost mock at fate and care, leave the chaff, and take the wheat.” Graceful and dainty, Rae is one of the most popular girls in our class. Her sunny smile and friendly attitude denote a happy spirit. Outstanding in sports, Rae can make a homerun or a basket with equal ease. Dancing is one of her favorite pastimes, and whistling another. Next year Rae plans to attend Forsythe Academy and we all feel sure that she will do as well there as she has done in Franklin High. Dramatic Club 2, Junior Prom 3, Secretary of Class 4, Acquaint¬ ance Party 4, Thanksgiving Dance 4, Basketball 3-4-Manager 3-4, Ring Committee 3, Cheer Feadcr 3-4, Marshal 4, Student Fibrari- an 4, Hallowe ' en Dance 4, St. Patrick’s Day Dance (chairman) 4, Senior Hop 4. EDMUND J. KEEFE 3 3 Cottage Street Franklin, Mass. “NED” “Rugged, steadfast, and tall, ‘Ned’ is the favorite of all.” In athletics Ned has certainly proved his mettle. He ' s about the only one that stands cool and collected in the midst of the fray. The opposing team trembles when it sees our big captain, Ned. The class, recognizing his business ability, twice elected him for class treasurer. Ned can also keep good order, and his work as a mar¬ shal has proved beneficial to the school. Popular among his friends because of his Irish wit, Ned will be well-liked in the future with his good nature and common sense. Football 1-2-3-(Capt.) 4, Class Treasurer 3-4, Junior Prom 3, Freshman Party 4, Thanksgiving Dance 4, Marshal 1-2-3-4, Dramatics 3, “Oskey” 4, Hallowe’en Dance 4. Pa ge Twenty HERBERT AMBLER Scott Hill Road Bellingham, Mass. “BUDDY " “Carefree in manner, he drifts along.” Herbert is one of those admirably calm and collected fellows who remain cool and unmoved under practically all circumstances. His retiring nature is only on the outside, however, as it has been found that he enjoys social affairs. Whenever the fellows were in doubt about a fight or the physical prowess of one of their number, they always appealed to Buddy. Bud’s favorite sports are wrestling and horseback riding. His good nature and bits of philosophy made him liked by all. Good luck and good times. Bud. VIRGINIA BAGDONOFF 1 10 Pond Street Franklin, Mass. “GINGER” ‘‘Tall of stature, calm of mind.” Meet Ginger, drum-major of the Franklin High School Band. You can easily guess how she got this position. She is tall, graceful, and has the ability to lead with a rhythm that is hard to equal. Ginger has other musical talents and hopes to cultivate her voice later. She intends to take up the study of law, in which she should be successful, gifted as she is with a commanding appearance. We should hate to defend ourselves against her cross examination. Luck be with you, Ginger. Drum-major 4. Home Economics Club 4, Marshal 4. RUTH COOPER BATES Scott Hill Road South Bellingham, Mass. “BATESIE” ‘‘Smiles and songs smooth o ' er the troubles of the world.” Batesie comes from the old-fashioned town of Bellingham where the venerable residents believe that " Girls should be seen and not heard, " but Batesie, being modern, disagrees. Everyone admits she’s right. That flashing smile of hers spreads more good-feeling than seems possible. As for being heard, Ruth has the most gor¬ geous voice a High School girl ever had — and it would be a shame if she didn’t use it. Long after all else is forgotten, we shall remember the winning combination of a lightning smile and a golden voice. Glee Club 1 -2-3-4, Marshal 2-3-4, Cheerleader 3-4, Hallow¬ e’en 4, Orchestra 1-2-3-4, Junior Prom 3, Basketball 1-2-3-4, Freshman Acquaintance 4. CLEMENTINA BERTONI 3 7 Alpine Row Franklin, Mass. “MANDY” ‘‘Always friendly and full of cheer, Faces brighten when Mandy draws near.” Mandy is always a true supporter of the class. When the class is trying to put something over, Mandy is right there, pushing hard for success. If help in wanted, Mandy is always glad to assist. She proves a worthy friend to all who are fortunate enough to have a claim to her friendship. Humorous sayings easily drive the dark clouds away and Mandy’s happy face is welcomed everywhere. As her vocation, she has chosen stenography, and we wish her all the luck in the world. Commercial Club 4, Blue and White 4. Page Twenty-One MILDRED BOZAIv Franklin Road South Bellingham, Mass. “MILLIE” " Merry and cheery, always gay. Happy to smile and light your way.” Millie is another girl with a sunny smile, sparkling eyes and a cheery “hello” for all. She is a fine athlete, but for some reasons unknown to us, she has not taken part in school activities. Swim¬ ming is Millie ' s favorite sport. She is a good student and has a large number of friends. Although Millie has no definite plans for the future, here ' s wishing her loads of success in whatever field she may choose to enter. MADALENE BROWN 49 Main Street Franklin, Mass. “MADDY” " Of gentle manner, of affection mild.” A glowing red head atop a statuesque figure, that’s Maddy. She is our shining light in domestic science, and Miss Hathaway ' s right-hand man. If there is anything to do in that line, she is sure to be in it. Even her marshal station is down by the sewing-room. We believe she is to be a domestic science teacher or a dietitian, with leanings toward the latter. If so, she’ll surely know her business. Marshal 4, Hallowe’en Party 3-4, Home Economics Club 4. MARION BROWN Mechanic Street Bellingham, Mass. “BROWNIE” " A tripping, dainty miss, with spirit rather high--” With a sparkle of mirth and a glint of laughter in her dark brown eyes, stands this attractive miss who hails from Bellingham. Marion is a studious girl and takes pride in doing her work thoroughly. Brownie ' s fingers are very clever with the needle, and she enjoys using her talent in turning out smart clothes. Like many of the rest cf us, Marion is not just sure what she is going to do, but whatever it may be, we wish her luck. Marshal 4, Home Economics Club 4. BRUNO BRUNELLI Ruggles Street Franklin, Mass. “Quiet is of me no friend; Give me noise without end.” Bruno is one of our most alert and noisy classmates. He kept the teachers on edge with his continuous comments on other people. Bruno went out for only one sport, but that was enough, as he played a wonderful game of football. He also tooted long and loud in our excellent band. Jolly and good-natured, Bruno likes to see those about him as happy and carefree as he. Bruno ' s success will spring from a happy spirit and the wish to do a good job on everything he undertakes. Band 1-2-3, Glee Club 3, Football 2-3. Page Twenty-Two LOUIS BRUNELLI 228 Summer Street Franklin, Mass. “LOUIE” “With a quick leap and a forward pass Louie ' s the athlete of the class.” Excelling in athletics, Louie is a true picture of the “football hero.” He can carry a ball for yards in the teeth of the darkest foe. Franklin rooters go wild about the “beautiful” kicks that he drops over the goal post for a sensaticnal extra point. Louie doesn ' t spend his time on sports alone; oh, no; he also takes books home to study and really tries to see through their teachings. In the fall Louie plans to enter Dean Academy, and with his spirit and en¬ thusiasm he will surely meet success. Football 3-4, Baseball 3-4, Junior Prom 3, Basketball 4, Marshal 4. PIA BRUNELLI 67 Alpine Place Franklin, Mass. “PETE” “Steady and kind, honest and true. These I will be in all I do.” Never late for school, she can be found discussing the events of the day with all her friends before classes. Although she was a quiet girl, it was a pleasure to have her as a classmate. As a pal, Pete is one of the best-natured girls and is willing to see you through, no matter how trying things are to the patience. Her ready smile shows that she understands the bright and joyous aspects of nature, and a broad grin makes her welcome everywhere. Our parting wishes to you, Pete, are health, happiness, and success. Home Economics Club 4. MARION CARPENTER 285 West Central Street Franklin, Mass. ‘‘A friend in need is a friend indeed.” We always find Marion of unfailing good nature and friendli¬ ness. Whenever possible Marion will assist her classmates, and is a willing helper of our long-suffering teachers. She is rather a quiet girl, but whenever she is called upon, you can always depend on a good answer. Marion wants to work in an office although she hasn’t chosen any particular type of work. We wish her success and know that she will make a fine office worker. Dramatics 2-3-4, Junior Prom 3, " Blue and White” 4, Glee Club 2-3, Hallowe’en Party 3, Commercial Club 4. VINCENZO A. CALDARARO 49 Ruggles Street Franklin, Mass. “JIMMIE” “Always spin, but never spoon.” Jimm ie is not known by everybody, but those who do know him are glad to have him as a classmate. He never hesitates to do a good turn for any of his friends. Understanding human nature, Jimmie knows humor is often lacking in the classroom and usu¬ ally gives valuable assistance to star comedians. Disregarding pene¬ trating glances of cross teachers, he sometimes carries his humor to a session. Whatever Jimmie takes up as his life work, among the many he may choose from, we wish him success. Band 1-2-3-4, Marshal 1-2-3-4. Page Twenty-Three VIRGINIA MILDRED CATALANO 14 King Street Franklin, Mass. “Ginny” “Chigg” “Catty” “A friend to all, and a grand, good sport.” Ginny is the spry little athlete of our class. In her last two years she became famous as the star side center on the Basketball team. Catty may W small but her vitality and speed have won many honors. Virginia was right there in track and never failed to come out on top. Ginny’s popularity is not due to her athletic ability only, but also to her vivacious good nature. Maybe Virginia will combine her ability for reporting and her love of sports and become the first woman sports-writer. Basketball 3-4, Track 3-4, Marshal 4, Junior Prom Committee 3, Dramatics 1-3, Glee Club 1-2-3, Music 3. PAULINE MARIE CATALDO 105 Cottage Street Franklin, Mass. “PAULY” ‘‘A smile for each — a friend for all.” Pauly has a smile that never vanishes. On cloudy days when the majority of people feel blue, Pauline is always wearing her happy smile which brightens many a classroom. Pauline’s gaiety goes still further, as she was an active player on the basketball team and sang in the Glee Club. Pauline intends to go to school next year, and we hope she will still be as good-natured and popular as she was in her High School Days. I3asketball 1-2-3-4, Marshal 1-2-3-4, Hallowe’en Party 3-4, Glee Club 2-4, Dramatic Club 2, Track 4, Junior Prom Com¬ mittee 3, “Oskey” 4. ETHEL CHRISTAKES 2 Garfield Street Franklin, Mass. “Christy” ‘‘A great sport and a friend to all.” We want you to meet Christy, a fair complexioned girl with dark, naturally wavy hair. Her pleasant smile wins many friends and doesn ' t limit itself to them, hut also brightens other voyagers, sailing o’er the sea of life. These charms would cheer us in any office, but Christy doesn’t intend to be a stenographer. Her am¬ bitions lie in a different direction, in the field of hairdressing. We can readily see why they do because the neat appearance of her hair always attracts admiring attention. We are confident that she will do well. French Club 1, Commercial Club 4, Hallowe ' en Party 1-2-3-4, Junior Prom 3, " Blue and White” 4. BESSIE ELLEN CLARK 43 Lincoln Street Franklin, Mass. “Modest and shy as a nun is she.” We hesitate to list all Bessie’s good qualities: because of limited space we couldn t do them justice. The hest we can do is to suggest that you pause and think over the qualities in your New Year ' s resolutions. Weren’t they something like the following? Resolved: to be helpful, agreeable, considerate, natural, cheerful, respectful to superiors, etc. Such qualities look very well written down as reso¬ lutions but are more appealing written in one ' s character, as every¬ one realizes who knows Bessie. Glee Club 3-4, Dramatic Club 2. Page Twenty-Four sm LILLIAN MAE CLARK Center Street South Bellingham, Mass. “RED” “LILLY” " Quietly she walks her way; Steadfast duty fills the day. " An ideal type of student is Red, who voices her opinions in the face of opposition, rather than stating them behind opponents ' backs. This hurts no one ' s feelings, but rather makes friends of would-be antagonists. More may be learned by this method, and Red is well aware that other people’s ideas broaden views on different subjects. Never holding back shyly. Red has acquired many friends because of her friendly attitude and buoyant spirit. Whatever field she chooses to enter in her life work, we know Lillian will succeed. " Blue and White” Secretary 4, “Oskey” 4. JAMES COCHRANE Summer Street Franklin, Mass. “JIMMY” “TINY” “ Soft-voiced and calm, of disposition mild. Until by some foolish infant riled. " A modest, unassuming youth is Tiny. Because of his quiet way, many have not had the good fortune to discover his true nature. This is rather deceiving, as Jimmy knows the force of sarcasm and believing that the tongue is mightier than the sword, acts accordingly. Without a great deal of trouble he can see through the analytical part of mathematics. Geometry and Solid are simple for him, per¬ haps because of his remarkable memory. To continue in this line, Tiny plans to attend Lowell Tech. Happy landings, Tiny. Marshal 2-3-4. ALICIA VERONICA CORR 4 3 Oak Street Franklin, Mass. “MIKE” " And it ' s looked upon as very meet To give a smile to all we greet. " A cute Irish coquette is she, full cf pep and enthusiasm. Mike never looks on the dark side of life, but like a true “Pollyanna” tries to find something to be glad about, no matter how difficult the task appears. Her geniality and mischievousness are the pride and delight of her friends. Because Mike has such a pleasing peron- ality, she has selected a vocation that will enable her to meet many people and acquire new friends. Mike wishes to be a hairdresser and will begin to study for this soon after leaving F. H. S. Glee Club 4, Music 2, Freshman Acquaintance 4, Marshal 4, Hallowe’en Party 4, Home Economics 4. HELEN COSTELLO 122 West Central Street Franklin, Mass. “MICKY” " A genial spirit and pleasant word Make scowling faces seem absurd. " Behold! A superior being in our midst. Make way, pitiful imi tators, for one who not only dares to be herself but has confidence in that self. Midst the harrassed beings that make up the greater part of our school population, Helen goes serenely on her way brightening less gifted ones with her ready wit and warming smile. As you might imagine, popularity follows, not only with her classmates, but also the faculty. This is a commendable achievement (as any aspiring student knows). Glee Club 4. Page Twenty-Five fa ml KATHERINE PATRICIA COSTELLO 122 West Central Street Franklin, Mass. “KATE” “BOBBY” " Quiet and shy at first is she. but soon you ' ll find her good company; With wit unexcelled, dull cares abate, under the magic smile of Kate.” Kate always looks happy; mischievous smile and twinkling