Natick High School - Sassamon Yearbook (Natick, MA)

 - Class of 1933

Page 1 of 68

 

Natick High School - Sassamon Yearbook (Natick, MA) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 68 of the 1933 volume:

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'VI' 3 . A 'S ". " ' L.. . , 'QQ Q 3 4 aa. ' . If .1 J,-jgfg-3 ,rl be bassamun "OF TI-Ilf. 5'I'blJlzN'I'5, HY THIC S'l'L'IJICN'l'S, .XND DI ilJIC4X'l'ION SENIOR XYEIZK LI'l'IiR,XTL'RIi LETTIZR MEN HONOR ROLLS SP1 JRTS A CTI X' I'l'I IES CI-,-XSS I'ICTL'RTi GR,XlDL'.'X'l'IiS Fl JR THIQ F-'l'L'IDI2N j i f 1 h yo 4. O ,j , CONTENTS Pages Two and 'l'l11'u Q- fi Pages Plvc to lwclxc rw - i. T"10'cQ lhlrtccn tu Snxtf- VZIQT Sixtc Vugc SCYCIIICLH Vzlgcs l'10'l1tm-11 to 'l'xx'c111x'-U - r 1 Page-s I wm1tv three to 'l'wc11ty-Him P'1U'c I lm 1 A . , , . lftj' :md ll111'ty-mme l"10'c 'l'l1i1'1y-iwn to Six 1 L11 TLC 2 1933 1 NI ISS .Xl I RLXM lil,lJRIlJCIi ze 1 1933 zhinatiun E, the Senior Class of 1933, lovingly dedicate this Year Book to Miss Miriam Eldridge and Miss Irene Wilson. Miss Eldridge has been Supervisor of Music in the Natick Public Schools since l926. XVhile we regret she has resigned her position here, we wish her much happiness in her work at the university next year. She has always been kind and helpful in bringing us programs to make us happy as well as appreciative of music and musicians. Miss Irene NVilson, Head of the English Department from September 1929 to December 1932, left us to become a member of the faculty of the Frank A. Day School at Newton. Wliile we miss her pleasant smile and kindly advice, we know that Natick's loss has been Newton's gain. PAGE THREE IU! It ,, 1 w , , Y fy X X , J ' x . f X ' 7 HM 541w,11MQA! - 1923 gf X A 'l-EQES 5 fi? N A A x x -' A' if 9 REQ J I i Q lj 9 I-,Kb .U ., Wm N! f xv H-un nun qt SLU" Y, HOVNI fha P1-ooils' tugracd outXW, if "JT-'I' Concen fTafl'on - - xv afde if Q ,- 0 65 gn Q if I S xx w 45 2 V f sn 3 Ha Nar1NcG-an gl P51 Que,s8 Who! 'Ap W X .5-A'n-'?a. r 9 If Q gk-Efwfflggq 'gv UWEEL' fy' ' '- i I i 'Eh' :, , txt I 3 O ,Remcmber - PAOIIY HC3'U'1 I. "Swett nsm-Q H6771 ue" t ma El? W7 :nz is " "N N Q fr m...- N WN + N X ,L L T-.i,1-v-:f"-' N 'R X 7 l!-61 '-' :E T C123 X - in 3 ,,, A' In 1'-ralunlnqj 'Pow' tT3C-K 7? 25 NG- Yost on UWC wav to 'meh E Jll C SENIOR f -, I si IAQ' ' 1 05 -'lug ,DA 1-IF 1 7 f' 1 ' f lb A X i I 1 l fffxlx ' v lf 1 5 . Q f, f . l. Q ' I ff 1 ' ' . I X 9 .. . g Ng - - r . 'pf g CLASS OF '33 ORDER OF EXERCISES Last Assembly High School Hall Friday, June sixteenth Reception Armory June sixteenth, eight o'clock 'Graduation Colonial Theatre June nineteenth, eight o'clock GRADUATION PROGRAM Processional, "The Land of Hope and Glory" Elgar High School Orchestra Salutatory Frances Ann Halpin Selection, "Trees" Rasbach-Riegger Essay, "The League of Nations" John Joseph Barr Awarding of Pro Merito Pins Clifford R. Hall Superintendent of Schools Awarding of the Anna F. Goodnow Scho- larship Mrs. Harold S. Bennett President of the Natick Won1an's Club Class SOI1g Margaret Malianey Class of 1933 Essay, "Japan's Aggressiveness" Adamo Agostinelli Trumpet Solo, "A Perfect Day" Bond Robert D. Branagan Valedictory Eleanor Catherine McCormick Presentation of Diplomas George F. Ritter Chairman of the School Committee Recessional. "March Militaireu Franz-Schubert High School Orchestra Francis Joseph Carey, 1934, Marshal ASSEMBLY Processional, "Marc-h Militaire-" :Schubert Class Poem Mary McGann Selection. "Trees" Rasbacli-ltiegger Senior Chorus Class lVill Joseph Horan Trumpet Solo. "A Perfect Day" Bond Robert Branagan Prophecy Anna Trudel Joseph Penell Presentation of Class Gift William Johnson for Class of 1933 Acceptance of Class Gift Francis Carey for Class of 1934 Class Histfory Anthony Thomas Mar:-iano Presentation of Coat-h's Cup to the Best Student Athlete Awarding of: Baseball Letters, Sassanion Prizes, Shorthand and Typewriting Prizes Class Song Margaret Mahaney Class of 1933 Recessional, "The Land of Hope and Glory" Elgar PAGE FIVE Tfzc - 1933 CLAS Hl ORY. Our graduation will mark another mile- stono for the class of '33. Next year we will each go on with our individual ca- reers, so let us make a survey of the last three years, the period which brought to a close our careers as students of the Natick Public Schools. Since we were the first class to have had a complete Junior High School course, we showed the results of that training by the ease with which we found our way around in September 1930. The upper classmen, as usual, were expecting to be amused by our confusion, but, much to our pleasure, they were sadly disappoint- ed. During our first year we contented our- selves with seeing how much noise we could make and yet accomplish something in the line of study. This notoriety made us in great demand. No cheering section was complete without our lusty voices. On the other hand. we showed our real ability by supplying three members to the Debating team which won the semi- final debate from the experienced Marl- boro team and a week later defeated in the finals our old rival, Framingham. Vl'ith the arrival of our .lunior year and the appearance of our new class rings, things started to move. Rather I should say, these rings moved. They must have had the wanderlust, for they didn't stay on any particular finger long. At this time we elected VVilliam John- son, Presidentg Ferdinand St'i'aller, Vice- Presirlentg Franklin King, Treasurerg and With this election tlzw- class of 'ilil began to function Helen Vonuolly, Secretary, as a separate part of thc school. The athletes. both boys and girls. made Wei- ccina- additions to their respective t621I'IiS. Our names appears-d with pleasing reg- Izttilfl SIX ularity on the honor rolls and the plans for our Prom were formulated. With the arrival of that rainy night and the strains of sweet music, everyone looked forward to a perfect evening. I know that many of us were disappointed when a certain someone discovered too soon that the clocks had been set back. This discovery was the reason why our Prom ended so abruptly. but our pleasant mem- ories of it will last forever. The appearance of final tests in all of our classes awoke us to the fact that our second year was rapidly drawing to a close. With their successful completion we took over our new quarters as full- fledged Seniors. These rooms are the best home-rooms in the school. They are very popular because they can be easily reached from the outer doors if one .ar- rives just in time for the last bell. Sec- ondly, they are the nearest to the lunch- room. This gives their occupants the advantage when that long-awaited bell releases the hungry horde. They had al- ways seemed ideal to us since they looked so big and roomy. This we found to be untrue, as every seat was filled for the first time in the history of the school. We entered as an unusually large class, overflowing the Sophomore rooms, and are proud of the fact that we have iost so few members during our two years that we also severely taxed the capacity of the Senior rooms. During our Senior year all our athletes have made enviable records in their re- spective sports. As Seniors we had the privilege of finding out through mid-year examinations, held for the first time. what to expect if we continued our edu- cation in some higher school. These were a. great. success in our two college divis- ions, since they gave a more definite ob- jective to our work. We gained a praiseworthy record as ac- tors in our Senior Play. "Sweet Sixteen," which forced at least two theatres on Broadway to giver their performances with the lights on because their sole patrons were afraid to sit all alone in the dark. The Art. Department presented "Pyg- ze : IQ33 malion and Galatea" with Seniors making 1111 most of the cast. VVe can therefore claim our share of the praise for the best. dramatic performance ever put on by the High School. In the Commercial Department our Sen- iors received much praise from the town for the excellent work which the office- pratice room has turned out this year. With the drawing to .a ,close of the year a new problem appeared. Where was graduation to be held since we could not all be seated on the stage in the .assembly hall? Finally, through the kindness of Mrs. Harris. the theatre. the only place that could accommodate us, has been ac- quired. The exercises to be held there June 19 will transform us from the class of '33 of the Natick High School to the class of '33 of that ever-growing body of N. H. S. Alumni. ANTHONY THOMAS MARCIANO H435 . Three happy years we've spent with you, Cn fleeting wings they've passed. But memories both fond and true Within our hearts will last. Our joys, our hopes, our tears you've known The kindest lessons you have taught. In the happy years which now are gone Your patience -- your love is wrought. Dear Alma Mater, Little Mother, Symbolic of our red and blue, May all that we attain hereafter Be of tribute unto you: May our lives be fine, courageous And may we never cease to be In paths of right, all true crusaders Your class of nineteen thirty-three. lVIary Mctiann CLASS VVILL lNe, the Senior Class of Natick High School, being of sound and disposing minds and realizing the end of our High School careers near at hand, do declare this to be our last NVill and Testament, revoking all agreements heretofore made by us. To the Juniors we bequeath our honor- able reputations as the most studious, most aggressive. and most eloquent Sen- ior Class ever to graduate from this place of learning. To the Sophomores we appropriately leave a case of nerve tonic and the hope that they uphold the gallant reputation we have established. To Mr, XVhite we bequeath one thou- sand signed slips for granting wishes of future classes. To Miss Coulter we bequeath a, Na- tional Rurglar Alarm to catch the culprits who "borrow" the "Magruders." To Mr. Donahue we bequeath a straight jacket to insure the presence of the foot- ball captain at the socials in the event that .lack is as bashful as Bob. As individuals: I, Gladys Henry, bequeath to Sophie uasuman my detention recorq given me by Mr. Nichols. I, Robert Hale, bequeath my athletic ability to James Keating. l, Anna Trudel, bequeath my ability to amuse N. H. S. to Helen Hladick. I, Roma XV1'l?'llt, bequeath the two back seats in Room 19 to Alice Dahlgren and Robert Peoples. I. Dorothy Hedderig, bequeath my abil- ity in athletics to Rita Shea.. I, William Johnson, the phantom presi- dent. bequeath the chair to Francis Carey. l, Robert Kane, bequeath my wrestling ability and rugged constitution to Paul Doherty. I. Fred Nickerson, bequeath to Mr. Gardner one rabbit and three miniature houses to help him explain the Ltaxv of Elimination to future geometry classes. PAGE SEVEN The cgfqcgcfjlfi J QM : 1933 I. Robert Rogers, bequeath my season ticket to dance with Norma Brighton to Dimitri. 1. John Killeen. bequeath my reputa- tion as the fugitive fisherman land assort- ment of pipes to llud Mctllone. XYe, Jesse Heath and Harry Green, be- queath our frail forms to John Armenio and Leonard Main. I. Betty Lucey, bequeath my love of the village on the river to Harriet Keniston. Finally, I, Robert Gibbons, bequeath to Francis Daly my big red tie. The above instrument was subscribed to the said Senior Class in our presence and acknowledged by them to each of usg and they at the same time declared the above instrument to be their last XVill and Testamentg and at their request we have signed our names as witnesses hereto and have written opposite our ntames our res- pective present places of residence. tSignedl Joseph E. Horan, Natick, Mass. June 9, 1933 witnessed by: Edith Nutt Emily L. Shannon CLASS SONG All with courage and sincerity is the theme of Natick High, A voice of gladness. a touch of sadness, as we proudly raise our voices t.o the sky Through the years, we hold no fears, our lives we've moulded here at High Our friendship mellows, to all our fellows Though we drift where ever fate may let us go. Yet we want to linger, although duty's finger points the way to let us know The whole wide world is waiting, no one's heart is hating flomrades marching to the battle of life. All with courage and sincerity is the theme of Natick High May we rr-int-nibcr, 'Til lift-'s December The lessons learned at Alma Mater--- Nzitick High Margaret Mahaney PAGE EIGHT miss PRUPHEE Scene: City of Natick, Unemployment Office. Place: Old Natick High School. Time: 1943. The beautiful new Robert Lyman Hale High School that overlooks Dug Pond was completed in 1942 by Walter Gavin, fam- ous architect of Philadelphia. This mil- lion dollar edifice was donated by three of Natick's wealthiest citizens, Arthur J. Wenzel. stock exchange operator, Robert Branagan, world famous band leader and trumpeter, and Donald Phoenix, interna- tional banker. The town of Natick grew so rapidly during the boom of 1934 and 1935 that it is now a city boasting of 80, 000 inhabitants. The only space avail- able for the new school was Memorial Park. The class of 1933, because of its gene- ral prosperity, and profiting by its exper- ience with the depression of 1929 and 1933, established a fund for an unem- ployment bureau, in case of a similar de- pression or period of hard times. The depression has come, and while other some of the ciass of 1933 are unaffected, many have lost positions and have hiad to apply to the bureau for aid. The present. Illgll school, which was condemned in 1941 by building inspector James S. Alex- ander. Jr., is being used to house the un- employment bureiau. Ann Trndel is 1n charge of the bureau and has an able as- sistant in Joe Penell. We find them seated in the office