Natick High School - Sassamon Yearbook (Natick, MA)
- Class of 1935
Page 1 of 50
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 50 of the 1935 volume:
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DFDICATION Pages Two and Three
Pages Five to Fourteen
Pages Seventeen to Twenty-one
Pages Twenty-twu and Twenty-three
Pages Twenty-four to Forty
Pages Forty-one lo I7m'ty-fmll'
The SASSAMQN 5 IQ3-5'
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e SASSAJWQNHE 1935
E. the Senior Class of 1935, respectfully dedicate this.
our Senior Year Book, to Mr. l'eiree QX. llurke in
recognition of his services as a memlmer ol the Natick
School Committee from August, 192-l to March, 1935.
During his eleven years of service Mr. liurke has given
generously of his time and efforts for the welfare and pro-
gress of the Natick Public Schools that we, as students.
might have every opportunity to fit ourselves for our life
, It is our wish that he may enjoy many years of happi-
ness and prosperity.
NVe shall always remember him as a kind friend.
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'35 Alina Mater Lucille Nichols '26
-2- Class of 1935
CLASS DAY PROGRAM
lwl.m,,V,SSi0lm1 Mendelgsolm "Pon1p and Cirruinstance'
Hpriests- Marche High School Grcliestrn
High School C1'c11egf1-3 Tlioinus Francie 1Xlt-Cormick, Murslml
Address of Welcome 1936
Leo Bernard Carey ,ig
S l -t' "Tl F':1 ' L "
Q ec Hfn le flemmn GRADUATION rRoGRAM
Dethier Senior Chorus
History Frocessionul Mendelssohn
Robert Johnson Holden "Pl'i9Stfi' M211'Cl1"
Poem High School Orchestra.
C1353 Song Invocation Rev. Thomas .l. Ford
Marjorie Ruth Pond Salutatmy
CIHSS Of 1935 Kathryn Therese Fair
VVill P 1. w I
Mary Louise Latour NlO1I1 Solo . I I N .Minka
SMU by Augustus Nolck Virginia Bennett
Elizabeth Harding Decker Valedictory
Prophecy Marjorie Ruth Pond
Barbara M1911 Selection "O Turn Tlief'-" from "Gallia"
Awarding of National Honor Senior 01101-Us Gouugd
Society Emblems ,
Address llenry E. Xhirren
Presentation of Coach':s Cup to Best
Student Atmme Presentation of Diplomas
Clmord R Hall Harold H. Johnson
Superintendent of Schoolq CllZlll'Ill2lIl of School Committee
Aww-ding of Alma F- Goodnow Recessional UPOIIID and Cll'ClllllSlilllt"9"
Scholayship High School Orcliestru ldlgur
Mrs. Everett L. Ford Thomas Francis McCormick, Marslial,
President of Natick vVOIllflIl'S Club 1936
PAGE FI VE
The SASSAMQN - 193
ADDRESS OF WELCOME
Parents. teachers and friends-It is my
pleasant duty as lfresident of the Class of
nineteen hundred and thirty-five to wel-
come you to these Class Day Exercises.
You who have followed us in our joys and
sorrows during the past three years, are
today giving us your loyal support as we
come to this, the first real milestone in
our youthful lives.
Our graduation, which has been a bright
and cherished dream, now becomes a real-
ity!-the goal to whicihboth our parents
and we have const.intly been looking for-
Today we express our deepest gratitude
to our parents who have given us the op-
portunity of securing an education. We
are also grateful to the faculty of Natick
High School, our friends and guides,
through whose untiring efforts, wisdom,
courage and high ideals have been im-
printed on our lives.
In tlxe days to come may we ever prove
worthy of those high ideals held in store
for us by you-our friends, not only for
our own benefit, but also for the fair name
of Natick High School.
Once again, therefore, to you, one and
all, gathered here this afternoon, in behalf
of my classmates, I extend a hearty wel-
come to these, the Class Day Exercises, of
the Class of nineteen hundred and thirty-
five. LEO B. CAREY
It was with doubtful steps that we al-
lowed ourselves to be led by the firm hand
of an insistent parent one bright fall morn-
ing some twelve years ago to the neighbor-
ing st-hoolhouse. VVhat lay within the
walls of these structureseschools-we
knew to be something ghostly and the re-
ports of our older friends had only verified
our own suppositions. However, we had
to go, our parents liad said we must, and
was not their word law? Consequently
here wr- were, all washed and carefully
dressed, attending our first real day of
When the first pupil had been assigned
to his seat and was duly enrolled in the
first grade class, so was he also enlisted
in that larger class of students, this, the
Class of 1935.
Our class began to grozv as more of us
were ushered into the care and trust of
our respective teachers. Not in one room,
in one building, nor one school were all
assembled, but in various sciioois in dif-
ferent sections of the town. It was on
that day twelve years ago that the Class
of 1935 was given birth.
It was not until our arrival within the
portals ofthe "High School," and here
safely housed on the second floor, with the
avaricious Juniors above us, and the pomp-
ous Seniors beneath us, that the Class of
1935 became an actuality.
In the first few weeks we could be dis-
cerned from the upper classmen by one
trait to tread upon the heels of the person
in front of us, as we were wont to hurry
to classesg not realizing that our Junior
and Senior brothers had sunk infto a leth-
argy which did not call for haste in tra-
versing the corridors and which evidently
frowned upon speed of any description.
Since our Sophomore years many things
have undergone changes, but ther-e is one
change which to those who remember, is
not without a tinge of r-esentment. That
is the change of Room 33 from a "theater"
to a "study hall." As a "theater" it was
a center of amusement and it afforded
fifty-five minutes of genuine and original
entertainment so humorous that it was
with much sorrow and regret that we left
its beloved precincts at the end of the
period. It may be said tliat the "theater"
has produced some talented actors in
other years, but of late as a study hall.
the acting is way below par. Time never
hung heavy on hands there, but now we
must revert back to that age-old custom--
sleeping, or studying.
It was during our Sophomore year that
the precedent of giving mid-year and final
examinations in college subjects was re-
vived. This was a sad blow to most of us,
but. we survived.
The ASSAIJWQN 5 1935
By our Junior year most of us were ac-
quainted with the nooks and corners of
the building which afforded places of leis-
ure and obscurity during dull and unin-
It was in this, our Junior year, that we
elected the oilicers who were to guide the
activities of our class, and it was at this
time that it became apparent who the
leaders really were among us. Leo Carey
was elected President: with Katltryn Fair,
Vice-President, Barbara Allen, Se:-retaryg
and lVlarjorie Denny, Treasurer.
The first demand upon our newly ap--
pointed oflicers, as a class, was the prob-
lem of class rings. These were obtained
in record time and many favorable com-
ments have been made upon teeir appear-
In other years our older brothers and
sisters had enjoyed the policy of exctiang-
ing their class rings. In fact, some of the
exchanges had been so rapid that it was
almost a guess as to who w.1s the owner
of the ring so lately received. However,
this year the policy has been changed and
we finfl that an exchange of rings has been
lasting, in so far that we are reluctant to
make the return exchange.
That our executive board was of ex-
cellent calibre was proved by the capable
manner in which they managed our Junior
Prom. Varying from the policy of p1'e-
vious classes we decided to hold our Prom
in th-e Junior High School. This plan
worked out admirably, surpassing tile ex-
pectations of all of us and set our Prom
up as one to be long remembered and one
which will no doubt establish a precedent
for succeeding classes. As an evening of
great joy and diversion it las never been
equalled and was extremely satisfictory
to students and faculty alike.
With our Senior year came the rejility
of which many of us had dreamed-a foot-
ball team that would defeat our archrival,
Framingham. The memory of that strug-
gle will long remain in the hearts of those
who witnessed the game. As successful
as our football team was the annual Foot-
ball Dance which was even more eventful
than ever, because of our win over Fra-
"Here Comes Patricia," a three-act com-
edy, was presented as our Senior class
play and it met with the hearty approval
of all who witnessed its performance.
The Senior Reception which lias in other
years proved to be the
event of the year, will be held this Friday
evening. It will be a last chance for us to
meet at a social function as a class, and
will afford a grand time for all.
