Lunenburg High School - Echo Yearbook (Lunenburg, MA)
- Class of 1942
Page 1 of 116
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 116 of the 1942 volume:
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TU K Y HEMLS
EUBEESHEID BY IPUEHLS
LUNENBURG JRJSR. HIGH SCHOOL
TAB E' GF QQQNTENTS
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A 0 - u' 0
Yearbook Staff . . . .
Superintendent's Message . . . .
Dedication . . . . . .
U C. It O. C
Faedlty . ' A
Classes o Q q 0 Q Q
0 0 0 Q 0
Individual Pictures . . Q
Class Song , . .
Activities . , .
Class History . . . .
Class Will . A. , . . .
Class Prophecy .
Juniors ' . . . . .
Sophmores . , . .
Fresh en . . .
Grade VIII . . .
Grade VII . .
Chronology . . . . . . .
Activities . 4 . . . . .
Sports . . .
Literary . 4 , .
Art . , . f f
Jokes .... . . . . . . .
Class of '41 . . .
Autographs Q 9 3 p Q c s s 0 p
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ijjfffffii In accordance with the custom of maklng each
Yearbook 'oi gger and better than its predecessor, we
have made several changes and additions to this ag?
,,, year 's book. Ne have placed great er emphasis upon
the Activities section, since we feel that th1s 1S aw
one of the most important parts of school life.
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Also, we have added an Editorials section to the
book, and hope that future issues will continue :
iiiiiiffi , -'-SEQ
t hi s feat ure .
5335? We of the Editorial Staff have put consider-
able time and effort into this 1942 edition of the
"Turkey Hills Echo' , but we look upon it as a
an worth while reward for our labors.
T E , It is with pride that we add this publication 3 :-c
,, A.,. ,
:k D 2535
to the long l1St of others, although we realize
that there is still room for improvement.
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YEARBQQK STA F
EDITQR-IN-CHIEF . William Hidden
Chronology, Senior Writeups . Martha Harrington
Activities . . . . Eleanor Burrill
Boys' Sports . Leo Padula
Girls' Sports . v . . Mary Harley
Classes, Alumni . , . Nellie Maki
Sales . . . Roger Foster
Publicity . . . Russell Simon
Secretary . Eleanor Butterfield
STENCIL-CUTTING , . Evelyn Severance
ART . . Virginia Noakes
T Y P I N G MIMEOGRAPHING
Edna Dailey '42 Laura Leger '43 Donald Stone
Ruth .41-no1a '42 Barbara Holmes '43 Robert L0S"n
Virginia Freeman '43 Sally Wallace '43
Doris Walker '43 Arm Harrington '43 Robert Amgld
EDUCATION FOR VICTORY
A short time ago the name of the official publication
of the United States Office of Education was changed from
nSchool Lifen to nEducation for Victory.u All of us can
readily realize that regular school life cannot possibly
continue as usual during the war. The normal routine has
recently been interrupted by registrations for selective
service, sugar and gasoline rationing. These, doubtless,
are just the beginnings of many more to come.
teacher training colleges has been greatly curtailed, and
especially is this shortage acute with respect to men teach-
The war has made many other changes upon
life. Teachers have been leaving to enter the
for better positions. The supply of available
The school supplies have increased greatly in cost--in
fact, many of them are becoming more and more difficult to
obtain. Priorities are necessary on almost all of them.
War savings stamps and bonds, paper salvage, first-aid
courses, volunteer fire-fighters and farmers' helpers--these
are only a few of the recent war demands on our schools.
It is therefore easy to see that the schools of 1942
are far different from those of former years.
All of us must be ready and willing to make these many
changes caused by the war demands. Our whole viewpoint must
necessarily shift from one of 'Education in a Depression' to
'Education for Victory.' We must study and study hard to
learn how each one of us may contribute our little share to
the great aim, both now and in the years to come. We must
prepare ourselves so that upon graduation, we may
places in a world so torn with war and strife that
our utmost efforts.
energies, striving to acquire the proper training for ser-
vice to our country striving to achieve our goal of nEduca-
tion for Victory.n
us, therefore,4make the most of our moments and our
of' her many generous
contributions to the school and the
Scholarship Fund, and ber great interest in
education, we, in behalf' of the students of' Lunenburg High
School, gratefully dedicate this Seventh Edition
of the "Turkey Hills Echo" to
MISS MAY VIOLA ESTABROOK
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C H A R L E S M. R O B41 K S O H
H A R G A R E T A. F I S K E
A N D R E W J. K A R K 0 S
Us so CiViGS
State Teachers' College., Salem
Elementary Bus iness
MURDOCK S. MATHBS
University of lhine
Chemistry Solid Geometry
Biology General Science
LESLIE 0. GRIFFIT
University of New Hampshire
Algebra Social Science
Geometry lhthem tics
B A R B A R A L I N D Q U I S T
Typing Social Science
Com ercial Geography
M A R G A R E T S. P R 0 C T 0 R
State Teachers' College, Fitchburg
Junior High School
English Physical Ed.
I Z A B E T H S I V E R D
M R S. H A L B E R T P I E R C E
Professor Stevens Emery
L I L L I A N S Z 0 C I K
State Tbeohers' College, Fitchburg
Junior High School
English Physical Ed.
E L L E N K. H A R V E Y
New York School of Fine Arte
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Roberf L. Logan
HIGH scuool. 1,
Cyafsa 45' 1942
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MK. MUKDOCK S. MATHESON
ROBERT WHITTLE ARNOLD
His words are in such a hurry to get out, that
they tumble over each other, but he is always
there asking for more. One of the school cops,
he stands guard along with his
car Erasmus in a valiant effort
to keep peace and quiet. lher-
ever there's excitement, Bob's
bound to be ready 'with a word
and Erasmus. He's been a most
conscientious worker in the pro-
duction end of our play, taking
care of the properties.
RUTH ALICE ARNOLD
Gentle, quiet with a sudden giggle every once in a
while--Ruth is often seen but seldom heard. A
secret musical talent has recently been discovered
and there are predictions of good
things to come of it in the
future. lith her it's work done
quietly and calmly in sharp con-
trast to her exuberant brother.
One of those helpful sou1s,she is
a loyal supporter of the Glee
Club and Stage lhnager of the
Senior Class Play.
ELEANOR ELIZABETH BURRILL
Vital, enthusiastic, keen of thought--Eleanor's an
addition to any classroom discussion. She is full
of good ideas and is ready and willing to part
with them for any good causs.In-
telligent and interested in Eng-
lish and history, reports show
that she gets along just as well
in her other studies. Whether
called upon or not, Burrill's
speech runs freely. She can talk
her way into or out of any-
thing--especially trouble. A
ELEANOR PERSIS BUTTERFIELD
'Buttsy's9we11-groomed appearance will be an asset
in the business world. She is crisply efficient,
too, with one conscientious eye on the Chest Fund
and the other on the basketball.
Co-captain Butterfield is always
there to spark the team with her
well-timed goals and unfailing
foul shots. We proudly present
lies Butterfield as our Senior
drum-majorette and as for a gay
time, it's Eleanor, ten to one.
EDNA VIRGINIA DAILEY
Quiet, reliable Edna can be depended upon when 'my
bookkeeping doesn't come out.' But 1t's not only
bookkeeping. lies Dailey, with the shy smile and
the auburn hair, gets all kinds
of things accomplished around
school and in a very calm way.
Efficient, that's Edna, but that
same smile assures you it's no
chore to .be helpful. Edna is
also one of 'D'A's' most faithful
helpers, and is often seen around
ROBERT LEO FOSTER
It's Bob Foster who answers the call of the Wild
in our class. Hunting, fishing, trapping, stories
by Zane Gray--these all ignite that lively spark
in his eye. The boy has a spirit
that's highly inflammable. One of
those 'efficient fe1lows', he's
clever with his tools and a handy
man to have around school. we
marvel at your store of energy,
Bob. And as for his jokes they
are a part of the class period
"H 'ln-1' -' ' I-F -
F ' '
ROGER WEBSTER FOSTER
Reed we mention that Roger has been our President
for three years? Furthermore, he's done a very
commendable Job of it. He has a way of getting
.things accomplished in a calm
fashion which inspires confi-
dence. Not only this, but he
also is no sluggard as a schol-
ar. There's a certain air about
Roger--not exactly sophistica-
tion but just of knowing his way
about which all adds up to--well
you know what--the Greeks had
a word for it.
COPELAND WILSON HAGUB
le must give him credit for that tongue of his
which has delayed or postponed .many a long-prc-
mised quiz. 'Ccpie' is a creature of whimsy--a
most imaginative fellow with a
flare for scientific research. he
An inimitable eoxizinatlon is
'Ccpie' and Page--the wizards of as
wit, players of practical jokes, v
laboratory lumatics, and class N -
out-ups. E ually at home in 3 .pll
sketching triangles and teach-
ers, 'Cop1e's' curiosity, intel- -
leotual or otherwise, is a pre-
When it comes to versati1ity,there is no one quite
like hrtha and it is a fact that she not only
does a variety of things, but she does them all
very well. Who's the secretary
of the Class of '42 and eo-cap-
tain of the basketball team?
lho's the main stay of the
school dramatios, a Glee Club
alto, and a scholar besides?
Martha's sense of humor has re-
lieved many a class, even the
teacher joins in the laughs.
Ber's is a gleeful, contagious,
irresistable sort of wit.
WILLIAM POST HIDDEN
Bill has a tremendous capacity for getting things
accomplished. Speak to him and the thing is dons.
Without the shadow of a doubt lr. Hidden has a
brain--it's not just a gift in
one particular field but an in-
telligent and scholarly approach
to all his studies. Serious as
he may sound, Bill can appreciate
a joke as well as the next one
and often his amused smile proves
he has his lighter moments. Mod-
est and bashful, Hidden surprises
us at times with his remarks.
y EDITH LOUISE LANCEY
Shy, seemingly quite bashful, Edie is quite a lit-
tle arguer. Petite, graceful, full of life, she
is our miniature glamour-girl. Might we add that
she doesn't let her daintiness
interfere with self - preserva-
tion. Many a class bully has
retreated from her fearless at-
tack. Appropriately enough, Edie
is planning to become someone's
beautiful little stenog. There
will be efficiency but with a
certain amount of gaiety and
charm to enliven the job.
ROBERT LEON LOGAN
Logan is the number one musician, actor, and nit-
wit. No day is complete without a 'Logan joke.'
His loose joints make you think there's more than
one loose screw. His whole-
hearted endeavors in music and
acting make him the pride of ev-
ery crchestra, glee club, and
dramatic achievement, It takes
Logan to make Senior Class life
hectic but exciting. And as for
dancing, his pep and vim have
kept many a partner stepping
l....,.,-n.,ans--.Fl,l.as wa. -.n.
NELLIE SYLVIA MAKI
Nellie's fair complexion is the envy of every
girl in the Senior Class fincluding yours trulyb.
Because of her natural ability to do school work,
she makes SOm9 of us pluggers
shameful of our efforts. She
has been quite active in 4H work
and her interest in it has in-
spired many of her co-workers to
try to become as good a cook as
she is. Nellie has been inter-
ested in dramatics, too, and has
handled the costuming end of
several plays very capably.
LEO MICHAEL PADULA
'Bucky' was co-captain of the boys' basketball
team this year, and has been treasurer of the Ath-
letic Association for the past two years. All of
this doesn't leave him too busy
to play baseball and study once
in a while. Although rather on
the short side, Leo manages to
get more than his share of bas-
kets, as any true basketball fan
will tell you. We suspect he is
a silent partner to a lot of
deviltry, expecially in collaber-
ation with his pal 'Hookie'.
STANLEY WARREN PAGE
And then there's Stanley, poised, inte1ligent,and
charming, to say the least--but on the other hand
an accomplice in many crimes, instigator of fun
for the classroom, and amusing
experimenter in the chemistry
laboratory. The innocent way in
which Page carries out his mis-
chievous excapades tickles our
fancy. Although he is a boogie-
woogie fan, he also shows an
amazing aptitude for studies--
not a book-worm, just plain
HOWARD TYLER POWELL
mates, Powell is the
tle Ford, which often
the starter before it percolates
smoothly. However it occasionly
performs for him, and he arrives
to the Gram ar School's chorus
of 'Here canes 'Hookie'." He is
the other member of the basket-
ball partnership of Powell and
Padula. A long shot specialist,
he remains calm and unruffled in
the midst of the contest.
EVELYN ROGERS SEVERANCE
The ease with which Evelyn performs the helpful
and necessary hides the difficulty that
accompanies them. Ever dependable
she has become an indispensable
asset to the Commercial Depart-
ment,. and can often be found
after school, along with Edna,
pounding a typewriter down in
"D. A.'s" room. By this we
don't mean to imply that she
neglects her other studies, for
she manages to attend than along
with her good times.
Best known as "Hooki.e" to his friends and class-
proud owner of a.snappy lit-
requires more than a push on
BELTINA ROVEINER RUSSELL
came to us as a stranger at the
beginning of the school year, she has fitted in
ease and friendliness. Usually
silent and dreamy, she sometimes
astonishes us with her unexpected
candor. She is a quiet but in-
formative addition to any of her
classes. Graceful of motion, she
surprised us with her sudden
burst of athletic prowess which
has landed her in an unchallenged
position on the Field Hockey
' RUSSELL PHILIP snaon
One of our bigger men, Russell is a good mixer in
more ways than one. There are many girls in the
school who appreciate the fact that he dances
well, and not on their feet,
either. Simon, besides being
U one of our more capable stu-
dents, has turned much of his
effort to dramatics, and has
developed into a good actor.