of the bureau. Ann is at the phone. Ann: Oh, yes! You say you are Presi- dent. John Everett's secretary, and you're Lillian 'l'ODllHIll'f You want two protes- sors--one to teach economics and the other DllYSlCS at lVI. I. T.? Yes, we have two good men, George B. Fay, formerly ot' ri. Mitsui Mow - 1933 the Economics Dept. at Ohio State and Paul Feeley of Middlebury College. Weill send them for an interview on Monday. Joe: Look Ann, there goes Joseph Bar- nicle and isn't he some togged out with his orange tie, cane, and even the ten- cent cigar! He tells me that he is ex- tremely busy with an insurance business. Unemployment insurance and old age pensions spoil most ot' his business. He has two bustling salesmen, Robert Gib- bons and Harry Green. Harry sold a huge policy to Francis Knowlton, the big dry goods chain-store magnate, and to Dorothea Sunderland, Woman's Light- weight Boxing Champion of the world. Listen, Trudy, remember that ll1I1ll6H- tial politician, John Doherty? He wants ns to supply six speakers and two secre- taries for the State Election Campaign which starts next week. Ann: Yes, we'll want to help him in electing Charles Frank King, Governor of Massachusetts and lrlorence Mary hall, Lieutenant-G-overnor. Ralph Lovejoy, a captain in the Marines, will make a good impression in his uniform, Betty Suther- land, as President of t-he D. A. R., Mary Sullivan, President of Palmolive Soap Company, Nancy Bosworth of Paramount Picture Flame, United States Senator War- ren J. Bedford, Judge Grace Elkerton, should all have good influence upon the voters. Joe: Grace received her fame in ham:- ling that famous divorce case between Roma Wright and John Nelson. John found la gold mine in China so Roma thought she would get some of it, not being satisfied with the S250,000.00 set- tlement 111 the lnompson case. George made his money as a television expert, you know. Ann: I guess that's so, all right. We'l1 have Evelyn Bouret and Winifred Blan- chard write the campaign speeches. Room "12" certainly sounds like a dress- making factory with all that whir-r of sewing machines. Rita Parker is a phil- anthropic lady if there ever was one. She is responsible for all the material that is going into those garments for the unem- ployed besides keeping Marguerite Allen, Sigrid Benson and Mary Balcom on her payroll doing the actual dressmaking. What's all that yelling down in Room 11? Joe: That's old Doc Sudbury trying to It's the old gag of keep his victim calm. "open up wider--this Won't hurt, and it'il only take .a minute." Catherine Denny, once manager of the Waldorf Restaurant System in Massachusetts, is now out of work because of the almost universal use of synthetic tablets--the new easy way of getting nutrition, invented by Richard Trum. Ann: Room 11, a dental clinic, Room 12 sewing---and all this noise and pounding in the assembly hall! Joe: Well, we have to have a workshop in order to repair toys and make the new ones, the sale of which gives our treasury a good boost. We have a great set up there with Alex Chiumento as boss, Wal- ter DeMelle doing the painting, and Nor- man Bruneau the wood turning. Ann: Say, that was quite .a fire they had over in Armand Larivee's iJEl.SCDElli Factory on Walnut Street. Armand sure- ly is doing his bit in these trying times when he keeps Albert Woodward and Bruno Tassinari on as salesmen. Joe: Yes, he is, and say, wfasn't that a big fire! George Fairbanks, the Chief of the "Who lJangs", was taking charge of things while his merry men, among whom were Tony Palladino and Ralph Sa- viano, were doing their best to extinguish the blaze. Ann: They were really getting the fire under control when the water main broke and then a call was sent for Holt Monag- han, the Commissioner of Public Works. Joe: Speaking of water, John Killeen has been employed by the Metropolitan Water Dept. as the guard to keep boys from fishing and swimming at Lake Co- chituate. Ann: The Killeens seem to be very prosperous. Helen is owner of the Sand- wich Shop land Catherine Hall and Lillian Ljunggren are employed there. Joe: Yes, several shops have opened around the city. Margaret Sims is dis- PAGE NINE TM: 5yfll575!flfWQfV 1 1933 playing gowns at the Natick Style Shop for Virginia Nicholson, the proprietor. Ann: Ameeu Solomon has become one of the most famous tailors in this vicinity. He gets a great amount of work from A. B. Turner and Sons. the men's store on the corner of Main and Summer streets. Joe: That reminds me, did you know that the Heath 8: Heath Real Estate Co. has taken over Fred llarriligtons man- sion on Highland street and it's for sale? Ann: No. but have you heard about the comic strip in the Boston Post written by Bob Rogers in which he portrays Alice Fritz as the new "Fritzie Ritz of the Mo- vies" and Elizabeth Malcolmson and James Grady are cartooning "Us Girls?" Joe: Speaking of comedy, have you seen the picture which stars Robert Rus- sell and Victoria Pelton? It's playing lat the Hl1JDOdl'OI11G this week and has George Hume and Catherine Hughes as support- ing artists. Tony Guarino bias become successor to his famous cousin "Sunshine Sammy" and they've changed the nalne to "Rainy-Day Tony." Ann: I went over to the Teachers' Col- lege yesterday and talked with Eleanor Mt-Cormick alid Frances Halpin, who are teachers of German and French. Joe: Speaking of colleges, I visited the Betty Co-ed College of which "Peg" Ma- haney is president to see the football team coached by Tony Marciano. He is ably assisted by Harold Potter and Rob- ert Gibbons. Ann: George Hanna isa Golf Pro at XVildwood and is making superb golfers of Phyllis Grant and Robert Kane. Joe: Joe Walsh, the largest stockholder of the Natick Protective Union, employs lone Miles and Kay Grant as stenograph- ers in the store. The Hedderig 81 Hed- dcrig Co.. who run an Employment Bu- reau, placed the girls. Ann: Mary Ml-Gann won the Pulitzer Prize for hcr poetry last year. James 0'llricn is her publicity manager. .lor-2 I saw some of our more brilliant classluatcs, Anna Jordan, Agnes Lane and Heir-ll Itaczus, who are teaching at Wal- nut llill whcrc Lluelah Stanton is now PAGE TEN president. They were all "sitting with their kliitting." Joe: Walter Hayes is collecting laun- dry for "Peg" Nugent and Betty Lucey, who are now baking in washings. Gladys Henry is the President of the East Na- tick Village Improvenient Society. Ann: Francis Bardellini and Ferdinand Schialler are acting as Indian guides to the tourists who visit historic South Na- tick. 'l'ne work is most remunerative, they say. Joe: I had the funniest experience I've had in a long time the other day when I saw Fred Nickerson trying to purchiase Chinese clothes at a local dry goods store. I inquired why he desired the sudden change in clothes, and he told me he had been appointed Ambassador to China and had to dress for the occasion. He said he was going to fly to Cllina from the Na- tick Airport in a plane built by the Valle Brothers. Virginia Hall, a war correspondent for the Boston Globe, is going to take the trip with Nickerson to get material for her paper. He is also taking "Joe" Eve- rett aild Francis Barnicle the star cam- eramen of the Globe. Ann: I have the returns of the city of Natick election. Have you seen them yet? Joe: No, what were the returns? Ann: Well, Honest John Keating is our Mayor and our class is represented on the Council by John Gibbons. and Wil- liam Johnson. The people have wisely chosen Bessie Parker, Kenneth Rathbun, and William Whalen for the Board of Public Welfare. One of the boards in the Miayor's platform was for a new library where Ann Bacigalupo, Rita Conroy and Alice Bonyman will probably be employed as librarians. Ann: The School Committee, Grace Gor- don, Marianne Burke, Edmund Shea, Anna Stevens and Joe Rotchford have appoint- ed Barbara Wade as head of the Physics Department in the New School. Politics have claimed a number from our class all right. Margaret Whitman is the ward boss of the Nebraska Plains district. while The ,ASISVMVIQN Z 1933 Agnes Riley decides just who will and who won't vote and what the vote will be in South N.atick. Joe: I was talking to Grace Marston the other day and she told me that she was superintendent of nurses at the Leo- nard Morse Hospital and she has Lillian Mercier and Betty Meehan on the nursing staff. Ann: Harry Swanson, the great artist, and his assistant, Ruth MacDonald, have become art designers for the Chesterfield Cigarette Co. of which John Weatherby is advertising manager. Joe: Elizabeth Ross owns a night club in New York where a floor show is put on three times daily by a company of dan- cers traveling under the name of'1'he Hollywood Revue. I later learned that these dancers were none other than our old classmates Helen McManus, Frances Morrissey, Estelle Golden, Helen Hesek, Doris Doyle and Grace Bernard. Ann: Adamo Agostinelli is working for the Italian Consul as an interpreter. He has Alice Bedford as his secretary. Joe: Lee Swanson, an expert swimmer, has appointed Virginia Bryan, Rose Mc- Glone, and Priscilla Felch as swimming instructors at the swimming club at Dug Pond. Ann: I hear that Mary Maffei and Kita llflacNeil have organized a women's tennis club. Dora IVells, Eva Mordis, Elizabeth Franciose and Cora Gilman are among the many members. They are expected to have a very promising tennis team. Joe: I saw Joe Horan the other day running towards Worcester Street. He told me he was practising for the mara- thon, but I didn't believe him. To tell tlie truth I think he was late and besides he was all dressed up, and I never saw a marathon runner all dressed up. Ann: Helen Connolly and Marie Dona- hue are making it much easier for the timid bachelors of the city. They have opened up a matrimonial bureau. Why only one week after Iva King applied for a. husband she was married to John Barr. Joe: I took a bus from East Natick the other day and a wilder ride I've never had. I would have reported the driver if it hadn't turned out to be Leonard Yea- ger. Ann: Augusto Horghesi told me that Bob Rohnstock is traveling with the New York Yankees. Is that true? Joe: Yes, Bob made good at high school and SI21l'l'Qd with the Coolidge A. C., so he was taken by the Yankees. Ann: Laura lVlain and Edna Means have started a travel bureau and have just booked Elizabeth Shea for a cruise a1'ound the world. Joe: Remember Frau Garvin? She has a beauty parlor in Framingham and em- ploys Loretta McGrath to give perma- nents. 1"l'Zll1 is doing very well there. but then, she always was fond of Fram- inghani. Ann: Speaking of Fran's beauty shop, did you know that Sydney White. the great scientist, is on her payroll? He prepares all her creams and powders. Joe: It seems as though the class of '33 has done quite well since they grad- uated from Natick High. Have you heard from any of the others? Ann: Yes, Rosaline McHale was here the other day and told me that Sarah Bernhardt has a large grocery store in North Natick, and that Mary Brady was life guard at South Natick and Argentine Temprendola was working in Virginia Nim's Stationery Store on South Main Street. Joe: I met Ernest Parks coming down the street with a gun and a pack on his back. Iasked what he was doing and he told me that he and John Soter had just returned from a hunting trip in Maine. Ann: Wouldn't it be wonderful Joe, it all the people in the city were as well taken care ot as our CIHSSIIIHIGS 1' Lei s get busy and see if we cau't make some contacts for SOIIIQ of these people who have applications with us. 1lllS unem- ployment problem is certainly keeping us on the hunt for positions. Anna Trudel .loseph Penell PAGE ELEVEN ' x x T110 Q.