Again, the Class of 1935 establishes .1
custom by adopting caps and gowns for
class day and graduation.
The graduation exercises at the Colonial
Theater on Sunday afternoon will bring to
a close the history of the Class of 1935 as
a school unit, but graduation will not end
the activities of its individual members.
As alumni we shall remember with pleas-
ure our many happy days together and in
the years to come we shall find great hap-
piness in our reminiscences.
All through these years we've gone along,
And lere today we must say adieu.
Cnr hearts are sad, from friendships we
Yet as we leave the Red and Blue.
Though our dreams be great
In each one some inspiration
Our teachers we give thanks for each kind
That to us they've given.
As duty calls we marcli together
Side by side, and as we depart,
Please keep true in your memories
Our class whose deeds will bring you
As we leave you now,
In our hearts we make this solemn vow
To hol-il forever dear
The memory of our schooldays here.
MARJORIE R. POND '35
The 57 SSAMQN , 1935
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e AISSAIJWQN .-5 1935
We, the Senior Class of 1935 of Natick
High School, being of sound and disposing
minds, do hereby in th-e presence of wit-
nesses declare this document to be our last
Will and Testament, after all legal encum-
berances have been taken care of.
To Mr. Hill we leave a super-modern
school building to lessen his worries about
the incoming classes.
To Mr. Maffeo we bequeath a warm,
cozy room so that he will not l.ave to
move during the cold weather.
To lVlr. Leahy we leave an ordinary
classroom so he may look "down upon"
instead of "up to" his students.
To Miss Belliveau and lVliss Ccllarius,
Class Advisers, we bequeath an Executive
Committee which will follow parliament-
To Miss Murphy we leave a senior group
who will finish its work on time and leave
Room 25 in order.
To Mr. White we bequeath a well-filled
Athletic Association Treasury to take care
of his future financial difficulties.
To Miss Young we leave a I110I'9 co-
operative senior homeroom and French
classes which will appreciate French
To lVl1'. Good we bequeath a football
squad equal to or better than that which
flaunted tradition and brought us victory
To lVliss Wildbur we leave literary mem-
bers of the Sassamon Board who write
To Mr. Sears we leave an angelic group
of secretaries to carry out his many com-
mands, and a mechanically-minded boy to
repair his machines.
To Miss Rafferty we bequeath a 10.1111-
cious Student Council which will do more
talking and thereby give her a rest.
To Miss Shannon we leave our apprecia-
tion and gratitude for her untiring and
constant efforts in all our endeavors.
To the Sophomores we leave our mature
outlook on life and our sociability on the
To the Juniors we leave our rebellious
attitude toward custom and our desire for
Now, having been your associates for
many years and having discovered your
individual characteristics, we make the
I, Leo Carey, willingly leave to my
friend, Thomas McCormick, the presidency
of the Senior Class and wish him success
in the coming school year.
I, Sc-phie Cashman, bequeath my poet-
ical ability to Marion Mullen with the hope
that she will entertain as many fellow-
stndents as I have in the past.
l, David Mellor, leave my great height
to Carlton Leavitt to insure his being
highest in his class.
VVe, Barbara Allen and Alice Dahlgren.
leave our congenial attitude toward each
other to Evelyn Lacrosse and Helen Trull,
1, Albert Potter, bequeath my ability to
get in the homeroom at 8:01 A. M. to
I, Kathryn Fair, leave my scholastic
ability to George Parker, with the hope
that his mind will be free from the wor-
ries of the advertising department of the
I, John Delaney, leave my love for the
class ol' 1934 to Barbara W-enzel, and hope
that her interests will not be so numerous
We, Mary Latour and Robert Holden
leave our positions as editors-in-chief of
the Sassamon to Louise Mellor and Arthur
Harrington, who, we hope, will preserve
our literary standards.
I, Richard Crmond, bequeath my genial
disposition to Philip Gibbons, and know
that it will be carried on by him to the
joy of his friends.
I, Ruth Sanger, leave my prowess in
sports to Victory Hill, hoping that she will
be as great a comfort to Miss Currier as 1
The SASSAMQN - 193
I, Leonard Foley, leave my ability to get
along with the faculty to Arthur Lacou-
We. Esther MacNeil and Viola Marshall,
leave our boisterous habits to Mary Dituc-
cio and Helen Graye.
I, James Keating, bequeath the captain-
cy of a successful team and my athletic
ability to Salvi Arena.
I, XYalter Townsend, leave my inclina-
tions toward comedy and dramatics to
James Boyd, and hope many will enjoy
them as they did mine, especially at try-
l, Jean Bell, bequeath my dexterity on
the dance floor to Anne Hanagan and
know that she will always have as many
partners as I have had.
I, Anastasia Coleman, leave my coquet-
tish ways to Alice Garvey, and hope that
she will keep out of trouble as success--
fully as I have.
I, Rocco Guarino, leave my skill as a
saxophonist to Adelaide Brophy, and know
that many large audiences will be enter--
tained by her.
I, Robert Gleason, leave my ability to
play basketball to Robert Marso, knowing
that he will be Coach Donahue's main-
stay next year.
We, Marjorie Denny and Rose Marciano,
bequeath our willingness to do extra work
connected with the Commercial Depart-
ment to Louise Grady and Phyllis Black.
I, Marjorie Pond, leave my popularity,
especially with the males, to Martha John-
Signed, sealed, published and declared
on this thirteenth day of June, the year of
our Lord, nineteen hundred and thirty-
five, the last will and testament of the
Class of Thirty-Five, in the presence ot'
those concerned who have hereunto sub-
scribed their names as attesting witnesses
to said document.
fSignedl MARY LATOUR
EDITH M. NUTT
EMILY L. SHANNON
Madam Petrovitch, the famous medium,
has been kind enough to predict the future
for the class of 1935. With the aid of a
crystal and her uncanny mental ability.
she predicts the following:
"Yours will prove to be a most stupend-
ous class. In the march of events I see
Sophie Cashman, probably the most out-
standing figure of the class, now entering
her twenty-fifth day in the international
talkathon. Norman Brown, her manager,
believes she has an excellent chance of
winning as she hasn't paused once.
Now I seem to hear singing. Yes, an
opera. It is the opening night and Vir-
ginia Bennett, Doris Litchfield and Lucille
Knott are accompanying Elizabeth Decker
while she makes her debut as the most
dramatic opera star that the stage has
Now the scene is changing-I can see a
beautiful building in the background. Ah,
it becomes clearer. The name of the build-
ing is the Leo Bernard Carey Hospital,
which Leo gave to the town when he in-
herited a large sum of money. John Arm-
strong, Bill Gilman and Walter Greene are
at the hospital studying as internes. Win-
nie Hedderig, Anna Swenson, Leona Bou-
ret and Mary Haskell are nurses, which
makes the hospital quite an attraction.
Now, comes the din of an ambulance
being driven up to the door by John Burke
and Ralph Disney. Carefully they lift
George Scholl out of it. George seems to
have appendicitis but he looks pacified
when a pretty nurse walks over to him.
Suddenly he starts, gets out of bed and
runs. Why shouldn't he? He has learn-
ed that John Wilson and Al Potter are
going to operate upon him.
As I continue on my way I come upon
Chief of Police James Corkery and Ser-
geant Fred Williams brandishing clubs at
two robbers who just tried to break into
the Haynes-Kreshpane Dress Shop.
The next picture I see is very clear-an
airport. William Spooner and Lloyd
Stimpson have an air-transport company.
e SASSAJWQN g 1935
Barbara Stocker, Gertrude Peterson and
Dorothy Stulce are hostesses. Nearby
Rose Marciano is getting final instructions
from pilot Leonard Main, for her first solo
In the distance a. very rhythmic orches-
tra is heard. As the music comes closer,
who should it be but Rocco Guarino and
his boys playing at Gunnar Hall's Theater.
Harry Hume is master of ceremonies and
June Nichols is the "blues" singer. The
next feature on the program is Marjorie
Denny and David Mellor with tlieir own
interpretation of the Rumba. Next weeks
attractions show that Albina Kitawicz and
Arthur Orleans will dance the modern
version of "La Cucarachaf'
My crystal clouds-but as the mist rises
I see George Hamilton leisurely seated be-
hind a huge mahoginy desk. Yes he is
president of the Natick Trust Company.