eye prove that she isn’t so serious as she at first appears. Sad faces brighten when Kate’s radiant countenance appears. Although she doesn ' t belong to the Glee Club, Kate seems to find the inspiration to sing during History Class. It livens things up a good deal! Never bothering about the tune, she has all those sitting near her trying to suppress their mirth. Kate never has to worry about her marks and will surely succeed with her Irish wit and ready smile. Junior Prom 3, Dramatic Club 2, Hallowe ' en Party 4. PATRICIA CRAY 75 West Street Franklin, Mass. “PAT” " As 7 treat my friend so shall I treat my enemy.” When Pat walks by, even if you do not see her, you are con¬ scious of her passage. She is one of those people who, while un¬ assuming, have nevertheless very delightful personalities which make them the joy of all their friends. We all rejoice to see Pat in our midst, and enjoy her quiet presence. If you get to know her well, you certainly will agree that she is a very good friend. All her friends know she will be successful, no matter what she undertakes. French Club 1, Commercial Club 4. FRANCIS CROTHERS 5 7 West Central Street Franklin, Mass. “FRANNY” ‘‘Never trouble trouble Till trouble troubles you.” Franny is a spirited fellow with lots of pep and energy. He seems forever in a red-hot argument. Franny played basketball for four years and was captain in his fourth year. Franny is well-known for his many “Long Toms” that saved more than one game for the home team. He has also played well for our baseball and football teams. He was always the smallest player cn the team but the one with the. most vim and vigor. We wish you luck, Franny. May you never lose your pep. Marshal 2-3-4, Baseball 3-4, Oskey 4, Basketball 1-2-3-4, Capt. 4, Football 2-3-4, Junior Prom 3, Acquaintance Party 4, Freshman Coach 4, Music 1-2-3. OLIVE CROWELL 4 Maple Street Franklin, Mass. “PICKLES” “Sweet as the freshest breeze at dawn, Gentle as a dove, Thou hast won due admiration Mingled with pure love.” Being the pride and joy of her teachers and the fun-loving com¬ panion of her classmates would be difficult for anyone but Olive. Appealing winsomeness, keen sense of humor, flattering interest in others, unaffected goodness arc just a few of her qualities. We could go on singing her praises ad infinitum (how are we doing, Olive?) but why completely exhaust ourselves when we can sum them up in the one word—Charming. Orchestra 1-2-3-4, Hallowe’en Party 4„ Dramatics 1-2-4, Dra¬ matic Club 2. Page Twenty-Six ... — ANTHONY N. D’AMELIO 23 Arlington Street Franklin, Mass. " TONY” " FLASH” “His mouth is stretched in happy grin, Ready to open and merrily sing.” Listen! Do you hear it? Tony is playing his accordion and everybody’s feet want to dance. Fie is the Franklin High School ' s Phil Baker, with his accordion and witty manner. When you find Flash, you usually see, accompanying him, Bruno and Louis; the three are Siamese triplets. Like the three Musketeers they back one another, whether it be a game, fight, or general good time. With this remarkable talent for music, his love of a frolic, and his characteristic grin, Tony will surely take his place in the world. Football 2-3-4, Senior Flop 4, Basketball 3. ALPHA DAVIS 95 Dean Avenue Franklin, Mass. " AL” " The personification of sweetness, all grace Summ’d up and closed in little.” Presenting Alpha, a gay classmate and a true friend. One of our very dainty misses, Alpha is blessed with a friendly disposition, un¬ obtrusive ways, and a becoming reserve which has a tendency to distinguish her from her far too forward contemporaries and which is, at the same time, one of the reasons why everyone finds her so appealing. If her friendliness and retiring ways have struck a re¬ sponsive chord in our hearts, her singular sweetness has caused them to burst into an unrestrained melody. PALMA ANNE DeBAGGIS 49 Ruggles Street Franklin, Mass. “Quiet, but smiling.” Most of us will remember Palma as the girl who was quiet except when showing some erring classmate how to " do " a certain Latin phrase correctly. Palma always seemed to have some predilection for Latin (for what reason she never disclosed) and she always engaged in any controversy regarding the subject. All in all, Palma is a great girl, both socially and mentally, thereby warranting our wishes for a happy future. Tibi optima et felicissima fortuna. Hockey 1, Dramatics 1-2, Hallowe’en Party 1, Math. Club 4. DORIS RITA DeJORDY 16 A Street Franklin, Mass. " DOT” " The better we know her, The better we like her.” Dot joined our class at the beginning of our third year and soon became acquainted with everyone. She is one reason for the vic¬ tories of the girls ' basketball team. Because of her height, Dot was the star jump center and it was with difficulty that an opposing team got the ball by her. She not only excels in fields which require brawn, but stands high in those which require the rarer quality of brains. We hope your winning spirit will enable you to get to your goal in life suc¬ cessfully, Dot. Basketball 3-4, Track 3-4. Page Twenty-Seven RALPH DeLUCIA 240 Summer Street Franklin, Mass. " In all the fields of sports Steadily to the enemy he sends retorts. Which make them sadly view The things they thought they were to do.” Ralph returned here at the end of his sophomore year, from New York, after an absence of four years. He quickly became accustomed to the change and has succeeded in all his classes since. In the two years preceding his return, Ralph took part in all the sports. Here he has continued, playing two years of basketball and football. The future is still a closed book to Ralph, but soon he will fill in the blank pages successfully, we are sure. Football 3-4, Basketball 3-4. JOHN DeNAPOLI 2 7 Washington Street Franklin, Mass. " A quiet, unobtrusive lad, is he, 71s anywhere you are apt to see.” Although he is naturally quiet when quiet is the thing, John makes plenty of noise when that is proper. As a freshman he joined the “new " band, under Mr. Patty, there to learn to toot the trumpet. In the orchestra he exchanged the trumpet for a banjo, which he strummed vigorously. John has enjoyed these activities very much, as those with him have enjoyed his presence. The future which lies ahead is as yet undecided for John. What¬ ever it may contain, however, his classmates wish him every success. Band 1-2-3-4, Orchestra 1-2-3-4. RUTH DOWLING 330 Lincoln Street Franklin, Mass. “DARLING” “RUTHIE” ‘‘Unruffled, calm, and appearance sleek. For these no farther need you seek. " Ruth personifies neatness with a capital “N.” Her affable manner draws many to her. She always attends the social functions of the school, a fact which proves she is a faithful backer of the term “school spirit,” and also enjoys the society of her friends. Ruthie is a good sport, playing the game of life fairly and squarely. She is a true friend in times of trouble, doing her utmost to create a cheerful and pleasant atmosphere. Ruth chooses to be a nurse, at which vocation she is sure to succeed. Glee Club 2-3-4, Junior Prom. 3, Bicycle Club 3-4, Treasurer 3, Home Economics Club President 4, Marshal 4, WILLIAM DUMAS 198 East Central Street Franklin, Mass. “BILLY” " A mischievous dark-eyed piping Pan, Softly thru the woods he ran. " The little fellow in our class was “Billy.” Though he was so quiet that half the time we didn’t know he was about, he held his own in the classrooms. Billy ' s sax playing won him many laurels and he proved a dis¬ tinct aid to the band and orchestra while he played in them. His ardent school spirit prompted him to attend all the games and parties, whether he cared about going or not. He isn’t certain what he is going to do. but we are sure he will succeed. Band 1-2-3-4, Orchestra 1-2-3-4. Page Twenty-Eight GUY EMERSON Park Road, Franklin, Mass. “Emma” " A little nonsense now and then Is relished by the best of men.” Usually a model student, but sometimes a mischievous one is Emma, one of the class comedians. His innocence after an outburst deceives the most discerning teacher. Alone, he is the quietest of the quiet, but when he is with his own special friends, his wit readily bubbles out in all its glory. Classes are never dull when Emma is at his best. In athletics, students have a great time watch¬ ing Emma hopping up and down cheering the team. Next year he plans to attend college and we are sure that Emma will attain his desired goal. Basketball 1-2-3, Baseball 3, Co-Captain 4, Hockey 4, Class President 3, Football 4. SUSAN ELEANOR ESTES Scott Hill Road Bellingham, Mass. “SUE” " How wise and calm she seems to be, So quiet—we shall never know.” Susan comes from the quiet little town of Bellingham and brings a lot of its good qualities with her. She is about the quietest girl in school, but like all non-talkative people she works. Susan has la¬ bored industriously for our journals, especially the Oskey, but no one realizes that, because she never says a word about what she has done. The last year, however, Susan learned to do a new thing, blow her own horn. She joined the band, and was a very valuable addi¬ tion. High credit for her list of “deeds.” Melting Pot 1, Band 4, Math. Club 4, “Blue and White” 4, Hallowe ' en party 4, Oskey 4. HAROLD FREDERIC FALLS 30 Fales Street Franklin, Mass. “PETE” " Handsomeness is not a snare. When calmness added makes a pair.” Pete is what is known as a good fellow. He is friendly to every¬ one and is a good pal. As for his classes he gets along very well in them, having little trouble with any assignment. He also has an eye and an aim, as his pitching for four years on the baseball team shows. He has been the team ' s standby and the Blue and White will miss his steady pitching. Next fall Pete intends to enter college. Good luck and good ball. Pete. Baseball 1-2-3-4. Basketball 4, Hallowe’en Party 3, Marshal 1- 2-4. JOHN FITZPATRICK Dale Street Franklin, Mass. “JOHNNY” " Steady buzz and steady drone, He murmurs along in an undertone.” Johnny was our senior debater. No matter how many were on the other side, who they were, or what the question was, he could always be depended on to give a fight. Fight he would until the opposition gave up or admitted he was right, as not infrequently happened. In spite cf this tendency, he was always cheerful and never held a grudge more than a few minutes. Upon finishing school, he plans to attend the “First National Col¬ lege.” Hallowe ' en Party 2, Jr. Prom, (decorating committee) 1-2-3. Page Twenty-Nine EILEEN KATHRYN FOLEY 5 1 Marvin Avenue Franklin, Mass. “The days of our youth are the days of our glory.’’ If anyone in the class is looking for some fun. he never needs to go far, because it is right around the corner whenever Eileen is near. She is always bubbling over with pep and mirth. Drawing pic¬ tures is one of her favorite amusements, and many a grinning cari¬ cature has delighted an interested audience. When she is not busy with homework, Eileen’s bits of humor are gratefully received by toiling neighbors. Mischievous and happy-go-lucky, Eileen will meet her future experiences with as much enthusiasm as she has shown in those she encountered at F. H. S. Glee Club 1-2-3. CLARA FOSS 483 West Central Street Franklin, Mass. “A sympathetic listener to other people’s woe Brings a ray of sunshine wherever she may go.’’ Clara is one of those rare “finds. " Instead of doing all the talk¬ ing, she listens to you. When there is a particular task to be done that is distasteful to her, Clara doesn’t try to “pass the buck,’’ but willingly undertakes the work. Clara respects authority; if she is told to do a certain thing, she’ll do it to the best of her ability without grumbling or procrastinating. Clara is a good sport, a good worker, and a good friend. With these qualities to her credit she can ' t fail in the future. ANTHONY PHILIP FRENETTE 27 Washington Street Franklin, Mass. “FROGGY” “TONY” “A likeable chap with manner easy. His very words and acts are breezy.’’ Introducing Tony, light-hearted and light-footed. Flow he keeps up in classes is a mystery to his friends, for his numerous engage¬ ments allow him no time for study. Many times Tony’s wit has come to the rescue. (A clever excuse is sometimes worth an A with a broad-minded teacher.) So, Tony dances merrily on, for he really can, there is no question about that, and there are few in¬ deed who don’t know it. Perhaps Tony takes it more seriously than we think and who knows but what Tony ' ll be a professional dancer? Music 1, Marshal 4, Dramatics 1-2. MARY GALUZA Scott Hill Road Bellingham, Mass. “MARY” “GAL” “Work a little, play a little.” Mary, a charming and likeable girl, hails from Bellingham. With her pleasing personality, Mary found no difficulty in making friends. Mary is talented in toe dancing and we know that she ' ll go far in that field. She was the acrobatic dancer in the " Oskey Jubilee” which was one of the reasons for its big success. Gal plans to join a dancing troupe and travel on the road. We wish her the best of luck. Some day we’ll be saying—“We knew her when—■” Oskey Jubilee 3, Marshal 4. Page Thirty ELIZABETH GENOA 29 Saxon Street Franklin, Mass. “BETTY” “Smiling and pleasant to all is she. Gay as everyone ought to be.’’ ' Though small, Elizabeth is one of the happiest members of our class. She knows that a cheerful spirit giveth life and hope to a dreary world. Her wit really amazes those who know her not, for she is very conservative in manner. When this smart business pupil becomes acquainted, however, it doesn’t take a person long to realize what a lot of everything her employer will be getting at the expense of Franklin High. Whatever the future has in store for you, we wish you lots of luck. Commercial Club 4, Blue and White 4. VERA GIANETTI Pleasant Street Franklin, Mass. “VI” “you have no cause to hold her friendship doubtful; She never was or ever will be false.” Honest and frank, Vera is not afraid to “stand on her own feet” and " stick up for her own rights.” She is a reliable friend and may always be counted on to do her part. Independence of spirit and mind is a chief characteristic of hers. As a good student, Vera certainly understands office work. Her neatness and accuracy will win the approval of any business man, should she choose stenography for her vocation. We know that whatever she chooses, she will make a go of it. Commercial Club 4, Blue and White 4. ZEFFRO GIANETTI 5 7 Hudson Street Franklin, Mass. “ZEFF” “Quiet, save when wind and fingers Make music that in our ears still lingers.” Zeffro is one of the boys possessing the rare gift of maintaining silence. He was one of our good students, though studying did not hold his entire interest. His sax playing has made him promi- nent in the band and orchestra, of which organizations he has been an earnest member. Zeff’s future is undecided, although it has been said he wants to continue in school. But we know whatever he does, success will al¬ ways follow him. Band 1-2-3-4, Orchestra 1-2-3-4. MILDRED GREEN Maple Street Franklin, Mass. “MILLIE” “She is pretty to walk with And witty to talk with.” A good word and a smile for everyone seems to be Mildred s motto. Her favorite sport is horseback riding. Can it really be the riding or is it something else which attracts our Millie? Whenever you see Mildred you are sure to see Ginger. They have often been mistaken for sisters, altho they are not related. They are inseparable pals, however. Millie is not sure what she ' ll do, but whatever the future may hold, she is sure to win her objective. Marshal 4. Page Thirty-One HELEN MARJORIE GREGOIRE Scott Hill Road South Bellingham, Mass. “MARGIE” “Marching along together —” Margie’s another one of Bellingham ' s creditable contributions to F. H. S. Ever since she came here, everyone has had to hurry to keep in step with her. She carried that theme to the final degree this year and became one of the best drummers in the band. Margie always liked music, so she joined both the Glee Club and the band. Her music doesn ' t stop at her head, but runs right down to her toes. Just watch her on the dance floor. Margie is an all-round girl, likes to do everything, and is liked by all. “Good Luck,” Margie. Glee Club 2-3, French Club 1, Marshal 1-2-3-4, Hallowe’en Party 2, Music 3, Dramatic Club 2, “Blue and White” 4, Band 4. IRENE GUERIN Scott Hill Road Bellingham, Mass. “PEGGY” “Always jolly and full of fun, Peggy ' s a pal to everyone.” Who’s the girl with the winsome grin and curly locks? Peggy, of course! She is a natural-born leader of good times. If anyone looks sorrowful, a glance and a friendly smile from Peggy will brighten the most doleful. Her fingers can never remain idle and so she takes up sewing. What miracles thread and needle have wrought under the guidance of patient Peggy! What a wise decision she made in choosing nursing as her career! She will succeed in this profession with her calm, cool manner and steady hand. The best of luck, Peggy. Home Economics Club 4, “Oskey” 4. BERYL HENRY 444 Lincoln Street Franklin, Mass. “SLIM” “ There’s fun in everything we meet.” Entertaining in manner and speech, Beryl is frequently surrounded by a group of friends. So whenever you see a curly-headed, brown¬ haired girl, talking with a throng, you will be assured of a good time if you join the crowd. Since many wonder if Beryl has a permanent permanent, they might be pleased to know that her hair is naturally wavy. A number of pupils are rather envious of this wave. Beryl would like to continue her studying in Home Eco¬ nomics. Here’s wishing you loads of luck and success. Dramatic Club 2. ENID LYLE HENRY 444 Lincoln Street Franklin, Mass. “HENNY” ‘‘Her smile makes friend or foe rejoice —• As do her curls —, but oh, her voice.” Henny is one of the very lively members of our class. When the band extended an invitation to the girls to join. Enid was one of the first to accept. Believe it or not, she can really toot a horn, nor does it seem hard for her; in fact, she even seems to enjoy it. Enid also has a beautiful voi ce, and the Glee Club esteemed her membership through her four years in it. May good luck always follow you, Enid. Glee Club 1-2-3-4, Band 4, Marshal 4, Hallowe ' en Party 2, Dramatic Club 2, Dramatics 2-3, Cheer-leader 3-4. Page Thirtg-Tuya CORNELIUS FRANCIS JOHNSON, JR. 151 East Central Street Franklin, Mass. “FRAN " “CONNIE " “Here is a boy with a ready smile : A friendship with him is very worthwhile . " For Fran’s curly, blonde hair many a feminine member of the class would give much. But Fran is no sissy, if he has curly hair. He has taken part in most of the athletic activities at some time during his career at F. H. S. Fond as he is of dancing, perhaps he’ll be a blonde Bill Robinson. He is an admirer of Cab Calloway and would like to follow in his footsteps. Here’s luck to you, Connie. Band 1-2-3-4, Football 3, Glee Club 2, Basketball 4, Baseball 4, Marshal 1. RETA ELEANOR JOHNSON 5 1, West Central Street Franklin, Mass. “BLONDIE " “A golden head and a golden heart” Modest and pleasant, sociable and smiling, that describes Reta. She is the blonde siren of our class.. Wherever a group is gath¬ ered, Reta can be found in the middle of it. She is a very active member, participating in many clubs. She also joined the band in her fourth year. Reta’s favorite pastime is dancing, which she performs excellently. We shall always remember you, Reta, as the blonde goddess of the class. May good fortune come your way in the future. “Blue and White " 4, Dramatic Club 2, French Club 1, Hal¬ lowe’en Party 1-2, Marshal 1-2-3-4, Band 4, Commercial Club 4, Glee Club 2-3, Music 3. DOROTHY ETHEL JONES 43 8 West Central Street Franklin, Mass. “DOT " “Care-free, clever, and sporty’’ Dot is one of the most popular members of the class. An excep¬ tionally good dancer, she enjoys this pastime very much. Dot will never be known as a “Wall-flower " at a dance, and if you want to learn the Tango or Rumba, ask Dot! Dot never missed a Basketball, Baseball, or Football game and might be called Franklin High’s best “rooter.”’ The teams will miss Dot’s cheering and also her leading, for she was a sub cheer¬ leader for two years. We wish Dot the best of luck. Marshal 2-4, Sub Cheer-leader 3-4, Junior Prom 3, Dramatic Club 2, Acquaintance Party 4, Hallowe’en Party 1, Track 3-4. NICK KIRIKOS 6 7 Union Street Franklin, Mass. “CAB CALLOWAY " “NlCKIE " “We are the music makers’’ Nickie has pleased us with his musical talent at many school ac¬ tivities. We all remember his playing at the Freshman Acquaintance Party. He is known to his classmates as Cab Calloway. Nickie’s ambitions are to organize a band in New York, become a great orchestra leader, and write songs. He has been given the leadership of the musical comedy and we know that it will be a success under his able direction. We are honored in having such a classmate and we wish him the “Mosta of the besta” luck. Music 1, Director of Musical Comedy 4, Marshal 4. Page Thirty-Three a i RHETA FEDORA LUCCINE 75 Wachusett Street Franklin, Mass. “RITS” “LUDZ” “Always a-grinning, always a-winning, always a-feeling fine.’’ Since Rheta has joined our class, she has proven to be a very well-liked student. In the gymnasium and in the homcmaking room she is a “Jim-dandy.” Whenever a suppressed laugh is heard, or someone is talking in an undertone, just look around and see if you don ' t see Rheta. She always has new anecdotes and jokes to re¬ late, and we all enjoy listening to them. As her vocation, she has chosen stenography, and we all wish her much success. Trench Club 1, “Blue and White " 4, Commercial Club 4, Mar¬ shal 4. MIRIAM MACFARLANE Mechanic Street Bellingham, Mass. “MAC” “SCOTTY " “Her cheery smile and sparkling eyes Make many friends where affection lies.’’ And here is a Scotchman from Bellingham! Eyes sparkling and mouth grinning broadly, Scotty can easily scare away the darkest clouds. Scotty’s willingness to help distressed classmates has made her well thought of by those who are lucky enough to know her. Brownies seem to appeal to Scotty and she is often seen cruising in the company of a certain one. Scotty has not decided definitely as yet what she wishes to do in the future, but we arc confident that it will be something practical and worthwhile. Home Economics 4, Freshman Acquaintance Party 4, Dramatic Club 2, “Oskey” 4. GERTRUDE MacIVOR 22 Emmons Street Franklin, Mass. “GIGGLES” “With her dainty manner and graces rare, Crown her the fairest of the fair.’’ Blessed with the delightful qualities of wit and good nature, Giggles can please the most irritable. Ever since our freshman year her clever pen has delighted the school paper fans. Although she tries to stay more or less unobserved by most of the students, there are many who prize her friendship dearly. Her animated conversa¬ tion and the stately manner in which she conducts herself win the esteem of her classmates. We expect to see her talent with words carry her far, and we hope the way is easy. Melting Pot 1, Hallowe’en Party 3, Junior Prom 3, Dramatic Club 2. Blue and White 4, Dramatics 4. Oskey 4. RUTH LOUISE MACKENZIE 104 Union Street ‘MAC” Franklin, Mass. “Always higher her aim, in sports Mac ' s made a name.’’ In athletics Mac is a star. The way she can shoot balls into the basket from any angle on the floor is indeed amazing. She owns a large book of cross-word puzzles and in her spare moments pon¬ ders over the solutions. Ruth also likes to read good stories (not all novels) and she plays the clarinet. Next year, Mac wishes to enter Sargent College and we ' re confident she will obtain as many merits there as she has in High. Orchestra 1-2-3-4, Tennis 2. Capt. 3-4, Baseball 2-3-4, Bicycle Club 3. President 4, Marshal 1-2-3-4, Thanksgiving Dance 4, Vol¬ ley Ball 3-4, Basketball 1-2-3 Capt. 4, Dramatic Club Sec. 2, Dramatics 4. Page Thirty-Four EVA MALESKAVICH Suffolk Street Bellingham, Mass. “Jest and youthful jollity —” " Jolly Eva " well describes Eva ' s disposition. One of the best- natured members of the class, she was rarely seen in any other than a merry mood. Even when Eva has a difficult exam ahead of her, she is willing to have a friendly chat with you. Eva likes her sandwiches—made out of " Hathaway " bread. We can’t guess why; maybe you can. As to the future, Eva is not sure as to what she will do, but we wish her luck. Dramatics 4. JEAN MALKAMUS 45 Milliken Avenue Franklin, Mass. " DODO” “A springy motion in her gait, A rising step —” Beloved by all her classmates, Dodo has a way of making you like her from the start. Her favorite pastime is " gabbing,” and she can fill you with all the news of the day. You can always find her discussing the week’s events with her pals. And that isn ' t all; she also likes to talk sports. Dodo’s a supporter of the team, thoroughly enjoying peppy baseball games. She hasn’t decided what she will be, but with her love of news, perhaps she’ll succeed Walter Winchell. Good-luck, anyway, Jean. Orchestra 3, Jr. Prom 3, Glee Club 1-2, Marshal 2. RACHEL MARTEL Scott Hill Road South Bellingham, Mass. " RAY” “Charming to everyone—pleasant and true,” Ray is one of the popular class members. Everywhere her appear¬ ance is hailed with cheers by both boys and girls. Small as she is, she can create a lot of excitement. Take basketball, for example; can she play it? We ll say she can! Ray has been a valuable mem¬ ber of the team since her freshman year. Her calm and confident manner has won many a basket for Franklin High. After graduation Ray plans to attend Katherine Gibb’s Secretarial School in Providence. Good luck, Ray. Marshal 1-2-3-4, Junior Prom 3, Blue and White 1-2, Sub. Cheer-leader 3-4, Baseball 2, Basketball 1-2-3-4, Hallowe’en Party 4, Thanksgiving Dance 4, Track 1-2. ANTONIO MAS! 71 North Park Street Franklin, Mass. " TONY” “A good sport is one who plays the game! To accomplish this has been his aim.’’ Wherever he’s needed you’ll always find him " Johnny-on-the- spot.” Tony is to be depended on and you don’t have to hesitate to ask him to help out. He aids the school with his strength in foot¬ ball. Not being afraid of becoming a door-mat for spiked feet, Tony, with a swift rush, meets the oncoming foe. Stubbornly he holds his ground and discourages opponents by his determined ap¬ pearance. Undismayed and calm no matter what happens, Tony, by the use of these tactics, is sure to make his way in this world. Football 1-2-3-4, Marshal 1-2-3-4. Page Thirty-Five BLANCHE LOUISE McCARTHY Lewis Street Franklin, Mass. “MAC” “WHITEY” “A merry heart and dancing feet Dispel the gloom that oft we meet.” Blanche is a good companion as well as a good student. Fler smile is gay and contagious. In music she has had her share, for Blanche has taken part in the Glee Club for three years. Dancing is one of her favorite activities. Whenever there is a “social,” then Blanche can almost always be found lightly tripping a measure with ease as well as joy. With her sunny smile and gracefulness Blanche will dance and sing her way into many hearts. Glee Club 1-2-3, Dramatic Club 2, Marshal 2, Dramatics 1-2-3, Blue and White 4, Hallowe ' en Party 1. MARY MOLINARO 56 Ruggles Street Franklin, Mass. “MAE” ‘‘Rather solemn, but cheerful, too, Keeping ever her aims in view.” Mae has been one of the quiet members throughout our school days. Those who know her well find in her all those qualities that make up the best and truest of friends. Whenever the class needs support in any of its activities she is a willing and valuable worker, never shirking her duty. In spite of her keeping mostly in the back¬ ground, her attractive manner and appearance win the respect and admiration of many. With her pleasing ways and efficient work, Mae can’t fail to show her abilities in later life. French Club 1, Hallowe ' en Party 2, Commercial Club 4. VINCENT ARTHUR MOLLOY 5 7 Cross Street Franklin, Mass. “MUTT” “ART” “Fine, with bashful sincerity.” “Shoot ’em high, pass ’em low,” is Mutt ' s password in High School. He lives for basketball, and basketball in F. H. S. lives be¬ cause of Mutt. Many will have a clear picture of him, flashing down the floor so fast that the only things that identified him were a shock of tow-colored hair topping a red streak and the trium¬ phant swish of a well-made basket. Mutt follows his basketball principles in everything he does. He plays a clean, square game all around. Here’s hoping he con¬ tinues this way from now on. Good luck, Mutt. Basketball 1 -2-3-4, Football 3, Jr. Prom. 3. MELDA MAE MORRISSEY 128 Emmons Street Franklin, Mass. “MELLY” “This is a girl with a pleasant smile; Everything she does, she makes worthwhile.” Melda is a quiet and studious person, who is very popular with her friends, and a willing helper of everyone. Whenever you see her brown jacket, you are sure to see Connie’s red one in the immediate vicinity. Melda and Connie are the closest of pals. Melda plans to become a stenographer. As she is one of those who is always on top no matter what the subject, we know that whoever employs her will gain a rare combination of modesty and exceptional ability. French Club 1, Hallowe’en Party 4, Commercial Club 4, Blue and White 4. Page Thirty-Six VICTOR CHARLES MOUREY 356 King Street Franklin, Mass. “VIC” “With quiet determination he does his work, Nor is he known from duty to shirk.” A student of good standing is Victor, a friend of teachers be¬ cause of his inability to fool and carry on. His inmost soul appre¬ ciates classical music and drawing as well, and he is very proficient in the latter. When the class desires an artist, it calls on Victor, for he’s sure to fill the bill. One of his favorite hobbies is collecting stamps. His neat pile already accumulated proves he is a real philatelist. Which of these three interests will Victor choose to develop? He has the class’s best wishes. Dramatics 2-3-4, Junior Prom Decoration Committee 1-2-3-4. GRACE