Nashua High School - Tusitala Yearbook (Nashau, NH)
- Class of 1946
Page 1 of 116
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 116 of the 1946 volume:
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TELLER OF TALES
"Solet sequi laus, cum viam facit labor"
"Success follows when effort paves the way"
PUBLISHED BY THE
Class of 1946, Nashua High School
NASHUA, NEW HAMPSHIRE
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Deep in the heart of every graduate lies the earnest
hope that, in some form or manner, his class may be distin-
guished from the countless others that have gone before.
It is with this lofty desire that we edit the classbook of
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We dedicate this Tusitala to Mr. Edmund Keefe, who
after gaining the respect and admiration of five graduating
classes as submaster of Nashua High School, now has won
warm loyalty as our headmaster, and has our best wishes
for continued success.
PA GE EIGH T
HEADMASTER EDMUND M. KEEFE
3 Q 2
Lg vi 5
Edmund M. Keefe, Headmaster
Patrick I. Morley, Submaster
Doris S. Barnes
Mary A. Bingham
Myrtle K. Brooks
Genevieve P. Campbell, Secretary
Grace E. Campbell
Herbert W. Canlield
Bessie M. Clancy
Katherine Clancy, Librarian
Helen M. Coffey
Daniel J. Connor
Elizabeth F. Cornell
Margaret S. Cote
Martha C. Cramer
Dorothy M. Dale
Isabelle R. Dionne
Thelma F. Doe
Loretto G. Dolan
Lillian A. Dowd
Marv V. Gallagher
Thomas J. Hargrove
Charles VV. Harvey
Florence A. Hills
Louise S. Hitchcock
Eda B. Hoitt'
C. Wallace Lawrence
Marion E. Lord
Anne M. McWeeney
Ruth A. Milan
Mabel R. Noyes
William J. O'Neil
Leonard S. Paquette
Raymond A. Pendleton
Mary A. Ryan
Marco H. Scheer
Henry R. Sharpe
May E. Sullivan
Claire Villeneuve, Assistant .Secretary
Josephine S. Williams
Elmer Wilson, Music
I . 6 1"
PA GE ELE VEN
PAGE TWEL VE
Senior O cers
President Socrates Lagios
Vice President Veronica Hickey
Secretary Carol Haug
Business Manager Paul Reynolds
Junior 0 cers
PA GE THIRTEEN
E dito r-in- Chief
lo y Ahrendt
Varol Hang -
Victoria Siino, Cliairman
Mary Colletta, Chief Typist
Roger Gauflette Helen Palanski Isabelle Morin Rachel St Onge
Miss Cornell Miss Cramer Miss VValstrom Miss Dowd
Miss Noyes Mr. Canfield Mr. Scheer
ok 8- '
Betty Ann Whittemore
Barbara St. Pierre
Valcdictorian, BARBARA KEN DALL
Mary Ann Hale
-lo Ann Rothenberg
Mildred Ann Fahey
Most Popular Girl '
Most Popular Boy
Most Brilliant Girl
Girl Most Likely to
Boy Most Likely to Succeed
Most Bashful Girl
Most Bashful Boy
Best Girl Dancer
Best Boy Dancer
Best Dressed Girl
Best Dressed Boy
Most Versatile Girl
Most Versatile Boy
Class Glamour Girl
Class Woman Hater
Class Man Hater
David T illotson
Mary Jane Bryant
Mary Jane Bryant
Mary Jane Desrosiers
Mary Jane Bryant
Mary Jane Desrosiers
LEONARD A. ABOOD
'Ba.rvl2all, baseball, thereir nothing .rweeter than baseball."
NVhcre tl1ere's baseball you'll find Len somewhere
about. There is never a day that passes that he isn't
talking or playing ball. A boy with that much interest
is bound to make the grade in any sport.
Baseball II, III, Track Ill, Intramural Basketball
lllg Bowling III.
JOY AH REN DT
"She',v always peppy, newer blneg
She's popular, pretty, jolly, and true."
j0y's vim, vigor, and vitality could never be forgotten.
Her twinkling eyes told of mischief, and her con-
tagious smile caused many a happy moment for her
friends, Joy certainly lived up to her name, for she
made every place She went so joyful.
Glee Club Ig Christmas Assembly Ig junior Red Cross
l, Il, III, Rotary Concert Ig Dramatic Club Ill,
'lnxitrzla Assistant IIIQ Costume Committee, Senior
Play, Upper Quarter.
PHYLLIS J. ALEXANDER
MA silent, shy, peace-loving girl."
I'hyl was a quiet, pleasant girl. She said little, but
always the right thing. She enjoys piano playing, sing-
ing, and bicycling. Her friendliness will long be re-
membered by all. VVe are sure she will succeed in
whatever field she may choose,
junior Red Cross l, II, III, Press Club III.
"In her was the love of fun."
Dot was one of the happiest girls of our class. No
matter what happened she could always find something
to be gay about. She has a winning personality, and
we wish her the best of luck in her future career as a
Junior Red Cross I, II, Ill.
EVA E. ANAGNOST
"A merry heart makes a cheerful conntenanfef'
Evie's cheerful disposition and neat appearance have
made her very popular among her classmates. These
outstanding qualities will ever be an asset to her in gain-
ing success as a dress designer.
junior Red Cross I, II, III, Basketball III.
"rl maid .vo flnirming amd wry ftclile,
So full of fun and zfery .t'weel."
She is short, she is cute, and she possesses the admir-
able trait ol' having a good word for everybody. Lee
will always be remetnbered as Pilsbeth, the ten-year-old,
in the Senior Play. Lee is one of the many senior girls
who are wearing beautiful engagement rings. VVe feel
sure that she will be as good a housewife as she was a
Music Festival I, ll, IIIQ junior Red Cross I, II, lllg
t'lu'istmas Assetnbly I, II, Ill, Tdlller Reporter Ilg
l'ress Club Ill, Iilee Clttb III, Senior Play, Upper
"fl rviftxoriiv maid wotv she, and fair to look upon."
l.ou was like a day in june, with a pretty face and a
radiant personality. She not only looked like an artist's
drcatn, but also was a clever artist herself, as her Taltler
contributions testify. Her unsophisticated personality
won for Lou a tender place in all our hearts.
7'aHlr'r Staff lg junior Red Cross I, II, III: Prom
llccorations I, ll, Music Festival Ilg Christmas As-
sembly llg filee Klub ll, Costume Committee of Senior
l'lay lllg liasketball Banquet Decorations III, Badmin-
ton lll, Upper Quarter,
l'ATRlt'lA li. ATKINSON
".fll1tttly.v a .rmilr and ll helping hand,
ll'illing and ready Io understand."
Although l'at spent her sophomore year at Holyoke
Iligh School, she has made many friends since her re-
turn to ns. In spite of her five years' residence in New
lingland, she still has kept a little of the southern accent
which delights her classmates. VN'ith her seriousness of
purpose, she'll always win ottt.
l'ress Club Illg ,lunior Red Cross Il, III, Badminton
lll g Upper Quarter.
MARTIN J. BADOIAN
".S'f'orf,r were mwdc for men like him."
Our popular Iiadona, who had a keen Sense of humor,
excelled in basketball, and also starred in track and base-
ball. His basketball ability was evident at the Durham
tournament, where he received the award for being the
most valuable player to his team, and also when he was
named on the New England All-Tournament Team after
playing in the Iloston Garden,
lntratnural llasketball Ig Baseball I, ll, lllg Iiasket-
ball I, ll, Ill, Captain Ill 5 'Track I, II, IIIg junior Red
Cross l, ll, III, Upper Qnarterg Prophet.
'tTlic mon of .rurlz ri genial mood."
Skip used to commute all the way from the thriving
tnetropolis of Hudson to attend Nashtta High School.
llc was a good athlete and enjoyed all sports, though
he never participated in them at school. He is well
thought of by all who know him, including the fairer
Iunior Red Cross I. II, III, Stage Committee, Senior
I'layg Class Tax Collector,
ALICE M. BARRETT
"Slip newer seemed to have a Care,
And if there was fun she was always there."
Al enjoyed good fun and sports, and could always bc
seen at local football and basketball games cheering for
the home team. Her sunny disposition and witty remarks
were well-known and liked. Her ability to make friends
easily will be a great help to her in years to come.
junior Red Cross I, lI, III.
JANICE HELEN BARRETT
'AA pleasing roimtenan-ce is of H0 slight adr'antagc."
,Ian's even disposition might lead you to believe that
she is always quiet. However, we know her to be full
of life, active in school affairs, and a girl we are happy
to call a friend. Janice will be remembered also for her
pretty, honey-colored hair and ability to wear clothes
Glee Club I, Christmas Assembly Ig Tatller Staff
III, Press Club III, Dramatic Club llI, Badminton
III, Ticket Committee, Senior Play, junior Red Cross
l, Il, III, Upper Quarter.
MARY ELIZABETH BARRY
"'Her modest aiirwer and graceful air
Shaw her wise and good ar she is fair."
Mary was a quiet girl whose friendship was valued.
She was kind and polite to everyone she knew and was
well known among her classmates, as her list of activities
shows. She especially enjoyed participating in the
Dramatics Club. Mary was one of our prettiest ushers
at our 1946 Senior Play and will make a very attractive
junior Red Cross I, II, lllg Press Club IIIg President,
Dramatics Club IIIQ Taltle-r Reporter IIIQ Ushering
Committee, Senior Play III.
HELEN E. BARTOSIEVVICZ
"Not too serious, not too gay,
A very nice girl in every way."
Bambi will be remembered for her quiet manner, her
winning smile, and her ambition to get ahead. She was
the only girl trumpet player in the band, and played very
well. VVe are sure that she will be successful in what-
ever she undertakes.
Junior Red Cross I, II, Band III, Music Festival lIIg
Christmas Assembly III.
JACQUELINE D. BASTILLE
"Blushing ig 1'irtu,e's color."
A girl who is t-all, vigorous, full of fun, and who
ardently l-oves basketball and popular swing is bound to
be outstanding. This was Jackie to the class of '46.
Besides these gifts she also had a well cultivated blush
which she could turn on and off when the moment called
Tattler Staff, Sophomore and Junior Literary Editor,
Press Club III, Basketball IIIQ Usher, Senior Playg
Tuxitala Associate Editorg Dramatics Club III: Junior
Red Cross I, II, III, Upper Quarter.
"Her talents were of the more silent kind."
Bea was a person you just couldn't forget. To many
she seemed very quiet and reserved, but to those who
knew her better, she was very entertaining. She was
frank, dependable, and witty. VVe hear you want to be
a secretary, Bea. You have the qualifications to succeed.
junior Red Cross I, II, III.
MARY LOUISE BEAUCLAIR
"A verray purjit gentil lodycf'
Mary was a very quiet, serious-minded girl in school.
lint soon the 2:32 bell would ring, and it was then that
Mary's joyful smile and happy laughter came forth.
junior Red Cross II, III.
RITA EVA BECHARD
"Sweet and prim and ultuayx trim."
Rita is our idea of a thoroughly nice girl like those
you find in story books. Under her refulgent smile and
reserved manner you will Find a true friend. She has
pretty curly hair that was the envy of her many friends.
Her immediate plans are to study beauty culture.
junior Red Cross l, ll, lll.
"A girl who ran work, a girl who van play."
joan was well known for a beaming personality and
a definite attractiveness to the opposite sex. She was
thc center of many a laughing group of girls, and was
always popular. Reading and dancing are joan's
junior Red Cross I, ll, lllg Basketball lllg Tultlur
Reporter lllg Chairman, Costume Committee, Senior
l'layg Upper Quarter.
"lt'.v an eaxy world to liffe in,
If you rhaose to Hltlkt' zt xo."
Normand quiet? Once he got started there was no
limit. His ability to take as well as give has won him
many friends. We thought we were not going to have
Normand with us his senior year when the draft call
came to him, but the Army finally decided to let him
come back to finish with us.
S. THEODORE BEZA
'fThey fam eonquer who lleliczfc they run."
Ted was one of our more studious boys and will long
be remembered for his pleasant personality, his ability
to make friends, and his Scholastic record. Such charac-
teristics are bound to bring success!
Graduation Usher Ilg Upper Quarter,
MARlLYN J. BLANCHARD
"She glances side1vuy.t and then looks up,
Marilyn is much admired for her ability to keep her
femininity no matter what the situation, but she was
never too ladylike to laugh and enjoy herself. She
managed to be a play-girl as well as a student and was
known for her sparkling blue eyes and her come-hither
Junior Red Cross l, ll, lllg Press Club lllg Tnxilulu
Assistantg Ticket Committee, Senior l'layg Upper
Quarterg Class Tax Collector.
ALFRED' R. BOISVFRT
"A quiet fferxon when not otl1erzu1'.ve."
At first Smoky gave us the impression of being quiet,
but after we had been with him awhile we learned
differently. He is very much interested in sports, base-
ball being his favorite. NVe shall always remember
him for being able to get to his seat half a miuute
before the last bell.
junior Red Cross I, ll, Illg Bowling Illg Baseball Ill.
"Take it easy-youll live longer."
Bert is an avid photography fan who is known for his
friendly, polite ways. He is quiet, but tries his best in
everything he does.
Ping Pong Illg Badminton lll.
"Brigl1t- as the .run her eyes the lluserx .rlrilrt',
And, lake the sun, they slime on all alike."
Jackie's eyes were the envy of many girls, they were
so dark and sincere. She was one of the favorite
waitresses at the high school hangout, 11 job that kept
her too busy to give much time to extra activities at
RACHEL A. BOUCHER
"She is quiet, .the is shy,
But when you know her-ah lily!"
Raye seemed to be the quiet, shy type, but when one
llad been acquainted with her for a short time, her
bashfulness disappeared. Her sunny personality, her
wlt, and her Pepsodent smile made for her many friends.
She liked all kinds of sports, being a good athlete her-
self, and she must have liked bookkeeping, too, since
she received the Senior Bookkeeping Award,
junior Red Cross l, ll, Ill, Program Committee,
"Her talk iuax like a stream which runs-"
Syl has a smile that wins friends. She is a cheerful,
happy-go-lucky person, who is easy to get along with.
Her ambition is to be a hairdresser.
junior Red Cross l, ll, Ill, Press Club lIl.
KENNETH R. BOULIA
"A determined man 'was he."
Kenneth was a quiet person, but a very attentive one.
He intends to go to art school, and from what we hear
of his artistic ability he should do well.
Junior Red Cross I, II, IIIQ Prom Decorating I, ll,
Gym Dance Committee Ill, Tattlcr Art Editor lll,
Senior Play III.
DORIS L. BOWDEN
"Thy fair hair my heart enrlzaimfdf'
Doris was noted for her long, blonde hair, pert de-
mureness, and ready smile. I-Ier scholastic record and
her writing ability were also enviable. It is no wonder
she was so popular with her classmates.
Iilee Club Ig Music Festival Ig Ring Committee II,
junior Red Cross l, II, Ill, Ping Pong Ill, Press Club
Ill, Tuxitula Associate Editor lllg Upper Quarter.
"Full of laughter, full of fun,
K Ax a pal, .vhe'5 the one."
You could always find joan between classes at the
center of a chattering, laughing group. A glance at her
activities shows that she was one of our really good
singers. We remember, too, that she was adept in all
outdoor sports and was a regular attendant at all
Tattler Reporter lg Glee Cluli ll, Ill, Music licstival
ll, Ill, Christmas Assemblies II, Ill, All-State Chorus
lIIg junior Red Cross I, II, Ill, Press Club lllg Tennis
ll, III, Property Committee, Senior Play, Upper
PA GE TWEXTY-FO UR
'flollzvx uzulet' the IHtIlI.n
Actor, avid sports lover, and lxlessed with natural in-
telligence, Jimmie will always he reineinhered as the
soldier who jitterhngged in the senior play. ,lim has a
vast repertoire of clever wit which he expounded freely
to the advantage and appreciation of all,
llasehall l, ll, lllg liaskethall l, ll, lllg junior Red
Cross l, ll, lllg Press Cluh lllg Senior l'lay fast,
"I'er.vm1ulity ix 11 great t'llttIl'llI,H
Lil was always outstanding for her pleasing personal-
ity and her excellent taste in clothes. These qualities
have won her numerous friends in high school, and will
continue to do so in years to come. She has enjoyed
sports hoth in and out ot school.
Junior Red Cross l, ll, lllg fhristmas .'XSSL'lIllllj' ll,
Usher, Senior Play, Basketball lll.
CLATRIC LOUISE BROIJICUR
"life ix zelml you ntalcv it."
We shall reinemher Claire for her excitement when
she had something new to tell, her ability on the danee
tloor, and her faithfulness to a eertain meinher ol' the
junior Red Cross l, ll, lll, Prom Decorating Com-
mittee l, ll, lllg Tufllar Reporter ll,
'Silfzlt ffvrforzmlazrv znulwlll hex! rvlurnf'
Lukie enjoyed participating in intramural Sports, and
was a very enthusiastic football fan. He missed only
three games in three years, Such an ardent booster of
his school's activities is an excellent example of real
school spirit. He plans to be an aeronautical engineer,
and we know he will make a good one.
.lnnior Red Cross I, ll, lllg Ping Pong lllg Had-
lll3RRliR'l'fX lvl. IZRONYN
"Hrr livart ix yumzgf 411111 guy."
lierta does have a sweet smile, and a red rose would
hide its head in shame when Berta hlushes, ller even
disposition and her ready sense of humor match her
smile. She was noted in class lor her alrility and will-
ingness to work,
,Iunior Red Cross l, ll, lllg Choral Group Reading
Ilg Upper Quarter.
MARY jANli BRYANT
Hllair like gold, .vmilv like the mn."
liveryone will recall the splendid performance Mary
jane contributed as janie in our Senior Play. She was
a girl with many friends, and a versatile high school
junior Red Cross l, ll, lllg Tennis ll, lllg Ring
Committee llg Senior Play lllg Ski Club lll.
"The yltixx uf fuxlifiuu and ilu' mold of farm."
jane was the style leader in N.H.S. for many of the
senior girls. ller clothes, along with a peaches and
eream complexion, made her the apple of many a male
lilee l'luh l, ll, Christmas Assembly l, ll: Yuttler
Reporter I, llg Music Festival ll.
"1 let atlierx worry, 1 lnwe fun."
Bob was one of our school Ronieos, and had many
friends. He was a gentleman at all times, and will he
remembered for his wit in English class. May we add
that he was a great sports enthusiast also.
junior Red Cross l, ll, Baseball I.
jANE CAM PBELL
"Good-matured, ye.s',4und .vludiou.r, too,
.Ylw is one uf the favored few."
janie had these combined qualities and how valuable
they were! She was a good example of a student who
worked hard in school, yet enjoyed a varied social life.
Her application and diligence won her the admiration
of her many friends.
junior Red Cross I, ll, lllg Tattler Statl ll, lll,
Press Club lllg Basketball lllg Properties Committee,
Senior Play, Upper Quarter,
"fl .rmile that wou.'I wear 0171"
Shirley had a quiet and sweet personality. She will
always he remembered for her Cahn and casual manner
and for the trait she had of wearing clothes neatly. VVe
feel sure that she will be successful in her nursing
junior Red Cross l, ll, lllg Press Club Ill g liramaties
Club lllg Property Committee, Senior Play.
l.liO li. CARLF
"Heal llioxe rlr1m1.x'."
Leo was very active in the musical held, having his
own orchestra in which he played the drums, Besides
heing a good nnisieian, he had a I't'lIl1il'RZllJlC personality
which won many triends. Whenever he was with the
"gang" he was IHC lite of the party,
Band l, Ll, lllbg lvillSiC lfestival I, ll, lllg All-State
Band I, ll, tllg junior Red Cross l, ll, lllg Senior
l'lay Orchestra Ill.
"Axle him to do it,--ln' fini."
Connie was one of those rare individuals with a skill-
ful nnnd and skilltul hands. His heing voted to com-
pete in the Pepsi-Lola Scholarship exams proved lns
scholastic reputation. Although studying and working
took np much ol' his time, he was very active in school
junior Red Cross l, ll, lllg Press Cluh lllg l'ulilicity
Qomnuttee, Senior Playg Stage Committee, Senior Flayg
latllvr Reporter lllg Upper Quarter.
"Size that was vwr fair and nmw' proud,
Had tongue al will and yet mix imzfer loud."
Mary was rather quiet, but led a very active life,
nevertheless. An ideal student, her personality and
winning ways made her very popular with the girls and
she seemed to hold gt special attraction for the Stronger
Taliler Reporter l, ll, School Notes liditor lllg
Tennis llg Clasg Secretary llg Ring Committee llg
Basketball lllg Publicity L'onunittee, Senior l'lavg
MADICLIN li C.-XRTIZR
",S'l1orf and .s'wm't and 41l7i't1y,t- limi,
.luxt the girl you count lo ulcer."
Maddy will be remembered for her vivacitv and
charming personality, and her ability to get along with
others. She will also be remembered for her hobby of
collecting snap sh-ots and her ability on roller skates.
junior Red Cross l, ll, lllg Press Cluh lllg Basket-
hall lllg junior Red Cross Representative Ill.