His poised and friendly manner
make him an easy person to meet
and know, and will be a big help
to him in the future.
DONALD VERNON STONE W
Popularly known as 'Pebble' to his closer friends,
he is a person of great energy and liveliness. He
is a rival of his cohort Logan in his degree of
talkativeness. Almost every time
we see Donald he is busy type-
writing or hurrying about on of-
ficial business. He's shown
great interest in basketball ever
since his Junior High days, and
is also a m mber of the baseball
team. For evidence of his en-
thusiasm in dramatics, refer to
the Senior Class Play.
PAUL EDWIN WICKBAH, JR.
Our glamour boy, 'Rickie' has made a loyal manager
for the boys' basketball team. Being the class
model of style and fashion, he is the good-natured
victim of much joking. At
points in his career he has
shown sudden flares for his
studies, making him a helpful
colleague in the classroom. The
c m ercial subjects see to be
his specialty, and his belief is
that 'bookkeeping is a snap',
a statement with which 'D. A.'
doesn't seem to agree.
mmm Hmuneron aura .mnow
'IVERSES e f o i is ii M4 4 i is N- T i ,- i'
i.f.'TelT15gg':f'if-et a . fi ei
w-H-- .-e -H-e-e---MW:j-M-----15-'
1. Lunenburg 65? voices raise ig? hearty acclamatig i- FU?
A 2. Lunenburg where we had sports,and fun with all our courses,And
of All the things that finally have led to g' duatin. e
rv there it was where we prepared to best use our resources. So
,-Q -vi -s'Efj'.i2iaiZ""'G':E, ' A 1 E
, -.- L ...-'5' -..:--V ..-.-..,....-....ll...itEsj, .. - ... . 4
hate to see our school days end as we from thee must part, et
' 'Q no matter where our feet may lead along the paths of' right, We'11
jk'-Y , j'f"'ff1f"-"'7Ej3,l,i, ,. g ,Q is aaes or s Ca l
' ,isef -11 ' f Q!" a. .
. ,ner ..........-..- ..-.-................... f ,... in ,, A -. sy 59,
C. we will guarantee that we will hold you in o he ts. S it'
try to kiep besides our flag, the colors blue and white.
.o U-- .,., fr .l -Q a a , s
SQ-'I vgjg1g,s3slllfFLJes Js,sg. ,FE
Lunenburg, Lunenburg, aloud we sing the name, We
W ijt Q g gg g g g
leave to spread your name afar, and bring you lasting fame. Wh
el ffofefmfof ll J, 5
give to you undying love and hold your memory dear, And
4 J J is J?3J,H3 J lm
hope that you'1l remember us, although we are not' here.
R o B E R T A R N o L D
Basketball, 1,2 operette, 1,3
Dramatios, 4 Yearbook, 3,4
Glee Club, 1,2,3,4
R U T H A R N O L D
Basketball, 1 Glee Club, 1,2,3,4
Dramatics, 2,4 Yearbook, 4
Operetta, 5 French Club, 3
Stage Manager, Senior Play, 4
E L E A N.O R B U R R I L L
Senior Class Play, 4 Hockey, 3
Operetta, 3 1 Softball, l,2,3
Yearbook, 4 ,Vice-President, l,2,15,4
nramaties, 1,2,i Glee Club, 1,2,5,4
E L E A N o R B U T T E RiF.1 E L D
Field Hockey, 1,2,3,4 Band, 4
Captain, 4 Class Play, 4
Basketball, l,2,3,4 French Club, 3
Co-Captain, 4 Class Secretary, 1
Yearbook, 3,4 A. A. Secretory, 4
Dramatics, 2,4 Glee Club, l,2,5,4
Track, 1 Chest Fund Secretary, 4
E D N A D A I L E Y
Glee Club, 1,2,3,4 Softball, l
R O B E R T F O S T E R
Baseball, 1,2 Glee Club, l,2,3,4
Senior Class Play, 4
R O G E R F O S T E R
Basketball, 1,2 Glee Club, 1,2,3,4
Yearbook, 3,4 Class President, 2,3,4
C O P E L A N D H A G U E
Track, 1,2 Operetta, 1,5
Yearbook, 3 Glee Club, 1,3
Dramatics, 2,3 French Club, 3
Choral Speaking, 3
M A R T H A H A R R I N G T O N
Dramatios, 2 Basketball, 1,2,3,4
Glee Club, l,2,3,4 C0-Cgptain, 4
Choral Speaking, 3 Hockey, 1,2,3,4
Yearbook, 2,3,4 Softball, 2,4
Operetta, 3 Secretary, 2,3,4
Senior Class Play, 4 Reporter, 3,4
French Club, 3 Track, 1,2
W I L L I A M H I D D E N
Basketball, 1,2 Operetta, 3
Yearbook, 2,3,4 Glee Club, 3,4
Editor-in+Chief, 4 '
R O B E RYTI L O G A.N
Baseball, 1 Public Speaking, 3
Basketball, 1,2 Dramatics, l,2,3,4
Orchestra, l,2,3,4 Class Play, 4
Glee Club, l,2,3,4 Yearbook, 4
Operetta, 1,3 Band, 4
French Club, 3
N E L L I E M A K I
Yearbook, 2,3,4 Dramatics, 4
Class Play, 4 Operetta, 3
Glee Club, 2,3,4
L E O P A D U L A
Basketball, l,2,3,4 Captain, 1
Captain, 3 Baseball, l,2,3,4
Co-Captain, 4 A. A. Trees. 2,3,4
Football, 3 Class Treas. 1,2,3,4
S T A N L E Y P A G E
Glee Club, l,2,3,4 Operetta, l
Basketball, l,2,3,4 Baseball, l
Co-Captain, 4 Track, 1,2
Football, 1,2 Yearbook, 3,4
President of A. A., 4
B E L L E R U S S E L L
Field Hockey, 4 Glee Club, 4
Class Play, 4 Dramaties, 4
Softball, 4 Cheer Leader, 4
E V E L Y N S E V E R A N C E
Glee Club, 3,4 Operetta, 3
Yearbook, 3,4 French Club, 3
R U S S E L L S I M O N
Yearbook, 4 Operetta, 1,3
Class Play, 4 Glee Club, 1,2,3,4
Dramatics, l,2,4 French Club, 3
Choral Speaking, 3
D O N A L D S T O N E
Baseball, l,2,3,4 Class Play, 4
Basketball, 1,2,3,4 Yearbook, 3,4
Football, 3 Public Speaking, 3
Dramatics, 2,3,4 Choral Speaking, 3
Class President, 1 French Club, 3
P A U L W I C K H A M
Class Play, 4 Dramatics, 3
Operetta, 3 Glee Club, 3,4
Basketball Mgr., 3,4 Yearbook, 4
In September, 1956, a group of wide-eyed explorers came into the
new World of Education in the Jr.-Sr. High School after having suc-
cessfully completed their first six years of education in the grammar
school. Several new members from the West School had joined this band.
The leader of this little band was Miss Proctor and the first stopping
off place was Room 4. The class officers were elected late in Sep-
tember. They were as follows: President, Leo Padula: Vice President,
Julianne Heller: Secretary, Grace St. George: Treasurer, Raymond
Verolini. Others that were elected during the year were: President,
Eleanor Burrill: Vice President, Roger Foster: Secretary, William
Hidden: Treasurer, Eleanor Butterfield. In order to make money for a
picnic at Lake Rohunta at the end of the school year, we sold jello
to the other classes at noontime.
So ended our first year in the new World of Education.
After two months of a much enjoyed vacation, we all returned to
see the familiar faces of teachers and classmates. Our home room was
again Room 4, with Miss Edmunds, who left us in December, as our lead-
er. Miss Nelson took hor place. The class officers for September
through December were: President, Roger Foster: Vice President, Elea-
nor Burrillg Secretary, Millioont Wade: Treasurer, William Hidden. For
January through June, President, Donald Stone: Vice President, Eunice
Richards: Secretary, Grace St. George: Treasurer, Leo Padula, took
We are no longer nseventh or eighth graders'-awe have finally
grown up and are in the senior high. We are still in Room 4, with
Miss Cunningham at the head. The class officers that were elected in
September were: President, Donald Stone: Vice President, Eleanor
Burrill: Secretary, Eleanor Butterfield: Treasurer, Leo Padula. we had
the honor to have a grab booth at the Hallowe'en Party. It was in the
shape of a skull and crossbones.. Several members of our class took
part in the chorus of the operetta, nThe Lucky Jaden.
Much to our surprise, we finally have a new home room, Room 3,
plus a new teacher, Mr. Karkos. The class officers are President
Roger Foster, Vice President Eleanor Burrill, Secretary Martha
Harrington,, and Treasurer Leo Padula. Our booth, which won first
prize,, at the Hallowe'en Party was a Witch's Broom, in which candy
was sold, and was made of straw, the handle being a long pole.
In November, we continued the new custom of a Sophomore Hop.
Everyone enjoyed the music furnished by Tom Lunetta. During the in-
termission a turkey was raffled and at lO o'clock a spot dance was
held. The baskets at each end of the hall were filled with balloons.
Large clusters of balloons dangled from blue and silver streamers.
Another home room! Room 2. As our leader we had Mrs. Fiske, the
much-liked French and Latin teacher. Mr. Karkos, who was our home
room teacher last year, is now our Principal. The honors of being
class officers went to
class has received the
the same persons as in the sophomore year. Our
reputation of being the best behaved class in
English. A Cider House was our Booth at
Robert Logan, Paul Wickham, Russell Simon,
Harry Wicks took leading parts in the operetta, UPeggy and the
In February, 1941,
led by President Roger Foster and vias President Eleanor Burrill. we
formed the letters L.H.S. and 1942. Wyman Harrington furnished the
music for dancing. Snowflakes suspended from the ceiling, snowmen
we put on our Junior Prom. The Grand March
guarded the balcony and with evergreen trees around the hall made a
charming winter scene.
Our last school year in the dear L.HsS. has finally come. Mr-
Matheson is our guide, having Room 5 as our home room. A new addition
has been made to our class--Belle Russell. The class officers are
the same as in the two previous years. A Columbus Day program was
given in assembly by the Senior Class. The hu orous life of Colu bus
was written and acted by the class with Martha Harrington reading the
poem. We are having something new in assembly--real movies such as
you would see in a theater. The Seniors decorated the stage and hall
for the Hallowe'en Party with corn stalks and pumpkins, with bats,
stars, and moon in the background.
Much time and effort was put into the Senior Class Play, 'The
Mummy and the Mumpsn, which was presented to the public in the L.H.S.
auditorium, April 10. Two Sir Hector Fishes, three Miss Agatha
Laidlaws, plus a well-minded but stupid servant, Rocker, provided the
laughs for the evening.
A Prize Speaking Contest was held April 29
the Junior and Senior Classes. The finals were
the public. Fern Proctor, Junior, won
Senior, second prizeg Martha Harrington,
and 30 in assembly by
held May 15 and were
first prizeg Eleanor
Senior, third prizeg
and Virginia Noakes, Junior, won honorable mention.
Many headaches have been caused in order to complete thc yearbook
on time, but finally we have it almost finished. The yearbook is
being dedicated to Miss May-Estabrook, who was a former teacher of
and is still remembered by all.
With a much smaller band of explorers than we had when we first
entered the nlittle red school housen, we now continue our exploring
to Toy Town Tavern for Class Day and to the Methodist Church for Bac-
calaureate Sunday. Then comes that big night when we are all handed
our diplomas and take our final bows to the public as students, and
finally, the Senior Prom--all things we have looked forward to since
our first days in the high school.
N 'v Aw
f fgh 3, Q1
3.4 4. Yi IJ J
We, the class of 1942, of the Lunenburg Jr.-Sr. High School,
Lunenburg, in the county of Worcester, and the Commonwealth of Massa-
chusetts, being of sound and disposing mind and memory C??l do make,
publish, and declare this to be our last will and testament.
First. To the undergraduates we leave and bequeath all the as-
signmeits-ihat we were supposed to do but didn't have time for, our
sophistication and worldliness, plus our dramatic ability. Finally,
we leave the most highly prized Room 3 to the most fortunate 'of
Qeiond. To the teachers we leave the relief from our constant
chattering and horseplay. CDon't forget the blackboard erasers,
Singly, we leave the following:
First. Robert Arnold. His brilliance in FrenchC?J to Joy
Second. Ruth Arnold. Her shyness to Sally Wallace whose un-
earthly shrieks may be heard in any of her classes.
Third. Eleanor Burrill. Her continuous jubber, jabber, jabber
to Charles Burnap, for Charles must express himself soon or explode,
and who better to turn to, as an example, than Eleanor.
Fourth. Eleanor Butterfield. Her athletic ability to Sandra
Baylin who thinks more of studios than athletics.
Fifth. Edna Dailey. Her red hair to Helen Okerman who has
trouble keeping her own out of her eyes.
Sixth. Robert Foster. Some of the trout he catches to Mary
Harley wha appreciates good food.
Seventh. Roger Foster. His executive ability to Erick Ahokas,
the president of the Junior Class, who finds it hard to rally his
forces in time to ret the thing done. CRemember the Hal1owe'en Booth
and the Prom, Juniors.D
Eighth. Copeland Hague. His aptitudeQ?D for science and chem-
istry to his brother, David, who intends to own a Chemcraft set.
