Franklin High School - Oskey Yearbook (Franklin, MA)

 - Class of 1939

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 106 of the 1939 volume:

mMrnm twra • HSP lt $ti ' 9lk THE KEY FRANKLIN HIGH SCHOOL 1939 e SPetiicM . ' tfu ' nw- ' ib FRANKLIN HIGH SCHOOL (Joseph Qe asqua AMHERST COLLEGE, A.B. DEDICATED - - TO JOSEPH BePASQUA who was always a good friend, a willing helper, and an understanding advisor, we, the class of nineteen hundred and thirty-nine, dedicate our " Oskey” Year Book. It is beyond the mere power of the printed page to express our appreciation for the indispensable and valuable guidance he gave in making our book a reality. We can but make a poor attempt and in doing so will say only this: May you find success and happiness wherever you may be, and, may you have the chance to help others as you have helped us at F. H. S. Arthur C UD. dKale AMHERST A.B. HARVARD ED.M. Superintendent of Schools (James JJ. Doherty HARVARD A.B. Principal of High School Editor Alice Ducharme Business Manager Florence Poienza Social Committee Fred D ' ERRICO, Chairman Martha Bishop Rita McCahill Edward Welik English Advisers Miss Alice Wiggin Miss Marion Holmes Advertising Committee Michael CATALDO, Chairman Milton Capland John Jenest Vincent Molinaro Editorial Committee ELYNOR BUFFONE, Chairman ALDO Bartelloni Ray Brennan Tony DiPardo Elizabeth D ' Orazio Barbara Hutchinson Elizabeth Kearney Jean Mackintosh Nicholas Muccillo Edna Nason Leona Proulx Lenard Shangraw Literary Editor Helena Dwyer Art Committee Archie Howell. Chairman Edna Spencer Barbara Smith Girls’ Sports May Johnson Boys’ Sports William Haughey Class Faculty Adviser Mr. Joseph DePasqua Page Ten Nineteen Hundred Thirty-Nine § CHARLES F. FRAZER Sub-Master Chemistry, Physics Franklin High is indeed fortunate in possessing a teach¬ er who has helped us to enjoy life, both in class and out. His wide knowledge of chemistry and physics makes him a valuable teacher. His classes not only teach a pupil to think quickly, but also to find lively “comebacks” for his jokes. Whenever “Doc’’ coached a play, it was a sure success. ALICE WIGGIN English Miss Wiggin is one teacher that F. H. S. would find very hard to do without or to replace. She has a great personality and a thorough understanding of English. Whenever a pupil is in doubt, he can always be sure of getting sound advice from her. She is also admired for her sound viewpoints on life. MARION LAWRENCE CHILSON French, English When we learned that Miss Lawrence was going to leave, we, especially those who were fortunate enough to be in her classes, were a sad “bunch of youngsters.” We hope that her marriage career will be a successful one. MARION LITTLEFIELD MacGREGOR Latin, English, Penmanship Throughout our years at F. H. S. we have found that Mrs. MacGregor was always willing to help us in any way. Her understanding nature and her willingness to cooperate have made her one of our best friends. They say, that, “one man’s loss is another man ' s gain”; this certainly will be true when Mrs. MacGregor leaves F. H. S. to take up married life. Page Twelve Nineteen Hundred Thirty-Nine PRISCILLA BULLUKIAN Shorthand, T yping, Office Practice, Commercial Geography and Law The success of the business student falls on the accurate and efficient teaching of Miss Bullukian. Miss Bullukian is always helpful and friendly to all the students who sought advice from her. We shall always remember her for the business office atmosphere in which she conducted many of her classes. JOHN F. RODGERS Manual Training, Mechanical Drawing To many of the students, Mr. Rodgers gives the im¬ pression of being very reserved and quiet. But those who were in his classes know that he is just the opposite. We salute him as a " swell” teacher. GEORGE COLBERT History, Civics, Athletics, Business Practice Why is U. S. History popular with the Seniors? — because the " Coach” teaches it, of course. Because of his personality and his manner of teaching, the " coach ' s " classes are the ones to which all students look forward. His excellent work has been one of the chief reasons for the popularity of athletics among the students. JOSEPH DePASQUA Italian, Commercial Law, Geography A true friend of both the faculty and the students of F. H. S. is Mr. DePasqua. His methods of teaching are admired and respected by his students. Mr. DePasqua was our faculty adviser. We wish to thank him for his un¬ dying efforts to make all our events successful and also for his untiring work on the " Oskey.” Nineteen Hundred Thirty-Nine Page Thirteen □ MARION HOLMES English Miss Holmes has endeared herself to all her pupils by her charming personality. Her classes have always been interesting because of her cheerful manner of teaching. We are sure that her pupils will take away with them a pleasant memory of her. HENRI BEANE Basketball Coach, Economics, English, Problems of Democracy This year was Mr. Beane’s first season as coach of the basketball team here, and under his direction it made a good record playing in fast company. As usual, Mr. Beane ' s classes were most interesting, his subtle humor keeping his classes wide-awake and making them enjoyable as well as educational. FRANCES KEEFE Bookkeeping, Typewriting Miss Keefe ' s popularity with the students, a keen sense of humor, and the ability to teach the mysteries of book¬ keeping have made all of her classes interesting and successful. Her expert handling of our new organization, the Athletic Association, proved successful and we hope she will continue to carry on such fine work. ROBERT A. HANCOCK History, Business Practice, Salesmanship Mr. Hancock joined us in our Sophomore year. His style of teaching and his sense of humor quickly made him one of the more popular teachers of our school. Page Fourteen Nineteen Hundred Thirty-Nine GORDON FITZPATRICK Mathematics, History Mr, Fitzpatrick joined us in our Junior year. He im¬ mediately won the admiration of the whole school. He had the job of replacing Mr. Doherty, who was made Principal. We are glad to say that he has filled this posi¬ tion very satisfactorily. J. MURRAY STEVENS Science, Biology, Economics, Band, Orchestra Mr. Stevens joined us in our Junior year. He was one of the best-liked teachers in F. H. S. He will also be re¬ membered for his untiring efforts in furthering the prog¬ ress of the Band and Orchestra. DOROTHY LINDBLAD Home Economics This is the first year Miss Lindblad has been with us and she has already become a good friend to all of us. Miss Lindblad is taking Miss Hathaway’s place teaching Home Economics and having charge of the cafeteria. HOWARD ABBOTT French, English Mr. Abbott joined us in the middle of our Senior year. Regardless of the fact that he has been teaching at F. H. S. only a short while, he has won the respect of both the facult y and the students. Nineteen Hundred Thirty-Nine Page Fifteen ALICE BEANE Health Education, Girls’ Physical Director .... " Beanie ' ' is our teacher and pal. She is one person who is always ready, willing, and able, and that no one can deny. Perhaps that is why she is so well liked and re¬ spected by all who have had the opportunity to be in her classes. HOWARD LAUNDRY Boys ' Physical Draining Mr. Laundry is the young man who is acclaimed by all the boys as a true pal. If any of the boys are approached, regarding Mr. Laundry ' s personality, they will answer you something like this, " Mr. Laundry; he ' s great.” MRS. MARIE S. RILEY Supervisor of Music Without Mrs. Riley’s expert teaching a great many of us would not know the true beauty of music. Mrs. Riley conducts the Glee Club, and teaching the music to some who can not read music is part of this job. She does it all as only a true artist can. MRS. IRENE Iv. WIGHT Drawing Mrs. Wight’s wonderful assistance with " Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs” for our Junior Prom made her a friend of all of us. Even though all the members of the class could not take art, we appreciate her help and work just the same Page Sixteen Nineteen Hundred Thirty-Nine MARY MOLLA High School Secretary " Still waters run deep. " Mary, if you do not already know, is our very charm¬ ing office secretary. Her cheerful manner and her willing¬ ness to help have made her an important figure to the class of 1 93 9. We want to express our appreciation to Mary for her assistance in training our office girls. Good luck, Mary, and do not forget us too soon, for we shall always re¬ member you. c Acknowledgments members of the Oskey Staff cannot fully express their gratitude for the help of Miss Wiggin and Miss Holmes in assem¬ bling our “Oskey Year Book.” To Mr. De- Pasqua for his untiring- efforts and cooperation we extend our words of appreciation and thanks. All others who have helped us in any way deserve the warmest regards and our expression of gratitude. Nineteen Hundred Thirty-Nine Page Seventeen CLASS OFFICERS Secretary — A. Ducharmc Treasurer —- F. Potcnza President — F. D ' Errico Vice-President — W. Haughey CLASS COLORS Blue and Gold CLASS MOTTO “Perfection is the point at which all should aim.” CLASS FLOWER Rose CLASS MARSHAL Joseph Hippie COMMENCEMENT DAY HONORS Valedictorian S. Simon Salutatorian R. Whitney 1st Essay — E. Kearney 3rd Essay — H. Dwyer 2nd Essay — G. Moreau 4th Essay — W. Sampson CLASS DAY HONORS Class History — J. Mackintosh Class Prophecy — A. Ducharme Class Will — E. Buffone Class Gift — F. Potenza Class Oration — L. Shangraw President FERDINAND PAUL D’ERRICO 31 Ruggles Street Franklin “FRED” “FREDDIE” “FERD” “Good, better, best; never let it rest, Until your good is better and your better best.” Ladies and Gentlemen, we are very happy and proud to present to you, our class president, “Freddie.” In " Freddie” not only do we have a capable and willing class officer, but also a handsome smiling " pal.” " Freddie” is noted for his cheery disposition and engaging manner. In regard to the positions that he has held at Franklin High in his four years here, we can only say, as he would probably sing, “Thanks for Everything.” Sophomore Class President. Junior Class Vice-President, Senior Class President. Hallowe’en Committee 2, 3, 4. Italian Club 2, 3. 1938 Class Mar¬ shal. Social Chairman of Oskey. Marshal 1, 2, 3, 4. Oskey 2, 3, 4. Fresh¬ man Party Committee. Alumni Dance 4. Blue and White 4. Senior Hop Committee 4. Junior Prom Committee. Vice-President WILLIAM HAUGHEY Garfield Street Franklin “BILL” “Power to start, power to finish.” Meet one of Franklin High’s best athletes. “Bill” provided basket¬ ball fans with many a thrilling performance at the games. He was always well-liked by his classmates. Not only did he take part in many sports, but he also participated in our social activities. " Bill” was the first judge of our Marshal Court, and a good one he was. Don ' t be surprised some day if you see " Bill” managing one of our great A. P. Stores. Loads of luck “Bill.” Freshman Acquaintance Committee. Football 1, 2, 3, 4. Basketball 1, 2, 3, (Captain 4). Marshal 2, 3, (Captain 4). Baseball 2, 4. Junior Prom Commit¬ tee 3. Oskey 3, 4. Oskey Staff (Boys’ Sports). Marshal Court Judge 4. Page Twenty Nineteen Hundred Thirty-Nine i Secretary ALICE FRANCES DUCHARME 256 Main Street Franklin “DUCHESS” " Work a little, play a little.” Alice needs no introduction, for with her cheerful " hi” to all her classmates, her friendliness, and earnest cooperation, she is ranked among the most popular and energetic. As Editor-in-Chief of the Year Book, “Al " did a splendid and efficient job and proved herself worthy of such a responsible position. “Al” showed great speed and action on the basketball court. She intends to enter St. Luke ' s Hospital which is located in the Berk- shires. We are sure Alice’s patients will always find her very pleasant and sympathetic. Good luck, Alice. Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4. Oskey 3, 4. Marshal 2, 3, 4. Junior Prom Commit¬ tee. Alumni Dance Committee. Blue and White 4. Editor of Oskey Year Book 4. Class Secretary 2, 3, 4. Cheer Leader 3, 4. Marshal Court 4. Hal¬ lowe’en Committee 1, 4. Treasurer FLORENCE MARION POTENZA 199 Peck Street Franklin “FLO” ‘‘Her eyes are stars of twilight fair; Like twilight ' s too, her dusky hair.” Florence, petit with curly hair and big brown eyes, was admired and respected by her classmates as our dependable Class Treasurer for four years. ‘‘Flo ' ' certainly did a grand job in keeping our financial conditions straight. She took part in many of our social affairs. Whenever any musical ' entertainment was called for, ‘‘Flo” was always willing to offer her talented soft cultured voice. Florence’s greatest ambition is to be a secretary. We wish you luck, Florence and may the road to success be a smooth one. Commercial Club 4. Blue and White 4. Oskey Business Manager 4. Os¬ key 1, 2, 3, 4. Marshal 3. Junior Prom Committee, Scholarship Fund Dance Committee. Class Treasurer 1, 2, 3, 4. Dramatics 4. Nineteen Hundred Thirty-Nine Page Twenty-One ALDO A. BARTELLONI 62 Wachusett Street Franklin “KELLY” “He who loves and lets love is loved by all. " Aldo might have been seen almost anywhere in the midst of a group of laughing boys. His ready wit and good humor have long been a subject of amusement to the students. He is exceedingly popular, which fact can be attested to by any senior. Aldo plays golf, goes horseback riding, and is very fond of fishing. His baseball achievements have also won him a good amount of fame. He is extremely desirous of becoming a lawyer or a radio announcer in the future. His strong clear voice will doubtless be a valuable asset in attaining either goal. Marshal 1, 2, 3. Dramatics 1. FRANCIS C. BARTOLOMEI 36 Hutchinson Street Franklin “FRANNY” “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.” “Franny” was seldom heard from, but he was willing to help out in anything whenever asked. He was an all around sport. “Franny” was on our football, basketball, and baseball team, and was outstand¬ ing in every game. We do not know what “Franny’s” plans are for the future, but we wish him all the luck in the world in whatever he chooses to do. Basketball 2, 3, 4. Baseball 2, 3, (Captain 4). Football 4. MARTHA ELIZABETH BISHOP Spring Street Franklin “PEE WEE” “Better to be small and shine Than to be great and cast a shadow.” A cheerful friendly member of our Class is Martha, who. when she isn’t wisecracking, is arguing with Mr. Fitzpatrick. We wonder if her success in math class has anything to do with her being in Mr. Fitzpatrick’s room after school! Martha is always ready to put her shoulder to the wheel whenever a friend needs help and is a conscientious as well as ready worker. Her apitude for making everyone comfortable makes it seem as though she should become a successful nurse, the vocation which she has chosen to pursue. French Club 3. Latin Club 3. Dramatic 1, 2. Blue and White 4. Oskey Committee 4. IDAMAE E. BORMET Washington Street Franklin “IDA” “Quiet yet pleasing is she.” Idamae was one of the few quiet, but pleasing girls in our class. She was seldom heard from, but her amiable manner conquered for her many friends. Idamae’s ability as an artist won for her the honor of contributing to the art section of previous Oskeys. " Ida” and Shirley have been inseparable throughout high school and their steadfastness deserves notice. Idamae plans to enter the Rhode Island School of Design and we wish her the best of everything. Band 1. Hallowe’en Committee 1. Junior Prom Committee 3. Page Twenty-Two Nineteen Hundred Thirty-Nine CHARLES GORDON BOUCHER 47 Cottage Street Franklin “BUTCH” “Not from the stars I my judgment pluck.” Gordon is one of our wittiest classmates and was a very popular student. When he was a member of a class, that class would immedi¬ ately turn into the best liked class in school because of his timely re¬ marks and his never-failing sense of humor. We ll never forget Gordon in the Sophomore French Class, when he was called upon to read some French passage. Immediately he would clear his throat, adjust his glasses, and then begin to read the passage in his " own " French dailect, which would be followed by an outburst of laughter from the class. Good luck Gordon. Dramatics 1, 2, 3, 4. Biology Club 2. HENRY C. BOURBEAU 269 Union Street Franklin “BOO BOO” “Laugh and the world laughs with you.” Henry is a quiet easy going chap, who seldom ‘‘gets sore " at any¬ body. He has a good sense of humor and was often the instigator of pranks on classmates or teachers, some of which caused his ap¬ pearance in session hall. It is rumored that Henry could cause a laugh, even in that grim place. He played in the band for two years, and was a valuable addition to the reed section. Following graduation. Henry plans to go to work. We wish him success. Band 1, 2. Junior Prom Committee 3. RAY BRENNAN 121 Grove Street Unionville “TWERP O’BRIEN” “Slow and steady wins the race.” Is anyone in search of a ‘‘sports writer?’’ He’ll find the answer to his problem in " Twerp, " who proved a valuable asset to the Blue and White during his four years. Much of the success of the class paper was due to " Twerp’s " ably written " sports section. " He is also an excellent student and is very humorous at times when he manages to get in his " two cents worth. " He hopes to become a " Sports Writer” and with him go the best wishes of the class. Blue and White 1, 2, 3, 4. Freshman Acquaintance Party Committee 1. Editorial Committee of Oskey 4. Dramatics 1, 2. DOROTHY MAY BROWN Union Street Franklin “DOTT1E” “SUGAR” “Petite she was, yet seemed so tall.” Dorothy has been one of the quieter members of our class but still had that quality about her that showed she was very popular with those who really knew her. Always ready to greet every acquaintance with a smile and cheery " hello,” she made you feel as though she wanted to be friends with the world. We feel sure, Dot, that with your quiet and engaging ways you will never lack a friend. We hope that you never do, and that Lady Luck may never pass you by. Marshal 1, 2, 3. Nineteen Hundred Thirty-Nine Page Twenty-Three JOHN ALFRED BRUNELLI 67 Alpine Place Franklin “John Brunelli without.” “BRUN” “All work and no play makes a man dull, not gay.” A great personality with a great amount of humor is “Brun. " His ambition is to become a certified accountant and he has already started to fulfill it as he is employed in his spare time at a local bakery. This is not work for " Brun” — it’s a pleasure. As a good-natured, ambitious, hard worker, he is certain to become a " first class” ac¬ countant. A more friendly and sociable chap can rarely be seen, and this will, without a doubt, be a help in his success. The best wishes of the class are with you, " Brun.” Camera Club 3. Junior Prom 3. ELYNOR P. BUFFONE 36 Pinehurst Road Franklin “BUFFY “What ' er she did was done w ith so much ease, In her alone ’twas natural to please.” " Where’s Elynor?” " Have you seen Elynor?” These phrases quickly became the pass-words of our class. Elynor was the busiest girl in school, being Editor-in-Chief of the Blue and White; Editorial Chair¬ man; member of the Varsity Basketball Team besides serving on va¬ rious committees and keeping her " date book” straight. Elynor turned out to be Doc’s female “discovery” of our class. Never having been on the stage before her senior year, she won her way into the hearts of her classmates, playing many leading roles. The high school and its students will miss Elynor and her " famous” smile. Good luck, Elynor. Hallowe’en Party 1. Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4. Commercial Club 4 (President). Blue and White 4. Dramatics 4. Junior Prom Committee 3. Ring Committee 2, 3, 4. Scholarship Fund Dance 4. Alumni Dance Committee 4. Home Ec o¬ nomics Club 2. Oskey Editorial Chairman. LILLIAN B. CAMPBELL Emmons Street Franklin “LIL” “Jovial as the day is long.” If you heard a giggle which took you off your feet and sent a chill up your spine, it was none other than " Lil.” ‘ ' Lil” was popu¬ lar among her friends, both male and female. She was one of the very few who could squeeze an " A” from Mr. Rutledge. Always ready with a witty remark she will make herself popular. " Lil” aspires to be a beautician and may she sail her waves to suc¬ cess without getting seasick! Marshal 3. Library 3, 4. Debating Club 4. Junior Prom Committee 3. Hallowe’en Party Committee 2. French Club 3. 262 Main Street MILTON J. CAPLAND “CAP” “M.ILTY” “A man envied by men and adored by women.” Franklin A loud laugh down the corridor usually announced the arrival of " Cap. " Blessed with a great sense of humor which often got him into hot water, it was not like Milton to stifle his healthy laugh. Life was not all a joke to " Cap,” however, for he worked to re¬ ceive good marks. Milton was a member of the " Three Musketeers,” and his social life occupies a large part of his time. We wish him the best of luck at Boston University, which he plans to attend. Ring Committee 2, 3, 4. Junior Prom 3. Blue and White 3, 4. Football 2, 3. brench Club 3. Marshal 2, 3. Hallowe’en Party 2. Freshman Party 4. Page Twenty-Four Nineteen Hundred Thirty-Nine Franklin 103 Washington Street LEWIS J. CATALDO “DUKE” " I shall succeed — ” " Duke” was an ardent supporter and rooter for F. H. S., being at every athletic game in which the school participated. “Duke” was one of our tall, bashful boys, but he was popular with both sexes of the Senior and Freshman classes. He should have joined the de¬ bating club, as he was always debating with Miss Wiggin in her classes. His knowledge of English was the envy of all the English students. Lewis is planning to attend Massachusetts State College upon grad¬ uating. We wish him all the luck in his new studies. Marshal 1, 2, 3. MICHAEL J. CATALDO 91 Summer Street Franklin “MIKE” “SPORT” " Brevity is the soul of wit.’’ A roar of laughter often discloses the whereabouts of “Mike.” one of the wittiest boys in the class. He was usually seen in the midst of a laughing group of students, of which he was one of the most popular. “Mike,” “the best dressed boy,” was the “Sport” of the class, be¬ ing very prominent in social affairs. However, this did not prevent him from being a good student, for he received good marks in his studies. After graduation “Mike” plans to attend Worcester Poly¬ technic Institute. Good luck, " Mike.” Freshman Acquaintance Party 4. Junior Prom Committee 3. Football 2. Alumni Dance 4. Oskey Advertising Chairman 4. LAWRENCE J. CLARK 15 Thayer Street Franklin “CLARKIE” " Every man can seek acquaintance, But friends happen.’’ “Clarkie” was a quiet, unassuming chap, but he presented a very commanding appearance as a debator. His logical mind presented con¬ vincing arguments which his opponents found difficult to meet. Un¬ doubtedly the poise acquired as a debator gave " Clarkie” the air of stage presence which he exhibited as leading man in many of the school plays. Lawrence was a member of the ‘‘Camera Club,” and it is rumored that he has been offered large sums in exchange for some “candid” shots he snapped. Lawrence plans to attend the Litchburg Teachers’ College. Best of luck, Lawrence. Band 2, 3, 4. Camera Club 2, 3, 4. Debating Club 3, 4. FRANCES S. CROCHUNAS Beech Street Franklin “FRAN” " A little with quiet is the only diet.’’ A shy, unassuming girl is Lrances. Although she was in the back¬ ground most of the time, she was always there. Frances has helped in the library this year and has proven herself a favorite with the pupils. The friendship of Frances and her ever faithful Mary cannot es¬ cape unnoticed. This friendship which has lasted through all their school years, we believe will last for many years to come. We are sure that you will get along as well with others, Frances; here’s wish¬ ing you luck. Commercial Club 4. Librarian 4. Nineteen Hundred Thirty-Nine Page Twenty-Five NICK DANGELO 32 Hutchinson Street Franklin “NICK” “Personality is the key to happiness.” Although “Nick " is always very quiet, his pleasing personality is ever in evidence. As a close friend of the “Green Jackets,” he is known to all. He didn’t participate in sports because of “doctor’s orders " but was always present at the games. We know not what the future holds in store for him, but we feel sure he will succeed. Basketball 1. PHYLLIS MARJORY DARLING Off Fisher Street Franklin “PHIL” “Nice things are wrapped in small packages.” Like to have you meet “Phil, " one of the “shorties” of our class. But, in spite of her shortness, she makes her presence known to every¬ one. Who could help but notice her smile and that black wavy hair, which was the envy of all the girls? We understand “Phil " is one of those who has a very special in¬ terest located in well-known Bellingham. “Phil " was one of our efficient office girls, too. She surely will be a valuable addition to any office if she takes up that work. Here ' s to your success for the coming years, “Phil. " Hallowe’en Committee 1, 3. Band 2, 3. Blue and White 4. Commercial Club 4. ALDEN BURTON DAVIS 95 Dean Avenue Franklin “DRIBBLE” “I dare do all that may become a man; who dares do more is none.” Alden was that trumpet player whom we all called “Horace Heidt.” For this reason, he was one of the most popular students in the class. His “happy-go-lucky” attitude made him a delightful personage in any group. He is good-natured and likes a good time. He played Basketball and Football in his spare time and indulged in a game of pool now and then. Alden wants to pass several Civil Service exams in order to obtain a good Gov’t job. He has ideas of joining the Navy and may carry them out. Band 1, 2, 3, 4. Marshal 1, 2, 3. Football 3. ARTHUR DAYIAN 169 Maple Street Franklin “ART” “You’ve got to be a football hero.” To look at “Art " one might think he was a very quiet young man. but looks are deceiving, and “Art’s” case is no exception. When he gets on the football field, he certainly can hold his own with all op¬ ponents. Being a speedy and flashy “end, " he helped his team gain victories. With his quiet, good-natured personality “Art” has found his way into the hearts of his classmates. His main interest and hobby being sports, which he proved to us in his English themes, sports will possibly turn out to be his life’s work. Best of luck, “Art!” Football 4. Page Twenty-Six Nineteen Hundred Thirty-Nine a fos? Keg CHARLES S. DAYIAN 169 Maple Street Franklin “CHARLIE” “CHAS” “Short of stature, quick of wit.’’ “Charlie,” as he was known to his friends, was one of the most quiet boys of our class. He wasn’t known to everyone, but those who did know him knew him as a true and loyal friend. “Charlie” was a very good student. In his first three years at F. H. S. he was never seen without his pals. We understand “Charlie " is becoming very religious lately, hav¬ ing his heart set on having a Bishop in the family. We also learned that “Charlie” is interested in studying Diesel after graduating. The best wishes of the class are with you, “Charlie.” HENRY R. De BAGGIS 72 Alpine Place Franklin “HANK” “A kinder friend has no man.” Besides being a great little basketball “star,” “Hank” is a jolly lad, willing to take part in any form of amusement that may occur. He is a lover of all sports and usually attends the games if not in the lineup. “Hank” is seldom seen without “Mike” DeGrazio except when he went to see his “intended.” Whatever he attempts in years to come, we wish him the best of luck. Basketball 4. MICHAEL DeGRAZIO 68 Alpine Place Franklin “MIKE” “Where there’s a will, there ' s a way.” “Mike” is the type that one likes on sight. His cheerful counten¬ ance and jovial ways would make any pessimist gay. He is exceed¬ ingly popular with both sexes and has a very charming personality. “Mike’s” hobby is basketball, as one can readily observe when seeing him in action. As a matter of fact, he is a promising player for the future Town Team. The height of “Mike’s” ambition is to own and operate a reasonably prosperous business, and, if he sticks to his motto, he will doubtless achieve it. Best wishes, “Mike.” Marshal 1. Boat Club 2. Basketball 4. ANTHONY L. Di PARDO 49 School Street Franklin “TONY” “Of soul sincere, in action faithful, and in honor clear.” “Tony” was one of the most popular members of our class. His brown eyes were the envy of all. Besides being a good student, he was one of Doc’s actors, being in practically all of Doc’s plays. We have learned that “Tony” has been going to Norwood lately with “Nick” Muccillo. All we have to say is, keep away from Nor¬ wood, “Tony,” or you’ll get “Bernie,” “Bernie.” “Tony” plans to attend Northeastern University in preparation for his study of law. Good Luck, “Tony.” Dramatics 1, 2, 3, 4. Band 1, 2, 3, 4. Orchestra 1, 3, 4. Biology Club 2 (Treasurer). Marshal 1, 2, 3. Blue and White 4. Oskey Editorial Committee 4. Oskey 3, 4. Nineteen Hundred Thirty-Nine Page Twenty-Seven ELIZABETH ANNE D’ORAZIO 87 Alpine Place Franklin “BETTY” “Always ready, always there Always willing to do her share.’’ Is someone in need of a helping hand? ‘ Betty” is there to help if she can, and she usually can. One thing she was always willing to do was to provide humor. She isn ' t a very big girl, which proves that good things do come in small packages. What she lacked in quantity she made up in qual¬ ity. Also, her scholarship was of a grade to satisfy all demands. What more could be asked to make an ideal classmate? Good luck, " Betty,” and may you succeed. Commercial Club 4. Year Book Editorial Committee 4. Oskey 4. HELENA MAE DWYER Chestnut Street Franklin “SHORTY” “Good Mind, Good Find.” A brilliant mind plus a sincere personality equals Helena. She was one of our best students and her knowledge in every subject was amazing. She was the type of pupil that delighted the heart of any teacher. Her studious nature however, did not prevent her from par¬ ticipating in any gay activities. Helena was one of those rare students who studied for the love of it, and not because it was assigned as homework. We are certain that this valuable trait will help lead Helena on the road to success. Marshal 2. Library 2, 3. Blue and White 4. Commercial Club 4. Liter¬ ary Editor of Oskey 4. Oskey 3. BEVERLY BECKWITH EDWARDS ■829 West Central Street Franklin “BEV” “It is the quiet worker who succeeds.’’ Although she is quiet, she has been a hard worker. We shall prob¬ ably see Beverly sitting on top of the world looking down at the rest of us, and we know that sitting on top of the world, she will still be a friend to all of us. Beverly’s ambition is to be a nurse. Can’t you just imagine her easing the pains of the sick? With her quiet comforting ways and her willingness to work, we know she will succeed. Best of luck. Beverly. Orchestra 3. Librarian 3. Junior Prom Committee 3. Blue and White 4. Commercial Club 4. Marshal 3, 4. LLOYD M. ELLIS S3 Fales Street Franklin “SPORT” “Ask and thou shalt receive.’’ Lloyd is that tall good-looking fellow whom the girls were con¬ tinually trying to " Make.” He is an excellent sport at anything he does, as his nick name indicates. He was very popular with his fel¬ low students. His cheerful attitude and witty remarks caused much amusement among the members of the class. Lloyd likes to go fishing and swimming, play basketball, and has often been seen on the ballroom floor. He hopes to attend an en¬ gineering school after graduation, and with application of untiring ambition he will succeed. Marshal 2, 3. Hallowe’en Party 4. Page Twenty-Eight Nineteen Hundred Thirty-Nine Franklin 12 Garden Street WILLIAM P. ELLIS “CHEEKIS” “A tripping fellow, with spirits rather high.” William is one of the tallest members of our class. He is popular with members of both sexes. We wonder what he will do without Warren Sampson. When asked a question by a teacher, he would always start “beating around the mulberry bush,’’ and give a round¬ about answer. We haven’t found out as yet what “Cheekis’ ’’ plans are for the future, but we wish him all the luck in the world in whatever he chooses to do. MARIE FINN Brook Street Franklin “RIE” “A smile for each — a friend for all.” “Rie” is always there with a smile and a helping hand when called upon. She never lacks a companion, no matter where she is going. She loves to dance, and she dances well, whether she is dancing with a good dancer or a fair one. Her smile has made many manly hearts flutter and miss a beat. ‘ ' Rie " has been with us only two years, but during this time she has made many friends. We aren ' t sure of Marie’s ambitions, but neither is she. Best of luck, “Rie.’’ MAJORIE FORD Fuller Place Franklin “MARGIE” ‘‘She never has a great deal to say Her words have been deeds day after day.” “Margie” has been one of our quietest members and during her four years we have hardly known she was around. To those who really know her she is a good sport. “Margie’s” ambition is to be a secretary. If she stays as ambitious as she is now, she will make a good secretary. The world would be a much better place to live in if there were only more people like you, “Margie.” Good Luck. Commercial Club 4. Home Economics 2. BARBARA FRASER Miller Street Franklin “RED” “BARB” ‘‘Never a dull moment.” Did we hear a giggle? Oh yes, there’s Barbara. You could al¬ ways pick her out from the rest of the crowd by her pretty red hair and her brilliant smile. A little birdy has told us that at the present time her interest lies in a certain Catalano, and we do mean “Herbie.” “Barb” would like to be a telephone operator and we’re sure that when she’s on the line we’ll get no wrong numbers. Here ' s to the success of a good natured classmate and a faithful worker — Barbara “The Belle of City Mills!” Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4. Hallowe’en Party Committee 1, 2, 3, 4. Dramatics 1 , 2 . Nineteen Hundred Thirty-Nine Page Twenty-Nine VIRGINIA FRESN 8 Charlotte Street Franklin “GINNY” “She lived the day to the fullest.” Virginia always gave the impression that one should " eat, drink, and be merry, for tomorrow we die.” We are sure that she lived each day as it came, and that she enjoyed it too. We never glanced across the classroom at Virginia but she smiled back. With her friends she appeared to be a favorite and we know that with this friendly attitude towards the world that each of her days will be well worth the living. Success and happiness as each day comes, Virginia. Glee Club 2, 3, 4. Orchestra 2. Oskey 4. ANGELO GAZZOLA East Central Street Franklin “ANGIE” “He kept his head when the crowd cheered.” During his first two years in High School, " Angie " was a pro¬ fessional horse-man, winning many blue ribbons at the big horse shows and fairs. While handling high-strung thoroughbreds, " Angie " must have cultivated the patience and evenness of temper which has marked his High School career. He has a good sense of humor, and this combination makes him well liked by all. After graduating, Angelo plans to continue his education at Wentworth. Best of luck, Angelo. KENNETH R. GILDERSLEEVE 817 West Central Street Franklin “KENNY” “A bird in the hand is worth two in the bush.” " Kenny " is that calm, cool, and collected young man who seems to believe that " Silence is Golden.” His reserved manner, however, cannot hide that touch of clever humor and good-nature. " Kenny” hunts, fishes, and traps in his spare time, as he is exceedingly fond of outdoor sports. His hobbies are, as one may readily see. closely linked with his fondest ambitions: to become a forest ranger or a game warden. He has had a lot of experience in this line of work and will probably realize his long desired ambitions. Dramatics 1. BARBARA LOUISE GRAVES Mechanics Place Franklin “BARB” “Good luck comes to those who bring sunshine wherever they go.” Whenever you see the Lincoln street bus leave, you know that " Barb” is on it. Faithfulness is one of her qualities. She is one of the few of us who has a fine sense of humor. These qualities have made four years of knowing " Barb” a pleasure. The Paris dressmakers certainly have a dangerous rival in " Barb” if we can judge by those beautiful dresses and coats she made and the prizes she won for them. Want to know a secret? Don’t tell — " Barb’s " favorite name is “Albert.” With all her fine qualities she will be successful we are sure. Glee Club 2. Home Economics Club 2 (Vice President). Page Thirty Nineteen Hundred Thirty-Nine WINIFRED GUINARD Oak Street Franklin “WINNIE” “A wee bit pretty and a wee bit witty.” “Winnie’s” gay, infectious wit is her greatest charm. How one so small can possess so much vitality is a mystery unsolved. Her en¬ thusiasm in all school activities was unsurpassed. Any social func¬ tion of any interest was sure to attract " Winnie’’ and her presence added to its enjoyment and success. Anyone who was lucky enough to sit near “Winnie” in class was sure to get a good share of unexpected laughs which made classes a pleasure. This spunky little miss with her cleverness and gaiety should sail through life with ease. Commercial Club 4. MARION WINNIFRED HAZEL 36 West Central Street Franklin “BANDY” “Live and Let Live.” Having formerly attended Walpole High, Marion came to Franklin for her Senior year only. She has managed, however, to make re¬ markable progress both in studies and in social activities. Her cheer¬ ful smile and discreet manner have made her very popular with the students. Marion likes to read adventure stories, go hiking and dance. She is a regular “Jitterbug,” when it comes to dancing. Her only plans for the future are: either to write short stories or study dramatics. She is particularly talented at writing short stories and will probably succeed in both her ambitions. BARBARA E. HENDERSON Dean Avenue Franklin “BABS” ‘‘Speech is silver, silence is gold.” Barbara was one of the quieter members of our class. One of Bar¬ bara ' s greatest problems was to speak so she could be heard by others. A girl like Barbara didn ' t need a loud voice: her test papers spoke for themselves. Although Barbara was a bashful girl, a little encouragement would soon get her into conversation. Then you would find her very en¬ joyable company. We do not know what Barbara s plans are for the future, but we may be sure that she will succeed in whatever she decides to do. ELMER G. HODGES 84 Crescent Street Franklin “JOLLY JACK” ‘‘Silent and strong was he.” Elmer was a very busy chap while in high school, for besides at¬ tending school, he worked afternoons and evenings at the local movie house. Moreover he found time for athletics and clubs at school. While he was on the job at the theater, Elmer was the strong, si¬ lent type of man. In school, however, he showed himself to be the possessor of a very jolly disposition, and his hearty laugh has en¬ livened many a classroom. Elmer plans to continue working after graduation, and we all wish him the best of luck. Band 1, 2, 3, 4. Football 2. Biology Club 2. Camera Club 3. Nineteen Hundred Thirty-Nine Page Thirty-One ARCHIE WELLS HOWELL JR. 117 King Street Franklin “BUD” “A soul so gallant, A mind with talent.” Archie always had a large circle of friends — both girls and boys, because of his pleasing personality. He attended all the social events and was a familiar figure on the dance floor. As for doing things with his hands, " Bud ' ' was always clever, and his artistic abilities •proved a great help many times. Archie plans to attend Wentworth where he will take up a machin¬ ist course. We extend our best wishes for your success, Archie. Hallowe’en Party Committee 1, 4. Model Airplane Club 1 (Vice President), 2 (President). Camera Club 3, 4 (President). Blue and White 3, 4. Junior Prom Committee 3. Oskey Art Chairman. BARBARA DRAPER HUTCHINSON 27 Winter Street Franklin “BARB” “HUTCHIE” ‘‘Good nature and good sense are her companions.” ‘ ' Barb” has always been able to make friends easily, because of her cheerful and unselfish personality. Lately we ' ve noticed that " Hutchie " has been wearing a pin from Miami, Florida. Now we know why there has been a far-away look in her eyes. Next year Barbara is going in training to become a children ' s nurse. We’re sure, that with her congenial manner and her many other qualifications of a good nurse, she will be most successful. Marshal 3. Editorial Committee 4. Senior Hop Committee 4. Oskey 3, 4. Dramatics 4. French Club 3. JOHN G. JENEST 76 Dean Avenue Franklin “JACK” “JACKY” ‘‘The night was made for me.” Here he comes; there he goes; where? This is a description of “Jack,” who, during his four years in high school, has been con¬ stantly on the go. “Jack " was a member of the notorious ‘‘Three Musketeers.” and the ease with which he slept in the morning sessions gave testimony to the strict attention he gave to his social duties. This influence was also felt on more serious matters. Jack plans to attend Bentley School of Accounting and we wish him success. President 1, 3. Marshal 1, 2. Hallowe’en Party 1, 2. Biology Club 2 (President). Band 2. Chairman Ring Committee 3, 4. Chairman Junior Prom 3. Freshman Party 4. Oskey Advertising Committee 4. MARY MARGARET JOHNSON 151 East Central Street Franklin “MAY” ‘‘A student as well as an athlete.” A jolly laugh that anyone can recognize is one of “May’s” finest characteristics. Being captain of the Varsity Basketball Squad, " May” certainly held a good guarding position when she was up against any of our fighting opponents. Happy and care-free, “May” never seemed to worry about an exam, which proved that she could carry on her studies with ease. We do not know what the future predicts for " May,” but we are sure that success will come to her without much struggle. Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4 (Captain). Junior Prom Committee 3. Blue and White 3, 4. Oskey 2, 3. Oskey Staff (Girls Sports). French Club 3. Hal¬ lowe’en Committee 1. Dramatics 3, 4. Page Thirty-Two Nineteen Hundred Thirty-Nine ELIZABETH ANNE KEARNEY 106 Dean Avenue Franklin “LIBBY” “Her wit and brilliance you can see And a more true sport could never be.’’ “The girl with the Irish wit,’’ that’s “Libby.” No matter what you have to say, she has some witty comeback. Some people think that Elizabeth is bashful, but that ' s because they don’t know her. Behind her apparent shyness there lies a very strong personality. Next year Elizabeth is going to Framingham Teachers ' College to take up dietetics. Our best wishes to you, “Libby,” and we know you will be a success. Band 1, 2. 3 (Secretary) 4 (Treasurer). Latin Club 3. Ring Committee 3, 4. Oskey Editorial Committee 4. Blue and White 4. Public Speaking Club 4. Oskey 4. MARY FRANCES KEOGH 184 School Street Franklin “MANIE LOU” “She who rocks the cradle shall rule the world.’’ Mary is certainly a versatile member of our class. Not only was she voted the most respected but also the cutest and the best dressed. While appearing to be the quiet type she really is very jolly and full of fun. (Ask Lawrence). Mary has more than a usual share of attractiveness and with her friendly attitude she gets along with any one. In her studies she ranks high. There is no surer indication than this, that in her intended profession as a medical secretary, she will get along well. Orchestra 1, 2. French Club 3. Latin Club 3. Junior Prom Committee 3. FREDERICK LANDRY 31 Landry Street Franklin “FRITZ” “Every man molds his own character.’’ Although he was not seen in the limelight very much, he has been a good student his entire four years. Apparently from his English themes “Fritz” has a liking for outdoor sports. Perhaps this accounts for his absence from social activities. Although not a special participant in any of our sports, “Fritz” was a regular supporter of our games. He intends to become a bi¬ cycling “champ.” Good luck, “Fritz.” Hockey 2. Junior Prom Committee 3. CHARLES LAVANAWAY Chestnut Street Franklin “CHARLIE” “Don’t give up the ship.’’ " Charlie” was the tall fellow whom you may have seen talking in one of the back seats of the room, much to the chagrin of his teachers. He likes most sports, but the outdoor sports are his favorites, such as hunting, fishing, and trapping. “Charlie” has a good eye and would have made an excellent “Sharpshooter” for the army. The army is not his goal, however, but the navy is. “Charlie” hopes he can pass his exams and join the navy in the fall as a signal¬ man. Always remember, “Charlie,” the class of ’39 is high in your list of " well-wishers.” Marshal 3. Nineteen Hundred Thirty-Nine Page Thirty-Three DOROTHY JANE LAVANAWAY Chestnut Street Franklin “DOT” “Graceful and useful in all she does.” “Dot” is another one of our quiet members, although when you get her started she will keep you laughing with her witty remarks. “Dot ' ’ wants to be a nurse. We feel sure that her patients will find her very pleasing. “Dot” may have a superior height, but she doesn’t act superior to any of us. Keep your sunny disposition and your willingness to work, and we are sure you will have nothing to worry about in your future life. Hallowe’en Party Committee 1. Marshal 2, 3. Commercial Club 4. MARGARET ELIZABETH LAVIOLETTE 37 East Central Street Franklin “BET” “A girl with spirit, a girl with pep, A finer friend has not been known yet.” “Betty” is one of the carefree members of our Class who doesn’t seem to worry or get excited about anything. No matter what hap¬ pens she is always light-hearted. “Betty” likes sports, and she never missed a game. As a cheerleader she urged the team on to victory. This year she was very enthusiastic at football games. Maybe there was a reason for it! Next year “Betty” is going to train to be a nurse. We are confi¬ dent that she will be successful in her chosen vocation. The class wishes you good luck, “Betty.” Oskey 2, 3, 4. Cheer Leader 2. Marshal 2, 3. Glee Club 1. CONCETTA ETHEL LOMBARDI 76 Chestnut Street Franklin “CONNIE” “A girl with a very pleasing smile. Making everything she does worthwhile.” We heard little from “Connie” during the four years in high school, but in her commerc ial and business classes she was a credit to both teacher and school. Always ready and willing to help everyone, she was a favorite with those who really knew her. Her pleasing smile and personality served to make her liked by all. Concetta is undecided as to what she will do upon graduating, but whatever profession she chooses she will meet with success, we feel sure. Hallowe’en Party Committee 4. Commercial Club 4. Blue and White 4. EVELYN JEAN MACKINTOSH 24 East Street Franklin “MAC” “Tall and slender, grace has she. Always friendly as can be.” Vivacious and sparkling is Jean, our red-headed beauty, who ex¬ celled in the classroom and on the dance floor. She appears to be quiet, but we know that she is full of life. Jean hopes to become a teacher. Because of her willingness to help others, we know she will be successful in teaching young children the fundamental steps of education. The best wishes of the Class are with you, Jean. Hallowe’en Committee 1. French Club 3. Latin Club 3. Prom Committee r i , Mar c? ha ! T E Iu , e anc . White 4. Basketball Manager 4. Dramatics 4. Public speaking C lub 4. Ring Committee 3, 4. Oskey Editorial Committee 4. Oskey 4. Juror 4. Page Thirty-Four Nineteen Hundred Thirty-Nine Franklin 17 Howard FLORENCE Street JOAN MARTELLO “FLOSSIE” “Let me have sleek men around me.’’ Here is “Flossy,” our charming dark-eyed friend who was well- liked by both sexes. “Flossy” could always be counted on to do her share in making our social functions a great success. One of her best assets is her deep full voice. She performed well in all the Oskey Jubilees she participated in. She was an active member of the Glee Club and never failed to be at a rehearsal. If you haven’t heard the latest song hit ask “Flossy,” for she can give a good demonstration of the way it should be sung, Good luck, Florence. Oskey 1, 2, 3, 4. Glee Club 4. Dramatics 4. RUTH FRANCES MASON 62 Pleasant Street Franklin “RUTHIE” “The secret of success is constancy to purpose.” Here is “Ruthie,” the girl who is going to prove the statement about constancy to purpose. We know this because of her work in High School. Her ambition is to be a private secretary. It is im¬ possible to imagine “Ruthie” talking back to her “boss.” When she gets a job, we feel sure that Ruth will be capable of holding it. We hope that you will always be as industrious as you are now, and that you will succeed in whatever you do. Orchestra 1, 2. Marshal 3. Commercial Club 4. Librarian 3. Hallowe’en Committee 1, 2. Blue and White 4. Oskey 4. RITA JOAN McCAHILL 13 Pinehurst Road Franklin “MAC” “Her cheery smiles and sparkling eyes Make many friends where affection lies.” Introducing Rita — “Mac” to many of her friends-—-we present a cheerful and entertaining miss. Never a dull moment existed when fun-loving Rita was among a group of her classmates. Indeed, Rita proved that she had school spirit by attending all ath¬ letic games — the weather being no obstacle. “Mac” was always there to represent F. H. S. As for the future, Rita is still undecided. Maybe she will take up reporting. Good luck, Rita. Junior Prom Committee 3. Blue and White 4. Home Economics Club 2. Commercial Club 4. Scholarship Fund Dance Committee 4. Cheer Leader 4. Oskey 3, 4. Invitation Committee 4. VINCENT LEO MOLINARO 56 Ruggles Street Franklin “VINNY” “MILLER” “A smile and helping hand extended.” A smile and a cheerful, “Sure I ' d be glad to help,” has often been heard from Vincent, for he was always willing to expend time and energy for his class. Checking coats at dances or selling tickets at dances and games — it made no difference what it was — “Vin " would always volunteer. Being the possessor of a very cheerful sense of humor, “Vin” made many friends and enlivened many classrooms. The class extends its best wishes for the future to you, “Vin.” Hallowe’en Party Committee 2, 3, 4, Graduation Usher 3. Oskey Adver¬ tising Committee 4. Alumni Dgnpe 4. Nineteen HUNPRed Thirty-Nine Page Thirty-Five GILBERT JOSEPH MOREAU 109 Marvin Avenue Franklin “GILLY” “It pays to be clever.” " Gilly” was one of the best students in F. H. S. He read many books and as a result possesses a large vocabulary. He was always willing to lend a helping hand to whoever asked for his help. " Gilly” was never seen at any dances or socials until his Senior year, during which he became the " Fred Astaire " of the school, which surprised and delighted all his classmates. His plans for the future are to enter the field of priesthood. The class extends to him the best of luck for his success in the field he has chosen. Marshal 2, 4. Dramatics 4. FRANK MUCCIARONE Union Street Franklin “CLINT FRANK” “Peace is rarely denied to the peaceful.” Here is a youth who is always laughing, telling jokes, or " rough- housing in corridors. " He was never quiet in the classrooms and was always willing to " back up " his arguments in a pugilistic manner. " Clint " possesses, however, a great amount of personality and has some lovable characteristics. In case you wish to see him, make an appointment with his manager and " sidekick, " " Larry Kelly,” whom " Clint " is never without. " Clint " has many hobbies and intentions, but the one that seems to stick is boxing. With a manager like " Kelly,” " Clint’s " pugilistic ability, and the best wishes of the class, he can’t fail. Baseball 2, 3, 4. HARRIET MUCCIARONE 56 North Park Street Franklin “HATTIE” “Shy at first, but a good sport when known.” " Hattie " was one of the quiet members of our class, and her modesty won many friends for her. Her agility and accuracy were very efficient both in the classroom and in track. When she played baseball she constantly kept the outfielders busy. In whatever you do, Harriet, we hope for your success and happiness. HELEN M. MUCCIARONE 93 West Street Franklin “CHUBBY” “Where I look I like, and Where I like I love.” Helen is one of the good-natured members of our group. She did not possess the usual early-morning grouch which so many of us dis¬ played. She could handle any situation in her own inimitable manner. Helen was an outstanding member of her Shorthand Class. It seems as though Shorthand took a liking to her, or should we say she took to Shorthand? We understand that it is Helen’s ambition to go to a business school. If she does as well as she has done in Franklin High, she will be doing all right! Page Thirty-Six Nineteen Hundred Thirty-Nine NICHOLAS A. MUCCILLO 55 Arlington Street Franklin “NICK” “NICKY” “From the crown of his head to the sole of his foot, he is all mirth.’’ ‘‘Nick’s ' ' wavy hair and good looks were the envy of both sexes throughout the High School. Whenever a loud noise or a boisterous laugh was heard, you could be quite sure that " Nick” was around somewhere. ‘‘Nick’’ has been going to Norwood often, but we don’t mind that because he was always ready to cheer F. H. S. on to victory even if they played against Norwood High. We learned that " Nick " is plan¬ ning to attend Northeastern University in preparation for his study of Law. Good luck, " Nick.” Dramatics 4. Biology Club 2. Oskey 4. Marshal 3. Oskey Editorial Com¬ mittee 4. EDNA MAY NASON Pleasant Street Franklin “HUNS” “Laugh and the world laughs with you, Weep and you weep alone.’’ Here’s a girl that was always happy. Her smiles and witty remarks never failed to bring an answering smile. It was because of Edna that one of our alumni was seen so often in the corridors. During classes she was one of the " Three Musketeers.” Edna has taken a business course during these four years, but she is undecided as to what she will do after graduation. We know that whatever she does, she’ll go smiling through. Home Economics Club 2, 3. Glee Club 3. Camera Club 2. Marshal 2, 3. Oskey Editorial Committee 4. LORRAINE RINDA NASUTI 20 North Park St. Franklin “RENA” “Little and Good.’’ Lorraine is one of the smaller members of our class. Her quiet, sociable nature makes her a very welcome member of any group. Lorraine was one of those pupils that never caused anyone any trouble. You would never know that she was near until you started to converse on one of her favorite subjects, then she did her share of talking. Of course Lorraine was hardly ever seen alone; wherever she went, " Connie” was sure to be nearby. Good luck to you, Lorraine, and let’s hope that you will always have one so close to you. Commercial Club 4. FRANK J. NICHOLSON 315 Lincoln Street Franklin “NICK” “It is the quiet workers who succeed.’’ Frank joined our class in our Senior Year, coming from Walpole High. He was the quietest boy that we know of. Besides being very bashful, Frank was also very good-looking. He quickly adjusted him¬ self to the new school, new teachers, and new students, however, and as a result he became one of our most popular boys and one of our best students. We were greatly pleased to see Frank cheering the High School foot¬ ball team on to victory, when it met his former schoolmates from Walpole High on Thanksgiving Day. Good luck, Frank. Nineteen Hundred Thirty-Nine Page Thirty-Seven ERNEST PALUMBO 42 Fisher Street Franklin “ERNIE” “Happy-Go-Lucky” “Ernie” was well known in Franklin High School by both sexes. He has som ething which “attracts” the weaker sex. “Ernie” was a “Happy-Go-Lucky” lad. He never worried about anything, but got along in all his studies. He could always be depended upon. When F. H. S. competed in any game of sports, you could be sure “Ernie” was present. We enjoyed his company, for we were sure to have some fun with him. " Ernie’s” plans for the future are undecided, but the class wishes him all the luck in the world in whatever he intends to do. Marshal 3. Hockey 3. EVERETT PARREN 40 Cross Street Franklin “EV” “Let the rest of the world go by. " “Ev” is a carefree lad. He thoroughly enjoys the mischief of his friends and he himself is mischievous at times. Although he partici¬ pated in none of the school activities, " Ev” is fond of all outdoor sports. We don’t know “Ev’s " plans for the future, but we wish him the height of success and fortune. RICHARD M. PARSONS 22 Martin Avenue Franklin “SLUGGER” “Eat, drink, and be merry, for tomorrow we die. " “Slugger” was one of the quietest members of our class. But he was known by everyone. If a group of boys were seen talking over the events of the day, and if you heard a low voice, you could be sure “Slugger” was there. His excellent vocabulary was the envy of all. We haven ' t found out as yet what “Slugger ' s” plans are for the future, but we wish him all the luck in the world. Dramatics 1, 2, 3, 4. Marshal 1. Oskey 3, 4. CAROLINA M. PASQUINO 33 Corbin Street Franklin “CARRY” “Kind hearts are more than coronets. " “Carry,” another one of our quiet girls, is rarely seen without a pleasant smile spreading across her face. Although she did not take part in athletics, she certainly did help out by supporting the athletic clubs. " Carry” was always willing and ready to help her fellow class¬ mates whenever she could be of any aid. Her preference for a vocation is not definite as yet, but whatever she chooses to do, she is bound to succeed. Good luck, “Carry.” Page Thirty-Eight Nineteen Hundred Thirty-Nine ANNA ELIZABETH PATRICK 25 Mechanic Street Bellingham “PAT” “A maid that laughs is half taken.” " Happy-go-lucky” Anna was one of the few Bellingham students who preferred to remain loyal to Franklin High by returning to finish her high school days here. We applauded her loyalty because it meant that we were to have another year of her pleasant company. We understand that Anna ' s ambition is to become a teacher. It cannot be denied that she will always have a good supply of rosy apples, and we don ' t mean from the girls either. Good luck, Anna, and be good to your pupils. Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Commercial Club 4. Oskey 3, 4. PEARL MARY PAUL 227 W. Central Street Franklin “PEARLY” “Well timed silence hath more eloquence than speech.” With her cheery smile and her quiet, reserved manner Pearl has made many friends in Franklin High. Pearl is such a small little miss that perhaps you missed seeing her most of the time. Her friends find her a very agreeable person and a likable companion, and you are a very lucky person if you are numbered among them. We do not know what Pearl ' s plans for the future are, but what¬ ever profession she wishes to follow, we are all with her wishing her the best of luck. Marshal 2. Halowe’en Party 2, 3, 4. Librarian 3, 4. Oskey 4. MARY D. PISANI 281 Union Street Franklin “MAY” “Her manner unassuming” " May” is one of our retiring girls who did things without letting the whole world know about it. Mary’s dark, wavy hair was one of her best assets and it was admired by her many friends. She is also one of our domestically inclined girls and has proved her ability along dressmaking lines. Keep up the good work, " May,” and you are bound to succeed. The class extends its best wishes to you. LEONORA BEATRICE PISANO 11 Howard Street Franklin “LENNIE” “LANO” “There is a good time coming.” When this dainty miss appears, everyone knows that there is a good time coming. First impressions of " Lennie " lead one to believe she is a quiet, solemn girl. However, further acquaintance proves her jolly and spontaneous, eager to please and amuse. " Lennie’s " favorite pastime is to do imitations of anyone who hap¬ pens to attract her fancy. This hidden talent of hers is worthy of Major Bowe’s well known programs. We can be sure that with her high spirits and winning ways she will succeed in whatever work she attempts. Marshal 3. Commercial Club 4. Nineteen Hundred Thirty-Nine Page Thirty-Nine ATTILIO PIZZI 73 Wachusett Street Franklin “TILLIE” “The man who blushes is not quite a brute.’’ ‘ ' Tillie” is a combination of athletic and romantic ambitions. His athletic popularity was attested to by the fact that he was co-captain of the football team. He participated in all of the athletic games, either as a “regular” or “sub.” “Tillie” was casting “that kind” of glance at a certain senior, but now he is casting his glances at a certain blond freshman — ' nuff sed. He hasn ' t made any definite plans for the future as yet, but we know he’ll succeed in life. Football 2, 3 (co-captain), 4. Basketball 3, 4. Baseball 3, 4. LEONA M. PROULX 30 Cross Street Franklin “LEE” “Always ready, always there.’’ Now we’ll introduce “Lee,” one of the very few of us who managed to get through four years of Latin and come up smiling. “Lee " also showed her stuff when she helped lead the school in some peppy cheers for our athletic teams. “Lee " is planning to take up nursing when she leaves high school. Your classmates will be cheering for you, “Lee,” and we ' re sure that you will be a great success in your chosen work. Junior Prom 3. Latin Club 3. Blue and White 4. Oskey Editorial Commit¬ tee 4. Cheer Leader 4. Public Speaking Club 4. WARREN S. RAFUSE 35 Lincoln Street Franklin “His jolliness knows no end, He is to everyone a friend.’’ If you hear two people arguing, you may be sure that one of them is Warren. He was always ready to debate with someone, especially about politics. In spite of this characteristic he was always cheerful and never held a grudge. Warren is one of the school ' s best jokers, filled to the brim with merriment, laughter, and humor. His jokes entertained everyone, and he will long be remembered for his witty remarks. Next year Warren plans to attend an engineering school, and we are sure that he will do well there. Best of luck, Warren. Band 1, 2, 3, 4. Oskey 3, 4. WILLIAM R. REARDON 3 Cottage Street Franklin “BOB” “Manners make the man.’’ Quiet and studious, “Bob” is one of our classmates who does things silently and efficiently. Seldom is he seen without his two “sidekicks,” “Dick” Ristaino and Fred Landry. " Bob’s” name is synonymous with “good sport,” for “Bob” is certainly one person who is eternally optimistic and cheerful. “Bob ' s” hobby is sports and he has certainly proved it to his fellow classmates. We know not of his intentions, but we wish him the best of luck. Junior Prom 3. Basketball 3. Baseball 3. Page Forty Nineteen Hundred Thirty-Nine MILDRED ANN RHYNARD 19 Hayward Street Franklin “MILLIE” " Beautiful flowers are soon picked. " Mildred’s demure and ladylike appearance hides a pleasing person¬ ality and natural charm. Mildred was one of the reasons that helped make the Franklin High School band a success. The valuable service which she has rendered to the band will not be forgotten by the other members. Mildred is often seen traveling in the company of a Darling (you may take it whichever way you wish). We cannot be wrong in stating that with her varied abilities Mildred will not find it hard to secure a position. Loads of luck, Mildred. Band 2, 3. Hallowe ' en Party Committee 2. Commercial Club 4. Blue and White 4. RICHARD J. RISTAINO 202 Washington Street Franklin “DICK” " Nice things are wrapped in small packages.” Introducing popular " Dick,” the boy with the infectious laugh. Wherever " Dick” is, there’s sure to be lots of fun. He is the most friendly and sociable chap in the class. Whenever anyone wanted to find " Dick” after school hours, he could be found sitting in the study hall serving a session for some teacher. H is future plans are as yet undecided, but we wish him success in whatever he undertakes. DUSOLINA ERNESTINE ROVANI 95 Chestnut Street Franklin “DUTCHY” " Smiles galore -— Wit encore.” " Dutchy” is one of Franklin’s ablest and most jovial representatives. She always has a great many friends; in fact, everyone is her friend. She is another proof of the saying about good things and small pack¬ ages. She seems to take life easy, and studies never seem to worry her, yet her work is always well prepared. “Dutchy’s” ambition is to be a reporter. Can’t you just imagine her doing all in her power to get a scoop? We are sure that ’‘Dutchy’s” sunny disposition will pull her through any tight squeeze. Good luck, Dusolina. Marshal 3. Commercial Club 4. Halowe’en Party Committee 4. MARY BEATRICE RUMSKI Plain Street Caryville “DIMPLES” “Silently I go my way.” Mary is another of our shy girls who is seen but not heard. Mary is a quiet, conservative young lady who really ought to give people a chance to know her better. We are sure that there are many pupils that think the same. Mary is Franny’s “other half.” We wonder if anyone else will be able to say the same thing some day. We do not know what Mary ' s plans for the future are, but we wish her the best of luck. Librarian 3, 4. Commercial Club 4. Nineteen Hundred Thirty-Nine Page Forty-One WARREN P. SAMPSON 145 East Street Franklin “SAMIE” “Oh, he stands high in all students’ hearts.’’ “Sarnie” is another of our tall boys. He is the boy who played the sousaphone in the band for four years and never complained. How he ever “flew” through four years of math is more than we can see. “Sarnie” was very popular with his fellow-students, and also with his teachers. He was an asset to any inter-class basketball team on account of his height and all-around playing. He never said anything in class unless it was the truth. Evidently he believed in “fewer words make fewer enemies.” We don’t know what his plans for the future are, but we ' re sure he ' ll succeed. Band 1, 2, 3. 4 (President). Dramatics 1, 3, 4. Camera Club 3, 4. Prom Committee 3. Marshal 2, 3. EDITH A. SHANGRAW 349 East Central Street Franklin “She hath opened her mouth to wisdom, and the law of clemency is on her tongue.” Edith is one of our most respected girls. She is the girl we all went to when we wanted one of our stories for literature explained, and usually her explanations were correct. Edith took a business course, and her marks were usually quite high. We feel sure that if she con¬ tinues in a business career she will be a success. With her sunny disposition and her ability to learn things quickly, she need never worry about anything. Good luck, Edith; may you always be successful. Marshal 2, 3. Junior Prom Committee 3. Commercial Club 4. Cheer Leader 2, 3. LENARD S. SHANGRAW 349 East Central Street Franklin “LENNY” “I ' d rather be right.” “That’s true but on the other hand” — this has been heard from Lenard as he debated with the teachers. It is said that he will argue with anyone on any subject and often win, or at least bring up enough technicalities to make it interesting. Lenard was a member of the " Three Musketeers " and maintained the Night-Owl traditions of the trio to the best of his ability. Though he argued he contributed ideas to his class and many of his discussions will not be forgotten. Band 1, 2. Biology Club 2 (Vice President). Junior Prom Committee 3. Oskey Editorial Committee 4. Oskey 4. SHIRLEY S. SIMON 50 Corbin Street Franklin “SHIRL” “Pure and noble is her soul Success and honor will mark her goal.” Shirley was one of the best students of our class, and what is more, she was willing to share her knowledge with all. She has a distinct “savoir-faire” attitude surrounding her. She can converse well on any subject and knows practically all the answers. Invariably she was on the honor roll. Her pleasing smile attracted all to her. “Shirl” plans to matriculate at Simmons College. Best o’ luck and may you keep up your splendid work. Dramatics 4. Blue and White 4. Latin Club 3. French Club 3. Public Speaking Club 4. Page Forty-Two Nineteen Hundred Thirty-Nine Franklin 136 Summer Street BARBARA MAE SMITH “SMITTY” “Bright was her face with smiles Whenever you hear a lot of noise and laughter you can feel quite sure that " Smitty” is there. Who ever heard of " Smitty” worrying? In spite of all this, though, she really can be as quiet as a mouse. For the past two years she has blended her alto voice in with other voices of the Glee Club. We are sure the Glee Club will miss her when she goes. Here’s wishing you success, " Smitty.” Glee Club 3, 4. Home Economics Club 2, 3. Marshal 2. SHIRLEY SMITH Lincoln Street Franklin “SHIRL” “Happy as the day is long.” Shirley was a merry and pleasing girl to those who knew her. She was jovial and who could resist that infectious smile and those bright, friendly eyes? " Shirks” drawings of Betty Boop were well-known and were always in demand. As was proven in Chemistry " lab,” Shirley was experimental — especially in nitric acid experiments. " Shirl” and Idamae were constant companions in school. In what¬ ever field in life she chooses, her genial manner will win many friends for her. EDNA MAY SPENCER 14 Ray Hill Franklin “There is no such word as can’t.” Edna is one of the few in our class who is artistically inclined. She is constantly depicting animated cartoons. Her artistic ability was proven a great success when she painted those lovable creatures of Walt Disney — “Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs " — for our Junior Prom decorations. Edna’s willingness to work made her a very efficient office girl. May you enjoy continued success and happiness in the future. Junior Prom Committee 3. Commercial Club (Treasurer) 4. Hallowe’en Party Committee 1. WILLAM FRANCIS ST.JOHN 7 Charlotte Street Franklin “BILL” “BILLY” “Quietness is only one of his Virtues.” A modest, unassuming youth is " Billy.” Because of his quiet way, many of us haven’t had the fortune to discover his true nature. He never mingled among other classmates, except among his " selected few. " But the classmates who did know him, both respected and liked him. We learned, from our man " Fago,” that " Billy” is also interested in Norwood, but for no other reason than to study its " lovely flowers " and its “lovely green grass.” But now his heart is set on the idea of conquering a certain KING. May you succeed in whatever you choose to do in later life. Nineteen Hundred Thirty-Nine Page Forty-Three HELEN CATHERINE TERO 34 Oak Street Franklin “The busy bee makes little noise.’’ Helen was one of the quiet, shy girls of our class. She probably be¬ lieved that “fewer words make fewer enemies. " Many teachers no doubt wish there were many more like Helen. Helen doesn ' t say what she wants to do when she leaves school, but we are sure that she will make good, whatever her work may be. Bellingham HOWARD EARL THAYER Center “HOWIE” Bellingham “Trusted by animals, and animals are the best judge of man.” “Howie " came from Bellingham and was a welcome addition to Franklin High School. He was a good student and excellent humorist. A lover of the great outdoors, “Howie " is very fond of horseback riding. He is a “gentleman horse-fancier " and owns his own saddle horse, on which he can often be seen galloping over the “wilds” of Bellingham. After graduation Howard plans to work for his father as a “driver- salesman!” The class wishes you the best of luck, Howard. Band 1, 2. ALBERT RAYMOND TROTTIER 27 Center Street South Bellingham “BUTCH” “His air, his manners, all who saw admired.’’ Presenting “Butch, " one of the few Bellingham students who re¬ mained with us in our senior year. He is the tall, good-looking senior who is well liked by the members of his class. He has taken French three years in high school; this training, to¬ gether with the fact that he is of French parentage, enables him to speak French as fluently as he does English. For that reason we know that he will become one of the experts in teaching French, the pro¬ fession he has chosen as his life’s work. Hallowe’en 1, 3, 4. Camera Club 3. French Club 3. Public Speaking Club 4. Oskey 2, 4. EDNA MYERS TUTTLE 111 East Street Franklin “TUT” “Tho se who know her, not a few, Know her for a friend, tried and true.’’ Edna is the girl who won many friends, both in school and outside, by her amiable personality and good nature. We have found her to be faithful, honest, and dependable, winning and holding the respect and goodwill of everyone. We understand that one of Edna’s hobbies is studying the heroes of the French Revolution, especially about a man named Danton. We do not know what Edna’s plans for the future are. but whatever she undertakes to do, we know that she will be successful. Band 2, 3. Basketball 3. Marshal 3. Page Forty-Four Nineteen Hundred Thirty-Nine Franklin 13 Janies Street LESTER DEAN VALENTE “SULLY” “Good things come in small packages.” “Sully,” like Sullivan, is “strong armed,” playing football his entire four years. “Sully” also succeeded in acquiring the title of being the “noisiest senior” which he received deservingly so. Although he is noisy, he is also a man with great personality, especially with the ladies. He claims that his hobby is sports, but most of the senior class think differently. Whatever he intends to do after graduation, we hope he succeeds equally as well as he has with the fair sex. Football 1, 2, 3, 4. Junior Prom 3. ANNIE LOUISE VENTHAM Chestnut Street Franklin “ANN” “A noble mind with a noble heart.” Introducing our English friend, “Ann.” One look at her beautiful English complexion which we all envied was proof that she was part of old England itself. She never failed to bring her dry British wit and good humor into every group. Her calling seems to be making Paris creations for milady and her ambition is to be a designer. Best wishes for your success and happi¬ ness in the future. Oskey 3, 4. Dramatics 4. JANE MARIE VIPRAIO Ruggles Street Franklin “JANIE” “VIP” ‘‘Shy at first, but a good sport when known.” “Janie’s” beaming countenance has graced the halls of Franklin High for four years. Everyone likes “Janie” because she is so full of fun. It was a pleasure to tell “Janie” a joke because she was one who would appreciate your story. As a result, “Janie” had a lqt of friends and kept them. A good time is a better one if “Janie” is along. “Janie” has chosen nursing as her profession. We know that you will go far, “Janie,” if you keep that sunny disposition. Marshal 2, Librarian 3. ARTHUR VOZZELLA 14 Alpine Place Franklin “ART” “VOZ” “GANGSTER” “Let the world slide — what care I!” One of the most colorful football players of the “39” team, Arthur certainly has proven his ability without a doubt. “Gangster,” who acquired this nickname on account of his English themes in a well- known English class. “Art” was manager of the “39” basketball team and proved to be very efficient and scientific in his handling of the position. Best of luck, “Art.” Football 3, 4. Basketball Manager 4. Nineteen Hundred Thirty-Nine Page Forty-Five MARJORIE M. WEBBER 10 Emmons Street Franklin “MARGIE” “Quietly she walks her ways, Steadfast duty fills the days.” We hardly realized that “Margie " was one of our classmates because she was so retiring. Although she was quiet in our class, it was indeed a pleasure to have her as one of our classmates. She is one of those retiring girls who does things without letting the whole world know about it. She is seen frequently around town, riding on her bicycle, which is one of her pet hobbies. We do not know what her plans for the future are, but we wish her luck. Home Economics Club 2. EDWARD L. WEE IK 68 Wachusett Street Franklin “EDDIE” “I ' m going to dance my way to Heaven.’’ “Eddie,” one of high school’s best-liked boys, is indeed hailed as an asset to the school and as best boy dancer of his class. A gentleman at all times, he is always willing to give friendly advice to his friends. Always looking his best, “Eddie” set a good example for his fellow classmates in the way of what the well-dressed man will wear. With his striking personality he is bound to succeed. Good luck, “Eddie. " Junior Prom 3. Marshal 2, 3, 4. Freshman Party 4. Alumni Dance 4. Oskey 3, 4. Blue and white 4. Hallowe’en Committee 3, 4. Oskey Social Committee 4. ELEANOR MABEL WHIPPLE Scott Hill Road South Bellingham “WHIPPY” “Quietly she goes her way Doing the right thing every day.” “Unassuming and modest " describes Eleanor to perfection. She was always willing to take on her share of responsibility, and her calm, sophisticated manner was a great asset. Her favorite subject was sewing, and her smart clothes showed that she was talented along this line. “Whippy” plans to study for dress designing or interior decorating, and we won ' t be a bit surprised if some day we find a dress designed by Eleanor. We sincerely hope you will be as successful in the future as you are now, Eleanor. RALPH TAYLOR WHITNEY, JR. 60 Dean Avenue Franklin “JUN” “Genius is patience.” Ralph was our most studious classmate. Every day, even during vacations, he could be seen taking home three or more books. Ralph was Mrs. MacGregor ' s best Latin student. Whenever one of us came across a word of which we didn ' t know the meaning, we would im¬ mediately consult Ralph. Ralph was respected by his classmates and also by his teachers, even by those who didn’t have him in any of their classes. We understand Ralph is planning to enter the field of religion. We are sure that he ' ll succeed in this field. Good luck, Ralph. Latin Club 3 (Treasurer). Biology Club 2. Band 4. Page Forty-six Nineteen Hundred Thirty-Nine ELEANOR GRACE WILSON 602 Union Street Franklin “WILLIE” “ELLY” “It is the quiet worker who succeeds.” “Elly” is another petite girl of the class of ’39. She was known in most classes for blushing, and everyone seemed to delight in teasing her about it. “Elly” was very quiet, but to those of us who knew her well she was the best of friends. Eleanor is one member of our class who has her future all planned. She is going to Vermont to study at Castleton Normal School. Best wishes, Eleanor. We know that you ' ll make good. Band 2, 3. ELINOR ADELE WOODWARD 72 Dean Avenue Franklin “Never trouble trouble till trouble troubles you.” Elinor was truly one of the most untroubled girls in the class of ’39, if not in the whole school. She was not heard so much, but by those girls taking the general course, she was well known and well liked. We want you to know, Elinor, that in whatever vocation you choose, you have the best wishes of your fellow students. Glee Club 2. RALPH W. YOUNG JR. 45 Union Street Franklin “WADDIE” “You can’t have everything.” “Waddie” is really what one may term the “Life of the Party.” He has a most delightful personality which makes him very popular. “Waddie” always has a good word for anybody who is mentioned. He saves coins as a hobby and has quite a collection. He also likes to go swimming. In this latter hobby lies his future ambition. He is eager to become a swimming instructor and has excellent chances of doing so, as he has won several medallions and ribbons for accomplish¬ ments along that line. Football 3, 4. Marshal 1, 2. Nineteen Hundred Thirty-Nine Page Forty-seven tfj ani fjenwi TT IS very appropriate that we should have a picture of the Bellingham Seniors in our year book. The book would be incomplete without it, for it is with these students that we passed three happy and successful years at Franklin High. Although they were always razzed by the Franklin students and given the flattering title of “farmers,” they were a merry lot and proved themselves good sports at all times. We wish to extend our best wishes for their futu re success after their school days are over. Page Forty-Eight Nineteen Hundred Thirty-Nine i r (? aA i I T WAS just four years ago that we, the graduating class of 1939, entered Franklin High School 178 excited little Freshmen. At first we felt very important but after a week or so we were put in our places. •I We made our debut in the F. H. S. society at what they call the Freshmen Acquaintance Party. As is the custom, the upper classmen put us through the mill but we were later re¬ warded with several short plays, followed by refreshments and dancing. — (all of which was free for us.) 1 The next event of interest was the Hallowe’en Party with its side shows, eats, and fun galore for everyone. •I Our first chance to show what we, as Freshmen, could do came when we were asked to put on the Thanksgiving Assembly. Edna Tuttle, Alice Ducharme, Barbara Fraser, Raymond Brennan, Aldo Bartelloni, Kenneth Gildersleeve and Paul Gilbert took part in the program. After this assemb ly we were regarded with a little more respect. C| Just before Christmas our class organized and elected the following officers: President, John Jenest; Vice-President, Jean Mackintosh: Secretary, Evelyn Stenson; and Treasurer, Florence Potenza. Ever since our Christmas vacation we had heard a lot about “those terrible mid-year exams,” so a week before it came time for the so-called “nightmares,” every faithful, inexperienced, little Freshman could be seen carrying home an armful of books. Even the upperclassmen seemed a bit worried. When the examinations were all over and some of us were rewarded for cramming, while others — oh, well, we all returned to normal. •I When the Ray School was destroyed by fire, the business pupils who have their home rooms there were transferred to the main building. This change caused a crowded condition which lasted for several months. 1 The first Oskey that we witnessed was given in the form of a radio broadcast. •I The new teachers that had been added to the teaching staff this year were: Mr. DePasqua, Miss Holmes, and Miss Hyde. J As our first year at high school came to an end we all agreed that we might have done worse. J When we returned in the fall of ’3 6, fullfledged and independent Sophomores, we found two more new teachers to greet us. Miss Keefe and Mr. Hancock. Page Fifty Nineteen Hundred Thirty-Nine i a 1 As sophomores our class officers were: President, Fred D’Errico; Vice-President, John Jenest; Secretary, Alice Ducharme; and Treasurer, Florence Potenza. •I After our spring vacation a new system was instituted for school hours from 8:15 A.M. to 1:15 P.M. This proved most successful and has been continued ever since. •I This year, with the help of members of our class, the Band was so exceptionally good that in December under the leadership of Mr. Ames, they broadcasted a program over WAAB. •J Already another year at high school has come and gone. Many members of our class have become useful in athletics, dramatics, clubs, and the band. 1 It was when we were jolly Juniors that our congenial friend and teacher, Mr. Doherty, be¬ came our new principal, succeeding Mr. Patty who had resigned to become Superintendent of Schools in South Hadley. •I The new teachers this year were Mr. Fitzpatrick, Mr. Rutledge, Miss Lindsey, Mr. Stevens and Mr. Beane. •I Soon after school opened, the following class officers were elected: President, John Jenest; Vice-President, Fred D ' Errico; Secretary, Alice Ducharme; Treasurer, Florence Potenza. 1 This year, much to the relief of everyone, — including teachers, — the mid-year exams were abolished. It was decided that the knowledge obtained in one night’s cramming wasn ' t worth the time and trouble of giving examinations. •I The committee appointed for selecting class rings was: Elizabeth Kearney, Milton Capland, John Jenest, Elynor Buffone, and Jean Mackintosh. | Now that we were Juniors, we had to prepare for our Prom which is given in honor of the Seniors. As our secondary guests of honor, distributed around the gym. were Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs, drawn so realistically by our artist, Edna Spencer, that one might have thought that Walt Disney himself had drawn them. The music was furnished by Harrington ' s New Englanders. Cfl This year our class was well represented in the athletic activities. We were represented in Football by Tillie Pizzi, Arthur Vozzella, Lester Valente, James Kerrigan, Esto Mucciarone, and Bill Haughey; in Basketball by Bill Haughey, Tillie Pizzi, Franny Bartolomei; and in Baseball by Franny Bartolomei, Tillie Pizzi, Frank Mucciarone and William St. John. 1 This year ' s Oskey, in which many of us took part, was given in the form of a country school. Nineteen Hundred Thirty-Nine Page Fifty-One C]J The Band went on another voyage to Provincetown, but this year it rained all day. causing a few to have that unpleasant feeling which spoils so many boat-trips. fj In return for our reception, the Seniors gave us free tickets to the Senior Hop at Lake Pearl, the last event of this year. •I In September, 1938, we entered F. H. S. for the last year as the sophisticated Seniors, and found that our original class had diminished to 105 members. As we look at the incoming Freshman class it seems unbelievable that we Seniors could ever have occupied that lowly position. 1 This year’s class officers were: Fred D’Errico. President: William Haughey, Vice-President; Alice Ducharme, Secretary; and Florence Potenza, Treasurer. J When the large number of Bellingham pupils left us this year, the Ray School was no longer needed. Miss Lindsey and Mr. Rutledge left to accept positions elsewhere. The new teachers were. Miss Lir.dblad and Mr. Abbott. To help defray the expenses of the Year Book a Christmas Dance was given by the Senior Class. J This year’s girls’ basketball team was well represented by Seniors, and the following girls received sweaters and letters for their excellent work. Capt. May Johnson, Alice Ducharme, Elynor Buffone, and Barbara Fraser. 1 It was decided that our Oskey would be given as a Showboat and through the efforts of Fred D’Errico and the committee, Doc Fraser, and Kay Rood, it was quite successful. And now with preparations going on for the prom, class play, commencement exercises, and our Senior Hop, we find that the end of the four happiest years of our life is drawing near. Next year we are on our own. May our experiences in the school of life be as happy as those in F. H. S. JEAN MACKINTOSH Historian Page Fifty-Two Nineteen Hundred Thirty-Nine a B E IT remembered that we, THE CLASS OF 1939, of Franklin High School, in the County of Norfolk, in the Commonwealth of Massachusetts, knowing our end to be near, but being of sound and disposing mind, do make, publish, and declare this to be our LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT, hereby revoking all former wills heretofore made by us. First: It is our desire that those to whom we owe debts will forget them as soon as possible. On account of the increase in the price of bubble gum and the decrease in labor, we are not able to meet our debts in the manner prescribed by law. Second: We bequeath all our money, bonds, securities, estates, and the remainder of our prop¬ erty, tangible or intangible, (chiefly of the latter class) in the manner set forth in the body of the will. TO THE TEACHERS: To Mr. Doherty. A couple of automatic office girls to replace the worn-out ones. To Miss Holmes. A class made up of girls only so that no one boy will feel uncomfortable. To Mr. Beane. A twin brother to help him out on the dance floor. To Mrs. MacGregor. A most successful and happy married life •—- rolling-pins and dish¬ throwing prohibited. To Mr. Fitzpatrick. A book entitled “How to Handle a Public Library.” To Miss Beane. A yard stick so that she may whack anybody who lacks good posture. To Mr. Colbert. Ten easy lessons on " How to Become a Good Politician.” To Mr. Laundry. Two rattles — one for his son and the other for himself. This way both will be occupied. To Mr. Abbott. The right to be known as the faculty’s basketball star guard. To the remaining members of the faculty we bequeath peace and also our appreciation for having tolerated such a noisy class during our four years of study. TO THE JOLLY JUNIORS: To Jeanette Mitchell. A free pass to ride on the school bus. She has such a long walk to school. To Lincoln Wales. Some of Lester Valente’s boisterousness so that he may appear more active next year. To Virginia Eida. A supply of “Old Henrys " to keep her from getting lonesome. To Joe Hippie. A barber shop, named the Vera Vera Shop, which is, by the way, located on East Central street. To Barbara Henry. The right to be known as Gracie Allen ' s double. To Charlie Molloy. Plenty of rope so that he may always have a good LINE ready. To Betty Pasquantonio. A couple of speedy messengers — correspondence from City Mills is becoming quite heavy. To Jr. Brunelli. A soap box. This might help out. To each of the remaining Juniors we bequeath our good reputation (what ' s left of it), rights, and privileges. Nineteen Hundred Thirty-Nine Page Fifty-Three g TO THE INSIGNIFICANT SOPHOMORES: To Marilyn Keefe. A new tap dance routine called, “The Parson Dribble.’’ To Harold Adams. The right to be known as F. H. S.’s lady-killer. To Betty Anderson. A series of funny cartoons. The latest is called “Tillie from Pizzi.” To David Galgani. A big bag so that he may hide his many blushes. To Dorothy Pendleton. A transfer of jobs from the Adams House to the Lloyds of London. To Danny Garelick. A long term contract with the Whoffle Whoffle Company located in Reversia. To Eunice Pettit. A date book to keep track of her many engagements. To Uliana Rovani. A contract with the Metropolitan Opera Company. To the remaining sophomores the honor of having some mighty fine, worn-out teachers. TO THE FICKLE FRESHMEN: To Lawrence Nicholson. A recording of “To Mary with Love.” To Marie Wilson. A beautiful home on Clark’s Square.” To Louis Ristaino. A reserved seat in session hall. He seemed so attached to it. To Marjorie Horne. A one-horse farm around the vicinity of “Rafuse” Avenue. To Lloyd Blackwood. A rattle so he will feel right at home. To Marion Worseman. The pleasure of becoming the Sophomore Vamp. To Robert Brown. A year’s subscription for “The Ladies ' Home Journal” to keep him busy during his extra study periods. To the remaining freshmen, the right to come down on the second floor and copies of that ever-famous book, “How to Act Your Age and Get Around,” written especially for you by the seniors. | Lastly, we hereby appoint The Lone Ranger as executor of this, our last will and testament, revoking all former wills made by us, in witness whereof, we have hereunto subscribed our names this 21st day of June, in the year of our Lord, 1939. President, Ferdinand D ' Errico Vice-President, William Haughey J We, whose names are hereunto subscribed, do certify that on the 21st day of June, 1939, the testators above named subscribed their names to this instrument in our presence and hearing, declaring the same to be their last will and testament, and requested us and each of us to sign our names thereto, as witnesses, to the execution thereof, which we hereby do in the presence of the testators and each other on the day of the will. Witnesses: Ida Know Frankenstein Ginger Beer Small Fry Gunga Din Scribe — ELYNOR BUFFONE Ener Getic Page Fifty-Four Nineteen Hundred Thirty-Nine § -ieam ’Tivas on the street that I chanced to meet J. ' Wellington Whimpy one day; We stopped to chat of this and that And here’s what he had to say: The dinner’s at eight so don’t be late. I’ll let you meet my friends. Just feel at ease and remember please I ' ll be there to make amends.” ‘ I ' m giving a lunch and inviting a bunch. And if I have any luck They ' ll not be rude but bring some food; I ' m sure you ' ll bring the duck. Well, I did dine from eight till nine. It really was a treat; It was soon ten and I knew then I ' d had too much to eat. Into a deep, resounding sleep 1 slipped and dreamed away. At a party en masse I met my class Just ten years from today. ALDO BARTELLONI — has written a sequel to “Goodnight My Love.’’ His song is titled, “Winched We Meet Again.” FRANCIS BARTOLOMEI — has replaced Dizzy Dean for the Cubs. They certainly needed another bashful pitcher. MARTHA BISHOP — private secretary of the Fitzpatrick Granite Co. She was always in “solid” with Mr. Fitzpatrick. These three girls work hand in hand Toiling not in vain. Their motto is “United We Stand”; They ride the subway train. GORDON BOUCHER — gag writer for several radio comics. When the listeners hear the jokes they wish they could gag the comics too. HENRY BOURBEAU — doesn ' t know whether to become the town crier or a radio crooner. RAY BRENNAN — goes around tickling funny-bones because he belongs to the “feather- merchants.” DOROTHY BROWN — a first class dressmaker. She finds it easy to suit others. She suits herself too. In fact she makes all her suits. JOHN BRUNELLI — employed by Walt Disney. He laughs for “Dippy Dog” in the Looney T unes. ELYNOR BUFFONE — working as a taxi-dancer in New York City. Need we say that Elynor is very successful in her profession? LILLIAN CAMPBELL — has joined the N.R.A. movement. Her motto is “Never Refuse Anything.” MILTON CAPLAND — one man who puts the railroad on a paying basis. We mean as a traveler — Franklin to Boston. LEWIS CATALDO — a likable and fashionable young man — always neat in appearance. We wonder where he gets his clothes. MICHAEL CATALDO -— model for “Esquire.” Mike proved his ability for modeling clothes while in F. H. S. LAWRENCE CLARK — has just finished an audition with Major Bowes. After hearing him the Major threw his gong away. FRANCES CROCHUNAS — working in a stage play. Has the role of approaching footsteps. She always was quiet anyway. NICK D’ANGELO — business manager of a popular jewelry concern. He says business with " Kay” is “Sewell.” PHYLLIS DARLING — with her knowledge of “Staples” she has a job stringing chicken wire. ALDEN DAVIS — successor to Harry James and his Trumpet. He recently appeared at “Bishop’s Tavern.” IDAMAE BORMET — SHIRLEY SMITH — ELINOR WOODWARD — Nineteen Hundred Thirty-Nine Page Fifty-Five ARTHUR DAYIAN — They look so much alike that Arthur has changed his name to Day- CHARLES DAYIAN — out. Now they are Dayian and Day-out. HENRY DeBAGGIS — Research workers in the Lilliputian Village in Europe. Their topic MIKE DeGRAZIO -— of study is — “What makes these natives so large?” FRED D ' ERRICO — conducts the top swing band of the day. His theme song is “The Baker Boy.” ANTHONY DiPARDO — has a contract with Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer. His latest picture was with “Tillie the Toiler” from Norwood. ELIZABETH D ' ORAZIO — her nimble fingers are earning her a comfortable existence; to wit; Typewriting. In fact she is always ready to wit. HELENA DWYER — lecturer. The rapidity of her speech permits her to say her fill whether she has ten minutes or an hour. BEVERLY EDWARDS — librarian. Her favorite book is “Valiant is the Word for Carey.” LLOYD ELLIS — still dancing his way through life. He dashes to all the dances. With him it’s just the case of “Dot” and dash. WILLIAM ELLIS — works for the Telephone Co. as a temporary pole. MARIE FINN — still hoping that “Bezanson” will bring his bachelor days to a Finn-ish. MARJORY FORD — married to a man of the same name. Marjory has now proved the old saying, “Watch the Fords go by.” BARBARA FRASER — " carrying notes for the “Florence Red Ray Lamp Co.” The notes travel the same way — Florence—Red—Ray. VIRGINIA FRESN — an accomplished pianist. Her favorite selection is “Morris’s Re-Fresn.” ANGELO GAZZOLA — owner of a horse ranch in California. Even horses are well- groomed and trod the bridle path. We wish him luck too. KENNETH GILDERSLEEVE — he proved Solomon to be a piker. Ken certainly changed since he left F. H. S. BARBARA GRAVES -—- has been chasing a certain young man for a year. Could we suggest that she Trottier faster? WINIFRED GUINARD — head of an Information Bureau. She started her career in F. H. S. WILLIAM HAUGHEY — working in our self-service A U P store. Bill is manager of the “nut” counter. MARION HAZEL —successor to Gracie Allen. If she “Fales” what will Georgie do? BARBARA HENDERSON — because she is still bashful, she yearns to be a President’s wife, just so she can be a homebody and not in the limelight. ELMER HODGES — has been turned down cold by so many potential flames, that he is known as “Coal Hod”-ges. ARCHIE HOWELL — an outstanding artist. “Howell” he can draw the Freshmen girls. BARBARA HUTCHINSON — visits the aviary regularly. Whenever she goes to see the birds she likes to see a “Flemming-go” too. JOHN JENEST — racing driver. We often wonder if his missing school was becau se he couldn’t stop. MAY JOHNSON — dancing teacher. The socials have been taking in nickels which reminds us that May has been taking “Nicholson” too. ELIZABETH KEARNEY — nursemaid. Telling bedtime stories. Must be the valuable train¬ ing she received in public speaking. MARY KEOGH — model. She began in high school and took it up as a profession. FRED LANDRY — elected as a Senator from West Virginia. Fred always felt right at home as far as “Wheeling” was concerned. CHARLES LAVANAWAY — a photographer in the Kentucky Mountains. The mountaineers say he sure takes “Purdy” pictures. DOROTHY LAVANAWAY — famous after-dinner speaker. She doesn’t mind. Nobody ever listens to after-dinner speeches anyway. ELIZABETH LAVIOLETTE — chased a certain young man. “Tillie” finally had to run in hiding. He said, “If Laviolette me alone, I ' ll let love alone.” Cheer up, Betty; that doesn’t make you a grass (skirt) widow. Page Fifty-Six Nineteen Hundred Thirty-Nine a CONCETTA LOMBARDI — secretary in one of America’s largest businesses. Her well-kept hair is a great factor in her success. Long may it wave. JEAN MACKINTOSH — is studying the growing of wheat. She intends to become a " Miller” herself. FLORENCE MARTELLO — news dispatcher on the radio. Florence got her start at F. H. S. sending notes to City Mills via the " Red” network. RUTH MASON — teaching in a women ' s college. Hopes to become " Dean” before long. RITA McCAHILL — sob story writer for the Woonsocket Call. Her big sob story is " Woodie or wouldn’t he?” Good luck, Rita, maybe he will. VINCENT MOLINARO — has become an established cabinet maker. We mean wood-worker, not President. GILBERT MOREAU — priest. He broke many feminine hearts, but now he is repairing souls. FRANK MUCCIARONE -—- carrying water for the Dodgers. That is the nearest Frank could get to being a pitcher. HARRIET MUCCIARONE —- working for the Austin Motor Co. demonstrating automobiles. Those Baby Austins certainly must be roomy. HELEN MUCCIARONE — working as a missionary in Africa, looking at the dark side of life. Helen never seemed pessimistic in F. H. S. NICHOLAS MUCCILLO — he started a petition to move Boston west of Franklin. Why does he hate to go through Norwood? (P. S.) He never gets through. EDNA NASON —■ owner of a candy store. She makes practically all kinds but there is one she dislikes. She says it ' s " Taffy.” LORRAINE NASUTI — her quiet manner has led her to become a book critic. Too bad she isn ' t twins. Most everyone uses book ends. FRANK NICHOLSON — photographer ' s helper. To be quite " Frank” about it, the photog¬ rapher doesn’t need a red light — the way Frank blushes. ERNEST PALUMBO — his good-heartedness and carefree manner will cause him to go down in history. Mr. Colbert always thought so too. EVERETT PARREN — one of the few bachelors of our class. Maybe it ' s because of his name " Parren.” He says that girls don ' t ap-peal to him. RICHARD PARSONS — has just bought the Bell Telephone Co. Dick says it ' s cheaper than paying his telephone bills. CAROLYN PASQUINO — working in an olive factory. She crawls through the olive and pulls the pimiento in after her. ANNA PATRICK — teaching the deaf the art of singing. At last Anna may use her voice to her best ability. PEARL PAUL — Pearl is a literary auditor. As a librarian she checks up on bookkeepers too. MARY PISANI — working as a nurse in China. Trying to cure the terrible epidemic of Jaundice. LEONORA PISANO — now working as a theatre usher. She always had the habit of keeping things in the dark. TILLIE PIZZI — headmaster of a girls ' school. No further comment necessary. FLORENCE POTENZA — has two " Arts.” One is singing. If she ever loses her voice she ' ll have something to " Blubber” about. LEONA PROULX — a certain coast guardsman seemed to be in Leona’s affections. The ques¬ tion is " Hassey” any " Proulx”—F? WARREN RAFUSE — I just got wind of the fact that Warren is a teamster driving the " Rafuse” wagon. WILLIAM REARDON — working as a short-order chef. All his meals are " Rear-don.” MILDRED RHYNARD — waitress at the Franklin Country Club. Her tips are larger than her salary. RICHARD RISTAINO — an Apache Dancer. Started tossing the girls aside while at F. H. S. DUSOLINA ROVANI — has joined a roving band of gypsies. She likes a free life. Her motto is " Rovani” where you please. MARY RUMSKI — working in a carnival. She has always been partial to a midway. Her favorite song is " Carey (ville) Me Back To Medway.” Nineteen Hundred Thirty-Nine Page Fifty-Seven c WARREN SAMPSON — demonstrator for a Confetti Mfg. Co. He learned how to throw papers while attending F. H. S. LENARD SHANGRAW — congressman from Bellingham Navy Yard. He is still bluffing his way through. EDITH SHANGRAW — honorary member of the Franklin Fire Department. Edith says it’s just a case of “Stoop " to conquer. SHIRLEY SIMON — Shirley never did give herself away in affairs of the heart, but one well- known sign is -— “Motorists wise like Simon-eyes.” BARBARA SMITH — bachelor girl. Spends all her time doing needle work. When asked about life she says, “It’s just sew sew.” EDNA SPENCER — interior decorator. Her first try was the Junior Prom which was a great success. WILLIAM ST. JOHN — local Boy Scout Master. Spends much time studying nature. He says there is nothing so natural as nature. HELEN TERO — Helen is so quiet that the beating of her heart is terribly loud. That is the only way we know she is still living. HOWARD THAYER ■—- hearing the rumor that horses are coming back, Howard has just put in his application as a “Pony Express Rider.” ALBERT TROTTIER — an undertaker. He has a keen interest in “Graves.” EDNA TUTTLE — preparing to reopen King Tut ' s tomb. Were he alive we know that he would say, “Tut Tut Tuttle.” LESTER VALENTE — works as a forest ranger. Stands to windward beside a forest fire and stops it from spreading. The reason is he was accused of block¬ ing traffic in the city. ANNIE VENTHAM — owner of Franklin ' s most popular dress shoppe. You can’t “Dean-I” that she is a “Johnny” on the spot. JANE VIPRAIO — working as a head nurse in Boston City Hospital. Her father taught her that hard work is the best " policy.” ARTHUR VOZZELLA — successor to Tarzan. He is the original “Ape Man.” His name should be “Harry.” MARJORY WEBBER — man hater. Marjory says that most men would look more spic if they didn’t have so much span. EDWARD WELIK — aviator. Eddie is famous for his non-stop flights •— Franklin to Wrentham. ELEANOR WHIPPLE — stylist for “Milady” in Paris. Her creations are the rage in the five continents. RALPH WHITNEY — Latin instructor. Ralph says, “Latin is a language — at least it used to be. It killed off all the Romans and now it’s killing me. All are dead whoever wrote it — all are dead whoever read it -—- all will die who try to learn it. Blessed death, they surely earn it.” ELEANOR WILSON — a very gracious girl. Everything she does is accomplished with much “Grace.” RALPH YOUNG — gasoline station attendant. With a small fellow like him around, they don’t need lifts. He walks right under without them. If you think now as I make my bow That my dream was too fickle, I ' ll choose with care my bill of fare — No more hamburger with pickle. And now I duly, say yours truly Really meant no harm. As for myself, back on the shelf Go I .ALICE DUCHARME. Prophet Page Fifty-Eight Nineteen Hundred Thirty-Nine § josmt To Aldo Bartellom ... A fish hook, so he may catch those eager girls as easily as he does those fishes. The ones that don’t get away. To Francis Bartolomei ... A three-year contract for the Yankees. They wouldn ' t go wrong with this selection. To Martha Bishop ... A box of Pep to have on hand if she ever runs out of hers. To Idamae Bormet and Shirley Smith ... A paint brush to continue on with their artistic ability. To Gordon Boucher ... A dictionary for ready reference when in doubt of his use of enormous words. To Flenry Bourbeau ... A handkerchief, so he may live up to his name Bour-beau. To Raymond Brennan ... A notebook in which he may start on his novel, " One Man Among Thirty Women.” He ought to know. To John Brunelli ... A balance sheet to aid in his vocation as an Accountant. We wish you luck, John. To Elynor Buff one ... A contract with M. G. M. for her wonderful performances this year. To Dorothy Brown ... A doll to use as a model for her clever dressmaking. To Lillian Campbell ... A round-trip ticket on the buses to the surrounding towns, so she can keep track of her men more easily. To Milton Copland ... A date book to keep track of his many girl friends. To Lewis Cataldo and Kenneth Gildersleeve . . . Some paper dolls, so they can get used to girls. To Michael Cataldo ... A tooth brush, to keep his teeth looking as lovely as ever. To Lawrence Clark . . . Baking powder. May he continue to rise to fame at future Debating Clubs. To Frances Crochunas ... A wave set to use in her chosen vocation of hair-dressing. To Nicholas Dangelo ... A bow-tie. We hope this will be successful in attracting the girls. To Phyllis Darling ... A charm bracelet. She really lives up to her name, but How-ard will she keep it. To Alden Davis ... A trumpet, so