"!llu.vic Ivriylzf ur Ihr .foul of light."
Joyce, a newcomer in her senior year, was noted for
her beautiful v0iee.and piano playing. Her beautiful
dark hair and intelligent hlue eyes attract many of the
junior Red Cross Ill.
"Size lzux many clztzrzzix u-nd few f4ntlf.r."
l.il was always fun to have around when a good time
was in progress. We shall always remember her as
being both friendly and reserved, also as prone to blush.
She was liked by all for being fair and a good sport.
,lnnior Red t'ross I, Il, Ill.
"joy .vfvurklerl in her eyes like ti gem."
fhicky was seldom seen in a really serious mood, and
her gaiety won her many friends. Her comical remarks
made illlj' classroom alive. Iieing employed after sebool
prevented her from participating in many sehool activi-
,lunior Red Cross I, II, Ill.
"I2t'mur4' and xweel, quiet and limit."
forine made and kept friends easily. She had :1
sparkling personality and was distinguished by her won-
derful sense of humor. She proved herself enjoyable
company for many of her classmates.
,lunior Red Cross I, ll, III, Prom Decorations I, ll.
lfR:XNClS Rl. C'l.l IFFORIJ
"My Irmgut' ivilliin my lifnr I rein,
lwfr who ttzlkx much must lull: in 'z'un1."
Mike was one of our more quiet boys. Although he
didn't participate in m:my school sports, he was an
ardent lover of them all, especially baseball. Rlike's
ambition is to follow in bis bro1her's footsteps in being
a ,lesuit missionary.
,lnnior Red Cross I, Il, Illg Baseball Ill.
LICSLIII A. C'OI-llXYlfI.l-
"lfuugf-ivlzmiy-zelning go the rfrum.v."
Les was one of our more popular classmates, the kind
of boy who is always ready for gt good time. Ile was
active in musical affairs, being drummer in the band
all three years, and could usually bc fonnd in the music
,Iunior Red Cross I, Il, lllg Music Festival Il, Iiand
I, ll, III.
PA GE TWENTY-EIGHT
MARY li. L'Ol.LliTTA
"A girl who quietly 1t'r'utd.r her way,
flml deer her duty zltzy by day."
Mary was a real friend to have. She was a great
sports enthusiast and could be seen at all football and
basketball games. Her hand-knitted sweaters were the
envy of many a girl. She willingly typed page after page
of this elassbook.
junior Red Cross I, ll, lllg Ping Pong lllg Press
Club lllg Chairman of Typing Committee, 'I'u.ritala,'
j OA N COLLIN S
HA Yklilllllilltj, lmppv, rmtiultlt' friend."
joan was always serene in a way that we won't for-
get. She was a friend to everyone and very Clever at
,lunior Red Cross l, ll, lllg Basketball lll.
"None but lterrelf can be hm' fvcmztllelf'
Margy will he remembered for her wonderful smile
and her ability as a dancer. Margy was a good sport
and full of fun, and we mustn't forget her ability as
a ping pong player,
junior Red Cross I, ll, lllg Ping Pong lll.
"He is wise who taller but little."
Ray is one of our quiet, charming fellows who was
liked by all. Though he didn't take part in many school
activities, he was active outside of school. Ray is in-
terested in the jewelry business, and we are sure he'll
he a success.
junior Red Cross l, ll, lll.
HELEN LOUISE CORICY
She is rule tmtl fur from xlzy.
And has an e'U1'rlt1,.vlmg twmlelr' in her rye."
Helen always seemed to be happy and full of fun.
Her constant use of cute expressions sneh as "zootie"
have made her well known. Her history classmates will
forever remember how she loved to chatter,
junior Red Cross l, llg Ticket Committee, Senior
'lf u1u.rir lm the food of love, play ou."
Maurice will always be remembered as an artist in
the nmsical field. His hrilliant piano playing at school
functions will never be forgotten. He llas also developed
a remarkable physique as a result of his participation
in outdoor sports.
Glee Club l, Il, Illg Music Festival I, II, lllg junior
Red Cross I, ll, Illg Christmas Assemblies I, ll, Illg
Press Club III: Upper Quarter.
RICIIARIJ l'. COTIC
"Rvim1wn'fl for cheerful naive."
Wherever a good time was in progress, llick could
usually be found. His knowledge of musical personal-
ities and his enormous collection of phonograph records
were envied by all. A trait be has of being easy to get
along with is sure to bring bint success.
junior Red Cross I, ll, III.
l'Hl'lS'l'IiR ICA'I'ON CROOKIER
"lli.v uuiyx are ways of quietnt'.v.v."
Chet will forever be remembered by his curly black
bail' tllat won everyone's admiration. llis enthusiasm
for all sports was surpassed only by his prowess in tbem.
Intramural liasketball I, Il, lllg Bowling Ill.
"C'ul1iim'.i'.r ix tl great rulzftzulagd'
We remember llertha especially for her artistic in-
clinations. liverything in the field of art caught ber
interest. Also well remembered were her witty remarks
:url an ability to wear clothes well.
junior Red Cross I, ll, Illg I'ress Club lllg Art
Work, Tu.viluIu,' Upper Quarter,
PA UL CYR
"Hip mon tha! ix lull,
Ilux .riglii o1'r'r ull."
lt was our delight to see Paul above everyone else in
the corridor. Although be took school seriously and
also worked outside of school, he always found time
to indulge in basketball, his favorite sport.
Senior Play III.
PA GE THIRTY
GLORIA VV. DAHAR
"'Her rlztzrzrzx, there arc many,
Hcr faults xctlrcclv any."
Gloria has plenty of charm, all of which she turned
on successfully for her part in the senior play. She
has a sense of humor, too, and doesn't try to hide it.
Nevertheless, Gloria still finds titne to worry about
almost everything. She's a grand girl, and a friend
you'll long remember.
,lunior Red Cross I, ll, lllg Tizttlvr Reporter llg
l'ress Club Illg Basketball lllg Drmatics Club Illg
Senior Play Cast, Upper Quarter,
"The Lord lmth gifted him."
Howie will always exist in our memories as one of
Hudson'5 competitors in the race of intellect. VVell
loved and appreciated for his high good humor and
magnetic personality, Howard has shown his ability hy
achieving the hnals of the Pepsi-Cola Scholarship Con-
test and being chosen First alternate to XN'est Point.
,lunior Red Cross I, ll, lllg lunior Red Cross Ar-
mistice Float IIIQ Press Club III: Intramural Basket-
hall III, Ticket Cotnmittee, Senior Play, Upper Quarter,
EDGAR R. DAVIDSON
"Hi,v Xlltlffly remarks were .mrfvatnrezl by none."
lid could always chase away gloom with his wide
variety of witty remarks. XVe marvel at his soccer
playing and his performance as a cheer leader in front
ol the stands at football games,
Ttitller Staff Ill, Cheerleader III.
ulllind mmmt follow it, no wordx tnrfwress
Her infinite .rzUt'et1zc.v,v."
Nat will long be remembered for her sweet disposi-
tion and her ever ready smile. We hear that she is
planning t-o study music at Colby junior College. We
look to her success.
Orchestra Ig Tatflvr Reporter I, II, ,lunior Red Cross
I, II, III, Tusitaliz Assistant III.
YOLANDA T. DENAULT
"Play ri new tune and yau'll .ref me a-sleifipingf'
Yolanda was one of our most popular girls at the
dances. Her charming personality and sparkling eyes
made her rate high with the opposite sex. Yolanda's
love for "nice" clothes added to her attractiveness,
Tattler Reporter lg Junior Red Cross I, II, Ill.
'I'I I ICR IQSIX I JIiS.'XU'I'IiI.S
"Very guna'-lm1r'li'11, lm'ir1!l, mm' lciml,
A Irzwr frivzm' yozfll m'1'i'r Emi."
'I'erry'5 long, wavy hair and smiling.: eyes will always
he remeniherefl and aflnnrecl. 'I'hong.zh she was H qniet
girl, we eonlfl always ronnt on her for giving prompt
answers in class chsenssions.
,Innior Neil Vross I, II, III, 'llllllvr Advertising III
,I.XL'QLIIiI.INIi xl. imllisxiiixlmis
'Q-I gum! hear! ix worih gold."
ni-ki '-' I"
D. y ls always willing to Ieml a hand and help a
frif.'mI in neeil. Iler good work in chemistry ancl in-
telligent reasoning will enahle her to Iincl sneeesg in the
seientifie Iielfl. We shall all remenilner her for her poise
anrl her qniel manner of getting things rlone well.
,Innior Rell Vross II, I'ress L'Inh III, Upper Qnarler.
MARY ,IAXNIC IJICSROSIIIRS
"Tile ruin' ix the fiureer of hmul,i'."
Mary ,lane hail a Imeanlifnl voice anrl she eonlml also
play lu-anlifnlly on the piano. She was full of fun and
always laughing. No woncler we have pleasant mein-
ories of her.
Iilee l'Inh I, II, III, Mnsie Ifestival II, IIIQ f'IIl'I!-llllli-ls
,Xssemhly I, II, III, -Innior Real liross I, II, III,
Ilrainatiee Clnh III, Usher, Senior I'Iay.
".-I yum! fwr.vm1,f1li1y is the levy in .vm'u'.vx."
Illonil hair and a sweet personality make a good coni-
Inination, anal I.anie l1ZlS'1ll'flllll'C1I many frienrls, If yon
want good Inn al the right lime, look for Lanie.
junior Real Cross I, II, Illg Glee K'Inh II, III, Tul-
llvr Reporter III, Music Ifeslival III, Chrisnnas As-
seinhlies II, III.
"finial lllflilitlllll-4' mlmxv in .vnmll ImIlli'.v."
Mnseles was nolerl for his splenclicl athletic prowess
mul an urlten im'onvenient trait ot lvlnshing upon the
slightest provocation. It is sanl that he is also qnite a
,Innior Real Cross I, ll, III, Gym Exhibition II.
P.-1 GE THIRTY-ONE
JAN E E. DOBENS
"Her friends there are manyg
Iler foes-are there any?"
,lane was one of our popular girls because of her
ability to make friends easily, She always added much
life and merriment to any party. Jane was very much
in favor of a good girls' basketball team. Vlfhenver she
participated in a game, she made it a good one, and her
team was sure to Win.
junior Red Cross I, II, IIIg Tattler Reporter Ill,
Basketball III, Usher, Senior Playg Tuxitwla Assistant
Ill, Upper Quarter.
RAYMON D IJOBENS
"AIzviz.ys rarefrm', always gay,
Never blue in the slightest way."
Ray was a very active member of the band, a good
skier, and an exceptional golfer. He is noted for his
hue clothes and ability to Wear them well. These traits,
along with a Winning personality, should bring him
many future friends.
Band I, II, III: Music Ifestival I, II, IlIg junior Red
Cross I, II, IlIg Senior Play Orchestra I, lI, IIIQ Bowl-
ing Ill, Badminton III.
ALTHEA LOUISE IJOUCET
"Size goes her happy way,
H'ith ulwczyx tl cheery word to my."
Thea's unbounded interest in sports and her love of
reading made her a very active and well-versed girl.
She could usually be found in the midst of a happy
Iunior Red Cross I, ll, lllg Press Club Illg Ping
"A friend in nerd is Il friend indeed,"
Russ was well known for his easy-going nature and
ability To make and keep friends. VVill anyone ever
forget Russ's sense of humor? Or how about his
favorite answer, "l'm not sleeping-my head's tired"?
junior Red Cross I, II, III.
NORKIANU I-I, DUCAS
"Six lzteifvr .vlzmtxv ability."
Duke was one of the smallest but one of the best-
liked boys of the senior class. His ability to learn was
clearly shown by his ready answers in class. Duke will
long be remembered by all for his good manners and
pleasing personality, which won him many friends.
Tattler Staff Ig junior Red Cross Ig Bowling II,
Gym Assembly II, Upper Quarter.
",llm1y.r tl .rmile to briylitcnv flu' day."
Helen was always full of fun anrl known for her
vivaeiousness. She had a good word for everyone and
an ambitious way of tloing things. Outdoor sports and
playing the piano are her favorite pastimes. G-ood luck
:luring your stay in Germany, llelenl
junior Rerl Cross I, II, lllg Tatller Reporter lllg
Senior Play Proinpter III.
XIJXRY A. DUNCAN
".-ltl1lelit'.v, my friend, ix the vlixir of life."
Mary was well known for her prolieiency in playing
basketball at the HY". The Y junior Girls' Team was
lueky when Mary transferred from Hollis to Nashua.
junior Red Cross Ill.
"Ci,ltlftIt'fl'f mul ill,l'llt't'l4lTUU noble atlri1rult'.v."
Honest Rug, our six-foot trigonotnetry wizard, was
one of the most well-liked boys in the senior elass. Be-
simles his active participation in many outdoor sports,
Rog was very active in school atlfairs and possessed an
enviable seliolastie reeorrl.
junior Rell Vross I, ll, lllg Press Club lllg Property
Lionnnittee, Senior Play Illg 'Upper Quarter.
IIERBICRT C. DUTTON
"The quiet num if the great num."
Ilerbie liarl a remarkable sense of lnunor and NVQIS
very conscientious about his school work. He was an
ardent bowling fan as well as being adept in many other
"lf'.v f'1t'Z'L'7', bill ix if zl1'l?w
Xvllo rlir1n'l know jayne? That famous curly CU
hair and those numerous clever sketches made her the
well-known character that she was. You were sure to
laugh when you were with Curly.
llrainaties Club lllg Press Club lllg junior Red
fross lllg Property Committee, Senior Playg Basket-
ball Banquet Decorations lllg Tuxilczla Assistant III.
3' -..: -'A' f
S PAGE TIIIRTY-FOUR
Red will always be remembered for her portrayal of
slow-witted Bernadine in the Senior Play. Her sense
of humor is outstanding, and there was never a dul
moment in joan's presence. She was well liked and
had a host of friends.
Dramatics Club lllg junior Red Cross Illg Senior
"But still her tongue ran nn."
Elsie is a friendly girl with a touch of bashfulness.
She was often seen as a waitress at one of our favorite
high school "hangouts", and her pleasing personality has
gained her many friends and made it a joy to be in her
junior Red Cross I, ll, Ill.
"An amizllvlr girl, and one of good qualities."
Flo is one girl we'll remember for her cheery smile
and winning ways. Although she was quiet in class, she
really was full of fun. VN'e all hope she achieves her
ambition and is successful
junior Red Cross 1, Il, lllg Turitala Assistant lll.
-DONALD C. EVERETT
"O, wlzut ig that power he p0,v.re.rse.v over women?"
Don was an amiable chap, well liked by both sexes.
He was seen very often behind the bass drum in the
band, but whether behind the drum or not, his noises
were pleasant and won him many friends.
Band I, ll, Ill, junior Red Cross l, ll, Ill: Stage
Committee, Senior Play.
MILDRED ANN FAHEY
Hl'le'7' way 'wax one of plca,rantne.r.v."
ln school or out, Mil Ann radiated happiness. Out-
standing in literary ability, she has made many notable
contributions to our school publications. Because of her
patient understanding, she will be a splendid nurse.
junior Red Cross I, II, III: Tattler Reporter II,
Staff Ill, Press Club lllg Basketball Hlg Dramatics
Club IIIQ Senior Play Usherg Upper Quarter.
l,lfU A. l"lil7liSlfVX'lCZ
"'I'lru ftlll frlluzu will: the big .YHI'fll'.H
Although lfedso did not participate in any sports, he
was very popular with the students, He will alwavs be
remembered for his pleasing disposition, his ever-ready
smile, and the admiration he won for himself in gym.
E r ' 'Z'
' lJORO'l'llY l"OlSllC
"t'l1urmiugf, jovial, petite, and brighl,
flll-ll in lzer egvex an mulying light,"
llot possessed the rare art of making friends and keep-
ing them. We shall remember her heautiful hair, her
interest in vsports, and her artistic' ahilitv.
,lunior Red Cross l, ll, lllg Senior Prom Decorations
l, ll, Upper Quarter.
"l'irien1l.vl1ifv Lv only fviirrliturrl by f1'ienrl.vliifv,"
There was never a dull moment when Lu was around.
She was gi friend to all, and her vigorous personality
will he a great asset to her in the husiness world. May
we add that she was one of our very attractive ushers
at the Senior l'lay?
junior lied fross l, ll, lllg Usher, Senior Play.
llliRllliRT G. FORVVARD
"Tile mun with the lmruf'
llon't let his nickname fool you, as Backward, with
his hroad, flashy smile and lalonde, Curly hair, is eer-
tainly it hov with perronality plus. A real musieian, he
played the lfreneh horn in the hand. He was one of the
few hoys to trv the new eourse in Distrihutive liduea-
tion in the senior year.
lland l, ll, Illg Xlusie Festival I, ll, lll.
lCl.li.'XNUR l. FOSS
".fll ull l luilylzg he lutzfflix no doubt,-
Tln' only lff,ll'l'fl'lIt'l" is I dura laugh nut."
Whatever the situation, lileanor ean always look at
the humorous side of it. There won't he any of us who
will ever forget her contagious laughter. XN'ith sueh
qi disposition, we feel sure that she will have many
friends and mueh happiness,
.lnnior Red Cross I, ll, lllg l11lHll'7' Reporter Ilg
Tennis II, lllg l'rcss Club Ill, Basketball lllg Tuxilala
Assistant Ill, Upper Quarter.
PAGE TIIIRTY-F1 VI:
"He was .ro tall-oh, so tall."
Floyd was one of our very tall boys. He liked every-
one, and was liked by everyone. Floyd rarely said much,
but when he did talk there was no stopping him.
junior Red Cross I, II, HI.
"To know him is I0 .appreciate him."
jovial Henry was a great contributor to the merri-
ment of his classes. We think he will probably go to
sea someday, for he is such an ardent lover of boats,
His astonishing ability to make model boats and real
boats has made him famous among his classmates. His
exquisite models are something to see.
Stage Committee, Senior Play.
" U ndaunted alwaysf'
Besides being our personality boy, Sonny was also a
great bowler and hunter, and his smile was greater still.
His warm, friendly manner to all won him many a last-
ing comradeship, and his speaking ability amazed the
rest of us. His wit was quick, and never failed him.
junior Red Cross I, Il, lllg Graduation Usher ll,
CECILE L. GAGNON
"Small of size,
But witty and wife."
Small size is no hindrance to success, and Sis is sure
'to succeed in life because of her pleasant personality.
She is always ready to join in the fun. Though she is
small, we can always spot her in a crowd.
"With lots of pep and full of fun,-
G. Gfs a friend to every gnc."
G. Gfs carefree expression helped us forget our own
troubles. She could liven up any dull time, and although
not an active participant in school activities, she had
many friends. Her beautiful hair was the envy of manv
girls, and very much admired.
Junior Red Cross I, II, III.
"Ile is quiet in .rrhool but just get him outside."
We shall remember Rog for his outstanding typing
ability, his performance on roller skates, and his ability
as a guitar and violin player. My, didn't everyone envy
his dark, wavy hair!
junior Red Cross I, II, Illg Senior Play.
THERESA LORRAINE GILIXFRT
"Her loflex are like the ra7'f'n."
Terry is the happy-go-lucky sort of a girl. You could
always hear her rooting at the football games. NYherever
one saw Terry, one was sure to see Rita, too. Her
immediate plan is to study hairdressing, and we wish
her the best of luck.
junior Red Cross I, II, III.
"Fair amd young and yay was she."
Doris is another of our popular senior girls. Her win-
ning personality and friendliness made her a great
junior Red Cross I, Il, III.
"Ile loves to laugh, he loves all fun,
Especially when .vfhoolir begun."
Could we ever forget Lionel's Clowning antics? He
made many a blue day bright for his classmates. His
remarkable bass voice in Glee Club will be remembered
together with his popularity among both the boys and
junior Red Cross llg Glee Club II, Illg Christmas
Assembly II, III, Music Festival III.
"1 rhatter, chatter ax 1 go."
jody, who has a broad smile for everyone, will be a
most sought-after nurse, for wherever she may be, she
will spread sunshine and cheer. A girl with a disposi-
tion such as hers will be a great success in her work.
Although she didn't participate in many of the school
activities, she loves sports.
junior Red Cross I, II, III.
PAGE THIRTY-SE VEN
ROBERT S. GOVE
"A rolling .rtonc gtztherg no moss, but it afquirav quilt'
Bolfs first love was his horn, which tooted him to
fame, and his acting ability and scholastic record were
also to be envied. Besides being in the band and taking
part in many activities, Bob also had time for the ladies,
and why not? "Girls are important," said he.
Band I, II, III, Music Festival I, II, III, Graduation
Orchestra I, II, IIIg All-State Symphony Orchestra Illg
Senior Play Orchestra I, llg Senior Play III: ,lunior
Red Cross I, II, III, Press Club Illg Bowling III.
