Natick High School - Sassamon Yearbook (Natick, MA)

 - Class of 1937

Page 1 of 60


Natick High School - Sassamon Yearbook (Natick, MA) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1937 Edition, Natick High School - Sassamon Yearbook (Natick, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1937 Edition, Natick High School - Sassamon Yearbook (Natick, MA) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1937 Edition, Natick High School - Sassamon Yearbook (Natick, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1937 Edition, Natick High School - Sassamon Yearbook (Natick, MA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 60 of the 1937 volume:

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Q 1 1 N1 1 ', 1 1 1 1 , .n 'i' .41 X.. ' "' ' 1' 1 1 1AQb 1 1 W L-5 5 V 1 ,A 1 4,1 A RMI" 'I 1 Iv ,"f,L'.v .'f ' ,N '11 1 1 ' 1 1 x 1 A . 1: . , 11' V , X 1 , ,1 -' 1 , - 3. ." KM 1Vf"!!'1,1 ,, Q10 1 '!"',., ' -141, V-,1 1 41x1'T,1"'4 1'1 g' If 1' I-'15, 1W 1 ' 1 1.11 -.5 1 ,,1,f111-W. 1 jill be Sassamun "OF THE STUDENTS, BY THE STUDENTS, AND DEDICATION SENIOR XYEEK HONOR ROLLS SPORTS LETTERMEN CLASS PICTURE GRADUATES ACTIVITIES FOR THE STUDENTS" f ' Q P X ff -1- , S o f 1. U xx 7 .. ff N gag I, xi XV L KJ ,' CONTENTS Pages Two and Three Pages Five to Fifteen Page Seventeen Pages Eighteen to 'FXYSITTY-f0l11' Page Twenty-three Pages Twenty-six and Twenty-sex'eu Pages Twenty-eight to Forty-six Pages I:Ol'tf'-SCYC11 to Fifty-two 1 The SASSVIMQN z 1937 CIICURKLIC lf.. lQl'I"l'lfR PRGI' TXN 0 The QN:I 937 Behicatiun HE Class of 1937 of the Natick Senior High School lovingly dedicate their Senior Yearbook to Mr. George F. Ritter who passed away on March 7, 1937, after a short illness. Mr. Ritter was horn in Natick and was gradu- ated from the Natick High School and Boston Col- lege. He had served as a member of the Natick School Committee from. March, 1922 to March, 1937, and from 1927 to 193-l was chairman of the hoard. During these years he gave unsparingly of his time and effort to improve the educational oppor- tunities of every pupil in the Natick Schools. PAGE THREE ,L WEEK IW Ni' - . si - 'sf - ' Q. Q I I ' x. . 'Q ft I v P1 l ,1 1 e X, f . gf ,K I . ' J J f 2' 1 CLASS OF 1937 CLASS DAY PROGRAMME Processional, "Grand Processional March" Roberts Hiah School Orchestra Address of Welcome Raymond Charles Hoey Selection, "The Lost Chord" Arthur Sullivan Senior Chorus History Ruth Shirley Jordan Class Poem Barbara Mae Fenton Class Song Words and Music by Anna Louise Flynn. Thelma Inez Blanchard, Class of 1937 Class VVill Robert Francis Bickford Instrumental Quartet, "In Old Madrid" H. Trotere Merna Densmore, Armen J. Kaprielian, Jr. Silvano Melchiori, Merrill Alvin Bent Prophecy Jean Elizabeth Barber John Joseph Le-Clair Awarding of National Honor Society Emblems Presentation of Coach's Cup to Best Student Athlete Roy W. Hill Principal, Natick High School Awarding of Anna F. Goodnow Scholarship Mrs. Daniel A. Lucey President of Natick VVOIIIHILS Club Alma Mater l,ucile Nichols '26 Class of 1937 Recessional, "War March of the Priests" Mendelssohn High School Orchestra Alfred Bernard Grassey, 1938, Marshal GRADUATION PROGRAMME Processional, "Grand Processional March" Roberts High School Orchestra Invocation Rev. Thomas E. Sweeney Address of Xvelcome Raymond Charles Hoey Instrumental, "In Old Madrid" Trotere Merna Densmore, Armen J. Kaprielian, Jr. Silvano Melchiori, Merrill Alvin Bent Essay, "Horace Mann" Helen Mangle Saxophone Solo Merrill Alvin Bent Farewell Address George Woods XVillia1ns Selection, "The Lost Chord" Senior Chorus Address Hon. Henry Cabot Lodge, Jr. Presentation of Diplomas Harold H. Johnson Chairman of School Committee Recessional, "War March of the Priests' Mendelssohn High School Orchestra Alfred Be1'nard Grass-ey, 1938. Marshal PAGE FIVE 7 ze ADDRESS OF WELCOME We. the Class of 1937, have met here today to hold our Class Day exercises. lt gives me great pleasure as president to extend to you who are our parents, teach- ers and friends a most cordial welcome. Today we come to the first milestone of our lives, and we wish to express our gratitude for the encouragement you have given us thus far toward the goal for which we have so faithfully strived. In the next few weeks