MURPHY 62 Marvin Avenue Franklin, Mass. “GIGGLES” “GRACIOUS” “Happy as the day is long, Always humming a joyful song.” If you were to walk down the corridor, you couldn’t miss hearing a giggle rend the air. Yes, it’s our giggling senior, Grade. The teachers always look into the corner where Grace sits if there is any sign of disturbance in the class. Ask Miss Washburn, she knows. Gracious is very much interested in nursing; picture her a nurse within a few years, bestowing upon her patients the benefits of her good cheer. We’d almost be willing to be ill, if we could be nursed by Giggles, and hear her giggle. Music 3, Dramatic Club 2. ALBERTA NEALER 60 East Central Street Franklin, Mass. “BERT” “Her talismen. Mirth and Equanimity, Are ever in her immediate vicinity.” We always find Bert of unfailing good nature and friendliness. Perhaps one reason is that she never worries about her homework which is done regularly and well. She is especially successful in shorthand and typewriting. Her happy nature and outlook in life make her an addition to any group she m ay join in school or out¬ side. When Alberta comes in the door, dull care and tiresome trouble fly out the window. For some crabby executive she will make an excellent secretary, efficient and undismayed by his short temper. French Club 1, Commercial Club 4. JOHN JAMES PASQUANTONIO 5 7 Wachusett Street Franklin, Mass. “JOHNNY” “Bashfulness can be overcome.” Johnny was well-known for taking part in sports such as basket¬ ball and football. In basketball he played center for the Blue and White, and during his last year he developed into a great player. He was tackle on the football team, and throughout the four years he did his best in athletics. For the walking advertisement of what the well-dressed young man should wear, you need look no farther. In recognition of this the class awarded him the title of the best-dressed fellow of the CltlSS Basketball 1-2-3-4, Marshal 2-3-4, Football 3-4. Page Thirty-Seven RUTH FRANCES PINSKY 49 Dean Avenue Franklin, Mass. “PINKY” ‘‘Always ready, ahvays there, Always willing to do her share. " Pinky is one of the members of our class who has excellent school spirit. For two years she has sold candy for the benefit of a scholar¬ ship fund. Our guess is that Ruth will become a famous candy seller, and who knows but her store will be " Pinky ' s Candy Shoppe. " Pinky was a cheer-leader for two years, and her vim and vigor urged our teams on to victory. Hail to the girl with the great school spirit and may she always succeed. Glee Club 1 -2-3-4, Music 3, Marshal 4, Junior Prom. 3, Cheer leader 3-4, Hallowe ' en Party 2-3-4, Dramatic Club 2, Blue and White 1, Thanksgiving Dance 4, Candy girl 3-4. DOMINIC T. PISANO 1 1 Howard Street Franklin, Mass. “SORGE” “SPIKE” " For he ' s a jolly good fellow Spike is a good-natured and congenial fellow, full of mirth and careless buoyancy. He can always be found with a group of friends, talking heatedly or jokingly as the mood leads him. It is sometimes said that Spike is peaceable and quiet in the classroom, but we rather wonder at this statement as he is far from being backward or shy outside of classes. This gay, mischievous lad has no exact plans for the future at present, but whatever he decides to do we wish him lots of luck. Marshal 3-4, Music 3, Ring Committee, 3, Football 3, Band 3. CONSTANCE REVELL 5 6 West Street Franklin, Mass. “DOLLY” “CONNIE” " She has a voice of gladness, and a smile, And an eloquence of beauty.” As pretty and pleasant a face as Connie’s is an asset we all desire. She is from the Commercial Department and is a popular girl among the students. Have you ever heard Connie play the piano? She certainly can roll those keys. Connie has not yet made up her mind whether she will select hairdressing or stenography as her vocation when she finishes high school, but whichever one she chooses, we all wish her the best of luck. Commercial Club 4, French Club 1, Hallowe’en Party 4, Blue and White 4, Junior Prom 3. CARL EUGENE RICHARDSON, JR. 3 7 Crescent Street Franklin, Mass. “DOC” " Jovial as the day is long. " Doc is one of the jolliest members of our class. Ask anyone who was with him in Physics 4. If " Doc” Frazer was bad humored, Doc Richardson could get him laughing sooner than anyone else. It was a lucky thing for us that we had Doc — he saved the day many times. Carl doesn’t limit his activities to the classroom. He has faith¬ fully upheld orchestra and band. If something was wrong here, Carl generally laughed into his horn and smoothed things over. We hope he continues to be jolly. It helps us all. Orchestra 1 -2-3-4, Band 1-2-3-4, Marshal 4. Page Thirty-Eight FLORENCE VOSE RICKARD 136 Hillside Road Franklin, Mass. “ ' RICK” “With carefree ways and with manner hearty Rick is most always the life of the party. " Gay-hearted Rick! How the class likes to see her sunny smile and hear her good-natured voice. How often Rick is seen in the midst of the crowd telling jokes and adding bits of pleasantry. In dram¬ atics “Doc " surely found talent when he chose Rick. Have you ever seen Florence play the part of a gentleman? If you haven ' t, you’ve missed something! She surely can play the part. Carefree, jolly, and a good sport, — Rick will surely have as important a part in the world as she has among her classmates. Dramatics 2-4, Timer of Basketball 3, Hallowe’en Party 4, Junior Prom 3, Freshman Acquaintance 4, Oskey 4. THEODORE RISTAINO 174 Washington Street Franklin, Mass. “TOOTS” " He walks, his head among the cl ouds. His feet among us mortals. " Theodore, or Toots, as he is better known, can well be remem¬ bered as being just about the tallest boy in the senior class. He is kept pretty busy with his paper route, but can be depended upon to be wherever there is any excitement. Toots intends to work as a clerk in a store, hoping someday to realize his ambition by be¬ coming the manager of a large store. Even now he can be found towering over the counters of one of cur chain stores outside of school hours. EDWARD GRANT ROBINSON 2 High Street Franklin, Mass. “Eddie” “Outstanding in sports with flying feet, To watch Eddie in games is always a treat. " Good-natured and gay, Eddie is one of the most popular boys in the class. In everything that is going on, he is sure to be included, for Eddie makes a success of whatever he begins. Dancing is a pleas¬ ure and second nature to him. Eddie has proved a capable actor, taking his part naturally and with feeling. In sports his dash and enthusiasm put life into the rest of the players; witness his hockey. Next year will find Eddie gracing the halls of Fair Harvard, suc¬ cessfully, we are certain. Junior Prom 3, Ring Committee 3, Football 3-4, Basketball Manager 3-4, Freshman Acquaintance 3, Marshal 1-2-3-4, Hockey 3- Capt. 4, Baseball 3-4. ELIZABETH STALLWOOD ROTH 70 Emmons Street Franklin, Mass. “BETTY” " A dancing shape, an image gay To haunt, to startle, and waylay. " Lustrous eyes that haunt, achievements that startle, all round per¬ sonality that waylays; add them up and you have Betty. The ability to mix good times, outside activities, and studies has been one of Betty ' s specialties throughout high school. We believe by the regu¬ larity with which she attends school dances that she considers it little short of a crime to miss one. Indeed, it would be criminal of her to deny us a presence which adds so much to any gathering. With this versatile nature, whatever confronts her, she ' ll come out on top. Dramatics 1-2-3-4, Orchestra 1-2-3-4, Marshal 1-2, Track 3- 4- Capt. 3, Volley 4, Tennis 3-4, Math Club 4, Oskey 4. Page Thirty-Nine NATALIE RUSSOY Washington Street Franklin, Mass. “NAT” “Serious or gay which e’er it be, Natalie’s always good company.’’ Witty and wise is Natalie. When homework seems a plaguey nuisance, Natalie is ready to add her criticisms and her advice, ac¬ companied by pleasant bits of humor. This wit enabled her to make many pals in Franklin High. There is one special “Darling” with whom Natalie chums around often and their names are usually associated together. As a true and respected friend, Natalie will win others in the future. Although she is not sure what field to enter, we are certain that Natalie will persevere and make good, whatever she undertakes. NICHOLAS SCACCIA Dale Street Franklin, Mass. “Nick” “The click of heavy leather heels Reminds us of the joy he feels.’’ Wherever there are commotion and boys, Nick is sure to be, and it’s a safe bet that you will find him the cause of the rumpus. Sessions don’t mean a thing in his young life; session hall is just another place to cut up. But Nick is everybody’s friend and even the teachers can’t stay cross with him. His bright remarks make him very popular in classes. Happy and carefree, Nick will face the world in a manner that fortune can’t resist. Junior Prom Committee. MARGARET SCHMIDT Prospect Street Franklin, Mass. “PEGGY” “A great sport and a friend to all.” Peggy is a dependable and loyal friend and has a large number of friends, both in and outside of school. She is a good student and her behavior in school is beyond reproach. Margaret loves all sports. Peg does not take part in school activities because she comes from the “wilds” of Franklin and has no way of getting home. Margaret hasn’t made up her mind as to what she will do in the future, but we know that she will make the best of whatever the future has to offer her. French Club 1, Baseball 3-4, Oskey 4. ISABELLE SCHNEIDER 40 Moore Avenue Franklin, Mass. “IZZY” “IS” “Always finding something gay. Helps to brighten the darkest day.” Wherever there ' s joy and mirth. Izzy generally may be found making the air resound with peals of happy laughter. One of Izzy’s favorite sports is basketball, which she enjoys seeing played as well as playing. She is a bright business pupil who, although not really caring for homework, ponders over it until it becomes part of the knowledge already stored within her cranium. We know she will be an efficient stenographer. Success to you, Izzy. Basketball 2, Commercial Club 4, Hallowe’en Party 4, Blue and White 4. Page Forty CARL E. SMITH 25 West Central Street Franklin, Mass. “SMITTY” “A cherub of the cherubs, until perchance you look. And find all isn ' t as ’tis written in a book.” ‘‘Squeal stick” in B flat, directly in front of the leader, is manned by Smitty in person. His clarinet has ‘‘squealed” regularly and ef¬ fectively in the orchestra all through High. If he sees a chance for a quiet bit of fun, he engages in it with enthusiasm, but not in a manner that calls attention to it. This winter for a time he swapped a squeal for a hockey stick. Smitty wishes to enter the field of forestry, ■—- it should prove a fascinating study. Best o’ luck, Smitty. Hockey 4, Band 1-2-3, Orchestra 1-2-3-4, Oskey 4. LESTER STEWART 172 King Street Franklin, Mass. “LES” “It is the quiet worker who succeeds.” Unobtrusive and keeping well in the background, Les is a quiet lad. He makes good progress in his classes, especially in sciences and mathematics. Although he is well up in his studies, Les doesn’t stay in the house all day pondering over homework. He also takes part in athletics. Les has his future all planned out. His intentions are to find some type of work in the summer and in the fall to enter some technical school which teaches Diesel engineering. In this course we know he will prove his mettle. Basketball 1, Football 4. VIRGINIA MARGARET SWEENEY 137 East Central Street Franklin, Mass. “GINNY” “A merry heart maketh a joyful countenance.” ‘‘The girl with the cheery laugh” applies to one person in par¬ ticular —- Ginny Sweeney. If anyone ever said anything wrong while Ginny was present, and she laughed, it was all right again. Several times that handy little laugh has gotten her into trouble, as anyone in English 4-A will testify, but just as easily, (this is the unusual part) it gets her out again. This all condenses to one simple thing: that anyone with Ginny’s smile, brains, and luck should go a long way — so we all wish you well, Ginny. Music 3, Dramatics 1-3, Marshal 4, Math Club 4. HAROLD DEAN TALBOT 14 Pleasant Street Franklin, Mass. “LID” “Pranks and cracks and swallowed smile Rise from out his practiced guile.” Harold has always been one of our outstanding humorists: wit¬ ness his table in English 3-A. Combining actions with words, he could send a whole class into gales of laughter without the least effort. In the Oskey Jubilee of 1935 Harold hid behind a huge false mustache and had the audience in stitches with his antics. Lid’s favorite sports are football and hockey in which he proved he had outstanding ability. F. H. S. loses a fine athlete and a good scholar when Harold graduates, but Franklin’s loss will be Bowdoin ' s gain. Football 1-2-3-4, Hockey 3-4, Junior Prom 3, Basketball 1-2, Marshal 1-2-3-4, Oskey 4. Page Forty-One LOUISE MARY TERO 24 Oak Street Franklin, Mass. “LOU” “Quietness is only one of her virtues. " Lou is always rather quiet in school, but we know that under¬ neath this dignified mask of reserve she has some of the traditional pep of the average high school student. During her years here she has pursued mostly business subjects, in which she does herself credit. We like Lou for her friendliness and accommodating per¬ sonality. The teachers like her, also, because of her good behavior and her understanding of their difficult problems in trying to make pupils mind. May she continue in the same line and climb the ladder to success. French Club 1. MARY USTINOWICH 107 Pond Street Franklin, Mass. ‘7 shall always be a lady, no matter what the occasion” Never does Mary appear worried. We always look for a smile from this quiet girl who does things without letting the whole world know about it. In cooking and sewing Mary was especially gifted, and we hear that she is trying hard to become a costume designer. May you be¬ come the Patou of our generation, Mary. In which case all your F. H. S. friends will flock to your establishment. We’ll expect special prices, Mary. Commercial Club 4, Home Economics Club 4. RAYMOND VOZZELLA Hanover Street City Mills, Mass. “SLEEPY " " If not sleepy, he is gay. Travelling always the easiest way. " Raymond is well-liked by all who know him in High School. He acquired his nick-name Sleepy from the football coach, and it has stayed with him through all his school years. Sleepy started out being girl-shy, but High School changed that for him. Now we seldom see Ray when he isn ' t talking to a girL Do you blame the girls? Raymond s future is undecided, but we are sure that whatever he does he will succeed in it. Football 2-3-4, Hockey 3.’ ROBERT WEBBER 5 7 East Street Franklin, Mass. “BOB” " Bashful and shy, yet full of fun, His views are respected by everyone. " Even among those who know him best, Bob is quiet, but he has the reputation of saying worthwhile things. If he does not say much, he is at times, nevertheless, far from quiet. Want a drum¬ mer? Call on Bob, for he certainly can beat the calfskin like a veteran. When this young man strikes the drum with his sticks, all the snares respond with a tingle and a uniform vibration. Maybe we ll be dancing to his rhythm one of these days. Good luck what¬ ever you do. Bob. Page Forty-Two osftefl 3 JANE JOAN WET .IK 68 Wnchusett Street Franklin, Mass. “JINNY” “Wise and witty, pleasing and pretty. " Here is Jane, a well-liked classmate. Jane showed great school spirit, attending all our school activities. She claims her hobby is dancing, and her appearance on the dance floor attests to the truth of this! Jinny’s ambition is to be a bookkeeper. Whoever employs her will be very fortunate, as she is always willing to help everyone and is a hard worker. We all wish her the best of luck in times to come. Freshman Acquaintance 4, Commercial Club 4, Dramatics 4, French Club 1, Blue and White 4. ALDEN WHITING Scott Hill Road Bellingham, Mass. “WHITNEY” " He is considered so bashful and shy Indifferent to girls; my, oh, my! " One of these deceiving chaps, Whitney is quiet and serious to all outward appearances, but is really capable of much fun-making. Whitney is girl-shy. We wonder why; for he has everything that girls go for. He’s probably saving up all this for future use. These backward boys sometimes blossom out in the roles of Clark Gables. So we must be careful of what we say about them. But seriously, Whitney is thinking of attending the School of Commercial Science after finishing High, and we are all sure that he will make good there. WALTER W. WILLERT 117 School Street Franklin, Mass. “WALT” " Happy am I, from care I ' m free — Why aren ' t they all content like me?’’ Walter is one of our most friendly classmates and was always willing to help us out during his four years in High School. Walt is one of our typical football heroes. He puts everything he has into his game and plays it well. He also knows how to please his fem¬ inine audiences. Walt’s plans as yet are undecide d but he probably will get a schol¬ arship to some college so he can play football there. Anyway, we wish him the best of luck in whatever he does. Football 2-3-4, Junior Prom 3, Basketball (Manager) 4, Base¬ ball 3-4. WILMA WINTERS 23 Marvin Avenue Franklin, Mass. “WILLIE” " The abridgement of all that is a perfect lady.’’ Wilma’s the type who, to people of average intelligence, has veri¬ table " brain-storms.” These are rather alarming to ordinary stu¬ dents. Willie’s really a peach of a classmate, with a keen sense of humor. Witness her subtle remarks in English. But we ' re lucky to have Wilma — she’s the year-book spark-plug and doing fine work. She can handle the job in a competent manner. The result’s the proof. The class ' admiration doesn’t stop at her fine mind; it includes her humorous nature, her interest in others, and her perfect bearing as a lady. Freshman Acquaintance 3, Orchestra Librarian 3-4, “Oskey” 4, Junior Prom. 3, Math. Club 4, Dramatic Club 2. Page Forty-Three EDWARD WOLOSKI 4 Garfield Street Franklin, Mass. “EDDIE” “SMILEY” “Constantly jolly and full of interest. With gifts of mirth early blest.” A likable lad is Eddie, having a smile for everyone and every¬ thing, no matter how angry he is or what his feelings are. He is for this reason known to his friends as Smiley. On the stage or on the field of contest, he is equally at ease. He was a stand-by of “Doc ' s” in dramatics and took part in our sports with the same ability . Eddie’s aim, on leaving school, is to become an expert on Diesel engines and a first class mechanic. Good luck, Eddie. Hockey 3-4, Football 4, Band 1-2, Dramatics 1-2-3-4. Page Forty-Four SENIORS AS JUNIORS JUNIOR CLASS Class Htsfimj fyTE, THE CLASS OF 1936, entered High School on September 7, 1932, with one hundred and eighty-eight extremely excited and thrilled mem¬ bers, for this was the beginning of a new leaf in onr lives and we hoped from it to gain many joys. That day we were given such ordinary equipment as pencils, rulers, pens, and erasers, but that which aroused the greatest excite¬ ment was the homework. Now we felt that we had really grown up. How short-lived was our joy ! At the end of the next two weeks we had all forgotten how to be carefree and gay. The main object in each and every heart was, “Don’t let the upper¬ classmen know we are lost.” Miss Wiggin, after the first day, became our staunch friend, for she distinguished her room from the others by pinning a sign beside her door, a thing which saved us from taking stealthy glances about. CJ The first social event which we attended was the Freshman Acquaintance Party which the Seniors held in our honor. We were naturally anxious to make a pleasing impression and so tried to act sophisticated and calm, a state of mind which we certainly did not possess. Everything went well until the dancing began. At this point most of us sat down and watched the idolized upperclassmen. A few who were bolder tried their skill at this art, but the result only caused us to draw further into our shells. CJ The next incident which aroused our interest was the Hallowe’en party. On this occasion we had great fun although we were somewhat subdued after five or six insolent Seniors asked rather sarcastically if we had ever been told that children should be seen but not heard. We appeased our wrath, however, by stating our opinions of these bullies — after we had confirmed the fact that they were out of hearing. t]J Time went swiftly by, and it was not long before we gave the Thanksgiving assembly for the upperclassmen. Everyone had to admit that we did very well and thereafter we were treated with more respect. 1 Soon after Christmas the merchants noticed a sudden increase in the sale of pencils. Upon inquiring they discovered that the cause lay in the mid-year examinations that were being held at High School. When this week w r as over everyone but the merchant breathed a sigh of relief. Page Forty-Eight •I The school term came quickly to an end and we soon were full-fledged Sophomores. Now, we believed, life would again become bearable, for who¬ ever beard of hazing a Sophomore? We found, howeA er, that life was not “a boAvl full of cherries,” for the things we did when r e were Freshmen that Avere thought cunning iioav failed to amuse anyone, and Ave discovered the fact that as Sophomores Ave Avere more insignificant than ever. CJ This term Ave had a favorable representation in the athletic activities. Guy Emerson Avas established on the basketball and baseball teams, Vincent Mollov on the basketball team, and Ned Keefe on the football team. tj The Junior class, in order to unburden themselves of their financial diffi¬ culties, held a masquerade party which took the place of the annual HalloAV- e’en party. On this occasion everyone had a pleasant time, for, all being masked, no distinction could be made betAveen the pupils of upper and loAver classes. •J It Avas not long before Ave Avere the group Avhich composed the Junior class. Can you imagine horv contented Ave Avere? At length Ave had real responsibilities to care for. The folloAving officers were elected: Guy Emerson, President; Barbara GoAving, Vice President; Harold Talbot, Secretary; Ned Keefe, Treasurer. tj The subject of our class ring Avas brought forth early in the term and the folloAving committee Avas appointed to settle this matter: Barbara GoAving, Rae AtAvood, Patricia Cray, Eddie Robinson, and Dominick Pisano. The outstanding feature of this term Avas the Oskey Jubilee in which a large number from our class took part. It Avas held by the Senior class in order to locver the price of their year book. •I At last arrived the time for that gala event awaited with impatience by each Junior Class, the Junior Prom. The gymnasium Avas changed into a beautiful tropical scene, the result of the incentive of Mrs. Wight and the labors of ambitious members of the art class. •I We ended the socials of the school term Avith the usual outing at Lake Pearl when Ave were rewarded Avith free tickets by the Seniors for our toil as hosts in making the Junior Prom a success. •J In September, 1935, Ave entered High School, sophisticated Seniors Avhose number had diminished from 18S to 101. Hoav young and naive the Fresh- Page Forty-Nine a men seemed! It was difficult to realize that we had once occupied that position. Cfl The following- officers Avere elected: Barbara Gowing, President; Florence Martel, Vice President; Rae AtAvood, Secretary; Ned Keefe, Treasurer. 1 I cannot leave unmentioned the girls’ splendid basketball team which, under the skillful coaching of Miss Beane, ended its season undefeated. tj Several striving clubs were organized this year. Chief amongst them and particularly worthy of mention are the Commercial Club of the Shorthand Department, the Aeroplane Club of the Manual Training Department, and the Mathematics Club which Avas formed to aid Seniors of the college group Avho Avill be obliged to take examinations to gain entrance into college. •J Our school paper, “The Blue and White,” Avas again published by various English classes. It Avas printed by the Commercial group and sold for a nickel a copy. CJ On November 5, the Ray School, an old building where many of the Fresh¬ man classes Avere held, burned, causing a great deal of excitement and tumult amongst the students. Though none dared voice it. I am sure more than one pupil in his heart Avished it had been the High School that had caught fire, nor is it improbable that the same opinion Avas formed in the hearts of some of the teachers. HoAvever, everyone changed his opinion Avhen he saAv the great inconvenience the fire caused. CJ Noav Avith last-minute preparation for the year book, prom, and com¬ mencement exercises, our happy high school days are drawing rapidly to an end. ]J When Ave recover from the trance which has emvrapped us in the hustle and bustle of Commencement week, Ave shall find that Ave, the Class of 1936, have graduated from Franklin High, and again, as in 1932, Ave have turned over a neAv but far more important leaf in our lives. May it be filled Avith prosperity, success, and happiness for each and every one of us. Historian, PAFMA DeBAGGIS. Page Fifty fogftep (Class JlUtll ■ X E, THE CLASS OF 1936, of Franklin High School of Norfolk County, in the Commonwealth of Massachusetts, being of sound mind and memory, but knowing the uncertainty of this life, do make this our last Will and Testament, hereby revoking all former wills by us at any time hereto¬ fore made. First. We order and direct that our executors hereinafter named forget our just debts as soon as can be done conveniently. TO THE TEACHERS: To Miss Bullukian, for the phonograph in the Typing room, we thought¬ fully bequeath ten new records, including, “Alone,” and “The Music Goes Round and Round.” These records will replace those now in use, which deserve a long vacation. To Mr. Patty, a fund of $5,000 from the Senior fortune ; said money to be used with the following specifications: Another floor shall be erected on this building. The rooms thus acquired shall be used for Mr. Patty and his new office staff. This staff shall consist of all unemployed Franklin Business graduates. To Miss Wiggin, a room of stationary chairs. To Mr. Doherty, a winning cup for his hockey teams. To Miss Beane, a schedule for Basketball games arranged to last all season. TO THE JOLLY JUNIORS: To Dorothy Harris, a fashion catalogue to keep her style up to the latest modes. To William Martello, the right to be known as “Flying Fingers.” To Nat Tavalone, Teddy Ristaino’s height so that he may be the future Basketball star of Franklin. To Ann Crothers, a season ticket to all the games. To the Welik Twins, a badge with their names thereon to distinguish them. To Tommy Parsons, a two-vear’s subscription to The Ladies’ Home Journal, so he won’t run out of reading material in study hall. To the Marchand Brothers, a banner for their ability in athletics. To Richard Ralston, a book of hymns lest he forget his vocal talent. To the class of 1937 our present home rooms 101, 103, 114, newly equipped with easy chairs and radios to insure the comfort of each and every member of the class. We give them the title of Seniors with rights and privileges pertaining thereto. TO THE SOPHISTICATED SOPHOMORES: To Priscilla Talbot, a date book so she can keep track of her social engagements. Page Fifty-One To Charles Christakes, the position of Manager on the Red Sox Base¬ ball Team. To Betty Martel, a cloak of blushes under which to hide as a respite from her popularity. To Joe Bissanti, the right to be known as a piano rambler. To Aurora D’Errico, the right to be Mussolini’s secretary. To Tommy McMenemy, a secretary to keep his business arrangements in order. To Marshall Robinson, a couch to rest on between periods. To Betty Laviolette, a free ticket to South Bellingham. To Melvin Graves, a muffler to stop the noise. To Merle Atwood, the right to be known as one of next year’s cheer¬ leaders. TO THE FICKLE FRESHMEN: To Michael Cataldo, the right to be known as Franklin High’s Robert Taylor. To Rita Guerin, the position as next year’s jump center in basketball. To Windsor Bates, a pair of dumb-bells to increase his strength. To Albert Trottier, the nickname of “Butch.” To Freddy Stobbart ' , a book on the life of Shirley Temple, so he can follow in the foot-steps of his ideal. To Barbara Fraser, some growing-pills so she may compete with her classmates. To the rest of the freshmen, a book of Etiquette written by the seniors so they can deport themselves properly. In testimony whereof we hereto set our hands and in presence of four witnesses declare this to be our last will this 17th day of June in the year 1936. CLASS OF 1936 President, Barbara Gowing Vice President, Florence Martel On this 17th day of June A. D. 1936, we, citizens of Franklin, Massachu¬ setts, signed the foregoing instrument in our presence, declaring it to be their last will; and as witnesses thereof we four do now, at their request, in their presence, and in the presence of each other, hereto subscribe our names. Witnesses: Haile Selassie Benito Mussolini Adolphe Hitler Mahatma Gandhi Scribe — Florence Martel Page Fifty-Two (Mass |.lroplu ' nj HERBERT AMBLER — Herbie ' s song and dance number in the play, “Nicotine Nell, " is grand. His flying brogues are to be seen soon in the movies. RAE ATWOOD — Rae is a feminine extractor of bony appendages on the jaws of most vertebrates. A dentist to you. CLEMENTINA BERTONI — Clementina lost fifty pounds by drinking Welch’s Grape Juice, so now she is taking Irene Rich’s place advertising for the Company. RUTH BATES — Ruth is a second Ina Rae Hutton. She has her own band and entertainers, all high-salaried performers. VIRGINIA BAGDANOFF — Virginia is in the Navy. She’s drum-major of the U. S. Navy Band. MILDRED BOZAK - — Mildred is the first F. H. S. girl to swim the English Channel. MADALENE BROWN ■ — Madalene is