LOUISE T. GRANDIXIAISON
"A soft voice be.rpea.le.v a gentle 111am1er."
Lou's winning personality and popularity with both
sexes made her one of the more popular girls of the
Senior Class, as her presence at most social functions
,Iunior Red Cross I, II, III.
CATINA G. GRIBAS
"'Sllenee gives grace to a woman."
Tina has accomplished much in her quiet and simple
ways-witness the Bookkeeping Awards received every
year in high school. She never boasts ahead of time,
nor does she when the time has come. She will be re-
membered for her becoming poise.
junior Red Cross I, II, III.
LOUISE A. GRIFFIN
"A little peach in an orchard grew."
Louise was one of the most active little blondes of our
class, loads of fun, and a wonderful friend to have. Her
very feminine habit of slipping oil her shoe caused Lou
much embarrassment. VVell liked by all, she will eer-
tainly succeed in her nursing career.
junior Red Cross 1, II, IIIQ junior Red Cross Ar-
mistice Parade IIIQ Press Club IIIQ Basketball IIIQ
Ilramatics Club III, Senior Play Usher, Upper Quarter.
MARY ANN HALE
"Ar pure in Ilzouglztx as angels are, to know her 'wax to
Mary Ann knew how to have fun but still gave proper
attention to her studies. Her inevitable "A" chemistry
tests were the envy of all her classmates. She was :m
outsdoor girl, and her summers Were spent at camp,
Where her sweet disposition and lady-like manners con-
tinued to win her many friends. New Brunswick, New
Iersey's loss was certainly Nashua High's gain!
junior Red Cross I, II, IIIg Upper Quarter.
Maw of-V iwli,
"Full of laughter, full of fun,
Ax a pal, .rhe'.v the one."
We shall remember Margie for her faithfulness to her
friends, her refined manner, and her ambition to become
a telephone operator. She has won many friends in
N.H.S. by being such a swell sport and loyal pal, NM'
are sure that she will he a success in the business world.
junior Red Cross I, ll, lll.
ELIZABF ANN HAMEI-
"A tharming mile, a welconze glad,
Just part of the mfr way .vhv had."
Although Iletty did not participate in many sehool
activities, she was well known throughout the school.
She was very popular with the opposite sex and is a
line friend to have.
junior Red Cross I, II, lllg Taltler Reporter lll.
"IVilh her, merrimenl is ranta-yiau.r."
Iileanor's wonderful sense of humor and friendliness
to all will make her a never-to-be-forgiotten member of
our class. A5 long as Eleanor was around, there was
sure to he fun and laughter. Her excellent work :is
prompter of our Senior I'lay added to her outstanding
junior Red Cross I, II, III, Basketball lllg l'rompter,
Senior Play, Upper Quarter.
PHILIP jOHN HARRINGTON lll
".S'igl1 no more, lady, .viyli no umm."
Iflip was a fellow who was friendly to everyone.
Somehow, though, he had a particular liking for the
weaker sex. His dark eyes stole many Senior girls'
lu-arts. NVhere there was Flip there was fung where
there was fun there was Flip.
junior Red Cross I, Il, lllg firaduation Usher II,
Senior I'Iay lll.
"l7uu'I let if worry youg il dot'.rl1'I lrotlivr :m','
Russ was a good fellow and everyone seemed to he
drawn to him. He didn't take part in many :.ehool
activities, hut outside he was always on the go. Russ
is interested in the furniture business, and we hope he
realizes his ambition.
junior Red Cross I, Il, lll.
CAROL P. HAUG
"There'.v something about a sailor."
How we all envied Carol her cute sailor! She really
kept up the morale of part of the U.S.N. Carol, with
her pleasing disposition, had many friends and was al-
ways ready to make new ones. She certainly deserved
the high honor of being secretary of the Senior Class
junior Red Cross 1, 11, H15 Dramatics Club IH,
Tnsitala Assistant 111g Badminton 1119 Senior Play
Property Committee Chairman 111g Secretary of Senior
Classg Upper Quarterg Class Tax Collector.
"'War1n hearted and fnll of fnn,
She's .rnre to win you before y0n're done."
Irma will long be remembered for her pretty blond
hair and charming ways. She has 3 passion for skiing
and horseback riding, and spends most of her leisure
time at these sports, though she is noted for ability in
junior Red Cross 1, 11, 1115 Program Committee,
RITA A. HAYWARD
"Be silent and safe-silence never betrays yon."
Vtloody was the sort of person who would blush when-
ever she answered in class. Though a quiet type, she
always found a way to make new friends.
junior Red Cross I, 11, 1115 Prom Decorations 111,
MIRIAM R. HEALD
"A bright spot in our class,
Her light will always jlaxhf'
Talented, witty, and brilliant, this was Mim. Her
scholastic prowess was not her only accomplishment. She
was a true friend, a live wire in class with her famous
remark, "This means just so much nothing to me," and
an energetic participant in school activities.
Glee Club Ig Music Festival Ig Christmas Assembly 1:
Tattler Staff 11, 1115 junior Red Cross 1, 11, 1113 Press
Club 1113 Ping Pong 1113 Property Committee, Senior
Playg Upper Quarterg Class Tax Collector.
"How far that little candle throwr her beam J"
jovial, friendly, a good sport-that was our Sis. A
good leader with ability to follow, and with an Irish
grin which won her many an acquaintance, Sis made
every place she went cheery.
Tattler Reporter 1, Staff 115 'Tennis Hg Basketball
111, Junior Red Cross 1, H, 1113 Head Usher, Senior
Play 1115 Class Vice-Presidentg Cheer Leader 11, Head
Cheer Leader H15 Upper Quarterg Class Tax Collector.
"lh'mura and .v'zvm'l, quiet and ll!'lIl.H
lJot was the type of girl who took things in her stride.
She will long he rememhered for her attractive lmlttshing
and heantifnl "l'epsodent" smile.
junior Red Cross l, ll, lll.
llARRll'f'l' R. HOURS
"Su quvirl, mlm, uml kind in llltlllj' 1vt1y.v."
llarriet has heen a memher of our high sehool for
only one year, hut she is as lIlllL'll a part of the school
as the rest of us. She is quiet and reserved but
pleasant to speak with. Her willingness to he a friend
has made her liked hy all who knew her.
junior Red Cross III.
l.AXVRliNL'E A. HODGIQ
Hllutppy am l,- from run' I'm free,
ll'l1y 1m'n'l they ull emzteillezl lfilre me!"
Larry is one of our happy-go-lucky friends who hasn't
a worry in the world. He is a good sport, fttll of fun
and always ready with some witty remarks.
,Ittnior Red fross lg Track lg Football l, lll.
"llli.s'f'l1it'f xfmrl.'l4'.t' in her fyfnv,
And her Itmylzler llt"Z'l'f altar,"
Betty will always hc remembered for her popularity
and her friendly ways. She is loads of fun, and her
winning smile has won her many friends.
,lunior Red fross l, ll, lllg Senior l'lay llsher.
"ll'lu're lmuuly ix Ilrerf will be low."
,Ian was the heanty of our elass. Her sense of httmor
was an asset to her in gaining friends, including those
of the opposite sex. She was an ardent enthusiast of
roller skating, and made a charming daneing partner.
junior Red Cross I, ll, lll.
PA GE I-'ORTY-TWO
'YAGIIIIII at ll fight, but better at play."
Lionel was one of those cheerful souls with a sense
of humor. He could always he depended on to brighten
junior Red Cr-oss l, ll, Ill,
'tHe is ufvrigltt, hearty, and rubzt-xt."
Ted always had an ambition to be someone great. He
plans to enter New Hampshire University and study law.
His popularity and ambition promise him the greatest
junior Red Cross I, ll, lll,
GRACE JENN ISON
"I have no time for idle rare."
Gracie will be remembered for her silence in class and
for her success as a member of the Rainbow Girls.
Toward the girls who knew her, she was always friendly
junior Red Cross 1, ll, lll.
".lal11111.y 1111 the .vf1ot."
That's Barb. That's what makes her so well liked and
popular among her friends. Her delightful spirit and
smile will keep adding more and more friends to that
fast growing list. Where there was a crowd you'd al-
ways find Barb.
junior Red Cross T, ll, lllg Basketball lll.
"Shy of 11111111167 but niire to know."
Barb will be remembered for always being ready with
her work, Her genial manner and bright greeting gave
her many friends. VVe wish her success in her future.
Junior Red Cross l, ll, lllg Senior Play Ticket Com-
l,l.OYl1 S. ,lORlJ.'XN
".-Imhilinn lmx no nail."
This inilustrious, malllciimliczllly :mil sciciitificzllly in-
vlincxl slllilvnt has provcil himsclf to he zu fTlCIltl to ull.
llis porlrziyznl of "lJc:ulp:m" iii Janie will long remain in
our im-morii-s. llc will :llso hc rc-imwiilncrcil for his
lromlrom- playing' in thc' hzuul,
liuml l, ll, lllg Nlusia' lfcslivzil l, llg All-Stills lluml
lllg Howling Ill 3 Sl-nior Playg l'ppur Qlixlrtx-rg Prophci
lilfN ICYI l'iYlf K.bXl.l.l-ll?
"lflt.Vfll4'.V.i' ix lfli' .will nf lifi-,"
Hom- wus om- of our husincss girls, living :L nu-nllicr ol'
our m-w l7l5lI'lllllllVC l'illllC1lll0ll ulnss. llcr iiiltizllivc 2111
hm' prompt l'L'Cll1lIl0llS in class will IIUYCI' he l-0I'f,1'0llL'll.
junior Rm-ml Kross l, ll, lllg 'll-:mis llg llisirilmtiw
l'l1llIk'2lllOll nlssvililmly lll.
"ll1'r Ilfllfl :mx in lim' Ivnrlcf'
Yiv is ll girl who allways climl hor homework. She will
hc rcim-inl1c1'wl for hcr naturznlly curly hair, which was
lhv unvy ol :ill thi- girls, :xml for hcr plcuszlm personality.
Alllioiigli sho cliil not pzwtivipzilc in school zictivitius, shc
h:ul ll host of fricnmls.
,luiiior Noel Cross l, ll, Ill.
'Qlnlciiig and llzmmr are f'lra.mnl."
xloliimy was om- of our nllilcliczllly inclincrl hoys.
'I'hoiigli hc 4liclil't play on lhc vzusity teams, hc participant-
1-al cxlclisivm-ly in illtramurzil sports. His goocl looks :mil
pliysiquc :ltlravtwl tha- opposilc sex, :md his humor was
Illl nssci to Slllj' t'l2lSSTlXJll1,
junior Ri-ml fross l, ll, lllg lntrammrzil llzmskcthzlll
".-I .v1n1.vl1im- llcllff
flml u .mul of .vmigf."
lfirk was il frim-ml to :ill :incl constzmtly making iivw
fricmls. 'l'hinkiiig uf him will surcly rcmiml you of his
tzilc-nl for siiigiiig :mil his lovc of lmsclmzill,
.lmiior Rcml liross I, ll, lllg Howling lllg llasvlmll
vu rs. y
PA GE FORTY-THREE
"'l'l1c godx toll us to aim ut fwrfcctioii, zvliiclz ix well."
Barbara will be remembered for her conscientious at-
titude toward all hcr studies, and her ability to achieve
top marks in them. We always admired her character
and her zeal for learning, and we feel confident that she
will be successful in whatever she undertakes.
Glee Club lg Nlusic Festival lg junior Red Cross l,
ll, lllg Christmas Assembly lg ll. A. R. Representative
from Nashua High School lllg Upper Quarter, Vale-
HELEN li. IURATSOS
"Slip Iowx In limglz, slit' lows ull fun,
Iivpccitilly rulzrn .VflIOUfiX lfvgfluzf'
lilimp was full of fun and will always be remembered
for her witty remarks and hearty laughs. Her love of
fun, especially in Economics, made her one of our
popular senior girls.
junior Red Cross ll, Tutllcr Reporter lll: Ticket
Committee, Senior Play.
4,6 THIIODOR.-X A. KORONTFHS
' "Tall, dark, and l1a11rl.r0u1e."
l.ola's heiht and beauty have been the enyy of many a
girl. She carries her five feet eight inches with dis-
tinction and dignity. Her ability as a pianist as Well as
that of an actress has been outstanding, and she also won
a Senior Bookkeeping Award.
,Iunior Red Cross l, ll, lll 3 Ping Pong lllg Dramatics
Club lll, Usher, Senior Play, Class Tax Collector.
THEODORE A. KORONTJTS
"A fffwtfli rfreifucd zuitlz tliuiiifvx upon the liaclef'
Ted has definitely been one of our popular senior boys.
Although he took part in many school activities, he
found time to study and keep up to standards. He will
be remembered for his athletic ability in gym class, too.
'l't1H'lvr Reporter lg junior Red Cross l, ll, lll, Foot-
ball llg Intramural Basketball ll, lll 5 Senior 'Play Prop-
erty Committee lllg Gym Dance Committee lll,
Tuxittzlti Assistant lll,
'flip yourxelf tlw lcarlcr, nu! lla' trailer."
Hank, one of the best and most modest athletes in
our class, participated in all active sports. He was most
successful as l945 football captain, and was responsible
for many of Nashua's victories. He is fond of dancing
and his main ambition is to bccome a dentist.
Football l, ll, lll, Captain lllg Baseball ll, lll,
Basketball l, Hg Track II, lllg junior Red Cross l,
"fl 'Zx'IllJ1Jilljl 7Ul1j', ti frivmlly smile,
ln ull, n girl qzule worllz 7Ul1ile."
ller witty remarks anrl keen sense of luuuor have won
many Irienils for this attraetive hlonrle. Hike riding
ancl mlaueing to her enormous eolleetion oI reeorcls oeeupy
nuleh of her tiine, 'Yessy will always he retneinherccl for
her talkativeness anfl amusing giggle,
junior Kell Cross I, II, III, Upper Quarter.
IQIQUIHLIC ARTIILIR IMMEIOS b
"fft".x' tl fvovl
:Incl he lcnfmu' it!
Ili' run mul-'t' tl rhyme
llis athletie ahility znnazefl everyoneg his poetic'
aehievenu-nts inspirerl awe in all hut his Iinglish teach-
ersg ancl his witty remarks kept his elassniates in a eon-
stant uproar. iieorgie's hrilliant playing of haskethall
has lai4I one ol' the stepping stones towarcl his goal of
lveeoining a hasketlrall Coach.
junior Rell Cross I, II, Illg Intramural liaskethall Ig
Ilaselmall I, ll, Howling.: Illg llaskethall I, II, Illg Press
liluh III, l'pper Quarter.
"l'll .t'f't'l1fm' in tl lIllHI.k'f1'0Il.t' little 7'oirz'."
Allileties anrl seholastie ahility plus personality-these
all In-long to the noble Socrates, Alongside those eharae-
leristies, Soekey will also he reineniheretl for his l:oyish,
llasketlmall I, II, Game Vaptaing Iiasehall lg junior
Reel Cross I, II, lIIg fhairinan of I"uhlieity Committee,
Senior I'lay lllg Senior Class President, Upper Quarter.
IQICORGIC W, LANIJRY
"Uh, rvliy .vliould life ull lulvor Im?"
Georgie was one of our tall, slim, and shy hoys, hut
he was alwle to make himself Iavorahly known to hoys
anil tlirls alike. lie was selmloni serious, and forcrcr
wore a hrozul grin.
junior Reil Cross I, II, III.
jOSI'1I'IIINli IJORA L.-XNIDRY
".S'l1,v Im-cl Iltlfll-fill,
lfrivu-ally um! !l7'llf1'f1fl.H
Quiet, lznly-like jo will he reineinherecl for her ready
sinile ancl Irientlly attitucle toward everyone. VVQ prerliet
that she will he successful in her ambition to lmeeomc a
junior Red Cross I, II, III.
PAGE FUKTY-F1 VE
VIRGINIA L. LAPINSKAS
"Silence cmd modvxty an' valuable qualities."
Ginny's a rather quiet girl but one who can always be
depended on. She is a person with sterling qualities and
a personality we all appreciate, as well as scholastic
Press Club Illg Upper Quarter.
' '1Quivtne.vy is best."
Eddie was very quiet at all times, but when he spoke,
he was usually worth listening to. He was very much
interested in history, and although not very active in
school doings, he had a host of friends.
junior Red Cross II, III.
"Silence is it true virtue."
Pauley was also an exceptionally quiet person, but we
understand he was quite active outside of school. He
I was an ardent lover of music anl will long be remem-
bered for his neatness and his ability to wear clothes.
His good nature won him many friends.
TERESA R. LAYOIE
"Silence is more eloquent than words."
Teri will forever be remembered for her quiet though
fun-loving ways. She was a staunch supporter of t"e
bobby sox brigade, and her excellent manners in and
out of school made her a true and lasting friend. Teri
also helped to immortalize the blush, by resorting to it
upon the slightest provocation.
junior Red Cross I, Il, III.
"A frie'ndly word, ll flashing smile,
Helping made life seam worthwhile."
Beverly is regarded as one ot our class artists. Art
always was her greatest interest, and we know that she
will had success through her talent.
junior Red Cross I, II, III.
. ...LI J
PAGE FORTY-SIX MW
"Lvl him tlflllllllll Izix fill."
We all recognize Hoiner :ts being one who always had
it word or two to say. I-Ie was very well known for his
goorl nziture :incl his activities in gym. Although he is
undecided :is to what he will follow as a Career, we know
that his gznneness will bring him SIICCCSS.
junior Red Cross I, Il, lllg Iiziclminton III.
".'llm1y.v full of fun and fwf,
.lnxl fi fill you mu't fnryrl."
Calliope will long Ire reinemlieretl for her ability to win
friends :intl for her pleasing personality. She was very
iopnlar with the opposite sex :ind was her happiest in
junior Red from I, Il, lllg lizisketball lllg Senior
"al ditmmncl in ilu' ruuylif'
lireg will he remembered for his everlasting humor
:ind attractive appearzuiee. Greg is it boy of few words
but great ztceoniplislnnents.
ROI..-XNI7 Rl. LIZSIIZUR
"fl Iuvll-1lt'1't'lupt'd fu'rxm1ulify."
llolie wus :1 dashing young maui about town, well
known for his timely renmrks, whose eongeninl personal-
ity has helped to brighten nizniy a gloomy classroom,
llis seliolnstie record is one to bc proud of, and this
:dong with that wellsdeveloped personality should gain
sueeess for Rolie in whatever ht- undertakes
,lunior Red Cross I, ll, lllg Costume Committee,
Senior I'l:iyg Upper Quarter.
"I tim u mighty man. lm't'1uarf'."'
Gus will always he remeniberetl by the pupils in Rooni
Il-I for his XY:ir llontl purchases, which alwziyg brought
the room lo the top or near the top. I'rob:tbIy no other
senior had :ls many jobs outside of school as Gus. He
worked hartl outside so felt he Could relax in seheol.
,lunior Red Cross Ig Taftlvr Reporter Ig Track I, Illg
Cheer Lczuler II.
F-rv-.---y--W ----w--- -- - ---H--1
V ,V -
X1 ' I
PAGE FORT Y-SEVEN
PAUL T. LEVESQUE
"An aching tooth is better out than in."
So Paul must think, for his ambition is to be a dental
technician. VN'e know he will make good in this pro-
fession, because he is the industrious type who is usually
seen and not heard. He was an ardent sports en-
thusiast, and was usually present at all athletic contests.
junior Red Cross I, ll, Illg Basketball III.
VIOLA LUCILLE LEVESQUE
l ,"Hald tlietlwgllli Fm coming!"
, XVlienever you sa 'Min she was always having a good
Xtime, and wheneveliv the bell was about to ring in the
Forning, shell would" usually just manage to make her
junior, Red Cross I, ll, Iltlg Prom Decorations l, Hg
Basketball III. N
GEORGE S. LIAMOS
"Tp know him was a fvrizfilegef'
llouch will always be remembered for his good nature,
his sharp clothes, and his smooth dancing. Along with
these qualities, he had a high scholastic record and a
pleasing personality not soon to be forgotten. His
ability to make and keep friends is sure to bring him
Graduation Usher Hg Tattler Staff III3 Junior Red
Cross Illg Upper Quarter.
"A lady is always serene."
Alice was a good friend to all, and was always ready
to help anybody whenever she could. With her quiet
efficient way, she is bound to he a success in her career
as an office worker.
Program Committee, Senior Play.
LARAINE F. LIZOTTE
"'lfef voice so soft and sweet,
.So mee a url to meet."
We shall always remember Lorry for her beautiful
black wavy hair and her pleasant lady-like personality.
She enjoys dancing and has a secret ambition to become
a great singer.
Iunior Red Cross I, ll, lllg Music Festival Hg Glee
ROBERT C. LIZOTTE
"I route, I ww, I cimquered-.r0metime.r."
Liz was one of the little men in high school who got
around. He was well known for his curly hair, his
ability in gym class, and the ease with which he made
friends. He loved all sports, and was an outstanding
Baseball ll, lllg junior Red Cross I, II, IIIg Gradua-
tion Usher llg Intramural Basketball III.