Betty Johnson, Lillian Higgins and Julia
Sampson are his very eflicient secretaries.
Dick Ormond is entering the bank with a
large bag of money to deposit. Den-
tists make quite a iiit of money, evidently.
Kay Fair, his better half, has quite a time
convincing Dick to save his money for a
My crystal now shows Joe Ortenzi, and
George Malpus, building inspectors, con-
demning Francis Gurney's tobacco shop.
Fred McGlone has the job of "Wooden
Indian" in front of the shop. A huge bus
drives past the tobacco store. The driver
is John Lucey. H-e makes three excursions
around Natick daily while Delaney points
out the historical scenes.
Now I see Harold Randall and Emilio
Valle busily designing a new Phaeton.
They are going to have Kenneth Armenio
and Sherman Baker mechanics, make it
up and put it on the market. It will soon
become more popular than the Ford.
Natick College appears in the crystal.
Beatrice Colp is the dean. Irene Brennxn,
Statia Coleman and Bertha Barnicle are
the faculty members. Fern VVilliams is a
gym instructor and the only male profes-
sor is the modest Edward Kennedy, who
The High School Class in town govern-
ment is probably responsible for the de-
velopment of these sturdy politicians:
Joe Burgess-Dog Citcher.
Donald Howeelieeper of the Town
Bathing Beach, and Francis .lohnston,
Fence Viewer. These hard working men
will continue to better the congested C011-
ditions of the city of Natick.
South Natick will gradually be reformed
by Parson Keating, an earnest missionary.
Geno Tassinari is Jimmie's pilot and when
the signal is given that all is not well at
Rose Brady's Variety Store, the two fly
down to restore peace.
As for the people of the class who will
enter commerce, I visualize Donald Bell
as an important financier. Winnie An-
drews and Virginia Carr are his secre-
William Wallace and Harold Oldfield
will soon buy out Bernstein's and establish
themselves in the dry goods business with
Leonardo Krupski, Marjorie Miles, Ger-
trude Miller and Ida Neale as clerks, Al-
berta Nickerson as buyer and Christina
Palli as designer. They will be success-
ful, but the peak of their success will be
attained wlffen they hire Paul Doherty as
My crystal prophesies Walter Townsend
and Myron Douglas as entering the min-
istry. It also shows that eventually movie
director, Robert Jordan, will come to Wal-
ter with a contract and a chance to play
opposite Mary Hanagan. I can see that
Walter will be a minister no longer.
Eileen McCarty and Ruth Sanger do all
the script writing for Robert.
Now for romance. Marjorie Pond
elopes with her Roxbury boy friend-they
will be married by Justice of the Peace
Bart C'Donnell, and Exclyn Clough and
John Armenio will stand up for them.
Now I see Pandy Apostle as the Paul
Whiteman of 1955 playing at Geneva Hal-
pin's show boate"Sailors Haven on the
Charles." Mildred Grifiln, Iris Guthrie.
Rita Connolly and Edith Gassett are the
Foresight now discloses Peg Brennan as
Mosse msnrure creamy
14 EAST CENTRAL grpqggy
NAT-ICK MA Q1 U30
Tlae SASSAMQN , 1935,
a riding instructor at Marcella Kelseys
riding school. Stephen Kadlick trains the
horses. Joe Cardellichio will also train
horses-he'll be breaking in bronchos out
After Alice Dahlgren's excellent per-
formance in the Senior Play she is des-
tined to become a great actress, probably
playing opposite Clarke Gable soon.
My crystal grows very dim-ah, as it
clears I see George Hall's new factory
which has recently been built by contrac-
tors Fran Fitzgerald, Williaiii Buckley and
Francis Webster. George manufactures
soap and he has Robert Holden as his
The Natick Common creeps into the pic-
ture. There has been a swimming pool
installed where Adelaide Heath and Fran-
cis Henry give exhibitions to tae stirring
roll of Robert Smith's drum. As a special
feature John Bond and Cora Feathers are
enjoying a flag-pole sitting contest. I can
see John is beginning to weaken.
Marines are now passing into view!
they are Lawrence O'Reagan, Paul Mor-
rissey, and Galiano Marchioni.
What is this now? Oh, a wreck. It
seems that Helen Zicko, Elizabeth Young
and Edith Yeagar tried to race a train and
the road crossed the tracks. Helen was
driving the auto and Leonard Foley was
engineering the train, maybe that ac-
counts for the tumble. Lawyer Mary La-
tour is right on hand looking for another
case. Lawrence Vars and James Searle
hasten to the scene with their wrecking
machine. Vars is shaking his head, evi-
dently disapproving of women drivers.
Journalism will also call members of
the class. A newspaper oflice appears be-
fore me. The Macewan brothers, Frank
and James are the printers. Earle Rich-
ard is editor and has Jean Bell, Dorothy
Brown and Esther MacNeil as journalists.
Marian Viles, the advertising manager, is
busy setting up an advertisement which
heralds Stuart Readio's appearance in
town as a Shakespearian actor.
Look at this! John Corkery tearing his
PA G IC 'I'VV IC LV E
hair out by the handfuls. Viola Marshall
is trying to console him. It seems that he
was doing a cross word puzzle made up by
Alberta Noyes, Marjorie White and Eileen
Webster and he can't get a nine letter
word meaning noise.
Harriet Primmer and Stuart Fraser will
be very prominent as interior decorators.
They have just finished designing some
houses for Charles Duprey and Mary Gar-
vey, who are in the Real Estate business.
Ellin Bond, Phyllis Erskine and Jeane
Ferguson have a kindergarten in Bob
Gleason's block. Bob spends most of his
time taking the toy trains away from the
children so that he can play trains.
Mary Groves and Lucy Grupposo have
gone to Russia to enter politics while
Mirdza Kalnceen and Katherine Kelly are
taking lessons on how to be soap-box poli-
ticians from Bietri Zicko!
Myrtle Scholl is still busy helping other
people over the hard places and trying
fervently to convince American tourists
to see Natick first.
James Zicko will be just as lazy as he
was in High School and spend his time
smiling and golfing.
And as these pictures of your beloved
class fade away, I last of all see, you Bar-
bara-Ma confirmed old maid.
Parents, Teachers, Students and Friends:
In behalf of my fellow classmates I ex-
tend to you all a cordial welcome to the
commencementexercises of the class of
nineteen hundred and thirty-five. These
exercises will bring to a triumphant close
our twelve-year quest of knowledge and
practical training in the Natick Schools, a
giant stride forward toward a successful
life, but they do not mark the end of our
aspirations or attainments, merely the be-
ginning. We are going on to bigger and
better things backed by our own sincere
ambitions and the solid foundations that
The SASSAJWQN: 1935
we have received here at Natick High
As we are celebrating this year the
three hundredth anniversary of the found-
ing of secondary schools in the United
States, it is only fitting that I should
touch upon its development.
The first attempt at higher education
was the establishment of the Boston Latin
Grammar School in 1635. As the people
gradually realized the need for a further
education than was afforded by the ele-
mentary schools, they established gram-
mar schools based on the Boston prin-
ciples, with an entirely classical curricula.
The next step came with the introduction
of private academies such as the Benjamin
Franklin, The Phillips Andover and Phil-
lips Exeter. These schools, available only
to those of wealth, offered an education
which would prepare the students for
civic, commercial or professional lives.
In 1821 the Boston English High School
was founded. Here one could receive
practical education in Science and Busi-
ness Studies formerly taught only in the
Academies or colleges and this new type
of education was to be provided at the
expense of the city or town.
By this time we find many free schools
developing throughout Massachusetts, New
York, and the Western States, showing a
keen interest and remarkable achievement
in secondary education.
From that time to the present educa-
tion has steadily developed until today
the educational advantages offered the
American youth are the best in the world.
We, the class of 1935, fully realize and
appreciate the benefits of the varied cur-
ricula and excellent instruction that we
have received at the Natick High School
through the efforts of the tax payers ot
We have enjoyed our social and athletic
student-activities that were so well direct-
ed by the faculty and have given us a
sense of responsibility, self-reliance and
realization of the obligations which each
individual owes to society.