this class will be disbanded. But lifelong friendships and our class should be forever memories of impressed on our memories. VVe cannot help but feel grateful to our have been instruimental in education possibleg and to 1:atrents who making this the faculty of the Natick High School and the teachers of the Junior High and elementary schools, who have guided us through the years. and who have set the high example of good citizenship and the high morals for which this government stands. XVe fully realize the obstacles that will confront us on our journey on the road to success. We will endeavor to do our ut- most to uphold the confidence that our teachers have in us. Once again let me extend to you a most cordial welcome to these our Class Day Exercises. I thank you. RAYMOND CHARLES HCEY CLASS HISTORY W'e are gathered here today to read the Diary of the Class of '37. To turn back the pages of time is a temptation that all of us yield to at some time or another. But after Sunday after- noon there must be no turning back for pus. VVe must enter our chosen paths of 'life as individuals with no teachers or classmates by our sides. So today, I open the pages of this little diary with fond memories and the hope that it will prove we are well prepared for that journey. PAGE SIX Sertember, 1 9 2 5- The nucleus of the Class of '37 is formed. It is not one large group as it. will be in higih school, but composed of eager tered town. As the years go on, the numbers in these classes have varied according to the migrations of the rarents. September, 1931- We swcoped confidently down upon the Junior High School today, all the groups finally merged into one. Needless to say, we are overwhelmed with our first feeling of importance. Our teachers are treating us as adults and wo are beginning to real- ize what the future years at high school hold in store for us. The ninth grade is soon reached and we decide on courses tlhat will affect our future education or life work. or reluctant little children scat- in the various small schools of the September, 1 9 3 4?- We entered not so confidently the High School today, and we are now gay, younlg Sorhomiores, but lose that feeling of fresh importance as we are made fu11 of by the jolly Juniors and stiubbed by the superior Seniors. It really takes the whole Sophomore year to become adjusted and get ac- quainted with the teachers and upper classmen. September, 1935- We are now jolly Juniors ourselves and feel at last as if we really belong. Ray Hoey has been our leader thus far. and he is doin'1'such a good jo-b of it that we IIEIVP decided to follow him through this Junior year. John LeClair, Helen Mangle and Ethel Fritz are chosen to help him out. This year the double session is started and we are wondering how it is going to affect our atfhletics, and also what dampers it will put on our social contacts. The National Honor Society elects five of our members, an unusual event. The rest. will be chosen during our senior year. tWe hopel. Our social life really begins during this year. The annual Football and Sassamon Dances break the ice. That leads up to zccfgy IMQN-1937 the Junior Prom wthich is tplenty formall. Under the black and white decorations, Captain Murphy directs the grand march led by the class officers. Septem-ber, 1 9 3 6- At last we step into the shoes of the grand old Seniors and it looks like a busy year ahead. We are fully organized now with Ray Hoey still our leader, Bob Bick- ford, vice-presidentg Dot Moir, secretary, and Merna Densmore, treasurer. Coach Bridey opens the foot-ball season handicapped by the double session pro- gram. Captain Thompson is injured at the beginning of the season. Neverthe- less, in spite of a bad start, our old rival Framingham only defeats us 6-0, the season ending with the Football Dance, a great social and financial success. In the lull between football and hockey, we are filling Christmas boxes. Miss Fitz- patrick tells us they are the largest and best filled in years. After Christmas vacation we start out on our hockey and basketball season. What a hockey team we've got! We are members of the Eastern Massachusetts Hockey League, therefore meet teams from much larger towns than ours. Uur crown- ing triumph was giving Somerville, the champions, their first and only defeat. We have been so busy following our hockey team's progress in the first year of playing in the Arena, that our basketball tealn has crept up on us with a season of no defeats. Under the capable leadership of Coach Donahue and the moral support of t-heir little mascot, Pete Christie, they are entitled to enter the Tech Tourney, an unusual feat for a scfliool of this size. 