ROBERT L. LONES
".S'nlu'r but nal seriouxg quiet but not idle."
Red is well known for his ability in manual arts. His
interest in aviation will lead him to a career of Hying.
His will t-o succeed should bring him prosperity in time
junior Red Cross I, ll, lllg Press Club III, Stage
Committee, Senior Play, Upper Quarter.
NORMAND PAUL LORANGER
"Neither bashful nor bold,
llis friendship may we always hold,"
Norm will be remembered for his becoming blushes,
his pleasant manner, and ready wit. He showed ability
in everything he undertook and carried it out in grand
fashion. Norm could also be depended on for the correct
answers in class, much to the admiration of both teachers
Howling lllg Tatller Reporter lllg Senior Playg
Upper Quarter. '
There was never a blue Monday in Ronnie's young
lile-everv day to her was a day to be cheerful, friendly,
fun-loving, and true. lt won't be hard to remember her
sunny disposition and perpetual smile, and we know that
her patients in the hospital will feel likewise,
junoir Red Cross l, II, lllg Choral Reading Hg
Senior l'lay Costume Committee Illg Upper Quarter.
"ll1".v yo! II lat of freight on his train of thought."
Versatile was Don's middle name, for everything was
right up his alley. A jolly good fellow with the kind
of deep voice a girl's dream man should have, Don came
to Nashua High in his junior year and immediately
made his way into everyone's heart. And what a strik-
ing sailor in the Class Play!
Choral Reading ll, junior Red Cross Il, Graduation
Usher ll g Bowling Lllg Press Club 1IIg Senior Play III.
MARION DeWOLFE MANN
"The great source of pleasure is variety."
Besides being a very active girl socially, Marion had
her serious moments in the classroom, and her versatility
was proven with a memorable performance as Lucille
Colburn in the Senior Plav.
Junior Red Cross I, II, III, Press Club III, Basket-
ball lII, Ski Club IIIg Dramatics Club III, Senior
Playg Upper Quarter.
'lfVit now and then, struck smartly, .vliows a spark. '
Roger always seemed to enjoy himself in every class
but still did his part when it came to work and did it
well. His witty remarks and professor-like manner in
class were a jOy to all. Rog was very modest concerning
his guitar and horn playing. Confidentially, he plays ex-
Band Ig Rotary Music Festival Ig Junior Red Cross
l, II, III, Intramural Basketball III, Upper Quarter.
"N ever idle, never noisy."
Stella is the kind of girl who is always nice to have
around. She never talks much, but when she does she
makes good conversation. Collecting phonograph records,
hiking, and working on her scrapbook of famous people
are some of the many things she likes to do. Stella's
ambition is to become a laboratory technician. We all
wish her the best of luck.
Junior Red Cross I, II, III, Press Club III.
"lVith mirth and laughter let old wrinkles rome."
Connie will long be remembered for his sense of
humor and his great interest in aviation. Although he
never participated in our school activities, he showed
great interest in Watching them. VVe wonder why he so
enjoyed his stroll through the corridors every morning.
Junior Red Cross I, II.
"Gay pleasure! Proud ambition is her slave."
Rite found time for many laughs, but worked hard,
too. Her great ambition is to be a traveling saleswoman.
Judging by her many friends, we know she will succeed
in her chosen career.
Junior Red Cross I, II, IIIQ Senior Play Ticket Com-
ICIN Itfli VIRGINIA MASON
"lli'r eomple.t'imt'.v fair and .the 'zeallex on air."
ICuniee's blonde hair and pleasant disposition have
made her well known among the seniors. Fishing, danc-
ing, and basketball are just a few of her many pastimes.
Iler ambition to he an artist will be realized because of
her natural talent.
junior Red Cross I, II, lllg I'rom Decorations Ilg
l'uhIieity Committee, Senior Playg Upper Quarter.
lil JWA It IJ VIOH N IXIASTIEN
ihltllfllljj mul liuumur are fvleaxunt, ima' often of extrentv
lid is a six-foot, husky blonde. He has a great
tendeney lo attract the attention of anyone who enjoys
good fun and humor. lid's popularity has increased
greatly throutgh his achievements on the football field,
Football I, III, Stage Committee, Senior Play.
DORIS KI. MAYNARD
"fl faithful friend ix Ilzv nmlifirir of life."
llot has a quiet and sweet disposition which ig bound
to be a help in her ehosen eareer of nursing. She was
always calm and serene in school, never allowing herself
to be upset by the crises of daily living which got the
rest nf tis So often hot and bothered.
junior Red liross I, II,
"II'r limr liim fl lzearly frivna'.flzip."
Henry, with his easy and quiet disposition, is an agree-
able fellow who is a joy to his friends and classmates.
IIis deep voiee was heard and enjoyed as a member of
"I.es I'etits t'hanteurs."
Intramural Basketball I, III, Stage Committee, Senior
R.-Xllllil. fIiCII.IC INIAYN.-XRD
"fl .vfewt little, pelili' little mi.v.v."
Kaye was always ready with a winning smile and
friendly ways. Howling seemed to be her greatest joy
and frequent pastime.
junior Red Cross I, Il, Illg Costume Committee,
Senior I'lay III.
RACHEL Y. MAYNARD
"She lives in that ideal world,
lflfhose language is not speech but song."
All those who knew Rae admired her good sense of
humor and envied her hearty laugh. She liked to par-
ticipate in outdoor sports, her favorite being bicycling.
Her schoolmates will remember what a pretty usher she
made at our Senior Play.
Iunior Red Cross I, II, IH: Press Club HIQ Basket-
ball IH, Usher, Senior Play III.
MARY I. MCKENZIE
"She goes along her happy way,
With always a cheery word to say."
There is an air of broadminded friendliness about
Mary that flashes a welcome sign all around. Her
mature ways and deep interest in school work should
assure her success in nursing She was a hard worker
for the Tattler advertising campaign.
Junior Red Cross I, II, III.
M. ANN MCLAUGHLIN
"Sweetest grapes hang highest."
Nancy was tall and pretty with an air of glamor about
her. She was a joy to have around and had many
friends. Nancy was as adept in the classroom as she
Junior Red Cross I, II, III, Choral Reading IIg
Tennis II, III: Press Club IHg Dramatics Club HI:
Senior Play Ticket Committee IIIg Badminton IH,
KENNETH F. MCLAUGHLIN
"lVit and wisdom are born with a man."
Mac was a jolly fellow and a very active boy in school
and out. Although he was usually talkative, he was also
willing to be a good listener.
Tattler Reporter Ig Basketball Assistant Manager Ig
Graduation Usher II: Junior Red Cross I, H, Hlg
Senior Play H15 Track IH.
"His quietness does not express his ability."
Bill was a rather quiet and reserved fellow. but his
quietness seemed to gain him many friends. He is an
ardent follower of sports and was one of our best track-
Junior Red Cross I, II, Track II, III.
".S'hf"ll win you with tl xmile,
And keep you 'zvitli her louylttmf'
Yes, joanie will always be remembered for her mis-
chievous laughf She kept her classmates full of laughter
by her inquiring mind, especially in Economics. Her
ambition is to go to the University of Lonvain in liel-
gium. Here's wishing you the best of luck, and kccp
smiling. 5 ,
junior Red Cross l, ll, lllg Tennis llg Dramatics
Club lllg Basketball lll.
ROBERT M l'ISSl,liR
"Active olwayx, talking filer,-
Hfitty ond merry, decidedly clever."
Tall and handsome, Bob will be remembered for his
outstanding acting in the Senior Play, his numerous lady
friends, and his speeches in English class. His many
activities show that he had a great interest in the school,
His friends will always stay with him even though he
is going to become a dentist.
junir Red Cross l, ll, lllg Coimnunity Concert Usher
llg l'ress Club lllg llramatics Club lllg Associate
Editor 'l'u.ritulo,' Senior l'lay Castg Contract Bridge lll 3
"I Am an American Day" Orator lll.
"The light of fun ix good for .vorr i'yt'.v."
I3ert'5 vigorous participation in Classroom discussions
and his everlasting good nature made him very well-
known. His hobby is model airplane building, and he
enjoys the out-of-doors.
Glee Club l, llg junior Red Cross I, ll, lllg Christ-
mas Assemblies l, llg Bowling lll.
SHIRLEY T. MILLER
"H 'ith her long blonde hair uno' sparkling ryizv,
Ilcrr".v o yzrl whose yay laughter never flint,"
Shirl will be remembered for her gay laughter that
brightened up many dull moments, Her ambition is to
be a telephone operator, and we are sure she will be
successful, as she has the natural qualificationg for it.
junior Red Cross I ll III
"A winning Quay, ll plctixiint xmile,
Ilrrnmed xo neat and quite in .rtyli'."
Loretta will be remembered for her pleasing personal-
ity and her continuous chuckle. She enjoys all kinds
of outdoor sports and tries to participate in as many as
junior Red Cross llg Basketball lllg Uramatics Club
lllg Costume Committee, Senior Play lll.
K' ' rl
fail' i. i 11" i
GRACE C. MONIUS
"A sweet attractive kind of 'gra6e'."
Gracie will be remembered for her quietness in class,
her pleasant smile, and her being seen frequently With a
junior Red Cross I, Il, Ill.
f'z'- zhlgygg W
LORRAINE E. MORAN
"She that likes jiowen-."
NVhenever you heard laughter, you were sure to find
Law. She had a charming personality, and a never-to-
be forgotten sense of humor. We know she will be
successful in her future career as a florist.
junior Red Cross I, Il, lllg Ping Pong III.
"IfVorry and I have never met."
Izzy was a girl worth knowing. She accepted every-
thing with a smile, and was always willing to do anything
she could to help her classmates. Her greatest ambition
is to become a hookkeeper, and we all know she will be
a success, for she received awards for her work all
junior Red Cross I, II, III.
"Happiness is a hab'it-cultivate if."
Rene, a girl with a beautiful complexion, always had
a smile on her face and was always happy. She was
one of our ushers at the Senior Play.
junior Red Cross I, II, lllg Christmas Assembly llg
Glee Club II, Rotary Music Festival II, Usher, Senior
Play: Basketball Illg Badminton III.
RONALD C. NADREAU
"'Well-timed .vilenre hath mort' eloquence than .tpeefh."
Ronny was a small, silent, and serious fellow, Willing-
ness to extend a helping hand when needed and the
ability to get along with everyone were among his many
Graduation Usher II, Stage Committee, Senior Play
'Z-I .vmtile cz minute."
Iilizabeth was a generous person, always ready and
willing to offer whatever she could to anyone in need.
Her bright smile was welcomed hy everyone at all times.
She was another member of our famous Distributive
junior Red cross I, II, Ill.
H7I4Llx'1' l"Z'!'7'j'flIil1fl lhul enters' life 'with tl smile,-
Tlzul ix his .rerret for l1ufvfvu1es.r."
Larry is fond of horses and loves to spend a day
horseback riding. He is also interested in sports and is
a very good hockey player. He is well liked, and his
practical jokes made any classroom a joy.
junior Red Cross I, ll, III.
MARIE I.. OISAN
"A zunnzunfv hair if her crowning glory,"
Red's nickname signifies the color of her hair, which
was the envy of many of her classmates. Unlike most
red-heads, she had a sweet disposition, also a beautiful
voice. Her sparkling blue eyes and her devotion to the
Air Corps will never be forgotten.
Iilee fluh I, Illg Music Festival I, III, Christmas
Assembly I, Illg Ilramaticg Club Illg Costume Com-
mittee, Senior Play Ill, junior Red Cross I, Il, lll.
"Prince of l'vrsonulity, htindxmmf, kind, and Iran."
An excellent musician, a swell friend, and a brilliant
fellow! comments were frequently made on his mental
ability, for it was no secret. jimmy is a sure het for a
Iland I, II, Illg Music Festival I, II, Ill, Rotary
Concerts I, II, III, junior Red Cross I, Il, Illg All-
State Band III.
"To the 'world he wort' ti lmxlififl louis."
Zenny was usually very quiet, but it is said that he
plays a mean saxophone. Music will take a hack seat
in his life, however, because Zenny is very much in-
terested in aeronautical engineering.
junior Red Cross I, II, III.
HELEN LOUISE O'NEILL
"Some folks we like because we do,
Just kind o' like 'em through and through."
Helen made and kept friends because she was sweet
and nice and always ready with a smile. VVe shall
always remember her for her neat and attractive ap-
pearance and her steady attendance at the Saturday
Niters. She'5 a girl who will always succeed in what-
ever she tries,
Glee Club Ig Music Festival Ig Press Club Illg
Basketball III, Tattler Staff Illg junior Red Cross I,
II, Illg Ushering Committee, Senior Play.
ANNET rua' E LET
"No ref ' eth 1 'r rt ' '
'Q t of friends through her
leasant manner and friendly ways. Her classmates dis-
tinguished her from her twin by her ever-ready blush,
Junior Red Cross I, II, III,
"What a smxile, and oh-what eyes!"
This is our Jeannie with the light brown hair. Vile
shall remember Jeannie for the compliments she re-
ceived on her pretty features. We cannot forget her
talent in dressmaking, either.
junior Red Cross I, II, III,
"To a young heart, everything is sport."
VVill was very much interested in sports. He loved
dancing and was famed as a weather prophet. On the
strength of that hobby, perhaps, he giot a little extra
sleep storm bell mornings. lf VVill has to become a
real G, I., we hope he enjoys himself as much as he
seemed to when masquerading as one in Janie.
Junior Red Cross I, II, IIIg Senior Play.
HELEN K. PALANSKI
"'Golden locks hwve I."
Helen was always a lot of fun to be with. She was
the envy of many a senior girl because of her blonde
hair and her knowledge of book-keeping, which brought
her a Senior Award. ,She will be remembered as a
true friend, and her popularity with both sexes was not
Junior Red Cross I, II, IIIg Basketball III, Upper
"Q1tiel, .vlt'tuly, mul lIt"l't'7' lute."
Klary was one of our quiet girls. lu her own group
of frientls she was popular and very well likecl. Nlary
will be a sueeess in her tlesirecl oeeupation as a house-
junior Retl Crosg l, ll, lll.
171.301 , '
Hxlllllflflllfj .rlze would ltmylif'
You never saw Bess without 21 smile on her faeeg just
natural gootl-natureclness just shone through. She was
wonclerful as the colored maitl, Tina, in the Senior l'lay.
.lnnior Red Cross I, ll, Illg Glee Club lllg llasket-
ball lllg Senior l'lay lllg Christmas Assembly lll.
LEONA RD PARSONS
"'l"aint Iu'mu.re he blotnuiu' rtuft,
ll'.r because he Iwlotmmz' 1eon't."
l.enny will be remembered for his frienclly and ratller
sliy manner, antl his determination to do things that lie
liked. Ile is well versed in the best books and enjoys
reatliug very mueh. Lenny also enjoys swimming, fish-
ing, and tlle outdoors in general.
Press t'lub lll.
N ICHOLAS PASSIAS
"ll ix im o.r.vible lo enfw' idling thorourlzlv
. U . .1 .
Illlltutr one lmx work to do,
Nick was one of our better athletes, and his per-
formance on the ellampionship basketball team will not
be forgotten. Nick was a genial fellow autl lllltl many
frientls of both sexes.
tllee flulr l, llg Basketball I, ll, lll.
".S'1vt't'lr1t'.v.r und .viurrrily are the .viylzx of tl noble .Vt71ll,H
llot hacl a wonderful voice antl lovetl to sing. Her
tlimples were tleep autl appearecl often. Above all, slle
was gt lacly, serene antl tlepentlable.
junior Real Cross l, ll, lllg Glee Club l, ll, lllg
Nlusie Festival llg fltristmas Assemblies l, ll, lllg
Press flub Illg l'roperty Committee, Senior l'layg
i- .Q geeky
DORIS Y. PELOQUIN
"IFJ mm to be natural, if you're naturally Hire,"
Those Winsome Ways made Dotty an outstanding girl
in our class. My, what enthusiasm came from such a
little girl! Her artistic ability is sure to help her ful-
hll her ambition as a commercial artist.
Junior Red Cross I, Il, lll, Basketball H15 Usher,
"Joy ix not in llzing.r,' it is in us."
Although Bob was at Nashua High for only a year,
it was not long before hc had ns on the edge of our
seats listening to his eloquent explanations. He com-
muted every day from Pelham, and his wandering into
school at all hours of the morning became a common
sight. His long list of activities at Methuen High
showed that he had not only been active in sports and
music, but also in the social Field, for he was the presi-
dent of both his Sophomore and junior classes.
'llhe man of .ruth a genial mood."
George was one of our most versatile senior boys.
He was a superb football player, and gained All-State
honor. He had no less talent in the classroom, for
George was a good student in all of his classes.
junior Red Cross l, ll, Ill, Football ll, Ill, All-
State Guard Ill, Baseball lllg Press Club lll, Prop-
erty Conunittee, Senior Play lllg Upper Quarter, Class
"Service with a .rn'zile."
Betty wishes to become a missionary nurse, and what
greater assets could one possess than Betty's smile, her
willingness to do things for people, her ability to play
the piano and sing, and her love of poetry? She also
enjoys collecting photographs and taking long walks on
junior Red Cross l, ll, lll, Press Club Ill, Upper
PAULA M, l'lNAULT
"A .runny llixjmxitirztl ix ilu' wary .mul of .rttfrt'.f.v."
Although Paula was a newcomer to Nashua High
during senior year, her friendliness quickly made her
popular. She will be remembered for her occasional
blnshes. At the Presentation Academy she had a long
list of athletic activities which included baseball, row-
ing, basketball, and tennis.
"ll'0men are one of lValun".i' agreeable l1l1Hlll'I'f.Y.n
Charlie is very popular with his classmates, especially
with the girls. We shall never forget his witty remarks
in and out of the classroom or his head of curly hair.
lle has a line personality and makes friends very easily.
junior Red Cross l, ll, lll.
"Thou art cz fellow of good respect."
Ray was a quiet fellow in the classroom, but he
changed quickly on the hasehall field, where he played
superhly. Ray had a ready smile and quiet manner
which made him a much-wanted friend.
Baseball I, ll, lllg junior Red Cross l, ll, lllg Senior
".S'lieurr is a great :'1'rtue."
Terry had her quiet moments, but when you got to
know her, she was full of fun and a grand girl. N'X'e
shall rememher her also for the neat way she dressed
and for her wonderful personality.
junior Red Cross 1, ll, Ill,
"Ami her .vmmy lorlei-
lllmg on her temples like tl golden jleeref'
Dena will always stand out in the minds of her class-
mateg for her petiteness and lovely hlonde hair. She
was a weleome addition to the senior class, coming from
Girls' lligh in Boston.
"Her ffleamnt won! mul clzeery .vmile
llvlp fu malee life a'urtlz1uhile."
l'at was always ready to re-explain or to repeat as-
signments. She had the qualities of patience and reti-
cence which are the marks of a real lady. Her am-
hition is to be an airline stewardess, and we know she
will succeed in her vocation.
junior Red Cross l, ll, lllg Vice-l'resident, junior
Classy Press Club lllg Tuxitala Assistant lll.
2 FLFANOR RAYMOND
Ufpllfl' y0u'd mel, you multi zmzwr j'org1f't."
How well this quotation fitted! lfleanor was one of
our first seniors to be engaged. How the rest of the
girls envied Eleanor her handsome Klarinel She was
in perpetual motion, but she never forgot to be a friend.
Glee Club ll, lllg Music Festival ll, lllg Christmas
Assemblies Il, Illg junior Red Cross l, IlL lllg Tattler
Reporter lllg Press Club lllg Usher, Senior Play lllg
Upper Quarterg Prophetess.
THFLMA RFARI JON
"Slip ig gentle, quiet, and .vcfdatfg
And as tl ful, .vl1v'.v firxt rule."
'1'helma's the kind of a pal we should all like to have.
Although she is quiet and reserved, she really has a
sparkling sense of humor, and is a lot of fun.
junior Red Cross l, ll, Ill.
SIRMO P. RFLLAS
ml'l7fl7'lllh'?Il-l'fl'li and full of fmt,
5110's sure lo wuz you before xlztefv donef'
Sirmo will be remembered by her Classmates for her
dark, naturally curly hair, her neatness, and her ability
to make friends. As she was an ideal commercial
student, she will make someone an excellent secretary,
1 Dj' Basketball Ill.
BERN ICF REYNOLDS
"Catrh that glint of zazixrlzirf in lzer t'j'l'.V?
That H1Zt1l'lA' tlzerelv xozneflmiy douzg Ivy and by."
Bunny was one of our more energetic senior girls as
her activities show. XN'e wonder why people loved to
tease her so at times? Could it be because of her con-
junior Red Cross l, ll, lllg l'ress Club lllg Music
Festival lllg Glee Club lllg Basketball lllg Christmas
Assemblies ll, Illg Upper Quarter.
PAUL R IQYNOLDS
:'Tl1c' UIISTUCT to a llMlflft'1I,X fw'ayw'."
