Franklin High School - Oskey Yearbook (Franklin, MA)

 - Class of 1952

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Franklin High School - Oskey Yearbook (Franklin, MA) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 110 of the 1952 volume:

j I Utj |a|H| MMiAt if-wt ‘kr j-xt . i aitltk vv, ' S l E Tub! S K cd — bxj tine ass CftriU OK 9U Superintendent of Schools 1918-1951 With much regret end a deep sense of personal loss, we witnessed Mr. Hale ' s resignation which came after thirty-three years of service as Superintendent of Schools in Franklin. Since Mr. Hale has patiently, pleasantly, and successfully guided us through eleven of our twelve years in the Franklin schools, we wish to take this opportunity to express our fervent hope that he may enjoy good fortune and contentment in his retirement, ■n Jwin [A. @ox Washington State Normal School, Machias, Maine Boston University School of Education. Boston. Mass. University of Maine. Orono. Maine Graduate School of Education, Boston University, Boston, Mass. Superintendent of Schools {James fj. Cjfulterly HARVARD, A. B. Principal of High School Q llary Q. toughness ichcali llhss Hilary czJ■ ddL Laugh nessy The guiding spirit of our years at F. H. S.— for her steadfastness and determination that brought us past any obstacles, for her unceasing guidance and gracious understanding that led us to all worth¬ while achievements, and for her bubbling personal¬ ity and gay companionship that made her our friend as well as advisor. ' C_y ore word ——————————— As we once eagerly turned our school key in the lock of the first door of our high school career four years ago and entered the portals of F. H. S., so we now turn the key sadly, shutting the final door behind us. Hopefully we take with us the knowledge that in The Oskey we shall always have with us the key to unlock the door of memories and relive our happy days at F. H. S. INTRODUCTION Patrick the Panther is clever and cute; He can swing a mean bat, he can tootle a flute; He can parse a French verb, solve a problem in trig; He ' s a hit with the ladies, both little and big; He has zip, he has pep, he has brains, he has charm, He ' s, at home in the city, the town, on the farm; He ' s your guide through the Oskey—- presenting to you, " Pat Panther " —the Spirit of ' 52. OSKEY STAFF Editor-in-Chief Ronald Yankee Associate Editor Pauline Howard Business Manager Fred Lindsey Literary Editor Anne Remington Advertising Committee Janet Faenza Nancy Ficco Joseph McWilliams Joseph Borruso Alex Manocchio Robert Pisani Boys’ Sports Edward Sancomb Art Chairman Gail Landry Clerical Staff Jackie Bartolomei Pauline Guisti Claire Yankee Gloria Gourd Jane McGuire Editorial Committee Jane Bardol Sandra Gilbert Shirley Mucciarone Peter Burke Charles Varjian Girls ' Sports Pauline Martello Page Ten Nineteen Fifty-two FACULTY Patrick the Panther is a friend you see, To pupils and members of the faculty. He is known and loved by teachers all, Whether thin, plump, short, or tall. Patrick the Panther is cheering aloud, For the teachers of Franklin, a wonder¬ ful crowd. And now, my friends, presenting to you The-high school teachers of ' 52. ALICE L. BEANE Sargent College for Phys. Ed. Marywood College, B. S. Girls ' Physical, Health Education LILIAN ROTH Syracuse University, B. S. Biology, Algebra MARY L. DOHERTY Hyannis Teachers’ College, B. S. English, Commercial Geography J. MURRAY STEVENS SUBMASTER Lloly Cross, B. S. University of New Hampshire, Ed. M. - Chemistry, Physics ANTHONY V. PISINI Dean Academy, Univ. of Conn. Extension Courses Boys ' Physical Director GORDON H. FITZPATRICK Tufts College, B. S. Boston University, Ed. M., Univ. Extension Hyannis Summer School Mathematics GEORGE H. COLBERT Boston College. Ph. B. History, Government, Mathematics CHARLES MASI Fitchburg State Teachers ' College, B. S. in Ed. Industrial Arts ROSEANN DIANTONIO Framingham Teachers ' Col. B.S. in Ed. Household Arts, Cafeteria MARION E. HOLMES Boston University, A. B. English HENRI C. BEANE Roanoke College. A. B. Speech. English, Government BEATRICE M. MERCURIO Boston University. B. S. Spanish, French, English WILLIAM DeROIN Rhode Island College of Ed.. B. S. Machines, Electricity, General Science Band MARY L. MARRS Emmanuel College. A. B. Civics, History MARIE S. RILEY Boston University Summer School Glee Club VIOLA PANAGOPLOS Salem Teachers’ College, B. S. in Ed. Commercial Subjects NORA R. BOGHOSIAN Office Clerk MARY M. DIORIO Hill College Office Clerk M. ANNETTE BEANE Massachusetts School of Art, B. Ed. Art CLARA M. LODI Salem Teachers’ College, B. S. in Ed. Boston University, Ed. M. Commercial Subjects Page Fourteen Nineteen Fifty-two SENIORS Patrick the Panther of ' 52, Is proud of the seniors, a wonderful crew. These seniors of ' 52 surpass In character, sports, and even in class. They can sing, they can dance, they have charm, they have pep, These seniors, who soon out of high school, will step. Now Patrick delights in presenting to you, The wonderful seniors of ' 52. . Class Officers . . . RONALD YANKEE " Ronnie ' ' " Hail to the Chief.” Ronnie is the pride and joy of the class of ' 5 2. Whenever we need capable, efficient leadership we turn to Ronnie. With his intelligence, ambition and engaging personality, our " chief” is bound to be a success in life. Vice President 3; President 4: Band (Vice President 3, President 4) ; Boys ' State 3; Prom Committee 3; Basketball 3. 4; Oskey; Class Play; Golf 1-3; Yearbook Staff; Social Committee. JOSEPH BORRUSO “Joe” “Jigger ” A merry heart doth good like a medicine.” " Jigger —tall. dark, and handsome—is one of the best- liked members of the senior class. Joe ' s practical jokes and per¬ sonality have made it impossible for anyone not to know him and like him. Along with everything else " Jigger” is generous and seems always to be laughing Football. Baseball 1-4; Basketball manager 3. 4; Golf 2-4: Oskey 3. 4; Yearbook Staff; Social Committee 4; Boys Choir 4; Class President 2, 3; Vice President 4. Page Sixteen Franklin, Mass, JANE BARDOL " Janie” " Merrily, merrily shall I live now.’’ N umber please! 1 he girl with the sweet voice on the other end of the line is most likely to be the best class treasurer a class could have. We re looking forward to hearing more from you in the future. Jane. Oskey 2-4; Prom Committee 3: Volleyball; Basketball; Softball: Badminton; Hockey 1-4: Class Treasurer 1-4; Class Play 4: Glee Club 2-4; Dance Committees 2-4. M M BEVERLY YANKEE " Bcv” " The hand that hath made you fair hath made you good. " " The Perfect Secretary " is our Miss " B " Yankee. We re sure any boss would be proud to have a secretary like Bev in his office. The only trouble is, her boss will have to patiently uphold Ted Williams in every baseball game, and also agree that Billy Eckstine is the greatest voice that ever hit records. Good luck! Class Secretary 2-4 ; Sports Club 2-4 (President 4); Blue and White Staff 2-4; Junior Prom Committee 3; Dance Com¬ mittee 1-4; Softball 1-4; Oskey 3, 4: Glee Club 1. Franklin, Mass. Page Seventeen RICHARD AUSTIN “Dick " “Though I am always in haste, I am never in a hurry.” Dick, a new member of the senior class, has achieved popu¬ larity in a very short time. This tall, wise-cracking senior takes great pride in his hopped-up jalopy and can usually be found in it or under it trying to fix a loose part. We only wish you had been with us longer, “Dick. " Basketball 4; Boys ' Glee Club 4; Football 4. THERESA BARTELLONI “Terry " “Age cannot wither her, nor custom stale her infinite variety. " Although she may be tiny in stature, Terry is certainly not lacking in pep and never seems to run out of energy. Best of everything in the future, “Terry,” and don’t ever lose your sense of humor. Basketball. Volleyball. Hockey, Badminton. Softball 1-4: Sports Club 2-4; Prom Committee 3; Oskey 2-4; Class Play 4; Drum Majorette 4: Exhibition 1: Dance Committees 3, 4. JACQUELINE BARTOLOMEI “Jackie " “Laughing and lovable, always ready to chase your cares away.” Jackie is usually found in the middle of a group of girls who are sometimes trying to yodel and other times just laughing and having fun. We know you will make many friends in the future, “Jackie,” but don ' t forget your classmates of ’5 2. Sports Club 2-4; Volleyball 2-4; Badminton 2-4; Bas¬ ketball 1-4; Softball 2-4; Social Committee 3, 4; Oskey 2-4; Prom Committee 3; Commercial Club 4; Exhibition 1; Year¬ book Staff 4. CYNTHIA BOURBEAU “ Cyn “ “She walks in beauty.” It was easy for “Cyn ' ' to play the part of a typical win¬ some high school Miss in our class play because this is “Cyn.“ One of the cutest girls in the class, “Cyn ' ' is never without a group of friends, and we know that she will make a wonderful teacher. She has " that way with youngsters.” Oskey 2-4; Prom Committee 3; Sports Club 2-4: Class Play 4; Exhibition 1; Social Committee 4; Freshmen Asquain tance Committee 4; Softball, Basketball, Hockey, Badminton. Volleyball 1-4; Dance Committee 2-4. Page Eighteen Franklin, Mass. BARBARA BROTHERS “ Boopsie " She was as good as she was fair. ' ' Barbara can always be found discussing her trials and tribulations in life and love with at least one of her numerous friends. Her laughing brown eyes and cheery smile have made the years in high school brighter and merrier for all of us. Glee Club 1; Sports Club 4; Badminton 4; Volleyball 2-4: Oskey 3, 4; Softball 1-4; Prom Committee 3. PETER BURKE " Pete " " For he ' s a jolly good fellow. " Pete has an easy-going disposition and the sharpest wit in the class. This merry Irishman is usually found " with the gang " telling a joke just told by someone else. Pete seems to be in a perpetual good humor and those nearest him seem to " catch” some of it. Basketball 2, 3: Football 3. 4: Prom Committee 3; Year¬ book Staff 4; Sports Club 3, 4. CHESTER CANTRILL " Chef " " A friend in need is a friend indeed. Chester is a faithful friend to those who know him well. He never lacks a friendly " hi” and cheerful smile. Chester deserves all the good wishes and good luck his classmates give him. Radio Club 1; Driving Club 4; Dance Committees 2-4. BYRON COCHRANE “Bunny " " Stately and tall he moves in the hall.” Byron, a tall, good-looking senior, by no means lacking in personality, is usually found laughing, when not just making noise. He is well-liked and can often be heard telling a corny joke. Branhlin, Mass. Page Nineteen RICHARD COOK ' Cookie” " He was a gentleman in whom I placed an absolute trust.” Dick is a pleasant, hard-working member of the senior class. Although he is quiet. Dick is very generous and thoughtful and is well thought of by those who know him. ALLEN CRAWFORD " As large as life and twice as natural. A pleasing sight indeed for feminine eyes is out best-look¬ ing boy. Whether ushering at the movies, mobilizing his " army.” or just agitating, he still conveys the impression of boundless vitality and charm. Service Club 2; (vice president 3, president 4) Boys ' Glee Club 4. DOROTHEA DARLING " You stand in your own light” Dorothea gives us the appearance of being very quiet, but once you get to know her she is really full of fun. Dottic has a lot of boy friends which means she is never without a date. No matter what her plans are for the future, we feel certain that she will have lots of success. Camera Club 1: Sports Club 2-4: Exhibition 1: Oskey 3; Basketball 1, 2. MARIE DeGRAZIO " A sight to delight in” Marie is one of the best cheerleaders that F. H. S. has ever turned out. and she has certainly made us proud of her. She is one of the more active members of the class. Best of luck in the future to a swell girl. Exhibition 1 : Oskey 1-4: Social Committee 3: Prom Com mittee; Glee Club 1; Sports Club 2-4; Basketball 1-4: Softball 1-4; Volleyball; Badminton 1-4; Class Play; Cheerleader 3, 4. Page Twenty Franklin, Mass. MARILYN DiMARZO " Mai " " Happy am I; from care I ' m free!” " Mai is one of the happiest, most carefree girls you could want to meet, (when she isn ' t arguing with someone). She did a fine job as one of the F. H. S. drum majorettes. With her determined ways, we ' re sure " Mai " will succeed in whatever she understakes in the future. Drum Majarette 4; Oskey 1-4; Class Play; Basketball 14: Hockey; Badminton 1-4; Jr. Prom Committee; Softball; Sports Club 3-4. WILLIAM ELF " Billy " " From the crown of his head to the sole of his foot he is all mirth. ’ ' " Billy " is short but handsome. When he ' s not " with the boys he is found with one or more of his many girls because of his generosity, jokes and personality, Bill enjoys much popu larity within and outside his classes. Oskey 3-4; Boys’ Glee Club 4; Class Play 4; Dance Committees. ETHELYN ELLIS " Lyn " " Every way makes my gain.” " Lyn " is one of the telephone operators in our class. When¬ ever you are with Lyn. you are bound to have a good time. Her friendliness towards all people makes her always in demand Hockey: Volleyball: Basketball; Badminton 1. 