'Ne have brought back the good old Na- tick Spirit with a vengeance, Mr. Hill being our chief rooter. ' Our Honor Society is completely organ- ized now, the rest of the members having b-een chosen at intervals during the year. The officers are: Geo1'ge Williams, presi- dentg Grace Ward, vice-president, Marilyn Quast, secretary. Miss Young has given us a very enjoyable' party at hex home and we are looking forward to initiation and pins. This enterprising class has instituted a modern Safety Council sponsored by the Social Studies 12 Class and the Student Council. With arm bands flashing they conduct the traffic in the corridors, and different offences are taken to Court tfwhich is really Room 19J. Mr. Maffeo. tfhe judge, with the help of his chief coin- missioners and witnesses, determines if the person is innocent or guilty. Deten- tion is the punishment. Our crowning achievement of the year is our Senior Play, "Growing Pains". Ray Hoey didn't tell us that his real name is Robert Taylor. In fact, each play-er has remarkable dramatic ability, the parts fitted them so perfectly. The Class of '37 has finally rounded that famous corner and found Prosperity, thanks to the Se- nior Play cast and Miss Mowry. WVe still have the Senior Reception to look forward lto, the last social event where the Class of '37 will meet as one. We have now reached the last page of o11r Diary. In a few short days the ties that bind us here will be severed, and the Class will be scattered far and near. But we shall always be bound by the happy memories recorded in this little book and appreciate the wonderful preparation for life given us at Natick High School. RUTH SHIRLEY JORDAN MEMORIAM Words and Music by: Anna Flynn and Thellma Blanchard Sands of Time are drifting on Carefree days are nearly gone Ere we wake on another dawn We find life has just begun. Work and play we hold so dear Yet so far and yet so near How we love to always hear IVIQIHYTICS that always live. The flower of youth has lost its day Soon the blooln will fade away And when it's gone, we hope and pray The fruit will thrive. Now we say our fond goodbyes And smile to hide our misty eyes VVe will part ere the music dies But mem'ries will always live. PAGE SEVEN ic SA N 5 1937 CLASS WILL We of the Class of 1937, being in the eyes of the townspeople naturally de- ficient, but having perfect physical health, establish this last will and testament ac- knowledging that it will be dutifully and faithfully carried out to its last word and letter minus all legal red tape and en- cumbrances. To Mr. Hill we bequeath a new high school with all modern conveniences to go with his "school spirited" students. To Mr. Bridey, a new member of the faculty, we leave a hopeful group of boys, with scholastic as well as athletic abili- ties, to carry on the creditable work of the football and hockey squads. We also leave the 1938 teams the ability "to knock off" league leaders such as Somerville. To Mr. Donahue we leave another bril- liant group of boys, both physically and mentally. to carry on the splendid work of the basketball and baseball squads. To Miss Rafferty we leave an intelligent student council that have been well groomed by us of the class of '57 in the art of getting the most for nothing. To Miss Shannon we leave a senior class that will not always be asking her to be present at school functions. To Miss Wildbur we leave some skillful typists who will not wear beauty aids to type class. To Mr. Higgins we bequeath a Dl'21lltl new edition of the joke book to relieve the monotony of economics. An additional bequeath of a reinforced window stick ought to provide circulation aftcr lunch. To Mr. Gardner we leave a new voice so that he can whisper without being heard in the next room. To Mr. Sears we leave a pleasant group of sophomores twe hopel and a very ef- ficient repair