We know not what the future years will
bring, but we earnestly hope that when
the time comes for us to take an active
part in the government of these United
States, we may cope with those grave,
social, political and economic problems
such as are harassing the nation today,
with intelligence and foresight, with per-
severence and integrity, with loyalty to
our own people and the democratic prin-
ciples embodied in our Constitution-true
characteristics of worthy American citi-
And now at this last gathering of the
class of nineteen hundred thirty-five, we
are faced with the problem of going forth
into a strange world and adapting our-
selves to its ways.
We hope that we have gained more than
a knowledge of interesting facts about
history, the sciences and languages. For
the principal aim of education is to teach
us how to make the most of our lives and
how to enjoy them to the fullest extent.
A practical education does not mean a
direct emphasis on vocational training.
Much more strongly it argues for intelli-
gent participation in civic and political
life. It is in this direction that we should
try to extend our knowledge, for how
great is the demand today for intelligent
leadership. We must perceive the vital
relation of individual courage and charac-
ter to the common welfare, because ours
is a government of public opinion, and
public opinion is but the accumulation of
individual thought. We must develop our-
selves into clear-thinking citizens, who
will be competent to consider the econo-
mic and political problems of the times.
For indeed, the problems of today are
Fortunately, we seem to be ascending
from this chasm of misfortune. Our
country, lied by a wave of optimism, is
Slowly rising from this tumult of econo-
mic and social chaos.
TAQ SASSAMQN - 1935.
Today. as we meet for the last time as
an integral class, we have the opportunity
of looking forward to a future more se-
cure. Because of this fact, we should en-
deavor to make the most of what we have
gained at Natick High school. It is here
that we have found many joyous associa-
tions and friendships which, through the
years to come, will be lasting.
At the present time that future is fore-
most in our minds. VVe are on the brink
of making decisions that will make our
lives full of contentment or of misery.
XYe all have a small conception of what
we wish to accomplish. If our aspirations
be great we shall strive harder to reach
the desired goals. Let our lives be built
on ideals, not idols. For with worthy
ideals we can become valuable assets to
It is with these conceptions of what we
ought to be that we must part. A great
bridge has been crossed during this twelve
year enterprise, so let us not falter as We
proceed forward. Remember these years,
for they have been happy ones. Sorrow
and joy have been shared together, and
our youth has been gloriously radiant be-
cause of our experiences here.
We do not say farewell today. Al-
though a touch of sadness may be within
our hearts, remember we are entering to-
gether into a greater school, a school with
a vast range of courses. Our lessons may
be difficult at times, but with sincere
courage and an undying spirit of youth
we can and will subdue all obstacles that
come before us.
So I ask you to rejoice with us as we
move into that ever-growing body of Na-
tick High School Alumni, and begin travel
with that new generation whose "new
deal" spirit of patriotism and all-conquer-
ing faith may be the answer to that which
civilization seeksg namely, the celestial
secret of a great nation and a happy
MARJORIE4 R. POND
atick Ziaigb bthunl letter
FOOTBALL Keating, J. Marso, R. Marchioni, S.
Keating' J. tcapth, Inferrere, J. Gleason, R. tCapt.l Parker, G.
Doherty, p. Fitzgerald, F. Zicko, J. Robinson, L.
Townsend VV. Hall, R. BOTld, J. Strange, P.
Potter, A. Hall. M. wignot, G. Wright. R.
gal-ey, L, Mc-Nichols, R. MCGOWRH, R. l
Gleason, R. Arena. S- it BAND
Holdgny R, carey, L. ORCHESTRA igg1Sggg6Pj
Oftfmziv J- Corkery' F' Apostol, P. Brophy, ,A.
Dglaneyy J, Spooner. VV. Apostol' R- Coweey B.
Fitzgerald, F. Readifl- S- Armstrong, W. Green, W.
C01-kery, J, Malpus, G. Bennett, V. Guaruino, R.
Mac-ewan, F. Marso, R. Bent M. HHSUHSS. D.
McCormick, T. McGowan. R. Bradford L. godfmfgl' A'
Vi'ilson, J. Delaney. J. Brophy A. Hggly' J'
Buell' G' Armenio' J' 'Mgr-1 Conlon., J. Johnbsonf L.
p..1.,,,..hpry, F, BASKETHALI. GiZf?gg1ei,M' Marston, N.
Mvnonam' 'I' Morrisey P. Hall, H., . iirlihglho S
-W Foley, L. Hastings. D. Stearns '
BASEBALL Carey, L. Healy, J. Bremne'f' P.
HOICIPII, R. fCalll.l Cfjpkery, J, Hgalyv R- ...l
UIIIPY- W- O'Reagan, L. Hodgman, A. GOLF
llond. .l. Donahue, J. Kaprelian, A. Burffessv J-
f'0Y'lif'FY. -T. ?.icCormiclc, 'l'. Kilmer, H. Bprke' 'I'
M0l'Y'i5SpY- P. Baker, s. Litchfield, F. Dlsney- R'
U'Rf'Hf:an. I.. Daley, W. lVial'ard, V. Haskell' P'
M WNW I K ' , I M'cGlone, F.
1 Iv- -- eating, .I. MacMahan, E. Zlckoy J. fgaptry
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The 5'fl5'S'fl GN , 1935
atiunal ifannur bntietp faculty ilannur ull
The following are the names ot those in
the Class of 1935 elected to the National
Roy W. Hill
Elva C. Coulter
Clayton E. Gardner
Harold C. Sears
Emily L. Sliannon
Edward N. White
Florence E. Belliveau
Jane E. Carrick
E. Grace Church
Isabel C. Currier
John F. Donahue
Vinal G. Good
Howard J. Leahy
Alfred A. Maffeo
Elizabeth G. Murphy
Edith M. Nutt
Ethel K. Ratsey
Louise M. Sullivan
Daisy V. Wildbur
Kathleen W. Young
James Keating, Captain
Leo Carey, Manager
Mr. Good, Mr. Maffeo, Mr. Cronan
Robert Gleason, Captain
James Foley, Manager
Mr. Donahue, Coach
Walter Greene, Captain
James Corkery, Manager
Mr. Cronan, Coach
Robert Holden, Captain
John Armenio, Manager
Mr. Donahue, Coach
Marjorie Pond, Captain
Victory Hill, Manager
Miss Currier, Coach
James Zicko, Captain
John Lucey. Manager
Mr. Gardner, Coach
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Tke SASSAMQN .. 1935
Back R-OWQJ. Mahan, Coach Donahue, R. Hall, J. Delaney, W. McN-iclzols, W. Daley,
W. Armstrong, S. Readio, G. Malpzis, James Corkery.
Second Row-L. Carey, R. Marfio, .I. Keating, S. Arena, J. Ortenzi, F. Fitzgerald, W.
Spooner, J. Inferrere.
Front RowfJ. Bond, L. O'Reagan, T. Daley R. Holden, J. McDaniel, fM11scotJ J. Cor-
kery, J. Downey, P. Morrissey.
This year's Red and Blue nine. coached
by "Buck" Donahue, met with hard
luck. VVith the exception of a few in-
fielders and one or more ouitfielders. the
great 'team of 1934 was practically intact,
and the outlook was excellent at the be-
ginning of the season, Injury soon set in
which added to the plight of this luckless
outfit. Bob Holden, a smart, hard hitting
outfielder for the past 'three years was
captain and the record of the Red and
Bluffs nine has no reflecition on his abil-
Natick 8 NVellesley 3
Natick 4 Dedham 8
Natick 5 Needham 4
Natick 5 W'0llcsley 3
VA!! IC l'IlfZIl'l'l'IFIN
3 Framingham 8
0 Framingham 1
rf M. Hall
lf R. Hall
e ffl5'57A1!WQ!Vg 1935
Back Row-Coach Maffeo, C. Leavitt, Coach Good, F. Mullen.