Coach is one of our most handsome and popular boys.
Somehow he is quiet in Class and mischievous out. His
good nature and good looks have made him tops with
all his classmates. He was a great lover of sports,
excelling in basketball and baseball.
junior Red Cross I, ll, lllg Graduation Usher lIg
Tattler Staff lllg Chairman, Ticket Committee, Senior
lllayg Senior Business Managerg Class Tax Collector.
".ll7euy.v lin-rr Ielnvi ln' ix m't'rl4'd."
liieh always geemetl to he arouncl when his services
were requirecl. Could that he the reason for his popu-
larity? Xllrrking with machinery seemerl to he his
greatest enjoyment. It was always his classmates' cle-
light to see liieh ag a member ol the Veterans of
lforeign Vl'ars' llrum forps.
l'hairman, Stage Committee, Senior Play.
".S'unu' fredii in lwiny jolly,"
l'a1 was always carefree and a joy to have around.
She was a faithful lootlrall lan, and will he rememherecl
for her large eolleetion of oflrl earrings. l'at's am-
liition is to heeome a Navy nurse. Vt'e feel sure that
she will accomplish her goal, aurl wish her the best of
Tulller Reporter lg ,lunior Rell Cross I, ll. Ill,
l'uhlieity Committee, Senior l'lay.
".S'lyle ix flu' rlrexx of llIU1lfllIl.H
ller passion lor elothes, her enjoyment of claneing
:mtl footlmall, :mtl her lrieutlliness towaril her classmates
are the eliaraeteristies that will make liert unforgettable
In the class ol '-lo. She was very aclept at sewing also,
anfl her availalvility as typisl for Press Club reporters
eoulrl always he flelrentlecl upon.
'l'ulIlr'r Reporter lg Iunior Neil Fross l. ll, lllg l'ress
fluh Illg llramaties L'luh lll, Program Chairman, Barl-
mintou lllg Ushering Committee, Senior Play.
"Cowl llllHjlA' funn' in .vnnill ju1rl.'tig1vx,"
Yvette was one of our small, pretty girls, who was a
lrieutl to all. She was among the energetic seniors to
try out the new llistrihutive liflueation Course. Yvette
was also one ol the many girls in our class who were
junior Recl eros-s l, ll, lll.
l.:XURlNlC Nl. RODIICR
"Size ltizrolir mul foolx lln' ielmle :lay long,
Anil lifr for her ix lm! tl xougff'
llave you ever seen Sam anywhere without an escort?
ls it her lll'IllllV or her lrienclliness that makes her as
ltllblllill' as she is? XYliatever it is, we are all sure she
will have many friends wherever she goes. She was
another of the liookkeeping students to receive Il Senior
junior Rell Cross l, ll, lllg llaskethall lll.
PA GE SIXT Y-TVVO
"Little Boy Blue, rome blow your horn,"
VX'illie, a musician from early years, is one whose
versatility the school will miss, His music was of the
nfiforgettable type, as were his character and intellect,
with a personality that exploded into mirth, especially
in Chemistry. NVillie was a carefree lad but never
Band I, II, III, Music Festival I, II, III, Senior Play
Orchestra II, III, All-State Symphony Orchestra III.
"The lively diamond-rollvrted light romlructf'
Rena came to ns from Hollis only last December.
There she was in the Glee Club and took part in de-
bates. Here she was with us only long enough for us
to know her as a sweet, quiet friend. That diamond
on her left hand proves someone else appreciates her,
tool Best of luck, Rena,
"Thr rezzsmz firm, flip tenzfwrale will,
Enrlumnre, foresight, xtrvngyth, and skill."
VVe always loved to hear Ginny tell a tale with her
dry, clever wit and clear enunciation. She was respected
as a hard worker both in and out of school, and de-
lightfully long-headed and shrewd. Incidentally, she
junior Red Cross I, II, III, Upper Quarter.
JO ANN ROTHENBERG
"If q good fury is a latter of reromuzvndation,
A good heart is a Idler of rrediff'
Io Ann, with her beautiful reddish-brown hair, won
all hearts at sight. Her list of activities testifies to her
busy life in school, and her many friends prove her
Tattlrr Reporter II: Press Club IIIg Basketball III,
Uramatics Club III, Property Committee, Senior Play,
Junior Red Cross I, II, lIIg Upper Quarter.
"IIN 'walk and tolls reveal her pep."
Everyone knew of Dot's ability as a cheerleader and
of the enthusiasm she helped bring to all the football
and basketball games, NN'e don't know her secret
formula, but she always does exactly what she sets
out to do.
Iunior Red Cross I, II, III, Cheerleader III: Senior
"l'll lu- nn'rry, l'll In- frvv,
l'lllu' xml fur nmlmflyf'
Rivllarfl will always lm rcim-iiiln-rcil fur his grcal love
nf ilaucing, anfl Iuzw ln- provcil his alwility on thc llIllll'l'
lluurl llc hail a hnst of lrivnfls aurl has serious in-
vlinatiuns luwanls a husinvss c'arcc1'.
,Iuniur lin-il lines l, ll, Illg l'rL-ss flulm lllg Tufllvr
lJON.'Xl.lP.-X l.. ROl'SSlil.l.li
"lair i"z'1'rvmn' xln' lmx ll xnlilv,
,Iml rmuli- llur ,wlnml duyx ull wm'll17vl1ilc'."
llonua is uni- nf our more quiet anil rcscrvcrlf girls,
llcr sinvvrily has won lu-r many lricurls, hoth in and
out ol sclinul, livcryniim- aclluircs thc fliaumncl that shc
prulully mlisvlays. XM- wish you all thc ll2llllIlL'SS in thc
wurlfl in yuiir aiuproacliing marriage, Donna.
film- l'lnlv l, ll: Vlunim- Roll Cross I, ll, lll.
'Z-I lmfvflx' lifi' 1'1Ill.VfA'l.x' in fftllltllll-lifj' uf mimi,"
'll-rry was nun- of our :uuluilinus working' girls. Shi'
was a rlignilic-il, pctilc- lwrnncllc. who was wcll-likvrl hy
all NYllll kuvw hor. llc-1' 4-xii-nsivc warrlrolvc, her Charm
aurl pnisv, anrl ln-r popularity wc-rc arlmircml hy cvcryonc.
-Iuniur Null Crnss l, ll, lllg liaskctlrall Ill,
l'llYl,l,lS .-X. RllSSl'il.l.
"'l'ln' lady lun' lln' rzrirxl fwrxvmi 'j."
XYv'll all rm-nn-inlwr l'hyl for hcr sparkling personality
anal thx- iliinplvs lliat :ippi-am-il when she laughed, hut
at thu sauna- timc we sllan't furgcl thc outstanding almilily
lliai sliowc-ml un wln-n sho was suriuiis. She attcurlc-cl
Nashua spin-is vx'c-nts faithfully and always chccreml
Ring llllIlllllllll'l' llg Tcunis ll, lllg -lunior Rod fruss
I, ll, lll, l'rvsiilvut lllg l'rcss fluh Ill: llasketha
lllg .'x5SIN'lIlll' liiliicw, 'linlllrr Stall' lllg Scuiur Play
liaslg liivpm-r Qu:u'tvi'.
IU Jlllilil RlL'H.-XRD RYAN
".l lilllr ll1IIl.X'l'ilA'1' mm' um! Ilnvl is r1'1i.vln'd by flu' Iwxf
XYillic will ln- 11-liwiiilwrml fur his famous oxprcssiun,
"Buzz ull" llis tiincly jnkcs clrvw many laughs. Al-
lhuugh qnitc a wit, llc always managed his studies with
llaskvtlwall l, llg lutramural llaskcthall l, ll, Illg
llracluatiun L7shur llg juniur Rod Cross l, ll, lll.
1'.flGli SIX Tl"-THREE
PAGE SIX TY-FO UR
RACHEL ST. ONGE
"Our affection for liar ig Mlll70Ml1ll'l?d.u
Rachel is quiet in class, but otherwise full of fun.
Her willingness to help everyone assured her of many
friends. Her naturally curly hair was a great asset.
She was very fond of the out-of-doors.
junior Red Cross l, ll, lll.
BARBARA ST. PIERRE
"Her smile held liar L'1ltl1'Il1,U
Barb, with her smile and pretty hair which attracted
many to her string of beaux, had a stream of talk and
a giggle which made her an all-around favorite. Her
genuine ability as a violinist was unknown to many of
Tennis llg Tattlvr Staff ll, lllg Press Club lllg
Basketball lllg Usher, Senior l'layg Upper Quarter.
"Easy to rvuieuiber-lztlrcl to forget."
Elsie's friendliness throughout her three years in
high school will not soon be forgotten. She always
attended school functions and was an eager sports en-
Junior Red Cross I, ll, lll.
EARL LEROY SCHOFIELD
"La-ugh and tht' world laughs with you,"
Schofe, although a seemingly quiet lad, had another
much more lively side, as his intimates soon found ont.
He made friends easily and always had a joke on the
lip of his tongue. Schofe was active in the music de-
partment and a good trumpet player.
Glee Club Ig Band ll, lll Q junior Red Cross I, II, IH.
Nlfmf thai .vmilv-I'd walk zz milf."
Scottie is best remembered for her friendly smile and
contagious laughter. She loved dancing and was 'present
at most Saturday Niters.
Tennis ll: Glee Club lllg Press Club Illg Christmas
Assembly lllg Music Festival lll.
",N'ln"ll 'ruin you will: U NIIIIIIU,
ilml kwf yuu 'zuzllz lwr lzluyflllvrf'
l'.n1lim, uhm is mutwl for hci' wit, has NVUII Illlllly
Iirirmls tlnruiiglumt IICI' life, lt' llicrv is :my llllll to In
hzul slu' will allways lac Ilwrc to sm-L' it llll'01ljJfll. llcl'
:1I'Im-ivsclilml l'lI1lYl0ylI1k'lll pi'vvL'l11ciI hcl' from pnrticipzlt-
mg In :my svluml 1ll'llYlllt'S.
-Illllllll' lin-ll llruss I, ll, Ill.
I JON.'Xl.l J Sl l l'fl'.fXRl'3
"l"ur ull liix r111i4'lm'.v,v hix mimi mix I7Il.l'j'.U
lhnfg smilv, his quivt wzly, :mil high lumurs in stmlivs
haw YYUII him thi' zulmirzllimi :mil thc hcst wishcs of his
clzlsslnznlvs. llis pm'Ir:n':1l ol' Mr, Yam llrimt in thc
S1-nior I'l:n5' mm him lllCl'K'2lS4'Il pupiilzirity, lnlvrcstcml
in Ifmllmll zuul lrnslqcilrlll lu- 'mlm 1.'Iljt7Y9 1'C'ltllIlY mod
V ., 4. : 1 . . V. . 5, 5,
lnmlxs. XXL- :irc sun- ul Ins liiturv siiccvss.
lffmtlnll ll' I.llUl"ll lQl"l1lIll'A ll l'r A Clllll III
4. A ,Y D. . g 3 css , 3
lzllllm'-in-I hwt, fIl.VIfll!tl lllg Il'4lXYlIllj1 lllg llll1l0I' Rcd
C rms I, Il, III: Svuirir I'l:sy lllg llppcr Quarter,
ill.XRI.IiS ll. SIIICRNIAN
"lu luis' wwf: rjuiwf and Illlliflfllf fury,
Ili' m'f'n1upl1.vl1vzI lux Iilxk day uftcr du-y."
l'h:nrliv was :1 qiiim-I fellow, we-ll likcil for his sintcritv.
lla- wus with us mllv :1 yn-ur, hm in that timt' wc fmnicl
him tu hu :ni zunlnilimis hwy, zx willing :mrl unrlcrst:1ml-
ing lvsIi'm'r, :mil Il lrm- Iru-nfl. llc plans to Q0 to
Nl.l. I. mul Illllglllpl' Irwin his lumur roll record :at
Nllb, slmiilil mulsc thc' zirzulcz .Xt Nlilforcl High hc
lwlmigwl in thc hlllllllll' R1-rl Cross :xml llslu-rccl :lt grzuluu-
limi llllllul xc ll
".lll1li'lirx, my frivml, ix lim 4'li.rir of lifrf'
'I'lw :illllvliv :is wi-ll :ns thc' url wurhl has mzulc Claims
rn Yivky. Slum' c'c'i't:1n1ly rlvscrvcs rrcrllt for hcl' Cozlvh-
mg ul ilu- llmlsun lumm' Ilrgh girls' hzmslqcilmll tczun,
uul gm-:nt prausv lm' hm-r zilnmflzmt tzxlcm in nrt. l:I'l0Illl-
slim was mn- ul thi- main u-owls in Yickyls vovalmlury,
Illllllll' R1-fl I fuss I, ll, lllg Sn-nior l'rom llccurzltirms
I, ll g I'i'vss Vhih Ill 3 llzislwtlmll Ilzulqllct IDL-Corzxtioiis
III 3 iiirslllllw Llnmnittuc, Sm-nim' l'l:1yg T1r.x'ilr1I41 Art
YIJIIT, l'lmirm:m lllg llzlslwllmll Illg lllllllxl' Quarter.
Xl. ,ll'i.XN SIIUJIS
'Klllrv I lmzu' llzix Illllltilfp,
llllN4lI!lIINlll'Illl'fl is lhp hig mml lu clcscrihm' Icwm. lt is
llurrnlgli Iwi' ultcr lI1llIIl'2llIll'5S that hcr hnsi of Iricmls
lmvm- lm-H muflm-. ,Nnizlzing thing' :llmut 'ICZHIYSIIC Could
nlwnys lmlal :I vimu-rsaliuii xxlu-tlicr tlu-rc was somctliing
lu Izllla zllvmll rn' mal. .Xml uh, hmx' she clzuivczll
i'lun'z1l Rm-:uling llg l'rc'ss Vhih Ill: vllllllill' Rcil Cross
I, ll, Illg 'llllllwr Stull' lllg Ilxulminlmi lllg Uslicring
I'mnmilI1-v, Swim' I'l:iyg llpiwr Qimrtcr.
"For he was just that quiet kind."
Greg, though quiet and self-contained, made an ex-
cellent school mate. He was one of our few senior boys
who really enjoyed singing, and had an excellent voice.
We know he will succeed in a medical career.
Glee Club I, II, junior Red Cross I, II, III: Christ-
mas Assemblies I, II, Property Committee, Senior Play.
"lf laughter ix contagious, just stand and catch his grin."
Keith always had a good time with little trying. He
was a member of the All-State Band, and we all agree
that his clever drumming will bring him fame.
Junior Red Cross I, II, HI, Band H, HIg All-State
".S'ilcnre is golden."
Rudy is rather quiet, but once you get to know him
he is really swell. Bicycle riding seems to be his greatest
interest, and we all recall the long rides he took during
the summer vacations to Canada, New York, and
Northern New Hampshire.
Basketball I, II, III: Ping Pong IHg Badminton IH,
Junior Red Cross I, II, III.
DWIGHT W. SMITH
' Great men die at an early age . , . Already I feel sick."
Smitty will be remembered for his flashy ties, his
wonderful portrayal of Scooper in the Senior Play, and
his quick grin and witty remarks. He also had numerous
Band I: Tattler Reporter I, III, Tattler Staff Hg
Press Club IIIg Dramatics Club HIQ ,Iunior Red Cross
I, II, III, Red Cross Representative II, III: Gradua-
tion Usher Ilg Choral Reading Group II: Class Ring
Committee II: Intramural Basketball II, III, Track III,
Rowling Illg junior Class President, Senior Playg Com-
munity Concert Usher II, III.
"A boy with high ideals."
Rob was a very nice popular person who got along
with everyone. He will long be remembered for his
neat avpearance and his ability in playing basketball.
Intramural Basketball II, Senior Play Ticket Com-
lll.ANL'll li SOUCY
",I muifl nf grim' and mnmlvtv nu1jt'.vty."
lilzitirlie loved music, could play the piano well, and
had a good voice. She was one of those people who look
their hest in anything they wear.
tilee t'luh lllg Nlusie lfestivzil lllg Tnxitula Assistant
lllg llrainziticg fluh lllg junior Red Cross l, ll, lllg
fliristmzis Assemlily lll.
Uflvllfft' lln'rt".v fmt 1z.v'.v ulveayx in it,
Nvwr .vhll for half u minute."
.fXlthoug'h he didn't have any gold badge to signify his
title, the Slleriff Certainly lived up to his name lly being
on the spot, Of :ill activities, he was interested most
in haselvzill and the amusement of his fellow men. All
who have seen him play rememher his throwing arm, and
the rest of us will never forget that his corn was not
gre-eng it was golden lnanter.
,ltillior Red Cross l, llg lixiskethall llg Baseball Il, lll.
"I knrm' rvlm! ffzlh lmdx In fvnfizclarityf
Stan was the vlieerful, easy-going type of fellow whom
everyoiie liked ln have around. XYith his quick wit, he
could usually make some of our duller moments lighter.
,N fler grailuzition, Stan plans to do a little travelling,
junior lied Cross l, ll, Ill.
A N I JRIQXY STIQRI ZION
"lli.v limlvy wvrv fuxt in manly mold,
lim' lmrffy .i'fmrl,i' 411111 miitcxl bold."
:Xndy was well known for his dark hair and Contagious
grin. Ile loved sports and took an active part in them.
Un the hziskethall eluunpionsliip team of '46 he played
right forward. XX'e know that Andy will go far ahead
in the sports lit-lil,
lizisketlvzill l, ll, lllg Intramural llaskethall l, ll, lllg
liasehall lllg Track ll, lllg junior Red Cross l, ll, lll.
lfli.XNt'lfS ANN STIZVICNS
"fl gmiml yum! xfforlf'
'l'ootsit- well deserved her reputation as one of the
most verszitile girls in I9-lo. Popular with hoth her
elassinutes :ind te:u'liers for her sunny disposition, she
was an :Nile lvasketlmzill player and will Certainly be
siieeessftil in her physical education career.
-Iunior Red t'vross'l, ll, lllg l'rt-ss Club lllg Basket-
hall Ill, taptzung ltztllrr Staff ll, lllg Senior Play
HAI! for onvfand one for all."
John was well liked among his classmates. He was
co-operative in school activities and had a great love
for outdoor sports. He was very quiet in his classes,
but his presence was always enjoyed,
Junior Red Cross I, Il, III.
"The female is the deadlier of the speeches."
One half of a pair of twins, Jean excelled in speech
giving in her English class. She had fine manners, and
rendered prompt service to the many who sought her
help. NVe shall remember her most for feeding our
hungry mouths at the Priscilla, but how can we forget
that gay twinkle in her dark eyes and her jolly word
for her many acquaintances?
Press Club III, Junior Red Cross III 5 Publicity Com-
mittee, Senior Playg Upper Quarter.
JEANNETTE M. STICKNEY
"She is gentle, quiet, sedate,
And as a pal-first rate."
Jeannette was quiet and unassuming. She made a wel-
come addition to all of her classes, because of her in-
dustry and willing enthusiasm. Her pleasant voice and
helpful spirit will stand her in good stead as a telephone
operator. Her greatest hobby is reading.
Junior Red Cross I, II, III.
PAULINE H. SULLIVAN
"She is pretty to wa-lk with,
And witty to talk with,
And pleasant, too, to think oh."
Sully's good nature will certainly be missed by all. She
was always talking, laughing, and full of the dickens,
yet did her work so well that she received a Senior
l-Bookkeeping Award. She was distinguished by her
pleasant smile and pleasing personality, which helped
her to gain many friends hoth in and out of school.
Junior Red Cross I, II, III, Program Committee,
"Ta be outstanding is her nature."
Virginia was not only outstanding in her scholastic
ability, but she was also noted for her dancing, her
commendable work as Tattler editor, and her pleasant-
ness. She was elected by her class to participate in the
Pepsi-Cola contest, and in this she successfully reached
Press Club III, Basketball IIIQ Tennis II, III, Junior
Red Cross I, II, III, Tattler Staff, Editor III, Property
Committee, Senior Play, Upper Quarter.
ROISICRT H. TEM I 'LIC
"fl fiuxliing grin, n liujvfvy lmurl,
II'lu're fllEf6!.ff1Ul lze'll luke his part."
Roh, who was always well groomed, provided many
laughs for his friends not only in Class, hut also as
Rodney, the eolored houseman, in .lanie. When he played
his trumpet, he proved to he another fiahriel. Through
his vihrant personality and witty remarks, lioh heeame
ol' the the hest-known and hest-liked hoys of the class,
Christmas Assemblies I, Ilg Iiand I, Il, III, Music
Festival I, II, III, All-State Hand III, Senior I'lay,
IJORIS Ii. 'I'lIIfRIA l.,Il-'l'
Ahslfl' Ivlzvre .vlzc rimiex, r1pparell'rl like Ihr xfiriziyf'
Dot was tall and slender. Many girls were envious
ol her wonderful assortment of clothes. She was a
great sports Ian who followed our teams faithfully.
Wherever llot went, fun was sure to follow.
junior Red Cross I, II, III, Class Tax Collector.
