Franklin High School - Oskey Yearbook (Franklin, MA)

 - Class of 1941

Page 1 of 104

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1941 volume:

MSnSBSSBBBBm LBl® mi 1111 VM Jl® J : : V Puilisfied ly THE SENIOR CLASS • OF • FRANKLIN HIGH SCHOOL Franklin • Massachusetts SENIORS AS JUNIORS CLASS OFFICERS President — Joseph Boulanger Vice-President — Mary MacDonald Secretary — Eunice Petitt Treasurer — Marilyn Keefe Faculty Adviser — Mr. Beane FRANKLIN HIGH SCHOOL I Kenri ZBeatie Roanoke College, A.B HENRI BEANE who was always a true friend, a willing helper, and an understanding advisor to the Oskey Yearbook of nineteen hundred and forty-one. Words cannot express our gratitude to him for his expert guidance. With an inexhaustible supply of wit and good humor, he carried us through many difficult situations. His un¬ tiring efforts on our behalf will long be re¬ membered by each and every one of us. Arthur C W. dKale AMHERST A.B. HARVARD ED.M. Superintendent of Schools (James J. Doherty HARVARD A.B. Principal of High School OSKEY STAFF Editor-in-Chief Frances Donahue Business Manager Betty Anderson Literary Editor John Cohoon Marilyn Keefe Helen Maringas Assistant Literary Editors Claudia DiMarchi Mary McDonald Art Editor Lois Swanbeck Florence Mahoney Eunice Belleville Business Staff Nick DiPardo Bernard Valente Social Chairman William DeBaggis Girls ' Sports Dorothy Potenza Literary Advisers Miss Wiggin and Miss Holmes Mike D’Angelo Lester Talamini Boys’ Sports Nick Mucciarone Faculty Adviser Mr. Beane Page Eight Nineteen Hundred Forty-One § MR. DOHERTY Principal Trigonometry We of the class of 1941 have the honor of being the first graduating class to have had Mr. Doherty all during its high school life and we wish to express 1 here our appreciation for the help and guidance which he has extended to us in the last four years. We feel that without this aid our high school career would have been much less successful and that our prospects for the future would be much less bright. MR. FRAZER Submaster Chemistry, Physics Franklin High is indeed fortunate in possessing a teacher who has done a great deal to help us, both in and out of school. Everyone enjoys and learns a great deal in his chemistry and physics classes. All of “Doc’s " plays are great successes and his great help in these and other social events has always been greatly appreciated by all. MISS WIGGIN English Without Miss Wiggin the F. H. S. would have a hard time, for her profound understanding and infinite knowledge does a great deal to help us, both in and out of school. Her sound advice, which she is always willing to give, is greatly appreciated by all. She is admired for her thorough understanding of English. MISS BULLUKIAN Shorthand, Typing, Office Practice Miss Bullukian ' s patience and good nature has been the reason for the fact that so many good secretaries have come out of F. H. S. We will certainly missj Miss Bullukian after we leave school and know that the pupils coming in will certainly relish being in her classes. Page Ten Nineteen Hundred Forty-One MR. RODGERS Manual Training, Mechanical Drawing Although Mr. Rodgers’ classes are limited to boys, he has proved unusually popular with all students. In his quiet, unassuming manner he has won the respect and admiration of all. Whenever there is any work to be done, he is always ready to lend a helping hand and anything which he does is always done well. MR. COLBERT History, Civics, Athletics " Where ' s Mr. Colbert?” “Have you seen ' Coach ' ?” At one time or another each one of us has asked one of those questions. Mr. Colbert is one of the most popular members of the faculty, especially among the Seniors who take U. S. History. His popu¬ larity can be attributed to his wonderful personality, his methods of teaching, and his keen sense of humor. Under Mr. Colbert’s able coaching, the athletic teams have fought on to many victories. As a result, athletics have been popular among the students. MR. DePASQUA Italian, English, Law Mr. DePasqua is a great favorite with all high school boys and girls, both for his ability and cooperative spirit. We can all say without exaggeration that the more classes we had with Mr. DePasqua, the more we wanted. May he always keep his wonderful humor. MISS HOLMES English Red-headed people are said to be u nusually quick-tempered, but there is an exception in this case. Because of Miss Holmes’ calmness and good nature, she was the best-liked teacher of us all. May you always keep your sweet disposition. Nineteen Hundred Forty-One Page Eleven a C MR. HANCOCK Civics, Mathematics, History Many of the students who have had Mr. Hancock as their subject teacher will attest to the fact that his classes are enjoyable as well as educational — due to his sense of humor and ability to teach. His understanding nature and willingness to help have made him one of the more popular teachers of F. H. S. We hear that Mr. Hancock is a rabid “Red Sox” fan, even though they aren’t in the lead! MISS KEEFE Mrs. Edward Powers Business Practice, Bookkeeping, Typing Much to our sorrow, Miss Keefe left us in the middle of the year to become Mrs. Powers. To her we wish all the luck in the world. Mrs. Powers has always been one of our most helpful and cheerful teachers. The future pupils of F. H. S. will certainly miss something by not having her for a teacher. MR. BEANE English, Economics, Problems of Democracy Mr. Beane, our class advisor, has labored with us for three years in making the sociaKevents and activities of our class suc¬ cessful ones. His English classes are never dull, but they say his economics classes are no cinch. His basketball teams for the last few years have not been as fortunate as they might have been, but we leave him, hoping that in the future years he will have patience enough to continue with them. MR. FITZPATRICK Algebra I, II, Geometry Through all his years of teaching, Mr. Fitzpatrick has always lent a helping hand to whoever finds himself in need of one. His quiet manner has made all students who have had him, like and respect him. If you are ever in school between the hours of four and five, you will probably find Mr. Fitzpatrick ' s room filled with pupils whom he is trying to help along. Page Twelve Nineteen Hundred Forty-One MR. STEVENS Biology, Science, and Economics Mr. Stevens’ wide knowledge of science, biology, and eco¬ nomics made him an indispensable teacher. The fact that he was one of the best-liked members of the faculty can be attested to by the many students who were seen up in his home room after school. Fortunately, many assemblies have been made enjoyable, both by the F. H. S. Orchestra and Band. Undoubtedly Mr. Stevens’ untiring efforts in his splendid conditioning of the Orchestra and Band will always linger in our memories. MISS LINDBLAD Home Economics Miss Lindblad ' s new ideas and her pleasant manner of pre¬ senting them have been a joy to all her students. It was with pleasure that we greeted her arrival here in our Sophomore year. Her pleasant manner and smile have won many a student over to her point of view in the making of a dress. MR. ABBOTT French, Latin One of the finest and most popular friends we have among the members of the faculty is Mr. Abbott, who joined us in our Sophomore year. We were indeed fortunate at this turn of events, for he proved to be a F. H. S. “rooter” — being present at many social and athletic activities. Besides being present at games, he coached the second team in basketball on to victories against fast company. The mysteries of Latin no longer are so. “Why?” Because Mr. Abbott teaches it in an interesting and understanding way. As for French, ask any member of his 1941 French III class!! MISS BEANE Business Arithmetic, Ancient History, Girls’ Physical Director “Beanie,” our teacher and pal, is always welcomed everywhere with enthusiasm. Her presence adds fun and interest to any gathering. She is well-liked and respected by all her classes. When called upon to do something, she is always ready with a helping hand and smile. Nineteen Hundred Forty-One Page Thirteen i MISS DeBAGGIS Latin and English Miss DeBaggis is our popular and efficient teacher of Latin. The subject is often looked upon as a dead or dull language, but under her inspiring hand it has become an interesting and popular subject. She is always ready and willing at any time to lend her valu¬ able assistance to any school work and this cooperative spirit has made her popular with all. MR. LAUNDRY Boys’ Physical Mr. Laundry, or " Coach, " as he is affectionately called by the boys who take physical, has always been willing to lend a helping hand. His renown as an athlete has spread far and wide in F. H. S. He excels in gymnastics and has put on a number of breath¬ taking physical exhibitions for the benefit of the townspeople. We hope " Coach " will have a long career at F. H. S. MRS. RILEY Supervisor of Music The Glee Club is the department of music that is in the com¬ petent hands of Mrs. Riley. Because of an unfortunate accident, she was absent for a while this year, but is now back again. We wish her luck on the road to full recovery. MISS ROSE Bookkeeping, Typing, Business Practice Miss Rose joined us in the middle of our Senior year. Re¬ gardless of the fact that she has been teaching at F. H. S. a short time, she has endeared herself to all her pupils by her charming personality. She has won the respect of both the faculty and the students. Miss Rose is taking Mrs. Powers ' place, teaching Book¬ keeping. Typing, and Business Practice. Page Fourteen Nineteen Hundred Forty-One i MRS. WIGHT Art Mrs. Wight, unfortunately, has fewer pupils coming out for art every year. We, who know her good work and know her willingness to help with such events as the Junior Prom, cannot understand it. Talent, under Mrs. Wight ' s expert and enthusi¬ astic instruction, is sure to blossom into beauty. MR. MARTELLO M usic We had a new teache r this year, for a few months, in the music department, — Mr. Martello. Mr. Martello used his musi¬ cal talent in directing the Glee Club, which put on some fine performances under his direction. He is no longer with us, but we all wish him luck for the future. MRS. MARY DIORIO Office Secretary Whenever there is work to be done of a Secretarial nature, Mary is immediately sought by both teachers and students. She is our office secretary extraordinary. During our Senior year Mary set forth on the matrimonial seas. We are sure that she will be as great a success there as she has been in her office work and to her and her husband we extend best wishes for health, wealth, and happiness. Nineteen Hundred Forty-One Page Fifteen MARION LAWRENCE CHILSON MARION LITTLEFIELD MacGREGOR HELEN CROWLEY IMA HEDY ROBERT RUTLEDGE DORIS LINDSEY S former teachers Page Sixteen Nineteen Hundred Forty-One CD H Z NN O p£ CD CLASS OFFICERS DAVID GALGANI President Julia Avenue Franklin “CORKY” " Good things come in small packages.” All of us know David and why shouldn’t we when he was the unani¬ mous choice of the class for president? David is certainly one of the quietest and one of the best-behaved boys in our class. The teachers must have wished there were more like him. David has come through Franklin High with flying colors and we are all certain he will keep on in the same manner in the future. Junior Prom 3. Freshman Acquaintance Party 4. Hallowe’en Party 2, 3, 4. Military Training 4. Class Officer—President 4. Manager of Sports 2, 3, 4. MICHAEL JOSEPH D’ANGELO Vice-President Howard Street Franklin “ GIKE ” “ MIKE ” " Live while you live And die and be done with it. " " Mike,” one of the best-natured boys in our class, is always " ready, willing, and able " to give a hand wherever needed. His cheery grin and happy manner make everyone nearby smile and begin to feel " Mike ' s " influence. On the football field " Mike” did a great deal to bolster the team, both in spirit and brawn. To be an expert machinist is " Mike’s” ambition, for which he has already shown ability. We feel sure " Mike” will do well in this field and we extend to him all-out wishes for success. Marshal 1, 2. Junior Prom 3. Football 3, 4. Basketball 3. Freshman Ac¬ quaintance Party 4. Hallowe’en Party 3, 4. Etiquette Club 3. Military Train¬ ing 4. Vice-President 4. Yearbook 4. Page Eighteen Nineteen Hundred Forty-One EUNICE PETITT Secretary Pleasant Street Franklin “A smile for each — a friend for all.” Eunice is always there with a smile and a helping hand when called upon. She is surrounded with friends, no matter where she is going. Active in all school activities, Eunice, with her gay smile and carefree manner, makes any occasion more enjoyable. A member of the Commercial department, Eunice mixed freely with all the pupils in the High School, making herself popular among all. We aren’t sure about Eunice ' s ambitions but we wish her all the luck possible in whatever she chooses to do. Ring Committee 3, 4. Junior Prom Committee 3. Blue and White 4. Basket¬ ball 4. Freshman Acquaintance Party 4. Hallowe’en Party Committee 2, 3, 4. Commercial Club 4. Oskey 1, 2, 3, 4. Class Officer—Secretary 2, 3, 4. MARILYN LOUISE KEEFE Treasurer Dean Avenue Franklin “KEEFEY” “A smile full of sunshine.” A cheerful “hi” is Marilyn’s constant companion. She is the most popular girl of our class, not only in the classroom but on the dance floor as well. Even though she was in great demand socially (ask “Jim”), “Keefey” kept her grades up to par. As our Class Treasurer for the entire years. Marilyn proved worthy of the position and proved dependable in keeping our financial status in good condition. At F. H. S., “Keefey " has taken a college course during these four years, but she intends to study secretarial work at Katherine Gibb ' s. She certainly will be an asset to any office! Here’s to your success for the coming years, Marilyn. Junior Prom Committee—Partner Committee. Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4. Hallow¬ e’en Party 4. Dramatics 1, 3, 4. Etiquette Club 3. Oskey (Production) 1, 2, 3, 4. Class Officer—Treasurer 2, 3, 4. Yearbook—Editorial Committee. Track 1. Nineteen Hundred Forty-One Page Nineteen 151 Union Street Franklin “ BET ” " None but herself can be her parallel.” Well, well, if it isn’t Betty, one of our well-known basketball stars. It cannot be denied that she was also a real good sport in more ways than one. A dance floor proved to be Betty’s joy and many ' s the night she has spent in happiness and bliss on the F. H. S. dance floor. As we all know, Betty is one of the prettiest girls in school. We certainly know that by the number of boys that are always about her. Betty is liked by all because she is so friendly with everyone. Anyone who knows her will agree that Betty is a grand girl and deserves all the success in the world. Junior Prom 3. Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4. Freshman Acquaintance Party 4. Eti¬ quette Club 3. Cheer Leader 3, 4. Yearbook (Business Manager) 4. MARTIN ANDERSON 23 Dale Street Franklin “ANDY” ‘‘Art for art’s sake.” Meet the artist extraordinary of our class. Martin ' s books and note¬ books were always covered with his own clever pencil sketches of im¬ portant men and events of the day. Besides this talent, Martin also proved to be a good student. We cannot truthfully say he was always as serious as he should have been, but his air of contentment was a help to many of us who were inclined to worry too much. Martin will probably follow art, and with him go our best wishes for success. Freshman Acquaintance Party 4. Hallowe’en Party Committee 3, 4. Oskey (Production) 2, 3. Military Training 4. ROBERT LEWIS APPLEBY 353 West Central Street Franklin “ BOB ” " Too much study weakens the brain.” " Bob’’ Appleby seems to be one of the more ambitious boys of our class, as he went to work even before graduation. He is a quiet lad whose favorite sport seems to be roller skating at one of the nearby rinks. We are sure ’ Bob’’ will be successful in whatever work he chooses. Band 4, Military Training 4. THEODORE ARNOLD 206 Maple Street Franklin ' Shy at first, but a good sport when known.” Whenever something, needed doing quietly but efficiently, Theodore was the man contacted. We seldom knew whether he was around, so quiet were the actions of Theodore, but, in the end. what was expected of him was done and competently. Theodore was the object of many a young lady’s attention in his four years, but not once did he succumb to their attentions. To the very end he remained a man’s man but still maintained the admiration and respect of all his associates. Military Training 4. Page Twenty Nineteen Hundred Forty-One i FRED BASSIGNANI Alpine Place Franklin “ FREDDIE ” “Those who know — do.” “Freddie " was our great Democracy student and a fund of knowledge on current topics. Besides his intellectual ability, “Freddie,” with his happy-go-lucky nature, was popular with all students and teachers. We don’t know what “Freddie " plans to do now, but we are certain that whatever it is he will be successful. Washington Street EUNICE BELLEVILLE Franklin “And her merry smile and pleasing air Show her wise and good as she is fair.’’ With a sparkle of mirth and a glint of laughter in her eyes, Eunice brightens the classroom as well as our social gatherings. Although she is full of fun and is continually playing pranks, she still has plenty of time to study and receive good marks in all her classes. Eunice ' s fine work and cooperation as the Editor-in-Chief of the Blue and White has brought great enjoyment to us all. Eunice wishes to be an A-1 stenographer which, we all are sure, she will be without doubt (witness her present ability) . Ambitious and full of hope, Eunice will make a place for herself in the world in spite of all difficulties which may arise. Ring Committee 3. Junior Prom 3. Blue and White 2. 4. Freshman Acquaint¬ ance Party 4. Dramatic Club 3. Commercial Club 4. Etiquette Club 3. Year¬ book 4. JOSEPH BOULANGER East Central Street Franklin “ JOE ” Motto: I resolve to study conscientiously. If anyone should ask us who is the best-dressed boy in school, we wouldn ' t have to hesitate at all because we all know that there can only be one. Of course it’s “Joe.” It has, been a mystery to “Joe’s " classmates how, after having been absent (approximately three times a week) he still can keep up in his studies. Has anyone ever seen him worry? No, and it’s doubtful if anyone will. “Joe” is at peace with the world and lets nature take its course. Good luck and good hunting, “Joe. " Military Training 4. Class Officer—President 3. AGNES VICTORIA BRISSON 45 East Street Franklin “ AGGIE ” “Graceful and useful in all she does.” Agnes is perhaps one of our most talented girls. She is very clever with a needle, and makes all her own clothes. She is not only domestic, but also has an eye for good times. We most always see Agnes at school functions, right up in front, making her own good time. We’re sure that whatever she takes up, dressmaking or not, she’ll be a huge success. Glee Club 4. Hallowe’en Party Committee 2. Etiquette Club 3. Oskey (Pro¬ duction) 2, 3. Home Economics 1. Nineteen Hundred Forty-One Page Twenty-One SALVATORE BUFFONE Pine Street Franklin “SALLY ” “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.’’ " Sally,” one of the best athletes Franklin High has ever seen, pulled us through many a tight place in football, baseball, and basketball. " Sally " often had the crowd roaring during one of the tense moments when he dribbled down the floor, or ran down the field, dodging every¬ one, and scored. He certainly made a name for himself at Franklin High and all who know him are certain that he will continue in the same way in future life. Football 3, 4. Basketball 2, 3, 4. Captain 4. Hallowe’en Party 3. Baseball 2, 3, 4. Military Training 4. ANGELINA MARIA CALDARARO 49 Buggies Street Franklin “ ANGIE ” " It is the quiet worker who succeeds.” Angelina is not the type that says much, but when she does, watch out. She is perhaps shy when you first meet her but she proves to be a worth-while friend. She likes a good time as well as the rest of us but when there is work to do she buckles right down. We ' re sure that whatever Angelina sets out to do---she will be a success. Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Oskey (Chorus) 2. FELIX CATALDO Washington Street Franklin “ CAT ” " Hitch your wagon to a star” Felix was one of our all around boys. No matter in what field the effort was needed Felix could be depended on to turn in a good job. He was an honor student over four year period and so was rewarded with a class day part. He was good in dramatics and sports and in his Junior year repre¬ sented our class as Class Marshal. From the versatile Felix, in whatever he attempts, we shall expect success. Class Prophecy 4. Class Day Marshal 3. Dramatics 2. School Marshal 1, 2. Junior Prom 3. Basketball 2, 3, 4. Military Training 4. MARY CAZZARINE Beaver Street Franklin “CAZZY ” “Steady and kind, honest and true. These I will be in all I do.” Mary has always been one of the quietest members of our class. She has, however, been heard to raise her voice at many of our athletic contests. Mary’s patience and good marks have been the envy of many of us all through high school. She has the honor this year of being president of the Commercial Club. Her novel ideas and steady working have been one of the reasons for the club’s success. Mary plans to be a secretary when she leaves high school. We all wish her the best of luck and know that she will succeed in whatever she does. Junior Prom 3. Blue anti White 3, 4. Freshman Acquaintance Party 4. Com¬ mercial Club (President) 4. Home Economics 1, 2. Page Twenty-Two Nineteen Hundred Forty-One Franklin 64 North Park Street JOSEPH CHELOTTI “JOE” “I scorn to change my state with kings.” We never heard very much from “Joe” in High School, but we always know that whenever we needed a friend we could look to him for help. In his last year in High School “Joe” has proved to be quite a Romeo and is frequently seen escorting a certain Junior girl around. As a clerk in one of the local chain stores, “Joe” hopes some day to be manager of this store and eventually owner. We all know “Joe,” that if you keep the spirit that you have had all through school, you will reach your goal. Marshal 2. CLAUDE CHITTICK Lincoln Street Franklin ‘‘With carefree ways and manner hearty.” Claude is- -no, not a quiet,---but a fellow-student who wasn’t seen in the limelight very much. Hunting---with a camera---is Claude’s favorite outdoor sport, but he was a regular supporter of our games, even though he took no active part in them. Since he worked after school-hours, Claude may give that as his reason for not always having his homework completed. His future plans are as yet undecided, but we wish him success in whatever he decides to do. Junior Prom Committee 3. Military Training 4. JOHN COHOON Pleasant Street Franklin “ JOHNNIE ” ' He is a good boy, but he might be a better one.” “Johnny " is a quiet but a very popular member of our class---re- spected by his fellow-students and also by his teachers. He is one of the few boys who does well in his school work, but still not neglecting his social life. His excellent vocabulary is the envy of all. If you should notice that “Johnny’s” face is SLIGHTLY red, you may be well-assured that some girl has just spoken to BASHFUL John. Marshal 1. Ring Committee 3, 4. Football 4. Basketball 3, 4. Freshman Acquaintance Party 4. Hallowe’en Party Committee 1, 2, 3, 4. Dramatics 4. Oskey (Production) 3. Military Training (Corporal) 4. Yearbook (Literary Editor) 4. Camera Club (Treasurer) 1, 2, 3. BETTE CONWAY 61 Union Street Franklin “ BET ” ‘‘Little, but, oh my!” “Betty’s” quiet smile and congenial manner have been a comfort to us through all our school years. “Bet " is a member of the Commercial Club this year and has con¬ tributed much to its success. Wherever you find “Betty” you ' re sure to find her friend Florence. The two are really inseparable. “Betty” plans to be a secretary and we all know that her goal will be reached. Junior Prom 3. Glee Club 1. Hallowe’en Party 4. Commercial Club 4. Eti¬ quette Club 3. Oskey 1, 2, 3. Nineteen Hundred Forty-One Page Twenty-Three LAURICE COOK 391 East Central Street Franklin “I must have music” Laurice was the other member of the Cook family who proved a welcome addition to our class. Besides being an excellent student, Laurice was also a good mixer and soon won himself a host of friends. As a musician he proved his worth in the Orchestra, and his violin and vocal work in the Oskey Show were two outstanding features of the production. Whatever Laurice decides to do we know he will be a success for he has that " never say die " attitude which we all want but which few have. Orchestra 4. Oskey 4. WALTER COOK 391 East Central Street Franklin " I came, I saw, I conquered” If it makes music, give it to Walter and relax. Walter came to us from Keene, New Hampshire, where he had established quite a repu¬ tation as a musician. With us he took right up where he left off and was recognized as one of the most versatile musicians in the school--- Band. Orchestra, or solo, it was all the same to Walter. If he follows music we know he will be a success, but whatever he follows---the best to Walter! Orchestra 4. Band 4. Oskey 4. JOSEPHINE D’AMELIO Arlington Street Franklin “JO” “She is pretty to walk with And witty to talk with.” Josephine is one of the smallest members of our class, but also one of the most active. This year " Jo " came out for basketball and her ability to play amazed a great many of us. Josephine was always shy and quiet up until her senior year and then, well, you frequently found her in the middle of a giggling crowd and usually it was some¬ thing she had said that caused the outburst. We don’t know what " Jo " plans to do in the future, but we do know that she’ll be successful. May luck be with you. " Jo. " Basketball 4. Glee Club 2. Etiquette Club 3. JANICE DAUPHINEE East Central Street Franklin “DAFFY” ‘‘You can’t have everything.” Although Janice was not heard from much during her first years of high school, in her Senior year she has been present at many social events and has become better known to her classmates. When one hears Janice’s carefree laugh, one cannot help but to laugh with her. Janice did not go out for sports which is surprising to those in her physical class for Janice did well there. During high school, wherever Janice was seen Uliana was not far behind. We do not know for certain what Janice ' s plans are for the future, but whatever she undertakes, best wishes always. Glee Club 1. Hallowe’en Party Committee 2. Page Twenty-Four Nineteen Hundred Forty-One i MARGARET ANN DeBAGGIS 72 Alpine Place Franklin “ PEGGY ” “ MARGIE ” “Straight and tall and a smile for all.” ■‘Peggy” was known to be one of the most cheerful girls in her classes. She always had a smile on her face and was a great fun pro¬ vider. The only time she hadn’t a smile was when a certain ballplayer left for the minor leagues. " Peggy” was of great value in her sewing classes and as she leaves us we wish her the best of luck when she takes up sewing as her vocation. MARIO DeBAGGIS 39 Ruggles Street Franklin “Daunted by nothing, ever willing to try.” Consternation in Room 114 and somewhere at the bottom would be found the happy, laughing Mario. Never too loud, but still, never too soft- -that was Mario. We shall always remember Mario for his good nature, good humor, and ability to take a joke as well as give one. The best of everything to the best of good sports. Etiquette Club 3. WILLIAM DeBAGGIS North Park Street Franklin “ WILLIE ” “And to uphold and cheer the rest, I ought to do and did my best.” “Willie,” up to his Senior year, was very quiet and reserved, at least that is the way he seemed to us. T his year though, has seen " Willie” come out of his shell and turn into quite a Romeo among other things. After school closes, " Willie” plans to join the Marines. We are sure that he will be an asset to that organization. Football (2nd team Captain) 3, 4. Basketball 1. Freshman Acquaintance Party 4. Hallowe’en Party 3, 4. Etiquette Club 3. Oskey (Production—Social Chairman) 4. Military Training (Corporal) 4. Yearbook (Social Chairman) 4. Marshal 1, 2. EMILIO DELLORCO 8 Hillside Road Franklin “Always ready, always there.” Emilio was the rugged football player who quietly made many of the long runs of his mates possible. His ability as a blocking back was appreciated by his team and felt by the opposition, and much of the success of the 1940 football team can be attributed to his efforts. Whenever there was work to be done Emilio was ready to lend a helping hand. To a good athlete and a good worker the best wishes of the class. Football 2, 3, 4. Baseball 2. Military Training 4. Nineteen Hundred Forty-One Page Twenty-Five 58 Wachusett Street Franklin “BABE ” “Graceful and useful in all she does.’’ Claudia has been one of the bright lights of our class all through high school. As one of the cheer 1 leaders she has urged our team on to victory many times. She can be counted upon to lend a helping hand whenever needed. " Babe’s” success on the dance floor equals her ability in the classroom. She is the kind of girl that makes parting at graduation a none too happy occasion. Here ' s to your success, Claudia. May your career be as beneficial to you as your friendship has been to us in high school. Marshal 2. Freshman Acquaintance Party 4. Glee Club 2. Etiquette Club 3. Oskey Production 1, 2, 3. Yearbook 4. Cheer Leaders 2, 3, 4. JOSEPH DeNAPOLI 136 Washington Street Franklin “ JOE ” “He has won just praise that he deserved.’’ Besides taking part in many school and classroom activities, " Joe” was one of our better students. Quiet and unassuming, he won a place for himself in the hearts of students and teachers. Although " Joe” never took part in any sports, he was one of the most loyal supporters of all teams. Good luck to you, “Joe,” in anything you undertake. We know you will be successful . Military Training 4. Camera Club 1, 2. NICHOLAS DiPARDO 74 Cottag ' e Street “ NICK ” Franklin “Thinking is but an idle thought.” " Nick” never seems to be glum. Always smiling and always happy- go-lucky. That is the best description of " Nick.” " Nick” has been in the band for four years and has been a valuable asset all this time. ’ " Nicky” played football this year and certainly proved his ability every chance he got. FRANCES ELIZABETH DONAHUE 92 Crescent Street Franklin “ FRANNIE ” “Pure and noble is her soul Success and honor will mark her goal.’’ Whose name always appeared on the " Honor Roll " ? Of course, it was " Frannie ' s " ; she was one of the best students of our class. If anyone was in difficulty about his school-work, he would consult " Frannie " who was willing to share her knowledge. Her untiring efforts as Editor-in-chief of the Yearbook have proved her efficiency and worthiness. We’re sure the F. H. S. Orchestra will miss " Frannie,” an accomplished violinist, who has rendered her valuable service for the entire four years. Junior Prom Committee 3. Basketball 4. Dramatics 3, 4. Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4. Oskey 3. Yearbook Editor 4. Page Twenty-Six Nineteen Hundred Forty-One JAMES FLANAGAN Summer Street Franklin “ JIMMIE ” “Oh what may man within him hide. Though angel on the outward side.” James has been with us for only two years, but in that short time he has become well-liked among his classmates because of his pleasant combina tion of seriousness and fun. " Jimmie " has become widely known as a result of his oral compo¬ sitions in English. He is the envy of us all in this respect. As the only boy who dared invade the privacy of the office practice class, " Jimmie " deserves three cheers. We know that someday James will be a business executive, and we wish him all the luck in the world. Blue and White 4. Commercial Club 4. Etiquette Club 3. Military Train¬ ing 4. Oskey (Production) 4. ELEANOR FONTAINE McCarthy Street Franklin “ELEANOR” “Silence Is Golden.” Eleanor was one of the quietest girls Franklin High School has ever known. You never knew she was in the room. Eleanor was a very studious girl and was well liked by all the teachers because of this fact. We do not know what Eleanor plans to do, but whatever it is, may she have all the luc k in the world. Basketball 1. Etiquette Club 3. MARY FORD Fuller Place Franklin “ MAE ” “Tall of stature, calm of mind. " We have always found Mary of unfailing good nature and friend¬ liness. Although a quiet girl, Mary’s ready smile shows that she under¬ stands the bright and joyous aspects of nature, and her broad grin makes her welcome everywhere. Mary has proven to be a worthy friend to all fortunate enough to have claim to her friendship. Like many of the rest of us. Mary is not just sure what she is going to do next year, but whatever it may be. we are sure she will be success¬ ful and our parting wishes are health, happiness, and success. Etiquette 3. ROBERT FRAZER Miller Street City Mills “Eat, drink, and be merry.” Robert was the silent partner of the firm, Frazer and Laughlin. Between the two of them they could manage to keep things moving. There was hardly a time when Robert wasn ' t ready to greet one and all with a cheery smile. Robert was probably the official representative of the " We Refuse to Worry Club,” and we are sure that if he maintains these happy-go- lucky attitudes, he will continue to be the success he has been for the past four years. Freshman Acquaintance Party 1. Etiquette Club 4. Military Training 4. Nineteen Hundred Forty-One Page Twenty-Seven CARLO GALGANI Franklin 19 Tulia Avenue “CARL” " The man who blushes is not quite a brute.” Carlo was one of the real quiet members of our class, although at times he would make his presence known quite unexpectedly. He was a good student and many of us often wondered at his ability for he was never seen studying. Carlo was also quite a hockey player, and although there was no school team on which he could play, he frequently made his appearance in local games. Good luck, Carlo! Hockey Freshman Acquaintance Party 2, 3, 4. Military Training 4. Base¬ ball 3. CLAIRE GALLANT 30 Milliken Avenue Franklin “BETTY ” “Jovial as the day is long.” " Betty,” one of the best-liked members of the class, was always ready to give a helping hand when called upon. Her pep and vitality gave color to any social event which she attended. “Betty’s " person¬ ality is a great asset and anyone in the class will gladly vo uch for this. Her athletic ability was a great aid to the school as she played on the Girls ' Basketball Team. Nursing is the career which “Betty " has selected. We hope she will make a place for herself in this field. Best wishes, “Betty!’’ Junior Prom Committee 3. Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4. Etiquette Club 3. Hallow¬ e’en Party Committee 2. DANIEL GARELICK “DANNY” Unionville " Nothing great ever was achieved without enthusiasm.” Introducing “Danny,” the popular member of our class, who always looked as if he had stepped out from a page of “Esquire.” “Danny " was always willing to offer his help in behalf of our class. He took part in many activities, and he was present at each social and athletic function. A whiz was he on the dance floor! Ring Committee 3. 4. Junior Prom Committee 3. Football 4. Basketball 2, 3, 4. Blue and White (Sports Editor) 1, 2, 3. 4. Freshman Acquaintance Party 4. Hallowe’en Party Committee 2, 3, 4. Dramatics 2, 3, 4. Orchestra 1. Oskev (Production) 2, 3, 4. Military Training (Sergeant) 4. Camera Club 2. Handbook- Club 1. FLORA GAZZOLA Alpine Place Franklin “ FLOSSY” “ FLO ” " Graceful and useful in all she does.” " Flo” needs no introduction, for with her jolly laugh and good sense of humor, she ranks high among her classmates. In sports “Flo” is tops! At each girls ' athletic contest, she held a very good guarding position when she was fighting against her oppo¬ nents. She was voted the best girl athlete, which she undoubtedly deserved. What the future holds for “Flo,” we do not know, but we ' re sure that she ' ll have no trouble in achieving her aim. The best luck in the world. Flora! Junior Prom Committee 3. Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4. Hallowe’en Party Com¬ mittee 1. Track 1 r e TWenty-Eight Nineteen Hundred Forty-One JOSEPHINE GERVASI Union Street Franklin “ JOE ” “She is pretty to walk with And witty to talk with.’’ Here ' s Josephine, also known as " Joe” by her intimates. She is a worthwhile girl who is willing to do anything to make life better for a pal. Josephine has always been active during her four years in high school. If happiness is true success, " Joe” has already found it. We are certain the world will gratefully welcome this girl. Etiquette Club 3. AGNES HAUGHEY Cottage Street Franklin “NANCY” “Smiling and pleasant to all is she Gay as everyone ought to be.’’ " Nancy” is the girl with the sweet voice and the smile that is al¬ ways there. Everyone has a friend in " Nancy,” who does her best to cheer every¬ one up. " Nan s” charming voice thrills us all, and it is always a happy time for us when she consents to sing. Marshal 3. Junior Prom 3. Basketball 2. Freshman Acquaintance Party 2. Hallowe ' en Party 4. Etiquette Club 2. Oskey 1, 2, 3. VIRGINIA HODGES Crescent Street Franklin “Seldom seen, never heard, always remembered.’’ Never does Virginia look worried. We always look for a smile from this quiet girl who does things without letting the whole world know about it. She is a reliable person and may always be counted on to do her part in whatever is called for. Virginia respects authority, is a good sport, a good worker, and a good friend. With these qualities she can ' t fail in the future, no matter what field of work she takes up. Orchestra 2, 3. Oskey (Production) 1. IDA BARBARA JACKSON 34 Moore Avenue Franklin “ BLONDIE ” “Someone gentle, someone fair.’’ Ida was one of our quiet students and very much liked by all. At first Ida was quite timid as to showing her " cowgirl talent,” but in her senior year she scored a hit in the " Oskey” with her cowgirl renditions. We are sure she will be a success in her chosen career. Good luck, Ida. Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4. Baseball 1, 2. Etiquette Club 3. Camera Club 1. Nineteen Hundred Forty-One Page Twenty-Nine West Central Street Franklin “ JONESY” Her smile makes friend or foe rejoice — As do her curls, — but oh, her voice.” “Jonesy” is one of the most carefree members of our class. Her friendly smile and witty remarks have enlivened many a classroom. You always know Barbara is near —- (she received the honor of being the noisiest member of the class). On the dance floor “Jonesy” was a real “hit.’ ' Her smooth dancing made each F. H. S. dance a better and more enjoyable one. Barbara intends to take up nursing after graduation. Best wishes, “Jonesy.” We know that you’ll be a success. Marshal 1, 2. Glee Club 1, 2. Freshman Acquaintance 4. Latin Club. Eti¬ quette Club 3. CHARLES KELL Raymond Street Franklin “ CHARLIE ” ‘‘Don’t give up the ship.” “Charlie " is a small fellow whom you may have seen disagreeing with a teacher any time of day. He likes sports, but outside sports are his favorites. “Charlie’ ' has a good eye and is a great asset to Uncle Sam. Always remember, “Charlie, " the class of ’41 is high in your list of “well wishers. " Marshal 1, 2. Hallowe’en Party 3, 4. HUGH KENNEY Maple Street Franklin “KENNEY” “He stands high in all students’ hearts.” Hugh (Gable) Kenney is one of our finest actors, having appeared in most of our class productions. He is a very versatile person, for be¬ sides his acting he played football and basketball. His ability as a second lieutenant in military drill suggests that perhaps he should follow a military career. Junior Prom Committee 3. Football 4. Basketball 3, 4. Freshman Acquaint¬ ance Party 4. Hallowe’en Party Committee 1, 2, 3, 4. Dramatics 2, 3, 4. Band 2, 3, 4. Etiquette Club 3. Oskey 2, 3. Military Training 4—Corporal. DAVID LAUGHLIN 242 Beaver Street Franklin David, from the very beginning, tried to impress us all that he was a pretty tough “guy, " but the only one he ever fooled was his side-kick, Robert Frazer. Actually David was not a tough “guy” at all, but a regular fellow who liked to have his fun. Never can we remember any time when he let work interfere with his fun. Good luck, David, we know your lively sense of humor will always see you through. Page Thirty Nineteen Hundred Forty-One i SAMUEL LAVANAWAY Chestnut Street Franklin “ SAM ” “A bashful boy but not too shy.” Everyone who knows " Sam,” thinks he is pretty nice. Unfortunately for us, but fortunately for Uncle Sam, he had to leave us last March when he was called to service with the U. S. Navy. " Sam ' ' is not the type to forget his friends, though, as we hear from him regularly. He is stationed on the United States Ship, the S. S. Lexington. Perhaps some day we will address him as Captain Lavanaway. Military Training 4. FLORENCE MAHONEY McCarthy Street Franklin “ FLO ” " With her dainty manner and graces rare Crown her the fairest of the fair.” Florence ' s most notable characteristics are definite and delightful. Her quick sense of humor is a perpetual joy. She has a smile for everyone and this, coupled with her pleasing personality, has made her very popular with her classmates. She has also been prominent in dramatics. In disposition she is agreeableness personified. Junior Prom .1. Blue and White 2. Freshman Acquaintance Party 4. Hal¬ lowe’en Party 4. Dramatics 1, 2, 3, 4. Etiquette Club 3. Oskey 2, 3. Yearbook 4. HELEN MARINGAS LTiion Street Franklin ‘‘I shall succeed .- Helen, a well-liked and popular member of our class, has great ambi¬ tions which we hope will be fulfilled to the utmost in the future. Although Helen was not present at many of our social and athletic activities because of the distance from her home to the school, her bright and vivavious personality created pleasure for all in the classroom. In all her classes Helen did very brilliant work. She was also always " ready, willing, and able” to lend a hand to a fellow student. We are all sure Helen will continue her brilliant work at Wellesley College, which she plans to attend. Best wishes for the future, Helen! Junior Prom Committee 3. Basketball 4. Latin Club 1. Yearbook 4. JOAN DEE MARTIN 110 West Central Street Franklin “ JO ” " Let me have sleek men around me.” Having formerly attended Girls ' Latin School, fun-loving “Jo” joined us in our Junior year. She made rapid progress in winning the hearts of her teachers and classmates, since she is an efficient student with a sunny disposition. Joan ' s brilliant smile and sparkling eyes attracted members of both sexes. She had trouble in keeping her “date book” straight. May success follow you to Burdett College, “Jo.” Basketball 3, 4. Dramatics 3, 4. Nineteen Hundred Forty-One Page Thirty-One ELIZABETH ANNE MASI North Park Street Franklin “BETTY” “Let your smite be your guide.’’ Elizabeth is one of Franklin High’s most attractive girls. One never sees Elizabeth without a smile on her face. Because of her good nature she is liked by all her classmates. Elizabeth can be seen working in Joseph ' s Beauty Parlor every day. When she graduates she intends to become a hair stylist. Best of luck, Elizabeth! Junior Prom Committee 3. Etiquette Club 3. Oskey 3. SHIRLEY MASON Farrington Street Franklin “Never trouble trouble ' til trouble troubles you.’’ Shirley truly was untroubled throughout her high school years. Never worrying about her studies, Shirley still came through with little effort. Her pretty china-doll face was a pleasure to all. Shirley was rather quiet around school but to those who really knew her she did not seem quiet, but pleasant and engaging. Shirley intends to go to Fisher School next year. We ' re sure that Shirley will make a competent and efficient secretary. Glee Club 1. Etiquette Club 3. Oskey (Production) 1, 2. MARY MacDONALD Union Street “ MAC ” “Always jolly and full of fun, Mary’s a pal to everyone.’’ Franklin Who’s the girl with the winsome grin and curly locks? Mary, of course! If anyone looks sorrowful, a glance and a friendly smile from Mary will brighten the most doleful. Wherever a group is gathered, Mary can be found in the middle. Everywhere her appearance is hailed with cheers by both boys and girls. Mary has decided to become a dietitian, and plans to enter Framing¬ ham Teachers College. We all feel sure that she will do as well there as she has done in Franklin High. Junior Prom 3. Basketball 1, 2, 3. Freshman Acquaintance Party 4. Eti¬ quette Club 3. Vice-President 3. Yearbook 4. william McDonald Oak Street Franklin “ JIM ” “Outstanding in sports with flying feet, To watch Jim in games is always a treat.” Great athletic ability, a gay and mischievous smile, an all-round per¬ sonality that waylays; add them up and you have " Jim. " the most popular boy in the class. Because of his Irish wit, the personality of " Jim " is pleasing to all his classmates. Whatever your future may be, " Jim,” we wish you all the luck possible. Junior Prom Committee 3. Football Co-Captain 1, 2, 3, 4. Freshman Ac¬ quaintance Party 4. Hallowe’en Party Committee 3. Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4. Eti¬ quette Club 3. Military Training 4. Yearbook 4. Page Thirty-Two Nineteen Hundred Forty-One Daniels Street Franklin JOHN McNIFF “ RED ” “A speedy youth in more ways than one.” John has the distinction of being the best-looking boy and the best boy dancer of our class. He makes many a young girl’s heart flutter when he walks by. John’s red, curly hair and disarming smile will cer¬ tainly prove to his advantage in the future. “Red” on a dance floor is really someone to watch. Marshal 2. Junior Prom 3. Football 2, 3, 4. Hallowe’en Party 4. Baseball 2, 3, 4. Etiquette Club 3. Military Training (Corporal) 4. Yearbook (Editorial Committee) 4. STANLEY MELIN West Central Street Franklin “STAN” “Men of few words are the best men.” “Stan” has always been one of our most respected students. His range of activities has been wide in his four years in high school. He has acted in many plays, played football, and received fine marks. “Stan” has been quiet and studious, but has never lacked popularity. We hope that he can continue his education in order to take advantage of his great capabilities. Football 4. Dramatics 3. Oskey 3. Military Training 4. FRANCES MILLER 40 Moore Avenue Franklin “ FRANNIE ” “A girl with a very pleasing smile, Making everything she does worthwhile.” Being a model student in the classroom, with her homework always completed and “spoke when spoken to,” “Frannie” has gained the re¬ spect of her teachers and classmates. Those who really knew “Fran,” profited by her willingness to help and by her very cheerful sense of humor. She also was an efficient office girl, a fact which can be attested to by any member of the faculty. Blue and White 4. Freshman Acquaintance Party 4. Hallowe’en Party 2, 4. Commercial Club 4. A. A. Captain 4. Home Economics 1. 2. LENA MOSCARDELLI 55 Chestnut Street Franklin ‘‘Quietly she goes her way.” Lena came with us in her Junior year and we enjoyed having her in our class. There should be more students like Lena because she is very diligent in her studies and quietly attends to her work. Lena enjoys doing office work and we are sure if she keeps up the good work she’ll be a success. Nineteen Hundred Forty-One Page Thirty-Three JOSEPH MUCCIARONE West Street Franklin “JOE ” “A great sport and friend to all.” “Joe " is one of the wittiest boys of our class. Some who do not know him would think that he is one of those quiet fellows, but not " Joe. " He always has an answer. " Joe” never took part in sports, but he made it up to the school in many other ways. Junior Prom 3. Freshman Acquaintance Party 3. Hallowe’en Party 3. Dramatics 3. Oskey (Production) 2. Military Training 4. NICHOLAS MUCCIARONE Cottage Street Franklin “ NICKY ” ‘‘His muscles would the iron defy.” In football “Nicky " has certainly proved his mettle. The opposing team trembles when it sees our big co-captain, " Nicky. " The students have a great time watching " Nicky’’ hopping up and down en¬ couraging the team. Usually a model student, but sometimes a mischievous one, is " Nicky. " Classes are never dull when he is at his best. Alone, he is one of the greatest, but when he is with his own special friends his wit readily bubbles out in all its glory. Marshal 1. Junior Prom Committee 3. Football (Co-Captain) 1, 2, 3, 4. Freshman Acquaintance Party 4. Hallowe’en Party 2, 3. Etiquette Club 3. Military Training (Top Sergeant) 4. Yearbook 4. LUCY NASUTI 30 Arlington Street “ LOU ” Franklin " Rather solemn, but cheerful too. Keeping ever her aims in view.” Lucy was another of the quieter members of our class who remained somewhat in the background until her senior year. She proved at all times a dependable friend and helper, ever anxious to do more than her share, but a little shy at going about it. As a student she was among the leaders and a source of pleasure to her teachers. We wish you continued success, Lucy, and we know you will go far. Basketball 1. Etiquette Club 3. Honors 3. ALICE O’GRADY 40 Beaver Street Franklin “ AL” “Constantly jolly and full of interest, With gifts of mirth early blest.” We always find Alice with unfailing good nature and friendliness. Her happy nature and outlook in life make her an addition to any group that she may join in school or outside. When Alice comes in the door, dull care and tiresome trouble fly out the window. Her beautiful red hair is the envy of many of her girl friends. Blue and White 4—Humor Staff. Basketball 1, 2, 3. Intramural. Hallowe’en Party Committee 4. Commercial Club Vice-President. Etiquette Club 3. Oskey Production 1, 3. Home Economics 2, 3, 4. Honors 4. Page Thirty-Four Nineteen Hundred Forty-One FREDERICK JOSEPH O’GRADY 40 Beaver Street Franklin “ FRED” “ FREDDY ” “Let the rest of the world go by.’’ “Fred ' ' was rather quiet in F. H. S. but to those who knew him well, his witty remarks and casual smile were a great joy. He was well- liked. however, by all his classmates, who admired his carefree and happy-go-lucky manner. On the football field he was a great success. His fleet-footedness was a great help to the team. " Fred” has already started out on his career as an apprentice. We wish you great luck in the future, " Fred.” Football 2, 3, 4. Hockey 1, 4. Military Training 4. ANTHONY PALLADINI 29 Moore Avenue Franklin “TONY” “The swing is the thing.’’ Here, ladies and gentlemen, is the Gene Sarasen of our class, at least according to himself. " Tony” was always ready to let us know about his antics on the fairways and the various pars and birdies that were his. " Tony’s” pleasant humor was a real source of pleasure throughout the year. If you should stick to golf, " Tony,” you know you have our best wishes for long drives and straight putts. Marshal 1, 2. Hallowe’en Party Committee 1, 2, 3. Military Training 4. Manager of Sports 2. EDITH PALLADINI 6 Pinehurst Street “ EDIE ” Franklin “A sweet angelic slip of a thing.’’ Here is a girl who is respected by everyone. One must really know Edith in order to understand her as she is. She is an untiring worker and teachers can always depend on her to have her homework done. We wish you luck, Edith, in whatever profession you choose and we feel sure that your presence will always be enjoyed as it was in high school. FRANCES PALUMBO 136 Wachusett Street Franklin “FRAN” “Merry and cheery, always gay, Happy to smile and light your way.’’ If you hear a giggle you know that Frances is around. She is one girl that is always happy in a quiet sort of way. We discovered this year that Frances is quite an artist. She has helped us out of many a tight spot by drawing posters to advertise our dances. " Fran ' s” friends in the secretarial course claim that she is their fastest and best typist. Good luck in your secretarial position, " Fran.” Junior Prom 3. Blue and White 4. Commercial Club 4. Etiquette Club 3. Nineteen Hundred Forty-One Page Thirty-Five CAMILLO PASQUINO Corbin Street Franklin " He dares to laugh loud and free.” Although he never forged to the front, he was a boy who was a good student and a loyal classmate. Camillo was in every sense of the word a fine follower, the type that makes a class a success. Camillo was also a great basketball fan and on many occasions he offered his services to transport the team to out-of-town games. So, Camillo, a good student, and loyal supporter, success in the future! Football 3. Military Training 4. ANGELINE PECCI Arlington Street Franklin “ ANGIE ” " Small of stature, quick of wit.” Any new expressions that you want to know? Ask " Angie. " she ' ll tell you. She is a jolly, happy-go-lucky girl. Her wit readily bubbles out in all its glory when she is among her own special friends. You may well ask how so much " pep " could come in such a small package. " Angie " is a girl with a heart of gold. By the way — the last we knew about that heart, it had been stolen. What a break some boy is getting. Could he be from Medway? Throughout the coming years, " Angie,” may you keep your sparkling smile and pleasing wit. Basketball 1. Etiquette Club 3. DOROTHY ALICE PENDLETON 19 Martin Avenue Franklin “DOT” “PENNY” " Better late than never.” A wee bit silly and a wee bit pretty — that ' s " Dot!” When with her friends, a continuous giggle and also her remarks would set her " gang " laughing. " Penny " was voted the wittiest girl of our class, also the best dressed. " Dot " remained loyal to her motto for the entire four years, " creeping” into her seat in the " nick of time.” Marshal—Marshal Court 2. Junior Prom 3. Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4. Freshman Acquaintance Party 4. Hallowe’en Party 4. Dramatics 1, 2, 4. Etiquette Club 3. Oskey 2. ELVERA PAULINE PICHIERRI 439 Union Street Franklin “PAULY” “VERA” “It is the quiet worker who always succeeds.” " Vera " is one of the quieter girls of our class, but yet has many friends. She was always prepared in class and the teachers and students en¬ joyed her presence. She has also proven herself very capable in the Home Economics classes. " Vera " has not decided upon her career, but from past experience we know she will be a success. Glee Club 1, 2. Etiquette Club 3. Oskey 1, 2, 3. Page Thirty-Six Nineteen Hundred Forty-One Franklin Pond Place ANNA PISANI “ ANN ” “Dance and keep that boyish fiaure.” " Ann, ' ’ the lover of a dance hall! Her greatest delight was a shiny floor and a good partner. The days when she seemed happiest were the ones when there was a social hour or when there was a chance to go to a dance in the evening. Anna wants to become a nurse, and then later an air hostess. We surely can picture her in a uniform. Won ' t she make a perfect hostess! Our best wishes for your success, " Ann!” Marshal 2. Junior Prom 3. Basketball 1, 2, 3. Hallowe’en Party 3. Etiquette Club 3. Oskey 1, 2, 3. Class Officer 2. DOROTHY POTENZA Peck Street Franklin “ DOT ” " A smile full of sunshine A heart full of song.” Here’s to the girl with a wonderful disposition, one whom we have never seen cross, and who has never been too busy to lend a helping hand or to do some favor for her friends. Dorothy is the type of girl that one describes as a " perfect peach.” She has been prominent in student activities where her jolly good-will, sound advice, and ready-to- help spirit have done much to put things over. " Dot " is a devotee of good times, and a good time is a better time if " Dot " is along. Junior Prom 3. Freshman Acquaintance Party 4. Glee Club 2. Etiquette Club 3. Yearbook 4. Cheer Leade rs 2, 3, 4. Honors 4. HENRY PROAL 2 Marvin Avenue Franklin “ CAP ” ' Young gent, your spirits are too forward for your years.” " Cap” is the photographer of the class. His ability along these lines enabled him to take many snapshots for our annual. " Cap " has made himself felt among the fairer half of our students also. His genial nature and willingness to do a good turn assure him popularity wherever he goes. He informs us that he has chosen aviation for his career. May you be successful, " Cap.” Junior Prom Committee 3. Freshman Acquaintance Party 4. Hallowe ' en Party Committee 1, 2, 3. Dramatics 3. Oskey 2, 3. Military Training 4—Ser¬ geant. Camera Club 1, 2, 3—President. MARJORIE PROULX Cross Street Franklin “ MARGE” “RED” ‘‘Oh, Re upon this single life!” They say that people with red hair have fiery tempers, but not Marjorie. One could not ask for a more patient and understanding companion. Wherever you find a crowd, you’ll find " Marge.” Most likely she ' ll be the center of attraction. Marjorie plans to be a secretary and we all know that with the aid of her vital personality she will succeed. Junior Prom 3. Blue and White 4. Freshman Acquaintance Party 4. Glee Club 1. Commercial Club 4. Hallowe’en Party 2, 3. Oskey 4. Nineteen Hundred Forty-One Page Thirty-Seven i GRACE REARDON 3 Cottage Street Extension Franklin “ GRACIE ” “Shy at first. But a good sport when known.’’ Gra ce was one of the shy girls, but not when you knew her. She has a hidden artistic talent, which she hopes to develop after leaving school. She uses this talent in various ways, from aiding in Junior Prom decorations to drawing cartoons of the teachers. She is a favorite with all, and we ' re sure she ' ll be missed by next year’s Junior Class. Glee Club 4. Etiquette Club 3. GINO RECCHIA 11 Wachusett Street Franklin “Pupils should be seen and not heard. " As his slogan indicates, he is a quiet sort of fellow. At present he is working in a garage as a mechanic ' s helper, but whether he ' ll continue there, he isn ' t sure. During his four years of high school, he has attended classes, and if it weren ' t for the fact that he was called upon to speak, we ' d never know he was there. We know he’ll succeed in his vocation. Military Training 4. KAY ATHER ROOD School Street Franklin " He above the rest in shape and gesture Proudly eminent stood like a tower. " Kay Rood, our talent boy, stands head and shoulders over the rest of us, not only physically, but musically also. His piano playing has been a constant delight for four years. His willingness to play when called upon has endeared him to teachers and students alike. Here’s to your success and happiness, Kay! Marshal 1, 2. Junior Prom Committee 3. Hockey 1. Basketball 2, 3. Or¬ chestra 1, 2, 3, 4. Band 1, 2, 3, 4. Oskey 1, 2, 3, 4. Military Training 4—Top Sergeant. WILLIAM ROSSETTI McCarthy Street Franklin “ BILLY ” “Make hay while the sun shines.’’ Who is the boy that makes all the girls go goo-goo over him? It is no other than our little " Billy.” He is a good sport in more ways than one. " Billy” is liked by everyone because of his honesty and sincerity. It cannot be denied that " Billy” is one of the cutest boys in school. So. don ' t be surprised if one day you see him on the screen. At first we thought " Billy” was a woman hater, but the news has leaked out that he goes for a blonde. (Is this true, Billy?) Anyway, best wishes for the future. Junior Prom 3. Freshman Acquaintance Party 3. Hallowe’en Party 2, 3. Dramatics 3. Oskey 2. Military Training 4. Page Thirty-Eight Nineteen Hundred Forty-One MARY ROTH Emmons Street Franklin “A little with quiet is the only diet.” Although Mary has been quiet and unassuming, she still had that quality about her that showed she was very popular with those who really knew her. Mary was outstanding in all her classes, really enjoying her various subjects. She was not afraid of difficult ones, for Mary did best in Mathematics, which so many of us find very difficult. If anyone had looked around at the various social and athletic events, he would have seen Mary who attended all the events possible and really enjoyed them. Junior Prom 3. Blue and White 2. Dramatics 3. Latin Club 1. Etiquette Club 3. ULIANA ROVANI Chestnut Street Franklin “ ULIE ” “A dainty tripping miss — with spirit rather high.” Have you heard the latest song? If you haven’t, ask “Ulie.” Uliana is always tripping around singing the newest hit. She is a small girl with a big heart, and she gladly shares this big heart with everyone. The four years of her company were pleasant ones, for ‘ ' Ulie” under¬ stood the fine art of friendship, and if you have a true friend, what more can Heaven give you. " Ulie” intends to become an opera star some day. Our best wishes for your success, " Ulie.” Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Oskey 1, 2, 4. AMERICO DANIEL SANTORO 62 Lewis Street “ KIC ” Franklin ”Peace is rarely denied to the peaceful.” Americo was another of Mr. Rodgers’ outstanding shop students and was one of the few boys selected to do special work at the Thomson- National Press. If there was anything to be done in the field of mechanics or wood¬ working, we merely had to turn to Americo for an A-l performance. In his mechanical career we are sure Americo will be a complete suc¬ cess and our best wishes go with him in whatever he attempts. Marshal 1, 2. Band 3, 4. LUCY SANTORO 62 Lewis Street Franklin “ LOU ” ‘‘A stitch in time saves nine.” Lucy has chosen the attractive field of dressmaking as a career. She worked industrially in all her subjects, but her sewing class received the most attention. Lucy’s bright manner and friendly looks will win her as many customers as it has friends. I’m sure. Glee Club 2. Oskey (Production) 3. Nineteen Hundred Forty-One Page Thirty-Nine HELEN SHALJIAN Union Street Franklin “SHALLY” “Work, Work, Work for Success.” Helen was one of the few girls in high school who carried home an armful of books each night. She is contemplating office work. If studying is any asset, she is sure to succeed. Despite all this homework. Helen found time to cooperate in sports and social functions. Good luck to you in the future. Badminton 4. Blue and White (Art) 4. Basketball 3, 4. Hallowe’en Party Committee (Art) 2. Baseball 2, 3, 4. Commercial Club 4. Etiquette Club 3. Oskey (Production) 2, 3, 4. PAUL SKLAR Lincoln Street Franklin “ scorn to change my state with kings.” Paul for two years has put on the most laugh-provoking act in the Oskey. But in the everyday life he has been a serious student, receiving fine marks in his two years at F. H. S. Although he has not done much socially in this school, we hear rumors that he has done quite a bit along this line out of town. We are sure that you will be successful in what¬ ever career you choose. Oskey 3, 4. Military Training 4. CLAYTON ALLEN SMITH Lincoln Street Franklin “ SNUFFY” “Mirth with thee I choose to live.” Perhaps it is because Clayton is our class wit that he is our best poli¬ tician also, as these traits often go together. His quick smile and ready grins have made many friends for him. Clayton has a brilliant mind and we hope that he may continue in school so that he may be as successful as he deserves to be. Military Training 4. ELEANOR STEWART 118 Emmons Street Franklin “SCOTTY” " Good nature and good sense were her companions.” Eleanor was one of the outstanding members of the business group. Her ability with the typewriter and her general secretarial work, we arc sure, arc going to be a tremendous help to her. Eleanor also boasted a sunny disposition and was popular with both teacher and students. While not one given to great outburst, when Eleanor did talk it was worth our while to listen. Glee Club 3, 4. Commercial Club 4. Blue and White Staff 4. Etiquette Club 3. Page Forty Nineteen Hundred Forty-One LOIS MARIE SWANBECIC 102 Peck Street Franklin “ SWANEE” “Charming to everyone — pleasant and true.” Presenting a cheerful member of our class, “Swanee,” whose amiable nature won her many friends in and out of school. She has been a faithful supporter of the F. H. S. Orchestra and was one of the few of the fair sex to play in the F. H. S. Band. Lois, with her deep, full voice, also was an active member of the Glee Club. One member of our class who has her future all planned, is “Swanee.” Following graduation, she is going to Massachusetts State College to study social work. Her willingness to help others will add to her success in her chosen held. Best of luck, “Swanee.” Glee Club 3, 4. Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4. Band 1, 2, 3, 4. Etiquette Club 3. Year¬ book 4. LESTER TALAMINI 287 Cottage Street Franklin “TALLY” “Laugh and the whole world laughs with you. " Lester, one of the carefree members of our class, was continually mak¬ ing some remark which was sure to get a laugh. Popular among both boys and girls, his personality and smile were well-liked. He is a great worker and helped in many social events. We have heard Lester mention a machinist as his life work. He has already shown ability in this line. Whatever you do, Lester, best of luck always! Junior Prom Committee 3. Football 2, 3, 4. Basketball 3. Freshman Ac¬ quaintance Party 4. Hallowe’en Party Committee 2. 