Milton High School - Echo Yearbook (Milton, MA)

 - Class of 1951

Page 1 of 88


Milton High School - Echo Yearbook (Milton, MA) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 88 of the 1951 volume:

QE 1s9Q,,M VV! A1 'f VLA'-1':'-fkyihlliglj . Qig9N . Qwmww 0 ,QS , ,,fhfZfW Q4 bs 959,-ff-wfczq.-A-if, JD., ,,'Zf,"7?iqsiag5, 5 PSX ,, GS .. ff msgid jf QQ? P 7gI'3:lA 'CW'V Qi . km? 4 -1f 0 QW' Wy s ff ZW ff W gif xwgjfy? view WW! 5 ggiN.43i9, 57510 X3 wwwan. WQJQKVEQQQQUAQ , JL W sum ! i QM f m C90 E3 W QW M w fW fi if i2ff6,4W35g5fw Yiziff E - ,W A 40: WQWQW "S'Vf-wf U5 fiiiiwfwgj 51 fwjw wiv t 5xW ZYf?4 mm 7, 999 MQDM . Q G3 MW fQQfQQEi13i5l1 W WMZMMQMH If W QKTGRQUZWM X, v 0 ff ."' QQ affbfzzfwgwi 192 2 ' Qu my fi ,OA f 12fmfM X3 E2 xg QQfw3?flwi VW q'W' Omiffiajl ,f9 L IU Q, 3 W 'e:.:,,rf.Q yr I 1 ' V V . .x . 1 - U- ,, - ' ,V - ,fi 5 A- V A V - .- t I , V , ,t .b w l i. A AG W., bw -:,f'. ' .- ' Q ,- -. x , ',,'- M f ,,, ,. --"" ' ,Q ' " ' . we must parts up the whole: th ty, ve us the me incentive the sports, elped us with physic courage- mentg o the club at served as the bases of school social lifeg the sem ho are the to the whole puzzle who pro stability of v ' gif if W , x as-Q fig? ...Qgx .T'Z'h-. NY my Q v V4 my vii K W IU ii? W ,, K vw. A . Nb., .ww wwf I "3 4" Y k is wx, .V , QE .. MQW Ah I Q ,M Q W X :- :.,:,ge-- Y U- . ,1, W The UNQUITY ECI-IC THE SENIOR C ymlaai af 7957 Milton High School Milton, Massachusetts -ull - V iyuuv Y o - Q HIISS GERIHUDE IUIISS IN GRATEFUL APPRECIATION just before Thanksgiving and Christmas there came a day when something was noticeably different, as we walked down the corridor past room 210. Even the typewriters in rooms 113 and 214 must have sensed it in the hes- itating touch of students' fingers. "You are on your own nowf the keys seemed to say to the would-be typists, as they felt their way along the keyboard. For the fact was that Miss Twiss's departure from the teaching staff of Milton High School was felt by every- one, students and faculty alike. "No good school publication can exist without a sound business and financial set-upf was the lesson so successfully taught by Miss Twiss to the annual stabfs of the "Unquity Echof' She was tireless in the long hours she spent pa- tiently helping us to carry on the business of a good school publication. We cannot look ahead to the future, which opens so challengingly before every graduating class, without reviewing the tremendous contribution we have received from Milton High School. In grateful appreciation of her very real share in that contribution, and with sincere admiration and affection, we dedicate this yearbook to Miss Twiss. 1 , .. .. .....,f .,, .,. 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Mr' lift ,rm ., f , I I , 1' - Y f , . esislfyz. -emgfg2g Q, 'Q ag T M 'fl f , 'iii r fn ,, I, 1 X' ,, 1 'I,.-, g , ff5f?,?f'fgE'f 'ji' ff! z ' , asa! il r .4544 if , 'C a p X. V ::xll,if: f i ' 'Q 21' X 1-'Q , ' ,diff 1 'N ' er ffflm 454' + V! 4' ?4??fHI11'li .ls MW ' HM ,. V J , J fill? A---- P ' ' I we it 1-ff il. ' ' 'W 1' ' 'fff' :i5'f ilffvsill' ll ll C I D a 'Kiwi I , ,517 Xf 3 5627" at M 5aa22kg.f5t4rl,e-z- if T94 fzasinf N Emi? tfwfwfl.. f' ,1-1511'l'EiH"i'i -4'- 3' is ful if 3 lil 'ff --.. zav5,23z4f.9.. 1z4,'e'-?afZ:.- in ff, r ' 'if mymn f f 4- I1 , -Q.. -:raft 'V . -4-fly L, ' I ., ,.... ..... ., - 13:5-Q.-qsaixyl r,-'::: l:1:':nw"+'l 'iff if MH! 'I "lf"f'lj1 l ' -ff-fl-r-' f-- - -1 .:::: ,. 1. .N '- -f"f12r'::::. ' ....2f' .-:xx'l : .aww if L J " "' H , - 5 N , ,1.,.i,1 . Z.-,I lifIl,14,,p,,j:, - 1 -, 4 glam- ' ' - TO THE CLASS OF '51 Milton High School graduates of this year have achieved a deeper world consciousness than have the members of any previous class. Four decades 'of turmoil have blasted physical and spiritual isolation. We have been forced to accept a broader view of the world as a whole. We cannot stand alone. What each graduate does for the next ten years may be determined by events which transpire in another hemisphere. Large scale decisions among civilized eoples are so disruptive that everyone ecomes involved. Our political world whirls grom one crisis to another as though a new map were being made. The complete map seems like a huge jig saw puzzle, the key to which is human relationship. It is the privilege of each of us to help fit those pieces into a perfect whole. Meanwhile in retrospect you may recall the dimming puzzle put together by your high school experiences. The personalities of certain teachers were integral parts. The influence of their rinciples and ideals clarified the pattern. Likewise some outstanding classmates made tlie position of the pieces more evident. Perhaps those class- mates will develop that key of human relationship. School life, however, was not limited to human contacts. Routine class- room experiences helped in their way, and you accrued a background of pertinent facts and modes of reasoning. Meanwhile clubs, sports, and social activities provided equally important sections of your jig saw puzzle. May we hope that each part of your school puzzle developed those attributes which will help you to solve the great enigma of the future world. gnlln lbw ill l ll .g . "I :Wig KEYNCDTE NVho am 1? just an average senior who might have sat diagon- ally in front of you in the study hall and glared at you lxecause vou wouldn't stop talking while I was trying to study for a test. I know we have a yearbook staff, but we always feel that they dou't quite express our ideas of the various situations. I found fault. They dared me to record the impression of an average man who has trav- eled witli you through the three years of high school. If my impres- sions are not exactly like yours, remember, I'm not omnipotentg I'm just average. That little cartoon you see in the corner is supposed to be me. The staff thought it would be wiser if you never found out who I really am . . I+l ff? I suppose my story is no different from anyone else's. It started when I met my homeroom teacher as a sophomore. She really started me off in the right direc- tion. In fact it's always been like that between us students and the faculty. I would like to write a biography of each one of these outstanding instructors, but Miss Bridges told us that hero-worship is on the way out in biographies, so I'd better just show you their pictures. 'I 8 1' stlfr - AIXTHUR I. BRIINISTINE Vice-Principal Head of Mathematics Department E. FRANCIS KANE Submuster Head of Commercial Department GERTRUDE MILLER Guidance Department i RICHARD C. BAILEY Manual Training DORIS A, BRIDGES Head of English Department FRANCIS J. BURKE Printing DORIS H. CHADNVICK Latin O NELLIE V. DAwEs Sewing A. IRENE GODDAHD French I H. DORA HAINILIN Art RUTH RIVKIN Typewriting, Shorthand FREDERICK A. SCHOENHERII Supervisor of Manual Arts --if PAUL J. SHUTE Mechanical Drawing l IDA F. BERNI Secretary FRANCES L. CIKOSKERY Nurse O CENEROSA C. HAGAN Snnn,EY CAVE English JAMES ETLIEKJIAN French Foods, Cafeteria Director HEL1-:N KANE Remedial Bending, Business LYDIE A. LIVEZEY Clerk HARRIET E. STAPLES Stenography, Typewriting NOIILIAN C. TARDIFF History, Mathematics, Junior Varsity Football ETHEL B. WILEY Biology, Financial Adviser for , A Yearbook and Echo A Au if ff? QQ f LEFT TO RIGHT, TOP TO BOTTOM: Batter up H Pep? - Over the fence? - The iniured - Safe - Your serve - Smile girls - M-I-L-T-O-N - The girls - Puhing on the Armor - Sef, signals - Whose letter? - Muscles - On your mark, get set . . . '- The band. P W 534 . ' . .JL I 7',4 w 5 ' -1" - - . f . rf? n +V E- ,fl 11 Q. ' " Jr " fy 1. a ' "5 -51? - af -'fm ,YY V , ..v,, .,,.,w,1, 5 5.143-5 X . YXNNQ , - ff 'i " ff' ', '1' " ,'i"ff," 'f' 3'z,.g.15i V ,f y ,ff ' ,f W7 7 I Zggfy, f If I , 19: I f 1 illijggf ,,,, l I l ig! f 4 I 'I14 l' I 'rtfri ' Never again was I to cap- ture the excitement of that mo- ment. There, in the annual winter sports' assembly, I sat glued to my chair. Emotion had transfixed me. The long lists were being read. Soon the moment would arrive and it would he over. Then it happened. It was as if a hell had rung. I arose. My legs were like lead. I quiverecl with tenseness and walked . . H, WMM FRONT ROW: G. Hibbard, R. Fandel, R. Park, R. Gallery, D. Lake, P. Moran, A, Swan, R. Gordon, D. Fav. SECOND ROW: F. Mahoney, P. Finn, R. Holub, P. Sullivan, P. Finerty, G. McCarthy, R. Bambrick, H. Nelson, J. Norton, J. Skilling. THIRD ROW: Coach Carnie, P. McCarthy, R. Bent, J. Murray, M. Smith, J. Attanato, N. Cotter, W. Ford, L. Gettings Coach McCormick. FOURTH ROW: G. Alfano, Mgr., J. Riley, W. Bates, R. Smyth, J. Des: mond, J. Mitiguy, W. Ferdinand, Mgr. FOOTBALL I doubled up my hands and dug my fingernails into the wet palm of my hand. I glanced up into the stands at the yelling mob and turned away as I saw faces I recognized. Why eouldn't the "ref', hurry up and blow his whistle? Here waiting for the start of the Braintree game, I re- membered all the other games that had been like this. I remember the North game in the cold and the Wel- lesley game in the pouring rain, but none had been as bad as this. Be-' sides, they were in the past and we needed this one. I gritted my teeth as I thought of the ones we had lost and smiled as I thought of how we had upset the predictions by winning. MR M CORMIC , . . K And then I heard the referee s whistle. Cgach 'I 15 l' FRONT ROW: Elinor Cox. SECOND ROW: S. White, J. Christensen, M. Lewis, E. Hill, N. Sullivan, J. Solimine, L. Swart, V. Burdick. CHEERLEADERS lim a football player, as you know, so I had an excuse to be down on the field when our cheerleaders were practicing. Mr. McCormick kept us pretty busy with wind sprints and other exercises, but just the same, I was not busy all the time. My opin- ion is that we have the best cheer- leaders of any year, and I know that most of the other boys agree with me. Starting with Ellie and Working either Way, left or right, you Will probably have a tough job deciding which one is the peppiest and best looking. Of course, if I told you whom I've picked, you'd say that naturally Iim prejudiced. 'l 16 .I- l You and I never did agree on the band. Did we? I always claimed that Mr. Tatro was the reason that it sounded so much better. I remember you said that the more we heard it the more we appreciated its contribu- tion to school spirit. lt's really not worth arguing about though. We both agree on one thing. The members certainly made a fine show marching down the football field. I'll have to take your word for how it sounded be- tween the halves, but from the way you've raved, theyire born musicians. BAND FRONT ROW: J. Rafuse, R. Frees, T. Mitchell, A. Pappas, R. Presutti, G. Thompson, P. Ledwith, D. Peatfield, P. Schwab, P. Qoatromini, J. Flaherty, R. Bradshaw, T. McCarthy, W. Green. SECOND ROW: R. Graham, R. Monroe, R. Murch, B. Brown, R. Hersee, C. Westhaver, J. Dimock, M. Fipts, B. Pearson, A. Brown, E. Dunn, M. Westhaver. THIRD ROW: T. Stenberg, D. Kaupp, D. Lunt, D. Beichlin, J. Swingle, L. Lee, N. Coska, R. Desmond, J. Driscoll, B. Alexander, D, Maloney. FOURTH ROW: H, McCormick, P. Simmons, D. Welts, G. Trowbridge, E. Lincoln, L. Beckett, R. Lincoln, C. Smith, E. Walker, M. Cappers, D. Farnum. 'l 17 l' There is one thing about those cross country boys you have to ad- mire. They donit stop for anything. I remember one cold, rainy fall day of the previous season. There we Were, all standing around the corridor outside the gym waiting for someone, anyone, to tell us football practice had been called off. Suddenly the door opened and out came the cross coun- try team, all dressed and ready to go. I think we all felt a little ashamed of ourselves, letting the track team show us up. At that, they had the better of us. NVe Went out and got soaked, but Mr. Adams has taught them how to Coach run between the raindrops. MR. ADAMS CROSS COUNTRY FRONT ROW: Manager Stocker, H. Crowley, E. Sullivan, J. Moore, L. Werner, T. Mac- Laughlin, P. Trussell. SECOND ROW: P. Crowley, N. Wallace, T. Whigham, B, Pulsifer, S. Doran, B. Restuccia, W. Swan, W. Fein, J. Engdahl. -I 18 l' --Hug FRONT ROW: J. Ahearn, R. Holden, B. Carle, W. Fandel, T. McLaughlin, A. Stocker,, E Sullivan, Capt. J. Skilling, H. Nelson, J. Holmer, D. Nelville, G. McCarthy. SECOND ROW N. Wallace, P. Fellows, R. Stenberg, R. Morgan, T. Whigham, P. Kenney, R. Keppa, J Freeman, W. Emery, R. Bambrick, E. Keezer, N. Guarino, J. Engdahl, H. Crowley, Mgr THIRD ROW: P. Crowley, W. Ellis, J. McGrath, S. Doran, J, Moore, P. Trussell, R. Fandel, R Park, J. Hannon, P. Moran, R. Wilcox, F. Miller. TRACK Never again will I walk down dark corridors of the basement after school. I was minding my own busi- ness as I Walked along, with nothing on my mind but how to study three hours of history in forty-five minutes, when around the comer came a small boy moving at top speed. He hit me, ran over me, and kept on going. As I was struggling to get up, I could see him coming around for another lap. Only a desperation dive kept me from another beating. Since that day I,ve had no trouble understanding why our track team has done so Well. Take a lesson from me and steer clear of basement corridors, Where replace- ments for Sully, Bob, Dan, Zeke, and Dick are practicing. 