2. 4: Soft- ball 1-4; Oskey 1-4: Service Club 1; Sports Club 2-4; Exhibi¬ tion 1 ; Driving Club 4. JANET FAENZA " A daughter of the gods, divinely tall. " If you should happen to come around a corner and find a group of girls gathered around what may appear to be a public speaker, it ' s only our Janet giving out all the dirt—-as it really happened! Well. Janet, with your persuasive talking ability we’ll be expecting to see your name hit the headlines now and then. Softball 1-4; Basketball 1-4: Hockey 1-4; Oskey 1-4; Exhibition; Badminton 1-4; Volleyball 1-4; Glee Club 1; Sports Club 2-4; Yearbook Staff; Class Play: Dance Committee 3, 4. Franklin, Mass. Page Tiventy-one RALPH FELCH " Promise is most given when the least is said " Althoug h he is a bit on the quiet side, he is seldom found without a " steady.” A hard-working, conscientious senior is Ralph. With his pleasant manner, he is a welcome sight in the school corridors. Band 1-4; Commercial Club Treasurer 3; Dance Com¬ mittee 3, 4. ANNE FICCO “Nancy " " A comrade blithe and full of glee.” There’s never a frown nor tear, when we see that Nancy is near. Our Nancy deserves credit for being the most loyal and faithful " waiter” in the class of ' 52. (For whom. Nancy?) Dance Committees 2-4; Prom Committee 3; Glee Club 1; Basketball; Badminton 1-4; Yearbook Staff 4: Class Play 4. JANE FORGIT " As merry as the day is long” Flere again—gone again. When you see a figure dart swiftly by you, it ' s only Jane, off with another message to another friend. Jane could liven up any dull afternoon with her merry tales or attentive ear. Hockey 1; Badminton; Basketball; Volleyball: Softball 1-3; Sports Club 2-4; Exhibition 1; Oskey 1. 2. DOMINIC GIANE ' TTI " Don?” " All I ask; the heaven above and the road below me” Even though Dom is one of the most quiet boys in the senior class, he is also one of the nicest. When a fishing pole or hunting rifle is put in his hand, he is no longer the quiet person we know. Dom played an essential position at right end on our team for two years. He is well-liked by all and is headed for a brilliant future. Sports Club 3, 4; Football 3, 4; Boys’ Choir 4; Hal¬ lowe’en Dance Committee 4. Page Tiventy-tivo Franklin. Mass. NICHOLAS GIARDINO “Nicky” “Patience is a necessary ingredient of genius.’’ Nick, when not studying, is usually found among his gang riding around in his Baby Austin. Nick, because of his wit and personality, is well-liked by his friends. He ' s the successful collegiate type of person. Automobile Club 1, 2; Radio and Automobile Club 3; Mathematics Club 4. SANDRA GILBERT “Sandy” " Nothing is impossible to a willing heart.” Sandra’s willingness and her readiness to do things make her welcome wherever she goes. She is the girl usually found dancing with Ronnie Y. at noontime. With her ability as a leader and her friendly disposition, she should have a bright future to look forward to. Basketball. Volleyball, Badminton, Hockey, Softball 1-4; Glee Club 1, 2; Sports Club 3, 4; Oskey 1-4; Class Play 4; Yearbook Staff; Exhibition: Prom Committee. GLORIA GOURD “Thou spcakest wiser than thou art ware of” Gloria will make a fine secretary for some lucky man. She really knows her office work. We should envy not only her knowledge but also her pretty blonde hair and sparkling blue eyes. Whatever you do, Gloria, we know you will be a success. Volleyball 1-4; Softball 3, 4; Basketball 1-4; Hockey 1-4; Oskey 2-4: Dance Committees; Glee Club 1-2; Commercial Club; Driving Club 4; Blue and White 3, 4; Yearbook 4. PAULINE GUISTI “There is no wisdom like frankness.’’ Here is a girl everybody knows. We usually find Pauline laughing at the wrong time. She did a grand job as an F. H. S. cheerleader and as a member of the “Dancing Six!” I guess we all know what’s in store for Pauline’s future, so best of every¬ thing to a great girl. Basketball 1-4: Volleyball 1-4; Hockey 1; Oskey 3, 4: Social Committee 4; Cheerleader 2, 3 (co-captain 4); Exbibi tion; Prom Committee; Sports Club 2-4; Glee Club 1; Year¬ book Staff. Franklin, Mass. Page Tiventy-three PAULINE HOWARD " And that smile, like sunshine Darts into many a sunless heart’’ One of the many claims to fame that Pauline can boast of is that she was the girl wounded the most often above and be¬ yond the call of duty. But it would take much more than broken bones to keep this peppy cheerleader with those Irish green eyes the success she has enjoyed in F. H. S. Class Secretary 1 ; Oskey 1 -4 ; Prom Committee 3 ; Cheer¬ leader 2, 3, (co-captain); Glee Club 1; Sports Club 2-4; Class Play 4 ; Basketball; Hockey; Volleyball; Badminton; Soft- from the success she has enjoyed in F. H. S. JOAN HUTCHINSON " Joanie " " Her voice was ever soft, Gentle, and low,—an excellent thing in a woman " " Joanie’s " sparkling personality has made her popular with both the boys and girls in our class. Best of luck to you, " Joanie, " in everything you do in the future. Exhibition 1; Volleyball 1-4; Basketball 1-3; Softball 1-3; Hockey 1; Social Committee 3, 4; Badminton 1-3; Prom Committee: Sports Club 2-4. NORMAN JACQUES " Silence sweeter is than speech " Norman came to F. H. S. in our sophomore year and got right into the swing of things with that quiet manner of his. Fie is an excellent outdoors man and a great friend to one and all. Prom Committee 3; Service Club 1, 2; Math Club 4; Radio Club 3. NANCY JONES " The sight of you is good for sore eyes " There was never a dull moment for Nancy in her four years at F. H. S. She always has something brewing in her avid imagination to keep herself and her friends pleasantly occupied. A welcome sight indeed is Nancy—the girl with the bright blonde hair and scrumptous wardrobe. Dance Committees 2-4; Prom Committee 3; Oskey 1-4; Glee Club 1, 2; Sports Club 3, 4; Hockey 1-3; Volleyball; Basketball; Badminton; Softball, Exhibition. Page Twenty-four Franklin, Mass. GAIL LANDRY Here is a dear and true industrious friend.” The artist of our class and a very pretty one is Gail. She is very talented in the art field and we are sure she can and will go places. We can always depend on Gail to lend a helping and artistic hand whenever she is needed. Glee Club 1 : Sports Club 3-4: Exhibition 1 : Prom Com¬ mittee 3: Oskey 2; Softball 1: Basketball; Volleyball: Bad¬ minton 1,2: Art Editor 4. RUTH LANGSTON " Ruthie " ' Ell tell the world” Ruthie is almost always excited about something. She is a gal who is full of pep and someone you can always count on to have good times with. Best of luck to a swell girl. We ll miss your chatter. Glee Club 1, 2: Sports Club 3, 4; Basketball; Volleyball; I lockey : Oskey 1 - 4 ; Prom Committee 3 : Blue and White Staff 4 ; Exhibition. AUDREY LEARY " As good as gold” Audrey is one of the quiet but very cute girls in our class. She is friendly towards everyone and is well-liked by all. We can usually find her with her chum, Barbara B. Even though Audrey is quiet, we can always have fun with her. Don ' t ever change. Audrey. Oskey 3, 4: Sports Club 3. 4: Badminton, Dance Com¬ mittees. FREDERICK LINDSEY " Fred " " Young in limbs, in judgment old.” The saying, " To know him is to like him " applies to Fred completely. Fred is one of those Irish lads with personality plus. Besides being well-liked, he is one of the most intellignt boys in the class. No one can doubt that Fred is headed for a pleasant and extremely profitable future. Band 1-4; Dance Committees 1-4; Oskey 3-4; Business Manager 4; Social Committee 4; Prom Committee. Franklin, Mass. Page Twenty-Five ALEXANDER MANOCCHIO " Alex” “Variety is the mother of Enjoyment. " The class of ' 5 2 is proud of Alex, for being one of the first four lettermen to graduate from Franklin High in many years. Alex was a star on the football, baseball, basketball, and golf teams. With his personality and ability, it certainly seems as if Alex should travel through life on sunny roads. Football 2-4; Basketball 1-4; Baseball 1-4; Golf 2-4; Prom Committee 4; Yearbook 4; Sports Club 2-4. RUTH MARKARIAN “ Boopsie” “Soft is the music that would charm forever.” Good things come in little packages. Ruthie is just about the quietest girl in our class, but she is not too quiet to refrain from answering all the questions in class. To one of the smartest girls in the secretarial course, we wish lots of luck. Volleyball 1-4: Basketball 1. 2; Badminton 2-4; Softball 1, 2: Blue and White 4; Exhibition 1. PAULINE MARTELLO ft r » orruies “Your heart ' s desires be with you.” Pauline can usually be found in the midst of a gang of senior girls having a good time. She is very active in all sports, in which we might add. she is very good. She plays for the C. Y. O. as well as in school sports. Pauline’s cute smile is only one of the many nice things about her. Basketball 1-4: Sports Club 2-4; Commercial Club 4; Social Committee 4; Blue and White 3, 4; Exhibition 1. PAULINE MORSE “ Morsie " " A true friend is forever a friend.” A gay personality plus energy and athletic ability keeps " Morsie " always on the go. Her willingness to do her part and to help any and all, seems to assure her of a successful and happy life. Page T t uenty-six Franklin, Mass. SHIRLEY MUCCIARONE “A friend may well be reckoned the masterpiece of nature.” Everybody knows Shirley regardless of her petiteness. She’s a pretty lonely little girl since Uncle Sam called her " ever-faithful” away. But she still has a smile for everyone, and we know her plans will all work out all right. Good luck to an ever-popular girl we ' ll never forget. Sports Club 2, 4: Dance Committee 2. 