Ninth. Martha Harrington. Her sparkling wit to Shirley Cthe
Tenth. William Hidden. His capacity for study to Rodney
Wallace who believes nLaugh, and the world laughs with youg Study,
and you study all alone.n
Eleventh. Robert Logan. Being a Scotohman, Logan could hardly
part with anything. Finally, he left his clowning to Mary Fallon who,
we think, takes life too seriously. C?j
Twelfth. Nellie Maki. Her conscientiousness in all activities
to Victor Szocik, the man with the carefree abandon.
Thirteenth. Leo Padula. His love for baseball to Carl Thompson
who goes in for dancing rather than sports.
Fourteenth. Stanley Page. His ingenius way of pulling off
pranks to Ralph McComb who always gets caught.
Fifteenth. Howard Powell. His influence on girls to Arnold
Rill who lsn't interested in young ladies, YET.
Sixteenth. Belle Russell. Her figure and Poise to Blubber
Seventeenth. Evelyn Severance. Her power to concentrate on
'One Subjectu to Virginia Noakes, the girl of many moods.
Eighteenth. Russell Simon. His blushes to Robert Foster whose
face gets so red that they have to put him down cellar during a black-
Ninteenth. Donald Stone. His helpfulness as a right hand man
to Henry Kelley, who takes a long time getting started.
Twentieth. Paul Wickham. His Palmolive Complexion to Parker
Rice, the idol of all the schoolgirls.
In witness whereof, we have to this, our last will and testa-
ment, set our names and seals this eleventh day of June, in the year
of our Lord, one-thousand, nine-hundred and forty-two.
The Time: 1962.
The Scene: Toy Town Tavern.
The Event: The end of the Reunion of the Class of 1942.
As the party breaks up, the members of the class of '42 gradually
leave. The first one whom we see go is Belle Russell, and I bet you
can't guess--but she is running a children's nursery in the thriving
city of Lunenburg.
If I say that the next person leaving is a famous second baseman
on the Boston Red Sox, you'll know right off whom I mean. Of course
it's Leo Padula. Wouldn't the Yankees take you, Bucky?
Ah! Look at that handsome person in that army uniform. Who else
could it be but Hockie Powell, and what could that insignia on his arm
stand for? Oh, I know he's a major now. Good work, Powell!
Martha Harrington's on her way out with briefcase under her arm,
rushing back to her job on the staff of the New York Times. You've
probably all read her daily column entitled "A Woman AEout Town."
Who's this I see? It's William Hidden. Yes, he's just what
you're thinking.He's a Professor of Mathematics at Harvard University.
What's the matter with Yale, Bill?
Eleanor Butterfield's standing by the door. She's still her
spick and span self and the efficient secretary to the governor of
Massachusetts. Aren't you married yet, Eleanor?
There's the president of tho class, Roger Foster. His name has
appeared many times in the papers, and no wonder, for he is governor
And there goes Edna Dailey,whom we thought would turn out to be a
secretary,but no such thing--she's an army hostess and one of the most
If you'd like to learn the latest dances, make an appointment
with Russell Simon who has a dance studio in New York City. Teach us
how to dance, Russell?
We have a policeman in our midst,and it's none other than Stanley
Page who is chief of the New York Police Force. Do you see that the
school children get safely across the street, Stanley?
Who's that person over there?Why, it's Logan, and he hasnft turn-
ed out to be a comedian either. He's working in a hospital as a sur-
geon, but there's one catch. The hospital is for animals.
We have a Massachusetts Senator around here somewhere, and there
he is talking to that group by the door. You must have heard of him
by now, because his name is always appearing in the headlines in con-
nection with his filibustering in
You guessed it. It's Copie Hague.
the Senate in opposition to bills.
Who's that cowboyish-looking man? Why it's Robert Foster, and
I've heard he's running a dude ranch in the West and from the looks of
him I'd say he's been very prosperous. Doing any fishing, Bob?
Evelyn Severance is leaving
secretary in a large firm, until
thought you said you were going to
You know the lady that played
it was none other than Ruth Arnold
now and I've heard that she was a
she became a housewife. Evelyn, I
be an old maid.
the piano during the reunion-swell,
She's quite well-known because of
the concerts she has given all over the country.
Nellie Maki is about to leave
and I've heard that she is leader
of 4H work in the state of Massachusetts. She is doing very excellent-
ly in the cooking side of it. How
about cooking us something, Nellie?
Robert Arnold is sauntering out the door. He is a successful gar-
age operator, and in his spare time designs new models for cars. Still
working on Erasmus, Bob?
A Another person who has stepped into the lime light since graduat-
ing in 1942 is Donald Stone. He's
just going out the door now. He is
acting at the Bass Rock Summer Theater, and every pebble on the beach
Don't look a second time but
teacher by her walk.
there goes a school teacher. Just
Yes, it is, Eleanor Burrill. You can always tell a school
the bald-headed man? Why it's Paul Wickham. Who would have
ever thought he would be one of Hollywood's leading coiffure artists?
GLASS QI? '43
Front row: left to right: D. Walker, P. Rice, B. Balcom, E. Ahokas,
V. Noakes, H. Kelley, M. Hutchinson.
Middle row: S. Baylin, H. Okerman, F. Proctor, S. Wallace, L. Leger,
J. Burnap, B. Holmes, D. Temple, V. Freeman, M. Fallon, A. Harrington,
M. Harley, S. Stone, F. Harrington, B. Cleveland.
Last row: C. Heselton, Mr. Leslie Griffiths, A. Hill, J. Burley.
President Erick Ahokas
Vice President Beverly Balcom
Secretary Virginia Noakes
Treasurer Parker Rice
Mr. Leslie O. Griffiths
Crimson and Silver
Front rows left to rights D. Aker, W. Ways, N. Burrill, R. Raisansn,
R. Whitcomb, R. Porter, N. Martin.
Middle row: R. Price, E. Jones, P. Gove, A. Huff, C. Proctor, Miss Elizabeth
Siverd, M. Bateman, C. Emery, B. Balcom, H. Cadwell.
Last rows O. Foss, J. Noakes, R. McComb, C. Thompson, H. Richards, V. Szooik,
'F. Hobbs, C. Brown, E. Riley, P. Woodruff.
President Reino Raisanen
Vice President Roberta Whitcomb
Secretary Nancy Burrill
Treasurer William Ways
Miss Elizabeth Siverd
Black and White
Front row: left to rights E. Mattson, R. Foster, M. Heselton, C. Sundquist,
M. Hidden, A. Pierce, C. Emery.
Middle row: B. Whitney, L. Kent, A. Pierce, P. Hutchinson, E. Beck,
C. Bourgault, D. Whittemore, N. Harley, Mrs. Margaret Fiske, M. Vaisanen,
D. Thompson, L. Legros, J. Bigelow, G. Bourgoin, E. Harrington,
L. Poitras, G. Waye.
Last row: L. Lewis, D. Hague, W1 Maki, F. Poitras, C. Burnap, J. Solovei,
R. Marion, B. Horan, R. Wallace.
CLASS OFFIC ERS
President Charles Sundquist
Vice President Marion Hidden
Secretary Marcia Heselton
Treasurer Robert Foster
Mrs. Margaret A. Fiske
Blue and Gold
Robert Burley .
Front rovra left to right: F. Riley, N. Woodruff, J. Arnold, R. Okerman,
Second row: J. Hay, C. Therrien, A. Jandron, E. Aho, E. Harvey, J. Burnep,
Third row: A. lloisan, C. Schnair, P. Stockwell, P. Liljegren, T. Stone,
L. Hutchinson, L. Legroa, Miss Lillian Szooik, L. Hirsch, A. Cardinal,
R. Legros, D. Leunb, S. Whitney, R. Bouraaso, K. Goodell.
Last row: W. Sullivan, A. Poutienis, E. LaCroix, R. Fallon, F. Leblanc,
P. Kenney, E. Warpula, M. Penniman, D. Lavoie, W. Raunio, H. Pike,
R. Burley, R. Mulligan, W. Bateman, L. Leblanc.
President Richard Mulligan Esther Aho
Vice President Robert Fallon Ehnna Harvey
Secretary Raymond Okerman Ruth Sin-on
Treasurer Robert Burley Claire Therrien
Misa Lillian Szocik
Old Rose and Gold
Carol Huntington I
Ellery Newhall, Jr.
Front row left to right S Johnson, C Foster, W Proctor, D Waag
Second row M Martin, H Hyttinen, M Hidden, F Vowles, M
R Laidlaw, J Hartney
Third row N Whitcomb, J Bourgoln, K Eskola, M Demlng, A
Remal, J Kenney, B Pierce, Mlss Margaret Proctor, G
Penniman, P Boguszewicz, E Gove, L Moran, E Remal, M
0 A c o
E. ' . . - :
we o o 0 Q o 1 Foster,
No . O . I Q O . I
R. U C I
R Proctor, W Hartney, A SZOO1k, R Sparks, E Newhall, J
Page, H Melvln, R Severance, R Santerre,
Picard, L Emery, R Hague
Mary LOIS Hldden
Miss Margaret S Proctor
Green and Silver
G Lewls, J
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QHN L G
First public school function of the year artistically
The quiet old school is resounding again with the gentle roar of
happy voices. '
President Roosevelt has nothing on Roger---Three terms
Not for naught have the Seniors shifted their positions
--for Mr. Matheson.
with the Fresh en's frolic.
OC TUBE K
Will wonders never cease! Well one did. Hidden forgot
That Man's in again. The Magazine Drive is on. P
The Columbus Day program was the best assembly of the
Hurrah for Chris Colu bus who sailed across the sea,
And brought no school to Lunenburg, a joy to you and me.
nB0okkeeping is a snap!' That right Wickham?
Gravity should be made to keep that chlorine down.
Doleful looks prevail on youthful faces as the teachers smile in
pride. First term marks are closed.
Wonder, sadness, anger, and joy as those little white cards go
Hallowe'en in all its glory. Very profitable night for the Ath-
N O V E M BE K
Does my interior look like that? X-ray picture in assembly today
Teachers' Convention--no school.
Nice play, Juniors.
Education Week Program tonight, good play by Dramatics Club.
You Sophomores did yourselves proud on your Hop.
That Magician nearly had to buy a new hat--scared, nD'A?n
What foods these morsels be. Happy Thanksgiving!
Buy your TB pencils now and avoid the rush.
nSinging Wheelsu was presented in assemblyg about trucks.
How's your schoolboy? I mean 'Hoosier Schoolboyn starring Mickey
Rooney, was the first in the series of full length motion pic-
Lunenburg started the season out right with a victory over West-
Hurrah for the Seniors! First in with their money toward the
Lunenburg beat Ayer. Congratulations!
First Aid has been officially installed in the school by Mr.
Karkos and some of the other teachers.
JA N UA KY
Happy New Year!
Ask Wallace about the new dictator!
Don't be alarmed at all the apparent invalids. It's just band-
Brainy answers department:
Mr. Karkos: nWhat is a Pacifist?n
Logan: UA person who lives on the Pacific coast.u
Going! going! gone! Auction of unclaimed possessions.
Lookrpretty please! Pictures today.
Knit 2, pearl 2, drop l. Whoops! Oh, just knitting for the Red
Some rally in assembly!
Sorry girls. Too bad you lost, especially to Townsend.
Do you want to play an instrument? Looks like the orchestra is
going to have some competition around here.
Girls team beats Gardner.
New Feature! Extra! Eight Grade issued a newspaper. Pretty
Freshmen had a fine play on Lincoln.
15 and 16. It used to be that you just caught a cold, now you have to
be registered to be caught in a draft.
17. Do your stuff Seniors. Tryouts for the play.
20. Just a minuet! Nice play there, Grade Eight.
Junior Prom enjoyed by all.
f f fa I
4. More smart answers:
Miss Siverd: uwhat is versatility?n
Logan: 'Ability to write verse.N
5. Everyone lame from traction splints in First Aid.
6. Surprise! Surprise! The Girls Team put something over on Matty.
Like the ashtray, Matty?
Two million dollars, four million dollars, five million dollars--
that? Oh, that was the ncount of Monte Cristo' seen in assembly
7. Boys' Team beats Upton in Clark Tournament.
10. Why the tears? Oh, I smell Bromine.
12. Play Jacob Comes Home presented by Leominster Dramatics Club.
13. Did you ever think Wickham could make a basket? Neither did we,
but he did---with the help of a ladder.
Congratulations to the Seniors--interclass basketball champs.
16. Roger climbed a ladder, too, but he broke his wrist.
27. Whoo--ee! 'Tarzan and the Green Goddess.n
30. Gloom in English Class, Senior Essays started.
3. Grand preview. Scenes from The Mummy and the Mumps were enthu-
siastically received in the assembly period.
8. Wachusett Banquet was held at the Town Hall and the girls were
presented with the hard earned championship trophy.
10. The Mu my and the Mumps was the best Senior Class Play ever
presented, or so 'they say. Well, we did our best--which was
15. Ask Wickham the way to shut the door between Rooms 2 and 3.
He'll say, 'the easiest,u but don't get stuck.
That's that. At last the essays are in and the judges have them
in their hair.
Spring fever, too much vacation, registration--is that why every-
one is lazy?
The first of the 5 minute talks were given in assembly.
M A f
The rest of the public speakers finished the preliminaries from
which 5 Juniors and 5 Seniors will be chosen for the finals.