'l 19 l' FRONT ROW: F. Arthur, A. Swan, D. Fay, G. Alfano, Captain, R. Gordon, W. MCG-inty, Coach Haskell. SECOND ROW: J. Mahoney, Mgr., D. Lake, R. Gallery, F. Kelley, J. Levins, L. Faulkner, R. Lake, L. Engdahl. BASKETBALL Youlve always tried to tell me - that basketball is more exciting to watch than football, and youire prob- ably right. I know that a great many people have yelled themselves hoarse in the gym rooting Milton into the Tech Tourney. And this year seems to be more exciting than any other with Bobby and Don working togeth- er, and the two Dicks pouring in clutch points. The reason these boys have such successful seasons is that they love to play the game. Some- times, they insist on staying at prac- MR. HASKELL , , , , Coach tice until five-thirty or six. 'l 20 l' TOURNEY 1951 BASKETBALL l. Royal Rooters - 2. Watchful waiting - 3. Who's shooting - 4. Okay team, let's go! - 5, Home town tooters. - 6. The rebound. - 7. The ease of an artist k 8. Trouble, Gil? M? We respect the stamina of the football team and the endurance of the basketball team, but I would place the hockey team on a par with either. From early in November until the close of the season, Dave endured un- told agonies. When it snowed, rained, or even when the sun shone, he suf- fered. He was at the same time the greatest optimist and the worst pessi- mist I have yet met. If there was ice, he was sure it would melt before school was dismissed, and if there was no ice, he always looked hope- fully for signs of a cold Wave. Pepper, Dan, Bob, and all the other seniors will be greatly missed by the team which managed, in spite of the weath- Coach er, to eam an impressive record. MR. CARNIE HOCKEY FRONT ROW: T. Glynn, R. Manning, D. Quinn, B. Russell, Capt. F. Mahoney, B. Alexander, D. Melley. SECOND ROW: Coach Carnie, R. Butterworth, B. Mahoney, L. Gettings, G. Gallagher, N. Hebb, J. Riley, B. Daniell, J. Dacey, A. Feener, L. Block, G. Smith, F. Dempsey 'l 22 l' BASEBALL A L4 K ff FRONT ROW: R. Gordon, R. McGrath, B. Johnson, D. Fay, A. Hauser, D. Kiiey. SECOND ROW: R. Osborn, Coach, P. Trussell, J. Ahearn, P. Moran, L. Faulkner, G. Alfano, D. Lake. MR. OSBORN, Coach. FRONT ROW: W. Emery, P. Dodge, R. Doherty, T. Lynch. MR. DUNBAR, Coach. VX Q15 'L 23 T' FRONT ROW: E. Cox, D. Sullivan, K. Woods, P.Donovan, J. Christensen, C. Johnson, K. Gorman, K. Downey, M. Allen, P. Belyea, M. Dickey, J. Harvey. SECOND ROW: B. Nicker- son, C. Ledegang, B. Larrabee, K. Noonan, J. Costello, M. Lewis, C. Crook, E. Hill, E. Dunn, B. Polaski, B. Mahoney, V. Kendrigan, C. Johnson, C. Mahon. THIRD ROW: M. McCarty, M. Getiings, V. GaFFey, B. Blake, A. Kendall, N. Holmes, J. Shank, A. Gherarcli, S. McFague, C. Howie, J. Dimock, B. Elworthy, M. O'DonnelI, J. Flynn. GIRLS' BASKETBALL To the uninitiated, girls' basket- ball is a maze of penalties, rules and complications. This I can assert from experience because others have tried to initiate me into the mysteries of their sport. Invariably they become so excited by their story that the con- versation ends in an argument as to which of the teams is the better. All I,ve bee11 able to learn so far is that the Southern states, notably North Carolina, have recovered from the Civil War and are holding their own. Anything else I may have learned is disputed so violently that to repeat it would draw upon myself the Wrath of some part of the Union. The Kays, Diane,, and Margie would all have M55 CONANT something to say about the ability of Coach their respective teams. 'l 24 .l' A .,.. . ,if Football, hockey, and other sports may have their interesting fea- tures, but they are really nothing com- pared to field hockey. This may be a little steep for the average, contented, athletic-minded boy to swallow, but this is the claim which jean, Cadge, and Kay make. I will admit that it does seem a little odd to equip a group of girls with sticks for the sole purpose of clubbing each other. If they are going to do it, though, why do they collect their shields after they have finished playing? It would be better to give them out ahead of time. The number of girls that live to complete . the season shows that Held hockey has an appeal which we understand no more than the girls seem to under- stand football. MISS MCCOY Coach GIRLS' FIELD HOCKEY FRONT ROW: M. Dickey, P. Donovan, B. Elworthy, V. Kendrigran, J. Harvey, K. Gorman iI5CgND ROW: M. O'DonneIl, C. Crook, E. Fallon, K. Downey, A. Gherardi, C. Johnson . eattie. 'l 25 l' Milion Hi I1 School 3 T'5iw0T5 P"""""1b f K if ,hh-ea. ,wif LEFT TO RIGHT, TOP TO BOTTOM: Assembly Line - Here's How - Dig Deep - Reception Committee - The lineup - Have a Swig? - One, two, three, slide! - Keep your eye on that balll - W.P.A! ? - Ballet? - 6' 2" - Concentration - l'M ready - Got a light? - The lowly Sophomores - Come and get it? - Our Gals Saturday - Thanks, Coach - Music, Maestro, Please - The wheels - Swing and Sway. ' WX, l.. A. -, 5 F' -AME.: Sf- fifff-i 4 "QM " 1' .3 4' iii ' , 1' 'fjf 11" A ' " ' 7.11, m ??QW.1.:11 - .V V . V'-. Wy ,E Mk E: if VH iv, ' , -4- Lf.- ,,- . x. Cf fffgs W 5 -uu,.-- f au- Q I pu I4 X ZZ! I yd -if When all is saicl and clone, I can tlnnk of onlv two attractions which make school hearahle. Ex- pressions of devotion to study and , e f' fl, , , . 4 ff ' e , 54,3 - s1ft:'121:1. 'ff ffcfwff-,yfv,,,f sax r.'-3-A izl ' a,,:,'f 'I -a.',4-gf A "4 eff. V 'wif' , 1,,f'wv WEL-Q, rxxgiwil .-.jf , ug ' h .L 'A "A - f.w.f2- 5 Mr 'ifff "ffm H 5 -. fzf, A W, , ,,,-,..-: , , '4' ',"',vt:' K Q' fm. '- " , -1224 wa, -Y ., f ,f 'af' Ar, I . . , 5 f ' , , zest for knowledge may have their place in the books of the philoso- phers, hut sports and elulis furnish a much more realistic appeal. They give us a chance to take part, to meet people, ancl, for the seniors at least, an opportunity to assert our- selves aucl to have a part in clireet- ing something. I know that it is treason for me to say this, hut frankly, if the program of elulis ancl activities were discontinued, the educational requirements would hecome very monotonous. 'l 28 l' --H- -,-,+ - +I -1- ' HONOR ROLL Every school has, I suppose, its own group of superior students who have distinguished themselves by their academic record. Our class, however, seems to me to be particu- larly fortunate in that respect. I say fortunate because there is always a tendency, especially among the sen- iors, to neglect the studies in favor of other pursuits, and the achievements of our scholars have rescued Olll' class from oblivion. In this respect, it is curious to discover that, year after year, the faces on this page also ap- pear prominently on a number of other pages. I guess this does a fair job of exploding the myth that stu- dents attain the Honor Roll only by neglecting other activities. This is certainly not true as a general rule and even less true with the ones who, this year, were Willing to work hard enough to succeed. As you can see at a glance, the seniors on this page rose above the rest of us not only in marks but also quite often in other fields of endeavor. FRONT ROW: J. Dimock, C. Marshall, S. McFague, R. Smyth, E. Schwab, C. Kolstad, D. Sullivan, C. Mahon. SECOND ROW: R. Holden, P. Dodge, J. Moore, A. Hauser, A. Stocker, D. Farnum, W. Emery. 'I 29 l' .4B.4, AW, FRONT ROW: G. Alfano, D. Lake, T. McGovern, J. Desmond, J. Harvey, R. Gallery, B. Restuccia. SECOND ROW: A. Ahearn, L. Faulkner, T. Stenberg, R. Hersee. , STUDENT COUNCIL 1 am often puzzled about my increased awareness of the Student Council. Perhaps, since I am a senior, I am closer to the center of its activi- ties. The members perform their as- signed tasks almost too efficiently. So quietly and competently do they go about their work, that all I have to attest to their actions are the deeds, completed and done with. An instance of this is the Harvest Dance. I hap- pened to arrive early, and I had a good chance to Watch john, Don, jean, Cildo and the junior members in action. Without appearing at all harried or distraught they managed to see that every one had a wonderful time. All through the year the mem- bers do their good work, but to catch a glimpse of them at work you must MISS FOSTER Adviser come early or stay late. M. The Homeroom Assembly, by bridging the gap between the Student Council and the student body, assures us that our government maintains the necessary close touch with the stu- dents. This year under the leadership of Dick Gallery and Carole Iohnson the Assembly has carried out its as- signed functions well. Because of the energy and willingness of all the mem- bers, the Harvest Dance was well at- tended and was a highlight of the school year, This year we were par- ticularly fortunate in having as our senior delegates Alan Swan, Henry Nelson, and William Densmore in ad- dition to the two senior oflicers. MISS DEPOYAN Adviser FRONT ROW: J. Chapman, C. Foisie, C. Allen, M. Dunn, P. Finn, R. Gordon, R. Gallery, C. Johnson, R. Lake, E. Webb, J. Dimock, J. Lohnes. SECOND ROW: P. McDermott, C. Journay, N. Wallace, R. Peatfield, J. Grady, A. Stocker, S. Sughrue, A. Avila, A. Swan, J. Norton, K. Hermance. THIRD ROW: H. Nelson, J. Masferson, G. Trowbridge, J. Levins, L. Beckett, L. May, D. Fay, W. Donovan, J. Hannon, W. Densmore. -L 31 l' MISS DYAS Adviser v we V Sitting here with a copy of the Winter issue of the Echo before me, I have no trouble understanding why the school magazine is so popular. As I look at the cover, it seems to come alive. The light in the lamp-post re- veals snow covered streets and nearby buildings. Daveis cover is drawn in the same spirit that the issue is as- sembled. The articles by the editors, Wyman and Al, are timely and sin- cere. Sallie's illustrations and the lo- cals by the two junes add to the in- terest of the book. Philis commen- taries on the seasonis sports events help to make the book a Worthwhile record of our senior year. UNQUITY ECHO FRONT ROW: M. Etienne, J. Chapman, A. Newman, S. McFague, W. Emery, A. Burt, S. Sughrue, J. Lohnes. SECOND ROW: G. Stocker, M. Caruso, D. Weinz, P. Trussell, P. Finn, J. Shank, J. Dimock. i321- v-Y FRONT ROW: M. McCarty, C. Mahon, D. Sullivan, E. Lincoln, C. Ledegang, R. Smyth, R. Park, C. Johnson, C. Kolsfad, J. Harvey, B. Mahoney, C. Marshall. SECOND ROW: C. Crook, P. Dodge, J. Treat, J. Fusoni, R. Presutti, G. McCarthy, A. Hauser, P. Finerty, R. Daniell, T. McLaughlin, D. Quinn, B. Alexander, K. Downey, J. Christensen, N. Cobbeft. YEARBOOK HOW can I describe the Won- derful qualities of co-operation and friendliness which I found on the Yearbook staff. Once they had decid- ed upon me, as the senior to relate their story, they gave me unlimited assistance and yet insisted that I take full credit. Without the aid of Pixie, Cadge, and Eddy, I would have failed before I began. Jean and Dick sup- ported me in my search for material about the seniors, While Phil, Carol and all the others carried me over many rough spots. Even the ones who came in after school to spread peanut yearbook Advisers butter on crackers were helping. MISS TWISS and MISS GOLDMAN 'l 33 l' "'vr' 1-Y FRONT ROW: E. Cox, E. O'TooIe, D. Melley, C. Foise, J. Dimock. SECOND ROW: J. Shank, S. Sughrue, R. Fandel, A. Rasmussen, T. Sfenberg. DRAMATIC CLUB MISS PARTRIDGE Coach , . 