3, 4. Baseball 2, 3, 4. Eti¬ quette Club 3. Military Training (Corporal) 4. Yearbook 4. JOHN TULLI 53 Crocker Avenue Franklin Silence Is Golden.” John is a quiet boy and is never in the way, at least not around school. He is an average student and liked by all the teachers as well as the pupils. Whenever you wish to find John, look in the “Shop " and you will be sure to find him. What his vocation for the future is I do not know, but whatever it is, I’m sure he will succeed. Junior Prom Committee 3. Freshman Acquaintance Party 4. Hallowe’en Party Committee 3, 4. Oskey 3. Military Training 4. PAULINE TULLI 53 Crocker Avenue Franklin “ PALSY ” “ TULIP ” “A face with gladness overspread.” Pauline is very quiet around school and seems to stick with her own crowd all of the time, but outside of school it is reported she is quite a talker. “Palsy ” is one of the most talented sewers in our class and next year plans on going to a dressmaking school. To you, Pauline, we wish all the luck in the world. Blue and White 4. Hallowe’en Party 4. Commercial Club 4. Etiquette Club 3. Home Economics 2. Nineteen Hundred Forty-One Page Forty-One JOSEPH USTINOWICH Union ville “JOE” “JOCKO” " But let me be silent " Joe " has been one of our quietest classmates -—- seldom heard of or from, but always calm, serene, and good-natured. Many times we have heard the teachers say that they wished there were more " Joes " in their classes. We have learned recently that " Joe " is being rushed by many Sophomore girls. We can ' t blame them. " Joe " has always been a good worker. In his spare time he works in a garage near his home. We believe that " Joe " intends to become a mechanic upon leaving school. Best of luck, " Joe. " Hallowe’en Party 3. Etiquette Club 3. Military Training 4. BERNARD VALENTE 13 James Street Franklin “BERNIE” “SUNNY” " Power to start, power to finish.” Bernard, one of our very best athletes, did not let his talents stop on the athletic field but carried them into the classroom where he did well in all his studies. (Well, most of them.) " Sunny. " we hear, has some inclinations toward attending the Bentley School where he will take up accounting. Best of luck to Bernard in whatever he attempts. Marshal 1, 2. Junior Prom Committee 3. Football 3, 4. Freshman Acquaint¬ ance Party 4. Hallowe’en Party Committee 3, 4. Baseball 2, 3, 4. Etiquette Club 3. Military Training 4. Yearbook 4. BERNARD VELLUTI Lewis Street Franklin “ BERNIE ” ‘It’s the little things that count.” Bernard is a deceiving chap, for although he is quiet and serious to all outward appearances, he is really capable of much fun-making. During the first years of high school he seemed to be unaware that girls existed, but has changed considerably the last years. He is popular with both boys and girls, a fact which is proven by his large number of friends. Hallowe’en Party 2, 3. Christmas Play 2. Military Training 4. Etiquette Club 3. PATRICK VIPRAIO 50 Ruggles Street Franklin “ PAT ” ‘‘Happy am I, from care I’m free, Why aren’t they all content like me?” Wherever you see " Pat,” you will find a group of girls. Whether it’s " Pat " who is crazy about the girls, or the other way around, we don ' t know. " Pat ' s " ambition is to be an undertaker or an insurance agent. What¬ ever field he chooses, he will be a success. Marshal 1, 2. Basketball 1, 2. Hallowe’en Party Committee 2. Etiquette Club 3. Military Training 4. Page Forty-Two Nineteen Hundred Forty-One MAITLAND GRANT WHITNEY 70 East Central Street Franklin “ MAIT ” “I can do all that may become a man.” Many of us believe that Maitland was born with wheels on his feet, for he is undoubtedly our best roller skater. His ability as a singer made him the hit of our Oskey. We hope that in the future he will continue to bring pleasure to people by his singing. Best of luck to you in your future life, Maitland. Junior Prom Committee 3. Freshman Acquaintance Party 1. Band 1, 3, 4. Military Training 4. Oskey 4. FLORENCE WIGGIN Oak Street Franklin “ FLO ” “ WIGGIE ” ‘‘Work a little — play a little.” Now we ' ll introduce “Flo,” one of the shy, yet pleasing members of our class — but that only holds true in the classroom — her steadfast friends are able to testify to that. Outstanding is the loyal friendship of “Flo " and her " other half,” " Bette” Conway. We’re sure that " Flo” will be able to get along as well with others in later life. Ring Committee 3. Junior Prom 3. Freshman Acquaintance Party 4. Glee Club 1. Hallowe’en Party 4. Etiquette Club 3. Oskey (Production) 1, 2, 3. PRISCILLA ANN WOOD East Central Street Franklin “ CILLA ” " A good worker and true to her trust.” Priscilla is a quiet and studious person, who is very popular with her friends, and a willing helper of everyone. Wherever Priscilla is seen, can be seen Eleanor, for these two are inseparable pals. But she has many other friends, for those who know her well, find in her all the qualities that make up the best and truest of friends. Whenever the class needs support in any of its activities she is a willing and voluble worker, never shirking her duty. In spite of her keeping mostly in the background, her attractive manner and appearance win the respect and admiration of all. Glee Club 1, 3, 4. DORIS WYLLIE Miller Street “ DOT yy Franklin ‘‘Little voice but lots of poise.” Doris was one of the girls who was seldom heard. Getting up early soon became a habit with Doris when she moved to Franklin, and had to take a bus to school. She soon became accustomed to our ways and won over many friends. Her friendly manner will be a great help to her in her future profession. We know you will make a good nurse, Doris. Hockey 4. Glee Club 4. Baseball 3, 4. Etiquette Club 3. Nineteen Hundred Forty-One Page Forty-Three JOHN WYLLIE Washington Street Franklin “ KILLER ” “Nice things come in big packages too.’’ John was one of the best-liked fellows in school and had a line that would put him across anywhere at any time. He took active part in athletics. " Killer " never seemed angry and was a great help in times of trouble. " Killer " is a blonde and by the looks of things, he certainly goes for them. too. We don ' t know just what " Killer " intends to do but whatever he does, the class wishes him all the success in the world. Football 4. Basketball 3, 4. Band 1, 2. Etiquette Club 3. Oskey 2. ALBERTA YANKEE 207 Peck Street Franklin “BERT” " Love the world and by the world be loved.’’ Alberta is a lady headed for a successful future in the business world. She has secured a secretarial position and is doing very well. " Bert " has been allowed to take it easy this year as a reward for her diligent studying in previous years. We are all sure that " Bert " will prove to be a success in whatever business she joins. Alberta has always been one of the most studious members of our class and we often wondered how she did it. Marshal 1, 2. Junior Prom Committee 3. Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4. RUTH YOUNG Fales Street Franklin “ RUTHIE ” “Smiling and pleasant to all is she, Gay as everyone ought to be.’’ If anyone ever wants to be cheered up, just look for " Ruthie " and the world will soon be bright again. Modest and pleasant, sociable and smiling, all this describes " Ruthie. " She is popular with her classmates and enters whole-heartedly into all activities, both athletic and social. However, this does not prevent her from keeping up in her studies. Possessing all the essential traits for a wonderful future, we have no doubts concerning " Ruthie ' s " success in her chosen career. Blue and White 4. Basketball 1, 2, 3. Hallowe’en Party 4. Commercial Club 4. Etiquette Club 3. Oskey 1, 3. Home Economics 1, 4. OSCAR YARBROUGH Brook Street Franklin “ OSKIE ” “BILL” “It is the quiet worker who succeeds.’’ Oscar came into our class at the beginning of our Senior ye ar. Before coming here, he attended a school in Melrose. Oscar was immediately liked by all because of his pleasing good nature. " Oskie " was quiet and did not care to talk before the class. However, he did very well in his studies. We have learned that Oscar is a soldier boy at heart, and has spent much time in training camps during his summer vacations. " Oskie” plans to enter the army next year. We all wish him the greatest of success, and may he rise to be a general. Military Training (Officer) 4. Page Forty-Four Nineteen Hundred Forty-One § a c L A S S D A Y CLASS OFFICERS President — David Galgani Secretary — Eunice Petitt Vice-President — Michael D ' Angelo Treasurer — Marilyn Keefe CLASS COLORS Blue and Silver CLASS MOTTO " Impossible Is un-American CLASS FLOWER Orchid CLASS MARSHAL Henry Bartelloni COMMENCEMENT DAY HONORS VALEDICTORIAN Frances Donahue SALUTATORIAN Joan Martin 1st Essay — David Galgani 3rd Essay — Helen Maringas 2nd Essay — Mary Roth 4th Essay — Marilyn Keefe CLASS DAY HONORS Class History — John Cohoon Class Prophecy — Felix Cataldo Class Will — Dorothy Potenza Class Gifts — Bernard Valente Class Oration — Daniel Garelick Paye Eorty-Six Nineteen Hundred Forty-One a ] QSMy { CLASS HISTORY A S WE turn back the pages of recorded history, we catch glimpses of our high school career. We see ourselves as naive freshmen entering F. H. S. for the first time as students on a day in early September of the year 193 7. We blundered through our first few weeks, wandering into the wrong classes and making fools of ourselves in general. One of the first things we had to get used to was a rather eccentric ancient history teacher who taught college style, adding to our confusion of mind. The first social event of any importance was the Freshman Acquaintance Party. At this time we were officially welcomed into the student body. T his made us very happy despite sore hands. Things went smoothly for several weeks until the Hallowe’en Party. The freshman class took a large part in this, serving on many committees and no doubt contributed largely to the success of the evening. Early in the spring of the year our history teacher took our Ancient History Class on a trip to Boston, to go through the Museum of Fine Arts. We didn’t learn much history, but we had many interesting experiences. The freshman class made its weight felt on the athletic fields. William McDonald, Freddy O ' Grady, and Arthur Caron were on the football team, while William McDonald and Arthur Caron also made the baseball team. So passed our first year as high school students. When we returned to school in the fall we were considerably inflated because of our new position as sophomores. This feeling soon left us. Early in the year our class had an organization meeting at which time we elected Charles Giancola president, Anna Pisani vice-president, Eunice Petitt secretary, Marilyn Keefe treasurer, and Mr. Beane class advisor. The Freshman Acquaintance Party had a different thrill for us this year, for now we were able to go around and welcome the new students. The various social functions passed rapidly in our sophomore year, as did our studies, at which, I trust, we acquitted ourselves creditably. We realized that we had finished half of our high school course as we returned to school for our junior year. The following officers were elected for the ensuing year. Joseph Boulanger, president; Mary McDonald, vice-president; Eunice Petitt, secretary; Marilyn Keefe, treasurer; and Mr. Beane, class advisor. As Juniors we ran many successful socials. The year rolled rapidly by until “Prom” time. This was the most important event of the year for us. The affair went off very well. Even the chaperones stayed until the end. The seniors, as is the custom, gave us tickets to the “Senior Hop” in return for the “Prom.” Nineteen Hundred Forty-One Page Forty-Seven i As Juniors, our class was all-important in the athletic field. " Jim " McDonald, " Bernie ' ’ Valente, " Les” Talamini, " Mike” D ' Angelo, " Nick” Mucciarone, William DeBaggis, " Red " McNiff, and " Sally " Buffone played football. " Sally” Buffone also played basketball. " Jim " McDonald. " Les” Talamini, " Sally” Buffone, Charles Giancola, and " Bernie " Valente upheld our honor on the baseball team. Then came the first of our all-important year as seniors. David Galgani was over¬ whelmingly elected president, and " Mike " D’Angelo, vice-president; Eunice Petitt, secretary; Marilyn Keefe, treasurer; and Mr. Beane, faculty advisor. The Freshman Acquaintance Party was the first social event of the year, of course, run by the senior class. It was a very successful evening, with movies, refreshments, and dancing. The Hallowe ' en Party was a very successful affair, due in part to the play directed by Mr. Beane and acted by members of the Senior Class. The winter season passed smoothly, with several dances and socials run by the Senior Class. Early in the spring elections were held for the " Oskey Yearbook” staff, the following being elected: Frances Donahue, editor-in-chief; Business Manager, Betty Anderson; Literary Editor, John Cohoon. Assistants—Marilyn Keefe, Helen Maringas. Claudia DiMarchi, Mary McDonald; Art Editor, Lois Swanbeck: Business Staff. Florence Mahoney, Eunice Belleville, Nick DiPardo. Bernard Valente, Mike D ' Angelo, Lester Talamini; Social Chairman, William DeBaggis; Girls’ Sports. Dorothy Potenza; Boys’ Sports, Nick Mucciarone; Literary Advisers, Miss Wig gin and Miss Holmes: Faculty Adviser, Mr. Beane. The Oskey Show was held late in April and was one of the most successful in years. The minstrel show staged by " Doc " Frazer kept the audience in gales of laughter, while the musical entertainers delighted them. Shortly after this the graduation honors were announced, as follows; Valedictorian, Frances Donahue; Salutatorian, Joan Martin; first essay, David Galgani; second essay, Mary Roth: third essay, Helen Maringas; fourth essay, Marilyn Keefe. At the next class meeting Class Day parts were chosen as follows: Dorothy Potenza, class will; Felix Cataldo, class prophecy; Bernard Valente, class gifts; Daniel Garelick, class oration ; and your historian. The very successful football team was composed almost entirely of seniors. They were; Jim McDonald and Nick Mucciarone, Co-Captains; Bernie Valente, Les Talamini, William DeBaggis, Sally Buffone, Mike D’Angelo, John Wyllie, Red McNiff, Danny Garelick, Hugh Kenney, Stanley Mclin, John Cohoon, and Nick DiPardo. The seniors took a large part in basketball also. They were: Danny Garelick, Felix Cataldo, Hugh Kenney, Salvatore Buffone, John Cohoon. The baseball team was composed mostly of seniors also. They were: Bernie Valente, Captain; Sally Buffone, Les Talamini, Jim McDonald, Sid Worster. and Red McNiff. It being considered poor taste to boast, perhaps I had better stop now before I carry this tale of our truly remarkable class beyond that of justifiable pride to the point of boasting. JOHN COHOON Page Forty-Eight Nineteen Hundred Forty-One f CLASS WILL W E, THE CLASS OF 1941, of Franklin High School, of Norfolk County in the Common¬ wealth of Massachusetts, being of sound mind and memory, but knowing the uncertainty of this life, do make this our last Will and Testament, hereby revoking all former wills by us at any time heretofore made. First: We order and direct that our executors hereinafter named forget our just debts as soon as it can be conveniently done. TO THE TEACHERS: To Mr. Doherty -— A pair of wooden shoes so that we may hear him when he is coming along the corridors. To Miss Beane — A set of golf sticks so that she may succeed in golf as she has done in other sports. To Mr. Fitzpatrick — A rubber watch chain which he can stretch and use in constructing circles in his Geometry Classes. To Mr. Abbott — A series of Superman books so that it will remind him of Clark Kent. To Miss Rose — A class made up of boys in Bookkeeping I. To Mr. DePasqua -—- A book on elocution so he may continue his good speaking in his classes. To Miss Holmes — A bottle of Drene so that she may always keep her hair looking lovely. To the rest of the faculty we bequeath our gratitude for having tolerated us during our four years of study. TO THE JOLLY JUNIORS: To Ruth Comolli — A fashion catalogue to keep her style up to the latest modes. To Henry Bartelloni — A song entitled “I hate to talk about myself.” To Vera Martello — A wardrobe of red clothing; Vera is very fond of ‘Red.” To Angelo Arcaro — A soap box. This will make him feel right at home. To Norma Yankee and Agnes Marco — Free tickets to Norton. To Eddie Dailey — A new recording of ‘‘Carolina Moon,” in case the old one wears out. To Carolyn Cook ■ — A recording of ‘ Danny Boy.” To Chubby Tracy — Mike D ' Angelo ' s height so he might be the future basketball star of Franklin High. To each of the remaining Juniors we bequeath our good reputation (what’s left of it), rights, and privileges. TO THE SOPHISTICATED SOPHOMORES: To Felix Bertone — A reserved seat in the session hall. He seems so attached to it. To Agnes Mahoney — A supply of Lux toilet soap so she may keep her lovely com¬ plexion. To Freddie Pisani — A contract to play at Totem Pole with his swing band. To Dorothy Freeman — A book entitled ‘‘Billy the Kid.” To Peter D ' Amelio — A drum so he may be known as the second Gene Krupa. To Eleanor Peterson - —- A supply of " Old Nicks” to keep her from getting lonesome. To Joe Carr — A free ticket to see the play, ‘‘To Mary With Love. " To Ann Bertone — The right to be known as one of next year’s cheer leaders. To the rest of the Sophomores a carload of all-day suckers to keep them occupied in their leisure time. Nineteen Hundred Forty-One Page Forty-Nine i TO THE SILLY LRESHMEN: To Dorothy Lloy — A date book so that she may keep track of her social engagements. To the Mucciarone Twins — Badges with their names thereon to distinguish them. To Virginia Baker — The right to be known as Gracie Allen’s double. To Charlie Jenest — A song sheet lest he forget his local talent. To Helen Mahoney — The right to become Anthony DeBaggis’s Private Secretary. To Eddie White — The right to be known as Franklin High’s Robert Taylor. To Clara DeGregorio — Some growing pills so she may compete with her classmates. To John Galgani — A big bag so that he may hide his many blushes. To the rest of the Freshmen, a book of Etiquette written by the Seniors, so they can deport themselves properly. Lastly, we hereby appoint Superman as executor of this our last will and testament hereby revoking all former wills made by us, in witness whereof, we have