-iQS7flfWQ!V S 1933 SALUTATORY Parents. Teachers. and Friends: It is 3 most gratifying privilege which bids me welcome you, in behalf of the Class of 1933, to our commencement exercises. Today is indeed a day of superb happi- ness for us. It signifies a victory won, a goal attained. one brick safely deposited in our "wall of life." But amidst our rejoicing for having successfully com- pleted our school term, reality suddenly brings to mind the predicament of our younger brothers and sisters who will sc-on stand before you in our places. NVith the multiple efforts turned towards elimi- nating all supposedly unneii-ess,1ry courses and activities in public schools, will they be forced to return finally to the long- predominant theory of learning, be com- pelled to undergo the monotony of study- ing only the three R's? Let us hope that this evil condition may never again con- front us and irritate the more progressive minds of our country. For after all. we do not come to school merely for book learning. Books alone are required for tltat. lt is the social contacts which we encounter, learning tempered with well conducted activities, becoming familiar- ized with the Heccentricities of existence" which give the experience to fortify us against the "workings of the world," Instead of the abolition of entireties, as Benjamin Franklin said, "Use moderation in all things," in this case by their modi- fic-ation. And so at this, our last gathering as an integral class, let me say that we, long the beneficiaries of opportunities made possible by you. trust that you will not deprive the commonwealth of future grad- uates of the same advantages, for, as lliogenes proclaimed. "The foundation of every state is in the education of its youth." FRANCIS ANN HALPIN VALEDICTORY And now, dear friends, we have come to the parting of ways. During the past twelve years we have journeyed along the same road, and tonight, at the cross- roads, wc arf- about to resume our jour- neys sepsnratcly, each i11 the path that he l'.XGl'I 'l'XVl'Il,Yl'I has chosen to follow. Varied are our destinies, and diversified the tasks which lie ahead of us. What we need most to ac-complish these tasks is a strong deter- mination of purpose. The important thing is to know where we are going and then be on our way. A definite plan to follow and confidence in ourselves will go far toward attaining success. Vile should pause now, and seriously take account of ourselves. Let us delve deeply into the recesses of our hearts and minds and see what we have gleaned from our twelve years of schooling. Have they fitted us for the years that lie ahead? The true and first aim of education is character development, whether it be in the elementary school or in the institu- tions of higher learning. It is not the mere filling of the youthful mind with in- teresting fa-cts of history, of science, of language and mathematics. It equips the growing youth to meet life on its own terms and fight it out to a finish. Equal- ly important to the actual knowledge which we have acquired under the guid- ance and direction of our good teachers, is the benefit derived from tour inter- acting influence on one another in social and recreational activities. We have studied not only to learn the things we did not know, but to learn how to find out things for ourselves. Now is the time for initiative and self- expression. VVhether our schooling ends today or whether we are to advance to higher fields of education, eaich should find out his best line of work. and go about it earnestly and with no throught of failure. Let us not fritter away years which are of tremendous importance in our lives, for there is too much traffic on the Road to Success to permit loiter- choose for ourselves the ourselves the problems working intensively and always with the end in ing. VVe must way, solve for which we meet, whole-heartedly, view of becoming useful citizens of our great country. Therefore, with ia deep feeling of gra- titude and responsibility to our parents, our teachers, and our townspeople, let us go forth determined to do our best in whatever pathway our future lies. We, the Class of 1933, say farewell to Natick High, fond memories of which will long dwell within our hearts. Eleanor McCormick gg ' 1 4, ,QQ-.I - 1 N Lthr ff!! L Y lf Me vt ,sv- ,A cl' r L , 2 ,X 1: 1 illlif l E, o g THE LEAGUE OF NATIONS Ever since man has made war on man the necessity of finding some means for establishing world peace has been recog- nized. The greatest effort that was made in the direction of world peace before the W'OI'ld War was the round table confer- ence. This was made up of members from all the leading countries who met to- gether for the purpose of settling their differences by discussion and arbitration. The Hague Court of International Ar- bitration was estabished in 1907 for the purpose of applying judicial procedure to international relationships. The World War ended for a time all efforts toward peace. At the end of the war the desire for a permanent state of world peace was strongly manifested by every nation that had given its life and blood to the want-on destruction which had been centered in Western Europe. lfresident Wilson expressed the desire of the whole world in his fourteen points presented as a basis for armistice 11ego- tiations. The final paragraph of his pro- position which stated: "A general association of nations must be established under specific covenants for the purpose of affording mutual guar- antees of political independence and terri- torial integrity to great and small states alike," led to the establishment of The League of Nations. The League. although it was established upon the plan offered by President. Wilson, did not win the favor of the Uni- ted States. This unusual state of affairs must have had some explanation, because it is not natural that a country built upon principles of freedom, equality, and jus- tice, should reject a plan for bringing about the peace of the world. It was not the majority of people in the United Sta- tes who opposed the League, but a com- paratively small group in the legislative department of the government at Wash- ington. When the covenant of the League was submitted to this body for approval, they refused to accept any part of it that was binding upon the rights of the United States, and then, after all the concessions that could possibly have been made were agreed upon by the other countries, the United States still refused to sign. The people of the United States were never given a chance to vote "yes" or "no" on the League and the ruling forces of gov- ernment kept most of the proceedings private. The attitude of the Fnited States to- ward the League was bound to have no small effect upon the other nations. France and England being left with no one to act as an arbitrator between them have gradually become cooler toward one another. The smaller nations have taken advantage of the unreasonable demands of the United States in an attempt to gain their own individual ambitions. The pre- PAGE THIRTEEN 'LQ'-.fT557 fWQN Z 1933 valent attitude of the whole world has been one of distrust to any general dis- armament. The nations say to one ano- ther. "Disarmament is a fine idealg you disarm first though, and I'll follow glad- ly." This deadlock having been reached, nothing more is done. The purpose of the league is stated in the preamble: "To promote international cooperation and achieve international peace and security by acceptance of obli- gations. not to resort to war, by prescrip- tion of open. just and honorable relations between states, by the firm establishment of the understandings of international law as the actual rule of c-onducts among governments. and by maintainance of jus- tice and a scrupulous respect for all treaty obligations in the dealings of organized peoples with one another." The organization, detailed powers and its principal specific aims are stated in twenty-six articles. The covenant of the League was revised and signed June 28. 1919. It became a part 'of the Treaty of Versailles, January 10, 1920. The League is organized in the same manner as the government of any of the larger countries. There is the secreta- riat. made up of a secretary-general ap- pointed bythe council and approved by a majority of the assembly, and five hun- dred men and women of all nations who keep the records of the League and record all treaties, agreements, etc., which are made between countries. The council is composed of one repre- sentative for each of the five permanent members, Great Britain, France, Italy, Germany. and Japan. and nine non-per- manent members chosen every year by the assembly. The assembly has three members from each country belonging to the League. Each country has but one vote. The council and assembly both consider questions of international importance. New states are admitted to the League with the consent, of two-thirds of the as- sembly. Vkiitbdrawal from the League re- quires two years notice and a fulfillment of all obligations. l'AGI'I i"Ol'HTlCIGN All questions which arise must be de- cided by unanimous consent. Out of the League there has grown ano- ther organization which, although it gains its power from the League, will do more than anything else to really establish everlasting peace. This body is the World Court. It was organized for the pur- pose of applying judicial procedure to questions of international importance that involve legal rights. Its judiciary con- sists of fifteen judges, each selected for a nine year term, from a list of nominees submitted to the court of arbitration es- tablished by the Hague peace conferences. It meets at the Hague and its method of procedure is very much the same as that of the Supreme Court in the United States. The League has been constantly occu- pied since its inception with settling dis- putes which might otherwise have led to war. All members are bound to submit all questions which tend to cause armed conflict to the League and if the League fails to reach a unanimous decision on the subject the parties concerned are free to act according to their own judgment. The League has operated successfully on all questions up to the Chinese-Japanese affair. This affair is likely to become the acid test for the League of Nations, and upon its decisions now will rest the future of world peace. The League has been blocked in its ef- forts toward disarmament by the refusal of the United States to join the organi- zation. The various administrations which have taken office in this country have tried to bring about disarmament by conferences outside the circles of the Lea- gue. The greatest weakness of the League has been the non-partisanship of the Uni- ted States in its affairs. The second weakness is the lack of power to enforce its decrees. The Japanese situation has pointed out the need of force in keeping the member nations of the League in strict accordance with the laws of the co- venant. The inability of the League to use force in preserving peace must be ze - IQ33 remedied in the same way that the Ar- ticles of Confederation in the United Sta- tes were remedied by the Constitution. The government must be given the power to enforce as well as express' its decrees. The League of Nations has a very defi- nite place in the forward march of civili- zation. It is the result of years of effort toward the peace of the world. It is another great step in the forward march toward the light of real civilization. It will be the foundation for other move- ments which will follow and improve upon it. It is for us, the citizens of to- morrow, to learn its value and to give it the support which so great a work is de- serving. The general impression that we have ot the League of Nations is a hazy picture of a group of solemn faces, diplomats, en- gaged in eternal and pointless debate. VV:-3 fail to appreciate the real benefits of the organization. The League is the means of establishing friendly relation-- ships between nations and every effort made in the direction widens the scope of the average person's business activity. The high tariff, the embargo and other institutions for the prevention of interna- tional trade are the result of misunder- standings which may be easily cleared up and eliminated. The work of the League of Nations toward international good feel- ing will do much toward lowering the price on even the simplest commodities. The modern world with its improved trans- portation and communication is too small to allow its races to live together and the League of Nations is the instrument which will guide us toward that ideal. JOHN BARR JAPAN'S AGGRESSIVENESS Not long ago a new state was set up in Asia. This new state was called Man- chuckuo. At its head is Henry Pu Yi. former Chinese prince. One would na- turally ask, "Wliere is this country? Was there a revolution? Who recognizes it?" In answer to the first question. it is situated in northeastern China, in the Chinese province that was formerly called Manchuria. This state was conceived, set up, tby armed force! and recognized by Japan. The Chinese armies are large in number but they have no airplanes, the most use- ful instrument of common warfare. Even the men in the trenches, though possess- ing a great amount of courage, are inade- quately trained and supplied. Now let us. see the reaction of the Jap- anese people to the war. Not long ago, there appeared in a Boston daily a small article telling the public that the Social- ists of Japan a1'e not allowed to meet. All Socialists are not necessarily against the war, just because it has been the cus- tom of this party to preach peace, because even the Socialists themselves use armed force to attain their ends. So it must be that the reason these meetings are stop- ped is not because they are Socialists, but because they oppose wars of aggression. Floyd Gibbons while in Japan sent a cable that said, "War fever at great. height." This shows that most of the people are in favor of the war. yet why do they put such small uuinbers who are against the war down? Are they afraid the people of Japan will rise against the government? Some newspapers and magazines claim that Japan's governmental policies arc es- tablished by the army, but since none of them can give satisfying proof. it is doubt- ful. The league committee of "nineteen," who have been investigating this war for about one year, have recently announ- ced that Japan is unjustified in the inva- sion of China. It declared that Japan did have a. right to protect her interests and citizens in China, but it did not have a right to invade the Chinese te1'1'itory. Therefore, China is justified in trying to repel .lapan's invasion. As soon as the committee of nineteenis report was made known, Jap.1n's delegates to the Assem- biy in Geneva withdrew. under orders of the home government. This is not a re- signation, however. since the league's law says a nation may not resign until two PAGE FIFTICEN Angelo, .Joseph x x x TLC Xifi 1 ziiff : 1933 years after the resignation has been handed in. This prevents any nation from doing any rash things, Hence, Japan may not be considered out ot' the League just because her delegates have withdrawn. Recently in l-Europe, much sentiment has been shown regarding this war. although not much sentiment is official. England favors an arms embargo of the Far East to stop the hostilities. Even though Eng- land favors this embargo it is doubtful whether any nation would adopt this plan. Arthur Brisbane recently said, "There are three men who can restore world peace. Franklin D. Roosevelt, Japan's Mi- kado, and the Pope." In the first place, Roosevelt