1 linin- 34 Seated out in front of the stage, I can draw a deep breath, relax, and enjoy the performance of my fellow club members. For the beauty of the Dramatic Club is that each and every member can participate during the year. Although I have secret doubts about my own acting ability, I would be satisfied if I knew I had one half the talent each play presents. Dan Melley, the president, june Shank, june Dimock, john Mahoney, and the other bright lights of our theatrical world have set a standard for future seniors. In what was admittedly the most difficult piece to have been at- tempted, "Death Takes a Holidayv, the seniors were eminently successful. l - , ,-,, iw W QM A M vw mwg mf is 'wfemaonibwa . Hi? 2' :'Oh,gSoggag5S'q,, A M, YM x e , fiibbfn W no f'nLif,v 4. :fiom i?Isome.d0UbI in mind." ,if ,gig . I ig xi 1 Q . , . -L ,W - ,W M, . x .Wi K 514.2 Q af wwf as nf. 9' I have had several interesting and enlightening encounters with the Latin-American Club. The first oc- curred when the club presented, for the pleasure of the school, an as- sembly on our South American neigh- bors. Again When I was in the as- sembly hall for one reason or another, Al entered and studied the stage to determine where to position his cast in the forthcoming play. He had de- rived a unique and totally different method of switching scenes, to be used in the production of his original play. Phil and Art, both past mem- bers, are not normally overtalkativeg but are enthusiastic about the books reviewed at the meetings. Betty Po- , laski, their president, and the other members are never retiring when the Adviser time comes to explain the outstanding features of their pet club. With all these students agreeing on the value and worth of the Latin-American Club, I will climb on the bandwagon and heartily subscribe. LATIN -AMERICAN CLUB FRONT ROW: S. Curley, B. Young, C. Coakley, S. Brown, A. Gherardi, E. McGarrahan, E. Polaski, B. Elworthy, L. Cooper, J. Connolly, T. Mikulski, C. Ledegang, A. Rasmussen. SECOND ROW: E. Meehan, D. Gustafson, J. O'Leary, S. Manning, A. Dillon, C. Crook, -B. Mooney, J. Cronk, B. Blake, R. Thompson, 5. Lunt, J. Flannery, R. Coughlnn, E. Bradley, V. Kendrigan, B. Larrabee, J. Wentworth, E. Nickerson. THIRD ROW: J. Flynn, N. Mullen, M. Mills, M. O'Donnell, K. Gorman, C. Johnson, J. Christensen, N. Carnie, R. Crimp, J. Keveny, S. Foss, I. Marino, B. Desmond, A. Keene, A. Kendall, C. Lawrence, C. Foisie, M. Geitlngs. MISS NEYLAN 'I 36 l' FRONT ROW: V. Gaftey, E. Dunn, S, Eaton, J. O'Connell, A. Newman, J. Mitiguy, D. Farnum, A. Cammall, J. Treat, M. Dickey, P. Belyea, C. Lawrence. SECOND ROW: B. Lauriat, M. J. Agnew, H. Simon, T. Whigham, B. Alexander, R. Britt, R. Doherty, R. Haddleton, P. Dodge, A. Feener, J. Purcell, J. Keveney, P. Stronge, M. Westhaver, J. O'Leary, C. Marshall. THIRD ROW: B. Carle, J. Ahearn, C. Smith, D. Kingsbury, A. Stocker, L. Beckett, R. Foshay, S. Doran, R. Webber, F. Forbes, W. McGinty, R. Presutti, W. Emery, D. Neville, R. Butterworth, K. Hermance. PHOTOGRAPHY CLUB Pope had a line, "Or where the pictures for the page atonef which I quote here as having a doubly signi- ficant meaning. Surely the dullness of our printed page -is relieved by the A portrait of our Photography Club. Perhaps that explains the interest which picture collecting holds for such a large and successful portion of our class. All of the members from Jimmy, the president, and Archie, the vice-president, right down to the sophomores have, in common, a desire to snap the shutter on a prize Winning picture or develop, in the darkroom, a new and different composition. There is no doubt in my mind that for as long as Kodak can meet the de- mand, there will be more enthusiastic students to replace Bob, Don, Dan, and the other seniors who have left in MR. SMITH search of new exposures. Adviser 'l 37 l' FRONT ROW: V. GaFfey, R. Lincoln, E. Schwab, A. Brown, G. Trowbridge, M. Schwab. SECOND ROW: M. Westhaver, D. Kaupp, E. Walker, Mr. Tatro, R. Hersee, J. Rafuse. ORCHESTRA Proof of a wide ra11ge of in- terests at our school is the popularity of the orchestra with a small but im- pressive group of seniors. This is as it should be, for our orchestra adds meaning and worth to the list of ac- tivities. None of the others require such ability and interest. Poor ability would find no place in our orchestra, where perfection is considered the only worthwhile goal. The long hours of practice in the search for that last full measure of perfection call for the stimulus of intense interest. When Kaupp, Edith Schwab, and Betty Dunn depart, they will carry with them fond memories of their days in MR. TATRO the orchestra, and will leave behind Adviser ' them good wishes totheir successors. 'l 38 l' The reasons why I didn't join the Clee Club seem insignificant when Bob F andel, Sue Walsh, and some of my other friends tell me of the enjoy- ment which I missed. To speak the truth, I don't have a very musical voice and there is no place in our Clee Club for me. You see Iive heard them sing and I know. I think Wistfully of all the fun I've missed. Of course I shouldnit overlook the hours of prac- ticing they spent. But when youire producing something fine and inspir- ing like beautiful music, it isn't really work, is it? It is more to be con- sidered a rare privilege. Gl L E E C LHUNB FRONT ROW: P. Donovan, M. Caruso, C. Kolstad, C. Ledegang, S. Walsh, P. Belyea, E. Schroeder, J. Christensen. SECOND ROW: C. Lydon, J. Treat, C. Crook, V. Gaffey, N. Holmes, B. Campbell, J. Dimock, E. Dunn, B. Polaski. THIRD ROW: A. Feener, R. Doherty, R. Park, R. Fandel, P. Dodge, B. Alexander, D. Kaupp. 'I 39 l' F, There is little doubt in my mind that our political and economic life in several years will be completely controlled by women. They will be able to point to the high school Girls, League as the experience which gave them their start. The League does have a greater part in our outside ac- tivities than almost any other organi- zation. Certainly it has much influence over the lives and attitudes of the sophomore girls. Under the direction of Janet Christensen, the president, and Louise Cooper, the secretary, the girls have added another well-attend- ed dance to their program, possibly to give the members two chances to express a preference in the date de- partment. They wisely preserve for themselves their Womenis prerogative to change their minds. MISS MURDOCK Adviser GIRLS' LEAGUE LEFT TO RIGHT: Louise Cooper, Secretary, Janet Christensen, President, Margaret Kenney, Sophomore Vice-President, Kathleen Woods, Senior Vice-Presidentg Judy Olsen, Junior Vice- President. 'I 40 l' as W KSN E555 452 iq f-Q SE? fx gg wif FRONT ROW: J. Costello, M. Winslow, M. Allen, J. O'ConnelI, Mr. Bennett, B. Blake, K. Downey. SECOND ROW: A. Kendall, R. Haddleton, J. Goudey, F. Hayes. RADIO CLUB In spite of the current demand for television, the Radio Club is still a flourishing organization. As its presi- dent, Iohn O,Connell, has more than once informed me, it has a very active membership. If you should happen to take your radio apart and not know how to get it together again, you may solve your problem easily. Apply to the Radio Club. With their experi- ence in such matters they should know how to fix it. In fact that is the best feature of this association. Not only do the members have a good time but also learn a very useful skill. In future years Janet and Margie will be able to look back to the Radio MR. BENNETT Club, wvhere they received their Hrst Adviser instruction in the mysteries of radio. 'l 42 l' The members of the Aeronau- tics Club keep their feet on the ground and their thoughts in the sky. I have also noticed in my trips to 118 that the membership has kept up with the latest changes in the World of air- craft. It is particularly fitting that Milton High should have an Aeronau- tics Club since so many of our gradu- ates have been afhliated with the Air Force. While I hope that the mem- , ' bers will have a more peaceful future, it is reassuring to me to think what an asset their experience in the Aeronau- tics Club Will be. The president, john S. Ahearn, Sylvester, and Connors have helped to maintain the reputa- tion of the club as one in which much is learned with a great deal of enjoy- ment and satisfaction. AERONAUTICS CLUB FRONT ROW: J. Goudey, J. Sylvester, J. Ahearn, D. Connors, R. Bronk. SECOND ROW: E. Walker, M. Cappers, R. Wilcox, R. Hickey. 'l 43 l' 1-7 FRONT ROW: H. Simon, J. Grady, C. Dimock, G. Stocker, P. Thompson, K. Ford, A. Rasmus- sen. SECOND ROW: J. Emery, P. Moore, M. Schwab, S. Slyne, S. Curley, J. Blackburn, M. Etienne, J. Wentworth. THIRD ROW: B. Mooney, N. Mullen, J. Lohnes, J. Cronk, A. Con- nelly, J Flannery, C. Foisie. SCRIBBLERS The name which the under- graduates chose for their group misled me completely. Before becoming acquainted with this recent addition to our activities, I had visions of soph- omores and juniors dashing oif lines of poetry and volumes of prose. Per- haps my own experiences in English classes confused me as to the speed with which they composed. A con- versation with some of their active members soon convinced me that each piece is a labor of love and that they spend a good deal of the time produc- ing their epics. Names like Cronk, Grady, and Stocker are already fa- mous in literary circles at the high school and given another year or two they should almost equal the bright Adviser lights of our own class. MISS REED 'l 44 l' At every movie at the high school, there is sure to be a projector, and with every projector you will find a member of the Screen Guild. In this manner, by becoming indispensable links between the film and the eye, the members have spread the truth that their club is essential and worth- while. Membership in this club is an excellent breeder of calmness of mind. When the camera breaks down, there is only one thing to do - Hx it. Yet it is a trying situation as john O'Connell, Marie Winslow, or any of the others, who have experienced it, can attest. MISS WAGNER Adviser SCREEN GUILD FRONT ROW: J. Masterson, J. Skilling, M. Winslow, R. Haddelton, D. Avila, A Balcom K. Noonan, D. Doherty. SECOND ROW: R. Wilcox, T. Naughton, R. Webber, D Brown J. O'ConneIl, S. Stems, E. Walker. 'l 45 l' I recently had an experience which has impressed upon me the caliber of mental stamina necessary to finish a chess match. I had just asked a fellow senior how he managed to get out of study so regularly. When he replied that he was a member of the Chess Club, I inquired as to the clifliculty of becoming a member. With this in mind, we entered upon a discussion of the game of chess, at least he discussed. After the first few moves in the conversation, I was soon lost in a maze of checks, counter- checks, whatever they are, and vari- ous other strategic maneuvers. I learned, however, that it is possible to enjoy a good game of chess. When Bob and Phil graduate this year, the Club will lose some of its most active members. MR. BROWN Adviser CHESS CLUB FRONT ROW: D. Avila, W. Harrington, C. Smith, P. Dodge, R. Doherty, N. Wallace. SECOND ROW: D. Wekstein, J. Grady, S. Stems, T. Whigham, S. McCIusky. 'I 46 l' f Z Q Q 'X 'K 1- 'kffda if The only thing which We ohject to as seniors is that We are only on top for a brief year. Here at the summit of the long climb through the schools I have stopped for a moment to survey the path we ascended. While deciding upon the next step, I glance at my fellow seniors. Perhaps at the high altitude I fail to take into consider- ation the refraction of the light rays and then, too, a mysterious cloud usually enshrouds mountain tops. I have tried to pierce the fog. 'I 48 l' W, H if I SQGQLN cARoLe Jo u NSQN . Q A, 4'-P I Q, W A FAWQ 'J 4 X Q J F011 M 5114 I - V f 2 ffl 1 I ,f- x .f ' X ,f N ri' -D - MNBII TIA' 'L ' U DP F - , ,R sw fm, f-1 2 A Q,-1 :gin F0,",:f,'::! 'exe f-' 2 3' LAST cHAncE 511' 2 ,?.?' To 04.:,:l::urh .M es 5 ""'--- V -- fg, at 5 21 P ' -,pun 5 ng- U1 '5- L L f 5 W. ly E 'E -EEN - Yrf . LasT E TL Cam 0: 9520 'Og :R if H x - Q .9 I V1 'v' fxxx VY -X . X k Nik Q-bf, XV QQQ5 -2 3, Q' Q 0 ' .Wil I r, 5 1 I if U 1 - 4, ,W + gif 5 iii: b Q ' s.. V "'A -- V j T Q -v-. Q LH Q C419 ii: 15 OEM? ? Find A :Q Umncr U 49 SENIOR OFFICERS LEFT TO RIGHT: President, Allan Swan, Treasurer, Douglas Fayg Vice-President, Carole Johnsonp Secretary, Janet Costello. ALLEGIANCE O, Milton High, to you alway We go, hut through the years ahead We'll hring devotion firm and truc. At home or ,cross the wide, Wide sea, And this we promise you today We'll think of happy days we led We'll honor you in all we do. Beneath your calm security From loyal hearts we bring forth cheers When hooks and halls and teachers, too, And sing your praises to the sky. Are mem'ries of a clay gone hy, Weill guard your name' throughout thc years Still our allegiance will he true For you, clear Milton High. To you, clear Milton High. Elinor Hathaway, 1935 'l 50 l' Qt JOHN F. AHEARN - 5 Howe Street Work "johno," a good sport, can always be relied upon to fur- nish conversation at the school dances, where he may be found seated with at least one admirer present. We re- spect his selflessness in subli- mating his love for dancing to his desire to please. Baseball 2. JOHN S. AHEARN 11 Buckingham Rd. College It was an accident that John broke his leg and the football team lost three consecutive games. We share the sorrows of the football team and sympa- thize with john. Football 1, 3, Screen Guild 2, 3, Track 2, Photography Club 3, Aeronautics Club 3. BRUCE ALEXANDER 143 Woodland Rd. College Bruce's watchwords: "lf you like people, 'people will like you," explain his popularity with the teachers. Band 1, 2, 3, Orchestra 1, 2, 3, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, Pho- tography Club 3, Current Events Club 3, Scribblers 2, Hockey 2, 3. CILDO ALFANO 32 Edward Ave. College There have been fostered in "Gil" the independent ways which made him a valuable member of the Student Council. Football 1, Manager 2, 3, Home Room Assembly 1, 2, Student Council 3, Basketball 1, 2, Captain 3, A. A. Collec- tor 2, Baseball 1, 2, Honor Roll two times. MARGARET ALLEN 31 Eaton St. College Margie is one of our more conscientious seniors. Although she is often tempted to go with the gang, she realizes that her school books must come first. Basketball 1, 2, 3, Softball 1, 3, Field Hockey 3, A. A. Collector 1, Home Room As- sembly Alternate 2, Girls' League Committee 1, Radio Club Secrgetary-Treasurer 3. 