3: Prom Com¬ mittee 3; Softball 2, 3; Basketball 1-3; Badminton 1-4; Blue and White 1-4; Volleyball 1-4; Oskey 3, 4; Exhibition 1. JOHN McGROARY “Lefty " " Life is not life at all without delight.” On the basketball court John really shines. One of the easier-going boys of our class. John was right in there with his left-handed hook shots. John didn’t pay too much attention to the girls in our class, but the girls knew he was there. With his winning smile we know he will go far. Basketball 1-4; Oskey 4; Committee 3; Boys’ Choir 4. JANE McGUIRE " McGee " ”Always leave them laughing when you say goodbye” “McGee ' s” flaming red hair and cheerful personality have brought her happiness and success in her school career. Combine these virtues with natural intelligence and sincerity of purpose, and you have those qualities which will bring success to her in her after-school life. Hockey; Volleyball; Basketball; Badminton; Art Appre¬ ciation Club; Oskey 2, 4; Sports Club 2-4; Girls State; Year¬ book Staff; Class Play; Driving Club 4; Dance Committees 1-4; Prom Committee 3. Joseph McWilliams " Joe " ' Young fellows will be young fellows.” You can always tell when Joe is around. There will be either a group of girls or a bunch of the athletes around Joe. We missed you in sports our last year. Joe, but you still took part by just being around. Being one of the greatest kids we know, you will succeed in anything you do. Football 2-4; Baseball 1-4; Basketball 1-3; Class Presi¬ dent 1; Vice President 2; Prom Committee 3; Yearbook Staff 4; Sports Club 2 , 4; Class Play 4; Oskey 3, 4; Boys’ State 3. Franklin, Mass. Page Twenty-seven THOMAS O ' CONNELL “T ommy " " The noblest mind the best contentment has. " Tom, who is quiet and at the same time witty, is well- liked by the boys with whom he " chums. " He is a pleasant companion and usually has some funny crack to make about something. We hope that Tom will continue to win friends and success in the future as he has in high school. Band 1, 2; Math Club 4. JAMES PALERMO " Jimmy ' ' " Work first and then rest. " Jim is one of the best-liked boys of the class. His after¬ school job at the local grocery store plus a happy-go-lucky at¬ titude and cheerful smile has gained him more popularity than can be expressed. The class would be incomplete without our " cutest boy " —Jimmy! Service Club 3. HELEN PICKERING " A penny for your thoughts " One can usually find Helen working in the Corner Cottage or in the movies. Everyone likes Helen because she is a very nice and thoughtful person and is always willing to do something for somebody. Besides this, she is a lot of fun; therefore, we can ' t and won’t forget her. Glee Club 1; Sports Club 3, 4; Basketball 1-3; Volleyball: Oskey 2; Softball 2, 3; Badminton 13; Exhibition 1; Dance Committee 4. ROBERT PISANI " Bobby’ ' " Virtue is bold, and goodness never fearful. " Bob is a person of few words, but he always says what he thinks. In his senior year he played on the football team and helped out a great deal in his driving-fullback spot. Bob is liked by all who know him and is headed for a successful future with the good wishes of his classmates backing him up. Band 1 ; Football 4; Sports Club 4: Jr. Prom Committee 3. Page Twenty-eight Franklin, Mass. MARION POST “Susie’’ “But to see her was to love her.’’ Marion’s quiet, calm manner during her high school career has made her an essential part of our class in any project we undertake. You can’t think of Marion without thinking of a shy, friendly smile behind an extended helping hand. Glee Club 1: Sports Club 3: Basketball 3; Volleyball 1-3; Badminton 1: Hockey 3; Driving Club 4; Oskey 2; Cashier 1-4: Blue and White 3, 4; Exhibition 1; Stitch and Gather Club 4. ELEANOR PRINCIPESSA " Princess " “God’s rarest blessing is, after all, a good woman. ' ' We welcomed Eleanor to F. H. S. in her sophomore year, and in a very short time she became a “regular’’ of the gang. “Princess " did wonders for our bowling team. She plans to go on to teachers’ college next year and with her abilities we re sure she’ll make a good teacher. Sports Club 2-4; Basktball 2-4; Oskey 3, 4; Dance Committees 2-4; Prom Committee 3. JOANNE RAPPA “She’s clever and sweet in her own little way.” Joanne’s quiet nature in school can not fool anyone once he gets a glimpse of her flashing brown eyes. This special virtue among her many others, has won her the friendship of both the boys and girls in her years in high school. Glee Club 1; Sports Club 2-4: Junior Prom Committee: Basketball. Softball. Hockey, Badminton 1-4; Dance Commit¬ tee; Exhibition 1; Oskey 2-4. ANNE REMINGTON “A witty woman is a treasure.” Anne is the well-mannered, poised girl of our class who never seems to get ruffled. Although Anne never gets excited in the classroom, she really goes to town on the basketball court. She is surely a girl to be envied, and we know she will succeed in anything she attempts in the future. Art Appreciation Club 1; Snorts Club 2-4; Basketball. Hocky, Softball, Volleyball, Badminton 1-4; Class Play 4: Prom Committee 3; Oskey 2-4; Exhibition 1; Literary Editor 4; Driving Club. Franklin, Mass. Page Tit ' enty-nine MARVIN RICHARDSON " Men of few words arc the best men. " Except when he is surrounded by his friends and driving happily about in his car, Marvin seems to be one of the least noisy boys of the senior class. Marvin ' s quiet personality has made him a welcome part of the class as well as a great favorite of his teachers and close friends. EDWARD SANCOMB " Eddu.” " A man he seems of cheerful yesterdays and confident tomorrows " Eddie is one of the most popular boys in the senior class. In the summer months he can be seen around first base on the baseball diamond. We feel that if Eddie keeps his friendly per¬ sonality he will have as good a time, as much success, and as many friends in the future as he had in school. Baseball 1-4; Basketball 1-3; Football 1-3; Yearbook Staff 4; Math Club 4; Prom Committee. BEVERLY SHRILL " Bev " " Bevy " " A face of lily beauty with a form of airy grace.’’ With Bev all life is a happy game. Her future is promising (so says the Air Force) and her past looks back to innumerable friendships and pleasures, while her present drifts along a well- paved road of happy times and pastimes. Sports Club 2-4; Basketball. Baseball. Volleyball. Bad¬ minton 2-4; Class Play; Oskey 2; Prom Committee; Dance Committees. BENJAMIN RUSSO " Ben " " He is a good man and a just. " Although he fools many with his quiet way, those close to him can vouch for the fact that he can be and often is one of the gayest and liveliest companions that one could wish for. The good wishes and fond memories of his friends and class¬ mates will follow Ben into the future. Page Thirty Franklin, Mass. DOROTHY STEWART " My wit is thine’ Dorothy’s sense of humor is one of her best features. She is forever coming out with something funny. Dottie is a happy- go-lucky gal and never takes anything too seriously. Best of luck to you. Dorothy. We hope you don’t forget the class of ' 5 2. Softball 1 ; Badminton 4. ROCCO TADDEO “Rocky " " And a heart that never forgets to sing. " " Rocky " is one of the quieter fellows around school, but outside of school you usually find him raisin ' cane with the boys. " Rocky " is one of those fellows who would rather be " out with boys " than out on a date. Basketball 1-4; Football 1, 2; Service Club 1; Boys ' Choir 4; Junior Prom Committee 3. ANTHONY TALAMINI “Saleh " " To beguile many and be beguil ' d by one. " " Satch " is the member of our class who finally woke up to the fact there are other people to go out with than boys. However, before " Satch " realized this, his main interst lay in baseball. Keep pitching, " Satch " boy, and we know you ' ll play a winning game, inning after inning, all through your life. Football 2-4; Baseball 1-4. GEORGE SIMS " Smoky " " Write me as one who loves his fellow men. " Smoky " may seem to be the shy boy of the class, but there ' s nothing shy about him when he is out on the football field. " Tall, dark and handsome " could describe " Smoky. " Each of us wishes him the best that life has to offer. Football 2-4; Baseball 1-4; Oskey 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2; Junior Prom Committee 3; Dance Committees 1-4. Franklin, Mass. Page Thirty-one ALICE THIBEDEAU " Jest and youthful jollity” " Fivc-foot-two, eyes of blue " ... an infectious giggle . . a happy-go-lucky attitude—these arc phrases we associate with Alice, a lover of the lighter side of life. May all your days be as merry, Alice, as those at F. H. S. Glee Club 1; Softball. Basketball. Volleyball 1-4; Bad¬ minton 3-4; Oskey 3-4; Exhibition 1. DAVID TOPHAM High-erected thoughts seated in the heart of courtesy. " Dave is one of the nicest and best-mannered boys in F. H. S. His attitude and appearance set an excellent example for others to follow. Dave is a great favorite in his special group of friends and is assured of good luck and future success. CHARLES VARIIAN " Charlie " " It is well to be merry and wise " Charlie is small in height only. In everything he does. Charlie always does a bang-up job. The old saying that " nice things come in small packages " really applies to our Charlie. We wish you the best of everything, " Greg. " Band 1-4; (Vice-President 4); Oskey 2-4; Basketball Scorer 3-4; Prom Committee 3; Dance Committee 1-4. CLARIE YANKEE There was a star danced, and under that was I born. " It is always amazing to see the energy and personality that is bundled away in the tiny package called " Claire Yankee. " As one of the most vivacious gals in the class. Claire has won for herself a wonderful group of friends in both the faculty and the student bodies. Glee Club; Sports Club 2-4; Yearbook Staff 4; Blue and White Staff 2-4: Junior Prom Committee 3; Dance Com¬ mittee 1-4; Badminton 1-4; Volleyball; Softball 1-4; Oskey 3, 4. Page Thirty-two Franklin, Mass. THERESA YODER -Yo-Yo” Take it from me—she’s got the goods.” I heresa is the engaging emissary from Unionville to old F. H. S. ' s class of 5 2. She is the lucky girl with the enviable qualities of making friends with everyone she meets and bring¬ ing laughter and merriment with her wherever she goes. Glee Club 1,2; Stitch and Gather Club 4 ; Blue and White Staff 4; Basketball 1-4; Softball; Volleyball; Badminton; Ex¬ hibition I; Driving Club 4; Dance Committees 1-4. © 5 0 — i ' y cbnowledgenienl To the many who worked co-operatively and diligently toward the completion of this book of memories, we would like to extend to them, one and all, our sincere and humble thanks for a job well done! © 8 Franklin, Mass. Page Thirty-three Glass of 1952 Senior Glass Officers CLASS DAY Patrick the Panther has, in his array, A section devoted to Senior Class Day. This section contains among its fill, Our Senior Class History, Oration, and Will It tells of the writers and speeches, too, Of seniors of Franklin in ' 52. So turn, dear readers, as soon as you may, To read the events of Senior Class Day. CLASS OFFICERS President—Ronnie Yankee Vice President—Joseph Borruso Secretary—Beverly Yankee Treasurer—Jane Bardol SENIOR CLASS DATA Marshals—Edward Cataldo and John Daddario Colors Blue and Silver Motto " The end crowns the work.” Flower Red Rose COMMENCEMENT DAY HONORS 1st—Anne Remington 3rd—Fred Lindsey 5th—Nicholas Giardino 2nd—Jane McGuire 4th—Ronnie Yankee 6th—Nancy Jones CLASS DAY HONORS Oration—Pauline Howard History—Eleanor Principessa Will—Joseph McWilliams Prophecy—Pauline Martello Gifts—Charles Varjian Page Thirty-six franklin, Mass, Oration ☆ ☆ GREAT AMERICAN WOMEN OF THE PRESENT Pauline Howard IT7HAT do we mean by great American women? Who are the present ones? ’ What do they stand for? In whose mind are they great? What are they doing to make them outstanding? These are just a few of the hundreds of questions that could be asked concerning great American women. Let me describe some of these women and see if they stand out in your opinion as much as they do in mine. Let us look at some of the fields in which women are renowned, such as the fields of athletics, education and literature, entertainment, and politics. First of all, let us take the field of athletics. There are many women that could be included in their field, but the sport of tennis and its participating women are very outstanding. Gladys Heldman has been chosen as Tennisdom’s Woman of the Year. She was recently awarded The Service Bowl, which is given “To the player who yearly makes the most notable contribution to the sportsmanship, fellowship and service of tennis.” Mrs. Heldman took up tennis only five years ago. Before that were 24 equally active years during which she left her New York home and crossed the continent to attend Stanford University. The day after her graduation, she married Julius Heldman. It wasn’t until several years later that Gladys decided to take up tennis. She took lessons and before long she won her first trophy in the women’s singles at Stockton. Since this time, Mrs. Heldman has devoted most of her time to tennis and free tennis instruction. Also, she has started a tennis library, teaches classes for Cub Scouts and Brownies, and started a point system for juniors. Truly, Gladys Heldman deserves the title of Woman of the Year. At the Service Bowl ceremonies at Chestnut Hill, Massachusetts, it was said of her, “There is an old Chinese proverb which, being translated, says, ‘There are five directions; North, South, East, West and the spot where you are standing, and the last is the most important, for it deter¬ mines where the others are from your point of view.’ Mrs. Heldman stands most of the time on some spot in Texas but she has spread her deeds and accomplishments North, South, East and West, and therefore has benefitted the entire country.” Now the fields of education and literature. These two fields are not usually con¬ nected for any reason, but in this case, they go together well. It is the case of Helen Keller. Among all the great educators and humanitarians whom the world has wit¬ nessed in the past two centuries, none has been greater than Helen Keller. Born a normal baby, Helen lost her sight and hearing through an attack of scarlet fever and before she was two years old. A few years later, her parents, hearing of the wonderful work that was being done at the Perkins Institute in Boston, sent there for a teacher. By the end of three years, when Helen was eleven years old, she could read in Braille, could write, and could understand conversation. Finally, through much effort and time, Helen was taught to speak. Not content with this, she went on to enter Radeliffe College and in four years completed the course with an ex¬ cellent record. Franklin, Mass. Page Thirty-seven CLASS ORATION (Continued) ★ ★ Since the time of her graduation, Helen Keller has occupied herself with work for the blind and the deaf by lecturing and writing. Several of her books have become well-known and show the wide range of her culture and knowledge. Also, they reveal a nature essentially happy and spirited. Announced last month, Helen Keller was awarded The Variety Club Interna¬ tional Humanitarian Award for 1951. Inscribed on the plaque is the following: “This award of 1951 presented to Helen Adams Keller, a patient, courageous soul, who, with sightless eyes, has given to the world a new vision and, with muted lips, has put a song of hope in the hearts of men. “Blessed are the pure in heart for they shall see God.” There are many women in the field of politics, but one whom I consider very outstanding is Anna Rosenberg. In many ways Anna Rosenberg’s job is one of the most surprising ever held by a woman in any major nation. As assistant secretary of defense, she is confronted with a large number of problems. But with her great leadership and knowledge, she has the ability to overcome these problems. Mrs. Rosenberg came to this country with her family from Hungary when she was eleven years old. She began to show her talent for leadership in high school where she led a committee with a plan to relieve congested school rooms. Since this time, she has been a born leader. During World War I, she worked in hospitals and for bond drives, and her first federal appointment was in 1934 when she became assistant regional director for the NRA in the New York area. A year later she became director. She was regional director for the Social Security program for seven years, and regional director of the War Manpower Commission for three years. She has been the only woman to hold such a job. She directed the movement of twenty thousand workers from the East coast to the West coast. Through 1942-1945, she saw that labor representatives visited battle zones to help them understand military problems. In 1944-1947, she served on advisory board for the Office of War Mobilization and Reconversion. She was also on the President’s Advisory Board on Universal Military Training and worked on the Mobilization Advisory Commission set up after the start of the Korean War. Appointed November 11, 1950 to the Department of Defense, she is co-author of the present draft law and carried the load in presenting it to Congress. Anna Rosenberg has served on numerous other commissions—mostly to do with manpower and morale. She was the first woman to be decorated with the United States Medal for Merit. Truly a great tribute must be paid to Anna Rosenberg. In the entertainment field there are many great women. It is difficult to chose an outstanding one, but let us take Marian Anderson. Marian was born in the Negro section of the city of Pennsylvania, and even at a small tender age, her family and friends realized she possessed a contralto of magnificent quality. Rhythm came to Marian easily and soon she learned to memorize and carry a tune. Page Thirty-eight Franklin, Ma ' . CLASS ORATION (Continued) ★ Since she came from a poor family, Marian had to work by scrubbing white marble doorsteps of the houses of Pennsylvania, and by doing this, she once earned enough money to buy a violin. Because her family could not afford to give her lessons, Marian taught herself how to play this instrument and also a piano which her father bought. When her father died, it was necessary for her to help her mother earn a living, and so as often as she could Marian appeared as an assisting artist to other perform¬ ers, and soon the people became more interested in her than in the other musicians. After her appearance with Roland Hayes, the public became deeply engrossed. Marian was offered many opportunities and much assistance, and Marian Anderson had started her career. But because she had no financial backing and because of her racial background, the United States did not accept her very readily and willingly; therefore she went to Europe. There she was recognized as a great singer and after four years she returned to the United States for an appearance in New York where she was considered a success. Since then, Marian has been at the top and even had the honor of appearing before the President and the King and Queen of England. Marian Anderson has shown the world that it does not matter what race, color, or creed one may be or have to achieve success. At the close of her acceptance speech of the Bok Award, she quoted, “I have opened my mouth to the Lord and I won’t turn back. I will go, I shall go, to see what the end will be.” Now that you have seen an example of outstanding women in a few of the many different fields, what is your feeling toward them? Do you feel and think that these are the greatest American women? Even if not, you and I must give them recognition for what they have done, for they are a symbol of America, t he greatest country of all. Frankhn, Mass. Page Thirty-nine Glass History iy By Eleanor Principessa T HE high school career of the class of ’52 began in September of 1948, as the timid but determined students of our class entered the sacred portals of Franklin High School. Showing due respect for the upper-classmen, we passed the probation period quite successfully. With a feeling of relief, mixed with pride, the freshman class was accepted as a potential history-maker of our beloved school. The initiation terminated with the Freshman Acquaintance Party in which a num¬ ber of our Jalented classmates took part. Then came the election of our first set of class officers. Those who were chosen and very ably set our class on its feet were. President . Joe McWilliams Vice President . Joe Borruso Treasurer .. Jane Bardol Secretary . Pauline Howard The next fall proved to be the beginning of a very lucky year for this class, for it marked the arrival of yours truly to Franklin High. It also proved to be a red letter day for your historian—after all, it isn’t everywhere that you meet such a great crowd of classmates. Upon my arrival I found that the officers who were to lead us through this year were: President . Joe Borruso Vice President . Joe McWilliams Secretary . Beverly Yankee Treasurer . Jane Bardol Of course, we didn’t need much guidance (so we thought). After all didn’t we have a whole year’s experience behind us? We were sorry to hear though, that our advisor, Miss Aperson, had left us. The disappointment was somewhat lessened, how¬ ever, with the arrival of Miss Shaughnessy, who has been so helpful to us all through the yea rs. And so we set to work. Our first social function was a Rally Dance against North Attleboro—a booming success. Returning to Franklin High as upper-classmen in the fall of 1950, we were ready to take an active part in all of the school’s activities. After the election of our officers which turned out— President . Joe Borruso Vice President . Ronnie Yankee Secretary . Beverly Yankee Treasurer . Jane Bardol all of our attention was focused on our class rings. Boy—were we proud the day we went around flaunting our rings—and well as could be, too. Page Forty Franklin, Mass. CLASS HISTORY (Continued) ★ Our really big social event of the year was the Junior Prom. What a reception! The gym was gloriously decorated, based on the theme of “Oriental Gardens.’’ The atmosphere of the picturesque orient captivated all as they glided gaily over the floor. This same Junior Class, being conscientious and responsible as it was, also took upon themselves to take a poll of popular music in the school and to present the results on a leading radio network. Then finally came the year we were all anxiously awaiting—our one tremendous year as we honorably achieved the title “The Senior Class.” The first thing we did upon returning to Franklin High for the last time was to elect our officers. Being serious-minded seniors at this point, and realizing the importance of our choice, we very wisely elected— Ronnie Yankee Joseph Borruso Beverly Yankee President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Jane Bardol Having chosen the greatest leaders, we proceeded to make history in this institution. Our first project was electing the yearbook staff. Editor-in-Chief Ronnie Yankee and Associate Editor Pauline Howard certainly proved to be worthy choices. The Oskey that we sponsored was one of the best that has been presented in a long time—in fact, a repeat performance was very successfully held. Then as the Juniors took the spotlight, we were highly honored on that night of nights—the Junior Prom. Ah, yes—quite a night! But soon the seniors were back in action again. The class play, “Our Miss Brooks,” proved to be another achievement chalked up to the seniors as a great success. Finally we come to the goal that we have worked for four years—Graduation. And, of course, the Senior Hop shall be a very proper and fitting ending to that phase of life whose memories we’ll cherish always. franklin, Mass. Page Forty-one difts ft ft Friends of the class of “52”, I now present the gifts to you. Some are funny, some are not, Some require a lot of thought. Cars and contracts are in the display Which I present on this Class Day; But before I reveal all the gifts to you Let’s get started without more ado. MR. BEANE—A pot full of his favorite meal, “pusty-va-zous.” PETER BURKE—A hat that isn’t too small for a change—it’s a specially fitted size nine. RICHARD AUSTIN, JOSEPH BORRUSO, NICHOLAS GIARDINO—Three new cars, live a little boys! JANET FAENZA—A list of new nicknames—take your pick. SANDRA GILBERT—A baseball bat to clout anyone who dares to make a remark against us Irishmen. RUTH MARKARIAN, SHIRLEY MUCCIARONE, CLAIRE YANKEE—Some pills— keep taking these and some day you may be as tall as I. JANE BARDOL—A common pin—it provides a good excuse to yell, “Ouch!” PAULINE MORSE-—A telegraph—after all, it was your ancestor who invented it. WILLIAM ELF—A conti ' act for a place on the television program, “The Name’s the Same.” NORMAN JACQUES, DOMENIC GIANETTI—Some bait that, for a change, will get you some fish. THERESA BARTELLONI—A car—now you can drive your own for a change. ANNE REMINGTON, JANE McGUIRE—A steam producing gadget—this ought to unstick you two. NANCY JONES—An audition to play opposite Dagwood, as Blondie. MR. DOHERTY—A new chisel so that you may continue with your punishment of gumchewers—they’ll soon learn that “Crime Does Not Pay.” ALLEN CRAWFORD—A contract for the general to pose for the “after” picture in the Toni Wave ads. DAVID TOPHAM, BYRON COCHRANE—Two pistols so they can shoot themselves, then they’ll know how it feels to be “sho(r)t.” JOANNE RAPPA—A song sheet of her favorite