at the head of the most prosper- ous nation on earth, could set an example fc-r other nations. The Mikado with all his influence could recall his army from China. The Pope. the world's great- est statesman, can easily lead the minds of his millions along the channels ol! peace. Many of us wonder how it will end. VVill China remain the downtrodden. pity- ful giant of Asia, or will she arise. as nations have done before, and fight off this Japanese menace? ADAMO AGOSTINELLI stick Jlaigb btbuul 'flatter jlltlen FOOTBALL BASKETBALL BASEBALL Rell, Walter Rell, XValter Bianchi, Carlo Bismark. Andrew Carey. Francis Vorkery, John Day, VValter Delaney, .lohn Feeley, Paul Gavin, Walter Gibbons. Robert, Grady, .lames Green, Harry Hale. Robert Heath, Jessie Keating, James Lovejoy. Ralph Marciano, Anthony Penell, Joseph l'etro, Demetre Rogers. Robert Rotchford. John Rotchford, .Ioseph Sabean. Nelson Saviano, Ralph Thompson, George VVhalen, William Wignot, Jackson XVilliainson, Reginald XYilson, John GULF Alexander, Stewart l'Zvcret I. J ohn Hanna. George K1-ating. James Larivce, Armand Mctllonc. lfiericrick Mitch:-Il, John Zicko, JEIIIIPS PAGE SIX'l'lClCN Angelo, Joseph Bianchi, Carlo Bismark. Andrew Carey, Francis Ghiumento, Alex Corkery, .Iohn Feeley, Paul Gavin, VValter Hale. Robert Keating, James Mar-kin, .lohn D'Reagan, Phillip Palli, Arthur lfenell, Joseph Petro, Demetre Rotchford, Joseph Snell, Boyd Thompson, Austin Townsend, Walter NValsh, Joseph Vkfignot, Jackson HOCKEY Burgess, Joseph Doherty, John Fairbanks, George Hayes, Walter King, Franklin McNichols, Robert Mitchell. .John Nickerson, Frederi Peoples, Robert Phoenix, Donald Rotchford, John Sullivan, .lohn NVoodxxard, Albert Ziciio, James King. Franklin ck Bianchi, Carlo Bismark, Andrew Bond, John Carey, Francis Carey, Leo Corkery, John Doherty, John Doherty, Paul Downing, John Fitzgerald, Francis Gleason, Robert Grassey, Joseph Hale, Robert Johnson, William Keating, James King, Franklin Morrissey, Paul O'Reagan, Phillip Potter, Albert Rohnstock, Robert Snell, Boyd Wignot, Jackson Williamson, Reginald VVoodward, Albert TENNIS Bisinark, Andrew Featherman, Morris Penell, Joseph Snell, Boyd BAND Guarino, Rocco Chiumento, Alexander Apostol, Pandy Fairbanks, George Bell, Donald Everett, Joseph Branagan, Robert ze -AISTSWJW ON 1 193 3 SENIOR HONOR ROLL CLASS OF 1933 HIGHEST HONORS Frances Ann Halpiu, Salutatorian Anna Marguerite Jordan Eleanor Catherine McCormick. Valedictorian Victoria Pfeiffer Pelton PRO MERITO Grace Dorothy Bernard Sarah Bernhardt Ctitherine Theresa Denny John L. Everett Dorothy Mary Hedderig Iva R. King Francis Howard Knowlton Agnes Helen Lane Edna Florence Means Lilianne Alice Marie Mercier lone Mary Miles Eva Mordis Virginia Alice Ninis Bessie Plarker Rita Parker Helen Raczus Robert Thayer Russell Ferdinand Schaller Grace Beulah Stanton Dorothea Mae Sunderland Barbara Lucille NVade Arthur Josiah VVenzel, Jr. HONORS Anna Lillian Bacigalupo Mary Ellen Balcom John J. Barr, 2nd. Winifred Blanchard Robert D. Branagan Helen Elizabeth Connolly Rita Agnes Conroy 'Walter Earl DeMelle Priscilla Hazel Felch Frances. J. Garvin Cora I. Gilman Antonio Gnarino Florence Mary Hall Fred Elson Harrington Jesse T. Heath, Jr. Mary Frances Heath Esther Theodora Hedderig John Joseph Keating John David Killeen Charles Franklin King Margaret Helen Mahaney Anthony Mlarciano Mary Margaret Mc-Gann Mary Elizabeth Meehan Margaret Mary Nugent Robert. B1'uce Rogers Anna Mlay Stevens David Vincent Sudbury Mary Sullivan Bruno Thomas Tassinari Argentina Rita Temprendola, John Herbert Weatherby Myrtle Irene Wheeler FACULTY HONOR ROLL Roy W. Hill Edward N. VVhite Harold C. Sears Clayton E. Gardner Elva C. Coulter Florence E. Ilelliveau John C. Caldwell Margaret E. Cellarius E. Grace Church Isabel C. Currier John F. Donahue Miriain Eldridge Muriel E. Mann Elizabeth G. Murphy Chester Nichols Edith M. Nutt Marguerite Rafferty Ethel W. Ratsey Louise M. Scott Emily L. Shannon Louise M. Sullivan Daisy V. Wildbur Kathleen W, Young PAGE SEVENTEEN TLC .9-f!lfWQN Z 1933 FQJQQTBAIJIJ well that they had been in a hard-fought Considering the fact that once again Natick's football team was pursued in- cessantly by the injury jinx. the record ot her 1932 eleven can be considered as very satisfactory. At least we had a team that was in there fighting every minute spurred on by that indomitable fan-kage of energy Captain "Bobby" Hale. Natick's opponents were, as is usually the case, much larger physically than we were, making the task mu:-h more difficult. Making an auspicious start. Natick took the first three games in a row. Then we struck a snag in the form of heavier and more experienced elevens from Belmont, Milford. Dedham and Norwood. Sand- wiched in between these unfortunate af- fairs was a brilliant vit-tory over Need- ham to the tune of 20-7. To cap the climax. a cliampionship Framingham team was held to two tour-hrlowns, but before thi- final whistle blew they knew very PAH li l'Ilf2ll'l"lClCN football game. The games were as follows: Natick Natick Natick Natick Natick Natick Natick Natick Natick For First Team Day Bianchi Marciano Petro Thompson Rogers Saviano Keating Bism a r k Hale Gia vin Marlboro 6 St. John's High 0 Wellesley 1 0 Dedham 13 Belmont 19 Milford 19 Needham 7 Norwood 6 Framingham 13 66 Against S3 LINEUPS Second Team i.e. Carey r.t. Delaney i.g. Bell rc. Wignot l.g. Buckler l.t. Townsend l.e. Lovejoy q.b. .Toe Rotchford r.h.b. Palli l.h.b. Corkery f.b. Wilson ze e cQ,QMQN:1Q33 BASKETBALL Back Row-Mackin, Gavin, Petro, Grassey, Corkery, O'Regan, Holden, Townsend. Second Row--Green, Snell, Bismark, Feeley, Wignot, Chiumento, Rotcliford Front Rowe-Palli, Walsh, Penell, Thompsson, Carey, Hale, Keating, Coach Donahue. BOYS' BASKETBALL On March 4 of this year, another Na- tick High Scho'ol Basketball Season un- der the direction of Coach Donahue, was brought to a close. The Basketball Season was a series of victories marred by only three defeats. The first defeat was suffered at Ded- ham on foul points. Fully eleven points went to Dedham in this way. The following night Natick again suf- fered defeat from VVellesley. The remaining defeat was encountered at Framingham. "Bob" Hale, Keating, Carey, VVa1sh and Captain Penell exhibited fine team work this season and are to he congratulated. The second team took the laurels for the year with 14 victories and no defeats for a perfect record. First Team Joseph Penell Jerra Carey .Joseph XValsh A. Chinmento Robert. Hale A. Thompson J. Keating LINEUPS Second Team l.f. Boyd Snell r.f Paul Feeley C Andrew Bismark r.g Jackson Wignot l.g. Lg. PAGE NINETEEN X. , i, x x x TLC f,tifQ,fiiffffQN I 1933 GIRLS' BASKETBALL Back RowefM. Sims, A. Trudel, M. Nugent, Miss Currier. Front Rowe-P. Grant, R. McGlone, D. Hed derig, R. Wright, V. Bryan. GIRLS' BASKETBALL When the new coach, Miss Isabelle t'urrier, annount-ed the beginning of the haslcetbnll season a total of ninety girls signed up. The girls were divided into ten teams and for the first time they ylayed intermural basketball. The Senior. .lnnior, and Sophomore te-anis were formed from these teams. In the first rlnss gaine. the Natick Seniors defeated the Ashland Seniors, the .Juniors lost a close game, and the Sophomores tif-tl their st-ore. Then the class teams inf-t the-ir old rival, Framingham, and aft'-r having In-en defeated hy these girls l'.X12l'l TV! IGICTY in previous years, staged, a remarkable game and defeated the three Framingham teams. The Senior team proving to be the best, 4-hanged their name and became the Natick High Girls' Varsity. The team invlnded: Dorothy Hedderig, 1Captaini c: Rose Metilone, seg Anne Trudel, rf: Virginia Bryan, lfg Margaret Nugent, rgg Phyllis Grant. lg: Roma Wriglit., lg. The girls carried on the old Natick High Sr-hool tradition hy defeating the Alumnae. In their second game the girls were defeated hy the Norwood girls, hut they felt that they had had a success- ful season, having won three out of four games. me szlsisvlwow Z 1933 - c..-Q N, BASEBALL Back Row-Green, L. Carey, O'Regan, Burke, DeMelle, Trum, Fitzgerald, Nvignot, Coach Donahue. Third Row-Bond, Williamson, Downing, Morrisey, Bismark, Doherty, Potter, Gleason Second Row-Bianchi, Keating, Snell, Doherty, Woodward, Corkery, Rohnstock. Front Row-Grassey, Bell, King, Carey Johnson. son opened April 13 at Coolidge Field with ab-out forty boys reporting for prac- tice. After the regulars were chosen, Coach Donahue formed his usual winning club. With Hale and Rohnstock on the mound the home team went through the first ten games without a setback. The first defeat :came at the hands of Norwood, but getting back into their stride the club defeated Dedham and then their second defeat came at the hands of their old rivals Framingham, at the close margin of 4-2. We hope the team representing Natick High in future years will prove a.s suc- cessful as the team of '33. We wish The Natick High School Baseball S931 Coach Donahue may continue to have successful ball teams. Natick Natick Natick Natick Natick Natick Natick Natick Natick Natick Natick Natick Natick Natick Natick Natick Hopkinton 2 Holliston 1 Norwood 1 Marlboro 8 Dedham 1 Holliston 1 Marlboro' 3 Needham 9 Hopkinton 2 Needham 3 Norwood 7 Dedham 2 Framingham 4 Waltham 3 Framingham 7 Milford 10 PAG E TVVENTY-ONE mc s1 fs's ,1l1,fQN I 193 3 iff-:WH . Qsvf 4.4.1 7 A 5114--...,.'ug, 4-5 I fx S N6 gl? R3 3' XS! an XX ff! azpfff b ' 'Be-Fore H1361- X31 Q -'Z ,C KNAA C9 'H ff N Q Q . Tl' 'Z LitUcnLarnbS N l'l1':fif Pi Leave, Uwe 'Fold wr! 171' KN f W N x X Yaxffiasll .,.: A 201' Wifi' TNC Cheer' .Q I 'V Leaders! us-.. , X ,f f '3' ' Th'-'tau + S501-'lTo-F-ft! X0 ' ? f' -F-TANK Kfh Noon-time, Dancers A .-Q60 "fl, Qa tafn 0 " MX ,Else baufr-earn QA' Wu-.'f-Kwf-C 6. 0: KJ :N Q96 "'-g el. -ohv ' K . E D A 'U Sfio. . D vncromus v X I fi' 4, 2 -Z Bess-e -2 "4 Newman X One Of thc. C3 Hag ' 'Bvspgb atius N-hQh's All Pm-ound Aihlete u ' - N OUT ATflS1I5 IZX U li 'I' XX' ICNT Y-TXVO The .QASSAXWQXV 1 1933 STUDENT COUNCIL BRICK R0w4R. 511921, L- CHTGY. .I. Angelo, H. Swanson, R. Mc-Nichols, R. YVillian1s, L. Tophain. Third Row-F. M'cGlo11e, L. Foley, K. Fair, D. Thayer, A. Swenson, H. Potter. Second Row--D. Volk, M. Latour, J. Nichols, Mr. Gardner, I. King, M. Gilleran, H. Kenniston, W. Quast. FI'OHt Row-W. Andrews, J- King, E. McCormick, H. Connolly, Jos. Everett, M. Squires. TI-IE STUDENT COUNCIL The election of Student Council mein- bers for the year was held during the first week of the school term in Septenis ber and was followed by a meeting of the body at which the following officers were chosen: President-Franklin King Vice-Iresidentflileanor McCormick SecretaryfHelen Connolly Treasurer-Joseph Everett The immediate task of the Council at that tiine was the conduction of the Sas- samon Board election. In previous years, the Student. Council has shown its interests in sports by se- lecting the cheerleaders for the football season and by organizing an Athletic Association in the School. In addition to these activities, this year's Council sponsored a Football dance which was a brilliant and an unusually successful social event. Handbooks of school regulations. pre- pared by last year's Council, were distrib- uted to all pupils of the school during the Fall by Council lneinbers. The Student Council has held a meet- ing every second week throughout the PAC E TVVENTY-THHl+1IC YWC f,lV9A,WLD f x x y xlN 1 1933 year at which questions of general in- terest to the school have been discussed. Among its duties are the care of the vic- dancing in the Gym and for which the Council has pro- cured records. and the encouraeenient of proper courtesy among the Students. ln March. Franklin King and John trola which is used for Mitchell were sent as delegates from Na- tick High to the Student Council Con- vention of Eastern Massachusetts in Fall River. The Student Council of 1932 and 1933 has been active in promoting the happi- ness and prosperity of Natick High School which it hopes will be -augmented each year. SENIOR PLAY Hack Howglloherty. King, Weatherby, Rogers, Miss Wilson, Wenzel, Barnicie, Hume. Front Row---Margaret Nugent. Eleanor McCormick, Molly Heath. Agnes Lane, Anna Jordan, Lee Swanson. "nWlili'li SlX'l'lil-lN" Une of the lasting iinpressions made by the Flass of '33 was its skillful presen- tation ot' "Sweet Sixteen," a play in three at-ts by Ray Hodges, under the direction ot' .Xliss lre-ne Wilson, head ot' the Eng- lish department, who left us in .January to go to the Frank A. Day School in New- Ulll. .llollio Heath throw herself completely into the life of liuthif- Goddard. cute littlr- busybody ot' sixteen, who finally slit-rw-elf-rl in persuading l'at Patton, ado- quwtv-lv portr'ivf-fl by Robe-rt Rogers, that l'.XG li TXY l'IN'l'Y-FUI' R he loved her. However. this was not ef- fected without evoking the ire of several other talented cast members including Kitty Patton, tiawlessiy played by Agnes Lane, Ileane and Fred Patton, depicted so well by Eleanor McCormick and John Weatherby, Edwin Patton. wl'om we iden- tified as George Hume, Cranston Stepha- nie, in real life, Lee Swanson, and'To1n- my, no less than bristling John Done'-xy in the flesh. Also. well deserving of recognition, was the work of Margaret Nugent and Frank King, in the parts of Eunice Patton and Malcolm Barnes. tlrandinother and Grandfather, the two character roles so very hard to picture, were enacted with tremendous appeal by Anna .lordan and Francis Barnicle. ze 1 1933 ' PYGMALION AND GALATEA Back Row-Norma Brighton, Harry Swanson, Warren Bedford, David Sudbury. Dorothy Thaye1'. Front Row-Grace Elkerton, Peter Valle, Evo Valle. Nancy Bosworth, Robert Rogers