he can " blow” to his heart’s content. To Arthur Dayian ... A song sheet to learn new songs instead of that ever popular “Hold- Tight.” To Charles Dayian ... A tape measure. Now, Charlie, you can keep track of your height. To Henry DeBaggis ... A pair of sneakers, so he won ' t lose his speed on the basketball court. To Michael DeGrazio ... A dwarf to bring back memories of his team, the " Midgets.” To Fred D ' Errico . . . This box of Aspirins to have on hand whenever managing another Musical Show. To Anthony DiPardo . . . The award for the best actor in the year 1939. We hope you will succeed Spencer Tracy’s Oscar. To Elizabeth D’Orazio ... A picture of Dick Powell. We hope this will be the best of the hundreds you have of him. Nineteen Hundred Thirty-Nine Page Fifty-Nine i § To Alice Ducharme ... A pair of scissors. Alice was always good in having her class cut so short. To Helena Dwyer ... A pair of glasses, so she won ' t wear her eyes out studying. To Beverly Edwards ... A copy of " Carey Me Back To Old Virginny. " She certainly knows. To Lloyd Ellis ... A medal for his ability to waltz. To William Ellis ... A can of Crisco to use for shortening. To Marjorie Lord . . . An Austin, so that if she should change her name she’ll still have a car at hand. To Marie Finn ... A car. Now she can travel more frequently to Norfolk Aggie. To Barbara Fraser ... A set of exercises, so she may always be a good athlete. To Virginia Fresn ... A letter of recommendation to Phil Spitalny. To Angelo Gazzola ... A horse. We know he is a good rider, but in case you are ever out of a horse, do not make this horse remain idle. To Barbara Graves ... A thimble. Maybe Barbara will be a great sewing teacher, but we also know she is interested in Butch-ery. To Winifred Guinard ... A pair of tap shoes. May you continue to tap your way to heaven. To William Haughey ... A list of all the under-class girls, any one of whom he may call at any time and she will gladly give him a date, and not the AKP kind. To Marion Hazel ... A package of gum. We hope this will last you for a while. To Barbara Henderson and Helen Tero ... A megaphone, so they both can be heard without any difficulty. To Elmer Hodges ... A flashlight, to use if he ever loses his way in the dark. To Archie Howell ... A comb, to have at his convenience if he loses his harmonica. To Barbara Hutchinson ... A box of stationery, so she may continue with her correspondence with a young man down South. To John Jenest ... A telegraph set. Now he can have his own telegraph office at Bellingham. To May Johnson ... A basketball. May you continue on. but we hope you don ' t get too many " Charlie " horses. To Elizabeth Kearney ... A can of Spry. Elizabeth never had a dull moment here in school. To Mary Keogh . . . An " Old Nick " candy bar. I guess you all know it’s the nuts. To Fred Landry ... A newspaper. Maybe if he continues as a paper boy, he might be pro¬ moted as manager of the " Woonsocket Call.” To Charles Lavanaway ... A ship, to remind him of the Navy. Charlie ' s greatest ambition is to join the Navy. We all wish you luck. To Dorothy Lavanaway ... A box of Dutch Cleanser. May you continue to make things shine. To Betty Laviolette ... A Letter as a reward for making Tillie do his best. Page Sixty Nineteen Hundred Thirty-Nine To Concetta Lombardi ... A bottle of polish. May you continue on in the future to be as brilliant and bright as you have been here. To Jean Mackintosh ... A bottle of Drene (shampoo) to keep her lustrous hair always in bloom. To Florence Martello ... A little airplane, so she may have her letters delivered more quickly to City Mills. To Ruth Mason ... A picture of Dean Academy just to make you remember. To Vincent Molinaro ... A tool chest. We hope this will aid you as a Cabinet Maker. To Gilbert Moreau ... A movie contract. Gilbert should make Richard Greene afraid of his position. To Frank Mucciarone ... A baseball so he can keep his pitching in trim. Maybe some day he will be in the big leagues. To Harriet Mucciarone and Barbara Smith ... A book on “How to Overcome Bashfulness.” They certainly could use it. To Helen Mucciarone ... A shorthand pad, to start her on her business career. To Nicholas Muccillo . . . An eraser. May he always have a “clean slate.” To Rita McCahill ... A piece of Wood. We know this will bring memories of the name “Woodie.” To Edna Nason ... A package of bobby pins, to keep her lovely blond hair always neat and trim. To Lorraine Nasuti ... A movie magazine to use when she can ' t go to the movies so often. To Frank Nicholson ... A book entitled “Ten Easy Lessons on How to Get Acquainted.” Not many of us had the pleasure of knowing Frank. To Ernest Palumbo ... A pair of skates, so he can continue with his hockey playing, not " hookey.” To Richard Parsons ... A year ' s subscription to the " Readers Digest” so he can keep us informed on the events of the day. To Anna Patrick . . . Some throat lozenges, so she can preserve her lovely voice. To Pearl Paul . . . Teddy Roosevelt’s " Big Stick” for use in the library. To Mary Pisani ... A bottle of vaseline, in case she ever should want to slick her hair down. To Leonora Pisano ... A pass to the “Morse Theater.” I hear the ushers are nice. Aren’t they? To Tillie Pizzi ... A football. I hope this will bring memories of your days here as our “Football Hero.” To Leona Proulx ... A coast guard cutter. This will bring memories of the days spent down on the Cape. To Warren Rafuse ... A “hoe” for use in the " Good Earth.” To William Reardon ... A bicycle, to keep up his training for the next race. We hope this will make him come in first. To Mildred Rhynard ... A bag of candy. Sweets to the sweet. Nineteen Hundred Thirty-Nine Page Sixty-One To Richard Ristaino ... A bar of “Lux Soap” to help keep his school boy complexion. To Dusolina Rovani ... A few pencils to aid her in her career as a Reporter. To Mary Rumski ... A book to bring back memories of her days as a librarian. To Warren Sampson ... A bottle of growing tonic. Warren is certainly in need of it. To Edith Shangraw ... A manicuring set. May she always take care of her lovely nails. To Lenard Shangraw ... A line. Lenard could do nicely with a new line. To Shirley Simon ... A lucky-piece, so she’ll continue with her good marks. To Edna Spencer ... A drawing pencil. Edna will not make this pencil remain idle. To William St. John ... A pair of cleats to let his future employer know he is around. To Howard Thayer ... A riding crop, to add to his always fashionable appearance while riding his favorite horse. To Albert Trottier . . . Rouge . May you always keep this on hand in case you are ever out of your own. To Edna Tuttle ... A silencer. Tut-tut, you mustn ' t blow that horn so hard. To Lester Valente ... A bottle of Pale Dry Ginger Ale. This is much more refreshing. Don’t you think? To Annie Ventham ... A bottle of Welch ' s grape juice to give Annie that Irene Rich ' s figure. To Jane Vipraio ... A pen. She deserves such a token for her splendid penmanship, To Arthur Vozzella ... A badge. Maybe some day Arthur will be our next Deputy Sheriff. To Marjory Webber ... A periscope, so she can get a better view of the world. To Edward Welik ... A contract to aid Arthur Murray in New York. To Eleanor Whipple ... A year’s subscription to “Vogue,” so she can continue to know what “Milady” is wearing. To Ralph Whitney ... A key, just in case he is in need of success. To Eleanor Wilson ... A jar to preserve her modest dignity. To Elinor Woodward and Caroline Pasquino ... A ruler so that with it they may reach a happy medium. To Ralph Young . . . Some sugar. Ralph was always fond of sweet things. Gifts FLORENCE M. POTENZA Page Sixty-Two Nineteen Hundred Thirty-Nine 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 The boy most likely to succeed The girl most likely to succeed Best boy at hlete Best girl athlete . Best looking boy Best looking girl Best natured boy Best natured girl Most sociable boy Most sociable girl Noisiest Quietest . Typical high school boy Typical high school girl Woman hater Man hater Best dressed boy Best dressed girl . Wittiest boy . Wittiest girl Class tease Favorite sport Best actor Best actress Best girl dancer Best boy dancer . Cutest boy Cutest girl Class bluff Favorite Hangout Favorite Orchestra What F. H. S. needs most What F. H. S. needs least . Best all-round boy Best all-round girl . Favorite longing Most popular Freshman Most popular Sophomore Most popular Junior Favorite social event Favorite dance piece Freddie D ' Errico Elynor Buff one Bill Haughey Alice Ducharme Gilbert Moreau Mary Keogh Ralph Whitney Shirley Simon B. Haughey — F. Bartolomei May Johnson Gilbert Moreau Marion Hazel F. D’Errico — L. Cataldo Martha Bishop Bill Haughey Rita McCahill Lester Valente Helen Tero Bill Haughey Alice Ducharme Kenneth Gildersleeve Barbara Henderson Michael Cataldo Mary Keogh Gordon Boucher Barbara Fraser Marion Hazel Basketball Tony DiPardo Elynor Buffone Marion Hazel Eddie Welik Gilbert Moreau Mary Keogh Lenard Shangraw Sandwich Shoppe Artie Shaw More social events Homework Bill Haughey ■ Alice Ducharme To graduate Henry Bartelloni Harold Adams Eddie Pellegri Senior Hop Deep Purple Nineteen Hundred Thirty-Nine Page Sixty-Three i T WENTY-SEVEN boys reported to Coach Colbert, among whom were only three letter-men from last year ' s squad. A light, fast team was developed which reached its peak against a strong Northbridge team and swamped an Angel Guardian outfit, which was previously undefeated, and had victories over Marlboro and Coyle by large scores. The loss to Walpole can be attributed to the fact that the team was injury riddled. •J Some of the outstanding performers were Co-Captains Pizzi and Kerrigan, Frannie Bartolomei, and Captain-elect Eddie Pcllcgri. The spirit and the loyalty of this little group of gladiators was a credit to the school, them¬ selves, and the town. FOOTBALL SQUAD Captains: Tilly Pizzi, Jimmy Kerrigan. Sweater Men: Co-Capt. Tilly Pizzi, Co-Capt. Jimmy Kerrigan, Lester Valente, Franny Bar¬ tolomei, Bill Haughey, Arthur Dayian, Esto Mucciarone, Arthur Vozzella. First Team: Left End. E. Mucciarone: Left Tackle, L. Valente: Left Guard, A. Vozzella; Center, J. Kerrigan: R. Guard, N. Wilson; Right Tackle, M. D ' Amelio; Right End, E. Pellcgri: Quarterback, T. Pizzi; Right Halfback, F. Bartolomei; Left Halfback, J. McDonald; Fullback, Bill Haughey. Date Team Where At Opp. Franklin October 1 Medway away 15 7 October 8 Norwood away 26 0 October 15 No. Attleboro away 13 0 October 22 Shrewsbury away 1 0 won by a forfeit October 29 Hopkinton away 7 6 November 5 Northbridge here 0 12 November 12 Angel Guardian here 0 13 November 24 Walpole here 18 0 Page Sixty-Six Nineteen Hundred Thirty-Nine T HE Girls’ Basketball Squad had a successful season under the able coaching of Alice Beane. Out of eight hard-fought games, the team lost only one and tied one, each being with its traditional rival, Wrentham. •I The season started January 18 with an easy 40-8 victory over Hopedale. After this triumph the girls seemed to slack in their pace, and a few days later Wrentham tied them 20-20. The team was the victor over the strong teams of Framingham and Medway, having as the final scores, 2 2-19 and 22-16 respectively. After two easy victories over Bellingham, the girls traveled to Wrentham to avenge the previous tie. The game was hard-fought throughout, and, as it was anybody’s game, Wrentham came out on top by the narrow margin of 33-30, giving Franklin its only defeat of the season. •J The Franklin girls ' second team had a fairly successful season also, winning five and losing three games. We hope they prove to be good material for next year’s varsity. 1 The Senior girls who received sweaters are: Captain May Johnson, Alice Ducharme, Elynor Buffone, Barbara Fraser, and Jean Mackintosh (Mgr.). SCORES Hopedale 8. Wrentham 20.. Bellingham 19.. Framingham 19 Medway 16. Bellingham 12.. Wrentham 33.. Franklin 40 Franklin 20 Franklin 30 Franklin 22 Franklin 22 Franklin 29 Franklin 30 Nineteen Hundred Thirty-Nine 1 age Sixty-Seven fit L AST year’s graduation affected this year’s team a great deal. Eight graduated last June, leaving only two to report for initial practice. J This yea " ' s team played one of the hardest schedules in years. Mr. Beane coached for the first time this year and it was only through his untiring efforts that we won as many as we did. •I The best game of the year was played with the North Attleboro five here. They won by two points in the overtime " death’’ period. First Team : Charles Malloy, R. F.; Bill Haughcy, L. F.; Dino Geromini, R. G.; Henry Bar- telloni, L. G.; Edward Pellegri, C. Utility Men: Franny Bartolomei, Tillie Pizzi, Owen Emery, Charles Giancola, Patrick Vipraio. SCHEDULE Opponent Franklin Bellingham there 12 44 v Blackstone here 24 50 Coyle there 31 19 Taunton there 31 19 Woonsocket here 55 20 North Attleboro there 28 26 Taunton here 31 26 Bellingham here 20 29 St. Mary’s here 25 2 K North Attleboro here 28 26 Woonsocket there 62 20 St. Mary’s there 28 3 9 Blackstone there 35 46 Coyle here 42 14 Hopkinton here 30 42 Fitchburg there 43 18 Won 6 Lost 10 (overtime) Page Sixty-Eight Nineteen Hundred Thirty-Nin W ITH last year’s graduation and the Bellingham students gone, Coach Colbert had to choose almost an entire new team. CJ Undoubtedly Charley Giancola and Frank Mucciarone will get the pitching assignments this year. Both saw much active service on the mound last year. •I Capt. Franny Bartolomei, the outstanding shortstop in High School baseball, will end his athletic career at Franklin High. 1 Lettermen to report this year are: Capt. Francis Bartolomei. Tillie Pizzi, Dino Geromini. Jim McDonald. 1 The reserves are: J. Geona, J. McNiff A. Stello, L. Talamini, C. Tracy, M. Dell’Orco, R. Delfino, W. St. John. 1 These ten men are expected to carry most of the burden: T. Pizzi, C; H. Bartelloni, IB: J. McDonald, 2B: Capt. Bartolomei. S.S.; J. Hippie, 3B: S. Buffone, LF; D. Geromini, CF; B. Valente, RF; C. Giancola, P; F. Mucciarone, P. May 5 Franklin 6 SCHEDULE Hopkinton 2 Here May 12 Franklin 4 North Attleboro 2 Here May 19 Bellingham Here May 23 North Attleboro There May 29 Medway Here June 1 Blackstone There June 9 Medway There June 12 Blackstone Here June 15 Bellingham There Nineteen Hundred Thirty-Nine Page Sixty-Nine i PAGE SEVENTY Nineteen Hundred Thirty-Nine W ieet r I ' HIS year’s cheering was done under the able guidance of Alice Ducharme, Rita McCahill, Leona Proulx, Lorraine Jenest, Barbara Henry, Dorothy Potenza, and Claudia DeMarchi. Except for one or two, none of them had any previous practice in leading cheers. | They were on hand at all the games, ready with a cheer for both teams. Several new cheers were added to the list. With the constant support of F. H. S. rooters, the cheer leaders cheered the football and basketball teams through thick and thin. Nineteen Hundred Thirty-Nine Page Seventy-One ini % t VkcAebfoa Organizer — Mr. Stevens r I A HE orchestra has given us but little music this year, but we know that if practice has any- thing to do with it, they could give us some. •J At Christmas the orchestra contributed to our program and everyone enjoyed it. Their re¬ cital of “Jingle Bells " had everyone tapping his feet. •fl We hope to hear more from the orchestra in our remaining days at F. H. S. and hope that all future classes may enjoy the assemblies they give as we have done during our four years here. K. Rood — piano F. Donahue — 1st violin L. Swanbeck — 1st violin J. Schur — 1st violin R. Johnson — 2nd violin H. DeGregario — 2nd violin V. Hodges — clarinet N. DiPardo — trumpet E. Wilson — trumpet M. Jeffers — tenor saxophone H. Adams -—- drums D. Martin — drums Page Seventy-Four Nineteen Hundred Thirty-Nine yianr President .Warren Sampson Vice-President .Howard Thayer Secretary .Lawrence Clark Treasurer .Elizabeth Kearney Organizer .Mr. Stevens npHE band this year has been a unit more apart from the school entertainment than ever before. -®- This is mainly due to the fact that so many freshmen want to “blow those bugles” for F. H. S. and it takes practice to learn. However, although we have missed the assembly they usually give, we are sure that they are building up for assemblies in the future. Cfl If we are fortunate to hear the band at some later date, we may discover that Mr. Stevens has been doing some splendid conditioning and right before our eyes. We sincerely hope to hear from the good old band of F. H. S. again. H. Adams R. Johnston H. Barnes H. Kenney W. Blanchard R. Mercer J. Cornetta A. Morin A. Davis G. Post N. DiPardo W. Rafuse T. DiPardo K. Rood R. Fox L. Swanbeck E. Hodges R. Whitney Nineteen Hundred Thirty-Nine Page Seventy-Five I c ee c (olrtS Organizer — Mrs. Riley ' pHE Glee Club, under the leadership of Mrs. Riley, has always been an entertaining group. The popularity of the club is proved by the large number of girls who are members. 