tune, “Smoke(y) Gets In Your Eyes.” TONY TALAMINI—A new baseball—this ball is guaranteed to curve. MARILYN DiMARZO—A phonograph of Jack D. to be kept in the music shop— if this doesn’t keep you there, nothing will. Page Forty-two Franklin, Mass. CLASS GIFTS (Continued) ★ ★ JOSEPH McWILLIAMS—An adding machine—you’re pretty good when it comes to figures. ELEANOR PRINCIPESSA—A siren—this can be used to warn all other automobile drivers of your approach. CYNTHIA BOURBEAU—A liniment which is guaranteed to prevent the head from swelling—after all, you were elected the most beautiful. GLORIA GOURD—A step ladder so she can always reach those high notes as she did in the Oskey. JANE FORGIT—A reel for that line of yours—just kidding of course. GEORGE SIMS—A bottle of bleach—use this and then we might be able to see you when you’re standing in a shadow. PAULINE HOWARD—A song sheet of “Hey Good Lookin’ ”—that’s one way of getting Allen’s attention. JACKIE BARTOLOMEI—A contract to play the leading lady in R. K. O.’s next pro¬ duction, “Yodeler’s Mother.” PAULINE MARTELLO—A pair of binoculars—now she won’t have to strain her eyes every time she passes Dean. BEVERLY YANKEE—A pair of glasses—if you’re going to be secretary to an optometrist you might as well look the part. RONALD YANKEE—Gillette razor blades so you’ll always be a sharp master of ceremonies. PAULINE GUISTI—A chicken to remind her of her job. They say if you work with something long enough, you get to look like it and Pauline sure is a swell looking chick. THOMAS O’CONNELL—Two bucks for Moose so he can start a brotherhood. FRED LINDSEY—A railroad train for your future profession. I heard that when you leave high school you plan to take up engineering. MARIE DeGRAZIO—A spoon—now Marie can go spooning anytime she wishes. ROBERT PISANI—A step ladder to be used in your store—to put up the ceiling prices. EDWARD SANCOMB—A tennis racket—if you can’t get a hit in baseball now, you ought to quit. ALEX MANOCCHIO—A contract to play the handsome lover in Twentieth Century Fox’s next production. Any person as handsome as Alex says he is deserves the part. RUTH LANGSTON—A book of the latest styles in clothes for your future profes¬ sion. I hear that when you graduate, you plan to take up hair “dressing.” BENJAMIN RUSSO, CHESTER CANTRILL—A two-way radio so they can keep in contact with the great metropolis of Franklin. Franklin, Mass. Page Forty-three CLASS GIFTS (Continued) ★ ★ JOHN McGROARY, ROCCO TADDEO, RICHARD COOK—A warning bell to be used while breaking certain rules in school. It is guaranteed to notify you of the approach of James Doherty or any of his associates. BARBARA BROTHERS—A doll to be a sister to her since she is always surrounded by “Brothers.” GAIL LANDRY—A painting set to get her started on her career—and a mirror so that she can act as her own model. She won’t find a cuter one. JIMMY PALERMO—A television contract to start his own show—the name, “It Pays to be Cute.” HELEN PICKERING—An A in history, just for a change. THERESA YODER—A bus—now that she has her license, she can take the whole family for a spin. RALPH FELCH—A turban—in some of those business classes, Ralph looks like a sheik surrounded by his harem. AUDREY LEARY—A bag of sugar and four lines of poetry—the lines, “Roses are red Violets are blue Sugar is sweet And so are you.” MARION POST—A package of rice to be thrown at her wedding. We might as well be economical. This will provide one meal. NANCY FICCO—A watch with 14 hours instead of 12. This will put 28 hours in the day. Now Nancy will have time for homework. ETHELYN ELLIS—A picture of Alexander Bell to remind her of her job. Ethelyn’s a big time operator. BEVERLY SHRIEL—A pouch of Model tobacco to prove to her that we think she’d make a pretty sharp looking model. MARVIN RICHARDSON, DOROTHY STEWART—A bell which rings continually. This is to tell us when they are around. ALICE THIBEDEAU—A box of Vel so that she will always feel Marvelous. And now that I’ve given the gifts to you And received some laughs that have thrilled me through, I say good-bye and thanks a lot For all your time which I have sought. CHARLES VARJIAN Page Forty-four Franklin, Mass. Class Prophecy “T7 ' IVE more minutes,” said the voice that comes over the loud speaker. A Five more minutes, and I would be back in my old home town. After ten years away from Franklin it would seem wonderful to see my old classmates and friends again. I fastened my safety belt, and got ready for the landing. After getting off the plane, I began to walk towards the waiting room; here I saw Dom Gianetti all decked out in a pilot’s uniform preparing to take off. I hurried over to talk to Dom; he told me that this new modern airport was built and owned by Richard Cook and Chester Cantrill. Dom, of course, was one of the pilots here. I was quite surprised when he told me that Gail Landry, Marian Post and Pauline Morse were three of the airline hostesses at the airport. After saying goodbye to Dom, I decided that I would take a taxi to see how Franklin looked after ten years. To my astonishment, there written on a taxi cab was, “Thomas O’Connell’s New Town Taxi,” and sitting in the taxi cab I spied Marvin Richardson. Marvin enthusiastically consented to drive me around to see the sights. We went first by Varjian’s Garage which looked as attractive as ever, but instead of the familiar sign I read in bold red letters— “Charlie’s Garage.” As Marvin dropped me off in the center of town, I decided to walk along the Main Street and view the different changes here. I walked down to the Morse Theater; it looked so different I hardly recognized it. I glanced up at the marquee which read Crawford’s State Theater. As I entered the office, I saw Allen Crawford sitting at the desk smoking a Muriel Cigar. He was very much surprised to see me. Allen told me that he had saved so much money when he was working at the theater as an usher that he was able to purchase the business and finally had become a very rich man. After talking to Allen awhile I decided that I must leave, but not before I had noticed his attractive secretary— Miss Theresa Yoder. At this time I decided to take a walk to the high school. Sure enough Franklin High School was still located on West Central Street. It looked the same except for a few improvements. I went into the office and found Nick Giardino sitting at Mr. Doherty’s old desk; sitting beside him was Claire Yankee taking dictation. Nick greet¬ ed me cordially and informed me that the new superintendent, who was attending a convention in New York, was none other than Peter Burke. Claire escorted me to the rooms and pointed out the changes that had been made since 1952. As I went into the first classroom, I spied Miss Theresa Bartelloni giving one of her difficult students a lecture on behavior. As Claire and I were browsing around, I happened to look out the window and saw Joe McWilliams and Alex Manocchio coaching the most outstanding football team of 1962. Just then the lunch bell rang. I was nearly knocked down by the terrific stampede of the hungry mob. Claire invited me to stay for lunch. I was told that the delicious meal was prepared by Helen Pickering and Ruth Markarian, the head dietitians in the high school. franklin, Mass. Page Forty-five CLASS PROPHECY (Continued) ★ ★ Before leaving the high school, I met my old classmate, Nancy Ficco. Nancy told me she had taken over Miss Beane’s position as Physical Instructor. I was really amazed to find that so many changes had taken place. I decided to visit next the newly-erected Franklin General Hospital. Entering the door of this magnificent structure, I was received by Sandra Gilbert, the nurse receptionist. Sandra told me that Audrey Leary and Barbara Brothers were serving as the head nurses. She also told me that Ron Yankee was here. Sandra informed me that Ron was considered one of the most skillful surgeons in the country. I decided then to explore the many new stores in Franklin. I found that Byron Cochrane was owner of the former Aubuchon Co. and Ralph Felch was his successful manager. I looked into an attractive Beauty Salon in which I saw Ruth Langston giving one of her customers a permanent. Our Franklin Library looked just about the same, with the exception of the librarian who was now Eleanor Principessa. Eleanor was trying to keep a group of high school students quiet. History repeats itself you see. After leaving the library, I walked downtown again; here I met the Chief of Police— Anthony Talamini. Anthony told me that he had just been talking to Bob Pisani, who was now one of Franklin’s selectmen. Tony also told me that Rocky Taddeo had been promoted to a sergeant on the force. Rocky had won considerable fame for finally capturing the head robber in the Brink’s case. The robber had attempted a holdup here in Franklin, but was cleverly foiled by Rocky. Our conver¬ sation was interrupted by the familiar clang of the fire alarm. The fire engines came dashing through town. It was then that Tony told me that George Sims was the out¬ standing fire chief in Franklin. Saying goodbye to Tony, I headed for Dottie’s Spa owned by Dorothea Darling. There I saw Alice Thibedeau, serving as one of her charming waitresses. I left Dottie’s, and decided that I would buy a paper. The headlines read, “James Palermo to be a candidate for senator of the United States Congress.” Reading further, I discovered that Norman Jacques was also aspiring to be elected one of the district representatives. To my surprise, there were pictures of Beverly Yankee, Pauline Guisti and Joanne Rappa modeling gorgeous gowns from Saks Fifth Avenue which was now owned by Nancy Jones. As I finished reading this startling news, whom should I bump into but— Jackie Bartolomei; Jackie told me that she had become part owner in Hathaway Bakeries, and that David Topham was one of her finest bakers. Leaving Jackie, I passed a billboard from which I read that Pauline Howard and Marie DeGrazio were still carrying on their terrific dance routine, which they had performed in the Oskey of “52,” on a stage in New York. I read that they would appear with Billy Elf who had taken over Milton Berle’s program on his television show. Page Forty-six Franklin, Mass. CLASS PROPHECY (Continued) ★ ★ The next surprise I experienced as I walked down the street, was that I en¬ countered Ethelyn Ellis and Dorothy Stewart dressed in Wave uniforms. They told me they had joined at the same time three years ago and were now enjoying a fur¬ lough. The girls told me that Gloria Gourd had also joined the Waves. After wishing them much good luck, I turned to leave and whom should I see but my old friend and classmate, Jane Bardol. Jane told me that she had modeled as a cover girl for Look Magazine. Jane had also returned to Franklin to enjoy a little relaxation in our Old Home Town. Jane had met Janet Faenza who had written a book and was on her way to becoming the most successful writer of our time. After this exciting day I felt I could stand a meal and some good entertainment. I went into a very attractive nightclub which was decorated with diamond horseshoes everywhere. The head waiter here was Benjamin Russo. Ben showed me to my table. While I was eating my delicious meal, the stage show came on, introducing the greatest band in the land led by John McGroary, and the two top singers of 1962, Cynthia Bourbeau and Joe Borruso. In this band were also Richard Austin —with his magic guitar and Fred Lindsey, the leading clarinet player. Suddenly I heard familiar voices calling. Shirley Mucciarone and Marilyn Di- Marzo were excitedly beckoning to me. They were there with their husbands, who had become prosperous cigar and cigarette manufacturers. Shirley and Mai invited me to join them at their table. They introduced me, of course, to their hus¬ bands and told me that this nightclub had been built a couple of years ago and was now owned by Edward Sancomb, the Billy Rose of “62.” They also said that two other