Sixth Row-J. Hanagan, W. Thompson, J. Wilson, J. Corkery, J. Ctrtenzi, H. Kelly,
F. Williams, V. Rapliael.
Fifth Row-L. Bouret, A. Williams, W. Mann, J. Healy, J. Casey, A. Harrington, R.
McGowan, V. Saunders, J. Doucette.
Fourth Row-T. Klein, T. Daley, J. Hewitt, W. McNichols,r S. Agostinelli, P. Mam-
mond, D. Mellor, T. Antalek.
Third Row'-G. Marciano, P. Apostal, F. Macewan, M. Hall, J. Macuonald, R. Haskell,
R. Leavitt, H. Ha.l.
Second Row-F. McGlone, J. Marshall, C Duprey, W. Lane, R. Disney, J. Delaney,
J. Keating, F. Delouchery, T. McCormick, tManagerJ D. Crisifulli.
Front Row-J. Downey, R. Holden, W. Townsend, S. Arena, R. Gleason. F. Fitzgerald,
P. Doherty, P. Gibbons, G. Buell, J. Casey, F. Fisher.
Natick O Dedham 13
Natick 13 Framingham 7
There were nine games in allg six hard 5 E
fought and well deserved victories, and LINEUPS
three bitterly contested, heart-breaking First Team Second Team
1 7 .
defeats. Framingham was defeated for Gleason le 10391
h f. t t.m .1 th laqt tg ears Delaney rt McCormick
t e irs 1 e ll we . .n y . Macewan rg Deloucflelv
GAMES Hall c Bouret
Natick Taunton 6 Arena lg Gibbons
Natick Marlboro 6 Townsend lt Burke
Natick Wellesley 2 McDonald le HOIKIGU
Natick Milford 0 Keating tCapt.l qb Downey
Natick St. Mary's 0 Ortenzi lhb Doherty
Natick Needham 0 Corkery rlib 1Vilson
Natick Norwood 13 Fitzgerald fb Buell
The 514575714 GN 2419357
But-k RowfJ. Foley. tMgr.l J. LcClf1ir. R. McGowan. J. Wignot, L. Foley, tAsst. Mgixl
S. llaker, V. Saunders, J. Zicko, J. Donahue. WCOHCIII.
Second Row-F. O'Reagan, P. Morrisey, R. Marso, W. Daley,
Front Rowfh. Farey, T. McCormick, tCapt,J R. Gleason, J.
The Class of 1935 has contributed much
towards Natick Higlrs standing in basket-
ball during the past three years. ln fact,
the nuclei of our varsity basketball teams
of the three seasons just past have been
men of '35. During the current season
this class has held down four of the most
important positions. In all they have been
zi most important factor in the fine ret-ord
shown throughout the season? work.
As fizlptaiii, Hob Gleason was one of the
learling high school guards and one pos-
sessed with unusual shooting strength, he
was l""t'!JglliZ4'fl by his tcanimates as an
sxcellvnt lezirlvr and his Splendid work
1-nri'iHl through the present sf-zxson.
Natick 40 Alumni 24
Nzitirk 45 XY2li,f'i'ttHVll 17
I .XGIC 'i'XYI'IN'l'Y
J. Bond, J. Donahue,
Corkery, J. Keating.
40 Ded1.am 17
19 Newton 38
26 Wellesley 15
49 Norwood 22
43 Needham 16
35 Fl'Hl1llIlfZ'IIl 21
lb Waterzown 30
54 Wellesley 21
58 Norwood 30
25 Needham 24
38 FI'21l1llI1g'IIl 19
19 Dedham 18
The AISSVZIJWQIV 5 1935
Back Row-Miss Currier, J. Bell, K. Fair, R. Sanger.
Second Row-J. Nichols, V. Hill, M. Pond, M. Denny, C. Feathers.
Front Row-D. Smith, E. Lacrosse.
GI RLS' ATHLETIC LEAG UE
The Girls' Athletic League has com-
pleted its second successful year under the
leadership of the following officers:
Vice President-Mildred Gerrity
The purpose of the league is to prompt
athletics among the girls and fo uphold
and carry out the ideal of good sportsman-
ship, to cooperate at all times with the
Physical Education Department, and to
foster the spirit of genuine service to the
The following is a list of the sports and
the approximate number of girls that par-
ticipated in each sport:
Volley-hall: Sixty girls taking parts. the
Junior Class team winning the champion-
Basket-ball: Eighty-five girls reporting
for practice, the Juniors again receiving
Outside class games were played with
Framingham and Needham.
A Varsity game was played with Nor-
wood, Natick proving victorious for the
Meinl-ers of lst. Varsity team: tCap-
taint Marjorie Pond, Marjorie Denny, Vic-
tory Hill, Cora Feathers, June Nichols.
Evelyn Lacrosse, Mildred Gerrity, Ruth
Sanger. tsnlri, Barbara XNenzel, Kathryn
Fair, tsnlrl, Dorothy Smith, .lean Bell,
Seniors winning Varsity letters: Mar-
jorie Pond, Ruth Sanger, Fern Williams,
winning liigliest award: Kathryn Fair.
Cora Feathers, Anastasia Coleman, Mar-
jorie Denny. June Nichols, winning single
letters. Numerals were won by Mary La-
tour, Helen Zicko, Mary Hanagan, Barbara
Allen, and Jean Rell.
PAG E TVX' ICNTY-ON IC
MORSE INSTVVUTE i IPQAQV
NATICK MA of
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Qtuhent Governing QE'ff1ners
Leo Carey, President
Kathryn Fair. Vice-President
lvlzxrjorie Denny, T1'easui'e1'
Ba1'bai'a Allen, Secretary.
L90 Carey, President
STIIDICNT COUNCIL OFFICERS
Leoiiziril Foley, I'1'9SldE'I1I
John MacDonald, Vice-l'1'esicle11t
l3zirba1'z1 Allen, Secretary
William Dzilvy, Tl'93S1ll'C1'
SENIOR ICXECIITIYE ROA R11
e AISSAJWQN g 1935
LEO BERNARD CAREY
Baseball 2, 3, 43 Basketball 2, 3, 43 Foot-
ball Manager 43 Golf 43 Glee Club 2, 33 Sassa-
mon Board 2, 3, 43 Chairman Junior Prom Com-
mittee 33 Executive Committee 3, 43 Football
Dance Committee 43 Usher Senior Play 4.
KATHRYN T1-IERESE FAIR
Baseball 23 Basketball 2, 3, 43 Glee Club
2, 3, 43 Sassamon Board 2, 3, 4, Chairman
Football Dance Committee 2, 33 Junior From
Committee 33 Sassamon Dance Committee 43
Senior Play Committee 4, Usher 43 Student
Council 2, 3, 43 Volley Ball 2, 3, 43 Girls' Ath-
letic League 3, -13 Gym D-eiinonstratioh 2, 3, 43
Usher, Class Day 3.
Volley Ball 3, 43 Glee Club 3, 43 Sassamon
Board 3, 43 Usher, Graduation 33 Committee
for lVlacBeth3 Girls' Athletic League 3, 43 Com-
mittee Junior From 33 Football Dance Com-
mittee 33 Executive Committee3 Student Coun-
cil Secretary3 Usher, Senior Flay 4.
MARJ ORIE JOAN DENNY
Baseball 2, 3, 43 Basketball 2, 3, 43 Vol-
ley Ball 2, 3, 43 Glee Club 23 Sassamon Board
2, 43 Usher, Graduation 33 Uther, Class Day 33
Usher, Maclieth 43 Gym Demonstration 2, 3,
43 Junior Prom Ticket Committee 33 Secretary
43 Girls' Athletic League3 Senior Play, Usher
Chairman 43 Sassamon Dance, Refreshments.
PAC E TVVENTY-FIVE
The SASSAMQN - 1935
XYINIFHED M. ANDREW'
Basketball 2, 3: Glse
l'lnb 2, 3: Usher Junior
Iroin: Usher "Tin Sol-
tll6l'U: Secretary: Chair-
man Candy Committee Se-
nior Play 4.
PANDY SPIRG APOSTOL
Baseball 4: Football 4:
Urclzestru 2, 3, 43 Band
2, 3, 4.