man and jack-of-all-trades so that he will not be overworked. To Miss Currier we leave a cooperative and much less frivolous group of girl ath- letes who like basketball better than they do the boys. To Miss Nutt, the friend of every Se- nior. we leave our fondest wishes for suc- cess and a private chauffeur to drive her PAGE EIGHT to Carbarn Hill so that she will not have to hire a. taxi. To Mr. White we leave a few more pets to torment in the place of Bickford, Ham- mond, and the Natural Science stooges and a bow and arrow so he can perfectly portray cupid to the students. To Mr. Woodbury we leave an axe to sharpen his bright remarks and repri- mands on. To Mr. Maffeo we bequeath an addi- tional fifty cents each week so that his wages will be raised to an even level. To the juniors we leave a little hope for the future and bind them to further the good work we have started or be held re- sponsible for the same. To the sophomores we leave a success- ful athletic prograin and an aggressive at- titude toward student management of school affairs. We have been in the high school four tor morel years and by tlllS time have become acquainted with the idiosyncracies of the under-graduates enough to include them in our will as follows: I, Raymond Hoey, do willingly give up my coveted job as the bachelor president to Alfred Grassey. I, Warren Thompson, bequeath my foot- ball captaincy and calm, quiet mien, to James O'Regan. I, Jennie Pelullo, leave my own special dancing system that is so entertaining to the onlookers to be perpetuated by my sisters. I. John LeClair, leave my basketball captaincy to Louis Cardellicchio on the condition that he keep the slate clean. I, Ruth Bennett, leave my popularity with the customers of "Peter Pats" to the new girl Peter will hire when I leave. I, Goodwin Raider, leave my highly prized title of "Best Looking Boy" to Ir- ving O'Mara. I. Dorothy Moir, leave my height to be evenly divided betw-een Marcia Bates and Cecilia Shea together with an even divi- sion of my secretarial and social efficiency. I, Dominic Crisafulli, leave my highly toted title of "Dictator Mussolini" and my nice black shirt to my fellow countryman, John Chiumento. IC SAYS!! GN - 1937 I, Richard Hasgill, leave my treasured but very well hidden middle name of Wel- lington totherwise known as "Win1py"J to my neighbor, Jos-eph Hladick. I, Ruth Jordan, leave my afternoon job in room twenty-five to Rita Marciano with some ability twhich I never hadl to get home before the sophomores. I, Francis Corkery, leav-e my athletic abilities and scholastic disabilities to Wil- liam Hedderig, I, Louis Bradford, leave my ability to ask pointless questions out of an open sky to the perplexity of my teachers to Ches- ter Damon. I, Catherine Souckup, leave to Dorothy Bernstein my scholastic achievements and ability to please the teachers. 1, Mariolyn Quast, leave my ability to play basketball, have fun, and yet be a good student to Helen Shea. I, James Boates, leave my wit and abil- ity to amuse to John Kleinfelder. I, Barbara Hammond, leave my good looks, pleasing disposition, and popularity with the boys to Doris Ryan. I, John J-ennings, leave my height to be divided between Kenneth Ferguson and "Laddie" Bennett. I, Marion LaFrance, leave my flirtatious ways and means to Anna Dahlgren. I, William Zicko, leave my singing qual- ities to the songbirds of the junior class. I, Ethel Fritz, leave my dancing per- fections to Virginia Waterman. I, Helen Mangle, leave my Sassamon and multiple other duties to my sister Tafta. I, William Daley, leave my title of most popular boy and my ready smile to the most popular boy of the junior class. I, James Killeen, leave lots of affection to a certain little junior. I, Ang-ela Hodgman, leave my magnetic personality to Virginia Abbott. I, Thelma Blanchard, bequeath my abil- ity to imitate "Miss Periwinkle", and amuse my classmates to Mildred Beeman. I, Sonia Seaholm, leave my prized po- sition at the lunch counter to my sister, Saga. I, Grace Ward, leave my fiery tempera- ment and "ready for anything" appearance to Barbara Bean. I, Jean Barber, leave to Jean Charlton my prized title of "The gentle1nan's lady." I, Marjorie Fisher, leave my tomboy characteristics to Virginia Cole. I, Lawrence