managing the largest hotel in Franklin. It runs in her family, 1 guess. MARION BROWN — Marion is now Madame Brun of Paris where she is the leading clothes stylist. BRUNO BRUNELLI -—- Bruno is in the Westinghouse Electric Plant teaching new fans how to blow. LOUIS BRUNELLI — Louis is posing for Jantzen Bathing Suits, but it can ' t be his face they want, for his face is always turned from the camera. PIA BRUNELLI — Pia is an outstanding hit with her fan dance. She uses electric fans. EDWARD BUTEAU — Ed has a column in the Call. It is called, “Beauty Hints to the Love- Worn.’’ and he speaks with authority. MARION CARPENTER — Marion is in great demand as a female gigolo. Her personality sure gets her around. JAMES CALDARARO — Jim is at West Point, but he still docs his homework in the aisles of the Morse Theatre. VIRGINIA CATALANO —- Virginia is an artists’ model. Her figure has been an inspiration to some of the greatest artists in the world. PAULINE CATALDO — Pauline is a lion-tamer. In her spare time she tames two-legged lions! ETHEL CHRISTAKES — Ethel runs her own beauty shop in Boston. She has developed a new coiffure known as a “Pineapple Clip.” BESSIE CLARK — Bessie is secretary for the thin man in the circus. She also poses as his wife when the necessity arises. LILLIAN CLARK — Lillian and her husband are taking the place of Burns and Allen. Guess who the lucky fellow is that’s her husband. JAMES COCHRANE — Jim is a farmer. He recently crossed parrots with hens, and now the hens tell him where they laid the eggs. VERONICA CORR — Veronica is a hair dresser. She invented a hair-growing tonic which she spilled on the rug and now she has to clip the rug every week. HELEN COSTELLO — Helen is lucky. She cleaned up on a sweepstake ticket and now she’s set for life. KATHERINE COSTELLO — Katherine is hired by several New York society ladies to buy their clothes. Her taste for clothes was well known in F. H. S. PATRICIA CRAY — Pat is a G-lady, and she doesn ' t use a gun to catch her man, either. FRANCIS CROTHERS — Fran is a G-man. He wasn’t so hot until once he forgot to shave and as a result nabbed three crooks in one day. Page Fifty-Three fosftep OLIVE CROWELL — Olive is teaching languages at Wellesley. She teaches foreign languages and ancient languages, but no “strong” language. ANTHONY D’ AM ELIO — Tony works for Fred Astaire breaking in new dance-shoes. He does a good business with the Kill-or-Cure Corn Remover Co. ALPHA DAVIS — Alpha is an interior decorator in New York. She just finished doing the bar-room in the New Yorker. PALMA DeBAGGIS — Palma is and was a historian. First she wrote “Things to Come” and now she’s just completed “Why They Never Came.” DORIS DeJORDY — Doris is the recognized women’s heavy-weight boxing champion. We’ll recognize her any day. RALPH DeLUCIA — Ralph is one of those fellows who went to college and never got out — a college professor. JOHN DeNAPOL1 — John is temporarily in the bread-line but he says he doesn’t mind; the bread is toasted. RUTH DOWLING — Ruth is a song-writer, her latest hit being, “That Dowling Boy of Mine.” WILLIAM DUMAS — Pee-Wee is in the circus as a midget cowboy. He does a wild-west act mounted on a bucking rabbit. GUY EMERSON — Emma holds down two jobs at Vassar. He coaches the wrestling team and teaches interpretive dancing. SUSAN ESTES — Sue is a poetess. She did her first poem in the French class at F. H. S. It ' s called, “With Lawrence in the French Revolution.” HAROLD FALES — Pete “Never” Fales is a soda dispenser. Among the novelties he sells are men’s hairnets. Pete invented them. JOHN FITZPATRICK — John is presidential candidate for the Get-Rich-Quick Party. EILEEN FOLEY -— - Eileen is in Africa for the Woolworth Company, selling cosmetics to native warriors. CLARA FOSS — Clara is the silent partner in the famous song team of Foss and Foss. She was pretty quiet in F. H. S., but who knew she could sing? ANTHONY FRENETTE — Anthony never liked these new-fangled automobiles. He is still a bicyclist and travels all over the place on a tandem with his wife. MARY GALUZA — Mary is posing in a pretzel factory. She started tying knots in herself on the F. H. S. stage. ELIZABETH GENOA — Betty is book-cover artist. She was the same way in F. H. S.; no book cover looked good enough until she had decorated it. VERA GIANETTI — Vera is a clerk in a large department store in Philadelphia. She wan¬ dered quite a way from Franklin. GENA GIANARDI -— Gena is a dress designer in Filene’s. She says that she owes all her success to Miss Hathaway. ZEFFRO GIANETTI — Zeffro is still in love with his sax. He now plays in the world’s finest symphony orchestra. BARBARA GOWING — Barbara is a highly successful business woman. Why shouldn’t she be successful with the marks she got in high school? MILDRED GREEN — Mildred is truant officer in the city of Boston, and I’m sorry to say she ' s very unpopular with the children. MARJORIE GREGOIRE — Marge is warden at the Norf olk Prison and is she popular! None of the prisoners will leave the place. IRENE GUERIN — Irene is a nurse in the Woonsocket Hospital. The rate of auto accidents has jumped greatly since she became a nurse, and the hospital is overflowing. BERYL HENRY — Beryl is a domestic science teacher in Medway. I wonder why she picked Medway ? Page Fifty-Four ENID HENRY — Enid has them walking in the aisles at the Metropolitan Opera House, with her spine-tingling opera songs. FRANCIS JOHNSON — Fran is a tap-dancing instructor at the Pondville Home for the Aged. RET A JOHNSON — Reta is living quietly in Wilton, N. H. on her large estate (she married money) , where she occasionally writes a bit of poetry for the Blue and White. DOROTHY JONES — Dot is playing left end in the chorus of the Scandals. EDMUND KEEFE •—- Ned is a scientific bill-collector. He’s still collecting class dues from delinquent Seniors. NICHOLAS KIRIKOS — Right, Nick’s running the Oskey Club where old F. H. S. alumni meet. RITA LUCCINE — Rita is a lawyer. Boy, can she talk! MIRIAM MacFARLANE -— - Miriam’s a missionary in Belgian Congo. She was sent by the Women’s Reform League to distribute home-knit mittens to the poor natives. GERTRUDE MacIVOR ■ — - Gertrude is digging in the same ditch with Winchell. She’s a Broadway columnist. Believe it or not! RUTH MACKENZIE — Ruth is now boys’ basketball coach at Dean Academy. EVA MALASHKEVICH — Eva runs an over-night camp in Bellingham. Franklin fellows find it quite handy when stranded there. JEAN MALKEMUS — Jean is a successful musician. She is a fiddler in O’Leary’s Irish Minstrels. FLORENCE MARTEL — Florence is running a kindergarten for old men in their second childhood. RACHEL MARTEL — Rachel is the envy of all the girls. She is employed at West Point teaching the cadets to dance gracefully. ANTHONY MAS I — Masi is coaching the House of David baseball team and what a cute beard he has, girls. BLANCHE McCARTHY — Blanche poses as a bathing beauty for the Miami Beach Publicity Department. Have you a beach you would like advertised? MARY MOLINARO —- Mary is senator from Massachusetts and is one of the best debaters in this “debating society.” VINCENT MOLLOY — Mutt is in partnership with Charles Atlas. He says he believes in vigorous physical exercise -— for other people. MELDA MORRISSEY —• Melda is a traveling saleswoman. Her high-pressure sales talk will sell anything. VICTOR MOUREY — Vic is now located in the Provincetown Artists’ Colony where he met his wife, a former model. GRACE MURPHY — Grace is an explosive manufacturer. In school she could usually be found where most of the noise was. ALBERTA NEALER — Alberta is running a dude ranch in Wyoming, and does she look cute on a horse! JOHN PASQUANTONIO — John is head of the Fashions Department in the Esquire Magazine. RUTH PINSKY — Ruth is in the movies. She is appearing in “The Hatchetman’s Son,” in which Edward G. Robinson plays. DOMINICK PISANO — Dom is a female impersonator. I wonder where he ever learned the business. CONSTANCE REV ELL — Connie is an airline hostess. Beauty and personality are required. It’s no wonder she got the job with little trouble. Page Fifty-Five CARL RICHARDSON — Doc’s Hot Swing Band has replaced the aging Cab Calloway at the Cotton Club. FLORENCE RICKARD — Florence is the head of the American Girl Scouts and is located in Washington. THEODORE RISTAINO — Teddie is employed by the town to dust the tops of telephone- poles so passing aviators won ' t get a bad impression of the town. EDWARD ROBINSON —• Eddie is in the movies as a great lover. There’s a waiting-line of leading ladies who want to “play” with him. ELIZABETH ROTH — Betty and her husband are running the largest egg factory in the world, The Red Mount Farm in Franklin. NATALIE RUSSOY — Natalie is a Latin teacher in Woonsocket High. Her Latin marks in F. H. S. pointed to it from the first. NICHOLAS SCACCIA -— - At the suggestion of his friends, Nick is trying to get a lead in silent pictures. MARGARET SCHMIDT — Margaret is an antique-collector. She even married one of them, an aged millionaire. ISABELLA SCHNEIDER — As a radio announcer, Isabella is just as talkative as ever, but now she gets paid for it. CARL SMITH — Carl went into the woods and never came out. He’s a forester. LESTER STEWART — Les is chief of the Franklin Fire Department and now all the fair ladies are setting fires so they can be rescued. VIRGINIA SWEENEY —- Virginia works for Jack Benny. He supplies the jokes and she supplies the laughter. LOUISE TERO — Louise is secretary to the president of a famous deaf school. She makes so much noise, that ' s the only place they could stand her. MARY USTINOWICH — My gosh! Mary is a deep-sea diver. She says there ' s one thing about the job. You never get in hot water. RAYMOND VOZZELLA — Ray is a mattress-tester in Jordan Marsh’s. He works 24 hours a day. ROBERT WEBBER ■—- Bob is golf-pro at the Baltimore municipal course patronized mostly by women. JANE WELIK — Jane is postmistress in Franklin. She started handling the males back in F. H. S. ALDEN WHITING — Aldcn is a gentleman-farmer and he doesn’t live in Bellingham, although he did get his start there. WALTER WILLERT -— We found Walt behind a bush in the East Boston Nudist Colony. It seems he ' s president there. WILMA WINTERS —■ Wilma spent most of her time in the Library and she’s still there as head librarian. EDWARD WOLOSKI — Eddie is a big league ball-player. He hit a foul ball once and he still tells his children about it. Prophet HAROLD TALBOT Page Fifty-Six (Elass (lifts ' X7 ' HILE in a local grocery store, I selected the following provisions and revisions for my fellow-classmates. For — HERBERT AMBLER — A bottle of ketch-up — so he won’t be as dilatory in the future as he has been in the past. CLEMENTINA BERTONI — A tomato — her modest blush is the color of one. RUTH BATES — A package of French bird-seed — to enable her to produce those high notes. VIRGINIA BAGDANOFF — Yeast — to remind her of the manner in which she raised her baton to the band. MADALENE BROWN — Zwieback —- to make her hair curl — Don’t we all wish we had naturally curly hair, Maddy? MARION BROWN — After-dinner mints -—- good things come in small packages. BRUNO BRUNELLI — Bread — to remind him he must not loaf. PIA BRUNELLI — Gum — she always kept the girls supplied with it. Much to the teachers’ dislike! MARION CARPENTER — Gingerbread mix — so she may make for herself a ginger¬ bread man. JAMES CALDARARO — Spinach — he did so much winking at girls in the movies, he’d make a good Poy-eye! VIRGINIA CATALANO — Lettuce — anything she undertook came to a good head. PAULINE CATALDO — A bar of P G soap — P for Pauline, and G for her Gable. BESSIE CLARK — Lard — Bessie can use a little fat. LILLIAN CLARK and EVA MALASHKEVICH — Carrots — so that in their old age, they won ' t forget that they were once carrot-tops themselves. JAMES COCHRANE — A clothes line — so Jimmy may develop a good line. VERONICA CORR and EILEEN FOLEY — Beet greens — they are both proud of their color. HELEN COSTELLO — A Milky Way — so she man continue on her happy path as she did during her high school days. KATHERINE COSTELLO — Mayonnaise —- so she may continue to be the best- dressed girl. FRANCIS CROTHERS — A package of seeds — it’s a good excuse to move to Bellingham. OLIVE CROWELL -—- Sugar — so she may always maintain her sweet disposition. ANTHONY D’AMELIO and LOUIS BRUNELLI — A can of Chase and Sanborn’s Coffee — to keep in mind the gong on Major Bowes’ amateur hour. PALMA DeBAGGIS — Pastry — because that is always “Mitygud.” DORIS DeJORDY — An onion — Dot’s physical strength is as strong as one. RALPH DeLUCIA — A doughnut -— so he can practise his hole-in-one shots. JOHN DeNAPOLI — A bottle of ammonia — so John can keep up his high spirits. Page Fifty-Seven RUTH DOWLING — A banana — so that if she has too many admirers, she can give some of them the slip. WILLIAM DUMAS — An apple — to keep the doctor away. GUY EMERSON — Cookies — so he won’t be such a woman-hater. SUSAN ESTES — Postum — so Albert Trottier won’t get on her nerves. HAROLD FALES —— A jar — in which “Pete” may preserve his good-looks. JOHN FITZPATRICK — A jar of pickles — to see if he can keep out of them. CLARA FOSS — Silver polish — to help make her shine in the world. ANTHONY FRENETTE -— Force ( cereal ) — because with a little of this he could go far. MARY GALUZA — A can of spaghetti — to see if she can twist herself into as many forms as can be found in a dish of this food. ELIZABETH GENOA — A can of shrimp — to get a better picture of her height. VERA GIANETTI — A candle — so people will know when she is around. ZEFFRO GIANETTI — Matches — to light his way to saxophone fame. GENA GIANARDI — Thyme — because her school attendance record is so good. BARBARA GOWING — A fish — so she’ll never run out of brain food. MILDRED GREEN — A Mars — so she may have something high to aim for. MARJORIE GREGOIRE — Flour — so she’ll never have a shiny nose. IRENE GUERIN and BERYL HENRY — Kraft cheese — for their craftiness in “cheesing it.” ENID HENRY — Baking soda — so she may rise to singing fame. FRANCIS JOHNSON — Johnson ' s wax — to give him more polish. RETA JOHNSON and MILDRED BOZAK —- Golden Naphtha — to keep that golden look in their hair. DOROTHY JONES — Tapioca — to inspire her to create a dance by that name. EDMUND KEEFE and FLORENCE MARTEL — A pear and a peach — because they make a peach of a pair. NICHOLAS KIRIKOS — Pepper — to enable him to write more musical shows. RITA LUCCINE — Soup — to see if she can make as many noises with it as she made in high school. MIRIAM MacFARLANE — Butterscotch — Miriam is “butt - er Scotc h” lassie. GERTRUDE MacIVOR — Peaches and cream — many of us long to have a com¬ plexion like Gert’s. RUTH MACKENZIE — Sage —- “Mac” added spice to the girls’ basketball team. JEAN MALKEMUS — Jar rubber rings — to use as wheels so Jean may go quietly on her way as she did through high school. RACHEL MARTEL — A broom — so Ray can keep her bewitching characteristics. ANTONIO MASI — A coffee ring — a ring may come in handy sometime, Tony. . Page Fifty-Eight BLANCHE McCARTHY — Spri — to keep Blanche “Spri - zed!” MARY MOLINARO — An order of lamb — Mary is as shy as this little animal. VINCENT MOLLOY — A hot dog — just another M-U-T-T. VICTOR MOUREY — Grape-Nuts — to build up Vic’s physique. GRACE MURPHY and ALPHA DAVIS — Alphabet soup — so they can learn their A. B, C ' s for the shorthand class. JOHN PASQUANTONIO — A package of Sparkle Pudding — John’s been " pudding” all his " Feel - ings” on one package. RUTH PINSKY — Dates and kisses — they go together. DOMINIC PISANO —- A frosted cupcake — that ought to make him smile a little bit. CARL RICHARDSON — A horn of plenty —- so " Doc” will never be in want. FLORENCE RICKARD — Campfire marshmallows — she can use them on some of her Girl Scout hikes. THEODORE RISTAINO — Peanuts — so he can see what objects nearer the ground look like. EDWARD ROBINSON — A herring — for the interest he found in her - r - ing. ELIZABETH ROTH — Stuffed olives — because life for Betty without a " Parment- O” would be empty. NATALIE RUSSOY — Eggs — So she will always have something to beat. NICHOLAS SCACCIA — A can of sardines — to bring down his fish stories to just so big. MARGARET SCHMIDT — A package of Luckies — for her good strikes on the girls’ baseball team. CARL SMITH — Corn on the cob — so Smitty will have another ear for music. LESTER STEWART — Sparkling Water — to help him put out the many fires he attends. VIRGINIA SWEENEY — A lemon — always smiling or laughing, Ginny needs some¬ thing to sober her at critical moments. HAROLD TALBOT — Animal crackers — because they are good cut-ups, too. LOUISE TERO — Tea — so she may become interested in social activities. MARY USTINOWICH —- Celery — so she can be heard. RAYMOND VOZZELLA — Pep — he needs it. ROBERT WEBBER — A turkey — so he may have an extra pair of drum sticks. JANE WELIK — Asparagus —- so she’ll never be without tips while working at Shanley’s. ALDEN WHITING — For his chicken nursery, two cans of Bon Ami, because they haven’t scratched as yet. WALTER WILLERT — Flit — to help him catch flies in the outfield. WILMA WINTERS — Potatoes — so that with more eyes, Willy can read just twice as much. Page Fifty-Nine § EDWARD WOLOSKI — A cucumber — so he can keep cool if his temper should ever get the better of him. J-E-L-L-O for six delightful girls who are in association with each other as much as Jello’s six delicious flavors: CONSTANCE REVELL — Strawberry — - they are both popular. ISABELLA SCEINEIDER — Raspberry — one is as good a joker as the other. ALBERTA NEALER — Cherry — " Al” is as cheerful as this color. MELDA MORRISSEY — Orange — to keep her in the best of health. PATRICIA CRAY — Lemon — Both “Pat” and a lemon are good for what ails you. ETHEL CHRISTAKES — Lime — to keep her refreshing and cool. (May they be twice as good as ever before!) Donator of the gifts, RAE ATWOOD. Page Sixty Senior Statistics CLASS OF ’36 Boy who did most for F. H. S. Girl who did most for F. H. S. Most popular boy Most popular girl Most respected boy Most respected girl Most promising boy Most promising girl Best boy athlete Best girl athlete Best looking boy Best looking girl Best natured girl Best natured boy Best mixing boy Best mixing girl The noisiest .... The cjuietest .... Fattest . . . . . Best dressed boy J Best dressed girl Wittiest boy . . . . Wittiest girl .... Thinnest .... Tallest ..... Shortest .... Most cheerful .... Sleepiest .... Favorite Sport Best actor .... Best actress .... Best dancer, boy Best dancer, girl Best boy student Best girl student The best politician . Favorite social event Favorite dance piece Favorite hangout Favorite pastime Favorite course of study What F. H. S. needs least What F. H. S. needs most Best all round boy Best all round girl . Favorite longing Most popular Freshman . Most popular Sophomore Most popular Junior NED KEEFE BARBARA GOWING NED KEEFE RAF ATWOOD VICTOR MOUREY BARBARA GOWING EDDIE ROBINSON BARBARA GOWING LOUIS BRUNELLI RUTH MACKENZIE HAROLD FALES GERTRUDE MacIVOR VIRGINIA SWEENEY LOUIS BRUNELLI FRANCIS CROTHERS RAE ATWOOD RITA LUCCINE MARY USTINOWICH CLEMENTINE BERTONI IOHN PASQUANTONIO KATHERINE COSTELLO HAROLD TALBOT ISABELLA SCHNEIDER BESSIE CLARK THEODORE RISTAINO WILLIAM DUMAS CONSTANCE REVELL RAY VOZZELLA BASKETBALL VICTOR MOUREY RAE ATWOOD TONY D’AMELIO DOROTHY JONES VICTOR MOUREY BARBARA GOWING JOHN FITZPATRICK HOP “ALONE” BARTLETT FALES DANCING MATHEMATICS HOMEWORK SWIMMING POOL FRANCIS CROTHERS RAE ATWOOD FOR VACATION “MIKE” CATALDO BETTY MARTEL CHARLES MARCHAND Page Sixty-One Recks " % The Hen-Coop Co-Capi Fales Beware No6novel,NoRink TEAM AND POSITIONS L. Marchand L.E. Tony Masi R.E. W. Willert L.T. E. Robinson Q.B. E. Caron L.G. C. Marchand L.H.B Ned Keefe C. H. Talbot R.H.B Sharon R.G. McMenemy R.H.B Pasquantonio R.T. L. Brunelli F.B. SWEATER MEN Keefe (Capt), L. Marchand. E. Robinson, Pasquantonio, Sharon, C. Marchand (Capt-Elect) , A. Masi, E. Caron, H. Talbot, T. McMenemy, Willert, Brunelli, Emerson, Crothers, R. Vozzella. Page Sixty-Four 5 football r I ' HE Blue and White charges of Coach George Colbert, after an unim- A pressive beginning, wound up the 1935 campaign highly successful. The cause of the slow start was perhaps an inferiority complex carried over from the poor ' 34 season or a lack of cooperation. W hatever it was, there was will and effort enough present to pull the team out of the rut and to hit a winning- stride with an important 6-2 victory over a bitter rival, “North.” The neces¬ sary confidence gained by this victory led to more teamwork, consequently a better all-around defense and offense. i Easily tipping over Shrewsbury and Scituate, the team reached its peak with a polished rout over a heavy Stoughton team. The W r alpole game, the final of the season, Avas anything but a washout, although it did pour and the score ended 0-0. Comparatively feathenveight against the W A alpole team, Franklin showed the greater speed and drive on the wet field throughout the game. Its running attack was more consistent, due in part to the fine work of the linesmen in opening holes. t][ The coolheadedness and experience of Capt. Ned Keefe in the center of the line was a telling factor in the eventual success of the team. •J Conspicuous throughout every game was the aggressiveness and speed of Eddie Robinson, diminutive quarterback. Just as noticeable was the charging line-bucking of Louis “War Horse” Brunelli. tj The kicking department was ably handled on the feet of Tom McMenemy and Hal Talbot. Capt.-elect Marchand, flashy ground-gainer, completed the backfield. •I Heading the list of those unheralded linesmen who were continually making tackles and opening holes Avere Leo Marchand, Johnny Pasquantonio, Wally Willert, and Tony Masi. MedAvay 0 .... Franklin 0 Wellesley 25. Franklin 7 Northbridge 13 . . . . . Franklin 6 North Attleboro 2 ... . Franklin 6 ShreAvsbury 6 Franklin 19 Scituate 0 .... Franklin 25 Stoughton 0 Franklin 37 Walpole 0 . , , , , , , Franklin 0 Page Sixty-Five Basketball r I A HIS year’s basketball team split even in a twelve game schedule, winning six and losing six. The team was at all times a potential threat, but some¬ times very erratic. Coach Colbert had only Captain “Fran” Crothers, star guard, who was shifted to a forward position, and “Mutt” Mollov, sensational forward, of last year’s team, on hand. However, he worked John Pasquan- tonio, a clever center, Tom McMenemy, a high-scoring guard, and Nick Rossetti, a good defensive guard, into a smooth passing combination that was too strong for the opposing teams to cope with when the boys were clicking. SCHEDULE Franklin 15 Mansfield 33 Franklin 26 W alpole 24 Franklin 22 Walpole 35 Franklin 26 Blackstone 24 Franklin 12 North Attleboro 22 Franklin 35 Blackstone 14 Franklin 34 Foxboro 20 Franklin 24 North Attleboro 27 Franklin 34 Uxbridge 24 Franklin 21 Mansfield 32 Franklin 33 Northbridge 31 Franklin 19 Northbridge 35 Page Sixty-Six TN ITS second year of Hockey, the Franklin High School team was able to 1 play but two games because of the inclement weather. The boys on the squad, under the direction of Coach Doherty, worked in¬ dustriously constructing the rink. Even if the rink served for only two games, many students used it during the lunch hour and at leisure time. tj Among the members of the team. Captain Eddie Robinson was high scorer on the hard-fighting first line which included Harold Talbot and Leo Marchand. Guy Emerson and Charlie Marchand at the defence positions performed very capably, playing a hardchecking, fast skating game. Ed Caron in the nets was outstanding, making many sensational stops as well as playing a heady game. Scott, Mostek, Garneau, and Burnett, underclassmen, saw much service and should provide the nucleus for a strong team next year. tfl The two games found the team defeating Dedham High School, 3-2, and playing a 2-2 tie with Dean Academy. Page Sixty-Seven Baseball SQUAD of thirty players answered Coach Colbert’s call for baseball can- didates, but, after two weeks of strenuous practice, the squad was cut to twenty players, most of whom have had experience playing under the colors of the Blue and White. tj Of the pitchers, Co-Capt. H. Fales, P. Erler, P. Messere, aided by the ex¬ cellent relief-work of Thompson, have turned in five victories and one tie. We were forced to accept a 6-6 tie with North Attleboro, when the game was called ofif because of darkness, although the Blue and White were ahead 9-6 at the time. tj A team of hard hitters, combined with capable defensive work and the shrewd gui dance of Coach Colbert, is expected to give Franklin High its best baseball team in several years. ROSTER Co-Capt. H. Fales, P.; Co-Capt. Guy Emerson, 1st.; C. Christakes, 2; L. Marchand, S.S.; P. Erler, P.; P. Messere, P.; G. Thompson, P.; T. Parsons, P.; T. McMenemy, 3: C. Marchand, C. ; E. Caron, C.; C. Delfino, C.; E. Bertoni, Inf.; J. Kalunian, Of.; H. Garneau, Inf.; M. Robinson, Inf.; E. Robinson, 2; L. Brunelli, Of.; W. Willert, Of.; M. Graves, Of.; D. Molloy, Of. F. IT. S. 22 Barnstable 11 E. H. S. 6 North Attleboro 6 F. H. S. 6 Blackstone 5 F. H. S. 8 Mansfield 7 F. IT. S. 12 Medway 0 F. H. S. 21 Foxboro 11 Page Sixty-Eight dnrls’ pasfeetball Seniors — Captain F. Martel, r.g.; Doris DeJordy, c.; R. Mackenzie, r.f.; V. Catalano, s.c.; M. Martel, l.f.; B. Gowing, r.g.; P. Cataldo, c.; Junior — A. Daddario, l.f.; Sophomore — E. Martel, l.g. HPHIS year the girls’ basketball team proved that it had been exceptionally well-trained by! its coach. Miss A. Beane, by winning every one of its eight games and by piling up a season’s total score of 235 to its opponents’ 86. 1 The season started January 17 when the girls met Wrentham in a hard battle and won in the last few minutes with a 14-10 score. This close game; instead of dampening the g-irls’ spirits, seemed to give them a much-needed spurt which they showed by defeating Attleboro a few days later with a score of 37-6. They also easily defeated Medway and Dean. But all of their skill was in demand in the return game with Attleboro. It was a wonderfully hard and fierce-fought game but they finally rallied strongly and won, 17-9. The second team also remained undefeated during the entire season, and it is certain that they will make good first team material next year, as all but two of the first team are graduating this year. It is firmly hoped that these underclassmen will follow the example of their 1936 Championship sisters. Page Sixty-Nine (©iris’ ®rmtis r I ' ENNIS, although a popular national sport for the last twenty-five years, A has only recently been inaugurated in Franklin High. It has not been played before because of our inadequate facilities, but, through the kindness of Mr. Wallace, Headmaster at Dean Academy, our girls have obtained permission to use the Dean Academy Tennis Courts. •I When Coach Alice Beane called for possible tennis candidates, a squad of thirty players reported, but weeks of steady practice whittled the team down to the following: 1st Team, Ruth Mackenzie, Capt., Betty Roth, Barbara Cowing, Marion Davis, Priscilla Talbot. Louise Richard; Substitutes, Bar¬ bara Munroe, Betty Laviolette, Elizabeth Martel, Isabelle Schneider, Merle Atwood, Aurora D’Errico, Ruth Pinsky. F. H. S. TENNIS SCHEDULE 1936 Dean vs Franklin .. . at Dean .May 21 Franklin vs Walpole .at Walpole.June 10 1 May this ever-popular sport always find steady support and willing par¬ ticipants at F. H. S. in the years to come. Page Seventy ©rrljestra MEMBERS OF THE ORCHESTRA: Olive Crowell, Ruth Bates, Carl Richardson, Ida Estes, Marvis Dufresne, Mary Harlow, Mary Keogh, Barbara Gowing, Arlene Robinson, Ruth Mackenzie, Jacquiline Adams, Zeffro Gianetti, Eston Fox, Henry Ludwin, Stearns Woodman, George Fitzgerald, Joseph Bissanti, Betty Roth. William Martello, Carl Smith, Walter Fresn. Librarian, Wilma Winters; Assistant, Faye Clark. UR orchestra, as usual, took an important place in school activities this year. With Mr. Ames as their leader and inspiration, its members faith¬ fully strove to increase their talent and render worthwhile music. As in former times they assisted at high school parties and assemblies, and at one or two Alden Club meetings. Especially talented members played in programs of other societies and clubs. 1 The orchestra found time, too, to assist the Walpole orchestra with their concert and annual operetta. These friends, under the direction of Mr. Morse, in turn assisted at our concert. By this friendship both organizations were bettered and more valuable work accomplished. Page Seventy-Two (J The annual concert, given in April, was acclaimed by all a complete suc¬ cess, A special feature of this excellent concert was the Concerto in G Minor by Mendelssohn, rendered by Joseph Bissanti, pianist, accompanied by the complete orchestra. Following the concert all enjoyed dancing. This new feature added to the pleasure of the evening and was a fitting reward for the hard work of the orchestra members. •J The program of the concert was as follows: MARCH MAGNIFICENT . McConnell SERENADE . Schubert Cornet Solo : Barbara Gowing MINUETTO IN B-FLAT . Balzom String Orchestra PALE MOON . Logan GI ANNINA MIA .. Rudolf Friml Vocal Duets: Ruth Bates — Mabel Drury BY THE WATERS OF MINNETONKA . Lieurance PIANO CONCERTO IN G MINOR . Mendelssohn Joseph Bissanti, Soloist RAKOCZY MARCH . Page HUNGARIAN DANCE No. 5 . Brahms MY HEART AT THY SWEET VOICE . Saint-Saens DREAM CLOUDS . Share Vocal Solos: Ruth Bates GUNGA DIN . Kipling Reading: Stearns Woodman MERCEDES FANDANGO . Laurendeau THE THREE PUCKS . Buchtel POLKA DOTS . Buchtel Trumpet Trio: Barbara Gowing, Harold Fresn, George Fitzgerald LA GOLONDRINA . Lake- MANHATTAN SERENADE . Louis Alter The twenty-eighth of May, the orchestra attended Pops Concert conducted by Arthur Fiedler in Symphony Hall, Boston. The group was fortunate in that several selections which they had studied were included in the group. These were: Trepak, an encore, El Capitan, the opening march. Night and Day, and the Prayer of Thanksgiving. 