JOHN PAUL ARMENIO
Baseball 3, 43 Basket-
ball 3, 43 Football Asso-
ciation Manager 2, 33 Glee
Club 2. 3g Orchestra 2, 3,
43 Band 2, 3, 4.
Football 2, 3.
.IUHN G. ARMSTRONG
Football Dance Commit
in-3 Student Council: Stu
dent Council Executive
Board: Senior Play Com-
PA G li TWICNTY-SIX
SHERMAN C. BAKER
Baseball 4, basketball
BERTHA L. BAHNICLE
Glee Club 2, 3.
DONALD WILLIAM BELL
JEAN MARIE BELL
Baseball 2, 3: Basket-
ball 2, 3, 4g Tennis 3:
Usher Junior Prom 35 Vol-
ley Ball 2, 3, 43 "Tile
Steadfast Tin Soldier' 43
Girls' Athletic League 2,
3, 45 Senior Play Candy
VIRGINIA A. BENNETT
Glee Club 2, 33 Orches-
tra 2, 3, 4.
ELLEN IQSTELLE BOPQD
JOHN FREDERICK BCNIJ
Baseball 2, 3, 4: Baslwt-
lzall 3. 43 Glee Club 2:
bvnim' Play Usher 4.
LIIONA JOAN BOURET
Ilusevbnll 2: Bnskstlmll
251 Senior Play Ticket
RCSE PATRICIA BRADY
IKENE E. BRENNAN
X A 'M' Senior Play Uznncly Vuln-
" 'qw miltee 4.
,iif N. ,... . 'N
97 f - ,
.5 - UUROTHY W. Blmwlw
' Q .. Gggezgi.
NORMAN S. BILUWN
NVILLIAM J. IEUCKLEY
JOSEPH W. BURGESS
Golf 2, 3, 4: Tennis 22
llmlliey 2, 3, 41 Glow! filulv
2, 3, 45 Jazz Orcllestra 25
Szussalnon Board 2, 23.
PAGE TW ENTY-SEVEN
Tile AISISA QA! , 1935.
JOHN FRANCIS BFRKE
.l YJSICFH CARDELLE CH IO
Ilusebull 43 Bzislmt.-'
Iiflll 3, -1.
VIRGINIA L. CARR
SeC1'e'ta1'y Miss Sullivan.
EV ICLYN CLUUG ll
Fasszunon Hourd 43
IVSIIPI' Class Dziy 533 llshf-1'
flrzuluzltion 33 Secx'el:vry
Miss Slrinnon 43 Sasszunon
Dance: Senior Chorus.
PAGE TXVFINTY-ICIG IIT
Basketball 43 Volley
Bull 3, 43 G1-ee Club 2, 3,
42 Sassamou 43 Senior
Play: Refreshments .Iunior
l?I'0IIlj Girls' Athletic Leu-
gue 2, 3, 43 Sasszunon
Dance liefreslinlenls lp
Ex-eicutive Committee 4.
BIGATRICE IDA COL?
Secretary Miss Young.
HITA MARY CONNOLLY
Baseball 2, 3, 4: Basket-
ball 2, 35, 43 Volley Bull
2, 3. 4.
JAMES L. CORK IGRY
Ilzuselmll 13, 4: Buslcet-
ball 3, 4.
J CHN DAVID CORKERY
Baseball 2, Il, 43 Has-
ketbull 2, 3, 43 Footbz1.l1
Z, 3, 4.
ALICE M. DAHLGREN
Glee Club 2, 3, 45 Ur-
chestra 45 Usher Junior
lfrom 3: Senior Play 4.
ELIZABETH H. DECKER
Glee Club 2, 3, 45 Sasa-
samon 45 Senior Play 45
Usher Prom 3.
J UHN T. DELANEY
Football 2, 3, 45 Basket-
ball 2, 3, 45 Baseball 2, 3,
RAL PH DONALD DISNEY
Baseball 3, 45 Basket-
ball 3, 45 Football 45 Golf
3, 45 Glee Club 3.
PAUL M. DOHERTY
Baseball 25 Hockey 2, 3,
45 Football 2, 3, 45 Golf
2, 3. 45 Tennis 25 Glee
Club 25 Track 3, 45 Junior
Prom Checking 3.
l MYIIUN JOHN DOUGLAS
Senior Play Stage Mana-
CHARLES DUPHEY. Jr.
PIIYLLIS L. ERSKINE
CORA N. FEATHERS
i Baseball 25 Basketball
4 2 3, 45 Volley Ball 2, 3,
i 45 Gym Denxonstration
5 3, 45 Girls' Athletic Lea-
gue 3, 4' Senior Play Can-
dy Coinniittee 4.
JEAN D. FERGUSON
Baseball 2, 3: Tennis 3:
Gym Demonstration 2.
The AISXSVI GN - 1935
Bzisebztll 2. 3, 41 Foot-
Irtll 2, Il, 4.
LEONARD H. FOLEY, Jr.
Baseball 3, 4: Basket-
ball 3, 43 Glee Club 3: Sas-
sanion Board 2, 3, 41 Se-
nior Play 4g Football
Dance Committee 23 Ju-
nior Prom Committee 31
Student Council 2, 3, 43
Student Council President
4: Junior and Senior Exe-
cutive Committeeg Presi-
dent Athletic Association 4.
FRED S. FRASER
Sassamon Board 3, 4.
MARY T. GARVEY
Tennis 23 Baseball 2,
35 Basketball 2, 3.
EDITII MARY GASSETT
WILLIAM H. GILMAN
Baseball 2, 3g Basket-
ball 3: Golf 23 Tennis 2,
Captain Hockey 'leam 4.
ROBERT E. GLEASON
Baseball 2, 3, 4g Basket-
ball 2, 3. Captain 4: Foot-
ball 2, 3, 4: Glee Club 2,
3: Senior Play 4: Football
Dance Committee: Junior
l-'rom Committee 3.
WALTER E. GREENE
Tennis 33 Glee Club 33
Orchestra 31 Band 2, 3,
4: Jazz Orchestra 2, 3:
Cheer Leader 3, 4: Junior
lrom Committee 33 Mana-
ger Hockey Team 4.
MILDRED L. GRIFFIN
Senior llay Candy Com-
MARY J. GROVES
i e f1i5757fi1!WQ!V:1935
LUCY ANN GRUPPCSO
ROCCO M. GUARINO
Orchestra 2, 3, 45 Band
2, 3, 43 Jazz Orchestra 2,
IRIS I. GUTHHIE
Baseball 25 Basketball
2: Glee Club 2.
GUNNAR B. HALL
GENEVA L. HALPIN
Glee Club 2, 33 Girls'
Athletic League 3: Senior
Play Candy Committee 4.
GEORGE H. HAMILTON
Secretary 4, Mr. Leahy.
'31 .3 vw .
FRANCIS E. GURNEY LG is
Basketball 2, 3, 45 Foot- i g
ban 4. ' '
GEORGE R. HALL
Glee Club 3, 4, Senior,
Play Chairmang Usher
MARY J. HANAGAN
Senior Play Candy Com-
mittee 4g Basketball 2, 3,
43 Baseball 2, 3, 43 Ten-
nis 2g Glee Club 23 Sas-
samon Board 23 Sunset
Dance Committee 43 Foot-
ball Dancei Committee 45
Junior I'rom Committee
A 3: Girls' Athletic Leaeue 2,
35 Gym Demonstration 2, 3.
3 MARY L. HASKELL
Sassamon Board 4: Se-
nior Play 4.
Tile SASSAMQN .. 193
PHISCI LLA L. HAYNES
Secretary Mr. Gardner
Basketball 2, 35 Girls'
Athletic League: Treasu-
rer 3: Secretary 4.
Baseball 2, 31 Basket-
ball 2. 3: Tennis 2, 35
Girls' Athletic League 2,
ll, Cheer Leader 4.
FRANCES T. HENRY
Secretary Mr. VVhite 4.
LILLIAN G. HIGGINS
ROBERT J. HOLDEN
Baseball 2, 3, 4, Basket-
ball 2, 3g Football 3, 43
Sassamon 2, 3, 45 Senior
DONALD B. HOVVE
HARRY H. HUME
Baseball 2, 3, 41 Basket-
ball 3, 4.