Randall, leave my title of well-liked G-man of the safety commission to Richard Carey with a gold inlaid billy club to enforce the rules. I, Jean Graham, leave my code for being faithful that I have kept these many years to Effie Erikson. We, Anna Flynn and Merrill Bent, leave our artistic and caricature ability to Emma Loring and John VVillard. I, Henry Peterson, leave my dramatic ability to play a "Romeo" to any lucky young junior. We, Ida Pineo, Mary McGlone, Helen G1-aye, and Dorothy Stearns leave our po- sitions as cheerleaders to those who can make the most noise. I, Robert Stearns, leave my colossal vo- cabulary to the first one who reads the dictionary. I, Joseph Marshall, leave my love of hockey to "Dave" Moir hoping he will help show Somerville once more how we do it out in the country. Signed, published. and declared this tenth day of June, in the year of our Lord nineteen hundred and thirty seven, as the last and only will, all others being auto- matically void and annulled according to the statutes of our beloved Green Hills of Massachusetts. fSignedl ROBERT BICKFORD Witnessed by: EDITH M. NUTT EMILY L. SHANNON CLASS PROPHECY Operator, will you please get me Natick, Massachusetts, U. S. Af? Thank you. Na- tick 102 Please. You're welcome. Jean: John LeClair? John: Yes. Jean: John, this is Jean Barber. I was in the class of '37 you know and I'm curi- ous to know how everyone is. I've seen several of the class here at various times. John: I've been wanting to talk to some- one about the class myself. PAGE NINE The SA N 5 1937 Jean: We can start with you. What do you do and hows business? John: Oh, I've been coaching basketball here in Natick for five years. I like it, but I've killed the game. What do you do? Jean: I'm just touring at the present time but I'm a missionary worker. I like my work too, and that has a great deal to do with one's success. John: Yes, it does. By the way, did you ever hear what happened to Raymond Hoey? Jean: Why, yes. He's right here In Paris. He's a dentist and has just 1n- vented a pair of false teeth that do not click when one whispers. John tl.-aughingl. He always wanted to do something about that. Especially when people with false teeth whispered be- hind him in church. Jean: What about William Jackson, William Wight. and George Trudel? John: William Jackson is busy these days. I-le has invented a new kind of comb to replace the egg-beater style and William Wight is a modern Winchell. He's won- dering though. when lVIariolyn Quast is going to join Marion I,aFrance and Merna Densmore in bowling as a profession and leave her drums. George Trudel hasn't grown very much but GIIOIIEII to reach a sink! He washes dishes on a steamer. Alfred Byrnes is the chef on the same ship. Jean: John, what ever happened to Leonard Hanna and Francis Henry? John: Oh, Lenny teaches Chemistry and Francis teaches Algebra in an academy in Maryland. Jean: Leonard always loved f'hemistry didn't he? Did you know that Thomas Conroy and Leslie Corbett are over here? They opened a store in Berlin. I guess it was a pawn shop in the beginning but now they sell second-hand jewelry. John: What about Ruth Bennett? Isn't she over there? And Natalie Yeager and Florence Elliott? Jean: Oh my, yes, Ruth Bennett is a dietitian in a hospital in Hamburg, Ger- many. Natalie Yeager was here but she left a short time ago to enlarge on a "tip" about the Mildred Smith and "Cab" Cal- loway duel. Mildred disliked his music PAGE TEN an admitted it in public. Shes a censor, you know, so she started quite an argu- ment. About Florence Elliott, she's rest- ing now after her recent law suit. Mary McGlone charged Florence with stealing one of her songs. Florence is a blues singer in Poland and Mary heard her over the radio in America. Mary D1'iscoll, Mary McGlone's lawyer, and George Wignot, Florence's lawyer, finally settled the mat- ter. It was only a matter of mistaken titles. Tell me, do you know where Frank Bennett and George Williams are and what they do? John: Frank is getting along very well with a new invention similar to Raymond Hoey's. He's invented a cup that guaran- tees the drinking of coffee, a noiseless process. George Williams and Elmer John- son are public debators. No matter what George says, Elmer