'I 51 l' CLARE ANDERSON 30 Brackett St. Dental Assis't. Clare, a serious senior with a broad outlook on life, consci- entiously does her homework. By becoming intimately ac- quainted with Clare one can appreciate her subtle sense of humor. Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, Field Hockey 3. FRANKLIN ARTHUR 635 Pleasant St. College Frankiels quiet, self-con- tained ways should not be con- fused with shyness or false modesty. They are rather the discretion of a self-assured per- son who gains recognition through his very presence. Basketball 1, 2, 3, Home Room Delegate 1. MARGARET BEATTIE 21 Austin St. College Some lieople naturally in- herit the nack of ood judg- ment and poise whie driving. With a little practice Scottie will be numbered among those. Perhaps it is her Scot's charac- teristics which guide her in driving. Field Hockey 3, Dramatic Club 3, Current Events Club 3, Honor Roll once. PRISCILLA BELYEA 49 Hills View Rd. College Neat and attractive girls like Prissy add a certain harmo- nious something to our lunch- room. Field Hockey 1, 2, Basket- ball 1, 2, 3, Softball 1, 2, 3, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, Radio Club 1, French Club 2, Pho- tography Club 3, Girls, League Hospitality Commit- tee Head 3, Honor Roll once. ANN BENSON 22. Sheldon St. Business Not every dog trainer is so ideally suited in temperament as Ann. She applies self- restraint and poise to her asso- ciation with her fellow-crea- tures. Field Hockey 1, Basketball 1, 2, 3, French Club 2, Dra- matic Club 2, 3. MARGARET BERTRAM 89 Bryant Ave. Secretary Bert has the two noblest pos- sessions, sweetness and light. All who have watched her dance or have heard her talk will realize her lightness and her naive simplicity. We hope she lives all the days of her life. Basketball 1, 2, 3. BARBARA BLAKE 66 Grafton Ave. Work "Blakie" can always be heard cheering loudly at the games. She not only enjoys watching a good football or basketball game but she also enjoys par- ticipating in them herself. Field Hockey 1, 2, 3, Bas- ketball 1, 2, Softball 1, 2, Latin American Club 2, Girls, League Committee 2. BURTON BROWN 7 Laurel Rd. College Burtieis sense of rhythm en- abled him to keep time with the drum majorettes as he marched down the middle of our football field. Band 1, 2, 3, Dramatic Club 1, French Club 2, Scribblers Club 2, Photogra- phy Club 3, Current Events Club 3. DONALD BROWN 720 Canton Ave. Work As Swift pointed out, those who can make two ears of corn grow where one was before are doing more essential service than all the politicians in the world. Don has been doing his share to alleviate the national debt and will without doubt continue to do so. Photography Clu b 3, Screen Gui d 3. PAUL BUCKLEY 63 Huntington Rd. Navy If it is qualities of co-opera- tion and dependability that the Navy wants, we will recom- mend "P. K." He should be a great asset to our armed forces in which he hopes to make his career. Paul spends most of his spare time in the bowling alley practicing up on his game. 'l 52 l' THOMAS BUCKLEY 132 Otis St. Work The vicissitudes of Tom's outlook enable him to present a constantly fresh attitude to- ward work and school. At the same time he never seemed to have a minute to spare for idle conversation before or after school. WILLIAM BUONAGURIO 35 Revere St. College From an able, respected guard on the football team, Bill has become a necessary part of the National Guard. There is no need for us to fear war if there are more men like Bill guarding our shores. Football 1. WWW' ROBERT BURGESS 21 Mechanic St. College Bob is so popular that every- one would gladly Wish him good luck on his proposed rocket trip to Mars. We can't understand why such a friendly fellow should wish to be a fight romoter. ll h tm onor o t ree i e. JJ 7 'XV lk X4 .1 ALAN BURT 16 Winthrop St. College All that he will have to do is accelerate a little to change from a cyclist into an Air Force officer. Al is a prominent mem- ber of the "Rough Riders." Cross Country 1, 2, Scrib- blers Club 2, 'Unquity Echoi' Staff 3, Honor Roll flue times. ROGER BUTTERWORTH 124 Pleasant St. College Roger has wisely spent his spare time experimenting with his motor bike instead of wast- ing it on more trivial pastimes. Roger's diligence in study peri- ods and liking for gym have made him a versatile student. Hockey 1, 2, 3, Photog- raphy Club 3. IEAN CALLAHAN 345 Thacher St. Air Force "Tootsie" hopes to earn his wings soon after graduation. Frankly we think he is very wise. Personnel with courage and fortitude will be invaluable to our Air Force in the troubled world of the future. ALMA CAMMALL 11 Elm St. Nursing Alma's interest in nursing is the perfectly normal reaction to the problems of the world. She has proved her feelings for the universe by attempting to imprint it in photographs. For this reason she wishes to cure its ills. Chorus 1, Dramatic Club 1, 3, Photography Club 8, Girls' League Art Committee 3. BRENDA CAMPBELL 270 Blue Hill Pkwy. B. U. By dabbling in art, working afternoons, and minding her darling brothers, Benny finds a way of avoiding homework. Field Hockey 1, 2, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, Basketball 1, 2, Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, Soft- ball 1, Seribblers 2, French Club 2, Art Committee Girls' League 2, 3, Yearbook 3, Photography Club 3, Honor Roll four times. BETH ANN CANNINC 233 Eliot St. College Beth was very happy to es- cape to Milton from prosaic California. It was too bad she had to go back but not every- one has the luck to live in "beautiful" Milton. She will be noticed for her different and striking appearance. BARRY CARLE 83 Blue Hill Terr. College Because of his skill with farce and dialogue, Barry should succeed as a showman. He has unconsciously lagiarized from that greatest ofp all showman, P. T. Bamum, whose words he would do well to remember. "There is a fool born every minute." Photography Club 3, Track 3, Hockey 3, Honor Roll once. 'l 53 1' MARY CARUSO 100 Plymouth Ave. College Mary seems eager to please us all. Her co-operation and willingness fit her to the pat- tem into which our high school seems to fall. Glee Club 1, 2, 3, Dra- matic Club 1, 2, 3, "Unquity Echo" Collector 1, "Unquity Echo" Stall 3, Basketball 2, French Cub 2, Current Events Club 3, Girls' League Art Committee 2, 3, Honor Roll once. JANET CHRISTENSEN 66 Brook Rd. College When after long deliberation Chrissy arises to speak, the solid line of reason she pre- sents leaves no room for dis- pute. Cheerleader 1, 2, 8, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, Basketball 1, 2, 3, Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, Softball 1, 2, 3, French Club 2, Scribblers Club 2, Latin- American Club 3, Girls' League President 3, Honor Roll eight times. JANET CHURCH 40 Essex Rd. Bus. School In this hurried and worried modern world, we find one re- freshing change in the form of a quiet, sophisticated young lady, janet. Others may hurr and worry, but Ianet's unrufi fled calm stands up under all forces of fate. Dramatic Club 1, Basket- ball 1, 2, Softball 2, Chorus 1. NANCY COBBETT 86 Belcher Circle College An ardent stamp collector, Nancy finds time to excel in her studies and enjoy many extracurricular activities. Her ability indicates an unemotional logic rare in a woman. Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, "Unquity Echo" 1, French Club 2, Yearbook 3, Honor Roll ten times. LOUISE COOPER 92 Brook Rd. Secretary As long as Louise has one buddy in the world she will be content because she perfers true and lasting friendships rather than mere acquaintances. Glee Club 1, Chorus 1, Basketball 2, 3, Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, Latin-American Club 2, 3, Girls' League Committee 2, Secretary Girls' League 3. JANET COSTELLO 17 Bunton St. Secretary Cos has been suggested for many class offices by the fa- culty. Her sense of responsi- bility has forced her to decline in favor of her books. Student Council 1, Girls' League 1, 2, Basketball 1, 2, 3, Softball 3, A. A. Collector 3, Dramatic Club 3, Radio Club 3, Class Secretary 3. ELINOR COX 36 Plymouth Ave. Work We all know that Ellie's cheering enthusiasm would be doubled if she had something or someone to cheer for. Cheerleading 1, 2, 3, Dra- matic Club 1, 3, Basketball 1, 2, 3, Girls' League Com- mittee 2, Radio Club 3, Soft- ball 3. PHILIP COYNE 125 Hillside St. College "Rambler,', a husky, good looking boy, remains quiet for other reasons than shyness. His reticence is a veneer covering a s arkling Irish wit. You quidldy discover what large strides you must take to keep up with his mind. Football 1, Latin-American Club 3, Dramatic Club 2, 3. CAROL CROOK 250 Blue Hills Pkwy Business Crookiels c a n d i d notable joumalism explains the defer- ence with which she is treated. Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, Field Hockey 1, 2, 3, Basketball 1, 2, 3, Softball 1, 2, 3, Latin- American Club 2, 3, Photog- raphy Club 3, Yearbook 3, Athletic Committee 2, Chair- man 3, Girls' L'eague Nomi- nating Committee 2. HOWARD CROWLEY 166 Granite Ave Work Howie can usually be found somewhere near his favorite han out, the Wollaston Golf Club. We've heard that he also has plenty of ability in basketball. Cross Country 3, Indoor Track Manager 3. 'I 54 l' -Q-,vw -Y---wg ROBERT DANIELL 9 Hoy Terr. College Although Bob's a boy with plenty of speed and would like to move around, he is not often licensed to display that ability. He is very attentive to the de- mands of his singular friends. Dramatic Clu 2, Hockey 2, 3, Track 3. WILLIAM DENSMORE 1112 Randolph Ave. College Affectionately called "the colonel" by his select grou of admirers, Bill comes to scllool in the morning bursting with knowledge. He is shrewd enough to keep all this to him- self. In his present field of activity he will develop the magnetism necessary to charm customers. Home Room Delegate 1, 3. IO SM i so Rd. College con tr strictly on s lwor ately we won- er ' he s ing pl ces by th po mand is fe con ents. S nt ' Vice Presid , 3, Bas- ketball 1, re lub 2, 3, Press Clu 2, Football 3, Honor Roll four times. MARIORIE DICKEY 594 Pleasant St. Bus. School Marge's one of the best wo- man drivers in the school and as a reward for her good judg- ment we would be ha py to award her a new Dodge, or something else to get her around. Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, Basketball 1, 2, 3, Softball 1, 2, 3, Field Hockeg 2, 3, French Club 2, Scri blers 2, Photography Club 3. JUNE DIMOCK 28 Westvale Rd. College Since her first performances on the stage junes voice and l'1'lal'll'lel' have drawn COII'llTlel'lt. Band 2, 3, Orchestra 2, Glee Club 2, 3, Dramatic Club 2, 3, Home Room Alter- nate 2, 3, Scribblers Club 2, Basketball 2, Girls' League Committee 2, Chairman Fi- nance Committee 3, "Unqui- ty Echo" 3, Current Events Club 3, Service Men Com- mittee 3, Honor Roll six times. ,Tw- CLARENCE DOANE 22 Windsor Rd. Agriculture Were the selection ours, we would place Foggy in the diplomatic service where calm aloof detachment is indeed an asset. His dispassionate views on current happenings would prove of use in dea ing with emotional foreign executives. PHILIP DODGE 55 Hillsview Rd. College Though other activities may tempt him, Phil is gifted with enough brains to make him ad- here strictly to scholarly pur- suits like chess. Band 1, Photography Club 1, 2, 35 Chess Club 1, 2, 35 French Club 25 Dramatic Club 25 Scribblers Club 25 Home Room Delegate 25 In- door Track 25 Tennis 2, 35 Yearbook 35 Honor Roll ten times. ROBERT DOHERTY 79 Meagher Ave. College Bob's interpretations of the Boy Scout mottoes have made him sensitive to the finer things in lifeg such as bird walks at six A.M. Chess Club 1, 2, 35 Glee Club 15 Photo raphy Club 2, 35 French Clad: 25 Tennis 2, 35 Indoor Track 25 Screen Guild 35 Honor Roll five times. PAULINE DONOVAN 82 Meagher Ave. College Pauline is sufficiently sure of her ability as a driver to be impervious to advice. Glee Club 1, 2, 35 Basket- ball 1, 2, 35 Field Hockey 2, 35 Softball 25 Dramatic Club 1, 2, 35 LatinfAmerican Club 25 French Club 25 Girls' League Hospitality Commit- tee 35 Current Events Club 35 Honor Roll five times. PAUL DORSEY 143 Blue Hills Ave. College Since Paul is a hockey star the best thing you can say for him is, "Put him on ice." Long hours of work on his favorite subject, gym, have put him in an exceptional condition. Hockey 1, 2, 35 Baseball Manager 25 Dramatic Club 3. N . ,- n - - 51194 , , MUAIL Q 'l 55 1' 'urug- KATHLEEN DOWNEY 80 Huntington Rd. College It is never surprising when a girl of Kay's temperament is popular with eveyone. Home Room Delegate 15 Dramatic Club 1, 2, 35 Bas- ketball 1, 2, 35 Girls' League Committee 35 Collector 25 Softball 1, 2, 35 Student Council 25 Field Hockey 2, 35 French Club 25 Yearbook Staff 35 Nominating Commit- tee 35 Current Events Club 35 Honor Roll four times. ELIZABETH DUNN 24 Ridge Rd. College Considering her utter femi- ninity, we have been amazed at what Betty can get out of the sciences. Glee Club 1, 2, 35 Band 1, 2, 35 Dramatic Club 1, 2, 35 French Club 35 Orchestra 15 Scribblers Club 25 Girls' League Committee 2, 35 "Un- quity Echo" Collector 15 Honor Roll four times. BARBARA ELWORTHY 98 Gulliver St. Bus. School Barb's tenacity has kept her pitching no matter what the season. Her possessions are the talk of many at M. H. S. Field Hockey 1, 2, 35 Bas- ketball 1, 25 Softball 1, 2, 35 Dramatic Club 1, 2, 35 Latin- American Club 2, Vice Presi- dent 35 Girls' League Hospi- tality Committee 2, 3. LLOYD EMERY 623 Randolph Ave. Engineer There are some p e op l e whose superiority you just have to bow before. Lloyd, with all the traits which made Napo- leon leader, also possesses the imposing physique of a Lin- coln. With these attractions his, it would take a complete change in character for him to become anything but respected and admired. WYMAN EMERY 3 Norway Rd. , College -In-'the years to come, Wy's artistic genius will be' the guidf ing han 'n the march of bill- boards ' our country. Glee ub 15 Chess Club 15 Photography Club 1, 2, 35 Tennis' 1, 2, 3, Captain 35 Scribblers Club 2, Secretary 25 Dramatic Club 2, 35 "Un- quity Echoi' Assistant Editor 2, Editor 35 "Unquity Echo" Collector 25 Honor Roll nine times. - WILLIAM FAHEY 1060 Brook Rd. Work It is incidents like Bill's brilliant playing for the Milton "Terrors, that we will remem- ber long after other less amus- ing things are forgotten. No doubt he dreamed in his study periods of heroic feats on the gridiron. The company that Bill travels with is proof that he can and does form strong friendships. ELLEN FALLON 52 Wood St. Secretary It is indeed a privilege to have an extremely fresh out- look on life. Perhaps this is what makes Ellen such a faith- ful worker. Whatever her suc- cess secret she is acknowledged by everyone as possessing per- severence. Basketball 2, 3, Softball 2, 3, Dramatic Club 3, Field Hockey 3. ROB T, 165 Hin Collie e ,favm-ite with e fac l and arscholar of si ' pu os B ' strict serv- ance of ' ru as made him a st -ou y t e athletic field. ' Glee Club 1, 2, 3, Football 1, 2, 3, Indoor Track 1, 2, 3, Outdoor Track 1, 2, 3, Nomi- nating Committee 3, Chorus 1, 2, 3, Honor Roll once. WALTE"i AND rf 1 Lot r aj . 'T e e 1 I g jf-fe who t :J n par wit ig W can see the quick wit and en mind with which he u. '- himself above hi fi' .tudents. Still he s to dispel the envy of o ers by the modest way he does things. Indoor Track 2, 3, Out- door Track 2, 3, A. A. Col- lector 1. L DONALD FARNUM 7 McKinnon Ave. Harvard Mix four parts Harvard with one part M.1.T., and you may create a second Don Farnum. His curly hair, covering his handsome features, is coveted by the boys and idolized by the girls. Photography Club 2, 3, French Club 3, Band 3, Dra- matic Club 3, Honor Roll nine times. 'l 56 l' DOUGLAS FAY 28 Edward Ave. College Never consider that Dougie's silence implies agreement. He possesses the admirable faculty of being able to withhold an answer until his mind has fully considered its problem. Football 1, 2, 3, Basketball 1, 2, 3, Baseball 1, 2, 3, A. A. Collector 2, Home Room Alternate 3, Senior Class Of- ficer, Treasurer 3. ARNOLD EE ER 7 Belv d. Co e An -round at ose lov ud' as him off e l ti 1 . onsidera- n of fellow dents nted him f c n off scholastic the igh school. l l Glee Clusty , 35 a- matic Club , 2, Scribblers Cl , French Club 2, Photography Club 3. PAUL FEIN - 69 Church St. Forestry Paul is a quiet industrious boy, very talented in manual arts. Although an able pitcher for the Mohawks, Paul intends to give up baseball and become a forest ranger. There is some- thing fine and noble in his de- sire to help and protect un- fortunate trees. WARREN FERDINAND 75 Maple St. College With some people a broad grin is the expression of an empty mind. Ferdie's mind is void only of worry. All the other desirable elements are there. Dramatic Club 1, 2, Ten- nis 1, Manager 2, Scribblers Club 2, French Club 2, 3, Football Manager 3, Screen Guild 3. MILDRED FERREIRA 24 Bassett St. Business Millie's conversation is the subject of much s eculation. She is one of those fascinating women who always know in- teresting facts whether con- cerning peo le or the places they have been. Millie says twice as much because she talks twice as fast. MITCHELL FINER 379 Central Ave. School Mitch was one of the few guards, of whom there were many on the football team, whose performance could be predicted accurately. Defens- ively, he carried out his own block perfectly, and offensively, the runner never got by him. PAUL FINERTY 4 Dean Rd. Art School It is out of the mouths of men like Paul that we will draw inspiration in the years to come. His imagination and per- ception should send him far in the field of commercial art. Football 1, 2, 35 Hocke 25 French Club 25 Yearbook, 35 Honor Roll once. JOAN FLYNN 9 Bailey Ave. Secretary If she chose to enter the field we could predict a great future for Flynnie in the ballet. Basketball 1, 2, 35 Girls' League Committee 25 Dra- matic Club 2, 35 Softball 25 Latin-American Club 3. M e v ,nl College FR ES e ti e-spent in be e, " d'da" shoulld ' t mam iex 0 ii? mf ' l . Beca e his feel- i school h es w ll i ' favori s ' t, mg. asket Ch 15 Track , 35 h gra hy Club 2, 35 Dru Club, 35 Hockey 3 WILL RD 376i lue H1 wy llege or ost , g devel h pp a 11ty t 1 th 3 own e d a t heir Al ketba 2 no t rack ,I a ic Club 2 3 oom Alter nate 1 Hock 3 d ' A ' l - de :ink li- i rl th f the , -ur ves ve n co r ' 2 e. Q .i I l 5 ' 4 1 , 35 T , -- 1' 5 .' t' : f ' 5F ' l 57 STEPHEN FORDE 115 Warren Ave. Work Fordo is enjoyed by fellow students for his quiet, witty humor and reliable friendshi . His tall, slim frame is as we?- come a sight in 208 as in the pivot position of a basketball court. Stevels conscientious manner and quiet assurance are an invaluable asset to him on his job at the A. 6: P. JAMES FREEMAN 162 Central Ave. Business In jim are mixed all the salient features of our fellow Americans: A love for fair com- petitive sports, as those of our collegiate system, desire for education as evidenced by the po ularity of the schoolsg and indl-:pendence of opinion, as proved at the polls. junior Varsity Football. JOSEPH FUSONI 60 Pierce St. College "Don't pass-pushf, Joe can be seen around town most any afternoon in the "Fuse Box'. Always there with a slick joke, he never takes a back seat with any one. Draamtic Club 1, 2, 35 Glee Club 1, 25 French Club 2, 35 Yearbook 3. VIRGINIA CAFFEY 230 Edge Hill Rd. Nursing In spite of her predilection for nursing there is something in arranging flowers like holly- hocks or gardenias that would suit Cinny's temperament. Orchestra 1, 2, 35 Dra- matic Club 1, 2, 35 French Club 2, President 25 Glec Club 2, 35 Yearbook Editor 3. GEORGE CALLACHER 6 Fairfax Rd. College Sli1n's clothes are the expres- sion of a personality that is bright and cheerful without being flippant or pert. Before Crosby had even made an im- pression on us, Georgie's shirts were fascinating Central Iunior High. Football 15 Dramatic Club 2, 35 Hockey 2, 35 Home Room Alternate 2. 1. - ill - .- - ga ciat Dr ,' 1 ' 1 L l E If 4 5 ' RICHARD GALLERY 45 Antwerp St. College Although never wanting for an opinion, Dick is that rare type of individual who realizes the value of a discreet silence. Football 1, 2, Co-Captain 3, Basketball 1, 2, 3, Baseball 1, 2, 3, Track 2, 3, Home Room Delegate 1, President 3, Student Council 3. JOHN CERAH 21 Granite Place Business There wil always be a place ' the hi gompetitive field c ing 5 or a youth with ohbgguienacity and' stamina. an resourcefulness ve him ' ead start on h r route. IJ .JQualities of imagination X I--' Hockey 3. as ball 3. XS LA NCE ETTINCS 160 u Hill A College oubl Coo loccasionally rou e com ing his pep- ie y h the respect of ay against him. why arry is a ot all player whom eam. I on the on, his effi- we would wer have on our Football 1, 3, Dramatic Club 1, 2, Hockey 1, Honor Roll once. MARILYN CETTINCS 65 Church St. Nursing One would never know by looking at her that Mal lives under a constant shadow. Her omnipresent smile serves to allay anv doubts one might have of her personality. Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, Basketball 1, 3, French Club 2, 3, Latin-American. Club 1, 2, Girls' League Dramatic Com itlye 3, "Unquity E 0" Collector 3, Softball 3. ITA CHERARDI 85 P asant . Nursing Jerry seems to change h m ods s often to accom- n th eelings of o hers W ' er ase to amaz us. Perha 'TQ diant pe o ality sets t , tem ' for all - sso- ' t lub 1 Gir Leag I ct 2, Y' e - all Pi Girls, om- e 3 Field ' ag 3, La W merican Club 3- o ba 3 onor Roll once. 5 CILLIS Business of the wisdom of will understand that losely represents Pla- of the qualities true man. He has been by the prece ts of his and teachers tlbe things we expect him to put into practice as a man. PATRICIA CLANCY 229 Brook Rd. Work If ou have any problems of a culinary nature inquire of Pat. She takes a personal inter- est in her good cooking and as a result her whole being is suffused with jollity. She real- izes that the customer must be right. Latin-American Club 3, Basketball 3, Softball 3. FREDERICK CLYNN 7 Hillcrest Rd. Work Terry will take what life gives with a calm, unruffled temper and rare abandon. Long noted for a selflessness of purpose he wants nothing bet- ter than to be a hardworking man. I.V. Basketball 1, Honor Roll once. KATHERINE CORMAN 67 Houston Ave. Colle e Kay has been able to appily her vsdnning skills in athletics to other fields, whether it be pursuit of a oint in hockey or pursuit of the best that hu- manity has to offer. Basketball 1, 2, 3, French Club 2, 3, Dramatic Club 2, 3, Softball 2, 3, Field Hockey 3, Latin-American Club 3. WILLIAM CRAZIANI- 75 Houston Ave usine While fools an o divin for i ess' in the ch s s, illy is n 't t er tlo sam on u ce which the others hav neglected and overlooked in their eagerness to submerge themselves in the problem. DORIS CUSTAFSON 7A Parkway Crescent College. Gussie has all the grace of a tennis player of the same name. While never to our knowledge did she t her hand at tennis she would probably succeed there as she has every- where else. Field Hockey 1, French Club 2, Latin-American Club 2, 3. JANET HAICHT 46 Meagher Ave. College Ianet's pet peeve is people who laugh before she finishes a joke. Maybe if janet would pause between jokes the y would have a chance to catch their breath. Field Hockey 1, 2, Basket- ball 1, 2, 3, Chorus 1, 3, French Club 2, Latin-Ameri- can Club 2, 3g Softball 2, 3. CRASWELL HALEY 644 Brush Hill Rd. Agriculture "Izzy," terrific as a conver- sationalist, will have no chance to practice his talents down on the farm. The poultry and live- stock will furnish no such lively comebacks as he usually takes delight in facing. JEAN HARVEY 327 Thacher St. Business jean is reaping the rewards of an intense interest in the well-being of other people. Her disregard for her own best in- terests proves the contradiction of womankind. Home Room Delegate 1, 2, Basketball 1, 2, 3, Dra- matic Club 1, 2, 3, Field Hockey 3, Yearbook 3, Stu- dent Council Secretary 3. ALAN HAUSER 71 Cheever St. College There are some few students in every class whose wit, charm, good looks, and person- ality place them above the common herd. Who would deny Alan a place among these? Track 25 Scribblers Club 25 Baseball 2, 3, Honor Roll ten times. 