classmates were dining here, Beverly Shriel and Jane Forgit. These girls had become successful business managers of exclusive dress shops. I was very pleased when Shirley informed me that Anne Remington and Jane McGuire were both popular instructors at Simmons College. I looked down at my watch and discovered that I had only ten minutes to catch my plane. I boarded the plane just in time. As my plane gradually gained altitude and the lights of my old home town of Franklin were fading from my view, I wondered, if this scene, which, of course, I had been dreaming, could possibly happen in “62.” PAULINE MARTELLO Franklin, Mass. Page Forty-seven Glass c Will ☆ ☆ X7E, the class of 1952, being of sound body and mind and feeling that we ’ have just about reached the end of our life in Franklin High School, do declare this to be our last will and testament: We, Marvin Richardson and David Topham, leave our ability of making noise without being heard to Paul Cataldo and Harvey Nasuti. We, the senior dancers, leave to the junior dancers the top spot in next year ' s Oskey. I, Dick Austin, leave my matador suit to " Windy " Winglass. I ' m sure you will throw the bull as well as I did. I, Cynthia Bourbeau, leave my voice and looks to the many girls who would give their ri ght arm for them. We, " Smoky " Sims and Tony Talamini, leave our book entitled " Stay out of the shadows and come into the light, " to Richard Cornetta and Everett Cataldo. I, " Jigger " Borruso, leave my car to the school to show what a little scotch tape can do. I, Pauline Guisti, leave my pep, vim, and vigor to Shirley Caruolo. I, Nick Giardino, leave my brain for all future physics students. They ' ll need it, too. I, Gail Landry, leave my artistic ability to Mary McWilliams (little plug for the family). I, Allen Crawford, leave my ability to skip class to Tony Lyon. I really don ' t think he needs any more help for he does all right for himself now. We, lane McGuire and Ann Remington, leave to Janet Gianetti and Ann Hutchinson, the glue that kept us stuck together through four years of high school. I, Peter Burke, leave my size 8 football helmet to loe Daddario and Fred Yadisernia. They ' ll both be able to use it at the same time. I, Bryon Cochrane, bequeath my height to Hagop " Inky " Eknaian. I, James Palermo, leave my smile to " Skull " Bartelloni who now carries his around in his pocket. To the remaining jovial juniors we leave our title of " Seniors " and our habits of doing all our homework, paying attention in class, never skipping school or coming late, staying home nights, and always keeping out of ses¬ sion. If they make use of these, they will be almost as good as the class of " 52. " Page Forty-eight Franklin, Mass. CLASS WILL (Continued) ★ To the remaining sophisticated sophomores we leave the headache of the Junior Prom. The remaining frantic Freshmen we leave a year closer to the day when they will become hard-working and dependable Seniors. We, the class of " 52,” leave the session hall a little furniture to lend it that homey atmosphere for some of the students who practically live there. To the Faculty I, Alex Manocchio, leave my golf clubs to Mr. Doherty so that he will get his score out of the 90 ' s and into the 70 ' s. We, the members of the baseball team, leave to Coach Pisini and next year ' s team at least one bat v ithout a hole in it. To Mr. Masi we leave an electric eye to catch all the students who skip into lunch line. To Mr. Fitzpatrick the Solid Geometry Class leaves a knife to cut the corn. To Mr. Beane the basketball members leave a hammer and some nails to keep the basket from moving every time we take a shot. To Mr. Cox we leave an alarm clock to get up those rainy mornings to blow the no-school whistle. To the remaining members of the Faculty—we just leave—for which we think they will be most grateful. In the presence of the following authorized and sound witnesses, we do declare this to be our last will and testament on this eleventh day of June in the year of our Lord, One Thousand Nine Hundred and Fifty-two. Class Officers of 1952: President, Ronald Yankee Vice President, Joe Borruso Secretary, Beverly Yankee Treasurer, Jane Bardol Witnesses: Mai Nutrition Joe Kerr James Town Frank Lin Joe McWilliam, Scribe Franklin, Mass. Page Forty nine CLASS SONG—1952 At last, the time has come to part, Our high school days are over; Fond mem ' ries fill our hearts. At last, we ' re leaving Franklin High, The times that we have shared here Are dear and will not die. The friends and pals that we have made here, The victories that we have won Are all a part of our gay past now-— A new life has begun. For we will hold our heads up high We ' ll make our lives successful For you, dear Franklin High. At last, we bid our fond farewells; Tho ' on thru life we wander Our love with Franklin dwells. Wherever fate may lead us Our loyalty is true. The times we worked so hard together, And then the times we spent at play—• They are the things we will remember When we are far away. And last, we ' d like somehow to try To thank both friends and teachers Of our dear Franklin High. By Eleanor Principessa Page Fifty Franklin, Mass. SENIOR CELEBRITIES BEST LOOKING . CUTEST . MOST POPULAR . BEST MANNERED . NEATEST . SMOOTHEST . BEST DRESSED . MOST RESPECTED . MOST SOCIABLE . BEST ALL AROUND . MOST PLEASING PERSONALITY TYPICAL HIGH SCHOOL STUDENT BEST SMILE . QUIETEST . NOISIEST . WITTIEST . PEPPIEST . BEST NATURED . FINEST SENSE OF HUMOR . CLASS TEASE . MOST BASHFUL . MOST SERIOUS . MOST MUSICAL . BEST SINGER . BEST DANCER . BEST ACTOR AND ACTRESS . BROTHER AND SISTER CLASS LADY AND GENTLEMAN ... CLASS COUPLE . BEST ATHLETE . TALLEST . SHORTEST . MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED . MOST INTELLECTUAL . HEARTBREAKER . BEST LINE . CLASS ORATOR . CLASS BLUFF . CLASS POET . CLASS ARTIST . DID MOST FOR F. H. S. MOST POPULAR JUNIOR MOST POPULAR SOPHOMORE . MOST POPULAR FRESHMAN . FAVORITE SPORT . FAVORITE PASTIME . FAVORITE SONG . FAVORITE SOCIAL EVENT . FAVORITE ORCHESTRA . FAVORITE HANGOUT . FAVORITE COURSE . FAVORITE LONGING . WHAT F. H. S. NEEDS MOST . WHAT F. H. S. NEEDS LEAST . Girl Boy Cynthia Bourbeau Allen Crawford Audrey Leary Jimmy Palermo Pauline Howard Joe Borruso . Pauline Howard R. Yankee. F. Lindsey . Marie DeGrazio Joe McWilliams . Marie DeGrazio Billy Elf . Nancy Jones Alex Mannochio Anne Remington Ronnie Yankee Pauline Howard Charlie Varjian Pauline Howard Joe McWilliams . Pauline Howard Joe Borruso . Pauline Howard Joe McWilliams Pauline Martello Allen Crawford Ruth Markarian Norman Jacques Pauline Guisti Joe Borruso Theresa Bartelloni Peter Burke Pauline Guisti Charles Varjian Barbara Brothers Joe Borruso Pauline Martello Billy Elf Pauline Guisti Allen Crawford Audrey Leary Marvin Richardson Jane McGuire Nick Giardino Cynthia Bourbeau Ronnie Yankee Cynthia Bourbeau Billy Elf Jackie Bartolomei Ronnie Yankee Anne Remington Joe McWilliams Sandra Gilbert Ronnie Yankee .Eleanor Principessa Ronnie Yankee Joanne Rappa George Sims Pauline Martello Alex Mannochio Anne Remington Byron Cochrane Ruth Markarian Charles Varjian Anne Remington Ronnie Yankee Jane McGuire Nick Giardino Cynthia Bourbeau Allen Crawford Janet Faenza Allen Crawford Anne Remington Ronnie Yankee Nancy Ficco Dick Austin Janet Faenza Charles Varjian Gail Landry Billy Elf Pauline Howard Ronnie Yankee Marilyn McCahill Eddie Cataldo Joan Ristaino Bob Vipraio Rosemary Rappa Dick D ' Amico Basketball Skipping School . “Anytime” Junior Prom Ralph Flanagan Corner Cottage . Speech . Graduation .Smoking Room . Homework Peppiest j Best Looking SI Heartbreaker Brother and Sister Best Athlete Class Orator !Most Likely To Succeed Class Couple Tallest Most Serious Wittiest Shortest Most Intellectual Most Popular Best Smilel Cutest Most Plea sin g Personality Smoothest Best All Around Typical High School Student Best Actor and Actres; Best Mannered Best Natured Class Lady and Gentleman Neatest ‘ Finest Sense of Humor T UHFIQui etest J; ■ ■ gajHyUjHg fk , M I F 3Pi ImIS ' h i MET 9 t M- S$ T J (1 ISli I ■c s BluHj j|| - j J ' s11m!8 IBM HllilHMI 1WH MB vh jV » ) . ytagr A fMgjglai f U t J lost Popular Juniorf jjjjj j ■k- wJB sif. v if 4 - ggSif 1 §$ ’ Most For F.H.S. j Most Popular Sophomore ’; SSL vii.M ' L M ™ Most Popular Freshman 1 j Name Richard Austin Jane Bardol h heresa Bartelloni Jacqueline Bartolomei Joseph Borruso Cynthia Bourbeau Barbara Brothers Peter Burke Chester Cantrill Byron Cochrane Richard Cook Allen Crawford Dorothea Darling Marie DeGrazio Marilyn DiMarzo William Elf Ethelyn Ellis Janet Faenza Ralph Felch Ann Ficco Jane Forgit Domenic Gianetti Nicholas Giardino Sandra Gilbert Gloria Gourd Pauline Guisti Pauline Floward Joan Hutchinson Norman Jacques Nancy Jones Gail Landry Ruth Langston Audrey Leary Fred Lindsey Alex Manocchio Ruth Markarian Pauline Martello Pauline Morse Shirley Mucciarone John McGroary Jane McGuire Joseph McWilliams Thomas O ' Connell James Palermo Helen Pickering Robert Pisani Marion Post Eleanor Principessa Joanne Rappa Anne Remington Marvin Richardson Benjamin Russo Edward Sancomb Beverly Shriel George Sims Dorothy Stewart Rocco Taddeo Anthony Talamini Alice Thibedeau David Topham Charles Varjian Beverly Yankee Claire Yankee Ronnie Yankee Theresa Yoder STATISTICS Address Suppressed Desire 3 2 Sherman Ave. To go big-game hunting in Africa 3 14 Main St. Own a cottage with a picket fence 10 Anthony St. To become a teacher 273 Union St. Become a member of Hathaway Bakeries 211 West Central St. To win $ 1 00,000 and retire 269 Union St. To become a teacher 1 2 79 Pond St. To own a big ranch in Texas 9 6 Peck St. To be a success Lincoln St. To join the service 1 3 Peck St. To win $100,000 and retire 140 King St. To be a success in the Air Force 1 24 Elm St. To marry a millionairess 14 Corbin St. To travel around the world 19 Hayward St. To live in Florida 3 1 Peck St. To meet Frankie Laine in person 84 Hillside Rd. Become superintendent of schools 3 Cottage Ct. To get married 23 Beaver St. To go hunting and catch a " Buck” 1 1 1 Lincoln St. To be a pilot 5 1 Pleasant St. To never have one 38 A St. To become a nurse 1 1 5 Summer St. To join the Navy 3 7 Beaver St. Get a car to go over 1 0 m.p.h. 20 Ruggles St. To become a nurse 30 Cottage St. To visit a veterans ' hospital 35 Alpine PI. To become a P. L. 164 Main St. To always be smiling and happy Forrest St. To always be happy 39 Hill Ave. , To be a great fisherman 438 West Central St. To be a night club pianist 14 Hayward St. To be a fashion designer 74 West St. To be a beautician 24 Pinehurst St. To go to North Carolina 1 1 2 Union St. To be a success in life 119 School St. To be a major league pitcher 4 2 Washington St. To become a secretary 65 Wachusett St. To own a car 1 1 5 Fisher St. To go to California 75 West St. To get married 1 6 Corbin St. To get rich 1 7 2 King St. To have long eyelashes 24 2 Pleasant St. To be a success 1 6 Grove St. Education without working 9 1 Chestnut St. To be a big success 92 7 West Central St. To be a hairdresser .6 Sugar Beet Rd. To be a success Summer St. To be a government worker 5 25 Pleasant St. To become a teacher 35 Alpine PL To travel 65 Crescent St. To be 5 ' 4” 664 West Central St. To own a Cadillac 258 Washington St. To be a success 47 Oak St. To be a success 295 West Central St. To get married 134 King St. To own a farm 9 5 Peck St. To get married 1 6 Harmon Rd. To be a plumber 3 3 1 Union St. To play pro baseball 3 751 2 Union St. To get married Lincoln St. To be a success 1 1 8 Pleasant st. To be an engineer 4 24 East Central St. To go to Hawaii 207 Peck St. Marry a millionaire and go South 88 Park Rd. To lead an orchestra 829 West Central St. To have long fingernails Page Fifty-four Franklin, Mass. STATISTICS Vice Virtue Bragging Line Freckles Hair Temper Wit Temper Voice Noisiness Good nature Emotional Figure Leaving at 1 :45 Friendliness Bad Jokes Good nature Quietness Sociability Noisiness Good nature Quietness Good nature Smoking Good