PYGMALION and GALATEA "Pygmalion and Gealatean was presented by the Art Classes on Tuesday evening, April 25, at 8 p. m. in the Senior Hign School Auditorium. It proved to be such a success that, in response to numerous requests, a second presentation was given May 15, 19323. Pygmalion, a Greek sculptor, fell in love with an animated statue in his wife's absence. Before her marriage to him, Cynisca, Pygmalion's wife. had been a Nympth of Artemis. Because of her love for Pygmalion, Artemis had let her go with the understanding that if either should prove unfaithful to the other, blindness would be the unfaithful 'one's punisliment. Hurt and angry at her hnshand's in- fidelity, Cynisca called down blindness upon him. Galatea, wishing to show her sorrow at what she had done. pleaded with Cynisca to forgive him. Cynisca did forgive him, his sight was restored, and the animated statue to stone. The play was different, excellently por- trayed and very successful. The cast was as follows: Pygmalion, sculptor Robert Rogers Lenceppe, soldier Warren Bedford Chrysos, art patron Harry Swanson Amesimos, slave David Sudbury Minos, slave Peter Valle Galatea, animated statue Norma Brighton Cynisca, 1'ygmalion's XVife Dorothy Thayer Daphne, Chrysos' wife Grace Elkerton Nyrinc, lfygmalions sister Nancy Bosworth llshcrs. candy committees and other assistants were students of the Art Classes. PAG E TW ENTY-FIV 142 ffl, 1 1933 GLEE CLUB Hack RowfMc-Grath, Sunderland, Gibbons, Gordon. Gately, Rotchtord, Dahlgren, Stanton, Mitchell, Nil"il0iS, XN'ilii3.Il1S. Third Rowe-fTassinari, Means, Gauthier, Donahue, Fair, Latour, Stocker, Deiker, Sampson, Kreshpane, Coleman, Angelo Sec-ond Rowe-Hlloward, Lane. Halpin, Quast. Whittier. Marciano, Miss Eldridge, Lis- cmube, Weatherby, Grassey, Bosworth, Sutherland, M4cGlone. Front Howe-Herlt'ord, NUSICHI. BiS111H1'1i. Meek, Bruneau, Carey, Penell, Lucey, Palli, Wright. GLEE CLUB THE BAND With a larger group than ever before, the Ulm-e Club organized in September rms year mme 21 tew Students Volun- with Miss 1.31111-itlge directing. teered to join the band and at the be- The vlub met Mondays and VVednes- I-iillllilli-i of the f00IlJHll 5935011 bllld DI'-PIC' days. zu-livity period, and this time was tice was held every Thursday morning in sw-nt in singing and giving short operet- the gym. tus. . i . Later the band begun to travel with 'l ln- fii!'ll Club was asked to sing at I I I I I H I . . . . . A ' eg ' n Q '- mqiuv outside zwtivlllc-s this vear and til mm "1 I t lm 'I 4 made a Une Slow froui :ull rr-lvorls they were we-ll iwweived ill! fm' NUUVR- 115' the v:ii'ifuis 2lllliif'lll'0S. Miss ldldridge, Mr. Burke and the mein- Tilifi W UW' 'lf Ill" li"'54I'5t 0"W"'iZmi0u5 bers of the bnnd are to be congratulated in Ihr- High Sc-hool and oI'l't-rs c-xvepliouzil on thc Work Hwmuplished this year. 1-rits-rlniiilm-lit. l'.Ul li 'I'XX'l'IN'I'Y-SIX 1 c fi lj! Sy cg if Q? N : I 9 3 3 ORCHESTRA Back RowfArmenio. Marciano, Fairbanks Mc-Allen, Phipps, Second RoweApostle, Guarino. Hanna, Miss Eldridge, Bruneau, Duff, Featherlnan. Front Row4Stocker, Meek, Branagan, Jos. Everett, Knott. TPHiORLHiESfRA The orchestra was organized in the early part of the year with Miss Miriam Eldridge as adviser and leudered its ser- vit-es at the Senior Play. The Natick VVo- man's Club Play, "Pygmalion and Gala- tea." and Graduation. The orchestra al- so played at many other activities. The service of the orchestra at our as- semblies proved of great enjoyment to us. The members of the orchestra are: Anthony Marciano, James Phipps, George Hanna, Virginia Bennett, Edward Meek, Rocco tluarilro, Maurice Featherman, Rar- bara Bennett, Dorothy Storker, Lucile Knott, Robert Branagan, .Ioseph Everett, Norman Bruneau, Pandy Apostal, .Iohn Arxnenio, George Fairbanks, .Iohn Duff. Francis Mr'Allan, Manager. FOOTBALL DANCE At the close of a strenuous season the football squad attended a dance given in their honor by the Student Council. As soon as the orchestra rendered its first modern melody, the floor rapidly filled as our football squad soon made it apparent that they were masters not only of football but of dancing. During the intermission Coach Donahue announced that .Iairkson Wignot VV0llltl lead the 1033 eleven. "Hobby" Hale has our sincere praise for his hard work this past year. "Jackie" VVignot has our hearty congratulations and best wishes in captaining the 1933 team. Chaperons for the dance were: Mr. and Mrs. Patrick Everett, Mr. and Mrs. William Nugent. PAGE TVVENTY-SEVICN im sit,fsf,t.t1afQ4t - 1933 SASSAMON BOARD Hack Row--Kenniston, Blanvhard, Denny, Thayer, Hedderig, Fair, Hurst, Garvin, Pond. Sullivan Third Howe-Hayes, Gilleran, Burgess, Hedderig, Foley, Thayer, Carey. McCormick, Nic-holson. Set-ttiicl Itow-ffwillianison, Swanson, Nugent, King, Trudel, Monaghan, Lucey, Valle, Grady. Front Row--fBedford. Quast, McGrath, Everett, McGann, Hamilton, Feeley. prizes were awarded at an assembly in Kg iv! .I une. This year, the Sassamon again sucreed- Alt0g8tl16I', the Sassamon has enj0yBd a successful and profitable year. We take this opportunity to thank our advisers, Miss Emily Shannon, for her 15"5"- willing, helpful assistance, and Mr. Sears for his guidance in financial affairs which helped to make our paper a success. The following people served on the ed in carrying off a prize at the Columbia Interst-holastic Conte-st held on March 10. .., Prizes were based on the originality and literary value of the material sub- mitted. Miss Shannon and the editorial staff are- justly proud of this award as Sussamoll BOHN1 NUS yeafi Nath-lt High was the only high school in lflditors-in-Chief: Mary McGann, John .XlZlSSllL'illlSf'iiS, with Iltltl-SUM 1-nrollmenl Everett: Assistant Editors: Alice Mc- to rt-t-1-ive an award. tlrath, NVenlworth Quast. Un tht- 4-vmiiiig of Ft-bruary 1ll,tl1t' l.iter.ary ltlditorz XViIlifl'0tl Blanc-hard: Sussainon Hoard held a dauw whirh Assistant Literary Editors: Mary Gilleran, prow-tl a som-ial and t'inau'4ial sux-vt-ss. Robert Holden. As in part-vious yt-ars tht- Sassanion held Business Manager: Margaret Nugent, 4 short story and pot-try vontvst. Thr- Assistant Business Managers: Frank King, l'.'ttl li 'VXX' l'IN'I'Y-l'IItZil'I' ze : IQ33 John Mitchell, Dorothy Thayer, Betty Lu- cey. Art Editors: Ruth McDonald, Peter Valle: Assistant Art Editor: Esther Hed- derig. Advertising Managers: Seniors, Vir- ginia Nicholson, Harry Swanson: Juniors, Harriet Keniston, John Mackin: Sopho- mores, Katherine Fair, Leonard Foley. News Editors: Seniors, Eleanor McCor- mick, Walter Hayes: Juniors, Grace Fee- ley, Reginald Williamson: Sophomores, Helen Thayer, Joseph Burgess. Subscription Editors: Seniors, Frances Garvin, Holt Monaghan: Juniors, Hazel Hurst, David Hamilton: Sophomores, Marjorie Pond, Leo Carey. Athletic Editors: Girls, Dorothy Hed- derig: Boys, James Grady. Joke Editors: Anna Trudel, Marjory Denny. Exchange Editor: Alice Bedford. Assistant Financial Editor: Mary Sulli- van. Faculty Advisors: Miss Shannon, Mr. Se-a1's, Miss VVildbur. SENIOR RECEPTION The Class of 1933 held its Reception at the Natick Armory, June 16. There was a receiving line from eight to nine and, at this time. a few wistful faces could be seen, but after the third dance all sadness because of the impend- ing graduation was swept aside and the Seniors and their guests merrily danced the night away. I Finally, when the strains of "Home, Sweet Home" filled the room, every Sen- ior, with a pang of regret, realized that the Senior Reception was over. The Senior Class thanks Miss Nutt and Miss Belleveau, the Class Advisers, Miss Coulter and her committee, and all others wh-o helped to make the Senior Reception a memorable success. TI-IE JUNIOR PROM That dance long awaited by every Jun- ior, the Junior Prom, was held May 5, at Concert Hall. The Class Advisers, Miss Margaret E. Celliarins and Miss E. Grace Churcn, worked long and painstakingly with the members of the Junior Class in order that the Junior Prom might be a success. It was---a tremendous success, and we can thank the Juniors for a most enjoy- able evening. SASSAIVION DANCE On Friday evening, February 10, the Sassamon Board, under the direction of Miss Shannon and Mr. Sears, held .a dance in the High School Assembly Hall. The hall was beautifully decorated witn red valentines which peeped around cor- ners in .a most unexpected manner, and gaily-colored crepe ribbons were SIISDGIICI- ed from the ceiling. At 8.30 the orchestra commenced its merry tunes and those in attendance danced the hours away. until--it was al- most nnbelievable--the Sassamon Dance was over! The chaperons for the dance were: Mr. and Mrs. P. L. Everett, Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Garvin, Mr. and Mrs. William Nu- gent and Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Thayer. HOCKEY This year's hockey team won only one game while it lost three. Lack of ice was responsible for the slack team work. although the boys worked hard to win. Practice was called in early December by Mr. Nichols and the boys reported at Cart.ier's Pond for two afternoons. After the Christmas vacation the team played two games with Wayland and toward the last of the month two games with Weston. The Seniors held most of the positions but a few Juniors and Sophomores broke i11to the lineup at times. Zicko was out- standing at center, scoring twice in the Weston game. Phoenix at left wing and King at right wing completed the front line. At defense were George Fairbanks and Captain Hayes, with John Doherty in the goal. The reserves were Sullivan. center, Burgess, Rott-hford, VVoodward. wings and Nickerson, and McNichols, defense. Results of games: January 4 Wayland 1 Natick ti January 5 Wayland 2 Natick 0 January 22 Weston 'I Natick 1 January 23 Natick 3 Weston 2 PAGE 'l'W'EN'TY-NINE 5' v -V Q' 2 P ,, U 1 45+ 'bw imfvg 1. ., mn- ,,,, :gg -J, GL, Wa Q 'B-55 gi, f by ww 1D 'V' f , , W 3 0 n ' ya' 5 4 : 3. 'Q' 42 .fi 2, 'v, . J, X. ' 5' i f vi -as L 'V ' ' M11 H Y , 1 Q " , W I' sg wg 'Z 1 N gg X 25, ' f K f , ,N 5 as ' . 4 , Nix 4 in ' pg, ff , x ' Sf3cf5f?2'341? if 4 ia., V 2 5 . W ,M N 'w,gP y 'W ii" ' if in KQES.,-Q ,, K Qi? : 2 It in A F' ., 5 ,4 1 I1 iw W . , -sf 'Z ', ' f 'L E " Qs, ,u N Q M " gf A4354 'KQV ' J K. -' . X ' W f", V -, Q N, ff W , , ' 'iv 1 J., af- -.-: A 1 r q W I mf' 4 if Q 'ff V' ' F U '35 X Q15 an Ziff: ,W Z WPI?-a ' ' W 5 ' 5A ig I , rw. K.,-in -,sv A A . A' J ! M 35,5531 'Q'A ' j A M . as ..,,.: 1 . , ,.,".' -ff-1-, MM 4, .5 N, ' 4, A. ' 4' . , ,, :I ,, X ,, ff 1 5, , Q I' . W ' v , Q , 'Q I Q- 1 r Y 1 X E if , ,, ' 5' V' 57 M ,I fp, Y .45 "2 'z . ,, 1 1 nf 4 I ..!. fx is v QW 5 :li 42, fi? W ,Y 573 'Q if 1? X 1 , , v 'igfk 'F' Y M2 Q? W , W Q "" ei ' J if Za Q ff W ,gg 3 pf! , 1, -an 4 vgyabsih tg 7 xy ' N Q A' . A W V ' 52 . E Af 'f . 5 . ri? 217, . ky, K. .. 5 1 2, U U 5. f 1. A x 4 GRADUATE Stuhent Euherning QBffirer5 CLASS OFFICERS William Jolinson, President l?E'I'dIll2lIIfi Sc'l1z1lle1'. Vive-Presiflellit Franklin King, TI'9ZISlll'61I' Hvlvn Ucznnolly. S6'CI'9IZlI'Y ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Frzinlclin King, President STFIJENT COVNCII. OFFICERS Franlilin King. Presiclellt Els-zinoi' Mr'Cu1'111i1'k, Vive-P1'esiflent Helen Vunnolly, Se-r'l'vtz11'y JOSPDII l4IvPrett, T11-'klSlll'l'l'. SENIOR I+1XI'llTII'I'Iv'lC BOARD William .lolinson Winifrcfal UiilI1Cll2ll'ii Fvrclinzinml Scliallf-1' Nlziry Nilfillllll llvlcen tjonnully Syrlna-y XX'liitc' l4'i':nnlali11 King llurry Gl'l'4'I1 llzilpln Sznviunu l X1 l lllll IN IXVH TI QAISQXIJWQXV: 1933 lass Q9ffiters WILLIAM JOHNSON "Bill's" popularity has been unrivalled since he came to Natick High. Ever cheerful and friendly, he is everyone's pal. We surely were lucky to get a president of his calibre. Happy days Bill. Baseball 3, 4, Basketball 3, 43 Sassamon Board 2, 3: Chairman Junior Prom and Senior Receptiong Student Council 2, 3. FERDINAND SCHALLER "Ferd" is one of the quiet chaps about school. He is deeply interested in radio. He has an operator's license on station WICHY. We expect big things from "Ferd" because he hails from South Natick. Chairman of Ticket Committee for Junior Prom and Senior Receptiong Executive Board. FRANK KING If the discussion is baseball Frank is al- ways there and through his untiring efforts of diamond ability he has attained the captaincy. Frank also represents our student body and under his leadership we have accomplished much. Baseball 2, 3, 43 Sassamon Board 43 Sen- ior Playg Senior Write-up 43 Student Council 4. HELEN CONNOLLY Helen is our class secretary and most apt Latin scholar. "Connie" has many friends in school and elsewhere. She appears most in- terested in studies. Best of luck to you. Costume Committee for Senior Play 4g Student Council 3, 43 Executive Board 3, 4. PAGE THIRTY-THREE MORSE lNSTlTUTE LIBRARY 14 EAST CENTRAL, STPEET NATICK MA O1 Y-in J Tflt X!JXgYf4fii'fQN 1 1933 ADAMO AGOSTINELLI Adamo is one of our shy seniors and al- though he is a resident of the Framingham line, he is an ardent rooter for his alma mater. Here's wishing "Adam" the best of luck. STUART ALEXANDER Stuart came to us the latter part of his senior year and through his genial personality has won many friends. MARGUERITE ALLEN Marguerite is somewhat bashful--but Uh! how nice. Some lueky young man already has his eye on our dark-eyed smiling Marguerite. Baseball 23 Basketball 3, 43 Tennis 3. ANNA BACIGALUPO If one enjoys good arguments, tune in some time on Anna and her various opponents. I wonder if Ann finds arguments with the cer- tain Head Usher as enjoyable as with others. What say you, Ann? S. 0. S. Il: Costume Committee. MARY BALCOM A shy little girl from North Natick is "Sally." And yet her winning ways have won her many friends among students and teachers. We know success is ahead in the commercial world for "Sally." Candy Committee tSenior Playlg After- noon Gym 2, 3. FRANCIS BARDELLINI Franc-is is one of our small seniors. Be- cause of his eagerness to study he has suc- ceeded. t AIM 1933 FRANCIS BARNICLE "Barney" is the baseball statistician of N. H. S. No trades or new players are unknown to him. Barney is quite a success with the text-books and we know lie will be equally successful with after-graduation problems. Golf 43 Junior Sassamon Board 33 Debat- ing Society 2. 