disagrees with him, and immediately arranges a debate. We're quietly watching for Elmer to prevent our next depression. He has written a book called "Principles ot' Economics", dis- agreeing with every other authority of Economics. Jean: Well. I suppose that's the way things go. I saw an article in the news- paper this morning about Arline Arrington and Alice Adams. John: Oh yes, about their recent victory in a roller skating contest? Jean: Yes, that was it. Isn't Jean Gra- ham th-eir coach? John: Yes. Thelma Blanchard recentty enrolled in her class and is coming along slowly but not so surely. Have you seen Doris Church? Jean: No. I havent seen her but Bar- bara Cummings and Dorothy Randall have. 'I'hey're managers of a shoe store in Bel- gium and said tha.t Doris came in one day to buy a pair and changed her mind when she looked around. She told them sne liked Belgium and had decided to stay ano- ther year in her Stray Dogs and Cats Home. John: I saw Alice Murphy a short while ago. She's a hairdresser. Betty Cowee and Dorothy Stearns assist her, and the weeks before the Coronation. wer-e patron- ized widely because of their new and at- tractive styles of hairdressing. Have you ze 1937 seen or heard anything about Evelyn Bayer and Ruth Alexande1'? Jean: Oh yes. They have a candy store in Holland. Not ordinary candy! Some- thing that will be gone by the end of a short lunch period-thirty minutes long for example. John: I remember hearing about that. now that I think of it. Aren't the Morris sisters, Helen and Mary, in the concern? Jean: Yes. They manage a branch store. Marjorie Tho1nas helps them by canvassing from door to door. The candy is so gooey by the time she gets to the houses from the store, and resembles so much that it sells like wild-fire. Say, what about James Killeen? John: Don't tell me you haven't heard about James Killeen? He has quite an or- chestra! Bing Zicko and Arvin Mathews are his popular tenors. He plays on George Bennett's Salad Dressing Hour. David Dunn is the master of ce1'emonies. Jean: Do you remember hearing any- thing about Ruth Rogers or Muriel Rich- ardson John: I've heard about both of them. Ruth, with Margaret Wrenn and Phyllis Mills started a chain of over-night camps across the continent. Muriel Richardson spends her time making up lullabyes. Betsy Adams has begun a culture class on art and music appreciation. Jean: When you told me about Ruth Rogers, I thought about Elizabeth Duff from South Natick. John: NVhy? What has she to do with over-night camps? Jean: She spends most of her life in them. She's known over here as the "platinum hitch-hiker." She came to Swe- den on a tramp steamer and has started hiking clubs all over Europe. That is, hik- ing from country to country. Mary Scha- vone, Aurelia Martinelli and Lillian How- ard recently accompanied her. John: I hadn't heard about that. Did you know that Joseph Marshall and Myril O'Leary coach hockey? That Silvano Mar- chioni and Ralph Manson run a Music Shop in Baltimore: that Robert Bickford has a huge farm in North Dakota, and that Rich- ard Lincoln and Samuel Agostinelli have made "big" names for themselves fishing? Jean: Why, no, and I'm glad to hear it all. Now, I'll give you some news! You You can't get ahead of me like that! You haven't read a good novel until you've read Helen Buell's "Come With The Sun." War- ren Winner cross-stitched illustrations tor it. James Spiller and Harold Weatherby published the book. I've seen a lot of Wendell Bishop over here. He's studying to be a surgeon. Mary Keating was over here sight-seeing a few months ago. I ask- ed about some of the girls from the class. She told me that Shirley Hopf was a Gym Teacher of no small degree, that Marion Whittier was going in for tennis profes- sionally with Grace Ward. Mary herself. teaches Math in a girl's preparatory school in West Virginia. She said that Esther Steeves was teaching a new method of shorthand there-her own. I can remem- ber how she struggled with Gregg. She just could not write it! John: You've talked Iong enough. 