nature Flirting Complexion Spoiled Neatness T emper Complexion Doing nothing Good nature Worrying about Bobbie Good nature Sarcasm Natural curls Bashfulness Eyes Moods Sense of humor Chewing gum Cheerfulness Reticence Hunting Corny jokes Amiability Stubbornness Legs Blushing Blonde hair Tactlessness Clothes Talking fast Vim and vigor Sarcasm Personality Reticence Personality Collegemen Blonde hair Procrastination Looks Fickleness Smile Shyness Looks Reticence Intelligence Staying out nights Curve ball Excessive silence Smartness Moodiness Smile Being silly Sportsmanship Making herself scarce Eyes Moodiness Eyes Irish temper Intellectuality Laziness Sociability Doing no homework 1ndeoendence Doing no homework Looks Making herself scarce Friendliness Smoking Good nature Rushing Steadiness Shy Good nature Worrying Big brown eyes Lack of memory 1 ntelligence Not doing homework Driving Quietness Good nature Arguing Good nature Tardiness Blonde hair Stubbornness Smile Diffidence Sense of humor Hot-tempered Enthusiasm Teasing Pitching Corny jokes Dependability Quietness Natural ability Impetuosity Spirit Worrying Sociability Talking too much Pep Procrastination Dynamic Personality Forgetfulness Personality Usually Found Favorite Companion Speeding Dodey In a gray two-tone Pontiac Ouchie Talking Ming-Lo Studying History Norm Laughing V ip Playing the piano Jackie With many friends Ricky Cracking a joke Dom Poking someone Luigi Laughing Norman Listening Smokie Cracking jokes Smokie With Dot George Very busy Howie In a blue Plymouth Ray Laughing John With Bobbie June Talking Mai Working Nick Telling a joke George Making noise Charlotte Hunting and fishing Pete Driving his Crosley Ray Talking with the boys Eleanor Home, school and Simon’s Ruthie Laughing Paul Directing a group Allen Home Shirley With the boys Jerry Playing the piano Joe With Larry Larry With a different boy Marie Boston Larry In a hurry Charlie With the boys Vip and Jigger Working at Newberry’s Dot Looking for Wally Carol In Woonsocket Lyn Writing letters Freddie Rocky ' s car Rocky Giving right answers Rem Surrounded by girls Charlie In his car Dick Pool room Creep Morse Theatre Molly Hanging around Alex and Jigger Rollerskating will Bill Theresa Studying Sandy With Smokie Smokie Thinking Jane In his car John Clowning around Chester Mai’s house Charlie and Joe With a different hairdo Don With Joanne Joanne With Bill Ruthie In Medway John Cross Street Roberta In the movies Pauline and Sylvia Being serious Chester Cracking a joke Freddie Just leaving Claire Laughing Bev In Boston Billy Babysitting Dick Franklin, Mass. Page Fifty-five L 1 SPORTS Patrick the Panther is a favorite of all, On the diamond, the gridiron and in basketball. He can swing a mean bat, he can hit any ball, For one, for two, for three bases or all. " Pat, " in girls ' sports is also a whiz; Softball and tennis to him are no quiz. In hockey and golf, our " Pat " also starred; His record, in all sports, remained un¬ marred. Front Row: Second Row: Third Row: Fourth Row: R. Cornetta, J. Daddario, P. Cataldo, E. Cataldo, Co-Capt. J. Borruso, Co- Capt. J. McWilliams, D. DeBaggis, P. Burke, A. Manocchio, A. Talamini. Coach Pisini. J. Danello, J. Daddario, D. Palladcno, R. Rappa, C. Padula. N. Noviello, D. Austin. A. Martin, A. Mucciarone, R. Genoa, A. Yadisernia. R, Pisani. D. Gianetti, H, Nasuti. E. Cataldo. P. Bartelloni, R. Nasuti, P. Bachner, A. Lyons. Manager G. Simon. R. Doyle, N. Vozzclla. N. Ristaino, J. Henault. R. Ribcro, R. Winglass. SCHEDULE F. H. S. 7 Mansfield 13 F. H. S. 6 Westwood 0 F. H. S. 7. Foxboro 34 F. H. s. 6 Milford 26 F. H. s. 21 Northbridge 25 F. H. s. 12 St. Mary ' s 7 F. H. s 14 Medway 0 Page Fifty-eight Franklin, Mass. FOOTBALL Plagued with injuries to many key players including two co-captains, Joe McWilliams and Joe Borruso, the Franklin High School football team was con¬ siderably handicapped throughout the football season. We owe much praise to our very able coach, Tony Pisini, for although the team finished the season with over half of its first eleven out of action, it compiled a record of three wins and four losses, which is okay in any man ' s book. Senior members of the team of ' 51, who were the mainstay of the squad in addition to the co-captains, were as follows: Alex Manocchio, and Tony Talamini, whose passing combination was a big factor in the Panthers ' vic¬ tories; George Sims and Bob Pisani, hard running backs; Pete Burke and Dom Gianetti, who opened many holes in the line for the backfield boys. The annual Gridiron Club Banquet was held at the end of the season where trophies were awarded to the outstanding lineman, Tony Talamini; run¬ ner-up, Jigger Borruso; and also to the outstanding back, Alex Manocchio; runner-up, Joe McWilliams. Franklin, Mass. Page Fifty-nine BASKETBALL This year ' s bas ketball team had a hot and cold season. Coach Beane was handicapped a little by the loss of three varsity players through gradua¬ tion, but he had very good material, a great deal better than the 11-12 record shows. The team was in the thick of the battle for the Midland League title up until the last week of play when it was eliminated by Hudson, the runner-up for the league crown. The Panthers ended the season in third place, entering in no other league competition. Thus for the fifth straight year, they have been unable to finish on top although coming very close each year. Ed Cataldo led the Panthers in scoring, while Bob Vipraio and Ronnie Yankee followed close behind. Seniors who played their last basketball game for Franklin are Co-captains Ronnie Yankee and John McGroary, Alex Manocchio, Dick Austin, and Rocky Taddeo. The schedule is as follows: SCHEDULE F. H. S. 43 Foxboro 44 F. H. S. 69 Marlboro 60 F. H. S. 54 Foxboro 43 F. H. S. 78 Blackstone 44 T“l r . H. S. 63 F. H. S. 62 Maynard 60 Pawtucket Vocational 65 F. H. S. 80 Milford 66 F. H. S. 43 Alumni 47 F. H. S. 40 Hudson 51 F. H. S. 50 Bridgewater 43 F. H. S. 42 Bellingham 50 F. H. S. 34 Bellingham 66 F. H. S. 51 Clinton 72 F. H. S. 56 Milford 51 F. H. S. 59 Blackstone 49 F. H. S. 51 Hudson 47 F. H. S. 66 Northbridge 78 F. H. S. 48 Northbridge 29 F. H. S. 55 Maynard 52 F. H. S. 42 Clinton 51 F. H. S. 39 Marlboro 63 Page Sixty Franklin, Mass. JAYVEES BASKETBALL The Franklin High Jayvees ' basketball team fared the better in their pre¬ liminary tilts before the Varsity. Passing the ' 500 mark easily, the squad com¬ prised an enviable record, despite the loss of several key players to the Var¬ sity. And, for the first time in many years, the Freshmen were represented on the court. From the results of their games, many profitable prospects are in line for the future. Franklin, Mass. Page Sixty-one BASEBALL With a little luck the F. H. S. baseball team could have one of its better seasons this year. The team is composed of about 22 players with Captain Tony Talamini heading the list, followed by Alex Manocchio, Joe McWilliams, Dick Austin, Eddie Sancomb and Joe Borruso, all seniors. The team also has a group of promising underclassmen who will balance the remainder of the squad. Despite the graduation of four key players last year, Coach Pisini is expecting to field a strong team. SCHEDULE April 18—at Northbridge April 22—at Bellingham April 25—Northbridge April 30—Medway May 2—St. Mary ' s at Milford May 6—at Blackstone May 9—Milford May 14—at Medway May 20—Blackstone May 27—St. Mary ' s, Milford May 28—-Foxboro June 3—Bellingham June 6—at Foxboro Page Sixt y-tico Franklin, Mass. GOLF It appears that the F. H. S. golf team will have another good year. This is the third year that Franklin has participated in the Bay State League. The team has gathered much experience in its first two years of competition and has a good chance of taking the title. Veterans from last year, who are back again, are as follows: Alex Manoc- chio, Ronnie Yankee, Joe Borruso, Donald Palladeno, Everett Cataldo, Robert Nasuti, and Dick Austin. SCHEDULE April 28—Westboro May 1—at Framingham May 5—Natick May 8—at Wellesley May 12—at Marlboro May 15—at Westboro May 19—Framingham May 22—at Natick May 26—Wellesley May 29—Marlboro Franklin, Mass. Page Sixty-three CHEERLEADERS Cheerleader Years of Participation Pauline Guisti, Co-Capt. Pauline Howard, Co-Capt. Marie DeGrazio Phyllis Faenza Carol Pasquantonio Linda Aimone Shirley Caruolo Phyllis Mucciarone 3 n O 2 2 1 1 1 1 " Signals F. H. S. " is the cry of these eight girls who have all the pep and vim that cheer our boys on to victory. Whenever we see eight girls in white sweaters, blue skirts, white sneakers and attractive white and blue socks, we know that they are the F. H. S. cheer¬ leaders. They took part in the Bay State Tournament and with the help and guid¬ ance of " Beanie, " they won fourth prize. We know that in years to come the cheerleaders will continue the tradition of cheering for " The Panthers, " win, lose, or draw. Page Sixty-four Franklin, Mass. GIRLS ' SPORTS Our final year cf sports turned out to be one of the most enjoyable years at Franklin High. With the helpful guidance of " Beanie " we began the year with hockey. Although we played only one game with the juniors which came out in a tie, we all had loads of fun. Next came volleyball with the girls from all classes participating in the intramural games. Then, the favorite sport of everyone, basketball—we played six outside games this year and although only two games were won by the seniors, we all enjoyed ourselves. The games were: F. H. S. Seniors 21 F. H. S. Alumni 43 Franklin 19 Hopedale 24 Franklin 16 Norwood 13 Franklin 21 Foxboro 27 Franklin 14 Hopedale 21 F. H. S. Seniors 21 F. H. S. Juniors 7 After the final basketball game badminton came next on our list. The matches were played after school, and many of the senior girls participated in this sport. All too soon, softball season came around, and the thought came to all of us that this was our last sport for our senior year. It has been wonderful having Miss Beane coach us during these past four years, and we shall always remember our good times. Franklin, Mass. Page Sixty-five ACTIVITIES AND CLUBS Patrick the Panther now offers to you The activities and clubs of ' 52. In the music department, Pat has at hand The glee club and, also, the wonderful band. The camera club also is in his domain, And the automobile safety, which we hope will remain. The fact is that these are just a few Of many clubs for me and you. U -1 S £0 ?