ELIZABETH S. JOHNSON
Usher Class Day 3:
Usher Graduation 3, Sec-
retary 45 Senior Play
Ticket Committee 4.
FRANCIS H. JOHNSTON
rl.. SASSAMQN- 1935
ROBERT J. JORDAN
Baseball 2, 3, 4g Basket-
ball 3, 45 Senior Play Pro-
gram Committee 4.
STEPHEN F. KADLIK, Jr.
Baseball 3, 4, Football
Glee Club 3, 4, Decorat-
ing Committee for Junior
Prom 35 Senior Play Can-
dy Committee 4.
ALBINA M. KATAWICZ
Baseball 33 Glee Club
4g Athletic Association 3,
43 Chairman Lunch Room:
Gym Demonstration 3, 43
Senior Play Ticket Com-
JAMES P. KEATING
Baseball 2, 3, 43 Basket-
ball 2, 3, 43 Football 2, 3.
Captain 4: Sassamon 33
Junior Prom Committee
31 Junior Executive Com-
f'- ja HY
KATHRYN E. KELLEY
MARCELLA P. KELSEY
EDWARD F. KENNEDY
LUCILLE E. KNOTT
Secretary, Miss Nutt:
Senior Play Candy Com-
mittee 43 Orchestra 2, 3:
Glee Club 2.
DORA E. KRESH PANE
Glee Club 2, 35 Secre-
tary 43 Senior Play Cos-
tume Chairman 4.
The ASSAMQN , 1935
LEONARDA F. KRUPSIU
MARY i.O1'ISE LATOUH
Glue Club 2. 3, 41 Sas-
suinon lionrtl 3, 4: Senior
lflny Coniniittee 43 Sassa-
nion lJ.tnc'e Fonilnitteeg
Football Dunte Commit-
tee, Girls' Athletic Lea- '
gue: Junior and Senior
Exeeutive Board: Gym
lJt'Illl'-l1SIl'21tl0Il 2, 3, 43
Manager Volley Balll Ju-
nior l'l'0ll1 Committeeg
Student Council 2, 3, 43
Isher Glee Club Play 42
Tsiier Senior Play 4.
C-iwliestrzi 3, 4.
JOHN XV. LUCEY
Golf 2, 3, 4: Glee Club
2, 333 .Iunior lfroni Usher
lll+1lilllCll'll F. MACIGWAN
Foot bzt ll 11: Footbnll
lkam-e Coniniittf-eg .lunior
lroin f'Ullllllllll't'Q Slutlf-nl
founr-il .l, il' Stentor l'l'tv 3
'l'lr'lu1t t'ommittr-ri fZ',ni1--
VAC IG TIllR'I'Y-FOUR
JAMES D. MACEWAN
ESTHEK V. Mz1c'NIfJIi.
Baseliull 2, 33 Basket-
ball 2, 3. 4: Tennis Z:
Glue Club 2: Gym Meetg
Volley 2, 3, 4.
GEORGE S. MALPUS
GALIANO L. MARCHION1
llnsebzill 2, Il, 43 Foot-
ball 2. 3, 4.
The SASSAJWQN 5 1935
ROSE MARY IVIARCIANO
Glee Club 3: Volley Bail
2, Zig Senioi' Play 45 Usher
Class Day 31 Usher Grad-
uation 3, Junior Prom lie-
treshnient Committee 31
Girls' Athletic League 33
Gym Demonstration 2, 32
Usher Maclietli 4: Sevre-
tary 43 Assembly 2, 3, 45
Basketball 2, 3.
MARY V. MARSHALL
Usher "Tin Soldier" 42
Volley Ball 2, 3: Gym
Doiiionstration 2, 33 Se-
nior Play Association Pro-
perty Manager 4.
Basketball 31 Glen Club
3, 4, Sassamon Board 3.
45 Senior Play 43 Sassa-
inoii Dance Committee 43
Gym Demonstration 2, 3.
FRED A. MCGLONE
Football Dance Commit-
Lee 2: Basketball 43 Foot-
ball 3, 41 Golf 2, 3, 4,
Glee Club 2, 33 Student
DAVID W. MELLOR
Senior Play Stage Mana-
IG QU I ,
1. fa ,A , f
- . 3 M-I
x J f . .
s I ' if 1 ' ,, ,
. ., Ehifff, of - - ,iff
, ' ,.1-"M" 'ffl I- 'W - ft' 1?
" ' " ' "ff--, ' ,' ',:-', . , af -4.
I "gif .F ,.:.-4415,-n.? -1.122 2 '
iff' I c f 5
.A v '
4- ' .
. I -all
IVIARJURIE V. MILES
G ERTRUDE E. MILLER
Senior Play Candy Com-
PA UL JOHN MOHIIISEY
Baseball 2, 3, 4: Basket-
ball 3, 4, Tennis 23 Foot-
ball 2, 33
IDA JANE N ICALE
Baseball 2, 33 Basket-
ball 2, 3.
CORNELIA F. NICHOLS
Baseball 2: Basketball
2, 3, 43 Volley Ball 4,
Glee Club 2, 4 2 Student
The fl5'S'fl GN E 1935
Al,Bl'lIi'l'A F. NCYES
Svtzrt-lu1'y Miss Rafferty
li.Xli'l' C. O'DONNELL
tlzlsszi ui on 4 5 Senior
lluy Association Property
ll.l.Il0llD E. OLDFIELD
ul--at Club 35 Orcliestrzl
l.A.XX'IllGNClC CVREGAN gf,
lrgw-bull 2, 15, 45 Basket- 5 1 -
lmll 2, Il, 45 Football 2, i
51, -1. ivgg
li. A ll'l'llUli ORLEANS
RICHARD F. ORMCND
Baseball 25 Junior Prom
Committee 35 Executive
JOSEPH N. ORTENZI
U11 HISTINA E. PALLI
Secretary 45 Gym Dem-
oiistruliou 2, 35 Volley
Hull 2, 35 Basketball 25
Senior Play Ticket Com-
G ERTRUDE PETERS-ON
Senior Play Candy Com-
MARJONRIE RUTH POND
Baseball 2, 3, 43 Bas-
ketball 2, 3, 43 Tennis 23
Lllee Ulllb 2, 3, 43 Sassa-
mon 2, 3, 43 Girls' Ath-
letic League President 43
Vice President 33 Volley
Ball 2, 3, 43 Junior Prom
Decorations Chairman 33
Executive Committee 3, 43
Sassamon Dance Commit-
tee 3, 43 Football Dance
Committee 3, 43 Cheer
Leader 3, 43 Student Coun-
cil 2, 33 Gym Demonstra-
tion 2, 3, 43 Senior Flay
ALBERT W. POTTER
Baseball 2, Basketball
33 Football 2, 3, 4: Golf
43 Junior Prom US116I'Q
Track 33 Executive Com-
mittee 33 Senior Play
HARRIET P. PRIMMER
Sassamon 43 Volley Ball
23 Girls' Athletic League
23 Hiking Club 33 Junior
Prom Decorations 33 Sas-
samon Dance 43 Decora-
EDWIN H, RANDALL
Baseball 2, 3.
STUART M. READIO
EARL LEO RICHARD
JULIA E. SAMPSON
Glee Club 2.
RUTH ALTHEA SANGER
Baseball 2, 3, 43 Base-
ball Manager 43 Basket-
ball 2, 3, 43 Girls' Ath-
letic League 3, 43 Usher
Senior Play 4.
GEORGE H. SCHOLL
The S4554 QN,1935.
lim' llny Cziiuly C1
lAMlCS l,. SIQARLE
l'l'I I l'R R. SMITH
Xlll LIAM SPUUNI ,
sn-bull -lp Gulf 3, -1
il,UYll I". STINISON
'weiiim' l'l:iy Publicity
1 iiiriilzin -1.
XlYli'l'l,l'I A. SFIIOLL
BARBA RA lf. S'1'1ZCKEli
Exovulive flllllllllllllllx 43
Vslier Sc-uim' l'lziy -1.