1 cau't get a word in edgewise! I just re- membered that I had a letter a short while ago from Robert Col-e. He is in business with Thomas Klein and Francis Corkery. They are building contractors. They re- cently built a museum in New York for Robert Wright and Robert Stearns, famous artists. Goodwin Raider and William Daley run "dude" ranches in Texas. "Goodie" struck oil some time ago and sold Lawrence Randall half of the prop- erty. The Hall Brothers. Edwin and Henry have an institution in the west named for them. Jean: I can guess what it is too! Jo- seph Doucette has been successful with his Railroad, hasn't he? John: Yes, he has been and I think he owes some of his success to Chester Ryan. his partner. Kenneth Malpus hires em- ployees a11d Kenneth Thorpe is an engi- neer on the line. Walter Hilt is a fireman. The railroad is a modern one. Edith Welch, Priscilla VVade, Alda Balboni, and Josephine Arena are waitresses and Ethel Parmenter takes care of the children. Norman Boucher and Joseph Ramuno are baggage-masters. Jean: Robert Bell's Transcontinental Airway Line is successful in every way, isn't it? PAGE ELEVEN 10 A1554 N g 1937 John: Oh, yes. Dorothy lVIoir and Ethel Fritz are two competent flyers. Carl Gib- son is a priceless mechanic. Ruth Jordan and Marjorie Johnson are training to be air hostesses. Jean: Sonia Seaholm has a dress-shop here in Paris. Helen Graye and Hilda Ghetti are her models and Catherine Souckup tends to financial affairs. Anna Flynn and Angela Hodgman have an all- girl orchestra you know. Ruth Macdonald is a soloist, Margaret Murphy plays a trumpet and Helen Kunz is at the piano. John: Henry Peterson has started some- thing new in refrigeration. Vincent Fa- hey the absent-minded "Professor" and Henry Scott have gone to Annapolis. Wal- ter McMahon and Willis Martin surprised everyone by joining the Army and have proved themselves capable of responsibili- ties. Jean: Have you heard anything about Leona Culverhouse? What does she do? John: Don't tell me you haven't heard about Leona? Why, she's been known for her theaters in Massachusetts. One, in Framingham, that I recall right now, has some ushers from our class. Genevieve McGrath, Theresa Sulots. Filomena Sav- iano, Harry Palmer, Clifford Pulson. and Merrill Bent. Jean: 'I'here's to be a swimming meet in Shanghai soon. Catherine Scholl and Helen Young are sharing honors in the back-stroke event. Frances Todd and Vir- ginia Williams are to be in the diving ex- hibitions. John: I didn't realize until now, how far our class is separated. We have two representatives in Florida, trying their luck at fruit growing, Frank Johnson and Edmund O'Donnell. Jean: I haven't heard you say anything about Warren Thompson and Donald Mo- ran. John: Warren coaches football out in California. Donald is an assistant coach in Philadelphia. Have you seen Barbara Fenton? Jean: Yes, she's been over here with her Girl Scout troop. I saw Ruth McKechnie not long ago. She's modest about her work, but who's good at fancy work. Cro- PA'G E TWELVE cheting, knitting, etc. Tell me about Helen Mangle. John: We all knew when Helen gradua- ted that she'd be a success. She is the private secretary of an executiv-e in Wash- ington, D. C. Catherine Baker and Mar- jorie Knowlton have a hat store in New York. Barbara Hammond and Bernice Main are clerks there. Jean: Ida Pineo is a dancer over here. She is a stage star. I only saw her once, and I went back-stage to see her. Jennie Pellulo was there. She is the costume manager. James Boates was in charge of the lighting and I learned that John Hesek is the publicity man. John: Speaking of the stage. did you know that Rache Apostal is in Hollywood! Jean: Rachel John: Sure. He's known as 'llust A Joke Apostal!" Beatrice Green and Doris Burke are nurses. Lewis Champney drives an ambulance for the same hospital. Jean: Over here, things are done right. David Murphy has invented a new style of diving. He comes down feet first. Edna Mabee and Alice Maba1'dy are in Sweden now. Evelyn Patil is going to meet them and they're going to America to show you how to cook delicious European meals! John: American food suits me. Since you've mentioned food I'll stay on the sub- ject. Armen Kaprielian and Richard Has- gill own a bakery. Joseph Downey and William Duffy drive trucks for them and Dominic Crisafulli and Nelson Marston keep the machinery in good working con- dition. Jean: I saw Evelyn Edwards in Spain when I was down there. She was with