9J Recently they gave us an assembly and they sang at the Christmas assembly, where their ren¬ dering of " Silent Night” was harmoniously sung. We hope that succeeding classes will find Mrs. Riley ' s club as interesting as we have and that many more successful programs may be given by them. V. Barnes F. Martello A. Caldararo M. Martello D. Carpentier V. Martello H. DeBaggis A. McDonald H. Eastman B. Pasquantonio J. Feeley M. Rogan D. Fleming U. Rovani V. Fresn L. Santoro M. Gasbaro M. Sewell B. Henry B. Smith R. King M. Worseman C. Landry A. Yankee J. Lyons N. Yankee Page Seventy-Six Nineteen Hundred Thirty-Nine President .Elynor Buffone Vice-President . Mildred Rhynard Secretary .Concetta Lombardi Treasurer .Edna Spencer Organizer .Miss Bullukian r I ' HE Commercial Club started its activities for the year ' 3 8-’3 9 with an enrollment of 25 members. The plans for the year were made and this year again the aim of the club is to raise money for a scholarship award to be given to some deserving business student. Each girl is cooperating in raising this money for she knows she may be the lucky one. J The activities included several socials, a skating party, a shoe dance, and an assembly in June. All the girls enjoy these get-togethers and their association under Miss Bullukian’s leadership. El. Mucciarone L. Nasuti A. Patrick L. Pisano F. Potenza D. Rovani M. Rumski E. Shangraw H. Tero F. Crochunas P. Darling E. D’Orazio H. Dwyer B. Edwards M. Ford W. Guinard D. Lavanaway R. Mason R. McCahill Nineteen Hundred Thirty-Nine Page Seventy-Seven iunialirb T ' RAMATICS and " Doc” Frazer are synonymous at F. IF S. The mention of one brings thoughts of the other. Under " Doc’s " able coaching, members of our class have acted in many successful plays during our four years here. •I Our Freshman year brings us the performance of Barbara Fraser and Edna Tuttle in the Thanksgiving play. •I In our Sophomore year Martha Bishop showed her ability to act on stage as well as off in the Christmas play. The Junior year brings the acting of Albert Trottier, Tony DiPardo, Lawrence Clark, and Richard Parsons in " The Old Printer Place,” a Hallowe’en story. " The Empty Room” and the " Mad Breakfast,” featuring May Johnson and Warren Sampson, were also given. To introduce the Senior year, we give you the acting of Tony DiPardo and Elynor Buffone; incidentally, our actor and actress of the moment. They made a hit in " Perfect Brick " in which Florence Potenza, Jean Mackintosh, and Lawrence Clark had parts. In the " Undoing of Albert O ' Donell” and " Christopher’s Candle,” they, Tony and Elynor, showed talent and were ably supported by Jean Mackintosh, Warren Sampson, and others. •I " Student Days " was put on for the Freshmen Acquaintance Party. The cast included Gordon Boucher, Richard Parsons, May Johnson, Annie Ventham and Florence Martello. •I This year, too, several members of our class were in the Oskey play and chorus. Our class has been very active in previous Oskeys during our four years and has contributed in many in¬ stances to the success of the Oskey Program. 1 As we go to press, we find that the Senior Class Play will be the grand comedy, " So This Is London.” The cast as yet has not been selected. Page Seventy-Eight Nineteen Hundred Thirty-Nine ( jfeSa ina td u6 Organizer — Mr. Beane r I a O THE members of this club we owe two of our most interesting assemblies. The force of A the speakers and the interesting and parliamentary manner in which they presented their views for either the negative or affirmative side proved the efficiency and character of Mr. Beane ' s coaching and the members’ cooperation with each other. •I The way in which our club took two beatings in competition with the Attleboro High School showed that sportsmanship was their code at all times. We may be very proud of the club and its progress. DEBATING TEAM Lawrence Clark — Manager John Schur Robert Parker Walter Gammon Nineteen Hundred Thirty-Nine Page Seventy-Nine N APRIL 12 our Senior Class of ' 3 9 put on the fifth annual Senior Oskey. The show, under the direction of Mr. Frazer, was a huge success and depicted a show boat in full regalia. J The Captain of “The Oskey Showboat” was Fred D’Errico, who deserves praise for his un¬ tiring efforts at the practices and for his pleasant manner in acting as master of ceremonies. 1 It is very important that we should mention the work of Kay Rood, a member of ' 41, for his able support at the piano. He accompanied the vocalists and dancers and arranged many of their numbers for them. To the members of all the under classes we extend our words of appreciation. •I We leave best wishes to the Juniors for the success of their Oskey and we hope that the Freshmen and Sophomores may be able to participate with as much talent as they have in ours. •I To all who sailed on ' The Oskey Show Boat,” “Bon Voyage " and “Thank you again.” Page Eighty Nineteen Hundred Thirty-Nine President .Archie Howell Vice-President .Henry Proal Secretary .Mabel Woodworth Organizer .Miss Keefe r I A HE Camera Club is still as popular this year as it has been since Miss Keefe first started it. The members have had several lectures and have tried their own experiments in amateur photograph y. The club members seem to be carried away with this interesting subject and be¬ cause of this the club is a popular asset among the club collections. P. Chittick L. Clark J. Cohoon W. Sampson K. Sewell Nineteen Hundred Thirty-Nine Page Eighty-One £B ue avid dfrAite A COMPLETE revolution has taken place in the history of the school paper this year. Instead of the continual process of mimeographing the paper, it was decided to send the paper to The Franklin Sentinel to be printed. All advertising was left out of the paper. The staff this year is well represented by students from all four classes and no little amount of gossip and " newsy scoops” are picked up by the alert members. Although some students felt that the paper is not as successful as previously, we think that they will find it more so as time goes on. Editor .Elynor Buffone Assistant Editor .Michael Cataldo Business Manager .Lawrence Clark Literary Editor .Shirley Simon Chief Clerk .Florence Potenza Miss Wiggin Advisors Miss Bullukian E. Belleville V. Bianchini M. Bishop R. Brennan B. Brown M. Capland D. Corbett P. Darling V. DeCesare F. D’Errico A. DiPardo A. Ducharme H. Dwyer B. Edwards D. Garelick A. Howell A.Johnson M. Johnson E. Kearney M. Keogh D. Lance C. Lombardi J. Mackintosh R. McCahill F. Mahoney R. Mason L. Proulx M. Rhynard M. Ristaino M. Roth R. Tracy E. Velluti E. Welik Page Eighty-Two Nineteen Hundred Thirty-Nine President . Vice-President Secretary . Organize r . ...Gilbert Moreau .Shirley Simon Jean Mackintosh ..Mrs. MacGregor r I ' HE aim of the new speaking club, recently organized by Mrs. MacGregor, is an excellent one. It is to teach the art of talking coherently and with ease. q Although the club is new, the members already have made progress in practicing reading, intro¬ ductions, and speeches in order to gain poise in the field of oration. MEMBERS A. DiPardo A. Hill E. Hodges L. Jenest E. Kearney M. Keogh N. Muccillo F. Nardi L. Proulx C. Smith E. Stutman R. Whitney Nineteen Hundred Thirty-Nine Page Eighty-Three ' Inti IJ ' t V S. c fj(j€tllue Tune of Mexicali Rose Dear Old Franklin High we’re pining At the thought of leaving you today. You have given clouds a silver lining, Made each hour so precious and so gay. Sadly we recall the day we came here. Filled with youth’s bewilderment and fear. Now we’ve gained the Faith for a career Dear Old Franklin High Goodbye. Now Oh ! friendly teachers we are leaving Your kind inspirations and advice; And we hope together we are grieving O’er this separation of great price. Please forgive each little indiscretion Little acts we merely meant in fun. Treasure only thoughts of our devotion For ’tis time to say goodbye. Far beyond the mystic future beckons With her hopeful promise of success. Then will come the day when the world reckons And bestows her trials and happiness. As we slowly sail life’s stormy seas, We’ll be helped by haunting reveries In our treasure chest of mem’ries Dear Old Franklin High Goodbye. Words by ELIZABETH D ' ORAZIO Page Eighty-Four Nineteen Hundred Thirty-Nine BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF 1939 (Djc JVkmts Stnihns Photographs That Please 40 Main Street Franklin, Massachusetts Member National Association of Photographers urdett College COURSES FOR YOUNG MEN AND WOMEN Business Administration- Accounting, Executive ' s As¬ sistant (for men), Executive Secretarial, Stenographic Secretarial, Shorthand, Type¬ writing, Bookkeeping, and Finishing Courses. One- and Two-Year Programs. Previous commercial training not required for entrance. Leading colleges represented in attendance. Students from different states. Place¬ ment service free to gradu¬ ates. Visitors welcome. ST YEAR BEGINS SEPTEMBER, 1939 i u5me56 3 rairnna As an institution, Bnrdett College is now an acknowledged leadet in the field in which its work is done. Statesmen, financiers, hank officials, presidents, vice presidents, treasurers, and many others holding important business positions are numbered among its alumni. Yet its pride as an institution rests not alone upon the achievements of the illustrious, but upon the accomplishments of that large numbei of men and women who, because of the practical nature of the training received, now hold respon- . sible positions in various lines of business in many r 2 states. IU III « w ltt iitjilHJS-SS JS- Tr tr i nnsrBrBnB tt Write or telephone for Day or Evening Catalogue 156 STUART STREET, BOSTON HANcock 6300 A small initial investment — a little wise planning — and you, too, can have a smart, modern, all-electric kitchen, where cleanli¬ ness, thrift and efficiency rule the day. Let us explain our step-by- step plan of ownership and learn how easily you can have an all¬ electric kitchen on our budget payment plan. WE INVITE YOU TO VISIT OUR ALL - ELECTRIC KITCHEN Its Convenience Means So Much And Costs So Little A place for everything and everything in its place. Scien¬ tifically arranged appliances to save you steps and work. First — a new, streamlined refrigerator — next, a gleaming automatic electric range. Then, one at a time — according to plan — a dishwasher, mixer and the other accessories that make living and home-making more enjoyable. Why not join the swing now, when a few dollars a month is all it costs to start? UNION LIGHT FRANKLIN - POWER OOM PAN Y MASS. DEAN CO-OPERATIVE BANK A Mutual Association under the supervision of The Commissioner of Banks For the Purpose of Encouraging- Thrift and Home Ownership. BANK BUILDING, FRANKLIN Compliments of CLARK, CUTLER, McDERMOTT CO. Compliments of WOONSOCKET CALL BRANCH OFFICE STAFF FRANK ROY HIXON ICE CREAM OF HIGHEST QUALITY 143 South Main Street Tel. 1156-W Milford, Mass. Compliments of THE BENJAMIN FRANKLIN SAVINGS BANK 9 Dean Avenue t ranklni, Massachusetts College Grade Student Body Courses in business subjects leading to de¬ grees B.Accts.; BS.S.; B.C.S., authorized by The Rhode Island State Department of Education. Catalogue on request. HILL COLLEGE A School of Commercial Sciences WOONSOCKET, RHODE ISLAND (Nine (9) former F.H.S. students now attending) Compliments of L. J. CATALDO CO. Stores of Confidence Franklin and Foxboro DEAN ACADEMY SPECIAL PARTIES Compliments of One Mile or a Thousand Miles NORFOLK COUNTY Luxurious coaches may be chartered TRUST COMPANY for Special Trips, Lodges, Picnic Parties, Outings, Etc. Franklin, Mass. Modern —- Rapid — Economical Member Federal Reserve System J Prices Quoted on Request Member Federal Deposit ' Insurance Corporation JOHNSON BUS LINES, INC. Milford, Mass. -- Compliments of ; Compliments of GEORGE MALKEMUS A Manager of FRIEND FIRST NATIONAL STORES in Franklin ATLANTIC SERVICE STATION Lubrication of Gas — Oil — Tires — Batteries LESLIE A. MILLER, Prop. H. BULLUKIAN SONS 43 East Central Street We Deal In Used Cars Franklin, Mass. Tel. 8327 Dealers in Fuel, Oil, and Coal Compliments Compliments of of A. J. CATALDO SONS F. P. BRUNELLI SONS Hardware, Plumbing, Heating Franklin, Mass. Clark Square Franklin Tel. Franklin 216 PLYMOUTH Compliments Distributor of Sales — Service ROBERT H. DOE DONALD B. CHAPMAN CO. Attorney-at-Law 10 Cottage St. Tel. 270 Franklin FRANKLIN HARDWARE AND PLUMBING Compliments SUPPLY CO. of “The Live Store” FRANKLIN LUMBER CO. Plumbing — Heating Paint — Hardware — Cement Electrical Supplies Paints — Varnishes Estimates Cheerfully Furnished Builders’ Hardware Phone 710-711 Franklin Tel. 538 41 Main Street We have assisted in the maintenance DeBAGGIS AND D’ERRICO CO. of health for the people of Franklin for the past 62 years MityGud Products 1877 — 1939 We hope to continue doing so. A. C. DANA SON Pharmacists Phone 648 We deliver. Franklin, Mass. Strong, healthy bodies must be well fed, Make sure of that and eat MityGud Bread; It gives needed energy for students in school. Help them to good marks by following this rule. 37 Ruggles St. 19 Main St. Tel. 460 Franklin, Mass. Tel. 762 Established 1876 W. K. GILMORE AND SONS, INC. HARRIS GARAGE Coal — Grain Building Material Good Gulf Products Washing — Polishing Franklin, Mass. Wrentham, Mass. GOODRICH AND LEE TIRES Walpole, Mass. Norfolk, Mass. Tel. 229-W or 8539 Medfield, Mass. Canton, Mass. Full Secretarial and Intensive Short Courses Compliments HICKOX of SECRETARIAL SCHOOL H. T. HAYWARD CO. Gregg Pitman Speedwriting 12 Huntington Ave. Boston, Mass. KENmore6040 Compliments Compliments of of FRANKLIN DINER MORSE THEATRE Where Everyone Eats Locally owned and operated ROWLINGS SERVICE STATIONS J. RICHARD O’NEIL CO. Class Rings Gas, Oil. Tires and Accessories Sunoco Licensed Lubrication J. RICHARD O’NEIL CO. Cambridge, Mass. Dedham, Franklin and Medfield Compliments PETERSON of INSURANCE AGENCY SHERMAN CHEVROLET CO. Reliable Service Sales INSURANCE 10 Cottage St. Franklin 410 of every description Success Compliments To The Graduates of The Class of 1939 of SUPPLE MOTORS, INC. RED MOUNT FARM Hudson Oldsmobile G. M. C. Trucks E. B. Parmenter THE SANDWICH SHOPPE Compliments Franklin High ' s Favorite of Eating Place BRIGHT FARM DAIRY ADA STOBBART Proprietor SIMMONS MOTORS 0 f 7 COLLEGE otaLey fthe W SPOKEN WORD Sales — Service 374 A Union St. Franklin, Mass. Genuine Ford Parts Speaking : Platform, Stage, Radio, Debate Writing: Speeches, Stories, Radio Conti¬ nuity, Plays, Journalism TOWING Outstanding Faculty — Degrees Telephone 34 Catalog, Brookline, Mass., Tel. Asp. 7717 Fall Term — September 26 9 Summer Street Franklin, Mass. Full Scholarships to be awarded in April Send for Copy of Rules Best Wishes and Success Best Wishes to the Graduating Class To The Class of 1939 of 1939 MODEL DAIRY YOUNG’S SERVICE STATION Joseph 0. Fleuette, Prop. Compliments of BERNADETTE SHOPPE R. ASSETTA Ladies’ Apparel Attorney at Law L. Bernadette St. Pierre 50 Main St. LEE C. ABBOTT Compliments Attorney at Law of DR. CROWLEY Compliments of Compliments CHARLES A. ARCARO of Meats — Groceries — Provisions CENTRAL ALLEYS 374-A Union St. Franklin, Mass. Compliments RALPH W. COOK of Turkeys, Fruits, and Vegetables Telephone 263-W BARNARD BACHNER East Central St. Franklin STRATFORD SCHOOL A Professional School of Modern Business Practice — Secretarial Science — Accountancy Business Speech 128 Commonwealth Ave. Boston THE ALICE SHOP Cards — Gifts Main St. Franklin TURCO PISANO 23 Hutchinson St. Franklin, Mass. Dealers in Quality Foods and Clothing DON’T FORGET OUR ADVERTISERS Compliments of REMILLARD’S BAKERY South Bellingham Mass. THE LENOX Home of Good Food Special Dinners Served Daily Crooks’ Corner South Bellingham Compliments of LESLI ES. WIGGIN Compliments of HARRY J. WEBB Attorney at Law Compliments of J. S. WESBY AND SONS Binders 44 Portland St. Worcester, Mass. Compliments of A FRIEND Compliments of A FRIEND Compliments of A FRIEND Compliments of DR. PASTORELLO Compliments of A FRIEND Compliments of DR. HUSSEY Compliments of ELITE BARBER SHOP 2-A Main St._Franklin A. B. CHILSON Cor. Main and Depot Streets Franklin Compliments THOMSON-NATIONAL PRESS CO., INC. of Thomson Platen Cutting and Creasing Presses COLLEGIATE Laureate Printing and Stamping Presses CAP AND GOWN COMPANY Colts Printing and Embossing Presses Academic Apparel Follow The Crowd to 366 Fifth Ave. BARTLETT AND FALES New York, N. Y. High Grade Ice Cream, Soda, Candy, Cigars, Patent Medicines, etc. Also — We serve the best sodas in town A Full Line of School Supplies Morse Theatre Bldg. Franklin, Mass. Compliments of Western Auto Associate Store Franklin, Mass. THE WILSON SCHOOL Compliments of Prepares students for career positions as Medical Laboratory Technologists, X-ray Technicians, Physiotherapists, and Secre¬ taries to Doctors. FRANKLIN SHOE REPAIRING Co-educational day and evening classes. Limited enrollment. Free placement. Write for catalog. W. B. LANDRY, Jeweler THE WILSON SCHOOL 285 Huntington Avenue Boston, Mass. 62 Main St. Franklin Compliments FRANKLIN RADIO CO. of Sales and Service SMITH’S NEWS STAND 7 Depot St. Sales — Radio — Service Tel. 771 A. Fitzgerald — P. Rometti • at WALTON’S FRIENDS _ Compliments Local business and property owners of pay substantial taxes YADISERNIA’S GARAGE for the operation of our schools. LADIES’ HAT AND GOWN SHOP 56 Main St. Why Not Give Them Our Patronage Engravings by the ADVERTISERS ENGRAVING COMPANY Providence , R. . Oskey, 1939 Library Media Center Franklin High School Franklin, Massachusetts 02038

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

Franklin High School - Oskey Yearbook (Franklin, MA) online yearbook collection, 1936 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, 1940 Edition, Page 1


Franklin High School - Oskey Yearbook (Franklin, MA) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1


Franklin High School - Oskey Yearbook (Franklin, MA) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1


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