7. Have you registered for your Sugar?
To show their appreciation to a swell friend, the Seniors gave a
farewell party to Matty.
Meet Miss Lindquist,your new home room teacher, Seniors. You may
resume your seats, boys.
What not more gas?
Congratulations winners, on your stage geniuas
Simon, boys don't usually wear perfume.
Going! going! Gone! Pictures auctioned in assembly today. More
money for the A.A. Dance,
Did everyone have fun at the Yearbook Dance?
J U NE
The finished product is finally going together. D'A and the Year-
book Staff can sleep nights now.
Did all you pansies bring your posies?
Hallelujah! Time out for Class Day.
Ho-hum! Time out for after Class Day.
Miss Nay V. Estabrook was honored by the dedication of the Year-
Baccalaureate was held in the Methodist Church, fine sermon,ex.
School day's are over and everyone got a diploma!
Fairwell, Lunenburg. Our final achievement is our Senior Prom.
"Ag 'H .
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Front row: left to right: R. Hague, J. Arnold, D. Aker, J. Bigelow,
E. Burrill, N. Martin, J. Burnap, R. Mulligan, D. Waag.
Second row: W. Hartney, H. Pike, D. Hague, J. Solovei, O. Foss, C. Thompson,
W. Ways, R. McComb, W. Maki, R. Fallon, D. Stone.
Third row: B. Russell, J. Hay, R. Arnold, B. Cleveland, Miss Elizabeth
Siverd, W. Penniman, R. Bourasso, M. Deming, N. Whitcomb.
Fourth rows R. Wallace, C. Huntington, C. Schnair, P. Liljegren, L. Kent,
B. Balcom, F. Proctor, P. Gove, A. Jandron, B. Balcom, M. Martin,
M. Harrington, R. Legros, H. Okerman, E. Aho, E. Butterfield, J. Kenney,
G. Chartrand, C. Therrien, J. Hartney, J. Ovaska.
Last row: N. Burrill, M. Hidden, A. Huff, J. Burnap, R. Porter, C. Heselton,
J. Burley, H. Richards, R. Simon, R. Logan, M. Hidden, C. Proctor,
R. Arnold, M. Fallon, N. Maki, A. Harrington, S. Wallace.
The Dramatic: Club had a new director this year, Miss Elizabeth Siverd.
Great interest was shown in the activity, and it had a membership of about
sixtybfive. The club put on the play, The Herltage of Whimpole Street, in the
Education Week program, and in the Christmas assembly, it presented the play,
A Christmas Tree for Josie.
IBQYS' G EE CLUB
Front row: left to right: P. Wickham, R. Arnold, S. Page,
N. Martin, -Pianist, Mrs. Halbert Pierce, J. Bigelow, Pianist,
R. Foster, H. Wicks, R. Foster.
Middle row: R. Price, E. Riley, C. Thompson, A. Rill, R. Simon,
ve Szooik, we Hidden, Re Logan, He Rishardsg Fe Hobbs,
R. Porter, H. Kelley, H. Cadwell.
Last row: L. Lewis, A. Pierce, J. Solovei, C. Burnap,'R. Foster,
Fe P0itl'lB, we mio
Front row: left to right: J. Burnap, N. Martin, C. Bourgault,
Irs. Halbert Pierce, J. Bigelow, J. Burley.
Middle row: H. Pike, R. Porter, E. Brown, N. Page, K. Goodell,
Last row: H. Wicks, R. Logan, R. Laidlaw.
BQYS' GUEEE QILUFB
This year, the membership of the glee club was augmented
by a group of incoming freshmen, making up for the loss of
last year's seniors. The club has had a very successful year
singing in the Education Week program in November, giving
several selections in Mrs. Pierce's special assembly, and
performing before the Lunenburg Woman's Club. The organiza-
tion will also have an important part in the Graduation ex-
ercises. Much credit for the club's success is due to Mrs.
Halbert Pierce, the supervisor.
In spite of losing several important members through
graduation, ,the orchestra has again come through with a suc-
cessful year. It furnished the music for the Hal1owe'en
Grand March once more, and will also give several selections
at Graduation. This activity should have one of the best
years in its history next year, since only one member will
graduate this June.
QIURILS' QLEE ULU
x ' -. '-- f
. 'W ,V
Front rows left to rights E. Lancey, E. Butterfield, M. Harrington,
Dailey, Irs. Alice Pierce, E. Burrill, E. Severance, B. Russell,
rows D. lalker, I. Hutchinson, P. Harrington, S. Stone,
Harley, Ann Harrington, J. Burnap, V. Freeman, D. Temple,
Martin, H. Maki, J. Bigelow, C. Heselton, B. Holmes,
Leger, S. Wallace, F. Proctor, B. Balcom, H. Okerman,
Last row: C. Poitras, L. Kent, E. Mattson, A. Pierce, C. Bourgoln, E. Beck,
C. Bourgault, D. lhittemore, H. Harley, E. Jones, P. Gove, R. Whitcomb,
H. Bateman, C. Proctor, A. Huff, H. Burrill, C. Emery, B. Balcom,
I. Hidden, H. Vaisanen, D. Thompson, L. Legros, P. Hutchinson,
I. Heselton, C. Emery, E. Harrington, B. Cleveland.
About sixty girls sang in the Girls' Glee Club, and the organization
again had a successful year. The great popularity of this activity in the
school is shown by its large membership. Under the direction of Mrs. Halbert
Pierce, the group sang in the Education Week program in November, gave sev-
eral selections at a lcman's Club meeting, and sang in a special assembly
program put on by Irs. Pierce in larch.
A 5 8
Sept 19 The magazine drive was started by Del Obert of the Crowell
Publishing Company This year the proceeds of the drive were used to pur
chase moving pictures to be shovm in assemblies
Sept 26 A talk on safety was given by a representative of the Massa
chusetts Registry of Motor Vehicles The talk was illustrated by e. moving
Oct 10 The Columbus Day program was presented by the Seniors A se
ries of pantomimes showed the life of Columbus in a humorous way
Oct 31 A magician performed many clever and baffling tricks, which the
student body enjoyed very much
subject were given out to everyone
Nov 10 The Junior Class presented the Armistice Day program The main
feature was a play written by Joy Burnap
Nov 14 The moving picture "A Word to the Wise' was shown
Nov 21 The movie 'Colorado Vacation showed many Western scenes
Nov 26 The Thanksgiving program was presented by the Sophomores, under
Nov. 7 A moving picture about the X-Ray was shown, and pamphlets on the
O N O
Nov. 26Ccont.l the direction of Miss Siverd.
Dec. 5 The movie nSinging Wheels' was shown.
Dec. 12 The moving picture nHoosier Schoolboyn was shown, star-
ring Mickey Rooney. The picture was the first of the series bought
with the magazine drive profits.
Dec. 19 The Christmas Party was held under the direction of Ur.
D'Ambrosio. The play nA Christmas Tree for Josien was presented by
the Junior High dramatics group.
Dec. 31 The movie nMr. Wong, Detective' was presented.
Jan. 16 The movie nSand and Flame' was shown. It showed how
glass is blown.
Jan. 23 The moving picture nMen Who Grow Wheat' showed scenes
from Western wheat fields.
Feb. 6 nCoast to Coastn, a railroad picture, was presented.
Feb. 12 The Fresh an Class gave a Linco1n's Birthday play, under
the direction of Mrs. Fiske. The play showed the operation of the
Underground Railway during the Civil War.
Feb. 13 The movie uCava1cade of the West' was shown to the stu-
Feb. 20 The Eighth Grade presented the Washington's Birthday
program, directed by Miss Szocik.
Mar. 6 The moving picture nCount of Monte Christo' was shown.
Mar. 12 The Leominster High Dramatics Club presented the play
nJacob Comes Homesn.
Mar. 15 A musical program was given by Mrs. Pierce. featuring
popular songs and selections by the Glee Clubs.
Mar. 27 The moving picture nTarzun und the Green Goddess' was
shown to the students.
Apr. 5 Moving picture nLet's Go Fishingn gave the fishing enthu-
siasts some pointers on technique.
Apr. 10 Moving picture nLottery Briden.
Apr. 17 Patriot's Day Assembly, directed by Miss Lindquist.
May 50 Memorial Day Program, under the supervision of Miss Proc-
The annual Freshman dance was held on Friday, September 26, 1941,
in the high school auditorium, under the supervision of Mrs. Fiske,
the class adviser. The hall was very attractively decorated, using
the class colors of blue and gold. The music for the dancing was fur-
nished by Thad Bel1's Orchestra.
SQPHOMGREE H IP
The Sophomore Class held a Victory Dance in the school hall on
November 14, 1941, directed by Miss Elizabeth Siverd. The decorations
carried out the patriotic theme of the event. The walls were covered
with American flags with red, white, and blue bunting, and on the rad-
iators were groups of flags with a background of evergreen. Wally
Putnmn's Orchestra played for the dancing, which was enjoyed by all.
As this goes to
Promenade, under the
adviser of the Senior
Stone, Orchestra, and
press, plans are well underway for the Senior
supervision of Miss Barbara Lindquist, the -nel
Class. Chairmen of the com ittees are: Russell
Robert Logan, Refreshments and Favors, Donald
Nellie Maki, Decorations.
The date for the event has been set as Wednesday, June 17, the
evening after Graduation. The attendance is expected to be less than
in other years, because of the gasoline rationing, but entertainments
presented by the Class of '42 in the past have always proved success-
ful, and there is no reason why this Senior Prom should not be as good
as the ones of other years.
Y ARIBGQK iDANCi
The "Turkey Hills Echo" will hold its annual dance this year on
Friday, May 29, in the high school auditorium. Under the direction of
Russell Simon, the Publicity Manager of the Yearbook, the plans for
the event are progressing satisfactorily. The music will be furnished
by the latest popular records. Admission will be twentywtwo cents,
except for those school children who have already bought a copy of the
Yearbook, who will bo admitted for nine cents. The staff of the Year-
book is hoping for a large turnout, and the dance is expected to help
greatly toward the expenses of producing the book.
its annual promenade on Fri-
day, February 20, 1942, in
the school auditorium, under
the direction of the olaac
adviser, lr. Leslie Grif-
fiths. The reception started
at eight o'clock, and the re-
ceiving line included lr. and Irs. Robinson, lr. and Irs. Karkoe, and the
mothers of the Juniors. At nine there was a Grand March, led by the Junior
Clase officers, President c
lrick Ahokns, Vice-President
Beverly Balcom, Secretary
Virginia lbakes, and Treasur-
er Parker Rice. The march
featured a 'V for Victory'
formation, including the
three dots and a dash. The
music for the march and the dancing was furnished by the Commanders. A
crystal ball was hung from the middle of the ceiling, and the word 'Lunen-
burg' was spelled out along
the side of the balcony. The
stage was decorated with lau-
rel and there were many arti-
ficial flowers around the
hall, completing a realistic
and very attractive garden
Party was held in the school
hall on Friday, October 31,
1941, under the supervision
of lr. Matheson and the Ath-
letic Association. The par-
ty was very successful fi-
nancially, and was enjoyed
by all who attended. The decorations were very attractive and appropriate.
Two large witches, one at each end of the hall, were used. The lockers
were covered with a paper
stone wall with cornstalks
stacked around lt. The Senior
Class had charge of the hall
and the stage, and each of the
other classes had a booth,
where they sold refreshments
or grabs. The Grand larch was
led by Nancy Whitcomb and Carol Huntington. Following this, there were
games, and then Wally Putnam's Orchestra played for dancing. The prize-
winners were: most artistic,
Sally Wallaceg best couple,
Doris and Grace Lamb, funni-
est, Albert Moisang best pair,
Eleanor Butterfield and Mary
Harley, most appropriate, Wal-
ter Makig most original, Nancy
Martin and Corliss Proctorg
discretion of judgesg Nancy lhitcomb and Carol Huntington.
ENHQR GLASS PLAY
On April 10, 1942, THE-MUMMY AND THE MUMPS was presented by the
Senior Class. In spite of the unseasonable'weather, a large audience
attended and evidently appreciated the many laughs in this three-act
The scene of the play is the office at Fenella, a most exclusive
girl's school in New England, founded by Miss Agatha Laidlaw. The
arrival of her nephew Billy complicates matters, as several of the
girls have not yet gone home for vacation, and his aunt fears one of
them might fall in love with him. Sir Hector Fish, the well-known
English archeologist, is expected at any moment. Brisky Briscoe
arrives and poses as Sir Hector Cas he wishes to stay and sec more of
Maude, one of the pupils.,
In the meantime the real Sir Hector arrives in a mum y case with
a severe case of the mumps. Anna, another pupil, discovers him,' but
keeps his coming a secret. Bill has fallen in love with Dulcie, the
third pupil, and they are secretly engaged. To make things worse, the
Sheriff arrives to arrest Sir Hector for breaking quarantine. He sur-
rounds the house with detectives and no one is allowed to leave, but
Miss Laidlaw herself. So Hector and Brisky try to escape, dressed as
this lady. But the real Agatha Laidlaw exposes them. The poor
sheriff is dumbfounded. He is determined to arrest the real Sir
Hector. But new Bill, Brisky, and the English archeologist all claim
they are Sir Hector Fish. Racker, the handy boy who furnishes a lot
of the comedy, announces that the quarantine is lifted, so Sir Hector
is not wanted for arrest. This relieves everyone but Phoebe Beebe, a
newspaper reporter, who wants some news. But Brisky announces he and
Maude are going to be married. After some pantomime, Bill says he and
Dulcie are engaged. Anna is looking wistfully at Sir Hector, but he
doesn't take the hint. Finally she has to propose herself. Sir Hec-
tor accepts. This makes everyone happy, except Racket, who can't
quite figure out what happened to the mummy!