hereunto subscribed our names this 19th day of June, in the year of 1941. CLASS OL 1941 President — David Galgani Vice-President — Mike D ' Angelo We, whose names are hereunto subscribed, do certify that on the 19th day of June, 1941, 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 witness to the execution thereof, which we hereby do in the presence of the testators and each other on the day of the will. Witnesses: U. R. Xausted Opin DeDoor Bud Abbott Lou Costello Scribe — DOROTHY POTENZA Page Fifty Nineteen Hundred Forty-One CLASS PROPHECY BETTY ANDERSON ... A housewife ■—- She does her work, and then just waits “Tillie” comes home. MARTIN ANDERSON . . . Moved to Texas so he could become a real cowboy. ROBERT APPLEBY . . . He ' s in the Army with a bad cold. He was caught in the draft. THEODORE ARNOLD . . . An Aviator. He asked Madeleine Carroll for a date and she gave him the air. FRED BASSIGNANI ... A wrestler — Fred got a job in an iron foundry and got a lot of steel grip. EUNICE BELLEVILLE ... A Fox hunter — She’s bagged one big Fox already. JOE BOULANGER ... A Model for Esquire. He was always the Beau Brummel of the class. AGNES BRISSON . . . Left for England to give her services as a nurse. SALVATORE BUFFONE . . . Chevrolet salesman, he takes orders from McNally. ANGELINA CALDARARO . . . Angelina had a dream. Whether it was a nightmare or a good dream is a question, she dreamed she was back in F. H. S. MARY CAZZARINE . . . The president’s private secretary . Mary ' s great wish was fulfilled. JOE CHELOTTI . . . Makes candy. His favorite sweet is Baby " Ruth. " CLAUDE CHITTICK . . . Claude is a farmer but he also likes a good time, so he raises the roof of his farm house. JOHN COHOON ... A position on a quiz program. John is noted for his widespread knowledge. BETTY CONWAY . . . Moved to Medway. Betty now saves about $20 a year on shoes. LAURICE COOK . . . Plays fiddle and sings for the Grand Old Oprey. A talent scout picked Laurice at the Oskey. WALTER COOK . . . Invented a new musical instrument. He learned to play every conceivable instrument, so he decided to make a new one of his own. JOSEPHINE D AMELIO ... A saleswoman. She knows her way quite well around the sur¬ rounding towns. JANICE DAUPHINEE . . . Works in a Variety Store — Janice always did go for variety. MARGARET DeBAGGIS . . . Margaret has been listening to the Baseball games, since Chick got in the big league. MARIO DeBAGGIS . . . Mario still doesn’t believe big things come in little packages. WILLIAM DeBAGGIS . . . Wolf of Main Street, only comment necessary. MIKE D’ANGELO . . . Successor to Henry Armetta. Mike was always good for a laugh while in F. H. S. JOSEPH DiNAPOLI . . . Joe has become an efficient principal of a high school. No matter where he was, you could never tell he was around. CLAUDIA DiMARCHI . . . She drew a map on the " White” way to Medway. NICK DiPARDO . . . Makes cement for a big company. Nick was always a good mixer. FRANCES DONAHUE and LOIS SWANBECK . . . They are still making beautiful music with their violins, in a symphony orchestra headed by Mr. Stevens. JAMES FLANAGAN ... A Firebug — James always did like a lot of " flames.” ELEANOR FONTAINE . . . She is still young as ever. I think she found the Fontaine of youth. MARY FORD . . . Mary bought a new car. Most naturally it was a Ford. Nineteen Hundred Forty-One Page Fifty-One i 3 ROBERT FRASER . . . Robert has established his residence in a small town. He was tired of the city life of City Mills. CARLO GALGANI — VIRGINIA HODGES . . . Silent Partners — In some business. They never do much talking. DAVID GALGANI ... A tenor — He made his success singing " Jeannie with the Light Brown Hair.” CLAIRE GALLANT ... A runner. She got her practice in running around with boys. DANNY GARELICK ... A professional boxer — He gets his experience punching cows. FLORA GAZZOLA . . . Job in a gas station. All she hears is ' Gas House.” JOSEPHINE GERVASI . . . An air hostess. Josephine’s thoughts were always up in the air. NANCY HAUGHEY . . . Every week-end Nancy still waits for " Emery” to wheel around. IDA JACKSON . . . Sings for Gene Autrey. Ida was Franklin High ' s Cowgirl. BARBARA JONES . . . Works in a library. Barbara, being a quiet girl, could never stand noise. MARILYN KEEFE . . . Whenever Marilyn buys a cone of ice cream, she still asks for " Jimmie. " CHARLES KELL . . . Charles stopped a German attempt to invade Massachusetts single-handed. He serves America in the National Guards. HUGH KENNEY ... A Lion Tamer. He’s been around " Lyons” for quite a while now. DAVID LAUGHLIN . . . Decided to become a farmer, but he ' s in the Army now and not be¬ hind the plow. SAM LAVANAWAY . . . Human Cannonball. Sam fell asleep in a cannon on a battleship and didn’t awake until the cannon was fired. FLORENCE MAHONEY ... A Hairdresser. Her shop is situated in Medway. HELEN MARINGAS ... A College Professor. While at work. Helen always has a bag of dates on hand. The students frequently ask for one. JOAN MARTIN . . . Joan is now the owner of a car. She was always complaining about the long distance she had to walk to school. ELIZABETH MASI . . . An expert hairdresser. She made her start while attending school. SHIRLEY MASON . . . My mind is clouded about Shirley’s future. I think she’s still in a fog. MARY McDONALD . . . Mary now owns the Coffee Shop. She liked working there so well. that she bought it. JOHN McNIFF ... A Model for the Vitalis Hair Tonic Company. One look at Red’s hair and you will know why. STANLEY MELIN . . . Invented a talking machine. Now Stanley can be bashful as he wants. The machine will do the talking for him. FRANCES MILLER . . . Frances got in a tight spot. And acted like she did in her studies. She sat in a bucket of glue and stuck to it. LENA MOSCARDELLI . . . First lady of the land, she was the first one to plant her garden this year. JOSEPH MUCCIARONE . . . Pro for the Franklin Country Club. Joe worked his way up from a caddie. NICK MUCCIARONE . . . Plays tackle for Holy Cross. A good man for the team. LUCY NASUTI . . . Plays the bugle in the Army. She got her experience in the Drum and Bugle Corps. Page Fifty-Two Nineteen Hundred Forty-One Q ALICE O’GRADY . . . Won a contest for the prettiest eyes. Her Irish eyes were smiling. FRED O’GRADY . . . Fred has taken the title of the man with the best build away from Charles Atlas. ANTHONY PALLADINI . . . Tony hasn’t had a good score in golf yet, and he was always bragging what a good golfer he was. EDITH PALLADINI . . . Still upholds the motto, “Big things come in little packages.” FRANCES PALUMBO . . . Private secretary for the head of a large concern. Frances’ efficient and businesslike attitude made her a success. CAMILLO PASQU1NO . . . Works for Fred Allen. Camillo always did laugh at most anything. ANGELINA PECCI . . . Whenever Angelina passes a group of boys, they always remark, “There goes a Pecci.” DOROTHY PENDLETON . . . Heads a propaganda sheet against Yale. Dorothy was always a Harvard man. EUNICE PETITT . . . Married to a millionaire. She always looked like a million. ELVERA PICHIERRI ... A nurse, Elvera had a gentle quality which makes a nurse a success. ANNA PISANI . . . Anna is still sitting by the) harbor, waiting for her “Young” soldier to come back. DOROTHY POTENZA . . . Army Hostess. Dorothy always had a way with the men. HENRY PROAL ... A job driving a Stewart express. Henry likes to drive for “Stewart” very much. MARJORIE PROULX ... A newspaper reporter. She knew a reporter and asked “Woodie” teach her. GRACE REARDON . . . An artist. Grace’s talent was seen by us at the Junior Prom. GINO RECCHIA . . . Discovered something that would make cars break down more often. Gino is a mechanic by trade. KAY ROOD . . . Plays the piano in a swing band. We can still enjoy Kay, even though he has left F. H. S. WILLIAM ROSSETTI . . . Bill ' s motto still is a “Freeman” is better than two prisoners. MARY ROTH . . . Mary went to Simmons College, but she liked " Smith ' ' quite a lot. AMERICO SANTORO . . . An airplane pilot. Americo always had " high " ideals. LUCY SANTORO . . . Married a farmer, and is very happy. She was always a hard worker. HELEN SHALJIAN . . . An artist. Helen showed her ability at F. H. S. PAUL SKLAR . . . Mad Russian ' s Twin Brother on a Radio Program. You can ' t tell their voices apart. CLAYTON SMITH . . . Mayor of Franklin. Clayton had the honor of being Franklin ' s first mayor. ELEANOR STEWART . . . Successfully married to a well-to-do man. Eleanor didn’t stop till she got her man. LESTER TALAMINI . . . Top Sergeant in the U. S. Army. He’s got the reputation for being able to handle himself. JOHN TULLI . . . Invented a left-handed hammer. He worked on Mr. Rodgers to get one and he didn’t stop until he succeeded. Nineteen Hundred Forty-One Page Fifty-Three a PAULINE TULLI . . . Gives morning exercises. She says, I always did like a lot of " Vip- rio.” JOSEPH USTINOWICH ... A bridegroom. Joe, being a fisherman, liked to see someone get hooked. BERNARD VALENTE . . . Clean-up man on the Braves. They need one who can hit. BERNARD VELLUTI . . . His weight is now 250 lbs. Bernard took up carpentering as a trade and built himself up to a big man. PATRICK VIPRAIO . . . Mattress Tester. Pat was always willing to sleep whenever possible. MAITLAND WHITNEY ... He wrote a book on the strength of the thumb. He hit the road pretty hard with it in his youth. FLORENCE WIGGIN ... A hostess at a bridge club. Her charming manner has made her a great success. PRISCILLA WOOD . . . Priscilla has become a very nice “blushing " June bride. DORIS WYLLIE . . . Gone to a co-ed college. She always did get along good with the boys. JOHN WYLLIE . . . Owner of a slaughter house. John was known as a “killer ' ’ while in school. ALBERTA YANKEE . . . She sailed away on her dream boat, the “Yankee " clipper . RUTH YOUNG . . . Ruth hasn ' t changed a bit. No matter how old she is in years, she will always be “young.’’ OSCAR YARBROUGH . . . An officer in the U. S. Army. He’s doing all right in the F. H. S. as a First Lieutenant. Page Fifty-Four Nineteen Flundred Forty-One CLASS GIFTS To Betty Anderson — A piece of ice. Betty’s favorite was the iceman. To Martin Anderson — A free bus fare to Natick. He always seemed interested in Natick. To Robert Appleby and Maitland Whitney —- A pair of roller skates. These two boys were the best roller-skaters in our class. To Theodore Arnold — A microphone so we may hear more from him in the future. To Fred Bassignani — A nut so he may crack a smile easily. To Eunice Belleville — A gag. This was the only thing that could keep her quiet in our History class. To Rose Btssanti — A rose. May she always be as " Rosie” as she was in Franklin High School. To Joseph Boulanger — A bow tie. In case he should ever run short of one. To Agnes Brisson — A jar of cold cream. To keep her com plexion always fitting and charming. To Salvatore Buff one -— Some base hits. Maybe “Sally” was seeing too much of “K.” To Angelina Caldararo — A powder puff. May her nose never be shiny. To Felix Cataldo —- Some fish hooks. Felix always liked to fish and he could use these to fish girls. To Mary Cazzarine — A duck. To remind her of the “Webber” Duck Inn. To J. Chelotti and J. Wyllie — A Baby Ruth. They were both very fond of “Ruthies.” To C. Chittick — A line. In case he should run out of one. Claude could bluff his way in and out of a lot of things. To J. Cohoon — A book entitled “What to do on a date.” To B. Conway — A house near the street. So that she may enjoy the scenery from the front porch. To L. Cook and W. Cook — A contract with the Boston Symphny Orchestra. These boys were our best musicians. T. J. D’Amelio — A round-trip ticket on the buses to the surrounding towns. So that she may keep track of her men more easily. To M. D’Angelo — A joke book. “Mikie” was always good at telling jokes. To J. Dauphinee — A hammer . Janice was always good at nailing the boys. To M. DeBaggis -—- A box of stationery. So that she may keep up her correspondence with “Chick.” To M. DeBaggis — A pin. Mario was always slow at getting the point. To W. DeBaggis — A horse. William was the jockey of the class. Nineteen Hundred Forty-One Page Fifty-Five To E. Dellorco — A bottle of white shoe polish so that he may keep the F on his football sweater white. To C. DiMarchi — A pair of scissors so that she may continue cutting good figures on the dance floor. To J. DeNapoli — A magnifying glass so that he may be seen more easily. To N. DiPardo — A box of matches. Nick was always a good matcher. To F. Donahue — A bottle of glue. May Frances always stick to her studies as she did at F. H. S. To J. Flanagan -—- A pair of glasses so that he won’t wear out his eyes. To E. Fontaine — A stepladder to start her on her way to success. To M. Ford — A spoon so that she will be a better mixer. To R. Fraser —- A stamp. May he never get stuck to a gold digger. To C. Galgani — A noise-maker. To let us know that he is around. To D. Galgani — Our votes for the presidency of the U. S. You could never find a better president than David. To C. Gallant — A picture of " Dean Academy,” just to make her remember. To D. Garelick — A flower for his buttonhole. Danny was always the sport of the class. To F. Gazzola —- An “O Henry” candy bar. Flora ' s main interest was in a " Henry.” To J. Gervasi — A road map so that she may find her way to Alpine Place without asking directions. To A. Haughey — An emery wheel. Nancy had a great deal of interest in an “Emery.” To V. Hodges — An eraser. May she always keep her slate clean. To L Jackson — The title “The Yodeling Cowgirl of F. H. S.” To B. Jones —- A silencer. Barbara was the noisiest in the class. May this keep her quiet. To M. Keefe — The music to her favorite song, “Old MacDonald Had a Farm.” To C. Kell — A bottle of “Sloan ' s Liniment.” To use whenever his legs get sore after marching. To H. Kenney — A whip. May he always keep his “Lyons” tamed. To D. Laughlin — A bottle of hair tonic. May he always keep his hair slicked down. To A. Lavanaivay — A ship. Sammie always talked about the Navy and towards the end of the year he left us for his ship. To F. Mahoney — An airplane. May you use this to fly to Medway to see a kid named “Joe.” Page Fifty-Six Nineteen Hundred Forty-One To H. Maringas — A dictionary in case she ever gets stuck on a word. To J. Martin — A movie magazine to use when she can’t go to the movies. To E. Masi — A bottle of shampoo. To keep her lustrous hair always sparkling. To S. Mason — A flashlight to use if she ever loses herself in the dark. To M. MacDonald — A periscope so she may have a better view of the world. To W. McDonald —- A calendar. “Jim” always had a great number of dates. May this help him to keep them straight. To J. McNiff — A wave set. May he always keep his waves. To S. Melin — A year’s subscription to the National News, so that he may keep up with the political events of the day. To F. Miller — A bottle of polish. May she always be brilliant and shiny in the future, as she was in F. H. S. To L. Moscardelli — A pen. May this keep her writing in trim. To J. Mucciarone -—- A medal for overcoming his bashfulness. To N. Mucciarone — A bottle of Ginger Ale. May this keep you refreshed at all times. To L. Nasuti — A tube of toothpaste. May this keep her teeth as lovely as ever. To A. O ' Grady — A drum. May this remind her of her drummer boy. To F. O ' Grady — A pair of cleats. So Fred won’t lose his speed on the football field. To A. Palladini -— A can of Johnson’s Baby Powder. If he uses this, maybe he won’t be razzed about his beard. To E. Palladini — A pair of stilts. May these aid her in growing. To F. Palumbo —• A lucky piece. May she be lucky in the future. To C. Pasquino •— An echo. So that he may talk to himself. Bashful Camillo. To A. Pecci — A can of peaches. May she always live up to her name “Pecc-i.” To D. Pendleton — A copy of “Robinson Crusoe.” To E. Petitt — A toothpick. Eunice was always good at picking “boys.” To E. Pichierri -—- A package of fire-crackers. When she sets these off, we will know she is around. To A. Pisani — A pair of tap shoes. May you continue to tap your way to success. To D. Potenza — A can of Spry. Dorothy never had a dull moment here at school. To H. Proal — An interest in the “Stewart” express. To M. Proulx — A piece of wood. May this bring you memories of “Woodie.” Nineteen Hundred Forty-One Page Fifty-Seven To G. Reardon -— A drawing pencil. Grace never could get along without drawing. To G. Recchia and J. Ustinowich — A book of paper dolls. May these help you in getting along with the girls. To K. Rood — Some pepper to put on your thumbs. This may prevent you from sucking your thumb. To