"fill looked kind on her,
And railed her fair and good." .
joy always has a friendly smile and a word for every-
one. She enjoys tennis and many other outdoor sports.
Iler charming wit and laughing eyes are eharaeteristies
which we shall always remember,
'lnlller Reporter I, Stall Ill, Tennis Ilg junior Red
Cross I, II, Ill.
IDA VI IJ Tll.l.O'I'SON, j R.
"Il'i.w1um ln' lmx, and In lu'.v reixrliun rnuriiyr,
Tenifier tn tlmt, nun' unto ull .v1trrt'.v.v,"
Ilesides attaining seeond place on our Upper Quarter,
'I'illy naturally was one of the hnalists in New llamp-
shire in the I'epsi-Cola Scholarships. His versatility is
shown in his varied program of outside activities.
Graduation I'sher II, junior Red Cross I, II, Illg
Talfler Stall, Assistant Personals Editor Ilg Sports
Iiditor III, Press fluh III, Rowling III, Senior l'lay
Vast, Upper Quarter, Class Oratorg Class Tax Col-
'ifII'ZUllj'.K' Ilic .vumlltxvt ye! the tnllexlf'
George will he remembered for his amazing ahility
to make sentences and phrases rhyme. Shall we ever
forget how he kept the Iraek of the room in stitches
during Mr. Sharpe's Sth period History class? lle will
also he reniemlvered for his versatility in sports,
Intramural Iiaskethall I, II, III, llasehall II, III,
Intramural Speedhall Ill, Intramural Softball lllg ln-
tramural Soeeer III.
PAGE Sli VEN TY
. HQANNIY IIICTTY 'I' ASK
HMMIII mirlli and 110 llltllfllfhfi,
All gum! lllllll no I11zd111'.vx."
,laybee was our attractive inajorette who always ap-
peared at the games, rain or shine. She enjoyed having
others laugh with her on many occasions, but in spite
of this she had her serious moments, too. Although
many of us may not realize it, she was an ardent ad-
mirer of horses.
liand I, II, III, llrum Majorette I, II, Illg Ilachnin-
ton III, Uramatics Club III, I'ress Club III, Senior
Play Publicity Committee III.
ULIIMQII and Im gay."
Margie will always be reinemhered for her jolly
giggles. She is one of the best dancers in our class
and through this accomplislunent has won many friends.
Underneath all the fun, she has a Secret ambition to be
a nurse, and we know she will make a very good one.
junior Red Cross I, II, III.
"I laugh, for lwpc 110111 l111N1y plcirr' with nut"
So's popularity is clue to her pleasantness. She was
always faithful to her studies and to her friends. Some-
how she's quiet and active, eonsiderate and friendly,
and always willing to lend a hand.
Glee Club ll, III, Christmas Assemblies II, III,
Rotary Concert Il, III.
JEAN UNIJICRH ILL
"l.ifr'.r ll flerzxrirzt 'fll.VfZ'flifflIll,'
Let My lake zl ax it roun'.r."
Jeanie, as she was known about school, was the quiet
kind, but she had many friends. NYe understand that she
is interested in radio work and we all wish her well in
junior Red Cross I, II, III. X
RICHARD VAN LUNHN
"Choice word 111111 iizriixurvrl plzrrixe,
Allow the rrarlz of nrdiizary men."
Dick joined our class in the home stretch, coming to
ns from Amherst, His Ilntch determination must have
been useful many timeg this winter in bucking the snow
drifts, for he always got here. Although he has been
with us but a short time, he has made a real place for
himself by force of his intellect and character.
NIAIJICLINIC C'A'l'llliRlNli. XYIELCII
"l1'eller lie .rnmll will slzirir,
Tlltlll lu' lull and mx! ti .vlnulmv."
Madeline was one of our shy seniors until you got to
know her, and then there was fun all around. Her
favorite expression, "I was so mad," will lie remembered
among her many friends, liut she really had a sunny
disposition. She made a very attractive usher at the
junior Red Cross I, ll, III, Basketball Ill, Tennis
ll, Ill, llshering Committee, Senior Play,
CONSTANCIC ll. XYICST
"Ilc'rv'.v la ilu' girl with, ilu' laugh uml .vmilrl
.S'lu"y lmlffvy uml mrejrvi' tual jolly'-'zeell lilrezlf'
Konny was the root of a great deal of fun throughout
our high sehool years. Iler aliility to cause laughter
and her lively sense of humor made for her a host of
friends. She will also lie reinemliered as one of our
liest girl athletes.
Tulller Reporter ll, Cheer Leader ll, III, Tennis
ll, Ill, junior Red Cross I, ll, Ill, liasketliall Ill.
lili'I"l'Y ANN Wl'llT'l'liMORIC
".S'l1v'.v full uf fun, and feittyg
.S'liv'.v dainty uml .vlif".x' preliyf'
lietty, lietter known to a special friend as 'l'y, will
long lie rememliered for her wit and humorous manner.
No matter how low you felt, she always managed, in
some way or other, to cheer you up and make you for-
get your troubles.
junior Red Cross I, ll, lllg Upper Quarter.
"Gaul livlfix tlioxi' iliul lielf' tlic'Hi.u'l'z.u'.v."
lfarl was a quiet memlier of our Class, lmut he enjoyed
following the different functions of our school. He had
a sulitle, humorous way of expressing himself that was
welcome in any Classroom. liarl was very mueh in-
terested in photography.
junior Red Cross I, Il, Ill.
"ll'liy worry? You rzewr get unylliiug ou! of il,"
Yarmo was one of the most quiet and reserved lioys
in class. Ile seldom took part in school activities, lmut
he was a willing and helpful friend to all. You eould
always recognize Yarmo in the Corridor hy his slow
and lanky stride. We hear he plans to put on the Navy
blue after graduation.
junior Red Cross I, Il, Ill.
l'.-ICIE SEI 'ENTY-ONE
fllfaauu- v l.9,4w4.uJL gJmwh'YY
'V V ff
KENNETH CHAGNON, Corporal, Army Air Corps. Q
In service july, 1943, to March, 1946, Asiatic-Pacific Theater, Good Con-
duct Ribbon, American Theater Ribbon, Victory Ribbon, Asiatic-Pacific Ribbon.
Plans to attend technical school.
ROBERT CHARLAND, Private First Class, 440 A.A.A., AW. Battalion.
In service June, 1943, to December, 1945, European Theater, Five Battle
Stars: Normandy, Northern France, Ardennes, Rhineland, Central Europe.
Plans to attend trade school.
WILLIAM DRowNs, Seaman 1fc, United States Navy. '
In service june, 1943, to December, 1945, American, Paciiic, and Atlantic
Theaters, ETO Ribbon with one star, Paciiic, American Victory Medal.
Plans to continue his schooling. ..
MICIJAEL FANOS, Private First Class, United States Infantry.
In service July, 1943, to Uctober, 1945, European Theater, Unit Presidential
Citation with one cluster, Purple Heart, Good Conduct Ribbon, European Cam-
paign Ribbon with five battle stars.
Plans to go into business.
RAYMOND GAUTHIER, Corporal, United States Army, 398th Cm. Engineers, 2nd
In service March, 1943, to October, 1945, European Theater, Unit Citation,
German Occupation, Veterans Foreign Wa1's, ETO Ribbon, three battle stars,
American Theater, Good Conduct, Victory Medal, one star.
Plans to study television engineering.
FRANK MARSHALL, Aviation Radio Man, United States Naval Air Force.
In service Gctober, 1943, to September, 1945, Atlantic Theater, American
Defense, Atlantic Theater of War.
Plans to enter Merchant Marine Service.
PA GE SE VENT Y-T W0
LEO RAVENI-11.113, Sergeant in the United States Army, Infantry.
ln service April 1943, to November, 1945, Pacific Theater, Asiatic-Pacific
Theaterg Philippine Liberation, Victory Medal, Good Conduct Medal, three battle
Plans to enter the University of New Hampshire this fall.
VICTOR j. Roy, Fireman lfc, Navy Amphibians.
ln service March, 1943, to March, 1946, Asiatic-Pacific Theater, American
Theater, Asiatic-Pacific, one star.
Received certificate of high school equivalence and left in May, 1946.
Noni. TROTTIER, Signalman First Class, United States Navy.
ln service january, 1942, to December, 19455 Atlantic, Mediterranean, and
Pacific Theaters, ETO with four stars, Asiatic-Pacific, one star, Victory Medal,
American Theater of Operations.
Plans to enter the University of New Hampshire, preparing for his career
JOHN VADIQBONCOEUR, Radioman First Class, United States Navy.
ln service January, 1941, to January, 19465 Southwest Pacific Theaterg
American Defense, American Theater, Asiatic-Pacific Theater, four stars, Good
Conduct Medal, Victory Medal. '
Plans to enter University of New Hampshire, specializing in forestry.
ICMILIQ: VIIQN, Pharmacist Mate lfc, United States Navy. .
ln service May, 1941, to July, 194Sg European, African, American, and
Pacihc Theatersg The Theater Ribbons, Good Conduct Medal, Pre-War Ribbon.
Plans to attend the School of Anatomy and Embalming in Boston.
CIIARLI-is WINN, First Sergeant in the 660th Field Artillery.
In service March, 1942, to February, 1946, European Theater, Good Con-
duct Medal, Victory Medal, ETO Campaign Ribbon, two battle stars, and
American Theater Ribbon.
Plans to attend college in the fall, with the object of specializing in his-
torical research work.
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We, the tribulations of '28 and the wonders of '40, do bequeath with straight
faces and snickering hearts, if hearts can snicker, certain nonsensical little gifts,
so that all may know the intensity of our desires for the well being of the faculty
As executor of this last will and testament, we hereby appoint Mr. Al Shea,
president of the S. P. C. D. tS:ociety for the Prevention of Cruelty to Dis-
We bequeath the following:
To Mr. Tracey and the Board of Education-More opportunities
for us to enjoy their hum-or at school assemblies.
To Mr. Keefe-An N. H. S. Veterans Administration to assist him
in figuring out credits, making out programs, and filling out blanks
for our home-coming G. I.'s.
To Mr. Morley-White gloves and a traffic signal to be used at first
To Miss Barnes-A third period class that can curb their appetites
until the lunch bell rings.
To Miss Bingham-An information service from the UN to keep
her informed on latest map changes.
To Miss Brooks-A franchise for a bus line from Antrim and sur-
To Miss Genevieve Campbell-A stock and pillory in which to dis-
play all absent-minded pupils who forget their excuses for being
T.o Miss Grace Campbell-A robot to buy her lunch at noon.
To Mr. Canfield-An automatic device which throws chalk at
pupils succumbing to spring fever.
To Mr. Joseph Ciccolo-A good cinder track. A
To Miss Bessie Clancy-A set of books on health habits to help
her campaign for "Better Health for Better Students."
To Miss Katherine Clancy and Miss Claire Villeneuve-l'erc VVest-
more to add, through his skill in makeup, the necessary years to
impress the veterans with Whom they come in contact.
To Mr. Clarkson-An airplane body to go with that motor.
To Miss .Coffey-The "cream" of sophomore geometry students.
To Mr. Connor-A threading machine in case the school needs more
To Miss Cornell-A davenport, that yearly necessity in staging
To Miss Cote-A calculator which will have the ability to make
decisions as to who bought which war stamps.
To Miss Cramer-A motor scooter to facilitate her expeditions to
other teachers. I I
To Miss Dale-A detective to track down the catalogues which for-
getful girls appropriate.
To Mr. Dion-A sign like Miss Dale's to remind the boys that they
have a counselor, too. '
To Miss Dionne--Two bloodhounds to follow the scent of gum, and
two retrievers to bring it to the waste basket.
To Miss Doe-A class of O. Henrys to write for the Tattler.
To Miss Dolan-Many guests to Cat and appreciate her delicious
To Miss Dowd-An electric device that will snatch pencils from
behind pupils' ears.
To Miss Gallagher-A class which uses the Palmer method of
To Miss I-Ielen I-Iallisey-Chocolates of all kinds.
To Miss Mildred Hallisey-A pair of pink glasses so that she will
see her classes through a rosy tint.
To Mr. Hargrove-A recorded lecture on "Why One Shouldn't
Whistle in the Classroom."
To Mr. Harvey and Mr. Marandos-Autographed pictures of "Oh,
To Miss Hills and Miss Kagarise-Girls who won't giggle while
practicing artificial respiration.
To Miss Hitchcock-Permission to operate a retail store in the build-
ing which will deal in such rare articles as white shirts and nylon
To Miss I-Ioitt-A gold plaque for her front door inscribed with the
words "Use other door."
To Mr. Kilbane-A staff of messengers to run his many errands
throughout the building.
To Mr. Lawrence-A class of girls so that he won't have to say,
"Now listen, fellas."
To Miss Helen Lord-An invitation to join her sister more often in
entertaining the school with their musical talent. '
To Miss Marion Lord-A sign reading "No communications,
To Mr. McCaugney-A new anti-cold serum to help attendance in
gym classes, or at least to encourage new excuses.
To Miss McGlynn-New train schedules so that noisy engines will
not disrupt her last period class.
To Miss McWeeney-A book case for the Encyclopedia Britannica
she won for stumping the experts on "Information Please."
To Miss Milan-Unlimited supplies of sun tan oil.
To Miss Noyes-A student who of his own accord gives a "for
To Mr. 0'Neil-A contract for his classes to draw up plans for
the proposed field house. . .
To Mr. Paquette-A model class, which will, immediately upon his
departure from the room, open their economics books and proceed
to study. fTo be obtained when Gabriel blows his hfornj.
To Mr. Pendleton-An automatic change maker for those hectic
To Miss Ryan-Permission to occupy the Home Economics suite
until she finds that elusive apartment.
To Mr. Scheer-A chemist's old jacket covered with chemical colors
and acid burns to lend atmosphere to his chemistry laboratory.
To Mr. Sharpe-Some recreation for his little daughter other than
playing with his school work.
To Miss Shea-A dictionary tied to each shorthand desk to enable
students to spell correctly.
To Mr. Stewart-A captain's commission so that the veterans canlt
try to pull their rank on him.
To Miss Sullivan-A card identifying Miss Dowd's car to avoid
further embarrassment. CFor further details, ask Miss Sullivanj.
To Miss Trudel-More teen-age love problems to solve. T
To Miss Walstrom-Twenty jars of that hard to get white paint
that isn't gray or pink.
To Mrs. Williams-A medal for her willingness to use her car as a
To Mr. Wilson-A scrapbook in which to keep all complimentary
references to his now famous band.
Done this 20th day of June, Anno Domini 1946, with the fervent hope that
the legatees will accept these bequests in the spirit in which they were given.
We the undersigned do hereby set our hand and seal.
THE CLASS OF '46,
THE THIN MAN,
THE FAT lWAN,
THE SUPER MAN.
PAGE SE VENTY-EIGHT
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Color shall not be our prejudice,
Creed shall not deter us.
With infinite care have we been shaped for our tasl s
Warm hearts and strong minds
Have prepared us to meet untlinchingly
All the inevitable crises. -
We have been guided by His divine hand
To see the right, to know the wrong,
And, with this help, we shall be a victorious
A proud youth, a purposeful youth,
A youth that turns the back to evil ways
And eyes the insurmountable.
We shall rise up, we youth, rise up.
Go forward, confidently take our place.
We are a certain youth, a dauntless youth.
Forward! We shall go Forward!
Be it to Turmoil and Strife,
are the youth, and we will go Forward.
Choice of '46
Best Liked Movie-The Bells of St. M ary's
Most Popular Songf"Oh What lt Seemed to
Favorite High School Sport-Football
Favorite Dance Orchestra-Vaughn Monroe
Man of the Year-Harry S. Truman
Woman of the Year-Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt
Favorite Male Vocalist-Bing Crosby
Favorite Radio Comedian-Rob Hope
Favorite High School Hangout-Priscilla Tea Room
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MARION D. MANN
Friday evening, December 14, 1945, was anxiously awaited by Nashua
dramatic enthusiasts. The Class of '46 presented the entertaining comedy "Janie",
by Josephine Bentham and Herschell Williams, at the Senior High School' Audi-
After two months of rehearsing under the excellent coaching of Miss Eliza-
beth Cornell, ably assisted by prompters Helen Dugan and Eleanor Hardy, the
senior play, which was sold out a week in advance, ran its one and only per-
formance. After a thundering applause, the audience left the auditorium with
lavish praises of the cast and the numerous hard-working committees who made
the production such a success.
"Janie" was a three act comedy, which took place in the small town of
Hortonville in 1943. This town had just recently acquired an army camp, and
a group of high-spirited young draftees made friends with teen-age Janie and
her pals, whose worrying parents complicated matters considerably.
Charles Colburn, Janie's father, the lord and master of the Colburn house-
hol-d, and the blustering publisher of the Hortonville Times, was excellently
portrayed by Robert Gove. Lucille Colburn, his wife, who had vast inner re-
sources of humor after twenty years of married life, was played by Marion
Mann with maturity and charm. Little Leolyn Annis made a perfect Elsbeth
Colburn, who had an inventive mind and a well-developed talent for making
a nuisance of herself. The title role, Janie, an ingenue of the bobby-soxers,
around whom most of the action of the play centered, was taken by Mary Jane
Bryant. Mary Jane showed her acting ability in this role and interpreted her
part with remarkable understanding. Dwight Smith was a natural for Janie's
high school beau, Scooper Nolan, president of the Senior class, who was ex-
tremely conscious of this'important task. Donald Shepard in his part as john
Van Brunt, handsome, charming editor of the H ortonville Times, made a success
with his understanding, witty remarks and his suave love-making. Janie's high
school chum, Bernadine Dodd, who stole the show more than once with her
amusing slow mental processes, was played by Joan Dwyerg Paula Rainey, faith-
ful to the Navy, was impersonated very well by Phyllis Russell, and Hortense
Bennington, who "cut a mean rug", was played by Dorothy Roussel. Gloria
Dahar did a fine job as the flirtatious southern widow, Thelma Lawrence. Her
son, Dick Lawrence, an attractive young soldier, was well portrayed by Robert
Messier. Robert Temple stole several scenes in his part as Rodney, the colored
house-man. Bess Pappathan appeared as Tina, the colored maid. Lloyd Jordan
will long be remembered for bringing down the house with his silent humor as
"Dead-Pan" Hackett. David Tillotson was "Uncle Poodgie", a genial gentleman
who turned up at the right moment. Excellent in their roles as boisterous merry-
makers at janie's party were Philip Harrington as Andy Nevins, son of a
prosperous lowa farmerg Kenneth McLaughlin as Frank Parker, a loyal New
Yorker, james Royle as Oscar Bassett, a jitter-bugging Pennsylvania college boyg
Roger Gaudette as Carl Loomis, a Camp Longstreet soldier, Kenneth Boulia
as Joe Jerome, who played a sweet accordiang and Donald McLeod as Mickey
Malone, Paula's boy-friend who represented the Navy at the party. Other
soldiers who added to the hilarity at Janie's party were played by Paul Cyr,
Raymond Gauthier, Normand Loranger, Willard Paine, Raymond Plourde, and
Richard Van Lunen. By the way, it is interesting to note that Ray Gauthier,
besides being a soldier in the play, is in reality an ex-soldier, this makes him the
first veteran on record to appear in a Nashua High School Senior Play.
The entire play will long be remembered for its mirthful complications. How-
ever, Janie's party, which got out of hand as it progressed, and Elsbeth's unfail-
ing appearances at the most inopportune times, will especially stand out in the
memory of all who saw the play. Also the audience will not soon forget Rodney's
riotous antics when he attempted to straighten out the debris of the party in a
slightly inebriated state, or the complications which arose when Janie had two
men competing for her favor. Equally memorable was the hysterical, laugh-
provoking pantomine of Bernadine and "Dead Pan."
The scenery and stage properties were quite extensive, and as they just
didn't happen, the Property Committee deserves to be commended for its re-
markable work in obtaining all the required articles, even though it did necessitate
stripping someone's living-room a week in advance, besides providing all the tonic
which was consumed at the party and returning all the bottles afterwards. Those
of the class who were not active participants in the cast or on one of the various
committees are to be lauded for the speedy, eliicient way in which they sold every
ticket. The Class of '46 was proud of its production, and hoped that the
audience enjoyed seeing it as much as they did giving it.
PAGE EI GH TY -THREE
,J Y IN 2 "
Looking back to the fall of 1943, the Class of 1946 was represented on the
gridiron by Hank LaBelle, our only contribution to the varsity, while Robert
Gabe Gabriel gained much needed experience as a member of the scrubs.
In August, 1944, Buzz Harvey and Assistant Tony Marandos again called
out football aspirants. When the gridiron season began, we found Hank LaBelle
again at his half-back position, also two stalwart guards, Gabe Gabriel and George
Scooter Petropoulos, and Ted Korontjis representing the Class of '46. This team
showed its ruggedness when again it brought the title of "State Champs" to
Nashua by giving Manchester Central a trouncing of 13-0.