33 Senior Play 43 Track 2. JOSEPH BARNICLE Joe hails from our suburb of South Natick. The reason for his quietness is he has a. yearn- ing for the wide open spaces. JOHN BARR Although John does not take much interest in school life, we know the gates of success are open to him. "Say it with flowers." ALICE BEDFORD Alice is our famous typist. Ever since our sopuolnore year Alice has shown us expert typing. Do you think you can keep up with "Tessie the typist?'l We all know that you will make a most competent secretary for some business concern. We all wish you the best of luck in future years. Tennis 43 Sassamon Board 41 Senior Play Candy C0lllIlllU9E'1 Typewriting Awards 2, 3. VVARREN BEDFORD Most of XVarren's spare time is spent in drawing and in the future we know he will give plenty of 'competition to Griftehir, the modern artist. Glee Club 2, 3, 4: Dramatic Society 2, 32 Senior Play Ticket Committee 43 Pygmalion and Galatea 43 Sketch Class 2. 3, 4. SIGRID BENSON Very much busied by her studies Sigrid hasn't had much time for many school activi- ties. However, those she did undertiike brought her success. During her stay she has made many friends. Decorated for Junior Prom 33 Miss Rat- sey's helper 4. PAGE THIRTY-FIVE ff, C .fl of ffl .wow - 1933 Y-S GRACE BERNARD Grace is a quiet likeable senior. Because of her gentleness she is not very well known. VVe, who know her, find her company most enjoyable. Grace always wins with a smile. Basketball 2, 43 Field Hockey 2. SARAH BERNHARDT Although Sarah recently entered Natick High we are told she has made many friends. NVe hope you have met with success during your few months at Natick and we are all sure you will continue to do so. VVINIFRED BLANCHARD Winifred is one of our best-liked Seniors. We wonder--if Winnie is glad "He" took a P. G. Great things ahead with your person- ality "Win." You will be a fine secretary for someone and you know Winnie, even Cadets sometimes have secretaries. Basketball 2, 35 Sassamon Board 3, 43 S. O. S. 33 Candy Committee: Chairman. Junior Prom, Usher. Chairman 31 Executive Com- mittee 43 Student Council 3. ALICE BONYMAN "Lend me a pencil will you, Alice" And she always has one. She is our neverfailing little helping hand. We wish you luck as a nurse, Alice. AGUSTOS BORGH ESI "Goachie" resembles that famous movie star Clark Gable in many ways and some day we are sure he will play the role of the leading man. Basketball 2, 3. NANCY BOSWORTH Nancy joined us in our Junior year. She has often been seen driving a Chev. She makes good at all she tries and we hope she meets with success. Glee Club 45 Art Club Play. MVT me c SYSAIJWQN - 1933 G' ,M EVELYN 'BOURET And where does Evelyn hail from?--Snipe Island--That section is to be congratulated. She has a smile for everyone and a kindly word as well. A shy personality will be awarded "Ev," Baseball 43 Basketball 2, 43 Senior Play Committee. MARY BRADY Mary is one of the sweetest names in the world. But our Mary doesn't have to live up to that. She's sweet already. ROBERT BRANAGAN Through "Bob's" superior musical mind he has attained the art of teaching and in con- clusion he is a genious in the classroom. Orchestra, 3, 43 Band 2, 3, 43 Senior Playg Glee Club Operetta 3. NORMAN BRUN EAU Norman Contains unquenchable Sparks of mischief in those seemingly serious brown eyes. He has livened many a dark day for 11s, as well as entertained us with his singing ability. His cheerful, sunny nature will always bring him friends. Glee Club 2, 3, 45 Orchestra 3, 4, Hand 33 Operetta 2, 3. 4. VIRGINIA "MIKE" BRYAN And here we have our honorable basket- ball forward of three years. "Mike" broke through in Sophomore and remained firm ever since. Has anyone ever heard of a certain tall dark-haired senior athlete? Maybe--Mike can 'tell us about him. Baseball 2, 3, 4: Basketball 2, 3, 43 Ten- nis 3, 4: Cheer Leader 3: Afternoon Gym 2, 25, 43 Track 4: Varsity 2, 3, 4. MARIANNE BURKE Marianne is that little brunette senior who has rarely been seen without that smile. May- be a graduate of two years past can tell us about her. Your many friends wish you big things, Marianne. Usher, Senior Play, French Club. PAGE THIRTY-SEVEN ' .w2l.1ifoN - 1933 is 's - ALEXANDER CHIMENTO s.. 1 Alex is our high school Tarzan and we understand that he is following the footsteps of a ring career. Woe to the opponent that meets him. We will always remember your smile, Alex. Basketball 3, 4: Football 2. 3. wig Glee Club 2. 3, 4: Band 43 VVrestling 43 Track 3. RITA CONROY Another athlete, Rita lives in "Cat Hill" and is a credit to that section of the town. She has many friends, both boys and girls. Lots of luck Rita and don't catch cold in the Ford roadster. Baseball 2, 3, 43 Basketball 2, 3, 45 Ten- nis 3. 4. VVALTER DEMELLE VValter is our tallest senior but this does not hinder his dancing ability. Whatever may be his future goal we all know he will attain it through his happy-go-lucky manner. Glee Club 33 Glee Club Operetta 3g Usher Junior Prom. CATHERINE DENNY A quiet, commercial young lady, but oh how observant! "Cath" is well liked and comes from Room 11, that ever famous home- room. We wish you luck, "Cath." JOHN DOHERTY . Remember John as a mischievous little boy in "Sweet Sixteen." Well, the real John is mischievous, too, although his fun is never meant to be unkind. John is famous for his answers in English classes. Baseball 2, 3, 43 Basketball 2: Football .. A 2, 3, 4: Hockey 2. 3. 41 Debating Society 2: Dramatic Society 33 Senior Play 45 Wrestling 45 Track Il, 4. ' l . A MARIE DONAHUE During her three years at Natick High, Marie has been an enthusiastic participant in all school activities. In Glee Club she has starred especially. She is popular with all her classmatcs and is certain to be so at Regis. Tennis 2, 3: Glee Club 2. 3, 43 Dramatic Society 2, 33 Usher at Senior Playg Usher at " Vlass l1ay1 French Club 2, 3. IMI Illll IN lItIl'l' JWQN : 1933 DORIS DOYLE Doris is one of our more quiet girls at school. VVe don't know much about her, but whenever you meet her she'll greet you with a smile. Good luck, Doris. Baseball 4. GRACE ELKERTON Grace is another of our tall. graceful sen- iors. She loves to dance and might easily be called an expert. VVe are Confident of her success in whatever she undertakes. "Pygmalion and Galatea" 4. JOHN EVERETT John is that little fellow in the blue suit whom the teachers all rely upon when they are stumped. His interests include everything from Big League Football to the latest novei and bar-k again. He's always happy and full of yep. We know he'll get along well at Tech next year. Golf 4: Sassamon Board 43 Debating Society 2, 3. .JOSEPH EVERETT "Joe" is our happy-go-lucky trumpeter. His beaming countenance is welcome in any gathering. He has made hundreds of friends during his stay at N. H. S. and he seems to get .along fine. Orchestra 4: Band 2, 3, 43 Student Coun- cil Treasurer 4. GEORGE FAIRBANKS George is that happy-go-lucky store keeper of ours. Hes a very talented drummer and plays in our orchestras. He's extremely easy to get along with and as a result is very well liked by everyone he meets. Orchestra 2, 3. 4: Band 2, 3, 4. GEORGE FAY Everyone knows George. Dark and hand- some. full of life and always happy, he is a real addition. It Wtlllltlllvt be the same class if George were missing. He's the life of every social function and a great friend to everybody. Basketball 2, 3: Football 2. 3: Trark Manager 3. PAGE TH IRTY-NINE IYVHIJWQIV : 1933 PAUL FEELEY The tall fellow of Room 11 with the Har- vard haircut, Paul has enjoyed his three years at Natick High and we've enjoyed having him with us. He's quite a visitor of the south- ern part of the town. VVe wonder why? Baseball 3, 45 Basketball 3, 43 Football 43 Sassamon Board 3. PATRICIA FELCH "Pat" comes from North Natick. We like her hair ribbons and "Socks," in fact we like everything about "Pat." She's bound to suc- ceed as a secretary. Basketball 3. ELIZABETH FRANCIOSE Elizabeth comes from Room 11. We don'L see much of her at the dances or around town but wc're sure she'll succeed because of her winning personality. ALICE FRITZ "Fritzie" is popular everywhere. In spite of her size she's quite able to get good marks and we are sure she'll be a success. Basketball -2, 31 Tennis 2, 35 Senior Play Candy Committee 433 Afternoon Gym 2, 33 Baseball 2. 3, 4. FRANCES GARVIN Frannie is that cute little Senior who is so popular with both boys and girls. What would the Sassamon have done without Fran- nie as subscription editor? Baseball 25 Basketball 21 Hockey 23 Golf 23 Tennis 33 Sassamon Board 35 S. O. S. 33 .Iunior Prom: Senior Play. WALTER GAVIN "Bud" is that good-looking football player whom all the girls adore. We don't blame them a bit. llis smiling countenance and well- developed sense of humor are welcome every- where. We know he'll succeed in this great fight of life. Go to it, Bud! Basketball 3, 43 Football 2, 3, 43 Orches- tra 2, 31 Sassamon Board 2. The SAYSSAMQN 1 1935 JOHN G1 BBONS "Jack" is that little blonde fellow from Room 11. He has kept pretty much t.o him- self in N. H. S. but has made many a good friend. He's a real sport and an all-around good fellow. 'ROBERT GIBBONS "Gibby" is that tall fellow with the perma- nent smile. He's a great pal of John Everetts and they've had lots of experiences together. He's a good worker and he tries hard. We know he'1l he successful. Here's to you "Gib"! Football 42 Glee Club 2, 3, 4. CORA GILM AN Cora is another of our secretaries. Shes quite a successful one, too. She's liked by all-- although she's very quiet. Good Luck. Cora! ESTELLE GOLDEN Estelle is a very likeable girl, quiet in a Way, and always full of fun. We know that she will succeed with whatever she undertakes. GRACE GORDON Grace is very quiet in school, but we hear she is very popular, also, with the girls and boys. How about it, Grace? Glee Club 2, 33 Usher in Senior Play: Class Usher: Graduation Usherg Sunset Danr-es. JAMES GRADY Jimmy is the boy that writes sports for the Sassamon, when he does'nt forget. And is he popular? Oh! Basketball 3. 43 Football 3, 43 Sassamon Board 4. W PAGE FORTY-ONE TL C Q .el 511411 tlll WQN z 1933 IWVU CATHERINE GRANT "Kaddie" is one of the many that hail from East Natick. We don't see much of her in the center of the town, but we are sure she is making somebody happy all of the time. Basketball 2, 3. PHYLLIS GRANT "Phyl" is liked by everyone. She always greets you with a smile and treats you fair and square. Good luck, "Phyl." Baseball 2, 3. 43 Basketball 2, 3, 43 bolt 3: Tennis 3, 4: Track 43 Field Hockey 35 Dra matic Society 33 Afternoon Gym 2, 3, 4: Var sity 4. HARRY GREEN Everyone knows Harry--always good tured and ready to help. He takes an act ve part in all the activities and is a great friend cf everyone, especially Coach Donahue. case you haven't heard, he's a praisewortiy author, too. If he doesn't succeed he'1l sur prise many of us. Baseball 2. 3, 43 Basketball 2, 3, 43 Foot ball 2, 3, 43 Class of '33 Executive Board 3 4 Student Council 2, 33 French Club 2, 3. ANTONY GUARINO Tony is another of our quiet boys--some times. Hes a master of the art of getting along with his fellows. His pleasing dispo sition will bring him many returns in life we're sure. ROBERT HALE "Bob" has made a name for himself as an athlete, especially as football captain. He s ia quiet fellow and very much opposed to public appearances. He's easy to get along with and as a result has been very popular. There are great things ahead for you Bob and lots of luck Baseball 2, 3, 43 Basketball 2, 3, 43 Foot ball 2, 3, 4, Sassamon Board 3. CATHERINE HALL Catherine is that real brunette in our class who attracts both boys and girls. She's quiet in school, but we know she'1l succeed in the years to come. Field Hockey 33 Usher, French Club 2 ff Qflggfll MQW 1 1933 FLORENCE HALL Florence is one of the blondes in our Sen- ior Class. You'll have to get your specs out to see her, but never-the-less she carries the name of a hard-working senior. Tennis 33 French Club 23 Usher of Senior Play. VIRGINIA HALL A smile for a.ll and one for that certain law student, too. "Ginny" who appears so quiet to some, surely is great fun once you get acquainted. Art and Law come to her natur- ally. But our loss is their gain. Basketball 23 Tennis 2, 33 Sassamon Board 2, 33 Senior Play Usher: Committees. Junior Prom. FRANCES HALPIN Dazzling red hair, a sunny disposition, and relnarkable scholastic ability,--that's "Frannie" one of the real students of our class. Her in- terest in sports as well as in studies is very apparent when we see her in a basketball game, "Fran" will make the type of teacher that all pupils like to have. Baseball 2, 3, 43 Basketball 2, 3, 45 Ten- nis 2, 3, 4: Glee Club 2, 3, 45 French Club 33 Sassamon Board Junior Edition. GEORGE HANNA "Hoot" is that little fellow who plays a fiddle in the orchestra. VVe hear he's a great golfer and a baseball fan. He has made many friends and he always succeeds in holding up his share of the conversation when any of them get together. We know he'll get somewhere in life--maybe as a professional golfer! Golf 2, 3, 45 Orchestra 2. 