1 The orchestra is industriously practicing Nina Rosa which they will play at Commencement. Page Seventy-Three jSfettfr r I ' HIS year for the first time girls were allowed to be members of the Band, because the Faculty said that girls should have an equal chance, and be¬ cause many girls were interested in the Band. For some unknown reason the number of boys increased after the girls joined. For the past two years the Band has been invited to play on a boat trip to Provincetown. This year, owing to their good work, the Band has been in¬ vited on two such trips. | The Band is self-supporting, meaning that when they need new instru¬ ments or supplies they pay for them out of their own earnings. Only last year did the School Committee buy new instruments for the Band, and the Band appreciates it very much. THE MEMBERS OF THE BAND ARE: A. Brown. T. Parsons, R. Ralston, H. Temple, A. Robinson, R. Johnson, W. Rafuse, S. Wood¬ man, C. Richardson, S. Estes, E. Hodges, Q. Stello, W. Hunchard, A. Pollock, H. Redpath, H. Ludwin, E. Fox, G. Buckman, J. Hunchard, J. Woloski, L. Bernier, C. Burnette, W. Fresn. A. Rosa, J. Caldararo, E. Henry, W. Feeley, A. DiPardo, R. Reed, O. DiPietro, Z. Gianetti, W. Dumas, I. Dalla Via, W. Sampson, I. Estes. E. Kearney, D. Morse, M. Gregorie, F. Johnson, M. Brogan, J. Connolly, W. Thayer, W. Spencer, W. Martello, A. Henry, W. Blanchard, A. Davis, G. Fitzgerald, W. Locke. Page Seventy-Four (Blxls (Bite ffllxth r I ' HE Girls’ Glee Club has had a successful season under the personal direc- A tion of Mrs. Marie Riley, who this year had charge of vocal music in the High School. The club is composed of thirty girls including Seniors. The students much enjoyed the musical assembly in which the Glee Club took part. Among the pieces the girls have sung this year are “The Rosary,” “Just A-Wearying for You,” “O, Solo Mio,” and “The Kerry Dance.” The girls are working very hard on “The Kerry Dance” in preparation for Class Day Exercises. Mrs. Riley is in hopes of having a much larger Glee Club next year. Glee Club meetings were held Tuesday and Thursday afternoons in the auditorium. THE MEMBERS OF THE GLEE CLUB ARE AS FOLLOWS: R. Dowling, L. Costello, J. Adams, M. Drury, H. Costello, B. Clark, P. Cataldo, M. Hamm, P. Hughes, A. Patrick, R. Bates, R. Pinsky, M. Conway, V. Corr, A. Blackwood, E. Premon, M. Kingman, M. Atwood, F. Feeley, E. Foley, D. Stevens, M. Lyons, F. Willert, A. Crothers, N. Bailey. Page Seventy-Five foiKe? in y RAMATICS are looked forward to with pleasure from the time a Fresh¬ man enters high school until he graduates as a Senior. One feels favored to attend “Doc’s” plays, but—to have a role, one is surely considered lucky. 1 During our Freshman year we were allowed to participate not only in the Thanksgiving assembly but also in one of the Hallowe’en plays. tj In our Sophomore year, the Dramatic Club was organized under the su¬ pervision of “Doc” Frazer. Two of the offices went to our class, (Rae At¬ wood, Ruth Mackenzie) although we were still considered youngsters. The club presented “ ' [ ' he Bishop’s Candlesticks,” “A Friend of the Family,” and at Christmas, “Why the Chimes Rang,” the story of a peasant boy who gave his offering. Some of our class had parts in all these. 1 As Juniors we shared the burden of the Seniors to keep entertained the lower classmen on such occasions as the Freshman Acquaintance Party, the Hallowe’en Party, and the Christmas assembly. At the Hallowe’en Party, “Safety-Pins First” and “The Boob,” both comical plays, were presented, while at Christmas, “Sounding Brass” was the title of the appropriate drama. As the time drew near for the school play, “Big Hearted Herbert,” Victor Mourey and Edmund Keefe were the Juniors chosen for the cast. At last we were in the big things ! This year, our Senior year, we gave “Bett’s Best Bet” at the Freshman Acquaintance Party. What a girl Victor Mourey makes, (with a wig) ! But he isn’t the only one who can masquerade, for at the Hallowe’en Party there was presented “Bridge and Poker” in which four boys and four girls changed places. For a more sober play “Doc” chose “A Night in an Inn” and did Ed¬ ward Woloski shine ! At the Christmas assembly “The Music Box” was very successfully presented. •J ' Hie Senior play, to be presented during Commencement week, is to be a comedy, and its title will be “Tons of Money.” Page Seventy-Six J Ine aitfr (With apologies to Milton) Haste thee, nymph, and bri ng with thee Tales of youthful revelry, Puns and pranks and stories, too, Notes on what some classes do, Tunes which do insinuate How with others we seem to rate. Sports which nice write-ups demand, News of clubs, orchestra, band. These the Blue and White bestows Upon us as the one who knows. d Imttmmml (Elnb HE SENIOR members of the Business Department formed a Commercial Club in October, under the direction of Miss Bullukian. The following officers were elected for the year: President — Reta Johnson Vice President—-Constance Revell Secretary — Alberta Nealer Treasurer — Isabella Snyder A constitution was drawn up, and meetings are held once a month. Dur¬ ing the fall term a Bridge Social was given with two teachers from the Busi¬ ness Department as instructors. Before the Christmas vacation a party was held, to which several mem¬ bers of the faculty were invited. A small fir tree was decorated; under this presents were found for all. The Commercial Club is planning to sponsor two or three more inter¬ esting events to finish up a successful year. Page Seventy-Seven ®Jjc Hmtre JztmxmmtB (Club T HE Home Economics Club was formed this year under the supervision of Miss Doris Hathaway, head of the Domestic Science Department. The Club was founded to promote the study of home economics and of recreational behavior, such as etiquette for all occasions, serving of luncheons and teas, out-of-door parties, picnics and travel. A great amount cf prac¬ tical work, including knitting, cutwork, crocheting, various types of embroidery, and novelties were accomplished by the members. A tea was given at one of the meetings. Other meetings were devoted to fcod demonstrations, sections from Emily Post and book reviews on Anne Morrow Lindbergh’s popular work, ’’North to the Orient.’’ Travel etiquette was emphasized, as the entire club, at the end of the year, plans a trip to Boston in which they will practice the points they have learned since the formation of the club. 9J This is the first year that the club has been organized and we know that in the years to follow it will be one of the outstanding dubs of the school. The officers installed for the year were: President, Ruth Dowling, and Treasurer, Caroline Muccello. J trplmt£ (Club T HE Airplane Club was formed under the direction of Mr. Rodgers. Meetings have been held every Monday at 2:45 at the High School. Charter members of the Club are as follows: Archie Howell. Jr., Howard Redpath, Clinton Jacks, Lawrence Clark, Dante Innocente, William Blanchard, and George Sommers. Officers were elected as follows: Howard Redpath, Commander Archie Howell, Jr., Captain Clinton Jacks, Sergeant-at-Arms Models are built at the club meetings and during spare time at home and are tested as to -their flying ability on the grounds at the rear of the school. The Club affiliated with the Junior Birdmen of America, and in honor of the deceased Francis Cote of this town, it was named the “Francis Cote Honorary Flight Squadron No. 1055,’’ and a charter was obtained. Members of the Club intend to participate for the local honors of the Boston Wing. (iHatlj Qllitb T HIS year, to meet the demand of students taking College Entrance Examinations of one kind or another, Mr. Doherty very kindly suggested that we form a club. So that the work could be carried on if Mr. Doherty was busy, officers were elected as follows: President, E. Robinson; Vice-President, W. Winters; Secretary, P. DcBaggis. The work consisted of a general review in algebra and geometry and a study of College Board problems. The members of the club greatly appreciate the review, and many thanks go to Mr. Doherty for helping us so willingly. Page Seventy-Eight roahrast of 1936 The time came during our senior year when we decided to put on a mus¬ ical show for the benefit of the Oskey. 1935 was the first year a show of this type had been put on. We decided that we would try to repeat the first suc¬ cess. 1 he show, called the “Oskey Talent Broadcast of 1936,” went on under the direction of Nick Kirikos. A large variety of musical numbers and un¬ known talent was brought before the “Mike.” With the help of Doc Frazer the show went off successfully, showing to a capacity crowd of interested people. All the musical parts were amplified by a microphone placed on the stage, this fact carrying out the idea of a real radio broadcast. Page Seventy-Nine Page Eighty Compliments of DONALD B. CHAPMAN Dodge Plymouth SALES — SERVICE Oliver’s Express FRANKLIN ■ BOSTON Wrentham - Walpole Norfolk - Norwood Tel. Franklin 19 — 600 Boston — CAP 4790 LAFF 2151 CHARLES E. ERLANDSON GUY W. WOODWORTH — Compliments E. AV. LAUNDRY SERVICE of Dry Cleaning and Rug Shampooing FRANKLIN DINER Tel. 712-W C. PI. Lawrence, Prop. Franklin, Mass. SIMMONS MOTORS, INC. Compliments FORD of Sales Service A. SIMON AND SONS j 9 Summer Street Home Furnishings Compliments Compliments of of A. J. CATALDO SONS STEWART PRESS Clark Square 16 Depot Street Compliments Compliments of of FRANKLIN FURNITURE CO. LAURA’S BEAUTY SHOPPE W. L. Douglas, Leopold Morse HERBERT M. WOOD Bostonians Suits and Air-O-Pedic Shoes and Clothing CAPLAND ' S CLOTHING U SHOE STORE Ice Cream, Candy, Cigars Outfitters and Tailors Cleansing, Pressing, Dyeing and Repairing 8 Main Street Tel. 398 Franklin, Mass. West Medway, Mass. 1 Compliments Compliments of of THE J. RICHARD O’NEIL CO. BENJAMIN FRANKLIN SAVINGS BANK School and College Jewelers 2 82 Franklin Street Cambridge Dean Avenue Massachusetts Franklin, Massachusetts Compliment of Compliments of JANE’S BEAUTY SHOPPE CAPITOL OIL CO. A. Varjian Sons, Prop. Compliments Compliments of of MORSE THEATRE DR. H. R. GREEN Compliments Walter E. Mitchell of DR. C. E. RICHARDSON INSURANCE ! Compliments of SUPPLE MOTORS, INC. FLORENCE MASON Oldsmobile Packard LADIES’ SHOPPE Hudson Terraplane H. BULLUKIAN SONS Compliments of Coal and Oil SHERMAN CHEVROLET CO. Tel. 127 jdMbik ' Morse Theatre Block m Sales Service Our Pastry Is As Good As Home- Follow The Crowd To made and More Reasonable in Cost BARTLETT AND FALES Buy It Regularly High Grade Ice Cream, Soda, Candy, Cigars, Patent Medicines, etc. DeBAGGIS D’ERRICO CO. Tel. Conn. ( We specialize in school supplies ) 3 7 Ruggles St., Franklin, Mass. Morse Theatre Block, Franklin, Mass. ! Compliments Radio Sales Service of at DR. J. H. FEELEY Dentist WALTON’S Tel. 600 A. C. DANA AND SONS Compliments of Pharmacists 3 0 Main Street Tel. 64 8 DR. J. M. CROWLEY Compliments Compliments of of DR. W. F. CROWLEY “PECK ON THE SQUARE” Compliments Compliments of of PECK COAL CO. Cleer Coal Welsh Coal DR. ALBERT J. VENA . Compliments of DR. W. EVERETT MARTIN Compliments of J. J. NEWBERRY CO. Main Street, Franklin Compliments of M. J. COSTELLO Clothier Compliments of W. T. GRANT CO. 1 3A Main Street Engravings for this edition of “ THE OSKEY ” WERE FURNISHED BY Advertisers’ Engraving Go. 126 Dorrance Street PROVIDENCE. R. I. Compliments of A. C. MASON Druggist The Rexall Store Compliments of DR. J. W. HOWARD Compliments of COSTELLO’S SHOPPE OF SWEETS Compliments of THOMAS F. KEEFE Insurance PRINTERS OF THE 1936 EDITION of “THE OSKEY” and other good school books which require a high degree of skill in the art of Printing Craftsmanship. -O- Sentinel Press , Inc, 17-19 Depot Street FRANKLIN. - - MASS. CATALDO’S The store of confidence FEATURING Hart, Schaffncr Marx Clothes. Knit-Tex Top Coats Arrow Shirts Interwoven Hose Pioneer Braces Mallory Hats Students Novelties L. J. CATALDO COMPANY Best Wishes to the Class of 1936 Franklin High School Among your many predecessors who have trained at S. C. S., are the following who are attending this year: ALEXANDER CAMERON JENNIE DiPIETRO F1LOMENA DiPIETRO ALEX GAI.UZA NORMA LONGTON LAURA MARTELLO ANNE SCACCIA ROBERT WOODWORTH SCHOOL OF COMMERCIAL SCIENCES “Dedicated to Thorough Instruction” Woonsocket, Rhode Island EDWIN B. HILL, Principal HARRIS GARAGE 10-12 W. Central Street Towing and General Repair Day and Night Service DELCO BATTERIES DIAMOND AND LEE TIRES Emergency A. L. A. Service PLYMOUTH DE SOTO Sales — Service PETERSON INSURANCE AGENCY Successors to PALMER A. WOODWARD Reliable INSURANCE Of Every Description Anywhere Franklin, Mass. Telephone 305 ; Compliments of CLARK j CUTLER DEAN McDermott ACADEMY i c°. Compliments Compliments ; of of DAVIS DEPARTMENT STORE DR. C. B. HUSSEY Compliments Compliments of of DR. J. V. WHELAN IDEAL FRUIT STORE Compliments Compliments of of RED STONE LUNCH SHARON DUCK FARM Compliments of DR. DAVID PINSKY Compliments of NATALINA E. INTROINI Attorney at Law Compliments of DE CESARE’S BARBER SHOP D. FALCON Expert Shoe Rebuilding 1 3 Cottage Street, Franklin DANA, CARPENTER DANA Attorneys j Best Wishes to The Class of Nineteen Thirty-Six THE ADAMS STUDIO Photographs That Please 40 Main Street Franklin, Massachusetts Business Training for Young Men and Women Burdett College 156 STUART STREET - BOSTON, MASS. Telephone Hancock 6300 Business Administration Accounting Executive Secretarial Shorthand and Typewriting Business, and Finishing Courses Trr m ri?rsnit w m nr l ift ttt itt BiJS Jfe rr iri rronOt a .. One and Two-Year Programs. Previous commercial training not required for entrance. Leading col¬ leges represented in attendance. Students from different states. 58th year begins in September Write or Telephone for Day or Evening Catalog Placement service free to graduates 1478 employment calls received and 914 posi« tions filled in 1935. c Oskey, 1936 — 1 1 J — - . __ Library Media Center Franklin High School Franklin, Massachusetts 02038 ,, 1

Suggestions in the Franklin High School - Oskey Yearbook (Franklin, MA) collection:

Franklin High School - Oskey Yearbook (Franklin, MA) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1


Franklin High School - Oskey Yearbook (Franklin, MA) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


Franklin High School - Oskey Yearbook (Franklin, MA) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


Franklin High School - Oskey Yearbook (Franklin, MA) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1


Franklin High School - Oskey Yearbook (Franklin, MA) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


Franklin High School - Oskey Yearbook (Franklin, MA) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


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