'I 59 1' EDWARD HAZEL 15 Orchard Road Work His remarks, tempered by understanding and humility, are never cutting or devastat- ingly sarcastic. He carefully avoids sharpening his wit to too keen a point. He thus saves himself the misfortune of hav- ing it blunted on the heads of fools. We can learn a lesson from Eddy. ALJ-X D L 76 Stou 1 St. usi . eifs ct' s ar I - res- si of ' I. lo :A dai has en n a N. 'e e ate j sincet J p 'urus. F have th urag 've y for the present, y envious of the ha pine brings. Hockey 2, 35 Dramatic Club 2, Home Room Alter- nate 3. 11591 it Wm eat? B 'llvaii Hee , V : I' s ena nur ,Q ,ff - -4 -. er. . m gif C l u b 1, g ' eerlea ing 2, 3, Latin- American Club 2, 3, Basket- ball 2, 3. EL HI 44 Cor d. College t - " .4 , ' . at , t r a . A ' kno ear - and all Af 0 , ' ', . i :, f- 1 - 1 ' 1' 'ff ' 2 Q It , 1 tl ch I . d I 2 ROBERT HOLDEN 78 Otis St. College While others of our class- mates were wasting their time on more frivolous pursuits, Bob developed the persever- ance which made him an out- standing captain of finance in the field of news distribution. Track 3, Honor Roll nine times. IOHN HOLMER 130 Elm St. College Although Swede shows flash- es of genius, especially in phy- sics, he must needs rest each year at Milton in order to be in good shape for the spring and summer seasons. Cross Country 1, 2, 3, Dra- matic Club 1, 2, 3, Chess Club 1, 2, Indoor Track 2, 3g Outdoor Track 2, 3, A. A. Collector 1. 5 5 l NANCY HOLMES 15 Norway Rd. Nursing There is something appeal- ing about Nance's manner that few care to resist. Perhaps it is because she is outspoken enough so that everyone real- izes just where she stands. Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, Basketball 1, 2, 3, French Club 2, Softball 2, 3. CAROLYN HOWIE 69 garden St. Nursing " ow" has a sense of humor, eithusiasm, impulsiveness, and a'natural manner, all character- istic of a Florence Nightingale. Although she is very industri- ous, she can be persuaded to leave her work. Basketball 1, 2, Dramatic Club 1, 2, Softball 1, 2, 3, French Club 2, Honor Roll two times. CAROLE JOHNSON 460 Central Ave. College Unlike others of her class Cadge realizes that the bow strung too tightly is easily broken. "Un uity Echo" Collector 1, Basketball 1, 2, 3, Dra- matic Club 1, 2, 3, Girls' League Committee 1, 3, French Club 2, Senior Vice President Field Hockey 3, Student Council 2, Home Room Assembly Secretary 3, Latin-American Club 3, Edi- tor Yearbook 3, Honor Roll four times. CLAIRE JOHNSON 6 Howard St. Business Claire's is a sympathetic heart, and she leaps to the aid of her friends in distress, never pausing to consider her own position. Basketball 1, 2, 3, Dra- matic Club 1, 2, 3, Softball 3, Girls' League Civic Com- mittee 3, "Unquity Echo" Collector 3. DONALD KAUPP 39 Aberdeen Rd. M. I. T. "Benny" cuts a fine figure with the clarinet. Because of his youthful eagerness, he goes through fire and brimstone to get his trig. done on time. Band 1, 2, 3, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, Orchestra 1, 2, 3, Pho- tography Club 2, 3, Chorus 2, French Club 2, Current Events Club 3, Dramatic Club 3. 'l 60 l' AUDREY KENDALL 64 Garden St. Business After speaking, Audrey usu- ally has a second thought which is even better than her first gem of wisdom. Basketball 1, 2, 3, Dra- matic Club 1, 2, 3, Girls' League Committee 1, 2, 3, Softball 1, 2, 3, Latin-Ameri- can Club 2, 3, Radio Club 3, Screen Guild 3. D VIRGINVI KENDRICAN 42 Courtlan Circle Business Come what may, "Ginny" should not worry.' Happy are those who, like her, refuse to allow foolish obligations to prevlent true enjoyment of life. Basketball 1, 2, 3, Dra- matic Club 1, 2, 3, Latin- American Club 2, 3, Girls' League Finance Committee 1, 2, 3, Softball 2, 3, Radio Club 3, Field Hockey 3, Honor Roll two times. AAS I DAVID KILEY 20 Oak St. Work If wit and charm could re- place natural ability, "Dave's" scholastic record might have been improved. His strong throwing is well known to the athletic team. Football 1, 2, 3, Track 2, 3, Baseball 2, 3, Dramatic Club 2. EDWARD KING 245 Granite Ave. Business Fate has dealt an unhappy blow to Eddy. He has done in- numerable worthy acts and has passed over them in silence only to have them undiscovered by the undiscerning. His continued fame, however, is assured by his contributions to sand-lot baseball. CYNTHIA KOLSTAD 60 Sassamon Ave. College In the quiet smile of "Cyn", we discover a second Mona Lisa. Whom is she smiling to tempt? We are sure she is not hiding a broken heart. Draamtic Club 1, 2, 3, Softball 1, "Unquity Echo" Stag 2, French Club 2, Year- boo Secretary 3, Girls' League Committee 3, Honor Roll two times. HAROLD LADD 75 Thacher St. Serv. Station In a lesser man Harry's de- pendability and good-nature might become irritating, but no one ever is angry with Harry. To what avail? VVould one con- sciously become cross with a person of his stature and in- tegrity? Football 1, 2. DONALD LAKE 22 Glendale Rd. College Donny, an ardent baseball participant, has never had to play the field. He is an out- standing scholar and a man of letters. Football 1, 2, Co-Capt. 3, Home Room Delegate 1, Stu- dent Council 2, 3, Basketball 1, 2, 3, Baseball 1, 2, 3, Hon- or Roll five times. ARTHUR LALLY 20 Rowe St. Colle e Arthuris tanned athletic body proves what sports-activities can do for a scholar. It is little wonder he is so popular with the girls. Latin-American Club 2, 3, French Club 2, 3, Athletic Collector 2. ELIZABETH LARRABEE I9 School St. Work Quiet, sedate, lady-like Bett blandly looks upon this noisy world with a puzzled expres- sion. Much can be accom- plished without the bustling commotion necessary for the completion of our daily tasks. Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, Chorus 1, 2, Basketball 2, 8, Latin-American Club 3. THOMAS LAWLESS I4 Brookside Park Work Tomis ambitious nature has' led him up each consecutive rung of the social ladder until his most memorable day in high school when he niet "Big Ioef' His desires fulfilled, he can now fizzle it out with the best soda jerks in town. Radio Club 1, 3, Hockey 3. CAR '74 LED GANG Bel o " . Undecided Whil t ers might strive in vain to be universally liked, Carolyn would be satisfied if she were sought after by just half the world. Glee Club 1, 2, 3, Dra- matic Club 1, 2, 3, Yearbook Secretary 3, Latin-American Club 8, Basketball 3, Soft- ball 3. X, 1 l -fl 1 if 24 in LOIS L ' Augusta d ' ' Co eg is al l' e r i o usic wif i' " , h e . n de V, -. a admired th o 3' ut the tat Nodthe Q ost arly f' i pr uct we av ' ear. Perhaps e a m niajo e e ve her the e njoyed on course. Dramatic 1, 3, Latin- American Club 2, Drum Ma- iorette 1, 2, Head 8. IANICE LEVINE 623 B ue Hills Pkwy. College Some people can travel through life without causing comment. Others, however, like Jan, have a certain something which attracts attention. If she wished to muster all her re- sources, they would enable her to become an exceptional doc- tor. "Unquity Echo" Collector 3, Dramatic Club 8. JOHN LEVINS 2.7 Alvin Ave. College Uncle johnls sage advice about women has been heeded by all, except one. A conscien- tious driver, he always keeps both hands on the wheel. Home Room Assembly 1, 2, 3, Scribblers Club 2, French Club 2, A. A. Collec- tor 3, Honor Roll once. MARILYN LEWIS 78 Washington St. Secretary It is always a pleasure to meet a person with individu- ality enough to forsake the gang for the benefit of in- creased education. Proving her disregard for cliques, Mal joined the woodworking class. Cheerleading 2, 3, "Un- quity Echo" Collector 1, Dra- matic Club 1, 2, 3, Basketball 1, 2, 3, Latin-American Club 2, Softball 3. EDWARD LINCOLN 31 Canton Ave. College Eddie has a remarkable abili- ty to immerse himself in his problems. Whether winning his audience with his drums or with his easy oratory, he has made an indelible impression on his classmates. Band 1, 2, 3, Orchestra 2, 3, Clee Club 1, French Club 2, Yearbook Staff 3, Honor Roll six times. DAVID LYONS 20 Antwerp St. Undecided Dave would be inconspicu- ous at Milton if he did not keep his bushel of talents con- stantly under the light. His me- chanical brain keeps him inter- ested in cars, while his ambi- tions waver between basketball and which way to turn auto- mobiles. Basketball 3. CAROLINE LYDON 10 Governors Rd. Nursing Lydie's seemingly calm out- look is broken by static stretches of temper. She spends most of her time playing nurse- maid, but the spitfires donit keep her from Canteen. Her smooth and unruffled exterior envelops a determined and in- dependent interior. Glee Club 1, 2, 3. 61 MAS LYNCH 168 k Rd. College B 'a e no one ever scores a from .1 love game He ap ies elsewhere the cool calcu ating spirit which makes him a good math student and an outstanding tennis player. Tennis 1, 2, Captain 3, Chess Club 1, 2, "Unquity Echo" Collector 2, Indoor Track 3, Honor Roll six times. 'WJ 11i, he never suf- THOMAS MacLAUCHLlN 67 Lyman Rd. College Tommy, to our knowledge. has never been bested in an argument. His quick mind, working ahead of and around problems, soon leads him to conclusions that are not obvious to the less gifted. Cross Countrx 1, 2, 3, Co- Captain 3, Bas etball 1, In- door Track 2, 3, Outdoor Track 1, 2, 3, Yearbook 3, Honor Roll nine times. 'l 62 l' CAROL MAHON 81 Reservation Rd. College Can you picture a quiet, dark-haired girl riding quietly through the Blue Hills? Per- haps she gains there the in- spiration for her surprising out- bursts in the classroom. Dramatic C lub 2, 3, French Club 2, Basketball 2, 3, Softball 2, 3, Yearbook 3, Honor Roll six times. BRENDA MAHONEY 10 Adanac Rd. College When childish autographs are set aside, and teenage adoration for players simmers down to its earthly proportions, Taffy might become the first woman manager of the Red Sox. French Club 1, 2, Dramat- ic Club 1, 2, 3, Basketball 1, 3, Yearbook 3, Scribblers Club 2, Honor Roll two times. JOHN MAHONEY 17 Rockwell Ave. College John is a perfect gentleman on the dance floor, on the foot- ball field, and in the classroom. As a result, he is an equal suc- cess in all three, but as man- ager of the basketball team he surpassed his achievement in all of these. Football 1, 2, 3, Basketball 1, 2, Manager 3, Track 1, 2, 3. ROBERT MANNING 57 Huntington Rd. College Although very serious about his studies, "Robo,' can occa- sionally find time for a good laugh. The perfect personifie- ation Hof "safety on the high- ways. French Club 2, 3, Dramat- ic Club 3, Honor Roll once. CLAIRE MARSHALL 103 Decker St. College Claire, being sensitive to the sufferings of her friends, seeks solace in her beautiful works of art. Basketball 1, 2, 3, Softball 1, 2, 3, Girls' League Art 1, 2, 3, Dramatic Club 2, 3, French Club 2, Photography Club 3, Yearbook 3, Honor Roll eight times. fo STANLEY MATHISON 58 Gerald Rd. College Matt had no difficulty in re- newing his friendships of long ago. His cautious speed is an attempt to counteract the peril of women drivers. Would that cars could be controlled as 'easily as horses. Outdoor Track 3. CAROLYN MATTALIANO 34 Blue Hill Terr. Business Matalls potentialities are merely awaiting inspiration. She has found no opponent worthy of her steel. Her spark- ling eyes, and sultry stare belie the languor of their motions. Chorus 1. GERALD MCCARTHY 17 Pond Street Business By exploiting his friendship with influential people, who support his every term, "Gerry', should have no trouble fulfill- ing his ambition, "to make a million dollars." Football 1, 2, 3, Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, Glee Club 1, 2, French Club 2, 3, Yearbook 3, Indoor Track 3, Current Events Club 3, Honor Roll once. MARIEORIE MCCARTY 173 Hin ley Rd. College "Li'l" Marge has two hob- bies ,her diary and her conver- sation. We wonder if perhaps we could learn more from her diary than we can from her conversation. Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, Softball 1, 2, 3, French Club 2, Basketball 1, 2, 3, Girls' League Collector 2, Softball 1, 2, 3, Yearbook 3, Nomi- nating Committee 3, Honor Roll once. HARRY MCCORMICK 141 Pleasant St. Prep-School Harry has the courage and intensity of purpose to stand by the Red Sox for three years. A good eye for target shooting makes him a respected mem- ber of the Air Force Reserve. Band 1, 3, Radio Club 1. wk A Wifi 'l 63 1' ROBERT MCDONALD 31 Denmark St. Armed Forces Mac seems to wait for the bell before rushing into the room. He has had teachers holding their breath since the seventh grade. His mature atti- tude toward life and school will be compensation for his lively wit in the years to come. Indoor Track 2. SALLIE MCFACUE 119 Blue Hills Pkwy. College We appreciate the signifi- cance of Sally's pet peeve "shy boysf, Home Room Assemblg Delegate 1, Dramatic Clu 1, 2, 3, Band 1, 2, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, Basketball 1, 2, 3, Girls' League Committee 1, 2, Chairman 3, French Club 2, Scribblers Club 2, "Un- quity Echo" 2, 3, Current Events Club 3, Honor Roll eleven times. ELLEN MCCARRAHAN 387 Adams St. College Ellen's an ardent hockey fan. Not only does she enjoy watch- ing a game but many times through her quick actions has she brought her team to vic- tory. Latin-American Club 2, 3, French Club 2, Dramatic Club 2, 3, Basketball 3, Soft- ball 3. WILLIAM MCCINTY 10 Martland St. School There is more wealth of thought in Billls mind than perhaps any of us realize. It is the true modesty in his charac- ter which keeps him from re- vealing his innermost thoughts to us. Cross Country 1, Indoor Track 1, Outdoor Track 1, 2, 3, Football 2, Basketball 2, 3, Photography Club 3. CERARD MCNAUCHTON 271 Blue Hills Pkwy. Designer Time is certainly no object in Macls life. A prize for early ar- rival is insufficient incentive to ruffle his leisurely advent. Mac may replace Hoppy as the lead- ing Western star in the near future. We may look for new designs in the saddle. Football 1. DANIEL MELLEY 49 Plymouth Ave. College Danny found his place lead- ing the carefully selected cast of his senior year play. Dramatic Club 1, Vice- President 2, President 3, Hockey 1, 2, 3, Glee Club 2, French Club 2, 3, Tennis 2, Scribblers Club 2, Golf 2, Discussion Club 3, Honor Roll three times. CONSTANCE MILROY 191 Church St. Bookkeeper Congratulations to Trixie. She has the moral courage to admit that she has enjoyed her three years at Milton. Such faithful loyalty will make her a worthy asset to any business firm. If it must be bookkeeping let us hope she can figure in a florist shop. Scribblers Club 2, Softball 3. JAMES MITICUY 75 Cliff Rd. College When you are tempted to believe that red hair denotes temper and sarcasm, stop and consider Jimmy. His even dis- position and desire to please made him well liked by all who played football against him. Radio Club 1, Football 2, 3, Photography Club 2, Pres- ident 3, Indoor Track 2, Baseball 3. JOHN MOORE 14 Melbourne Rd. Work Jackie is an explorer in the jungle of leaming. Throwing caution to the winds, he man- fully hacks his way through every problem, never circum- venting that which may be rough hewn until he reaches voluntary exile. Cross Country 1, 2, 3, In- door Track 1, 2, 3, Outdoor Track 1, 2, 3, A. A. Collector 2, Honor Roll nine times. ROSEMARY MULDOON 35 Warren Ave. Work The present is but an inter- regnum for Rosemary. Dough- nuts and hot chocolate may satisfy, but she perfers less calories and more sophistica- tion. While she is stock-girl and baby sitter, she dreams of music and lights and Alaska. 'I 64 l' JOSEPH MULLEN 166 Brush Hill Rd. College If you don't know tall, good-looking Joe, it certainly isn't his fault. Joe is the type that goes out of his way to be nice to people. Consequently, he is one of our most popular seniors. Football I. HE R ON 248 Blue 'l ' P wy. Colle H efinitel al 1 on- co is . a 'it Tu . prow- ' ace hi - , d to t e f the loot team. Foot 1 3' Home an el 2 3- Dra- -' ' Club 1 2 3- Indoor " ck 1, Outdoor Track 1, 9, French Club 2, Hockey 2, 3. l 1S y -f es . d v- s ' h chi f e' g the success l 5 7 ' 1 .' ' 9 1 9 " s Q 1 .. DANIEL NEVILLE 251 Eliot St. College That first fine fire of ambi- tion with which Danny em- barks on any activity is never cooled until his ability has car- ried him as far as he can go. Photography Club 2, 3, Football 3, Indoor Track 2, 3, Outdoor Track 2, 3. BETTY NICKERSON 864 Brook Rd. Business Never underestimate the per- suasive powers of women. Pe- tite Betty ably boosted our sale of Christmas cards. Field Hockey 1, Basketball 1, 2, 3, Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, Chorus 1, 2, Latin-Amer- ican. Club 2, 3, Softball 3. DAVI I' N1 j A 5 Lin ln 'X otel Work ' gvsw f ithout a rival, in co uest is an I Q -:QA y be mis - - ' orts, especi- ally M es, which makes him a tra tive, or maybe it is the clothes that make the man. VVhy try to explain the ob- vious? KATHERYNE NOONAN 35 Pierce St. Ir. College Kay is well known for her perfect attendance record and her natural blond hair. She is a go-getter with a knack for sell- ing herself to others. Softball 1, 2, 3, Dramatic Club 2, 3, Screen Guild 3, Radio Club 3, Girls' League Finance Committee 3. IOHN O'CONNELL 11 Washington St. College In every club there are in- dispensable leaders. "Okie', can claim that honor in the Screen Guild. Radio Club 1, Secretary- Treasurer 2, President 3, Track 1, Photography Club 2, Treasurer 3, Dramatic Club 2, Projectors Club 2, Screen Guild 3. MARIE O'DONNELL 35 St. Agatha Rd. Undecided Tall, red-headed, and like- able Marie is an admirable ex- ponent of girls, athletic prow- ess. Faithful to all games, she gives her best to her team. Basketball 2, 3, Latin- American Club 2, 3, Softball 2, 3, Field Hockey 3. PAUL O,LEARY 39 Hollis St. Boston College O'Lear's readiness to co- operate in all worthy crusades has made him a respected stu- dent. His motto, "Share and share alike." has been recog- nized as an outstanding attri- bute. Glee Club 1, 2, 3, French Club 2, Yearbook 3. DONALD OPPENHEIM 23 Lothrop Ave. Service Oppy Rs alwazvs had an active in es ' ur ivy-cov- ered wals aggfhough unob- trusive, has b a loyal sup- porter of May Oppy's gener- osity, 'r outwei ny trait of stubbo ess f he may accuse 'm . .J 'l X65 'l' DORIS PARK 40 Reservation Rd. Work Luciais quiet ways in the morning are suspended when she leaves school and joins the gang, but she restores them when she arrives at school early the next day. She has finally found something at school which is sufficiently interesting to make attendance less of a burden. RICHARD PARK 39 Pond St. College A remarkable personality undismayed by the most dis- couraging task, Dick has never been known to draw a com- plaining breath. His innate sense of dignity would make him the logical successor to the Presidency. Football 1, 2, 3, Track 2, 3, French Club 2, 3, Dra- matic Club 2, Yearbook Edi- tor 3, Honor Roll five times. MARGARET PARSONS 44 Pleasant St. College Itis Peg's love for animals which has influenced her to choose Veteninary Medicine as a career. Her early morning study in 212 indicates vast so- cial activities. Girls' League Music Com- mittee 1, 3, Basketball 2, Glee Club 3, Dramatic Club 3, Honor Roll two times. ELIZABETH POLASKI 137 Blue Hills Pkwy. College Betty is quick to pick up points which may have esca ed others and feeling it her dirty to inform them, she conveys that information. Glee Club 1, 2, 3, Basket- ball 1, 2, 3, Dramatic Club 1, 2, Latin-American Club 2, President 3, French Club 2, Softball 2, 3, Girls' League Athletic Committee 2, 3. ROBERT PRESUTTI 52 Collamore St. College Bob is in philosophy, not an Anythingarian as has been sug- gested of others, but rather an Everytihingarian. He is so versatile and capable that it has been a great temptation for him to excel in everything. Tennis 1, 2, Photography Club 2, 3, French Club 2, A. A. Collector 3, Yearbook 3, Honor Roll four times. DAVID gUINN 44 Governors R . College It is possible that Dave may not create wonders. However, his previous record would give him no justification for self- condemnation. Hockey 1, 2, 3, Home Room Alternate 2, 3, Foot- ball 2, Tennis' 1, French Club 2, Track 2, 3, Dramatic Club 3, Yearbook 3. JANET QUIRK 53 Aberdeen Rd. Undecided When we enjoy a good joke with Janet, who knows but what she derives more amuse- ment from us than from her witticism. We recommend her for her ability to analyze char- acter and to fit her mood ac- cordingly to those she is with. A. A. Collector 1. EDWARD RAPP 72 Howe St. Business Gifted with a remarkable voice, Eddy never hesitates to entertain the boys in their in- formal gatherings. It is our venerable seniors like Eddy who serve to keep the sopho- mores from becoming irrever- ent. JOHN REARDON 33 Buckingham Rd. Work Jack is always the students' choice although sometimes the unfortunate candidate because of his self-effacement. If you should chance upon a lonely lake in the northern wilderness you might find Jack combining his favorite sports, boating and fishing. BERNARD RUSSELL 454 Pleasant St. College Lack of natural aptitude has not kept Bernard from under- taking to be a success with a racket. His ability at tennis has affirmed our opinion of him. Pep's private coat-hanger is the envy of the senior class. Football 1, 2, 3, Hockey 1, 2, Captain 3. 'I 66 l' BARBARA SANFORD 59 Collamore St. College Picture a china doll with long brown hair. There, deli- cate in manner and bearin . will appear Barbara, our wil- lowy companion. Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, French Club 2, Scribblers Club 2, Girls' League Com- mittee 1, 3. DONALD SARCENT 505 Centre St. Draftsman Don's musical talent plus his flair for clothes and nhorseyv neckties have made him a pop- ular member of our class. His future will depend upon one of two drafts. Band 1, 2, 3, Chorus 3, Glee Club 3. I 4' TH S LES 52 ' ou 'i n Ave I School ery l om x ndiv' u l - I' see rel' an ela t 9 up ett h er's h, :YQ , e o set- 1 o' l thi SSilJil- 1 ett i s th and is a y. Dramatic lub 1 2, "Un- quity Echo" 2, Bas etball 2, Latin-American Club 2, 3, Softball 2. EMILY SCHROEDER 23 Bracket St. College As light griefs are loquacious while the great are dumb, so Em's lightness leaves us with a warm feeling, while a heavier spirit would dismay us. Glee Club 1, 2, Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, Girls' League Education Committee 1, 2, Chairman 8, French Club 2, 3, Scribblers Club 2. EDITH SCHWAB 741 Canton Ave. College Edie, whose experiences her friends surpass, has the ac- quaintance of a cosmopolitan, but hasn't, for this reason, failed to win many friends at the high school. Orchestra 1, 2, 3, French Club 2, Scribblers Club 2, Chairman Music Committee Girls-' League. JUN E SHANK 22 Brandon Rd. College June is a charming conver- sationalist with a crushing re- partee. Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, Basketball 1, 2, 3, Softball 1, 2, 3, Field Hockey 2, 3, Band 1, Orchestra 1, "Un- quity Echo" 3, Scribblers Club 2, French Club 2, Pho- tography Club 3, Chairman Girls' League Committee 3, Honor Roll six times. MICHAEL SHINNEY 44 Hawthorne Rd. Business Realizing it is an impossible task to please everyone, Mike has succeeded in restraining his great powers of attraction to a select group of lucky individ- uals. To the foolishly diffident, he wisely presents an air of quiet unconcern. Football 1, 2, Basketball 1, Indoor Track 2, 3, Outdoor Track 2. STEPHEN SIRCOM 319 Pleasant St. Marines In every class there is a large group of adolescents who tear down the school, who tear down the faculty, and who in general consider it an obliga- tion rather than a privilege to attend school. We recommend they talk to Steve. JAMES SKILLINC 60 Antwerp St. Colle e "Jim'si' willingness to tackle any problem that might come before him has been a great asset to Milton High. He has a large following on the track field and off it. Cross Country 1, Indoor Track 1, 2, 3, Outdoor Track 2, 3, Football 2, 3, Projec- tor's Club 2, 3, Honor Roll once. DOROTHY SMALL 55 Thacher St. Work Dotty maintained what for her was the perfect time bud- get. She satisfied her require- ments for school work, yet al- ways managed to be at home enough to fulfill any other ob- ligations. If anything suffered from this, it was the time she could afford to waste. 