W. Rossetti — Some liberty. Billy was always interested in a “Freeman.” To M. Roth — A can of baking powder. May this help you to rise to fame. To U. Rooani — A contract with M. G. M. for her wonderful performance in the Oskey. To A. Santoro — A tool chest . May this aid you in your future career. To L. Santoro —■ A doll to use as a model for her clever dressmaking. To H. Shaljian — A key just in case she is in need of success. To P. Sklar — A bow tie. We hope this will help you in attracting the girls. To C. Smith — A soap box. May this help you in your career as a politician. To E. Stewart — A van. Eleanor was interested in a Van-Leeuwen. To L. Swanbeck — The song, “Fit as a Fiddle, " so she may prove herself a fiddler. To L. Talamini — Dutch Cleanser — Probably this will keep him out of “dutch. " To J. Tulh and B. Velluti — A vacation to give them a rest. They certainly needed one, for they went to school and worked at the same time. To P. Tulli — A newspaper. Pauline was the only newsgirl of our class. To P. Vipraio — A song sheet. May this help you in learning the latest song. To F. Wiggin — A car. Just so you won’t get stuck in some of the surrounding towns. To P. Wood — A talking machine. May this help you to talk more. To D. Wyllie — A package of bobby pins to keep her blond hair neat and trim. To M. Yankee •— A picture of Camp Edwards. May this bring back memories of your “Buck Private.” To O. Yarbrough — A book entitled “How to Get Acquainted. " Oscar didn’t join us until late in our Senior Year. To R. Young — An amplifier so that her laughter may cheer the world. Page Fifty-Eight Nineteen Hundred Forty-One i § CLASS ORATION T X 7HAT is the meaning of democracy? Many people seem to think of it merely as a system ” which entitles them to speak and do as they wish. In this country, democracy is too often taken for granted. Very few people really appreciate our democracy, the essence of which is the right of the individual to cast his ballot and thereby share in his government. Perhaps this is because we have never seen the other side. Let us take a look at Europe. The men and women in Germany and its conquered territories are told what they are to say and do. They are made to act as so many mechanical men and women, driven by one controlling switch. Let us see what would happen if some person talked too much. He would be taken to a concentration camp and would probably die there within a short while. If he had dared be¬ long to an organization attempting to overthrow the Hitler regime, he would be tortured until he either told the wanted information or dropped dead. Germans do not stop at giving men beatings with whips. They have various other devices far more brutal and effective. They have one method of putting a man in solitary confinement and at meal time giving him steaming hot porridge with about one minute in which to eat it. It is a case of either starving or burning one’s throat. Another method is to put two victims out in the snow and, after stripping them of their clothing, to have them beat each other. If his country is ever conquered we would be vassals of a totalitarian state and many of us would undergo these same tortures. What can we do to prevent this catastrophe? The government has found a way by building up our army under the Selective Service Act. Many people seem to think that this is putting everybody in the army. If we stop to compare figures, we realize what a great difference there is in the percentage of men involved in military work in the United States and in Germany or England. True, we are not in the war yet, but we must be prepared in case war cannot be averted. But as yet, only a small percentage of our population is in the army. Many factories are busy supplying all the men in the army with proper clothing and equipment. Naturally, this lowers the production of many of our every-day needs. We shall probably go without some things for a time or at least pay higher prices for them. In order to pay for all these army supplies, the government has had to impose more taxes upon us. But, however it may hit us as individuals, we, the people of the United States, must have faith in our government and its executives. We must work together so that we shall have a strong defense and be able to preserve our democracy. We must beware of those who would try to disillusion us about the freedom we now have. These so-called fifth columnists have conquered many countries for Germany with their propaganda. If they are allowed to get started, they swiftly develop a large organization. When a country is softened on the inside, an outside force may very easily crush it. Examples of this are shown by the way Austria and Czechoslovakia were captured. Here, in America, we have methods of stopping these fifth columnists. The Federal Bureau of Investigation and the Dies Committee, both of which are active in investigating un- Nineteert Hundred Forty-One Paye Fifty-Nine i M I American activities, have already thwarted various attempts of the Nazis to gain power here. These committees and their large forces of men are investigating all sorts of propaganda day in and day out. We hear many things in the course of our lives each day. Every American still has free¬ dom of speech, and by discussing the problems of our country with others we form many dif¬ ferent theories. We hear of all the suffering caused by Nazi victories and sometimes wonder if the 3,000 miles of ocean will check the chaotic inferno. Yet in spite of the many conquests of Germany abroad, the American people must remain undaunted in spirit. We must help our country willingly and be proud to serve it. We must preserve and cherish this great land of ours. Only by cooperation shall we be able to defend our land and remain out of the inevitable totalitarian state we would be put into if we were conquered. And so in these United States the preservation of democracy is being accomplished by building up our army, cooperating with industry, turning deaf cars to propaganda, and keeping the proper American spirit. If we think of the difficulties our forefathers overcame to save this country and make it what it is today, we shall realize that the Red, White, and Blue must wave forever over our great land. We must have faith in and preserve our great democracy and believe that this government of the people, by the people, and,for the people, must not and shall not perish from the earth. DANIEL GARELICK Page Sixty Nineteen Hundred Forty-One i a SENIOR CLASS STATISTICS Boy who did the most for F. H. S. Girl who did the most for F. H. S. Most Popular Boy . Most Popular Girl . Most Respected Boy . Most Respected Girl . Most Promising Boy . Most Promising Girl . Best Boy Athlete . Best Girl Athlete . Best Looking Boy . Best Looking Girl . Best Natured Girl . Best Natured Boy . Best Mixing Boy . Best Mixing Girl . The Noisiest . The Quietest . Best Dressed Boy . Best Dressed Girl . Wittiest . Thinnest . Tallest . Shortest . Most Cheerful Boy . Most Cheerful Girl . Favorite Sport . Best Actor . Best Actress . Best Dancer, Boy . Best Dancer, Girl . Best Boy Student . Best Girl Student . Favorite Dance Piece . The Best Politician . Favorite Social Event . Favorite Hangout . Favorite Course of Study . What F. H. S. Needs Least . What F. H. S. Needs Most . Best All-Around Boy . Best All-Around Girl . Favorite Longing . Most Popular Freshman . Most Popular Sophomore . Most Popular Junior . Favorite Dance Band . Cutest Girl . Cutest Boy . Typical H. S. Boy . Typical H. S. Girl . Favorite Pastime . David Galgani Marilyn Keefe William McDonald Marilyn Keefe John Cohoon Mary Roth John Cohoon Frances Donahue “ Sally” Buff one Flora Gazzola John McNiff Florence Mahoney Betty Anderson “Nick” DiPardo William McDonald Betty Anderson Barbara Jones Virginia Hodges “Joe” Boulanger Dorothy Pendleton Dorothy Pendleton Shirley Mason Kay Rood Edith Palladini “Nick” DiPardo Betty Anderson Football Hugh Kenney Joan Martin John McNiff Betty Anderson David Galgani Frances Donahue Frenesi Clayton Smith Senior Hop Coffee Shop Problems of Democracy Homework More Heat William McDonald Betty Anderson Do Graduate Charles Jenest “Freddie” Pisini Henry Bartelloni Glenn Miller Dorothy Potenza David Galgani William McDonald Marilyn Keefe Dancing Nineteen Hundred Forty-One Page Sixty-One § 5 ★ ★ HALL OF FAME David Galgani . . . Our class president and student par excellence . . . Besides serving our class nobly, David still found time to serve the school. He was manager of several athletic teams and performed his duties creditably — Marilyn Keefe . . . Our class treasurer and most popular girl by actual vote. Marilyn was also an honor student and demonstrated ability in sports and dramatics as well — Bernard Valente . . . We could include him because he hit two home runs in one game, but there are other reasons as well. Bernard was an all-around athlete, a good student, and a zealous worker on the yearbook business staff -— Frances Donahue . . . The little girl with all the knowledge . . . Anything below perfection was unheard of to her. Frances was a popular choice for editor of the Oskey and lived up to her trust. Just to gild the lily, she plays a superb violin— " Sally ' ’ Butfone . . . He was the only senior boy to excel in all three major sports. " Sally " was always ready to cooperate in any school or class function — Claudia DiMarchi . . . Was never spectacular but always there when needed. She is here because we like to think of her as the average high school girl who is often over¬ looked — ★ ★ Page Sixty-TiVo Nineteen Hundred Forty-One i a Dh O P3 H to FOOTBALL N O TRUER words were spoken than those of Coach George Colbert when he said, " The team of 1940 is the greatest team I have ever coached. The spirit of the players, and their willingness to win made it a team which anyone would have been proud to coach. " Its great spirit was shown in the game with Medway in which the team, after a hard struggle, came from behind to eke out a 7 to 6 win. The game with North Attleboro was lost by a score of 7 to 6. yet Coach Colbert, as well as the fans, considered it a moral victory. The team showed its offensive power when it overwhelmed St. Mary’s of Milford. Bellingham, and Hopkinton. and its defensive power when it held a heavily favored Canton team to a scoreless tie. The annual Thanksgiving game with Walpole was called because of bad weather conditions. The kicking department was ably handled by Co-Captain " Jim " McDonald, along with hard running Captain-Elect Henry Bartelloni. Fred O ' Grady and Emilio Dellorco pro ved valu¬ able assets in the backfield with their excellent tackling and running. Heading the list of these unheralded linesmen, who were making tackles and opening holes, were Co-Captain Nick Mucciarone, Bernie Valente, Lester Talamini, " Mike " D Angelo, and " Sally " Buffone. THE SCHEDULE Medway 6 Franklin 7 Canton 0 Franklin 0 St. Mary’s 0 Franklin 26 Bellingham 0 Franklin 40 Hopkinton 12 Franklin 21 North Attleboro 7 Franklin 6 Needham 18 Franklin 0 Paye Sixty-Four Nineteen Hundred Forty-One BASKETBALL W ITH but two members of his 1939-40 club back this year, Coach Beane was faced with the problem of rebuilding a new team. After strenuous pre-season practice sessions, the prospects looked fairly bright. The boys lost an overtime tussle to Mt. St. Charles and then the difficulties began. An epidemic of foot ailments shelved Capt. Buffone, Henry Bartelloni, Russ. Johnston, and John Cohoon. To complete the picture, Joe Carr, star Sophomore guard, broke his wrist in an early practice session and was lost for the season. Despite these mishaps, the boys played some fine basketball and managed to salvage five of their fourteen games against rugged opposition. Capt. ' ' Sally’ ' Buffone proved a capable leader of a team beset by injuries and it was his good spirit that kept the boys on the move. Capt. Buffone, “Eddie " Dailey, and “Chub " Tracy were outstanding offensively, while Henry Bartelloni, Russ. Johnston, Joe Carr, and Danny Garelick stood out in the guard positions. Substitutes Cohoon, Wyllie, Cataldo, and Kenney contributed much to the team. With five veterans back for next year, Coach Beane is looking to a highly successful season. BASKETBALL SCHEDULE Here Mt. St. Charles . 28-29 Attleboro . 28-40 Blackstone . 40-23 Woonsocket . 18-48 North Providence . 30-60 North Attleboro . 26-27 Alumni . 38-18 Mansfield .3 7-34 Away (overtime) . 35-37 . 37-53 . 37-31 . 36-44 . 29-43 . 18-24 . 32-50 Nineteen Hundred Forty-One Page Sixty-Five BASEBALL C OACH Colbert ' s prospects for a well balanced baseball team this year ended with the gradua¬ tion of Dino Geromini and Charles Giancola, veteran pitcher, being over age. About 25 candidates reported for the various positions, of whom, Capt. Valente, Tracy, McDonald. Bartelloni. Talamini. Harris, Buffone, Saster, and McNiff, were the seasoned veterans. The squad played practice games with Dean Academy up until the date set for the first game. During the scrimmage games the absence of a capable pitcher was very noticeable, and so Coach Colbert was forced to convert a veteran catcher into a veteran pitcher in one lesson. The opening game proved the effectiveness of the conversion, for Henry pitched a no-hit, no-run game, defeating Wrentham State School 9-0. The next game was with Foxboro and was an easy 12-2 victory. The third game Franklin drew Norwood as an opponent and the many times winner of the schoolboy title had to go eleven innings to beat our pets 9-8. The boys on the squad already mentioned, along with Dailey, Worster, and Carr, should finally help to fill out a winning aggregation. THE SCHEDULE IS AS FOLLOWS: April 25 May 7 May 10 May 13 May 1 6 May 19 May 21 May 23 May 26 June 2 June 4 June 6 June 13 Wrentham State School . Franklin Foxboro . Away Norwood . Norwood North Attleboro . Away Mansfield .Franklin Norwood . Franklin Foxboro . Franklin Walpole . Walpole North Attleboro . Franklin Wrentham State School . Wrentham Mansfield . Mansfield Medway . Franklin Blackstone . Franklin Page Sixty-Six Nineteen Hundred Forty-One CHEER LEADERS TT HAS been said on many an occasion that the spirit of a student body frequently is the cause of success or failure of the athletic teams of the school. We have been fortunate this year in having a corps of cheer leaders whose spirit and enthusiasm has been a source of pride to both students and faculty. Regardless of how the fortunes of war flowed, these young ladies were always on hand, exerting every effort in the hope of achieving victory. And so we say to them, “Three Cheers, and a big Hooray!” May there be many more like you next year and every year. Nineteen Hundred Forty-One Page Sixty-Seven § a GIRLS’ SPORTS r I ' HIS year girls’ sports have been intramural, so that every girl in high school who enjoys playing for the fun she gets out of the exercise, or the satisfaction of competing, has a chance to play any game she wants. A point system has been inaugurated this year in girls’ athletics whereby all may take part in any of the following sports: fieldball, volleyball, basketball, badminton, and softball. These sports have been run off throughout the year and a girl may accumulate as many points as she wishes toward her awards of numerals, letters, star, and emblem. Each sport is credited with the following points: Fieldball 20 points Volleyball 20 “ Basketball 30 “ Badminton 20 “ Softball 30 “ Posture 30 “ Posture is worked into the sports system to encourage the improvement of bodily car¬ riage as well as earning points toward awards. A girl must take part in a definite amount of games played in any sport to earn her points. The following are the total points necessary for various awards: Numerals Letter Star Emblem 100 points 170 “ 200 “ 300 “ These points accumulate from year to year so that all have an equal chance of earning even the highest award, an emblem, in the sport they favor. The Senior team won the basketball tournament with the Sophomores as runners-up. Both these teams played outside games with Hopedale and Framingham, the Seniors winning both their games and the Sophomores breaking even. The Freshmen had a tournament of their own and the games were exciting and interesting. In the badminton tournament, in which 54 doubles teams took part, Betty Gallant and Pat Martin won the championship after a thrilling and closely contested finals match against Laura Chelotti and Eleanor DeGrazio, who were runners-up. The point system has been proven very successful and popular by the large number of girls that have taken part in the new program. To the right are pictures of the winning teams in fieldball, volleyball, and