3, 4. FRED HARRINGTON "Fred" is one of those quiet fellows for which his class is so well known. He's a real sport and a true friend when you get to know him. All his marks are right up near the top and we know he'll be successful in life. Track 3, 4. VVALTER HAYES "Farmer" is best known for his three years of stellar hockey on the N. H. S. sextet. But his ability to make friends is his outstanding characteristic. Bon voyage, t'Farmer." Hockey' 2, 3, 4. PAGE FORTY-THREE 2 1933 JESSE HEATH Jesse is one of the quiet studious members of our class. Always cheerful, het has made a host of friends at N. H. S. Big things are ahead for Jesse. Football 3, 4. MARY FRANCES HEATH In "Molly's" rendering of the role Ruthie Goddard in our Senior Play we caught many a glimpse of this young lady's own character. Her vivacity, friendly manner, and cute smile which reveals two large dimples, have made her a favorite in the classroom and at all so- cial events. Molly's versatility assures her success. Tennis 3. Senior Play 4. "DOT" HEDDERIG "Dot" is an athletic girl Runs thru them all with quite a whirl Yet in some famous office grand You'll see "Dot" leading shorthand. Tall and straight and nice blond hair For leading cheers, she's right there. Baseball 2, 3. 4' Basketball 2, 3, 45 Track 4: Sassanion Board 43 Cheer Leader 3, 4. ESTHER HEDDERIG When on the wall a painting you see Esther can say. "That's done by me." Just another mosquito but -oh! so sweet Tall and blond and nice to meet, A social "Sec" she hopes to be-- Let's hope i't's true--just wait and see. Sassanion Board 45 Tennis 2, 33 Junior Prom 3: Decoration Committee, Sassanion Dance 4: Head-Chairman Pygmalion and Gala- tea. GLADYS HENRY She is a blond And we are fond Of her laughing face And smiling eyes As from East Natick each morn she hies. HELEN HESEK "Hank" we call her-Dancer fine Football is her other line--- "IJoDo" is her bodyguard-To separate these T'wonld be quite hard. Basketball 3, 4. Wi vwlfwofv - ffm JOSEPH HORAN "Genia1 Joe," that's the name he's known by at N. H. S. Joe's ready wit and fine dispo- sition along with his ability to make friends will carry him far. He is also quite popular with the opposite sex. Baseball 2, 3, 43 Band 43 Dramatic So- ciety 2, 3: XVrestling 4. CATHERINE HUGHES Catherine is a blond you see Quiet too. someone told me, But quiet blonds run very deep I'm sure she could tell us a heap. Basketball 2. 3, 4: Tennis 3: S. 0. S. 3: Usher at Class Day 4g Usher at Graduation 4. GEORGE HUME The somewhat quiet boy of Room 12, who did so finely in our play. "Grover" has gained many friends through his willingness to help, and we're all wishing him the best of luck. Golf 23 Rand 2, 3: Dramatic Society, 2,33 Senior Play: "Speaking to Father" 33 Track 23 Cheer Leader 4. ANNA JORDAN Who did such good work in the Senior Play? Anna Jordan--that's what they all say. Dark haired, good looking, clever, too Hard subjects have no terrors for you. Glee Club 25 Senior Play: French Club 2. ROBERT KANE VVhen "Beagle" Kane leaves school this year, Many a pupil will shed a tear. For in his jovial manner we have seen The smile of life that is so keen. .J OHN KEATING "Jack" is that serious-minded fellow with the gift of good speaking. Remember when he had a debating team? Well "Jack" was right there. He changed his course last year and decided that he would climb right up i'1 the Chain Store business. Good luck, "Jack" we know you'l1 get there. Baseball 2, 4: Golf 23 Sassamon Board 2. 3: Debating Society 2. 3. PAGE FORTY-FIVE 1 x x TIM- J if HI,tffQlNf 1 1933 , 1- ffffi fu is il, 5 51 Ji Zeus' TK' i'Q,'u.xe' f ' . J ar 2 T 1,5 5','n?'f 'iight 'W ffl' E , ... l.Ufl'1 l"lJl!'ltY-SIX HELEN KILLEEN Helen is a dancing blond She's petite and pretty Likes to study, yet likes fun, For she is very witty. Basketball 2: Volley Ball 25 Usher, Senior Play. JOHN KILLEEN Johnny hails from Felchville, which gives him recommendation enough. He has been a credit to our school and we know he's bound to succeed. VVe've often wondered why he trav- els tc-ward East Natick so often. What's over there, Johnny? IVA KING Kingie's another mosquito you see Dancing is her specialty, In Room 25 you'll always see Iva working busily. A gray-eyed blond is Iva King She'd grace the cast "Of Thee I Sing." Tennis 3: Decoration Committee, Football Dance: Sassamon 35 Usher at Junior Prom: Student Council 4. FRANCIS KNOVVLTON "Fran" is the math teacher's delight. A fine sch-olar for three years, he is also one of the most popular members of our class. Good luck, Fran. Football 45 Track 3, 43 Senior Yearbook write-ups. AGNES LANE Agues is a sr-holar true, Studies hard I'1n telling you A brilliant lawyer she will be And practice in society. Glee Club 2, 3, 43 Debating Club 2, 35 French, Club 2, 3: Dramatic Club 33 Basketball 2, 3, 43 Baseball 2, 33 Senior Play 4. ARM AND LARIVEE Armand is the Bobby Jones of Natick High. No doubt his name will some day be famous in golfing circles. "La.rv" is also quite sum-r-essful in his studies. Golf 2, 3, 4. f QXYSTSYAYJWQIV: 1933 LILLIAN LJUNGGREN Lillian is a worker fine, Speedograph is in her line. She has blond hair and smiling face She'll always win in any race. Candy Committee. RALPH LOVEJOY "Butch" is Natick Highs first class fight- ing man. A member of the National Guard. he someday hopes t-o be an aviator. Ralph is extremely popular with our class and were sure he's due for big things. Football 2, 3, 43 Track Team 2, 3, 4. BETTY LUCEY Her jovial disposition, her enthusiasm in school affairs and her hearty laughter. not in- frequently heard in Physics, have made Betty a real favorite among the boys and the girls of our class. Betty's buoyant spirit has ever ad- ded zest to our school life. Lucky are the pa- tients who will have her for a nurse. Glee Club 2, 3, 4, Sassamon Board 45 Dramatic Society 3, S. O. S. 2, 33 Refreshment Committee. Junior Promg Decorating Com- mittee, Football Danlceg Pirates Daughterg Trial by Jury: Ushered at Graduation and Class Day '32g Miss Caruther Returns '33. RITA MacNEIL Rita has a smiling face Helps to brighten up the place Just as calm as she can be Doesn't worry you can see. Baseball 2, 3 43 Basketball 2. 3, 43 Gym Meet 4. MARY MAFFEI Mary is the sister of a poet, and is. quite a 'poet herself. Mary wants to be a stenographer and has already shown great ability in that direction. Baseball 2, 3, 4: Basketball 41 Afternoon Gym 2, 3, 4: Volley Ball Team 4. MARGARET MAHANEY Curly hair and laughing eyes A smile that's warm and true I wonder if we've realized The worth of a "Peg" like you. Peg is one of our speediest typists. She is "different" in that her pretty, auburn hair has never known a barber's shears. Peg. by the way, is the third member of that famous quartette the "mosquitoes" Tennis 25 Dramatic Society 25 Senior Write Up Committee: Candy Committee: Senior Play: Usher, Junior Prom. PAGE FORTY-SEVEN me -rsvlfwefy .1933 ICIG LAURA MAIN Laura is the lady with the great big "helping hand." She is another "Beth," modest, bash- ful, but absolutely necessary to our class. Tennis 2, 3. ELIZABETH MALCOLMSON You can call this little lady Elizabeth--but never call her Lizzie. Even if you did make such a mistake, however, her generous nature wouldn't allow her to hold it against you. Hers is the type of friendship that lasts for- ever. Senior Play Usher. TONY MARCIANO Happy, merry, fun-loving Tony--loved by all and feared by none. Tony is a violin en- thusiast and can make the tears come into your eyes when he plays--but try to make him play for you. As the Usher of the Court in "Trial by Jury," Tony scored a tremendous success. Football 2, 3. 4, Glee Club 3, 43 Orchestra 33 Jazz Orchestra. 2. 3: String Quartet 2, 3, Junior Prom: Orchestra Committeeg Secretary Glee Club 2. GR ACE MARSTON Grace is shy, but beneath that modest ex- terior has a keen sense of humor, and a love for fun. And what a smile she has. Baseball 4: Gymnasium Meet 43 Volley Ball 4. ELEANCR MCCORMICK Eleanor, with the blue eyes, typifies the ideal high school graduate. She nas both wis- dom and modesty, combined with true wit. We are proud to possess our Eleanor. Tennis 3: Sassamon Board 3, 4, Debating Society 23 Dramatic Society 33 Senior Playg Chairman of Refreshment Committee, Junior Prom: Student Council 45 RUTH MCDONALD Although rather quiet in school. we know that Ruth is a popular member -of the class and has many interests outside. Her pleasing smile and willing way are traits which will prove invaluable to her. She intends to be- come a commercial artist. Sassamon Board 3, 43 Junior Prom Com- mittee 3, Art Class Play 4. The z 1933 "M MARY MCGANN Editor of Sassamon, Mary McGann, Is always there with a helping hand. Bright as a Dollar This very fine scholar Will make her mark in the world of today, With her friendly smile and her nice way So here's to "Shorty" wherever you go May your boat be ever easy to row. Sassamon Board 3, 43 Debating Society 2, 33 S. O. S. 2. 33 Candy Committee Senior Playg Senior Play Committee: Senior Executive Board. ROSE MCGLONE Rosie one of our tiny dark-haired girls is one of the best-natured little people in the class. Despite her size she ably occupied the position of cheerleader during the football sea- son and is. an athlete of liigh standing. Baseball 2, 3, 43 Basketball 3, 43 Tennis 33 Track 3, 4: Glee Club 3, 4: Junior Prom Committee: Cheerleader 45 Varsity 3, 4. LORETTA MCGRATH Loretta is known for her smile. She is one of the very attractive blondes in our class. We Wish her well at Framingham. Tennis 2: Glee Club 2: Refreshment Com- mittee .lunicr Promg Chairman of Ushers Sen- ior Play. ROSALINE MCHALE Rosaliue--such a pretty name: and such a lovely girl. Rosaliue shines in English composition. and her achievements are worth of great praise. Our kindest wishes follow you in your chosen career. HELEN MCMANUS Helen plans to attend Normal School, as she wishes to be a. teacher, Lucky pupils! EDNA MEANS Edna is also going to become a member of "a faculty." Glee Club 3, 4g French Club 3. 3 l l l PAGE FORTY-NIN E TLC YYQ .JWQXV : 1933 45 l V I l"ll"'l'Y ELIZABETH MEEHAN "Betty" hailed from Wayland. Shes only been with us two years, but she has made 1-s like her in spite of the fact. She's some dan- cer. How about it "Betty?" LILLIAN MEKCIER Lillian. with the brown wavy hair and deep, serious brown eyes, is a favorite with everyone. She has an irresistible sense of hu- mor and a merry rippling laughter entirely her own. Lillian is going to be a secretary. We wish her all the luck in the world. Librarian 2, 43 French Club 2. IONE MILES Dark haired, brown eyed, Ione Miles, Lights up the darkness when she smiles. There is no secretary anywhere, Who can with our Ione compare. In Wellesley town when work is done, lone will always find her fun. Another one of the mosquitoes four Who've traveled together since days of yore. Usher at .lunior Prom. HOLT MONAGHAN Holt is one of our most popular Seniors be- cause of his pleasing personality and willing, happy-go-lucky nature. We expect to hear big things from him because he inspires everyone's confidence and lifelong friendship. Hockey 45 Glee Club 33 Band 2, 33 Sassa- mon Board 3, 43 Usher .at Junior Pnom 33 Re- freshment Committee Junior Prom 3: Class Day Usher 3: Graduation Usher 3: Sassamon Dance Decoration Committee. EVA MORDIS If you wish a "pal" try Eva. She h.as never failed us yet even if it is only an eraser we seek. Remember us when you're a 'court stenographer, Eva. Basketball 13 Tennis 23 Usher at Senior Play. FRANCES MORHISSEY "Fran" is the little girl with wavy brown hair and deep b1'own eyes. She has a cheerful nature and her halllly Smile THIS bl'igilt6Y19ll many a dreary day of ours. Best of luck, Fran. ze cAeg7SA!WQN 1 IQ33 J OHN NELSON For such a small person John has a great big voice which frightens you. And can he recite? He'll, be a Senator one of these davs, and ia convincing one. too. ' .SZISSHIIIOII Board 2, 3. VIRGINIA NICHOLSON - "Ginnie" is that blonde in the senior class with the curly hair. Isn't Mr. White lucky to have a secretary like Ginnie? Sassamon Board 3, 43 Senior Play: Stud- ent Council 2, 3. FRED NICKERSON Fred is our hockey man. He's manager, star player, and coach. Here's your man, Art Ross, here comes Fred. Hockey 3, 4. VIRGINHA NIMS We have a faint suspicion that Virginia's future pupils will have to look up to her. We do. Best of luck "Giuny." Usher at Class Day3 Usher at. Graduation. MARGARET NUGENT Everyone likes A'Peg," She's popular with both boys and girls. She's quite a help to the Sassalnon Board, in fact, we'd be lost without her. Best of luck, "l'egI" Baseball 2, 3, 43 Basketball 2, 3, 43 Golf 2, 3, 43 Tennis 2, 33 Glee Club 2, 3, 43 Sassa- mon Board 2, 3, 43 Dramatic Society Z, 33 S. 0. S. 2, 33 Senior Play 43 Riding 2, 33 Usher at Class Day 33 Usher at Graduation 3. JAMES O'BRIEN I guess we all know Jimmy. He's a hard working young man who's bound to make the grade. Bon chance! PAGE FIFTY-ON li The FASSXIJWQPXV 2 IQ33 All li F I FTY-TVVO ANTONY PALLADINO Red seems to like the oflice force Quite a bit. And can that carrot top play football? Glee Club 1: Football 2. BEISSIE PARKER "Bessie", who became a member of our class in the Junior year, has acquired just heaps of friends by her free, friendly nature. She Ollght indeed to win a high position in the business world. RITA PARKER Rita will surely make a "keen" secretary for someone. She has been an industrious, capable worker throughout high school career, and in her quiet fashion has formed real friend- ships. ERNEST PARKS Ernest is a quiet fellow in s-chool. He comes each morning, is here all day and then disappears. But, still waters run deep. Good Luck, Parksie. VICTORIA PELTON "Vicky" left our class during the So- phomore year but returned when we were Ju- niors. She has been a winner of high scholas- tic merit. Her genial manner has won for her many friends, and will, of course, help her ito prosper next year at Wellesley. JOSEPH PENELL What's that red and blue streak behind that basketball? Who? Oh tl:at's Joe Pen- ell. He knows what "P. G." means, too, n'est- ce-pas? ' Basketball 2, 3, 4: Football 3, 43 Tennis 33 Glee Club 3, 45 Orchestra 3: Band 2, 35 Sassamon Board 3. like SYAISYSXXHJWQXV z 1933 I, DONALD PHOENIX Who made that crack? It's Phoenix!! Don always has them laughing. Adios, Don. HAROLD POTTER Harold studies quite a hit, but he's well known. He's going places, we'll bet. Glee Club 35 Sassamon Board 2, 33 Stud- ent Council 4, French Club 3. HELEN RACZUS Helen only came to us this year but as a lovely girl she has no equal. Her "peaches and cream" complexion is the envy of every girl in the class. She intends to be a steno- grapher. K ENNETH RATHB UN Ken is another flaming beauty. You can't pin him down to one girl, His motto is variety- AGNEY RILEY From "Sunny South" our Agnes hails, As scholar triedl she never fails Popular with all the class Peppy, clever, charming lassg For special work, she's speedy there She has no equal anywhere. Baseball 43 Basketball 2, 33 Senior Play Usher 4. ROBERT ROGERS Bob is the Adonis of '33. He's a fine athlete also. It's rumored that he's that way about the pride of the Junior Class. Football 2, 3, 4g Senior Play 43 Track Team 3, 4. PAGE FIFTY-THREE ffm Q.l55yflglf ' Q K g 1933 3 I U l I ll"'l'Y-l"Ol'll ROBERT ROHNSTOCK Bob is a quiet young fellow. We'd surely like to know what keeps him quiet. Does he make the old horsehide hum? Baseball 2, 3. 