'I 67 l' -wr CEORGINE SMICLIANI 341 Blue Hills Ave. College Ceorgine has the correct philosophy of life to contain her former triumphs and allay her fears for the future. In this troubled world such qualities are indeed to be valued. Photography Club 3. RICHARD SMYTH 294 Edgehill Rd. Undecided Momentous tasks continually unfolding before him force Dick to confine his outside ac- tivities of all the months to june, when he is allowed a little freedom. Football 1, 2, 3, "Unquity Echo" 2, French Club 2, Dramatic Club 2, 3, Presi- dent Scribblers Club 2, Year- book 3, Honor Roll nine times. HARRY SNOW 1257 Randolph Ave. Electrician Harry has a bright inquisi, tive look that puzzles us. It isn't the manner of one merely curious. It is suggestive of his keen mind, but many men with quick minds do not possess his air of scrutiny. Until disproved, we should attribute it to his active interest in others. ROSE-MARIE SOLOMINE 39 Bates Rd. Undecided Never known to raise her voice, blonde Sol manages admirably to suppress her feel- ings. Her neat ways are the object of much admiration. In spite of being a great radio fan she has enough spare time to culitvate an interest in sports. An unusual future awaits her. ASHTON STOCKER 34 Russell St. College Ashton's wit is a smoldering volcano that may without no- tice erupt at any time. He makes a clean sweep of any- thing he attempts in school. Home Room Assembgl 1, 2, 3, Photography Clu 3, Manager Cross Country 3, Honor Roll eleven times. DIANNE SULLIVAN 61 Wendell Park College Neither asking for nor ex- pecting attention or privileges, she earned her fine record by acting alone. Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, Basketball 1, 2, 3, French Club 2, 3, Latin-American Club 2, Girls' League Dra- matic Committee 3, Yearbook 3, Honor Roll seoen times. EUGENE SULLIVAN 77 Warren Ave. College Sully is a lucky individual who never has to work hard for goals that are difficult for others to attain. As captain of the track team Sully proves a hard man for his following to stay with. Cross Country 1, 2, 3, Spring Track 1, 2, 3, Indoor Track 1, 2, Captain 3. JOSEPH SULLIVAN 35 Rowe St. U. of M. Laziness is certainly not one of Ioe,s worst characteristics. He goes all out to make friends and once made, they form a permanent circle of admirers. VVhen Joe fills out he will be able to hold his own with any man. Latin-American Club 2, Scribblers Club 2, Photogra- phy Club 3. ALAN SWAN 18 Whitelawn Ave. College We speculate over the value of courage and perseverance. Buddy received numerous in- juries during his football career that have caused others to stop and consider. Football 1, 2, 3, Basketball 1, 2, 3, Track 1, 2, 3, Out- door Track 3, Home Room Delegate 2, 3, Senior Class President. DOUGLAS SWEET 730 Canton Ave. Business Doug is Witty among his contemporaries but retiring in society. When he learns to correlate his two appearances, he should assume his rightful level and reach for his laurels of glory. He will then be most emphatically crowned with success. Photography Club 2, 3. I 'I 68 FRANCES THOMAS 105 Granite Place Work Franny is not only mirthful in herself but is the cause of mirth in others. None can re- sist merriment in the presence of one so capable of producing laughter. It has been a rare privilege to have known such a witty girl. Glee Club 1. . IUDITH TREAT 67 Concord Ave. College It is a wonder that Judy has been able to concentrate on school work so diligently with visions of sailboats in her mind. She retums to school refreshed from the summer's activities. Glee Club 1, 2, Scribblers Club 2, Chorus 2, Dramatic Club 2, "Unquity Echo" Col- lector 3, Girls' League Com- mittee 3, Yearbook 3, Pho- tography Club 3. PHILIP TRUSSELL 6 Lothrop Ave. College Phil has been an able third- baseman, but his View from the Hill has kept him from trying his hand at a fast pitch. Things have taken care of themselves. Chess Club 1, 2, "Unquity Echo" 2, 3, Indoor Track 2, 3, Baseball 2, 3, Cross Coun- try 3, Honor Roll eight times. MILTON TURNER 223 Churchill's Lane Navy To date Milt has had a wide and varied career. From ar- ranging flowers to the Naval Reserve has been a short step for a man of Milt's determined stride. Every step he takes clicks in place. A. A. Collector 1. SUZANNE WALSH 1093 Brook Rd. Work Our Cinderella has yellow hair and green eyes but lacks the dwarfs. In their stead she has her charming personality and lively wit..Sue,can always be sure of af bright future with her voice whicliwill always be the envy of others less fortu, nate. Glee Club 1, 3, 'Girls' League Committee 2, 3. ROBERT WEBBER 165 Eliot St. College "BobD has kept the financial world in good condition through his long hours at the bank. We and the Vanderbilts owe him a vote of thanks. However, he manages to steal a little time to help keep his friendships in repair. Photography Club 2, 3, Screen Guild 3. DAVID WEINZ 84 Reservation Rd. Art School A picture of "Weinzie', in in fo r m al pose, peddling to school or removing cherished pictures from his bookbag, would reveal the qualities which make our highways safe and our art galleries more in- teresting. Cross Country 1, "Unqu:'ty Echo" staff 2, 3, Dramatic Club 2. I V' ' " .sll?TTiW'W:'g,-'W'-ltifri? I " 2 -,w . ,wi-i.":. Ant' Nga, W . - .-i",,.g , if . ',evf4.+f:f:!"--, -1- W t Q J . . ,lu . . KATHLEEN WOODS 72 Reservation Rd. Nursing It was not chance which made Kay Vice President of the Girls' League. Indeed, she leaves very little to chance, preferring instead to rely on her talent. Basketball 1, 2, Dramatic Club 1, 2, Softball 1, 2, 35 French Club 2, Vice Presi- dent Girls' League 3, Latin- Ameriean Club 2, Nominat- ing Committee 35 Honor Roll four times. -I 69 1- LAWRENCE WERNER 2 Howard St. College We hope and expect that Larry with his driving ambi- tion will emerge from Amherst Agricultural School as plough- man extraordinaire. Cross Country 2, Co-Cap- tain 3, Indoor Track 2, 34 Outdoor Track 8. MARIE WINSLOW 194 Brook Rd. College Marie is one of the many who look forward so joyfully to the coming of report cards. Her favorite subject is typing and she is often seen after school pounding away at the keyboard. Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, Latin - American Club 2, Screen Guild 3. SOPI-IOMORES BEST ATHLETE Robert Connelly Patricia McDermott MOST VERSATILE Arthur Ahearn Nancy Oldfield BEST LOOKING Earl Fratns Barbara Boyton BEST DANCER james Hannon Joanne Swingle MOST POPULAR Robert Lake Margaret Kenney BEST NATURED James Moran Katherine Sullivan SHIEST Ralph Emery Diane Morrissey BEST ACTOR Karl Taylor Anne Conelly MOST TACTFUI, Panl Crowley Constance Allen MOST CAREFREE Richard Ladd Constance Kelty WITTIEST jerry Kellcy Ann Collins CLASS BRAIN Robert Kondey Elizabeth Dowd MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED David Stevenson Constance Dimock MOST MISCHIEVOUS David Weiners Noreen Qnirk CUTEST Mitchell McDonald Virginia Burdick MOST PEP William Mahoney Alison Hersey CLASS ARTIST William Fein Evelyn Caetani CLASS MUSICIAN Richard Lincoln Beverly Graham CLASS WRITER Karl Berggren Jane Emery THE VOICE Donald Conners Marilyn Fahey BEST DRESSED Alan VanCestel Claire DeCiacamo BEST COUPLE John Mitiguy Susan White POET Robert Fitzgerald Donna Williams MOST INDUSTRIOUS Robert Scales Jean MacGregor MOST RESPECTED Ierry Dacey Sheila Slyne BEST CONVERSATIONALIST Bernard Restuccia Margaret Dunn MOST RELIABLE Kenneth Hermance Virginia Ford MOST POPULAR WITH TEACHERS Donald Avila Judy O'Conner BEST ATHLETE Richard Gordon Nancy Sullivan MOST VERSATILE Robert Hersee Carol Foisie BEST LOOKING Neil Cotter Sandra Foss BEST DANCER Francis Mahoney Charlene Coakley MOST POPULAR Arthur Newman Lorraine Swart BEST NATURED Lawrence May Sally Manning MOST MISCHIEVOUS IUNIORS S HIEST Harvey Simon Geraldine Prall 9 BEST ACTOR Albert Rassmussen Jane Lohnes MOST TACTFUL Thomas Whigham Ruth Crimp MOST CAREFREE George Mulligan Ellen Bradley WITTIEST Peter Fellows Joan O'Dea CLASS BRAIN Terry Stenberg Gail Stocker James Meehan Virginia Bowman '-r '- CUTEST Paul McCarthy Bebe Desmond MOST PEP Leslie Faulkner Joan Solimine CLASS ARTIST Stephen Sughrue Rosemary Connors CLASS MUSICIAN Richard Wahlberg Myrtle Westhaver THE VOICE Robert Foshay Susan Lunt BEST DRESSED Lloyd Beckett Elaine Meehan MOST POPULAR WITH TEACHERS IF., .la Wg: ,, 3 wx 'T' ' A .fr-1 mag af HBSETTERS' ' I BEST COUPLE John Norton Iudith Olson POET Francis Kelly Patricia Moore MOST INDUSTRIOUS Francis Whitney Mary Smith MOST RESPECTED Peter Moran Constance Valentine BEST CONVERSATIONALIST David Keene Mary Agnew MOST RELIABLE Greig Trowbridge Mary Walker Clifton Smith Iacqueline Chapman BEST ATHLETE Donald Lake Katherine Gorman MOST VERSATILE Donald Lake Carole johnson BEST LOOKING Bernard Russell June Dimoek BEST DANCER Robert Fandel Catheryne Noonan MOST POPULAR Alan Swan Janet Costello BEST NATURED Douglas Fay janet Costello SHIEST Thomas MacLaughlin Carol Mahon SENIORS BEST ACTOR Daniel Melley June Shank MOST TACTFUL Iohn Desmond June Dimock MOST CAREFREE joseph Mullen Margaret Allen VVITTIEST Gerald McCarthy Elizabeth Polaski CLASS BRAIN Ashton Stocker Sallie McFaguc MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED Richard Smyth Sallie MCFague MOST MISCHIEVOUS Neil Hehb Marjorie McCarty CUTEST Arnold Feener Elena Hill MOST PEP David Kiley Elinor Cox CLASS ARTIST David Weinz Claire Marshall CLASS MUSICIAN Bruce Alexander Edith Schwab CLASS VVRITEB Wyman Emery Sallie McFague T IIE VOICE Robert Fandel Susan VValsli BEST DBESSED George Callagher Barbara Elworthy UBESTII BEST COUPLE Donald Lake Elinor Cox POET Frederick Forbes Marilyn Lewis MOST INDUSTBIOUS Wyman Emery Sallie MeFagne MOST BESPECTED john Desmond Iune Dimoek BEST CONVERSATIONALIST William Ford Marjory McCarty MOST BELIABLE Iolin Desmond jean Harvey MOST POPULAR WITH TEACHERS Bruce Alexander Elizabeth Dunn 'f,"--55' 1, A 2 s 9 Sfvonfi 0723 ! K lllll :x Q ...mill I u.... V ...u... ..,,. lllkln I llllll As seniors, We owe a great deal to the people Whose names appear on the following pages. VVithout exception they are the ones who take an active interest in community affairs. By unhesita- tingly contributing to aid Olll' pub- lication, they have earned for them- selves the respect and acliniration of all who read their names in our yearbook. I -l 78 1- I X5 I V I' Z f ,E f 1712, jf qfgfz H7515 I f ffl ,laff ' , ' 4 I .LW , 4 f3?Q 'ff -",f V ,wffiwcm thy ilvffi V 111 fa x all-fr, W 'ff in I . X ", , ,,l j 'IMA-1 fn: f 501931 7, 'f f ' MHJQZYL ' W. ' '11-cf . Q fx C Q. 1 ---wr Eyfwfzsafzs CARL S. ALDIIICH B. B. ALEXANDER WALTER BAKER DIVISION, CEN. FOODS CORP. DR. ROBERT S. BARRY JOHN H. BERCCREN CO. ARTHUR H. BLACKBURN, D.D.S. BOB 8: OSCAR,S DELICATESSEN BOUCH MOTORS, INC. ANTHONY J. BRANDO CARROLL CUT RATE CO. MR. AND MRS. ARTHUR T. CARUSO DR. CARL CATANI CENTRAL CLEANERS COINIINIUNITY MOTOR SALES, INC. CYNTI-IIA,S YARN SHOP JOHN J. DELANEY, INC. DELL,S BEAUTY SALON JOHN J. DESMOND, JR. JUNE DIINICJCK FOOD PRODUCTS, INC. MRS. DUNN AND FAMILY EAST MILTON TAXI ELIOT fIREAINIERY, INC. MAKEIIS DF HENDR1E,S ICE CRI-IAIXI MR. AND MIIS. IJONOVAN EIWEIIY FASCH STUDIO, IVIILTON,S PHOTOGRAPHEII MR. AND MRS. B. E. FERDINAND FRANK FOXVLER REPRESENTINC LOREN, MURCHISON 81 CO., INC. MR. AND MRS. JOSEPH A. FUSONI GODFREY FUEL COISIPANY HAMMERS DIIUG fIEZLl'l'T,S "IN THE VILLAGEI, HODCES DRUG COINIPANY JOSEPH W. HORAK JEANNE,S BEAUTY SALON EVERETT H. JENKINS MR. AND MRS. PAUL M. JOHNSON JOHN F. KERRICAN ARTHUR E. KING 79 I- KLINE,S SHOE STORE, INC. JOHN A. LALLY, REALTOR M. B. LAWRENCE PONTIAC CO., INC. MR. AND MIIS. D. B. LINCOLN HEIIIXIAN S, LIVINCSTONE, D.M.D. DR. IRVINC C. LUNT DR. E. E. NIACKINNON MR. JOSEPH C. MAHONEY MR. AND MRS. THOINIAS MCCARTHY JAIKIES H. MCMANUS ICE CREAINI IVIILTON AUTO SALES, INC. MILTON CLEANSERS MILTON CO-OPERATIVE BANK MILTON HIGH SCHOOL STUDENT. COUNCIL MILTON HOME FURNISHERS, INC. DR, AND MRS. E. B. MITIGUY CHARLES E. MULLEN B'IURRAY,S DEPARTMENT STORE NORFOLK COUNTY TRUST CO. W. T. O,BRIEN 81 CO. O'NEILL'S DELICATESSEN PAHKXVAY PHARMACY PENDOLEY,S HARDXVARE PETEIFS DELICATESSEN PRESTON, INC. MR. AND MIIS. CHARLES M. RAVVSON READ AND WHITE THE SINIYTH FAMILY STATE THEATRE STOVER BROS., INC. THATCHER FARINI VVEHSTER THOINIAS CO. CLAUDE VV. THOINIPSON, JR., D.M.D. DR. A. B. TROINIBLEY MR. AND MRS. FRANK WADE MR. AND MRS. JOSEPH VVALSII A. A. WILL COMPANY MR. AND MRS. JOHN L. WOODS VVOODNVARD CHEVROLET, INC. 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Suggestions in the Milton High School - Echo Yearbook (Milton, MA) collection:

Milton High School - Echo Yearbook (Milton, MA) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1


Milton High School - Echo Yearbook (Milton, MA) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1


Milton High School - Echo Yearbook (Milton, MA) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1


Milton High School - Echo Yearbook (Milton, MA) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1


Milton High School - Echo Yearbook (Milton, MA) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1


Milton High School - Echo Yearbook (Milton, MA) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1


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