basketball; group pictures of contestants in badminton tournament after two weeks of play-offs — and group pictures of girls who will compete against each other in softball. Page Sixty-Eight Nineteen Hundred Forty-One SOPHOMORE RUNNER-UP! SENIOR WINNERS BADMINTON FIELD BALL VOLLEY BALL m rC - 11 rr ' : ' -m i « ♦ AMm NOTICES BAND TODAY AT 1=30 ORCHE5TRA WEDNESDAY AT 2 BLUE AND WHITE STAFF MEETS TONIGHT GLEE CLUB C1BT5THUS. AT 200 JUNIOR CLASS President — Henry Bartelloni Vice-President — Russell Johnston Secretary — Mary Varjian Treasurer — Agnes McDonald Page Seventy-Two Nineteen Hundred Forty-One ORCHESTRA N EVER in recent years has the orchestra been as well balanced and as active as it is now. Only two members left last year, so it has the same experienced group it had last year, plus a few new members. The orchestra got off to an early start this year when it played for one of the first assemblies. The student body received it with enthusiasm at the very beginning and since then the orchestra has played at a majority of the assemblies. Outside performances included the Alden Club, Grange, and Parent-Teacher Association. For the orchestra members, the high point of the year was their appearance for the first time in school history as an integral part of this year ' s excellent Oskey Show. The theme of the show was introduced by Orchestra and Entire Cast amid fast-changing tempos, and the finale, “God Bless America,’’ in the same manner. The orchestra will suffer greatly by graduation, losing such capable and cooperative Seniors as Frances Donahue, Lois Swanbeck, Laurice Cook, Walter Cook, and Kay Rood. These members at all times have been willing performers in solos, accompanying, or in the orchestral unit. They will be missed greatly. MEMBERS OF THE ORCHESTRA Violins Frances Donahue Lois Swanbeck Laurice Cook T rumpets Giustino Socci Robert Gowing Russell Johnston, Jr. Dorothy Cook Henry DeGregorio Ruth Kearney Saxophones Drums William Gurwitz Fred Pasini Donald Mackintosh Viola ’Cello Walter Cook Walter Mitchell, Jr. Piano Kay Rood Nineteen Hundred Forty-One Page Seventy-Three BAND OFFICERS President .Kay Rood Vice-President .Robert Fox Secretary .Flugh Kenney Treasurer .Nick DiPardo r ' T ' HE band underwent vast improvement this year, due to increased effort on the part of the members and director, J. Murray Stevens. For the first time in recent years, a reed section existed, consisting of three altos, one tenor, and two clarinets. The trumpet section was above average and the percussion and bass were adequate. From the beginning of the year, all members turned, out faithfully for rehearsals, and constant improvement has been noted. During the year, the band has played for assemblies and the Class Day exercises. The feature attraction, of course, was the annual Provincetown Boat Trip on the Steam¬ ship Steel Pier on June 7th, an occasion enjoyed by both band members and their school friends. Page Seventy-Four Nineteen Hundred Forty-One COMMERCIAL CLUB This year ' s officers appointed for the Commercial Club are as follows: President .Mary Cazzarine Vice-President .Alice O ' Grady Secretary .Ruth Young Treasurer .Eunice Belleville r I HE club, under the direction of Miss Bullukian, has been successful in raising the Commer- cial Club Scholarship Fund of $75, which is the purpose of the organization. There are fourteen members in all, and we all enjoyed many little parties and socials among ourselves. The Blue and White is edited by the Commercial Club, and has been as successful as in previous years. This year The Blue and White has undergone a change, the change being in the form of additional pages and a rise in the price. This new plan has met with approval from the student body. Nineteen Hundred Forty-One Page Seventy-Five GLEE CLUB T HE Glee Club has had many new songs this year. We believe it to be the most progressive year for quite a while. It had planned a Christmas Cantata for the school assembly, but due to the unfortunate accident to Mrs. Riley, the club was unable to perform. William Martello took Mrs. Riley ' s place during her illness. He taught the girls quite a few different songs. He prepared the girls for their yearly assembly. The club sang for the Alden Club on April 28 of this year. They also sang a favorite number, “Sympathy, " for the Oskey. All the girls took part in the Chorus. Mrs. Riley came back to prepare the girls for the Class Day exercises. They sang “The Barefoot Trail " and “The Merry Widow Waltz.” The Glee Club will lose some of its star performers this year. Page Seventy-Six Nineteen Hundred Forty-One OSKEY O N APRIL 24th and 25th the Senior Class presented the annual Oskey Show for the benefit of the yearbook. The production was in the form of a Minstrel Show, with Mr. Frazer directing the speaking parts and Mr. William Martello in charge of the music. On the financial side, it was the most successful production ever presented by any senior class, and the quality of the production can best be shown in the fact that the attendance on the second night far surpassed that of the first night. Danny Garelick served as interlocutor and kept things moving from start to finish. To the members of all the classes who assisted, we extend our thanks, appreciation, and sincere hope that they will meet with as much success as we did. Nineteen Hundred Forty-One Page Seventy-Seven MILITARY DRILL A FTER the Christmas vacation, Military Drill was introduced for boys on Friday of each week. Commander George Cook was placed in charge of Drill and was assisted by Richard Baker. Under the excellent guidance of these two gentlemen, Military Drill made rapid strides and proved unusually popular with the boys. A simple but attractive brown military suit and overseas cap was adopted. It is expected that the well-drilled units will present a striking appearance when they march in pubic. Page Seventy-Eight Nineteen Hundred Forty-One ACKNOWLEDGMENTS r | ' HE Oskey staff wishes to express their sincere ap- A preciation to all those who have contributed to the success of this book — Among those to whom we are especially indebted are: Mr. Doherty for his constant effort in our behalf for four years — and particularly in our last year. Miss Wiggin and Miss Holmes for their assistance in editing. Miss Bullukian for her aid in typing - . Mr. Ralston of the Sentinel Press, Inc., for his effort on continuity. Mr. Adams of the Adams Studio for his painstaking- photography. The entire faculty and student body for their co¬ operation in all our activities. Mr. Beane for his guidance as faculty advisor in all our activities. 23===55SF=sSSS =£®S== : S$Sss==£SSS Nineteen Hundred Fortu-One Page Seventy-Nine AUTOGRAPHS Page Eighty Nineteen Hundred Forty-One 4 M TS ONLY 94c TTit cw« m »ru t t 9j - ? ? W«o • IA 4 " ii»r S. jf..O lie 1 « t «» i il ' fi m ■5il ' so ' Lower Cost Loans to $1000 . ..fore fo»i t » loan ir where reve ti M- ' .rut Bttfcplr, !«•• con l »n ww«« h h w( offer to tmolos ' ftd vtdWlU r4 fareti . No wstf 11111reef em rrast mja-ttf of tnend or cn.p! iy« just conic i ‘ CAMBRIDGE, $3900 P»6M» « «» e—» ., » -. •• • o " »««C l -»» Hftmet et»Of SMr. »w " V! tm» ■. «i» wwfc » J» w-»r»i» m • f ft 3t BK: i’te- «3!A ' ’ :?:!•» 0 ru f M »«K »il! w!i « v W«M »«»« » i » .«• »ttl io »«;! «ww .» ff »» -w? isisftih ;« ' «» fr i • •««■ »« ;»« ««d ttn, pM vt :■ ; 5 wS ' . . —■ • wanted et— P.KJ.Vtr JM: ,rt . C. 8 .CJVEBM . I BARGAIN : ' ' ' READING ' ™- .■■ fMLSER i Pull-t | C „. ' 3fl HrRasn • I-Or. ifditt •37 Sfu««»»» r Dte. I 4 b 38 of« Y-8 Eu«?« 36 HtjStoa Sfcaaa, tree 36 feta 2 - sor 6 «» " ' W for «• »« •a? as?» If Core . 6» H ■31 r a :t» I (fao it B» c6 6 ««fi J5 ui«te S c»s1 ' S Wy»»«t8 “i CaiWat i-fssi. Zm?t THE HERUMCMMUCO, tiw a m.mm ««. eno- t(n« t» » « « . ’37 FORDS ©Alt! f«, MI ' S $ %8 ©») »» p|»b £«» , ?».ris 5’ ; S t» 4 «f -m- m mnwst m it S3 L»«t ' « t L|». ; m P tkm 4 SLSts ? ». 8 if SENTINEL PRESS, Inc. 15-17 East Central Street Franklin, Mass. Printers of this years edition of THE OSKEY BURDETT COLLEGE ere THE TRAINING MEETS THE NEEDS OF THE TIME r or til e immediate demand One- and two-year courses. Well- qualified faculty. Extra-curricula activities. Day and Evening classes. Previous commercial training not re¬ quired. Courses meet the needs of business and government. Calls for graduates exceed the supply. Catalogue contains full information. BUSINESS TRAINING SINCE 1879 BURDETT COLLEGE Telephone HANeock 6300 ' S T ,U A R T’- S R E E T , B O S T O N or tie fat i eman ure opportunity y The Fat School A Secretarial School for Young Women 52 Beacon Street, Boston, Massachusetts TWO-YEAR +■ COURSE if f Academic subjects of college grade and executive secreta¬ rial training. Elec¬ tives : Medical • Shorthand and Court Reporting. ONE-YEAR frn pi COURSE Executive Secreta¬ 1 V • rial training SUMMER COURSE Shorthand and Typewriting Extra-curricular activities Cultural and social ideals developed For catalogue address: Irene Fay, Director Congratulations F. H. S. SENIORS 1941 Those looking ahead to careers in the Business field would do well to get a copy of Hill College Catalogue It gives full particulars about B.C.S.B. Accts. B.SS and other Bachelor degrees in business subjects. HILL COLLEGE Woonsocket. Rhode Island THERE ' S NO PLACE When ELECTRICITY “Takes Over” IN THE KITCHEN! It’s gay — modern — thrill¬ ing! A kitchen so bright and helpful — so saving of time, steps, and energy — that you’ll enjoy every min¬ ute you spend in it. And it’s so easy to assemble under our step-by-step purchase plan! Investigate now! UNION LIGHT POWER COMPANY Best Wishes and Success to the Class of 1941 YOUNG’S SERVICE STATION Compliments of IDEAL FRUIT WALTON’S RADIO SHOP 2 Main Street Franklin, Mass. RALPH W. COOK AND SON 664 East Central Street Franklin, Mass. Turkeys Fruit and Vegetables in Season Ploughing and Harrowing by Tractors SPRAYING OF ALL KINDS Compliments Compliments of of L. J. Gataldo Go. Franklin Yarn Go. STORES OF CONFIDENCE Franklin and Foxboro 1 Congratulations Dean Junior College CLASS OF 1941 and Advertisers Engraving Go. Dean Academy 126 Dorrance Street Providence Rhode Island Compliments Compliments of of The Benjamin Franklin Savings Bank Clark, Cutler, McDermott 9 Dean Avenue Go. Franklin Massachusetts SPECIAL PARTIES Dean Cooperative Bank One mile or a thousand miles A Mutual Association under the supervision of The Commissioner of Banks for the purpose of Encouraging Thrift and Home Ownership. Luxurious coaches may be chartered for special trips, Lodges, Picnic Parties, Outings, etc. MODERN RAPID ECONOMICAL Prices quoted on request Bank Building Franklin Johnson Bus Lines, Inc. Milford, Mass. FRANKLIN RADIO CO. RADIOS RECORDS REPAIRING Tel. 771 7 Depot Street Compliments of YADISERNIA’S GARAGE BUCHANIO AND PISANI Groceries Union Street Franklin, Mass. Compliments of DR. DAVID PINSKY Compliments of MORSE BLOCK BARBER SHOP 1 6 East Central Street Compliments of S. SOO HOO Laundry Compliments of SPRUCE POND FARM Joseph Grid, Mgr. Compliments of SULLIVAN’S CAFE Bellingham, Mass. A. B. CHILSON Corner Main and Depot Streets, Franklin Compliments of SIMS EXPRESS Compliments of the ALICE SHOP MARTIN’S DEPARTMENT STORE 2 1 Main Street Compliments of A FRIEND Compliments of GEORGE MALKEMUS GARELICK BROTHERS The Home of Good Cows Compliments of PETE’S BLUE BIRD Bellingham. Massachusetts E C K E R fU K COLLEGE ■ ■ BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION . . . Lv SECRETARIAL . . . ACCOUNTING • ■ ■ ■ Two-year c oil e g e-grad e courses. {iM Also shorter courses. Dormitories. Athletics. Send for catalog. I t years’ service in : P P placing graduates Ml: The demand now exceeds the supply. Nil WORCESTER, MASS. OUR ADVERTISERS DESERVE YOUR PATRONAGE Compliments of A. J. CATALDO AND SONS Hardware, Plumbing, Heating Clark Square, Franklin Tel. Franklin 216 Agent for Timken Oil Burner J. RICHARD O’NEIL CO. The Ultra in Class Rings 282 Franklin Street Cambridge, Mass. ROWLINGS SERVICE STATION Gas, Oil, Tires, Batteries Batteries Rented SUNOCO A TO Z LUBRICATION Success to the Graduating Class of 1941 SUPPLE MOTORS, INC. Hudson Oldsmobile G. M. C. Trucks GERTRUDE’S COFFEE SHOP Home of Good Food 9 Main Street Franklin, Mass. Sales Service SHERMAN CHEVROLET CO. 10 Cottage Street Franklin Compliments of MORSE THEATRE Locally Owned and Operated DONALD B. CHAPMAN CO. DODGE and PLYMOUTH Distributor 12-18 Cottage Street Franklin Follow the Crowd to BARTLETT AND FALES Compliments of High Grade Ice Cream, Soda, Candy, Cigars, Patent Medicines, etc. NORFOLK COUNTY TRUST COMPANY We serve the best soda in town. A Full Line of School Supplies Morse Theatre Bldg. Franklin, Mass. Member Federal Reserve System Member Federal Deposiit Insurance Corporation Compliments Compliments of of ROBERT H. DOE THE SAXON MILLS Attorney at Law Franklin, Mass. DEBAGGIS D’ERRICO CO. Mitygud Products Compliments 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. of RED MOUNT FARM 3 7 Ruggles Street 19 Main Street Tel. 460 Tel. 762 Franklin, Mass. E. B. Parmenter PETERSON INSURANCE AGENCY SIMMONS MOTORS Reliable Insurance Sales — Service Genuine Ford Parts of ' Every 1 )escription 9 Summer St. Tel. 34 Franklin Compliments of GLORIA CHAIN STORES J. Arthur Cassinelli, Mgr. Compliments of F. S. PAYNE FOUNDRY Makers of Gray Iron and Alloy Castings Compliments of PECK ON THE SQUARE Guernsey and Jersey Milk and Cream from Sullivan’s Dairy sold at all chain stores CREAM SOLD IN PAPER CONTAINERS No extra charge ALDEA SULLIVAN, PROP. Tel. 414 FRANKLIN PETROLEUM PRODUCTS CO. Fuel Oils Gasoline Motor Oil Telephone 666 Residence, Franklin, Mass. Tel. Franklin 428-M NICOLA DiPARDO Electrician 309 High Street Woonsocket, R. I. FRANKLIN FURNITURE CO., INC. Complete Home Furnishers Authorized Dealers Philco Radio and Electric Refrigerators TURCO AND PISANO 23 Hutchinson Street Franklin, Mass. Dealers in Quality Foods and Clothing Compliments of THE BENJAMIN CLUB Compliments of BRIGHT FARM DAIRY THE SANDWICH SHOPPE Franklin High School’s Favorite Eating Place ADA STOBBART, Proprietor When in Need of Furniture, Bedding. Rugs, or Stoves, See Us. A. SIMON SONS, INC. 54 East Central Street Franklin Compliments of GURWITZ FARM Compliments of BARNARD BACHNER For Superior Quality and Service Trade at IRENE’S SMART DRESS SHOPPE 4 Main Street Franklin, Mass. AMERICAN SAW SERVICE Specialized service on all types of saws Filing and Grinding, Band Saws, Circular Saws, Hand Saws Filed and Retoothed. Tel. 335-M 62 Lewis Street Franklin, Mass. Compliments of C. H. FISH SHOE STORE 14 Main Street Compliments of J. S. WESBY AND SONS Binders 44 Portland Street Worcester, Mass. W. B. LAUNDRY Watches, Jewelry, Gifts Greeting Cards 6 Main Street Franklin, Mass. Eat More Eggs For Your Health’s Sake SHANGRAW’S POULTRY FARM Eggs Poultry DACEY BROTHERS DAIRY Milk and Cream Lincoln Street Franklin, Mass. Tel. Conn. Compliments of DeCESARE’S BARBER SHOP Main Street Franklin, Mass. Compliments of HARRY J. WEBB Attorney at Law FRANKLIN SHOE REPAIR SHOP Main Street Franklin Compliments of R. ASS ETTA Attorney at Law Compliments of NATALINA E. INTROINI Attorney at Law Compliments of A. C. DANA AND SON Established 1877 ; Prescription Service FRANK ROY HIXON Ice Cream of Highest Quality 143 South Main Street Milford, Mass. Compliments of THOMAS KEEFE Insurance Compliments of L. B. St. Pierre THE BERNADETTE SHOP 5 0 Main Street Franklin, Mass. Compliments of DOCTOR PASTORELLO Franklin, Mass. Compliments of THE A. P. STORE 9 = QSMVt= AUTOGRAPHS FRANKLIN LAUNDRY AND CLEANERS Opposite Post Office Tel. 385-W 46 Main Street Home 3 85-R Franklin, Mass. Compliments of MOLLOY’S BARBER SHOP Union Street Franklin TIP TOP SHOE HOSPITAL Expert Shoe Rebuilders W. T. GRANT CO. Ladies’ and Gents’ Shines ERNEST BONIFAZI, Prop. Known For Better Values 8 East Central Street Compliments Compliments of of BULLUKIAN’S STORE JANE’S BEAUTY SHOP Compliments Compliments of of LEE C. ABBOTT WALTER E. MITCHELL Attorney at Law Insurance Agency ARROW SYSTEM Compliments of Lawrence, Mass. Baseballs Bases JOSEPH’S BEAUTY SALON Tackling Dummies Tel. 18 Franklin Compliments Compliments of of J. J. NEWBERRY AND COMPANY A. C. MASON DRUG STORE MAZZONE THE TAILOR Compliments Suits Made to Order of CLEANING PRESSING DYEING DANA DANA Tel. 29 Franklin Attorneys at Law Compliments J. D. DADDARIO CO. Plumbing, Heating, Range and Power Oil Burners — Sales and Service Residence, 184 School Street, Tel. 515-J SCOTT’S SHOE STORE Shop, 19 Dean Avenue, Franklin, Mass. Tel. 6 Oskey, 1941 1 Oskey, 1941 L _ A . t Q oq | MC INNIo WILLIAM R W 1 C205 82 ; $ j Library Media Center Franklin High School Franklin, Massachusetts 02038


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