CAST OF CHARACTERS
In Order of Appearance
Bill Laidlaw. .
Racker. . . . .
Dulcie Dumble .
Maude Mullins .
Anna Hampton. .
Sir Hector Fish
Phoebe Beebe. .
Sheriff . . .
u 0 0
0 l Q 0
. . . Donald Stone
. . . Robert Logan
. . .Robert Foster
. . .Belle Russell
. .Eleanor Burrill
. .Russell Simon
. . .Nellie Maki
. . Paul Wickham
Prompter. . . .Ruth Arnold
Scenery . . . . . Roger Foster
Properties. . . . . . . . . . . .Robert Arnold
Costulfleso 5 0 0 I 1 o 1 0 o I 1 o o c Q 0 p s Severance
Directed by Miss Eligabeth Siverd
After the play the class presented Miss Siverd with a bouquet of
flowers and a box of candy. The cast gave her a pair of bookends.
One of the most interesting of the school classes this year
was the chemistry laboratory period. Members of the chemistry
class met three times a week in the lab, and performed many ex-
periments under the supervision of Mr. lhtheson. In the course of
the year, man unusual odors were produced, causing a number of
objections from the rest of the student body.
Most of the members of the Junior and Senior classes took
typing this year. The classes were held several times a day, un-
der the direction of Miss Lindquist and Mr. D'Ambrosio, and an in-
teresting part of the course was typing in time with music.
The annual Education Week program was held in Lunenburg High
School on Wednesday night, November 12, 1941.
An entertaining program was presented by the Dramatics and Music
departments, under the direction of Miss Elizabeth Siverd and Mrs.
Halbert Pierce, respectively. The dramatics presentation was the one-
act play The Barretts of Whimpole,Street, with agcaet of students from
both the junior and senior high. The musical part of the program fea-
tured selections by the Boys' and Girls' Glee Clubs.
Later in the evening, the parents were invited into the various
home rooms, where there were displays of the students' work.
" CDLARSHHP FUND
Instead of the usual basketball game between the faculty and the
Lunenburg town officials, the Teachers' Association this year present-
ed the moving picture The Count of Monte Christo on Friday, March 6,
1942. The movie, which had been showni to the students in assembly
earlier in the day, proved to be very entertaining to the townspeople,
and there was a large attendance.
On Sunday, December 14, 1941, Mr. and Mrs. Andrew J. Karkos held
open house in their home, continuing the custom started last year.
Students of the four upper classes and the teachers were invited, and
celebrated the beginning of the Christmas season. The house was deco-
rated with a Christmas tree and other appropriate ornaments. The get-
together was enjoyed by everyone who attended.
A'new organization was formed in the school this year, the band.
The group started practicing in March, under the direction of
Mr. Emanuel D'Ambrosio. The first public appearance of the band will
be in the Memorial Day Parade, and the members are working hard now to
make the performance a success.
The instruments and players in the band are as follows: Cornets
and Trumpets: Earle Brown, Charles Sundquist, Richard Rand, Kenneth
Goodell, Molly Hidden, Henry Kelly, Alfred Pierce, Richard Viollette,
and Ellery Newhallg Clarinets: Walter Maki, Nancy Whitco b, Faith
Temple, and Norman Sloan, Saxophones: Leon Logan, Albert Moisan,
Norman Page, and Robert Proctor, Trombones: Charles Burnap, Robert
Porter, and Roger Gilchrcstg Basses: Richard Porter, Richard Hague,
and Rodney Wallace, Alto: Lincoln Emery, Drums and Cymbals: Parker
Rice, Bernard Moran, Richard Severance, and Phyllis Liljigren: Drum
Majors: Merton Penniman, and David Waagg Drum Majorettes: Eleanor
Butterfield, Virginia Noakes, Marcia Heselton, Claire Therrien, and
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MAY V. . :g'FJX, iaCJO1i
-Miss May Viola Estabrook will always be remembered by everyone
connected with Lunenburg High School as a person who has been deeply
interested in the school and all its activities, and as a person who
has been anxious to help
membered especially by her
greatly'interested in each
it in every way possible. She will be re-
former pupils as a teacher who was always
one of them, and who has kept that inter-
yuars since she left Lunenburg High. Many
under her now have children attending the
est during the twenty-four
of the people who studied
schoolgu and two, Miss Blanche Lancey and Hiss Willa Harley, are
teachers in the Center School.
Although Miss Estabrook taught in manv different schools during
her career, among them Fitchburg, Randolph, Vt., and Gardner, she
spent her happiest years in Lunenburg, her home town, where she nas a
teacher of History, French, and English from l899 to 1918. She took
part in many of thc activities of the town, especially the Christian
Endeavor, the Grange, and the Woman's Club, of which she was a char-
' - When Miss Estabrook taught in Lunenburg, the high school was not
as we know it now. What is now the Center School was thc high school
building, and there were only two teachers, instead of the eleven we
nowfhave. Yet despite the school's
ancefoccurred during her career.
In 1905, the Senior Class went
accompanied by Rev. A. J. Kempton.
many of the townspeople, went to We
small size,many events of import-
on a trip to Boston and Plymouth,
The Class of 1917, encouraged by
shington D. C., in their senior
year. The High School was granted the right to certify pupils to
Worcester Polytechnic Institute, l rgely because of the records of
George Gilckccst, ako entered th institute in 1938, and John E.
AlIen,fwhw entered in LQLJ. Duvirg hor teaching career here Marshall
Pdrk'was'purchastd by the town, and has been of great use to the
school since as an athletic field. Five public debates with Townsend
High were held, Lunenburg winning four.
" It was while Miss Estabrook taught here that the forerunner of
the present assembly period was instituted in the form of a weekly
club period. It was also the custom for the Senior Class to put on
an entertainment each year, and this has resulted in the present day
Senior Class Play, one of the most important school functions.
As a token of its admiration for Miss Estabrook, the Lunenburg
Woman's Club presents a yearly prize in her honor to the member of
the Junior Class who makes the greatest progress in English. In this
way, the Woman's Club rewards her interest and devotion toward the
school and its past and present pupils.
Now in her eighty-first year, Miss Estabrook expresses apprecia-
tion to the nEchou staff for its welcome into Lunenburg High School
as it is today. With special admiration for the various progressive
activities, sho wishes all--Bon Voyage. '
g7r',V- W " 'iq' ' -'
SENIOIQS AND THE Siifblifgi
By Stanley Page
In every senior class there are two classes of students: first,
those who intend to go to higher institutions of learning, and second,
those who will, in all probability, go out and get a job after gradua-
Those who are in the first group can help the government more by
going to college than joining the armed services, because the govern-
ment needs men with college training.
Those in the second class have-two alternatives. First they may
go into industry or some other work after graduation, or they may join
the armed services before graduation and still get their diplomas pro-
vided their marks are passing.
Some boys in this second group may feel that they can help the
government more by getting into some industry that is manufacturing
material for the government or by getting a job on some fann. Or they
may feel that they may make more money by getting a job. But I think
that if they are patriotic they should join the armed services because
the services need men desperately. These boys have nothing to lose
because they will get their diplomas. Therefore I think the lenid
boys should think this over carefully.
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By Martha Harrington
Bicycles are presently going to be the only mode of transporta-
tion. They, like auto tires, are costing more and more. The youth of
America are buying bikes for joy rides, or just plain laziness. Pretty
soon the bicycle tires will be as scarce as auto tires, then the work-
ing men, as well as the happy-go-lucky youth, will have to walk to his
work. Isn't it better to determine who buys the bikes? If they can't
get rubber for cars neither will they be able to meet the bike demand.
Therefore, I suggest that the youth of America either stop buying new
bikes or at least be willing to sell their old ones to people who
really need transportation for their families' livelihoods.
55-IOIQTEK SC HOOL HQUK S
By Nellie Maki
In order to have more time to spend working, the school day
should be shortened for the duration of the war. If we started school
earlier in the morning, we could get out early in the afternoon. If
school started at eight o'clock in the morning and classes ran right
through until one o'clock with twenty minutes for lunch, we could get
just as long periods every day as we have now. An hour for lunch is
just a waste of time, for everyone Cexcept those who go home to lunchl
spends his time hanging around. If we got out at one o'clock there
would be a long afternoon to do other things---boys could do partetime
work on farms and girls could either work at home to help their
mothers who are employed in the defense plants or work for other women
who are employed.
7 2. '
'firms Fowl! MILE SPEED LIMIT
By Copeland Hague
Recently,the state passed a new speed limit holding all Massachu-
setts automobiles down to forty miles per hour. They set a penalty of
not more than five hundred dollars fine, a year in jail, or both. This
law is neither being obeyed by all of the public,nor are the penalties
being enforced. I have driven many miles at forty miles an hour since
the passage of this law. Others have passed me making me look as if I
were standing still. On the straight-a-way, the cars do much more than
forty. This would make me think that this law was passed to keep those
who would ordinarily go sixty, down to fifty. Why !tn't something
done about it? Then there is the penalty. No one has five hundred
dollars for a fine these days, and, consequently, would have to take
the year imprison ent. Perhaps there will be a new nJail Draft' to
decide the order in which the thousands of violators will serve their
time. If this law is going to be, enforce it, and lower the fine.
A SLIP CDF THE LIP
' By Ruth Arnold
The request has been issued by the government for people not to
talk about Army, Navy or Governmental work that might help an enemy
nation. The people should not only hear or see this but take heed and
obey it. Although it is not a law, people young and old should real-
ize the vital importance of the request, Many ships have been sunk
and lives have been lost because a person has talked in public or to a
person he thought was a friend. To this person has been revealed when
a boat left port, where it was going, or sometimes even what was on
board the ship. All Army plans as well as Navy plans must be kept
seoret and are important to the safety of our nation. So if you are a
true American, nDon't talkn,for remember--NA Slip of a Lip, Might Sink
a Ship.' -
5P0i'4,'f5hfl.LXN5HIP IN HSHJNG
By Robert Foster
Nowdays thousands of sportsmen go out every day and catch fish.
Bmne of these so called uSportsmen' go out in the morning,catch their
limit of fish for that day, return homo, put their fish on ice, and
then proceed to go back in the afternoon and catch some more. People
of this type are not sportsmen to my way of thinking. These people
Oven have so much gall as to go out and brag of their so called 'a-
I think these people should be punished, Ybu probably say, nwell
some of them aren. Yes I admit 'semen are,but what about the ones that
don't pay for their crime. They go out the next day and the day after
and do the same thing over again. I think that the state should have
more game wardens on duty in order to protect the rights of the law
abiding sportsmen and to punish the law breakers.
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, By Mary Harley
Propaganda has been defined in the dictionary aa, "any organized
or concerted group, effort, or movement to spread particular doctrines
or information.' Yet today, propaganda has come to be associated with
lies, trickery, corruption, and above all, hate. Contrary to this, it
has been proved that the most effective results are achieved by propa-
ganda based on honor, honesty, and high idealism.
In the United States, Nazi propaganda line stands out vividly in
the pro-Axis press, still freely published and circulated here because
it is protected by our own nBill of Rights.n, The primary objective of
Germany's campaign is to influence and confuse public opinion. This
is readily attempted through communication by rumors, illusions, sug-
gestions, agitation, and deliberate lies. A main objective has been
to destroy the morale of the new American Army and the faith of the
public in it. Germany is accomplishing all this, not without bitter
oppositions from our F. B. I. and F. C. C. In the United States, rep-
resentatives of these agencies have reported that agents of Goebels
maintain contact with Americans of German origin and establish re-
lations with native Americans of German sympathies.
Books, magazines and plays are definite mediums for propaganda.
After the first world war, drama on the continent concentrated largely
on political propaganda. Germany spread its totalitarian principles
by means of the National Socialist Theatre. The presentation of prop-
aganda in the modern theatre is ingenious and continuously varied. It
connotes the force of special pleading through the actors' appeal,
costumes, makeup, scenery, music, and effects combined. The darkened
theatre, footlights and spotlight all help to dominate the mind of the
audience and produce a kind of hypnotic concentration which induces
them to succu b to the presented idea.
By Beverly Balcom
In time of war, such as now the ordinary people think of propa-
ganda as being one of our enemies, and a bad one at that. nPropaganda'
a person might say, 'oh that, that's the talk those Germans, Italians,
and Japs want us to get hold of, and to keep it.' But we Americans
are trying as hard as we can to throw it right back at them if they
start swinging it towards us. Those foreigners are having a hard time
to plant the seeds of it in U. S. A. But we Americans, regardless if
we are farmers, city slickers, all have some experience and knowledge
of getting rid of the weed before it has very much chance to grow. .
Once in a while people are liable to forget and some of the prop-
aganda gets thrown around, like seeds from weeds in the fall. Then
the propaganda,like seeds when snow comes, is sometimes covered up and
forgotten. In spring the seeds after some rest start to flourish
again, if people are not careful the propaganda is able to start again
we Americans, if we are wise, will keep that crop of seeds Qor propaa
gandal in the winter season if possible, so that it will be oovired,
not loose and floating around in the breeze.