45 Golf 3. E LIZABETH ROSS Blonds are anything but scarce at Natick High Elizabeth's no exception. Her smile lights up her eyes of blue , As summer skies' reflection. . She has a disposition sweet Q A friend. I'n1 sure you'd like to meet. JOSEPH ROTCHFORD Joe has had some tough breaks these last years in sports. but he's still hitting the line! Keep it up, Joe! Basketball 2, 43 Football 2, 3, 43 Glee Club 3. 4: Sassamon Board 2g Property Com- mittee: Junior Prom Refreshment Committee: Glee Club Operetta 3, Track 3. ROBERT RUSSELL Bob is the fellow that kept us all from starving in the lunch room. He's the cashier. He's a fine student and a good friend. RALPH SAVIANO Sav's domain is in the vicinity of Mr. Hill's office. But he's a mighty fine end. Good-Luck "Sav." Baseball 2. 3, 45 Basketball 2, 3, 45 Foot- ball 2, 3, 41 Chairman of Propertiesg Execu- tive Board. EDMITND SI-IEA Eddie is the chief reason for the success of the Colonial Theatre. He has created a very favorable impression at N. H. S., and we understand the opposite sex are very much in- terested in our good-looking senior. Good Luck, Ed. f AYQSTAYJWQZVS 1933 ELIZABETH SH EA Golden-haired, merry Elizabeth is a ray of sunshine among her classmates. It seems that she prefers 'football players also possessed with musical talent. Elizabeth is the type of girl who will always have many friends. Baseball 4: Basketball 2: Golf 2: Tennis 3: Usher at Senior Playg Student Council 1: Afternoon Gym 2, 3, 4. MARGARET SIMS h'Peggy" is an attractive blonde and an ef- ficient meinber of the commercial department. No doubt. she'll make an excellent secretary. We've noticed that Peggys interest seems to be divided between B. C. High and Natick High. Baseball 4: Basketball 23 Golf 23 Tennis 2g S. O. S. 2, 3: Usher at Senior Playg Assistant B. B. Manager 3: Basket Ball Manager 45 Af- ternoon Gym 2, 3. 43 Vice President of S. O. S. 3: Decoration Committee for football dance 2, 3. AMEEN SOLOMON The cheerful lad from Room 19. He and Grover are quite chummy. Aside from his many other fine characteristics he is a. fine student. Football 23 Debating Society 2. JOHN SOTER John is one of the quiet, plugging type. He has kept pretty much to himself at N. H. S. but we all know he's bound to succeed in later life. BEULAH STANTON Beulah has been devoted to studies throughout high school. She has shown par- ticular interest in French and also in the ac- tivities of the Glee Club. Next, year, we shall expect Beulah to he successful at Whatever school she may attend. Basketball, 23 Tennis 2, 3: Glee Club, 3. 43 Debating Society 23 French Club 2, 3. ANNA STEVENS Anna seems to be possessed of Calvin Goolidges trait of "listening in." She has shown an interest in all class activities and is well liked by classmates although her voice is seldom heard. Are you trying to follow in Coolidge's footsteps, Anna? PAGE FIFTY-FIVE TLC STSUHWQXV z 1933 X W-. fi IC IPIFTY-SIX Qs Q.. 'Y' DAVID SUDBURY "Dave" is oustanding for his persistance. He has that admirable quality of sticking to a thing until he makes a success of it. That one quality alone, insures "Dave" of a very suc- cessful life. Basketball 2. 3. 43 Football 2, 3. 43 Track 3: Senior Play, Properties Committee. Pub- licity: Committees: Junior Prom tUsTierJ Dec- orating. Pygmalion and Galateag Sassamon Dance: Football Dance. MARY SULLIVAN Mary is a sweet girl with a lovable nature which is often expressed in her radiant smile. Her work in the business course is of very high grade and she is popular with teachers and students alike. Recently, she hasn't seemed to mind waiting rather long for the East Na- tick bus to go home. Sassamon Board 2, 3, 4. DOROTH EA SUNDERLAND Dorothea is our "busy little Dee"--c!1eer- ful, pleasant, and industrious. But, lest one be deceived, let him hear this little lady's elo- quence in debate. Lucky Boston University, that's to be "Dee's" future Alma Mater. Glee Club 45 Debating Society 2, 3. ELIZA BETH SUTHERLAND "Bettyl' is that cute little senior with the "pug" nose and curly hair. We understand that "Betty" likes deinerits and doesn't believe in getting to school on time. Is that right "Betty"'? 1 Basketball 33 Glee Club 4. HARRY SWANSON Harry is the tall blonde with the excep- tional personality. He is lone of the most beautiful writers in the class, although he won't admit it. Remember his dramatic per- formance in 'tPygmalion and Galatea."? Basketball 3, 4: Sassamon Board 2, 3, 41 Committees, Ticket tSenior Playl Publicity, Student Council, 4, Art Club 43 Decorations, Junior Prom 2, 33 Football Dance 3. 43 Sassa- mon Dance 2, 3, 4: Senior Reception 2. 3. LEE S WANSON VVhen Lee came into our midst in the Jun- ior year, our class received new talent for both its artistic and dramatic enterprises "Willowy" Lee has become a popular member of our class and is fronted, we are sure, with a brilliant future. Basketball 2, 3, 4g Field Hockey 23 Ten- nis 2, 3: S. O. S. 3: Senior Play tcastlg Foot- ball Dance tdecorationsl. 57Al5Y5!f!'lfWQfV 5 1933 BHUNO TASSINARI Bruno is one of those quiet workers who d09Sl1't say much but produces results. His outstanding achievement in High School has been to make the honor roll every time. Keep up the good work Bruno. Glee Club 2. 3, 45 Operetta 3: Freshies 43 Stage Director Art Play 4. ARGENTINA TEM PRENDOLA Argentina has a. nice romantic sound. lt. suits perfectly the little girl who sits in Room 1.9. GEORGE TH OM PSON "Jigger" is a. sport enthusiast and has never failed to do his best for dear Alma Ma- ter. His fiery red hair is a source of anguish to him and a delight to ufz. Never mind Jigger your good nature is in distinct contrast to your "red top." Basketball 2, 3. 43 Football 2, 3, 45 Sas- samou Board 23 Student Council 2. LILLIAN TOPHAM "Lil" may always be depended upon for a hearty laugh. She has shown much interest in high school life and her ready humor is a source of joy to her -classmates. We surely expect Lillian to meet with sucgess. Football Dance Committee 43 Student Council 2, 3, 4. ANNA TRUDEL "Trudy" is a stellar performer in all sports and has proved a good leader. Look out, Babe Diedrickson, you are soon likely to have a rival! Baseball 2, 3. 43 Basketball 2, 3, 4: Ten- nis 2, 3. 43 Track 2, 3. 4: Sassamon Board -lg Gym Meet 4: Varsity 3, 4. RICHARD TRUM "Dick" is one of our quiet athletes Al- though he doesn't say much, what he does say is worth something. "Dick" is sure to be a success in later life. Baseball 2, 3, 43 Basketball 2, 33 Glee Club 2, 35 Wrestling 4: Class Basketball 2, 3. 43 French Club 3. PAGE FIFTY-SEVEN TLC LYQSSJW N : 1933 y 1 'xv gl X, i, if X . 46" fi ALFRED TURNER "Al," though quiet is a friend in need. He's willing to tackle anything which means success in any language. Best of luck. "AL" EVO VALLE Evo hails from the Wilds of Everett Street. He has made a success of himself in High School and has been especially outstanding in the art department. Good luck Evo! Class Basketball 2. 3: Hockey 3: Track 3, Junior Prom Decorating 2, 33 Sassamon Dance 2, 3, lDecorationsl. PETER VALLE As the mainstay of the Art Department Pete has done a lot for the High School. Wllen- ever art work was in demand, for a play or for a dance, Pete was always one of the first to offer his talent. Class Basketball 2, 3, 43 Track 3g Sassa- mon Board 43 Senior Play, tPubliciiy-Stage? 2. 3, 4: Committees: Junior Prom tDecora- tingl 2. 3: Sassamon Dance 2, 3, 43 Football Dance 2, 3, 4: Senior Reception 2, 31 Art Play tcastl 4. BARBARA WADE A student true is Barbara Wade, For her, success will never fade, Dark brown hair, has Barbara, too. Sincere in everything you do. JOSEPH WALSH Joe was pivot man on the basketball team this winter and his splendid team spirit was the reason for many Red and Blue scores. It's a spirit like that which has carried many a man to the top, and that's where we expect to find Joe. Baseball 23 Basketball 43 Football 43 Track 3. JOHN VVEATHERBY John is one of the stars in Mr. White's classes. Can he do physics? Someday we ex- pect to hear of .lohn's discovery of the fifth dimension. Senior Play lcastl Qflggflfl GN : 1933 DORA VVELLS Here is .another commercial secretary for someone. Who is it, Dora? She joined us in Junior High and Natick has held her since. May her success make her glad she came to Natick. Basketball 2., 3, 45 Afternoon Gym 3, 4. ARTHUR WENZEL XVe expect to see Arthur's name in bright lights soon, as he is going to be an actor. His fine work in the Senior Play points out a bright future for him in that line. Good luck, Arthur Senior Play. 'WILLIAM WHALEN "Billy" is one of those Texas Athletes who have become so famous here in the last few years. His quiet and unassuming manner has made him very popular. MY RTLE WHEELER A joiner in all fun and participant in many Sports has helped her to win much popularity through our High School career. Keep up this same way. Success will surely be yours. Baseball 2, 3. 43 Volley Ball 2. 3, 45 Ten- nis 2, 3. SIDNEY WHITE "Sid" is quietly efficient in all lines. Hes a favorite with everybody and he has quite a reputation as a half-mile on the track team. Watch "Sid", he's on his way to success. Senior Play Publicity Committee 4: Stud-- ent Council 2, 33 Track 3, 43 Junior Prom Checking Committee 33 Senior Executive Com- mittee 4. MARG ARET WHITMAN We wonder why Margaret was nicknamed "Ducky," Her own name is as nice as herself. Margaret is small, but then, "prizes come in small packages." Volley Ball 2, 3, 41 S. O. S. 2, 3. PAGE FIFTY-NINE TL C ,VYYSAJAWQXV 2 1933 AGE SIX ALBERT WOODWARD Someday we expect to sit in a box at the Boston Garden and watch "Ree" tear up the opposing defense as he scores another goal for the Bruins. "Fat" is going to M. A. C., and with his ambition and ability he ought to go far. Baseball 3, 4: Hockey 43 Golf 3: Orches- tra 2: Band 2. ROMA WRIGHT "Romeo" is another of our many seniors. We understand that Roma doesn't care for "radios" lately. She prefers to be "enter- tained" by a certain red head. How about it, Roma? l Baseball 4: Basketball 2, 3, 43 Tennis 2, 3: Senior Play Candy Committee 41 S. O. S. 3. LEONARD YEAGER Leonard believes in the old motto, "Silen- ce is Golden." He is energetic and ambitious and seems to be on the right road. ' " 08,4 , VJ . v . . f. -fx ,r p , - , I . .K XR., K I, .K ' H ' ' , wh ,l X Q ' 1 u ', xi-' ' 1 'vb 4326! N Q ,N I 4" , 1 1 15'--'fl 4. E ' V N-L' X' -ty. ,' -,V ." r I Filthy'-8 I' 1 IV". vi! ' S, l N 'qt-IJ, 1 1 ' '!'W' rf Q 'lx 'AL ' wwia I w . .1- wv' ' ,w. , N3 I v " 1 s 'K K' ' ' x C' 1 " eg. . . ' Ill '. x I Q f ,, 1 x - gl .--.4 Y I '. ' - f 1 . . -'. , Q , J '. ' ,X-7 ' 1 . ,. , - , K , I J' . I 'W AK.-4 Q . rj 4" "TTI-"Ji . 1 X .iilifx K 1 , K I 3.1 ' W .n J -' 5,,,..N- .1 , ,. uw' - . - L - . . , 1 . ' 1 -4 . -,, .O 5 4. , I A I . . 'w . u 1 x w , , 1 Y ,2'f'f.A ', -' 4' 'ur , ' 1 Y . ff ' ' fir. 4 ' ,H ' l. 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Suggestions in the Natick High School - Sassamon Yearbook (Natick, MA) collection:

Natick High School - Sassamon Yearbook (Natick, MA) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

1929

Natick High School - Sassamon Yearbook (Natick, MA) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1

1931

Natick High School - Sassamon Yearbook (Natick, MA) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1

1932

Natick High School - Sassamon Yearbook (Natick, MA) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1

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Natick High School - Sassamon Yearbook (Natick, MA) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1

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Natick High School - Sassamon Yearbook (Natick, MA) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1

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