When the last year of sports came along for the Class of '46, our gridiron
stalwarts again displayed their talent on the field. Hank LaBelle, captain of
the team, thrilled the spectators time and again with his short and long, never-
to-be-forgotten passes. Eddy Masten also won a starting berth, as tackle. Petro-
poulos's hard blocking as a guard helped him to win All-State honors. W'e must
not forget the clever playing of Larry Hodge, who deserves plenty of credit. At
first it looked like another undefeated season, but the injury jinx struck the club
and forced the boys to lose three games.
JOHN SPILLANE AND SocRA'rEs LAGIOS
Coach Clark's call for the '43-'44 basketball team brought out a number of
sophomores. Martin Badoian and Sockey Lagios made the first string of the
varsity squad as guard and center respectively. George Lagios was on the
second team varsity squad and later turned out to be an important cog in Nashua
High's first state championship team in '45-'46. Our sophomore year, the team
won sixteen out of seventeen games in the regular season, fifteen of them in a
row, losing to Manchester Central, 27-20, in the semi-final game in the State
Tournament. Nick Passias, Hank LaBelle, john Breen, and Andy Stergion were
on the Jay-Vees.
The '44-'45 basketball team included a large number of juniors. George
Lagios, Martin Badoian, and Sockey Lagios were on the first team of the varsity
squad, Andy Stergion on the second team, Hank LaBelle, john Breen, and Nick
Passias on the jumbos. David Tillotson was on the -I-V squad. Nashua again
attended the State Tournament, but lost to Concord in the semi-finals. Sockey
Lagios' sports career ended with this basketball season as a result of a leg in-
When Coach Clark left Nashua to become principal of Milford High School,
Tony Marandos was appointed basketball coach for the '45-'46 season. This, his
first season at basketball coaching, proved more than successful. His team won
eleven games and lost only two in the regular season. At the State Tournament,
Nashua, for the first time in eighteen attempts, won the State Championship, de-
feating St. Joe's of Manchester in the finals, 34-29. Martin Badoian was selected
as member and captain of the New Hampshire All-Tourney team. He was also
judged the most valuable player in the tourney and received the George Quimby
Nashua, invited to represent New Hampshire at the New England Inter-
scholastic Tournament held at the Boston Gardens, defeated New Bedford of
Massachusetts, 32-28, and thus reached the semi-finals, where Westfield, Massa-
chusetts, defeated us 27-24. Martin Badoian was elected to the New England
Interscholastic Tournament team. This was the first time that any New Hamp-
shire team had ever survived the first round in a New England Interscholastic
Tournament since its inauguration. Nashua has every right to feel proud of this
team and the Class of 1946 for its share in an outstanding sports record.
In the spring of 1944 baseball was resumed after a lapse of a year. Coach
Robert Murray called out the baseball enthusiasts, which included pitcher, Ray-
mond Plourde, and outfielders, Martin Badoian and Socrates Lagios. The team
had a good season, winning three and losing none.
When the 1945 baseball season rolled around, the Class of '46 made a better
showing with Henry LaBelle and Ray Plourde doing the hurling, Richard Kel-
loway playing third ,base, and Martin Badoian and Robert Lizotte in the out-
field. This year the team won three games and lost four.
In 1946 when Charles Buzz Harvey took over the coaching reins, he was
faced with one of the heaviest schedules the high school baseball team has ever
had. The members of the Class of '46 on the team are pitchers, Raymond
Plourde, Henry LaBelle, and Francis CliHordg first baseman, Paul Reynolds,
outfielders, Martin Badoian and Robert Lizotte, and utility men, Richard Kel-
loway and Leonard Abood. The team got off to a bad start, but we believe and
hope that they have found themselves and will have a good season. -
When, in the early spring of 1944, track practice was announced by Coach
Clark, not many sophomores reported. Those that did report from our class
were Isidore Levesque, William McMahon, john Diggins, John Breen, and Martin
PAGE EI GH TY-SE VEM
Badoian. The only one of these to earn his letter was John Breen, who collected
32 points, second highest for the team, and Who placed second in the broad jump
and third in the 220-yard dash in the state meet at Durham. At this meet our team
In the spring of 1945 the track team felt a great loss because john Breen
had left to join the armed forces. The juniors that did report were William
McMahon for the dashes, Isidore Levesque for the mile and half mile, john
Diggins for the high jump, William McCabe and Martin Badoian for the discus.
For the second straight year only one boy from our class, William McMahon,
earned his letter. The team journeyed to Durham to win third place laurels.
The track team of '46 we hope will do what has not been done by a Nashua
track team for a long time, and that is to win the State Meet. We have two
capable coaches taking over 'this year, joseph Ciccolo and Ed Styrna. These
men, we know, are capable of producing a better-than-average team, and we
expect luck for Nashua at the State Meet at Durham this hopeful year of 1946!
After a lapse of several wartime years, supervised golf was once again
resumed in Nashua High school this spring. The team was coached by Thomas
J. Leonard, jr., and the members of the Class of 1946 who actively participated
are Richard Ryan and Raymond Dobens. The first match played was with
Portsmouth, Nashua winning with a score of 9-0. As we go to press, the team
anticipates a successful season and we all wish them the best of luck.
Tennis, under the faculty supervision of Mr. Marco Scheer, was organized
again in the spring of 1946. Paul Brault, a veteran of World War II, lent his
valuable coaching to the team in winning its first match with Fitchburg by the
score of 8-1. Members of the Class of 1946 on this year's tennis team are
David Tillotson, jr., Robert Temple, and Lloyd jordan.
M, ,l., X
Q 03 fn
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. ., B.C..
BREAKFAST IN NASHUA
MARTY: Good morning, friends. Here it is june 20, 1956, and this is station
KF-K as in Krazy, F as in Foneyg put them together and you get maca-
roni-Our sponsor, the Moron-McMahon-Morin Macaroni Corporation,
makes it possible for us to present to you Breakfast in Nashua.
Macaroni Widely Bought ftune "Pepsi-Colanj
Two full dishes fills your pot.
Try it once and then take heed
Hromo Seltzer is what you'll need.
A little later on our program we shall hear from those snooping, eaves-
dropping individuals, Hedda Hickey and Louella Raymond, who will give
us a summary of the latest reports from social circles.
We are fortunate this morning in having with us these very prominent
figures in the armed forces-Colonel Kenneth Chagnon, A.A.C., General
Michael Fanos, U.S.A., Colonel Wm. Drowns, U. S. A., Captain Robert
Charland, U.S.A., Brig. Gen. Raymond Gauthier, U. S. A., Lieut. Frank
Marshall, U. S. N. A. C., Capt. Leo Ravenelle, U. S. A., Lieut. Noel Trot-
tier, U. S. N., Adm. John Vadeboncoeur, U. S. N., Lieut. Emil Vien U. S. N.,
and Colonel Charles Winn, U. S. A. These men served their country during
World War II and because of the slow discharge rate have had a chance
to advance to the high ranks which they now hold. Will the gentlemen
please rise? Let's give them a hand! Now, Macaroni lovers, let me in-
troduce our guest of the morning-Lloyd jordan, an old classmate of mine
and world famous journalist and roving reporter. Still living in Kalamazoo,
Llovn: No, 1 haven't lived there since I wrote Where Arc All the Men?, the
biography of those two famous anthropologists, Alice Libbey and Helen
MARTY: Are you married
LLOYD: Married? A man with my job?
PA GE EIGHTY-NINE
MARTY: I can see why a roving reporter wouldn't want to be. Well, Lloyd,
the engineer's signaling that it's time to turn our program to our gossip
commentators, Hedda Hickey and Louella Raymond. Won't you join me
in a plate of macaroni while the girls cackle a while? I like this part of
the program because I can sit back and take it easy while others strain their
tonsils. We now switch control to Studio B. Take it away, girls.
Commercial QTune of Tradi Nukaj
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Try Cote's little green liver pills
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Buy some today and you'll never be a mummy
Try Dick Cote's little green liver pills and you'll
never have green liver.
1000 for only 3745!
HEDDA: Hello, everybody. This is Hedda Hickey speaking to you from Nashua,
the great village of fine chickens, dairy cows, and butterfly catchers, and
many other occupations on the same clothes line. Our star reporter, Jack-
son Bastille, just handed me the latest reports of the century-FLASH-
Janice Barrett has been elected president of the N. H. S. No One Smiles
Here Zoo. The animal trainers are Claire Brodeur and joy Ahrendt, who
have quite a Way with the elephants. Yolanda Denault does a bare-back
ride on Milly Ann Fahey's pet kangaroo. Also present at this great animal
center were Mary McKenzie and Therese Plourde with their fine exhibition
of beetles and seals. In the contest of fine rabbits, Jayne and Joan Dwyer
were awarded pink hearts for their S9-pounders. jane Dobens, dressed in
red pajamas, and Herberta Brown, wearing purple and orange trunks, were
the official judges. I now turn you over to Louella Raymond, who will bring
you highlights on the highbrows of N. H. S.
LOUELLA: Hollywood-Maurice Cote, renowned pianist and composer, is having
a difficult time trying to teach Carmen Cavellero his nocturne. Cavellero,
you see, is still stunned at finding out lVIaurice's ability to play as well as
he. Carmen says Cote will make Carnegie Hall by fall. Again Holly-
wood-Leolyn Annis has been appointed president of the Jolly Housewives'
Club. Some of the more active members are Donalda Rouselle, Yvette
Rock, and Rena Rosedoff. George Landry, proprietor of the Busy Little
Elves Bakery, keeps the club supplied with enticing pastries for their after-
noon teas and numerous bridge parties. This is news! A great gift has been
donated to the City of Nashua-nothing less than Searle's Castle for all
weaklings of Nashua. Statistics show that the population of the city is
dwindling rapidly, and the wards are overflowing. However, the hospital
has a capable force of nurses and physicians. Doris Giles, Florence Ermala,
Harriet Hobbs, and Louise Griffin are nurses. For physicians, Dr. Philip
Harrington and Assistant Dr. Natalie Davis do an excellent job on the
patients. You are familiar with Esther Chick and Beatrice Bazinet, the
public relations officials.
H1-:DDA: Wait a minute, Louella. Did you know that Don Shepard and Mary
Jane Bryant were appointed caretakers of the Forever Yours Moron Asylum?
LOUELLA: Sure, Nancy McLaughlin and jo Ann Rothenberg resigned as care-
takers yesterday because they both had severe cases of the mumps.
HEDDA: Now, to get on with the news Hashes. Dot Roussel was last seen in front
of Mad Welch's shoe shine parlor, curling john Karlonas's long golden curls,
which helped him win his fame as Little Lord Fauntleroy on Broadway.
He uses hair tonic from Richard Stan1ey's barber shop.
LOUELLA: We interrupt this program to bring you a special bulletin-Skull Cafe,
owned and operated by Ruth Philbrick and Theresa Desautel, has just been
raided! Mary jane Desrosiers, accompanied at the piano by Lucille Fortier,
was singing the beautiful strains of "You Are My Sunshine", when Police-
woman Gloria Dahar rudely barged into the hall and arrested many guests
because she wanted to be made a sergeant and imagined there was a brawl.
Now, Miss Hickey.
HEDDA: Here is some news about the business women of the year.. Butter
lines are still forming in front of Bess Pappathan's Super Market. They
still exist in '56, you know 3 in fact, line-standing has become quite the fad.
Carol Haug has resumed her position as dental hygienist in Hudson. The
dentist she is working for has just returned from the Navy. Grace Monius
and Rachel Y. Maynard sold their tractor to Bernice Reynolds and Patricia
Raby, who have bought a farm on the Old Lowell Road, where they will
raise potatoes. Eleanor Hardy and "Mim" Heald have opened up a laundry
shop at Sampson Naval Base, and Irene Morse, Lorraine Moran, and joan
Messier are kept busy pressing uniforms of all the good-looking sailors.
Also in a business of her own is Loretta Molloy, who is selling curtains at
the corner of Times Square, New York. She has had a little competition
since Pauline Sullivan and Jody Gove have invented the new type of glass
which is transparent on only one side.
LOUELLA: New York-The two exotic debutantes, Konny West and Joan Col-
lins, who made their debut in 1948, are now touring Europe and will be
guests at Miss Helen Dugan's summer estate in the Black Forest. Madame
Phyllis Alexander fashioned the debs' hats. Madame's shop is famous for
its facetious slogan-"Our hats, like wine, go to your head." Bertha Roberge,
a personal seamstress to the debs, has fashioned the dresses Metro-Goldwyn-
Mayer used on its "Forever Amber Models." Her dresses have that "come-
get-me look." While we are in New York City we shall take you to America's
hugest model agency. Yes, the Gagnon Agency, Alfred Gagnon, proprietor,
has the most gorgeous models in America. The dynamic Lucile Annis is
queen of the lovelies. Intriguing Marie Oban is his flaming beauty. Others
such as Jane Burnham and Elaine Devereux add vivid scenery to a set.
Joyce Chaperon will be entering the agency as soon as her contract expires
with Powers. Now we shall hear from Hedda again with more flashes.
HEDDA! Flash-Vic Simo and Jean Sirois have gone into the moving business
because they won the three wheelbarrows which were given away at Theresa
Roy's Bakery for the winner of the scooter race at Greeley Park. Chicago-
Marilyn Blanchard and Mary Caron are the most talented tumblers of 1956.
They gave a splendid performance at Corine Clarkson's Dancing Exhibi-
tions. Did you know Lilly Bresnahan and Jacky Bouchard are working at
the Lake Street Fire Station? Here's some great excitement. Althea Doucet
and Rachel Boucher are demonstrating their new sausage machine on Library
Hill Saturday afternoon. If you are hungry, you can till up on weenies
at Shirley Cappuccio's hotdog stand or Rachel C. Maynard and Bertha
Currul's lemonade parlor. VVe have all been wondering where Margie
Connolly and Shirley Miller have been keeping themselves. Just ask them
where they got all those mosquito bites. Those were the only bites they
got on their fishing trip to Lizzie Nagus's lish hatchery. While I am out
hunting up more news 1'll let you hear from Louella again.
LOUELLA: Flash-Sandy Pond has been reconverted into a very fashionable
summer resort. The water was drained by skilled laborers, who were at
one time employees of the W. P. A. Much debris was taken out of the
pond. Laborers then appointed a council to decorate the resort. Blanche
Soucy, Bev Scott, and Pauline Shea will operate a quaint little tea room.
Jean Stickney will be telephone operator at the hotel. Doris Theriault and
Joyce Thompson, who own the hotel, will see to it that linen and silver stay
in the hotel and not in guests' suit pockets and suitcases. At this unique
resort, Dick Kelloway, crooner, will enthrall the guests with his dashing
physique. He is as popular in his time as Sinatra was 'way back in 1946.
Bob Lizotte, swimming instructor, will give quite a bit of competition to Dick
with his horses running on the Balcom Race Track. Here is Hedda once
HEDDA: Well, I just got back from a bus tour through the great Metropolis of
Nashua and found out quite a bit of the doings of some of our old class-
mates. Doris Peloquin and Helen Corey are posing as cover girls for Conrad
Caron's chewing gum wrapper. His sales have already increased 9511.
Milford-Eleanor Foss has just announced she will be saleslady for Barb
Kendall's razor blades. Here's something we all would like to know more
about! Why Betty Howe brought all those Chinese boys home with her on
her return from China in a hay wagon. Was it because Betty Hamel, Dot
Hills, and "Honey"Mabry asked her to? Flash-Marion Mann, who has
developed quite a muscle playing football, has decided to remain only an
ardent admirer of the game hereafter. Phyllis Russell has gone into the
tattooing business, and Barbara Jensen is her private assistant. Their first
victims were Eunice Mason and Annette Quellette. Just as I was stepping
off the bus, I saw two pretty bus drivers, Margie Trudel and Mary Barry,
counting their nickels. All of a sudden we heard a terrific crash and a
lovely sweet odor arose in the air. There were Lola Korontjis and Jo Jo
Landry sitting on the curb. Their garbage truck fell apart when Doris
Maynard sneezed. Well, that is all that happened on my bus ride.
LOUELLA: Can you top this? Sylvia Bouley has found a gold mine down in the
Amazon Belt and is known to the natives as Amazon Syl, the gal with the
drill. Now from hot news to cold news-Barbara St. Pierre has eloped
with an Eskimo whom she met on a sleigh ride. He owned the dogs. Jeanette
Stickney, who was also present on the sleigh ride, is having a difficult time
redecorating Barbara's igloo. The Eskimo husband objects fervently to plumb-
ing and electric stoves. I guess Barbara will have to live the Eskimo way
and like it.
Flash-Miss Jane Campbell's ballet students, Jeanne Betty Trask and
Mary Ann Hale, will be starred in the Ziegfield Follies of '56. Miss Trask
will be a majorette and Miss Hale will lead cheering sections. Jacqueline
Desmarais will loan her blue ribbon thoroughbred dog, a Mexican Chihuahua,
as mascot of the team-we interrupt this program to tell you that Lillian
Cherkes and Betty Ann VVhittemore have just returned from Africa, in the
Congo Belt, and haven't found Darwin's missing link. They met Rita
Marquis, who was vacationing there. Miss Marquis is author of Why the
Red Sea lsn't Green. They decided she was not the missing link and re-
turned. They will continue research here in Nashua. Citizens, beware l-
Now to go on-Gloria Gagnon, famed torch singer, is touring the country
with the popular violinist, Burton Meyers. And now Hedda has some news
to tell you about a contest-Hedda.
Hmm: I have just returned from the Boston Gardens where I was sitting in the
front row when Priscilla Rivet was awarded the crate of grapefruit as first
prize in the Women's Boxing Contest in the State of Knockout. The only
injuries acquired were two swollen toes she received when Sirmo Rellas,
the referee, slipped on a banana peel. Hudson-Paul Levesque and Grace
Tennison left for Hollywood today for their screen test in the Donald Duck
Series. Cecile Gagnon is their manager.
IOUELLA: Oh, Hedda, while you were speaking of actors and actresses, did you
know that David Tillotson and Sophie Ulbin are producing their version
of Macbeth? Macbeth will be played by the talented Normand Bergeron.
Hecate, queen of the witches, will be played bv Dot Foisie. Flash-Richard
Van Lunen, famous horse doctor for String Flea Circus, would like to know
whether anyone has seen Joan Bellavance, owner of this circus, cantering
through Greeley Park with his pet horse. If you can find them, please
return horse-past feeding time. Richard's wife, Viola Levesque, trains the
lions for the circus. Another great horse-lover is Irma Haug, who is open-
ing a horse ranch on Water Street. All her horses are descendants of Bing
Crosby's Seabiscuit. Flash--Bob Perrault is the Dean of Pelham Kinder-
garden, and Beverly Lefebvre is a teacher there. Children simply adore
HEDDA: Los Angeles-Rita Hayward and Laurine Rodier are the undertakers
for all casualties at the Dyefast Hospital, which is directed by Theresa
Lavoie. They recently buried a customer of Tootsie Stevens', who is a sales-
lady for Tootsie Turnovers. Flash-Louise Grandmaison has just won the
Nobel prize for her latest English novel, Love Letters Do the Trick. Flash-
Doris Bowden and Mary Duncan went hunting and all they got were two
wolves. I hope we all are as lucky!
LOUELLA: This is news! Barbara Johnson has just been signed up with Herbert
Dutton and Laurent Noel to star in "Leave Her to Me." Flash-The city
. PAGE NINETY-THREE
officials of Nashua have decided to beautify the banks of the Nashua River.
Gus Levesque, a botanical expert, has undertaken the task of growing vine-
yards along the banks.
I-IEDDA: Palm Beach, Florida-We have just received word that Theresa LaFleur
and Janice Hutchins have won bathing beauty contests for the girls with the
biggest muscles. Stella Marcoux and Dot Payne were winners of the pie
eating contest and Paula Pinault supplied the pies from her new diner.
I OUELLAZ This covers the news of today and brings our program to an end. And
now Miss Hickey has an important message to bring to you.
HEDDA: It's true! It's been proven by scientists and doctors of today. Cote's
little liver pills cure all your ailments. You get 1000 pale green pills for
only 3745. It will make you feel young and gay-so why not do it the Cote
way? fRepeat last verse of Tradi Nuka.j
Cote's pills are soft and mild for the tummy
They'll make your days sunny
And all your ailings funny.
Cote's pills are soft and mild for the tummy
Buy some today and you'll never feel crummy.
MARTY: I hope the girls' part of the program wasn't so korny as it was yesterday.
Speaking of korn, did you know that Eddie Masten has been appointed
editor of K orny K omics because of his ability to throw it? Are you enjoy-
ing the macaroni?
LLOYD: I've tasted better string before, but let's not talk about food. Do you
remember Paul LaRose and Charlie Sherman? They own a night club now.