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I'm sure you'll agree with Mr. Monahan of the James W. Brin Co.
of Boston that the Lunenburg Athletic Association is the best equip-
ped of any in the schools around. Boy are we proud!! New basketball
suits, complete new baseball equipment and suits, hockey sticks, shin
guards, jerseys, softballs and bats, junior high suits, gold basket-
balls, n merals, and even our much dreamed of chenille letters.
nBut how, why, with what?n you ask. Partly due to it's large en-
rollment, and it's lOOZ senior membership, to the cooperation and sup-
port of the members and to the excellence of it's teams, causing a
good attendance at the games. All these and even more, much more.
Miss Proctor, Miss Szocik, Mr. Matheson, and Mr. Griffiths. Did you
ever see any coaches more skillful, devoted, hardworking, or willing?-
Willing to give up their time, to endure the headaches, backaches,
which few people realize are the lot of a coach. Willing members de-
voting time at noonhours, dances, games, entertainments, to selling
candy, the profit of which goes to the association. nHere you have it
--the success of the organization,n you say, but not quite so fast,
please. Who manages the selling of candy, the budgeting of finances,
the paying out as well as taking in of money? True we have a very
efficient student treasurer Leo Padula, as well as three other invalu-
able officers, President Powell, Vice President Foss, and Secretary
Butterfield. No, you have not hit it yet, if you are not acquainted
with our good friend and teacher, Mr. Matheson and the wonderful work
he has done to make the Athletic Association a success.
Mr. latheson has taken a lively interest in the association since
he came to Lunenburg as a teacher in 1932. Baseball coach for the
last 5 years, coach of basketball for 6 years, track and football ad-
viser, are only a few of his varied and sundry responsibilities. Not
only has he coached the sports themselves but he has voluntarily taken
the participants, both girls and boys, home after practices and games.
Present president of the Washacu League, instru ental adviser of the
Wachusett League, Mr. Matheson is now promoting a field hockey league
in which, thanks to nMattyM the Lunenburg girls expect to participate.
If you believe in the motto uPractice Makes Perfectu, you will
surely agree with me that Mr. Matheson ought to be a nperfectn soft-
ball pitcher, should you see him practice every noon, spring and fall
pitching for the Junior High and High School boys.
Dances, parties, and other league benefits under the direction of
Mr. Matheson have always proved successful due to the tremendous
amount of work he has put into them. Never too busy to help someone
out, always willing to give anyone a square deal, Mr. Matheson will
certainly be missed. Thanks for everything, nMattyn.
Front row: left to right: C. Proctor, M. Harley, F. Proctor, E. Butterfield,
Co-Capt., M. Harrington, Co-Capt., N. Burrill, C. Heselton, B. Balcom.
Middle row: Miss Margaret Proctor, Coach, M. Heselton, C. Emery, P. Gove,
J. Burnap, N. Martin, R. Whitcomb, E. Harrington, F. Harrington, Mgr.
Last row: L. Kent, E. Beck, N. Harley, J. Burley, Ass't Mgr., M. Hidden,
D..Thompson, J. Bigelow, C. Emery.
lhchusett League 1941-42 Standing
EQE Tied Lost Points
Lunenburg 15 0 l 26
Townsend 12 O 2 24
Ayer ll O 3 22
Groton 6 0 8 12
Westford 5 1 8 11
XBhby 4 0 10 8
Littleton 3 O ll 6
Pepperell 1 1 12 3
Congratulations girls and Miss Proctor on another Wachusett League
Championship! Having won 15 out of 19 games, the Lunenburg girls cer-
tainly proved themselves capable of overcoming the diverse obstacles
which confronted them throughout the past season. Members of the squad
further distinguished themselves by scoring 721 points against outside
competition. Points were made by the forwards as follows: Joy Burnap,
25 Nancy Martin, 23 Dorothy Thompson, 25 Marcia Heselton, 35 Roberta
Whitcomb, 45 Corliss Proctor, 43 Mary Harley, 1745 Fern Proctor, 2383
and Eleanor Butterfield, 292. Eleanor Butterfield holds the record of
having the most points scored in one season in the history of the girls
team. Former records were as follows:
Baskets Foul shots Total
1934 1935 Lorraine Hadd 76 22 174
1935 1936 Lillian Szocik 50 20 120
1936 1937 Lillian Szocik 105 43 253
1937 1938 Norma Hadd 105 29 239
1938 1939 Ruth Jowders 93 40 226
1939 1940 Adrienne Hadd 109 44 262
1940 1941 Bernice Taylor 107 29 243
forwards are: Christine Emery and Laura Kent, both
uards, who made the scoring possible through their a-
Freshmen. The g
bility to work the ball up the floor quickly and efficiently, were:
Martha Harrington, Charlotte Heselton, Nancy Burrill, Barbara Balcom,
Constance Emery, Phyllis Gove, Norma Harley, Edith Harrington, Judith
Bigelow, and Erma Beck.
Prospects of next year's team appear favorable in spite of the
graduation of our two valuable and skillful co-captains, Martha Har-
rington and Eleanor Butterfield. The team is looking forward to a-
nother season, we hope, with Coach Proctor who may well be credited
with it's success and whose coaching has brought to the girls a record
of 81 consecutive league victories.
Su maries for league games played are as follows:
Date Goals Fouls Total Goals Fouls Total
Nov. Alumnae 13 28 15 2 32
Nov. L.G.A.C. 12 30 15 6 36
Dec. Pepperell 23 48 8 1 17
Dec. Ashby 25 54 10 9 29
Dec. Townsend 15 38 9 6 24
Dec. Groton 21 45 8 1 17
Dec. Westford 21 46 3 2 8
Dec. Ayer 12 27 7 2 16
Dec. Alumnae 14 34 16 5 36
Jan. Littleton 16 33 5 3 13
Jan. Gardner 19 40 10 4 24
Jan. Pepperell 13 37 6 5 17
Jan. Ashby 19 42 13 O 26
Jan. Townsend 14 35 15 6 36
Feb. Gardner 25 54 21 1 43
Feb. Groton 17 38 9 4 22
Feb. Westford 14 30 10 1 21
Feb. Littleton 11 28 5 4 14
Feb. Ayer 13 -8- 34 8 -6- 22
Totals 317 7 193 6? 453
""' "' ' ' "' i
9 94. :
, ,-3, 1 , . .-Y.
Front row: left to right: W. Waye, F. Hobbs, H. Powell, Co-Capt., L. Psdula,
Co-Capt., P. Rice, J. Noakes.
Middle row: D. Stone, E. Ahokas, R. Porter, Trainer,
Griffiths, Coach, S. Page, O. Foss.
Back row: H. Cadwell, C. Sundquist, P. Wickham, lgr.,
Ass't Mgr., E. Brown, R. Porter.
Wachusett League 1941-42 Standing
Townsend 13 1
Lunenburg 11 3
Ayer 10 4
Groton 7 7
Pepperell ' 6 8
Westford 4 10
Littleton 3 11
Ashby 2 12
V. Szocik, Mr. Leslie
R. Foster, E. Riley,
The Lunenburg Boys had a very successful season, winning 17 and
losing 7. The boys played good ball in the first half of the season.
but had a let down in the middle. This cost them the Wachusett League
title. To make up for this let down, the boys went to the Clark Uni-
versity tournament to win 3 straight games and capture the crown for
the first time in four tries. The team will lose only 5 starters and
the substitutes, who gave these starters a battle for their position,
should be able to fill in capably. The most important member of the
team will also be lost, and that is Coach Leslie O. Griffiths. Coach
Griffiths led the boys to the Wachusett League Championship in his
first year and his second year he led the boys in capturing the Clark
Tournament trophy. Members of the squad for the past year were:
Seniors: Howard Powell, Leo Padula, Stanley Page, and Donald Stoney
Juniors: Parker Rice and Erick Ahokasg Sophomores: Jackson Noakes,
Orrin Foss, William Waye, Earle Brown, Howard Cadwell, Fred Hobbs, Vic
Szocik, and Robert Porter, Freshmen: Charles Sundquist and Robert
Foster. Paul E. Wickham, Jr. was manager. He was assisted by Edward
Riley from the class of 1944.Richard Porter as a Post Graduate student
was trainer. Howard Powell and Leo Padula were elected Co-captains
for the season.
SCORES OF GAMES
Lunenburg 32 Alumni 54
N 21 Pepperell 14
H 38 Ashby 14
n 51 Townsend 37
n 14 Groton 13
W 33 Westford 7
n 50 Ayer 28
' 18 Fitchburg Squad B 22
n 44 Littleton 17
W 48 Pcpperell 7
" 35 Ashby 29
W 15 Townsend 25
N 53 Harvard 16
N 54 Co. E. Fort Devens 21
U 16 Groton 21
N 20 Fitchburg Squad B 51
N 24 Wcstford 21
n 25 Littleton 13
W 36 Ayer 25
n 24 Southboro 18
N 20 Chelmsford 28
U 53 Petersham 24
n 51 North Brookfield 21
n 44 Upton 34
Lunenburg 717 Opponents 586
Points scored by individual players are as follows: H. Powell,
815 L. Padula, 1493 O. Foss, 1063 S. Page, 555 P. Rice, 753 J. Noakes,
755 V. Szocik, 765 W. Wayc, 143 F. Hobbs, 20, E. Ahokas, 103 D. Stone,
243 H. Cadwell, 65 R. Foster, 103 and E. Brown, 3.
QLBLB' LHB. BASBLBBALL
Front row: left to right. C. Sohnair, C. Iherrien, R. Legros,
B. Aho, E. Harvey, J. Burnap, A. Jandron.
Biddle row: E. Renal, B. Gove, J. Kenney, C. Huntington,
ll. Bembe, L. Moran, N. lhitoomb.
Last row: A. Harley, ll. Hidden, Miss Lillian Szocik, E. Reml,
BQYS' L.L-Ls. BASKETBALL
Front row: left to right: R. Sparks, L. Leblanc, R. Fallon,
R. Hague, E. lhrpula, R. Okernan, YI. Proctor.
lliddle row: C. Foster, K. Goodall, W. Bateman, R. Mulligan,
H. Pike, F. Vovles, F. Leblanc, E. LaCroix, F. Riley,
A. lloisan, S. Johnson.
Last rom D. Cadwell, R. Burley, N. Page, Nr. Leslie Griffiths,
Je Paton, Jn Re Pl'OCiDI'e
l.S. GIRLS' BASKETBALL
Twelve Seventh Grade girls and eight Eighth Graders began basket-
ball practice in the latter part of November, under the leadership of
Miss Lillian Szocik, their new coach. Miss Szocik divided the girls
into three teams as follows:
Moose: Ann Harley, Peggy Deming, Eileen Remal, Janice Hartney,
and Molly Hidden.
Eagles: Joan Kenney, Lorraine Moran, Eunice Remal, Nancy Whit-
comb, and Mary Berube.
Indians: Claire Therrien, Emma Harvey, Ann Jandron, Ruth Simon,
Rita Legros, Esther Aho, and Jean Burnap.
Appropriate jerseys were provided by the Athletic Association for
each team. The teams competed against each other and against the
Freshmen. Su mary of the games is as follows: Moose, won 1, lost 2:
Eagles, won 2, lost lg Indians, won l, lost 5: Freshmen,won 5, lost l.
Two games were played also with Ayer: the Lunenburg first team
winning both games, and the second team winning one and losing one,
Training in the fundamentals of the game was strongly stressed by
the coach and prospects for future High School teams certainly look
H-LS. PBQYS' BASKETBALL
The Junior High as a team only played 2 games this year. Both of
these were against Ayer. The second team played one game against the
Mr. Matheson had an intramural league this year and four teams
participated. These teams were coached by boys on the high school
squad. The teams usually played at night before the high school
games. In the Intramural League the Bull dogs were first, Pirates and
Wildcats were tied for second and the Eagles were last.
The Bulldogs were captained by Robert Fallon, the Pirates by
John Arnold, the Wildcats by Frank Leblanc and the Eagles by Kenneth
Goodcll. With this material the High School should have Championship
teams for years to come.
Front row: left to right: D. Thompson, M. Harley, N. Burrill, C. Emery,
J. Bigelow, V. Noakes, M. Harrington, B. Balcom, C. Emery, B. Russell,
Middle row: C. Huntington, A. Harley, E. Barrington, C. Therrlen, R. Legros,
M. Hidden, N. Martin, M. Hidden, N. Harley, S. Wallace, A. Jandron,
Le K0!1'b, Me D9l1l1!1ge
Back row: E. Harvey, Miss Lillian Szocik, L. Legros.
Twenty-six girls reported for the field hockey team in September and
practiced faithfully two or three times each week under the excellent leader-
ship of the new coach, Miss Lillian Szocik. The team started the season off
well by winning their first game with Acton, l to 0. The scores of the re-
nnining games were: Gardner 1, Lunenburg Og Gardner 2, Lunenburg O3 Acton O,
Lunenburg Og Shrewsbury l, Lunenburg 0.
Twelve girls received letters: Eleanor Butterfield, Capt. and Left ling,
Barbara Balcom, Left Inner, Mary Harley, Center, Belle Russell, Right Inner,
Judith Bigelow, Right Wing, Dorothy Thompson, Right Half, Virginia Noakes,
Mgr. and Center Half, Christine Emery, Left Half, Nancy Burrill, Right Fully
Constance Emery, Left Full, hrtha Harrington, Goalg Emma Harvey, Mgr.
Twelve members of the squad were awarded numerals.