DO ROTHY E. STV LCE
ANNA S. SNV ENSON
Baseball 2, 33 Cleo Club
3, 45 Usher "Steadfast Tin
S0lclie1"' 45 Student Coun-
cil 23 COIIIIIIHIUEF Muullctli
43 Cheer Leader -1.
UENO I'Al7I. TASSINA ill
KVA LTER R. Ti JYVNS ld?-YD
Bzlsketlmll 2, Il, -lg Fool-
bull 2. 3, 4: Glm-me Club 133
Senior Play 4.
The ASSAIJWQNZ 1935
EMILIO ll. VALLIC
Senior lllziy l'ulnlit-ity
LAWRENCE A. VARS, Jr.
MARIAN RUTH VILES
WILLIAM L. WALLACE
'SLIM .ff A' I
T AA . AALA if 'li .
EILEEN R. VVEBSTER
FRANCIS A. VVEBSTER
MARJORIE A. VVHITE
Baseball 2, 3: Basket-
NORMAN HENRY NYIG HT
Football 43 Svnior l'lny
FERN E. WILLIAMS
Baseball 2, 3, 45 Basket-
b:.l1 2, 3, 45 Glee Club
3, 43 Sassamon Board 3.
45 Gym D9IIlOllSIl'ZllIODj
Teunequoit 3, 43 Senior
Hay Ticket Committee 4.
Football 4: Hovkoy 2.
Baseball 2, 3: Basket
ball 2. Il, 42 Football 2. Zi
EDITH M. YEAGER
Basketball 2: Tennis 2
Gym Deinonstration 2, 3.
MARY E. YOUNG
Candy Committee, "Mac-
. ...o BIETRE zicko
1:7 Hockey 2, 3.
l f HELEN C. ZICKO
n' 2 I . 12 3? Stlidtiilt 'oolliiii if
. , Candy Committee, "Mac-
' - Play 4.
i it 1
.. ju JAMES A. ZICKO
"A , an x Baseball 2, 3, Basketball
'T' ll ""' 43 Football 43 Golf "Cap-
U tain" 2, 3, 4g Glee Club 2,
xl. ,WV 31 Senior Play Usher 4.
i I ' 'ijndxig
I - gg' "W
' vi x i
I Beth" 33 Costumes, Senior
Back Row-R. Hoey. F. Todd. H. Peterson. K. Fair, A. Harrington, D. Bell, H. Buell,
R. Stearns, I. Conrc-y, J. LeClair, J. Armstrong.
Second Row+A. Garvey, S. Seaholm, F, Macewan, H. Mangle, P. Hammond, R. Jordan,
C. Adams, L. Brady, W, Wallace, M. Latour.
Front Row-J. Doucette, B. Wenzel. T. McCormick, E. Fritz, L. Foley, B. Allen. W.
Daley, H. Zicko.
The Student Council members were elec-
ted in September. At the first meeting
the following officers were chosen:
Vice President-John McDonald
The next official duty of the Council
was the election of the Sassamon Board.
The Footiball Dance, the annual event
sponsored by the Student Council, was
held on February 21. The student body
was well represented at this festivity.
Our adviser at the beginning of the year
was Miss Lorraine Langley, who later left.
Her place was taken by Miss Marguerite
Rafferty. The subjects for discussion were
mainly the bettering of the conditions in
the locker rooms and the possibility of in-
troducing the point system at Natick High.
Track has at last come into its own in
Natick High. The name of Natick High
which has gained state-wide renown by
virtues of the prowess ot her teams on the
gridiron, the courts, and the diamond, now
bids fair to acquire further recognition on
the cinder-covered surfaces, At diiterent
times in our history several Cunning-
hams have enrolled, but never before has
Natick been represented by such Il strong
team as the 1935 track men.
The boys are well coached and will be
led by Coach Cronan and Captain "Red"
e 2 1935,
"THE STEADFAST TIN SCLDIERH
Stgiiirlingeflil. NIacMahon, E. Decker, J. Graham, J. Bell, B. Hammond, S. VVright, R.
Elliot, D. Burke, I. Piueo, J. Ligori, D. Smith, H. Mangle.
Seated-eE. Lacrosse. G. McGrath, D, Dadmun, P. Mills.
Sfzitmlf I.oo11:1l'rlFoleyyliose Iwi-lI'f'lElll0, Elizahetli lJvc'ke1', Alive Dahlgren, Robert
llnlrlmi, Iflilwen Mcffzirtliy.
Stznnrliiige Mary Haskell. liolwrt Gleason, Walter TOWllSPlld, Miss Scott, Anastasia
e ASSAJWQN z 1935
U' 'l V
Back Row-J. Armenio, R. Guarino. R. Healy, .I. Healy, R. Xifright, H, I-lgill, A, Iqapyti-
lian, L. Bradford.
Second Row-P. Apostal, P. Strange, M. Bent, R. Elliot, D. Hastings, L. Robinson. G.
Marchioni. R. Apostal.
Front ROWQV. Mahard, G. Parker, A. Dahlgren, E. MacMahon. XV. Armstrong, V. Ben-
This year the orchestra. under the direc-
tion of Miss Tolander, has entertained us
at many assemblies. The members have
played for the Natick Wornan's Club play,
the annual Music Week Festival, and for a
school assembly at Dedham High School.
In May they were asked to provide tiie or-
chestral music for the convention of prin-
cipals and superintendents of the State of
Massachusetts at May Hall, Franiingliam
State Teaicliers' College, an honor of which
they are justly proud.
Under the supervision of Miss Lydia
Tolander, a Glee Club was formed during
the month of September with over fifty
Our first public appearance was in Feb-
ruary, when an operetta. "The Steadfast
Tin Soldier" was presented. 'l'Iie eoin-
bined efforts of the Diuiiiiatic, Athletic, and
Music Departments helped to make this a
Later in May, a Music Festival was held.
At this time the Glee Club reiidered
Franz Shubert's cantata "Rosanionde."
The meetings ceased in May to allow
time to the Seniors for prepziratioii ot
PAGE FOIZTY-TH R ICE
QN z 1935.
Back RowgE. McCarthy, E. Decker, M. Denny, B. O'Donnell, J. Bell, J. Boyd. T.
Daley, D, Moran, V. Mahard, E. Clough, H. Primmer.
Second How-H. Mangle, P. Hammond, R. Jordan, L. Carey, S. Seaholm, B. Wenzel,
J. Foley, V. Hill, R. Hoey, M. Haskell.
Front Row-B. Allen, T. Mt-Cormick, M. Pond, K. Fair, R. Holden, M. Latour, A. Har-
rin':ton, A. Coleman, L. Mellor, L. Fo
"The Sassamon" was again awarded a
prize by the Columbia Interssholastic
lfress Association at the annual convention
held in New York City, March 14. 15, and
The members of the Sassamon Board
wish to extend their thanks to the ad-
visers, Miss Shannon and Mr. Sears for
their cooperation in maintaining a suc-
Editors in Chief: Mary Latour, Robert
Holden: Assistant Editors: Louise Mellor,
I.itt-rary Editors: Elizabeth Decker, Bar-
liusinttss Manager: Kathryn Fair: As-
sistant llnsiness Managers: Helen Mangle,
Art Editor: Stuart Fraser: Assistant Art
Editor: Harriet Primmer.
Advertising Managers: Seniors, Eileen
McCarthy, Leonard Foley, Mary Haskell:
Juniors, Barbara VVenzel, Thomas McCor-
mick, James Foley: Sophomores, Sonia
Seaholm, William Daley, Helen Mangle.
Subscription Managers: Seniors, Mar-
jorie Pond, Anastasia Coleman: Juniors,
Virginia Mahard, James Bell: Sophomores,
Ruth Jordan. Robert Hoey.
News Editors: Seniors, Fern Williams,
Bart U'Donnell: Juniors, Victory Hill, Paul
Hammond: Sophomores, Mary McGione,
Athletic Editor: Leo Carey.
Joke Editor: VVilliam Jackson.
Exchange Editor: Evelyn Clough.
Financial Editor: Marjorie Denny.
Faculty Advisors: Literary, Miss Shan-
non: Financial. Mr. Sears: Typing, Miss
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