Last week I was in to see them and was greatly surprised to see several
old classmates of mine. Robert Messier, the movies' leading man, and his
leading lady, jean Underhill, were guest stars. Genevieve and Vivian Kalled
were the main attraction of the floor show. They did an excellent dance
arrangement. Henry Fraser, the ex-boxer and bouncer at the club, had a
little trouble over the check with Leo Fedesewicz, sports writer, and Luc
Brodeur, the world famous tennis player. I guess that Alice Barrett, the
waitress, thought the money for the check was a tip. The orchestra had
several members of our famous Nashua High School Band of '46. Bob
Temple led the orchestra and also was the male vocalistf The trumpet
section was well taken care of by Ray Dobens, Earl Schofield, and Willis
Rogers. Zenny Olsen played sax, Herbie Forward played bass horny and
Don Everett played drums. Leo Carle was featured in a tom-tom solo. The
orchestra's vocalists were the famous Dew Drippers, Helen Bartosiewicz,
Thelma Reardon, Laraine Lizotte, and Virginia Rosytinis.
MARTY: That night club is really prosperous. Roger Dupont is also making
money at his race track. I was out at the track the other day and saw
Jimmy Boyle and Chester Crooker, proprietors of the Steam Bookie Joint,
handling many bets, especially on Bert Bouchard's Speed-A-Long Blimpo,
jockeyed by Helen Kiratsos. You can imagine everyone's surprise when
Leonard Abood's Easy Going Sam, the hundred-to-one shot, took all laurels.
Normand Loranger, famed astronomer, was the holder of the lucky ticket.
PAGE NINETY-FO UR
You know Normand recently discovered Mars, God of War, mugging Venus,
Goddess of Beauty.
LLOYD: Speaking of sports, have you read in the papers that Floyd Foster,
Russell Draper, and Willie Ryan, the professional golfers, are entering the
31,000 Open Golf Tournament?
IVIARTY: Yes, and George Lagios, coach of a basketball team in New York, re-
cently lost his first game. He remarked, quoting from his latest poem, "You
can't do wonders with women." Yes, he's coaching a girls' team.
LLOYD: You remember Leonard Parsons and Roger Gaudette, don't you? They've
just opened up a boxing gym. I dropped in to see them and learned that
their leading pupils are Paul Cyr, Willard Paine, Charles Plante, and Roland
Richer. They have a promising wrestler by the name of Kenneth Boulia,
who is an ex-vaudeville accordionist. Did you know that Les Coldwell,
Keith Sloan, and Jim O'Leary have started a music school? Les and Keith
are teaching drums, and jim finally discovered his hidden talent and is teach-
ing trumpet and trombone. Ken McLaughlin and Edgar Davidson are
making names for themselves in quite another way. They reached the top
of Mt. Everest, and according to the papers they are going into the South
Pacific to look for the lost city of Nagasaki.
MARTY: Norman Ducas, bouncer at Henry Maynard's exclusive "Slab Alley"
Night Club, occasionally tosses Ted Korontjis out on his ear, as Ted is for-
ever stealing sugar from the bowls on the tables. The dancers in this club
are three of his former classmates: Rachel St. Onge, Fifi, Dorothy Alexiou,
Bubblesg and Mary Colletta, Froufrou.
LLOYD: I went down to Robert Lones' and Ronald Nadreau's Bowling Alley to
cover the National Bowling Championship for my paper. The team that won
had some excellent players: Ray Constant, Francis Clifford, Alfred Boisvert,
and Ralph Dionne. Their pin boys were none other than Lionel Jean and
Earle Williams. The team had been coached by John Stevens.
MARTY: Nick Passias, the one-man tire extinguisher, recently stopped a forest
fire with one big blow. You know Richard Roussel, chief chef for Molotov,
has introduced a new dish called Russian Dressing with Turkey and Greece
to give it flavor. Greg Lekas is training seeing-eye dogs. We wonder why?
Roger Mantsavinos, owner of a trucking concern, has invented a truck which
catches stray dogs and stray school children, and escorts them to the dog
pound and truant officer respectively.
LLOYD: The native rebellion in Kogamonga has been in the headlines lately. The
rebellion has finally been put down, but it took General Howard Daly to do
it. The papers say that if it hadn't been for Private Roland Lesieur, General
Daly wouldn't have succeeded. Without Roland, Howard would probably be
serving as a course for the natives' Sunday dinner. Roland was interpreter
at the peace conference between the General and the natives.
MARTY: You remember Rita Bechard? And Theresa Gilbert? They've just
arrived from Vienna with a new perfume called "N. H. S. Flighty Romance
par La Rue." Their slogan for boosting their sales is "Just one whiff, bud,
and you'll be stiff."
LLOYD: Have you been up to South Merrimack to see the roller-skating rinks
owned by Russell Harris, the famous amusement park tycoon? I went up
to see him the other night and was really surprised to see Madeline Carter
and Marjorie Hall, stars of the Roller Skating Vanities, giving lessons.
MARTY: Sockey Lagios, who was recently scalped by a bullet from a shooting star,
has finally parted from his pride and joy, his hair. Sheriff john Spillane,
after a wild and exasperating chase, finally caught the nylon thief, Andrew
LLOYD: Donald MacLeod certainly made good as editor of the Nashua Daily Tell
All. He worked his way up from cub reporter. 1 went in to see him and
whom should I see but police reporter, Homer Leighton! Also working
for the paper are Mary Beauclair, Don's private secretary, Virginia Lapinskas
and Serdena Puckett in the circulation department, Jeannette Ouellette,
photographer, and Elsie Erickson in charge of a gossip column. Elsie
Saunders, who is the newspaper's nurse, has an excellent job and a soft one
too, sticking Band-Aids on cuts and scratches.
MARTY: Paul Reynolds, local policeman, turned to his profession to learn how to
dispose of suitors who annoy his wife, Helen O'Neill. George Torosian,
better known as the Squirt, has just retired from his position as manager
of Squirters, Inc., a huge water-pistol mill in the Sahara. Paul will have
to buy his pistols elsewhere now.
LLOYD: Les Baker and Robert Calawa have sold their company, Baker-Calawa
Castor Oil Co., to Robert Smith and Conrad Marquis. The new owners have
devised a way of making children take the odorous fluid without shrieking.
They plan to make millions a year on this new formula.
MARTY: Did you know that Gregory Skalidas and Patricia Atkinson are now
running the Noiseless Music Shop? They are famous for their outstanding
instruments, the ear drum and the shoe horn. The ear drum is advertised
by Lionel Gordon, noted player of "Spank Me, Daddy, Down to the Bar,"
and ace drummer of the Sandy Pond Lagoon. Lawrence Hodge, Julius
Y armolovich, and Rudolph Slosek, known to society as Three Blind Mice,
are expert drillers in an odorless limburger cheese company. Eddie LaR0se,
an electrician, performed an operation for a short circuit on Catina Gribas'
eye socket. This operation is the only one of its type ever attempted in the
LLOYD: That new radio show sponsored by Robert Gove, the famous race
horse doctor, in behalf of the Home for Homeless Horse Doctors Fund,
is featuring the new ace comedian, Dwight Smith. This program is provid-
ing a lot of enjoyment for people on dull evenings when there is nothing
better to do than listen to corn. The guest stars on the program last night
were Virginia Tacy, the noted authoress who wrote the best seller of '56,
The Adventures of Jonathan Q. Fly, and joan Boyd, National Chairman of
Summer Camps for Boys and Girls project.
MARTY: Ted Beza, a member of the homicide bureau, tried to jail Ray Plourde
because he helped convicts escape from Alcatraz in a stage play called "The
Battle of Alcatraz." The Andrews Sisters of '56, Claire Lekas, Mary Pap-
pagianas, and Eva Anagnost, have composed a song which is number 1 on
the "Hit Parade Of '56." Here are some of the words: "Silence is golden,
when love is unfolden, so please dOn't make noise." George Liamos and Ted
jeannotte, famous plastic surgeons, have worked on more proboscis cases
than anything else. Henry LaBelle and George Petropoulos, playing for
the "Gridiron Stooges," recently bought a coal mine from John L. Lewis on
the pretense that it was needed to play football. You see the coach told them
to keep the bench warm!
lVlAu'rY: Well, Lloyd, the engineer is signalling that the girls are all through
their broadcast, so I'll leave you while I end the program and then we can
finish our little meal.
Ladies and Gentlemen, this is your host of "Breakfast in Nashua" re-
minding you that macaroni is fast becoming the natiOn's favorite dish. Until
tomorrow morning, same time, same station, this is Marty Badoian saying
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Solet sequi laus cum viam feeit labor
"Success follows when effort paves the way."
DAVID TILLOTSON, JR.
We of this generation, all over the United States, who are going forth this
evening to take our places in the world, many to go on to higher institutions of
learning, should remember this motto, for success will not come to us if we sit
and wait for it. We who take our places in the world will be measured largely
by the effort we expend. If we are not hard working, no matter what our ability,
our jobs and success will be forfeited. We who go on to higher institutions of
learning will soon realize that it takes 'more effort in college than it did here in
high school to achieve high scholastic standing. Yes, success will be hard to
attain, but we can and must make an effort to attain it.
We are coming into the atomic age, and this atomic world is going to re-
quire a hard-working, broad-minded people to keep it in one piece. Why is the
world going to require broad-minded, hard-working people? Because the world
is shrinking! The continents are being pulled closer and closer to each other.
Five hundred years ago the people of Europe never even thought of a con-
tinent across the sea to the west of them. Only the hardy and daring travelled
from Europe to Asia. Tlwo hundred and fifty years ago in America colonists
did not venture far beyond the Alleghenies. Even a few decades ago travel
was not for the ordinary person. Now trains rush across our country in four
days, planes Hy across in less than seven hours. Ships cross the ocean to
Europe within a week, and circling the globe by plane and ship is a matter of
days and hours. In a few years we shall be even closer to other continents
We may ask, "What does this mean to us ?H lt means that our actions are
going to have a more direct bearing on the rest of the world. We are going
to come into contact with people who are strange and puzzling to us. In the
few years that lie ahead of us the atom is going to draw us closer in under-
standing or blast us apart in combat. But if it is to bring us closer together,
we must make a supreme effort to get along with these strange people with whom
we have contacts. Only thus can we succeed in keeping the atom and the world
in our control. I say our control, for we are the ones who are to lead America
tomorrow, we educated young people. In John Buchan's essay, "My America,"
this distinguished Scotchman clearly stated that the United States is the country
that the world must look to for world peace. Only America can keep the world
from another world war, and only through the supreme effort of our generation.
We may wonder what world unity and peace have to do with our becoming
successes. Perhaps that is answered best if we first ascertain what we mean
by success. When we say success, immediately Rockefeller, Morgan, or Carnegie
comes to our mind. True, these men were successes, financial successes. There
is a higher meaning to the word than that. That meaning may be applied to
persons who lead an intelligent, well-balanced life. If we do live that kind of
life, one free from bigotry and prejudice, we have approached in some degree
that perfection which the Lord wishes us to attain. We were not all meant to
be millionaires. We were all meant to strive for successful moral living. If
we make the effort to reach that goal, we shall have something that is worth
more than money. People will respect us and our ideas. Though it be only
in our own community, we shall have an infiuence. Multiply this infiuence
by that exerted by all of our generation, and world unity and peace will be safe
in our hands. To attain this tremendous goal is going to require effort on our
part. As our motto states, "Success follows, when effort paves the way." What
kind of effort? Every kind.
First we must make an effort in our chosen vocation, for otherwise we
shall become dissatisfied. A dissatisfied person loses interest in his job. Soon,
he loses not only interest, but the will to make any effort. Consider people we
have known who have not held steady jobs. Have not they been of the type
who do not make any great effort in one direction, the right direction? Instead
they stand still and watch the other people going by in life, or even hold the
others back, too! We must chose our vocation wisely, so that we shall have a
real interest in it. Effort arouses interest in our job, so that we will do our best.
We must be steady, willing workers to lay the foundation for a stable world.
Secondly, we must make an effort to keep ourselves abreast of the times.
This task of watching world affairs is a prodigious one. A few decades ago
the only news people watched closely was that of their community and state 3
now we must watch the news of the entire world. Our sphere of interest must
include the world because the actions of our statesmen and those of other countries
have an effect on the whole world. The views expressed by our representatives
in Congress q-uickly influence foreign countries. Therefore we should keep
ourselves well-informed on foreign and national happenings so that we may elect
the representatives who express the ideas we wish them to express on problems
that affect other countries. So we should read. We should read not only papers
and magazines, but also books about foreign places, people, and problems. We
must try to understand the motives behind the acts of foreign people. We should
listen to our commentators and news analyste rn acquaint ourselves further with
these people and their problems. To read and listen understandingly is a task
that will require great time and effort with the world to cover. Only thus we
shall be able to carry out our political duties so intelligently that learned and
far-seeing men will represent us in government. To use the political power in
our hands wisely, that is why we must keep abreast of the times.
Our third field of effort is moral. We have just passed through a great
war in which the moral effort reached its peak in the great deeds of the men who
fought to preserve peace. Now that the war is over, people relax and the high
point slides to the depths. Dissipation and despair replace the moral goodness.
All too many now forget that the God who watched over us during the war
is still there. He is there pointing the way, if we only will follow! Moral effort is
perhaps the hardest of all, though so simple, for people on all sides of us are
negligent or cynical and tend to pull us down with them. We must have the
strength not only to hold ourselves up to high moral standards, but to pull up other
people with us. There is no time to relax our morals, least of all now when
the problem of world unity faces us. If we act as the Lord has shown us how
to act, there is no need for any doubt or wondering about our future in the
atomic world, for He will always be there to guide us.
"Success follows when effort paves the way." That shining light of a worthy,
useful life is there just ahead of us if we only are willing to strive for it. If
We make the vocational effort, the effort to keep ourselves well-informed, and
the moral effort that we should in this atomic age, we shall succeed in the highest
sense. We shall prepare ourselves to live happily and peacefully in this world,
which must become as Wendell Willkie so aptly said, "One World." And we
the coming generation must lead that world. We have the resources and the
people. All we require for success is the concentrated effort of a successful
people, a people well-balanced in mind and spirit. But, let us remember-
"Let things be-not seem.
Do, and nowise dream."
PAGE ONE HUNDRED
"How dull it is to pause, to make an end,
To rest unburnish'd, not to shine in use,
As though to breathe were life!"
Tennyson put these words into the mouth of Ulysses in his poem by that
name. They are the words of an old man who has spent most of his life in travel
and adventure and who, as he nears the end of his life, is still convinced that life
without action would be extremely tiresome. liven in his old age he is certain
that for him there is happiness only in further achievement. If these are the
words of an old man how much more true they should be of youth! They sym-
bolize the very spirit of progress and yet, how many people we can see around us
who think that mere breathing is life! Would they be shocked if they were told
that they, the idle, are the ones who have lowered our standards, ruined many
hopes for the better things to be gained from life, and retarded our progress? The
idle are those who do nothing and delight in doing it. They take no thought of
those around them. They have not yet learned that they must accept responsi-
bility as it presents itself if they are to live happily and constructively.
The lesson of accepting responsibility is one of the most important that a
high school graduate should learn. We shall all surely discover, that, dillicult
as it may seem at times, the responsible life and the life of constant effort will
bring a greater degree of happiness than a life of mere ease and comfort. Theo-
dore Roosevelt expressed this thought when he said, "I wish to preach, not the
doctrine of ignoble ease, but the doctrine of the strenuous life, the life of toil and
effort, of labor and strife, to preach that highest form of success which comes,
not to the man who desires mere easy peace, but to the man who does not shrink
from danger, from hardship, or from bitter toil, and who out of these wins the
splendid ultimate triumph." If this doctrine needed to be taught in 1900, how
PAGE ONE HUNDRED ONE
much more necessary it is in 1946! Certainly work is the greatest blessing in life.
lt presents itself to all of us. We have only to avail ourselves of the many oppor-
tunities for service which are continually present in the world we live in. It
seems safe to say there is nothing more abundant. Cicero said, "Whatever there
is, no matter how great it is, is too little when there is something greater." Con-
sider the things we cherish most. The world's best painting-it is not so perfect
that others will not surpass it. The world's best music-Keats said,
"Heard melodies are sweet but those unheard
The world's best book-there will be greater things to say. Yes, in life there is
always something greater, something more to be done.
In proportion as We accept responsibility our lives will be fruitful. There-
fore let us consider for a moment the problems that concern us personally at this
juncture in our lives. The best way to accept responsibility is to begin with our
own problems. We should begin now, at commencement time, to accept our
responsibilities daily. During the coming months we shall face problems that are
new to us, problems made more acute by the uncertainties of the times.
For some of us there will be the task of securing and holding our first job,
of finding the means to earn our own living. Under no other circumstances shall
we find out more clearly what responsibility means, for employers are continually
searching for new employees who will be responsible. Those who take on respon-
sibility industriously and cheerfully will leave the irresponsible miles behind. For
others of us there will be continued study in some higher institution. We shall
quickly find that the college student is left to himself, whereas the high school
student is continually prodded along by someone who takes more interest in him
at that time than he does himself. For all of us comes new realization of the task
of co-operating and sharing at home.
There will be times when we shall wish that we had none of these problems-
we shall curse all the things that we must do. But have we ever stopped to think
what we should do if we did not have to work to gain what we want most in life?
Our lives will be measured not by their length but by their accomplishments.
Byron shrewdly remarked,
"Thinks't thou existence doth depend on time?
It doth, but actions are our epochsf'
Our responsibilities do not end with ourselves, however. We must also share
the problems of those with whom we live. lf we do not, we may be like Philip
Nolan, the Man Without a Country, who had a long time to regret in solitude his
temerity and indifference. If we are to be respected citizens of our community,
we must learn to recognize and to mitigate the evils in its political life. No one
in the community is more to be despised than the voter who shirks his duty. As
we approach voting age, we must all conscientiously see to it that we investigate
the issues, know our candidates' records, and above all, get out to vote on election
day. We must show equal interest in national problems. When we are told that
the "third house," the lobbyists, is controlling the other two, is it not time that We,
the coming generation, should do something about it? just a line to our Con-
gressman from each of us would help a great deal in counteracting the bad effects
of organized pressure groups. Democracy in the original sense was to be a gov-
ernment by the people, and we must see to it that it is actually so.
PAGE ONE HUNDRED TWO
Our generation is far more deeply concerned with international issues than
any previous generation, and rightly so. I once heard Franklin Roosevelt say,
"We now face the enormous and complex problems of building with our Allies a
strong world structure of peace." That was nearly two years ago, but the task
is scarcely begun. The complex, protean problems are still with us, and will be
throughout our lifetime. Now they appear as a world threat of starvation, now
as a financial crisis, now as a conflict of philosophies, and now-most abominable
of all-the clashing of petty differences and pure selfishness. If we wish to
establish the apparatus of a world security organization, we, the coming genera-
tion, must eliminate these detestable problems, and this we can do only by combined
It has often been said that ambition is the cause of strife and war. Has not
the underlying cause of man's frequent outbursts of wanton rashness and sadistic
cruelty been indifference? Man's own laziness, his deliberate refusal to cope with
the problems which develop into conflict, his selfish habit of thinking only of his
own comfort-these, would he only wake up to fact, are most often the cause of
his own discomfort.
In moments of despondency it sometimes seems impossible that the decadent
condition of our world can be ameliorated. There is a way that will be effective,
however, and that is for all the graduating classes of 1946 and all succeeding
classes to begin now and to continue to accept responsibility to themselves, each
other, the nation, and the world. Again in the words of Ulysses as he gathers his
men around him before they set out to sea once more:
"Come, my friends,
'Tis not too late to seek a newer world.
Push off, and sitting well in order smite
The sounding furrows, for my purpose holds
To sail beyond the sunset, and the baths '
Of all the western stars, until I die."
During the recent war years our world has been incessantly tossed about by
fate, but there still remains the simple truth that if we acknowledge its chaotic
condition and accept responsibility for its improvement, we shall not need to fear
"Though much is taken, much abides: and though
We are not now that strength which in old days
Moved earth and heaven, that which we are, we are-
One equal temper of heroic hearts,
Made weak by time and fate, but strong in will
To strive, to seek, to find, and not to yield."
Mr. Tracey and members of the Board of Education, we offer you our most
sincere thanks. We appreciate the great amount of time and thought that you
have given to our courses of study and to our activities. We are proud to say
that we have been students in Nashua High School, where we have received the
best in secondary education, and it is our hope that you may find your ideals for
us fulfilled as we develop into responsible citizens.
PAGE ONE HUNDRED THREE
Mr. Keefe and members of the faculty, to you we are truly obligated, for you
have given us generously of your time, your patience, and your priceless help.
You have all played an important part in molding our ideas and our character.
We hope that we may be worthy of you and of the school you represent.
To you, parents, we wish to extend our thanks publicly. It is as a result of
your constant sharing and counselling that we are here to receive the rewards you
have helped us earn. We hope that you may some day see your dreams embodied
in our lives.
Classmates of 1946, our parents and our teachers have unselfnshly shared
responsibility for our upbringing and for our education. Let us return their help
in some small measure by beginning now to accept our own responsibilities faith-
fully, with the assurance of true happiness that comes from lives well spent.
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Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
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