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:JI-'mis Or AN LJNKNCJWN sOLDl.f:A
By Copeland Hague
Hello reader! Fine day, isn't it? What? Oh yes, of course, you
ask my nwne--silly that I didnit think of that. My nmno is-eahL'well,
you see, I guess I really havenEtZany name in particular--it.might'be
John, Jack, Bill, or mob or-mbut it really doesn't matter anyway. I
can tell you, though, I did fight in the Civil War--What? Oh yes, of
course I'm dead---been dead for seventy-odd years. I am now only a
spirit--but wait! donft walk away, let me tell you my story.
I might as well start at the beginning- I was born in a small
town in America. Perhaps in Heine, Massachusetts, VirQinia,Tennessee,
or, well almost any state that Civil Nur soldiers came from. I was,
perhaps a strong, sturdy farmer of the south, or maybe a factory
worker of the north. I had planned my life, had a little schooling,
and, if my parents had the money, I may have planned to go to a
University. Well, then, as fate would have it, the great Civil War
broke out between the North and South, and, like most of my brothers,
I joined an army to fight for what we thought was right. I was placed
under the leadership of a grand general--maybe Lee, Jackson, Grant,
or--of, you must have heard of him--read about him in your history
After a few weeks in camp, our half trained detachment received
orders to march on the enemy. For days we marched---sometimes I was
hungry, sometimes cold, but we were fighting for what we thought was
right, so it didn't matter. One morning, early, before sun-up, we
were aroused by our officers, and told that today we were to attack.
I marched all morning---of course I mean my whole detachment, or
division. By mid-morning, we sighted the foe!
We were on top of one hill, our foe, on a smaller hill across a
small ravine. To my right lay a small town, its single church steeple
piercing the sky through the green foliage of a few still intact
trees. Yes! there had been fighting here before. Branches and
leaves lay strewn about the stark trunks, as if some giant, inhuman
creature had torn them limb from limb, and dropped them where they
fell. -Neither army had, however, touched the peaceful church or its
surroundings. This made me feel sort of queer inside. Could there
still be a sacred, mutual feeling between us?
There was a stone wall running diagonally across the crest of the
smaller hill, and to our left, a small wooded grove. It was July, and
the skies were bright and---but wait--the signal to charge! Already
our batteries have opened up. I am running downhill--running faster,
faster--then I pause, shoot, and reload--then run some more. There is
a terrible din--my brothers screaming and falling on all sides of me.
Still running through the smoke I can make out the foe running at us
closer, closer. I hear a man shout---WWe're fighting for the rightI'
then he falls. The thought still goes through my mind---nfighting for
the right---fighting for the right.' I shoot, then run some more. I
am suddenly spun around, as if some giant force is taking hold of me--
and I am no more.
Well, now you've heard my story. It really isn't much, its just-
what? you want to know whose side I was on. Well, that too, does not
matter, I may have been on either side--fighting for what I thought
was right---you see, I'm the spirit of the 'Unknown Soldier of the
. Fw f
'THE' lflffflillllil ,A STDLDIEK
' By William Hidden
I - A low slung, drab-colored, armored car sped along on the country
road that wound through a dense forest. The trees were torn and
shattered from shellfirc, and there were craters in the road where
shells had found their mark. In the distance there was a heavy,
ground-shaking booming of artillery, and nearer, the lighter banging
and rattling of rifles and machine guns. There was the sharp, acrid
odor of gunpowder in the air, and every once in a while a plane roared
"H In the heavily-armed scout car were eight soldiersg six in the
back manning the three machine guns, whose wicked looking muzzles
stuck over the steel sides, and two in front, the driver and a man be-
side him carrying a light submachine gun. All the men were alert and
'healthy looking, but the driver, a Sergeant, 'stood out from the rest.
'Lean and tanned from months of training, he looked grim and business.
'like in his khaki uniform, with a holstered automatic on his belt. He
peered intently through the little slit in front of him,
hhnds gripped the wheel tightly. Every once in a while, he had to
swerve to avoid a shellhole, and every time he came to a dense bush or
thicket that might conceal an anti-tank or machine gun, he slowed down
' There.was a feeling of tenseness in the car since this was to be
the first actual fighting of the men.
affected by this anxiety and he felt
was uncertain and confused, and the
head that he would forget everything
The, Sergeant, especially, was
his responsibility heavily. He
thought kept running through his
he had learned when confronted by
' In fact, he
notice the little
from a thick bush
a loud nWham!n in
was so absorbed
black muzzle of
beside the road
the back of the
his own thoughts, that he didn't
antitank gun protruding a little
The first he knew of ,the gun was
truck and something jagged whizzed
past his ear and imbedded itself in the steel windshield in front of
him. There was silence for a moment, and then a dazed and horrified
voice called. nHey, Sarge, that shell. It got Tom. He's dead.n
The word ndeadn brought the Sergeant back to his senses, and he
was surprised to find that he knew exactly what he was going to do.
Stopping the car out of sight of the antitank gunners, he grabbed the
submachine gun out of the hands of the surprised soldier beside him,
and said grimly, Ulf I'm not back in five minutes, you take over .n
And.he ju pod out
,a n-V4 - ,, - V n I n
Iait u minute, Sarge, yelled the man, Let me go too. You
can't take them over all alone.W
In a determined voice the Sergeant replied, UNO, you stay here.
This is my job.n And he started off through the underbrush.
Three minutes later, the quick clatter of the submachine gun was
heard by the soldiers in the car, and in a moment the Sergeant came
striding up the road, jumped into the car, and drove off again, with a
new air of confidence about him. The soldiers didn't bother to ask
any questionsg they knew what had happened. As for the Sergeant, he
only wished the enemy would show up againg he knew he could take care
of them now. '
YOUTH IN THE PRESENT CRISIS
EXC ERFTS FRYEM SENIQWR ESQAYS
nln View of the present crisis which now confronts this nation,
it is eminently fitting that each individual become aquainted with
the precautions necessaryu for National Defense. Much has to be done
now to teach each citizen civilian defense. There is much being done
now to reach each citizen and teach him what to do in an emergency,
but many more citizens have to be reached, and it is through the
children in our schools that these citizens are to be reached. In
order to teach the children about National Defense, our teachers must
become students of it. These teachers are going to be taught by qual-
ified graduates of defense courses. What the teachers have learned,
they will teach the pupils. As these pupils learn the means of de-
fense from their teachers they will in turn relate what they have
learned to their parents, and the parents will gradually tell their
neighbors and relatives, so that everyone in time will be prepared for
emergencies, These children are going to play an importantqpartmin
the safe-guarding of their homes and the saving of lives. lmfl I
By Donald Stone
But fighting men cannot win alone. To conduct a present-daypwar
it requires the labor of ten persons to supply one fighting man. The
workers in industry can be taken from numerous other sources than
those of the army. Men of German birth not wanting to serve in the
army, conscientious objectors, men who are barred by physical defects
from active military service, women, and certain prisoners--all can be
used to supply the demand, but it will still fall short if there
aren't many volunteers from the youth. The unskilled laborer in
present-day industry starts out as a sort of apprentice and in a short
time has learned some special work, usually on a machine or an
assembly line. This time is very short compared to the two or three
years it used to take to learn a trade.
By Roger Foster
In this, our present day, it is necessary that we have the power
and backing of a well-equipped and trained army, navy, and air 'force.
In order that we may have this it is necessary that the young men, and
women, too, should have some sort of a military training. Today, ev-
ery man who has reached the age of twenty-one years must engage in
some sort of military training. At first, this was to be for one year
only, but since the fast-moving and unpredicted events leading up to
the attack of Pearl Harbor, this time limit has been changed to three
years and now it is for the uDurationn, which is an indefinite number
of years. At first there was much resentment toward the govern ent's
action in changing the time to three years instead of the one year
training period. Then came the surprise attack at Pearl Harbor and
yinstantly' the country was aroused. Quickly thf American spirit
changed, as young men under the age of twenty-one left their various
jobs and school work to volunteer in their country's service. No more
are we a dormant, drifting country, but a country aroused and embit-
tered, ready to strike back with deadly precision, and it is the young
men from 18 to 35 or from 18 to 25 years who make up our fighting
forces of the present day. ,
By Belle Russell
While America is fighting, we must have teamwork in industry. 'We
must all hang together,n as Ben Franklin said, nor we shall surely all
hang seperately,n America must win the battle for industrial co-oper-
ation if she is to be secure. Everyone has his part, every worker,
every employer, and every labor leader. As General Chiang Kai-Shek
said, nlf we perspired more in time of peace, we would bleed less in
time of war.n France failed in the factory before she failed at the
front. Her people forgot how to pull together. Employers refused to
sacrifice. Men refused to work. In her zero hour desperation was no
substitute for preparation.
By Robert Foster
From moving pictures shown in the school, inter-American under-
standing is encouraged. These pictures are often about one of the
American countries. In these moving pictures, manufacturing, agricul-
ture, and natural resources are shown to interested citizens of some
of the other American countries. Since the war has been going on,
more and more of these moving pictures are shown in the theaters of
the different American countries.
By Robert Arnold
In the line of education most of our schools have started a
course of Spanish and many pupils have eagerly taken it up. Latin
American history and geography have also been put into courses. The
governments have been putting American teachers down there who have
been teaching English to the young natives. One of the new things
that has come in lately is that colleges of both Americas have been
sending students to learn the ways of the other country. In that way
American students learn the ways of the Latin Americans and vice-ver-
sa. So you see, the young people are doing their part to help put
over the Good Neighbor Policy.
By Russell Simon
Again and again we hear it said, nThese are the days that try
men's souls.' Yes, but they are also days that call for greater cour-
age on the part of women. They must be ready to make real sacrifices--
some almost unbearable--so that their sons, friends, or even husbands
may be able to defend those that are still at home. Women can knit,
sew, or crochet for the Red Cross, buy bonds, and, if near a camp or
naval station, invite the Men in Service to their homes. They enjoy
nothing better--it gives them a chance to be with a family and to do
family things which they are deprived of while serving their country.
By Edna Dailey
Govern ent officials at Washington want baseball to continue as
long as possible. People at war need diversion and entertainment.
There mugt be some interruption from the grind of war. Baseball makes
By Leo Padula
The need for office workers of all kinds in army camps is acute.
Army officers have found that they have all too few draftees to fill
the positions of teletypists, stenographers, bookkeepers, and other
office workers. Consequently there are classes being held in camps to
train boys for such positions. The boy who has noticed this fact and
taken advantage of it will be better prepared and have more chance to
obtain a more desirable position in the army.
By Evelyn Severance
The problem of this June's graduates who are not going to go to
college is-4What Job Can I Apply For. 'We have High School Education
Limits. In other words, we do not have all the subjects that large
high schools have, but, as the old adage goes: "There's no use cry-
ing over spilt milk.n If we apply for a defense job, the majority of
us graduates are too young. As you know there is a law in this state
which prohibits a male under eighteen years of age from working more
than eight hours a day. The defense plants want someone who is not
affected by this law. Also in our small schools we have no Industrial
Art Course. Let me explain Industrial Arts a little bit. Metal work-
ing, machine running and wood working are the important ones. If we
had had this training we would not be lost in a defense plant but
since we haven't, we wouldn't know our way around. Of course we know
that an inexperienced person will not have any time wasted trying to
teach him--not at these times when a few minutes mean so much.
By Robert Logan
All the schools do not have mechanical arts or suitable business
courses to get work directly from high school. The NYA, the National
Youth Administration, is the answer to this lack. This organization
has courses that students can take while still going to high school.
The student, however, must be willing to give up out-of-school time
for these courses and training. A few of the courses are sewing,
mechanics, radio, electricity, foundry, and welding. The study of
machinery teaches a student how to run different machines and how to
repair machinery. The person who studies electricity or radio can get
jobs in the Army or Navy. By taking these courses, and specializing
in one field, a student can get good advancements and good salaries,
and does not have to stay in small positions with small pay.
By Ruth Arnold
In schools, the NYA plays a great part by helping the students
because it gives them a job after school hours. For example: getting
supplies for the teachers, doing odd jobs for the principal and
teachers, taking care of the smaller children while waiting for the
buses to take them home. It also provides a larger boy to take care
of the entrance to the school yard. He stops cars and bicycles from
entering the school in such a hurry. This is one way the NYA helps
the Boys and Girls of the Lunenburg Junior Senior High School.
By Howard Powell
,--7- Y. - - -,- -v
The American people have not needed to depend on physical fitness
for existence in recent years because of the vast oceans which separx
tioning. Now conditions have
len in the armed services to
good physical shape also. The
dition or else. Over there it
The country is definitely
physical education programs.
training to their curricula.
have neglected our condi-
only should we expect the
fit but we should be in
Europe have to be in con-
is the survival of the fittest.
ated us from belligerent nations, hence we
becoming more conscious of the need for
education. Local schools are planning for more extensive
Colleges are also adding more physical
Sports and athletics are being encour-
By Stanley Page
This war means that we will have to give up many of our peacetime
rights. The movements of aliens will be carefully watched. The Jap-
anese from the West Coast have been sent inland so that they won't be
able to communicate with the submarines or airplanes off the coastm
Du ing the war there will be a limited press censorship, and all let-
ters that go out of the country will be carefully checked so that no
vital news can reach the enemy. Weather reports are not being broad-
cast so that none can go out of the country. Radio stations are care-
ful that no one can communicate with the enemy over the air. People
writing to sailors in the Navy can never disclose the position of the
ship. War time has been established in order to conserve on electri-
By Nellie Maki
The efforts of the young people should not be slighted because
they are proving that they, too, can lend a helping hand in America's
darkest hours. Records and statistics show that in the last three
months, the sale of stamps and bonds has increased through the ef-
forts of the younger generation. I, personally, know of a boy who
works every week-end in a restaurant, who buys three defense savings
stamps every pay day. It does one's heart good to see nYoung America,
Many of our boys will be
By Paul Wickham
inducted into military service of one
kind or another, and be forced to give up their formal education for
civilian life. The army, navy, or other service
gives the young men many educational opportunities
cation received in the armed services cannot take
then takes over and
. However, the edu-
the place of
civilian education. In the last war, only twenty-two per cent of the
men inducted into the armed services had at least a high school educa-
tion. At the end of the war, the other seventy-eight per cent of the
men could find no jobs, for the lack of education. At the end of thi!
war, it will be even more difficult, even for those who have just a
high school education, not a college education. Therefore, education
will be a defense against many jobless men.