-3cc»- 0 C,a,SiWUN H«OZ m t-« h y « O H a w PS U n9 3 03 £ H O QKl- ' " ZO w J S a y j 3 m MJWOr-ejMOMH! % U w s fc Q ei £ £ O • f ■■ w 1 H S5 O 0 UfeKHW8S« S5 o « 3 S ed VO j h « s a sHI FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS President—Clemento Caporelli Vice President—Arthur Breed Secretary—Charles Padula Treasurer—Arthur Nolan Advisor—Mr. Gordon Fitzpatrick SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS President—Harmon Smith Vice President—Paul Socci Secretary —Mary McWilliams Treasurer—Rose Turco Adviser—Mr. William DeRoin OSKEY This year the Oskey turned out to be one of the best shows ever held here at F. H. S. Breaking all records, a repeat performance was played five nights after the original show. The setting was a Dude Ranch with dayglowpaper trimmings on the cos¬ tumes which glowed in the rays of a blue light. This new idea also proved to be a big hit. Many students from all classes took part in this show and it is one which we shall always remember as a great success, thanks to the excellent super¬ vision and hard work of Mr. Beane. CLASS PLAY " Our Miss Brooks " was chosen as this year ' s class play. Quite a bit of hidden talent was brought out in this play which seemed to surprise everyone, and the play was a hit being enjoyed by a capacity audience. Our thanks and appreciation go to Mr. Beane under whose very able di¬ rection the play was made a success. Cast Joseph McWilliams Cynthia Bourbeau Fred Lindsey Jane Bardol Pauline Howard Janet Faenza John McGroary William Elf Marilyn DiMarzo Anne Remington Ronald Yankee Sandra Gilbert Pauline Martello Jane McGuire Marie DeGrazio Theresa Bartelloni Charles Varjian Nancy Ficco f IV ' • T kn i ‘ ' W k zfa Lgj iir; ' ' - r — - % ®L J mBI ■ 1 3 • ADVERTISING Patrick the Panther to finish the book, Has ads at which we hope you all look. The ads, some big and some small, Have made this possible for all. Patrick the Panther to show his esteem, Thanks all the contributors, a wonder¬ ful team. And now, my friends, presenting to you, The advertisements, of ' 52. COMMERCIAL PRINTING OF EVERY DESCRIPTION SENTINEL PRESS, INC. 15-17 East Central Street FRANKLIN, MASS. PRINTERS OF THE SENTINEL, HOME PAPER FOR WESTERN NORFOLK COUNTY JOSEPH W. MARTIN, JR. Owner — Publisher Telephone: Franklin 89 New England ' s Foremost Photographers and Limners J. E. PURDY CO.. INC. 160 Tremont Street Boston, Mass. HANcock 6-2982—6-2961 Congratulations GRADUATES . .. and best wishes for continued success and future happiness T cctdu ' Kcfowatt Your Electric Servant WORCESTER COUNTY ELECTRIC CO. PART OF NEW ENGLAND ELECTRIC SYSTEM Automatic Lighters Fitted Hand Bags Cigarette Cases Powder Boxes Engravings For This Book Furnished By The HIGH ENGRAVING CO. 25-27-29 Tremont Street BOSTON 8, MASSACHUSETTS Represented by: Leo Paksarian ' 24 “HAPPY DAYS” GEORGE W. GREENE, INC. Wholesale Distributors of Harvard Ale and Beer Hacker ' s Ale and Beer 291 Washington St. lohn A. Mazzarelli—Mgr. Parma Brand Wines Clicquot Club Eeverages Franklin, Mass. Tel. 86 R. I. RED CHICKS Compliments of of Heavy Laying Ability Available Every Week of the year L. J. Cataldo Co. E. B. Parmenter Stores of Confidence King Street Franklin FRANKLIN and FOXBORO Compliments of Compliments of Unionville Woolen Taunton Gas Light Mills, Inc. Company Compliments of Dean Cooperative Bank THE KING PHILIP Systematic Savings On Beautiful Lake Pearl Direct Reduction Mortgages Routes 1A and 140 G. I. Loans j WRENTHAM, MASS. Main Street, Franklin Catholic Daughters of D. G. Ranieri Supply America Company Official Emblems PLUMBING and HEATING Send for a sample for your court Absolutely Without Obligation Air Conditioning J. Richard O ' Neil Co. Norge Appliances ■ 282 Franklin Street Cambridge 39, Mass. 59 Pleasant St. Tel. 930 Compliments of Compliments of Norfolk County Trust Benjamin Franklin Company Savings Bank Member Federal Reserve System Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Franklin, Mass. 58 Main St. Franklin, Mass. Brook Manor Franklin Paint Co., Inc. ORI SCARLATELLI " As Durable as the Hills of and Old New England " JACK IPPOLITO Elm St. North Attleboro, Mass. Grove St. Franklin, Mass. Garelick Bros. Farms Compliments of QUALITY DAIRY PRODUCTS Harry J. Webb Compliments of GEORGIA C. YANKEE General Insurance Tel. 833 A FRIEND 88 Park Rd. Franklin Compliments of BROWN ' S SERVICE STATION FRANKLIN LUMBER CO. Kyanize Paints, Roofing Insulation, Power Tools Franklin —- Medway — Free Delivery Anywhere — — Tel. 8591 Tel. 8051-2 Compliments of Compliments of FRANKLIN PICKING STULTS POULTRY FARM and PROCESSING CO. Franklin, Mass. Carding and Combing Picking and Carding of Fibers DAMO-BART SEWELL S SMITH CONSTRUCTION Mason Contractors COMPANY Franklin, Mass. General Contractors ! Telephone I Peter D ' Amelio 624-R A. E. Bartolomei 393-J Franklin and Framingham Compliments of SEARS ROEBUCK Order Office Compliments of Franklin, Mass. DR. J. SEIGEL Shop at Sears and Save Tel. 1280 Compliments of Compliments of PECCI ' S CLEANER 355 Union St. Tel. 903 MOLLOY ' S BARBER SHOP Franklin, Mass. Compliments of SUPPLE MOTORS, INC. " Your Oldsmobile Dealer " Compliments of MILLER MOTOR SALES International Trucks Kaizer-Frazer Cars Tel. 8327 Compliments of Chevrolet Big Bright Beautiful SHERMAN CHEVROLET CO., INC. Franklin Compliments of LIBERTY GROCERY STORE Compliments of THOMAS F. KEEFE Insurance Agency y East Central Street Franklin, Mass. Compliments of DR. JAMES W. HOWARD Compliments of PINE TREE LUMBER and SWENSON BROS. INC. Lumber and Woodworking Dean Avenue Franklin Compliments of CENTRAL AUTO SERVICE Franklin Compliments of Compliments of RON ' S MEN ' S SHOP LOLA ' S DAIRY The High School Store Ice Cream — Milk 14 East Central St. Tel. 1216 Franklin, Mass. Compliments of Compliments of ELECTRA CAFE REILLY ' S EXPRESS Joe and Giggi Franklin and Boston Compliments of Compliments of NASUTI ' S MARKET F. S. PAYNE Italian and American Groceries — Meats — Franklin, Mass. 331 Union St. Tel. 40-M Franklin, Mass. Compliments of Compliments of H. BULLUKIAN SONS JOHN H. RIZOLI, Reg. Pharm. 16 Main St. Franklin, Mass. Bottled Gas Tel. 1155 Franklin, Mass. " We Value Your Confidence " Compliments of BOB HOWE ' S DRUG STORE Compliments of Robert C. Howe Registered Pharmacist 30 Main St. Franklin, Mass. The Prescription Store J. J. NEWBERRY CO. Drugs -— Chemicals Compliments of Compliments of KEARNEY ' S DRUG STORE M. J. Kearney Ph. G., Prop. DONALD B. CHAPMAN 64 Main St. Franklin, Mass. 12-18 Cottage St. Franklin Compliments of Compliments of PETERSON ' S INSURANCE AGENCY W. K. GILMORE SONS, INC. Reliable Insurance Coal and Grain of Tel. 195 Every Description Franklin, Mass. Compliments of FRANKLIN PETROLEUM Compliments of PRODUCTS COMPANY Franklin, Mass. Tel. 666 DR. ERNEST J. PASTORELLO Compliments of Compliments of HILLSIDE NURSERIES BARNARD BACHNER West Central Street Franklin, Mass. Compliments of Compliments of FRANKLIN FURNITURE i THE FLORAL CLUB COMPANY, INC. In Wrentham Headquarters for On Route 140 Good Furniture at Reasonable Prices Compliments of J. D. DADDARIO CO., INC. Compliments of Plumbing and Heating Supplies SYDNEY G. CARPENTER, JR. Dean Ave. Franklin, Mass. Compliments of Compliments of FRANKLIN MILL STORE BRUNELLI ' S DINER MARKET Union St. (at R. R. Crossing) (Alpine Place) Franklin, Mass. and " Quality Fabrics at Mill Prices " Frank ' s Store on Wheels Compliments of ABRUZZI CLUB Washing—Polishing—Simonizing FRANKLIN AUTO SCHOOL 122 Chestnut Street Franklin, Mass. Driving Lessons In Dual Control Car Leo Palladeno Tel. 1222 Compliments of DR. WALTER F. CROWLEY Compliments of DACEY BROS. DAIRY Compliments of Hosford and Sons SHELL STATION SIMMONS MOTORS The Friendly Service Station Sales—Ford—Service Tel. 34 9 Summer St. Franklin, Mass. CORNER COTTAGE, INC. 12 East Central Street " From Soup to Nuts " Soda Fountain and Luncheonette Super Duper Hamburgs Variety of Good Sandwiches Waffles to your taste—Salad Plates All Kinds of Desserts Tempting Hot Apple Pie and Ice Cream " WE AIM TO PLEASE " Compliments of DR. ALBERT J. VENA JOHN W. STOBBART SON Compliments of Tel. 22 Florists Franklin JOSEPH ' S BEAUTY SALON MAZZONE THE TAILOR Compliments of Cleaning, Pressing, Repairing Clark Square Tel. 29 ALICE SHOP Franklin, Mass. A. J. CATALDO SONS DANTE MOTORS, INC. Hardware—Plumbing—Heating 138 East Central Street and Supplies Chrysler—Plymouth Tel. 216 Franklin Sales and Service Compliments of Compliments of PUBLIC CASH MARKET DR. EVERETT MARTIN, D. M. D. Union St. Franklin, Mass. Compliments of RALPH W. COOK SONS BELLINGHAM LUMBER CO. Tel. 1065 644 E. Central St. Franklin, Mass. MAX JOSEPH ' S POULTRY MARKET, INC. HUNCHARD ' S VETERAN AUTO BODY Dealers in Live and Dressed Poultry Tel. 360 5476 East Central Street Dealer in Esso Products Compliments of Best Wishes YOUNG ' S SERVICE STATION TURCO AND PISANO STORE 10 West Central Street 23 Hutchinson St. Franklin, Mass. Tel. 5593 Franklin Compliments of White Wedding Runners and Wedding Bows W. T. GRANT CO. for Hire William R. McDonald Tel. 394-M JOY ' S Compliments of HOUSE OF BEAUTY 19A East Central Street JANE ' S BEAUTY SHOPPE Franklin, Mass. Tel. 1140 Compliments of MISS MACKAY ' S SCHOOL OF DANCING Directed by Assisted by Rosemary Hanlon Linda Aimone Compliments of Rosenfeld Washed Sand Stone Co. Compliments of GIANDOMENICO ' S GARAGE Compliments of FRANKLIN AUTO SERVICE MILFORD, MASS. Compliments of W. B. LANDRY Watches—Jewelry—Gifts B Main St. Franklin, Mass. Compliments of MARION HEINZ Beauty Studio Compliments of CENTRAL BOWLING ALLEYS I1» i nf j —jcag I — ■ nu l l i I I I I it i pi i m ■ i R. ASSETTA Compliments of HARRY VOZELLA Compliments of D ' ALOIA ' S MUSIC SHOP Trumpet and Clarinet Instructor Compliments of FICCO ' S SHOE REPAIR 6 Depot Street Compliments of ATLANTIC STATION Jim ' s Auto Service 43 East Central St. Jim Malloy Compliments of DR. RAYMOND D. MERCER Compliments of Compliments of GEORGE DANA JIMMIE ' S VARIETY STORE Compliments of Compliments of FLORENCE MASON TOWN TAXI " The Ladies ' Shop " Compliments of Compliments of B B DINER MARTIN ' S DEPARTMENT STORE Compliments of Compliments of CROSSING IRON FOUNDRY ARMANDO ' S Opposite Norwood Arena FRANKLIN HARDWARE AND FRANKLIN ELECTRICAL CO. PLUMBING SUPPLY CO. Peter Mucciarone, Prop. " The Live Store " Electrical Contractor Tel. 538 41 Main St. 46 Cross St. Tel. 1050 Compliments of Compliments of DIPARDO ' S FUNERAL HOME HUDSON ' S DRESS SHOP 32 Main St. Franklin Compliments of Compliments of NICK ' S BARBER SHOP HILLCREST CONVALESCENT 18 Main St. Nick Socci, Prop. HOME Compliments of Compliments of FRANKLIN HOME AND AUTO SUPPLY COMPANY THE FLORENTENA, INC. A Mitygud Creation for Every Occasion Morse Theatre DeBaggis D Errico lames M. Austin Company House Manager " We ' re Forty-two in Fifty-two " MITYGUD PASTRY SHOPPE Walter E. Mitchell Managing Director It ' s Not Only Good—It ' s Mitygud! Compliments of Compliments of COCA COLA BOTTLING CO. of Rhode Island A (Sr P Compliments of Super Markets FIRST NATIONAL STORES Compliments of Compliments of A FRIEND WALTON ' S RADIO SHOP Compliments of Compliments of ! NATIONAL WADDING CO. A FRIEND Compliments of ! ARCHIE VARJIAN, JR. Compliments of " Your Friendly Gulf Dealer " WILLIAM F. CARBERRY Compliments of Compliments of : ANATOX, INC. F F LAUNDERITE Compliments of WESTERN AUTO ASSOCIATE Compliments of STORE A FRIEND Romeo Hamel, Prop. PLEASE PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS SPONSORS Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Gourd Mr. and Mrs. Angelo Ficco Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Roth Mr. William DeRoin Miss Rosanne DiAntonio Miss Mary Marrs Mr. and Mrs. Walter F. Hunt Mrs. Charles Morse Mrs. Clara Couloumb Mrs. Joseph Borruso Mr. and Mrs. James McMahon Mr. and Mrs. Salvatore Pitasi Sgt. Arthur Pellegri Richard Yankee Dr. and Mrs. James Howard Mr. and Mrs. Albert Palladeno Miss Josephine Yoder Mr. and Mrs. George Jones Mrs. Eliza Tufts Mr. and Mrs. A. LaBastie John Principessa Mr. and Mrs. Frank Bardol Mr. and Mrs. Henry Bourbeau Mr. and Mrs. E. Edward Faenza Miss Mary Doherty Mr. and Mrs. Ruston Lodi Miss Beatrice Mercurio Miss Marion Holmes Mrs. G. Clinton Sims Mr. and Mrs. Reginald Langston Mr. and Mrs. Lester B. Lindsey Mrs. Alice Roby Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Rappa Mr. and Mrs. Michael DiMarzo Mr. and Mrs. Harold T. Gilbert Mr. and Mrs. Herman C. Yankee Robert Yankee A Friend Mr. and Mrs. Walter R. McGuire Mr. Ernest P. Wood Mr. and Mrs. Richard Esterly Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Post Mr. and Mrs. J. Principessa Norman McCahill Miss Nora Boghosian Miss Mary Shaughnessy 0 four . tilograpli, Jh ease 0 Oskey, 1952 Vij Oskey, 1952 _ _ . FRANKLIN HIGH SCHOOL LIBRARY FRANKLIN, AAA OSKEY. FRANKLIN HIGH SCHOOL

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

Franklin High School - Oskey Yearbook (Franklin, MA) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1


Franklin High School - Oskey Yearbook (Franklin, MA) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1


Franklin High School - Oskey Yearbook (Franklin, MA) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1


Franklin High School - Oskey Yearbook (Franklin, MA) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1


Franklin High School - Oskey Yearbook (Franklin, MA) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1


Franklin High School - Oskey Yearbook (Franklin, MA) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1


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