By Copeland Hague
'THE TIME, THE TLDE, THE PLACE
A lonely figure walked along the narrow path, approaching the
river. Although not an old man--in his late thirties, perhaps--his
shoulders were bent, weighted with discouragement. He walked with a
loitering gait, due to a certain characteristic--not laziness at all,
but the lack of ambition, which comes from several attempts blocked by
A friendly squirrel scampered across his path,paused and pondered,
blinked soft brown eyes, and whisked himself away, but only to approach
nearer again and scurry onto the bench just ahead. As the man came up
to it, the squirrel was frightened,'and scurried away. T
The man seated himself heavily on the bench. As he looked up, he
was astonished at his surroundings. Here in the park, was this not the
same spot, where, over twenty years ago, he had been as discouraged as
he was now--as ndown--and out' and depressed? Yet, he had been given a
chance then--a chance he had never expected to have again. Yes, it was
here on this very spot that he ------ . '
He approached the gentleman who was seated on the bench reading
the morning paper, and asked for a light. It was his last cigarette,
but he would have no need of it very soon. p
The man on the bench was cordial, although well-dressed and appar-
ently successful, as opposed to the shabbiness and Vagabond attitude of
the younger man. He seemed interested in the man, who had asked him
for a light. Perhaps it was the characteristic of noldnessn in a face
that should have been so youthful, that made him feel this way. He de-
tained him by starting a conversation,--showing him the latest head-
lines in his paper. It was really his own paper, he stated, explaining
his part in it as a journalist. Soon, he would be only a part of the
headlines Qthe words were spoken ironicallyl along with the millions of
other men going to fight in the uGreat War.n 'The hardest part of
leaving your job to serve your country, however, is getting someone to
take your place,n he added, depressed.
Then it was the young man's turn to speak. He had a little ex4
perience at reporting, too. He had made attempts at other work,though,
and had failed. Still, reporting was what he really wanted to do.
There was no doubt about it. He had a knack for writing--he liked it,
Before he was through, he had assured the other man that he was
the only one who could ably take his place ----- .
Now, that same man, who had been so confident in himself, at that
time, who had been so sure he could be a success, just when a new hope
had risen over the brink of oblivion, again found himself in the same
predicament as before. Instead, there was no hope rising above the
brink of oblivion, now, no one sitting there on the bench beside him,
as before, offering him an opportunity to make good. Only an abandoned
yesterday's newspaper lay there, and he carefully folded it, placing it
in his vest pocket. 7
fcont. on next pagej
... ' - 1.
He arose :and walked along the path toward the river,g a short
way off. In the morning
shore, softly beckoning
far down into the black,
sun the ripple glistened and caressed the
him on toward it, compelling him to plunge
swirling depths, to extinguish all light of
earthly being by the envelopement of the cold, dark, soothing mass.
', He would have gone
,had not that fortunate,
had detained the act for
Success could have
failed. Perhaps it was
had been blighted. Even
through with this 'those many years before,
or rather unfortunate'incident occurred which
such a long time. '. Q
it, he had
been his, yet, when he tried for
because he had gone to war, that
though he survived the conflict,
afterwards fate continued to go against him as before.
The other man, on
'Funny, how things
the brink of fame, perhaps, was killed in
happen that way,' he thought. Here I have
been left to drift about with the tide and to no end, except--this.
He looked at his watch in haste. Why, it was nearly
stood on the bank of the
was low--too low, now.
river. Yes, the tide was out, and
His heart felt heavy. Then he felt
in his vest pocket. Why he took it out to scan through it was an-
other quirk of fate. It opened to a full-page poster with a finger,
almost of accusation, pointing toward him. There were, also, the im-
perative words. nYour
Serve His Country.
It was in that one
Country Wants You Every Man Is Needed To
moment of shame, that he realized how self-
ish it was to waste his own life, when it was needed to serve others.
He would do anything, now. Success meant nothing--only to serve.
He turned away from tho river for this one last attempt to do
something worthwhile. This time he would not fail.
As he walked along
a moment could be wasted.
nTime and Tide wait
there was no hesitancy in his gait, for not
for no man,n he murmured, half-conscious of
the words, nAnd Fate has Mon at her beck and call.n
lk Ik 1 Ill li
Note: We realize that there is considerable emphasis on wartime
subjects in this section
of the Yearbook, however, it is only natural,
in viow of the present situation, that the students' minds should turn
in that direction.
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r A FLAT
Orchestra Leader: What key are you
Player: Skeleton key.
O. E.: Skeleton key?
flaier: Yes, it fits anything.
CAUSE AND EFFECT
Teacher: What are the properties of
heat and cold?
Pupil: The property of heat is to
expand: cold to contract.
Teacher: Now give me an example?
FEETIT' In su er, when it is hot,
the-days are long: in winter, when
it is cold the days are short.
Wife: Good gracious, Oswald,where's
Absentminded Professor: By Jove, I
remember givihg somebody a lift and
when I got here I got out and
thanked him for his kindness!
nThe thing for you to do,n said the
doctor to the man with frazzled
nerves, 'is to stop thinking of
yourself. Bury yourself in your
nWow!n exclaimed the patient, nI'm
a concrete mixer!n
Friend: I'd have that tooth out if
I were you.
Sufferer: I'd have it out too, if I
Miss Siverd: Give me three collec-
Freshman: Fly-paper, waste-basket,
and garbage can.
1 0 5
Salesman: Yes, sir, this used car
iE'the opportunity of a lifetime.
Prospective Buyer: Right! I hear it
Mr. Karkos: When were the so-called
Bright Pupil: During the days of
Soph.Cshowing friend around the col-
Iegeja And over there is the green-
Friend: Oh, I see--the freshmen's
Ee: I had a date with a professional
mind reader once.
She: How did she enjoy her vacation?
A coach was giving some final in-
structions to his team before the
big game of the season. Suddenly he
turned to a sub that hadn't seen ac-
tion all season and said: nwhat
would you do if we were on their ten
yard line and
The sub pondered for a while and
finally said: nln that case I would
probably move further up the bench
to see better.n
they intercepted our
Son Cproudlylz Well, Dad, I've just
Eueceeded in raising two dollars.
Dad: Fine! It's.good to see.a young
man become independent of his father
How did you do it?
Son: Got it from Mother.
nUnto those who talk and talk,
This proverb should appeal,
The steam that blows the whistle,
Will never turn a wheel.
Student: Teacher will you help me
with this problem?
Les: I would only I don't think it
wguld be right.
ON THE SPOT
Caller: How much are your rooms?
Landlad : From five dollars up.
Caller: Too much. I'm a college
Landladyz Five dollars down.
I I 3
Mama: What did mama's little baby
l?5"n at school today?
Wickham: I learned two fellows not
to call me nmama's little baby.N
What's the difference between ncau-
tion' and ucowardice?n
Well, caution is when I'm scared and
cowardice is when the other fellow
Three men named Jones, all in
the same business, opened shops next
door to each other. The one on the
right, had the name nJonesn painted
in large letters over the door. The
one on the left immediately did the
same thing. The sign painter then
approached the center Mr. Jones and
asked if he would like his name
nNo,n said the wily one, I want
you to paint the word nEntrance'over
l O 6
I - -- . .
I .-... ., " ' -
, -1- Q..-..
INDIRECT. ' f I
Civics Teacher: Can anyone give me
a sample of indirect tax? N"
Pupil: The dog tax. fe-
eacher: Why is that an indirect
Pupil: Because the dog doesn!t pay
EXCUSE . .
. .... ..,,, ,
Miss Siverd: Donald, you know that
you mustn't laugh in the schoolroom.
Donald: I know, ma'am. I was only
smiling and the smile burst.
Mi. Karkos: Children--you are going
to get an Intelligence Test. Has
anyone an idea of what type ques-
tions it will contain?
Copio: Yes. How' long is a short
nPa,What is the Board of Education?'
nwhen I went to school, son, it was
a pine shingle!n
Em loyer: Are you a clock watcher?
Man Zapplying for jobjz No, I don't
Tire inside work. I'm a whistle
Diner fto conductor of restaurant
bandfz Do you play anything by re-
Conductor: Yes, Sir.
Diner: Well, go and play dominoes
till I've finished my dinner.
Lost Dey tg Lady: Have you seen a
lady in a fur coat without a little
boy that looked like me?
Bill: Don't you ever use toothpaste?
phil: Why should I when I have no
SURE OF IT
Does she have her own way?
Does she? Why, she writes her diary
a week ahead of time.
The train was just pulling out when a
breathless lad dashed to the ticket
uHurry up,'yelled the lad, NA round-
nwhere to?n asked the agent.
Wwhy, back here. Where do you think?n
said the hurried one.
Logan: I weigh my words before I
Burrill: Well, no one could accuse
you of giving short weight.
Customer: I've come back to buy the
car that I was looking at yesterday.
Salesman: What was the one dominat-
ing thing that made you buy this
Customer: My wife. -'
How many senses are there?
Indeed! I'm sure I have only five.
Yes'm, the other one is common sense.
NOT CAUGHT NAPPING
Mr. Karkos: And you, Wa1lace,can you
give the nationality of Napoleon?
Wallace: Course I can.
Mi. Karkos: That's right.
RISING TO THE OCCASION
An instructor was giving a balk
loon student his final test. E
Instructor: If a storm came up what
would you do?
Student: Drop ballast and rise above
Instructor: And if another storm camo
up, what would you do?
Student: Drop ballast and rise above
Instructor: And if stiii another
came up what would you do?
'Drop ballast and rise above it T
was the studentfs immovable reply. g
nSay,n said the instructor,
nwhere are you getting all that
nFr0m the same place you are get-
ting the storms, sir,n said the stu-
Prospective Tenant: Don't you think
this room is-E'bIt small?
Landlord: That is true: but we can
put on thinner wallpaper.
ON THE MAT
She: What's wrong, Henry?
FE? My razor, it doesn't cut at alla
She: Don't be silly. Your beard
Eah't be tougher than the linoleu .
TWO IN FOUR
Senior: You mean to tell me that
you've been shaving for four years?
Frosh: Yep, and I out myself both
Freshman: We have a fine cook at our
dorm. Ee saved me the tenderest part
of the chicken when I was late to
Friend: What part was that?
Freshman: The gravy.
nFigures can't lie,nsaid the instruc-
tor. uFor instance, if one man can
build a house in twelve days, twelve
men can build it in one.n
A puzzled student interrupted: Then
288 will build it in one hour, 17,280
in one minute, and 1,036,809 in one
second. I don't believe they could
lay one brick in that time.n
While the instructor was still gasp-
ing, the nready reckonern went on:
nAnd again, if one ship can cross the
Atlantic in six days, six ships can
cross in one day. I can't believe
PLENTY OF TIME
New Prisoner: I'll do anything you
Warden: I know that, but don't put
Patient: Doctor, I must tell you
that-this is my first operation, and
that I'm nearly scared to death.
Youthful Sur eonz Yes,I know exactly
how you fEeIgLItVs also my first one.
They were riding along a beautiful
stretch of country road. She was
driving, and suddenly spied repair
men climbing the telegraph poles.
'Why Harry, just look at those men,n
she exclaimed. nDo they' think I
never drove a oar before?n
Mr. Karkos: How are you in history?
Stbne: Oh, I always say nLet bygones
SQIETIMES IT IS A FOUR YEAR LOAF
Small Bo z Daddy, what is ncollege
Father: Why, 'college bred is very
expensive, son. It is made from the
flower of youth and the dough of old
1 O 8
Dad: My boy, always remember that
whatever you attempt, there is only
one way to learn and that is to be-
gin at the bottom. There are no ex-
ceptions to that rule.
None at all, Dad?
Dad: No, son.
Son: How about swimming?
A FAST ONE
The candidate for the police force
was being verbally examined.
ulf you were by yourself in a police
car, and were pursued by a gang of
criminals in another car doing forty
miles an hour on a lonely road, what
would you do?n
'Fifty,n promptly replied the rookie.
A TRAINED CATCHER
He saw his neighbor coming along the
road with his fishing tackle on his
nCatch anything?n he eagerly asked.
NGood! What were they?n
uThe 7:30 there and the 5:15 back,n
came the reply.
Tom: I don't see any need of wash-
IEE my hands before I go to school.
Mother: Why not?
Tom: I'm not one of those who are
always raising them.
He: I will certainly give that fel-
low a piece of my mind the next time
I see him.
gg: 'Why so?
Hhm: Only the most learned scientist
can split an atom in pieces.
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