Catherine McHale when I saw her. They told me they were looking for inspiration for some new songs. Catherine w1'1tes words and Evelyn creates a "tune". John: Good for them! We need some new music over here too. Jolm Jennings and Fred Kadlick own a broadcasting sys- tem in New Jersey. Madeline Murray is to start a series of talks next month on what the well-dressed child will wear in the fall. Jean: Mildred McInt.osh and Anita Grup- poso are working together on a mystery novel. Russia is the background. ze - 1937 A John: We've covered the whole class now. Ihlll so glad that I know all about our classmates. Jean: So am I. Well, goodbye John, good luck. John: Same to you, Jean. Bye. CLASS WELCOME Parents, Teachers and Friends: It is with great pleasure that I extend to you a most cordial and friendly welcome to the Commencement Exercises of the class of nineteen hundred and thirty- seven. On behalf of my classmates, I in- vite you to participate in these joyous exercises which will bring to a triumphant close our careers as students of the Natick schools. During our days i11 school we have been taught the ideals of American liberty. Through our student government we feel that we have touched upon the principles of a democratic government, and we sin- cerely feel that in our student government we have learned some of the governmental problems which will send us forth as in- telligent voters, Through our participa- tion in sports we have learned the neces- sity of cooperation and fair play. It is with this solid foundation that we go forth into the world of affairs, not fully realizing what is before us, but hoping for the best in the enthusiasm of young man- hood and young womanhood. Some of us will be engaged in the peaceful pursuits of agriculture and tradeg others will Search further in-to the field of education: set- ting some high ideal and striving to attain it. Later, some will become engaged, per- haps, in the rough sea of political life, and will doubtless reap honor in State and Congressional legislation, bestowing bene- fit upon their fellowmen, while they hold high and responsible positions in official life. But as we go forth, each to fulfill his destiny in the new world into which we are about to emerge, we fully realize the benefits of this excellent education which the tax payers of Natick have so generouly placed before us. We know not what fate has In store for us, but we ask you to fry to understand what our ideals are. We hope that what- ever success we make of life will in some way bring a little satisfaction and pride to our parents and teachers who have en- deavored all these years to give us the means to make our way in this world. Though we are about to graduate from the Public Schools of Natick, I believe many of us will have a feeling of regret when the final moment comes, of leaving the many friends, and pleasant associa- tions we have made in schooi. Also per- haps, we dread the facing of the rough wheel of life. I think if we follow the wonderful fortitude that this country has just shown in overcoming the great handi- cap of the recent depression, no accom- plishment we shall endeavor to gain will be too difficult. If we remember the ancient proverb: "A smooth sea never made a skillful mariner," we shall face life bravely and make of ourselves honest, upright American citizens. CLASS FAREWELL Today we meet together as a class for the last time. We now face a future which holds for us unknown problems, making life for each one of us far more complex. We have labored for twelve years in preparation to meet this future, twelve years of education which we hope have been well spent. In his essay entitled "A Liberal Educa- tion," Thomas Huxley likens man's life to a chess game. The opponent is Nature, who is fair but does not make allowances for ignorance: is just and patient, but never overlooks a mistake. It is, therefore, man's task to learn to play this game of life so that his mistakes, made through ignorance, will be few. Learning the rules and ways of this mighty game constitutes a liberal education. The question which is in the minds of lllally of us this afternoon, parents as well as graduates, is whether or not our twelve years spent in grammar school and high school have prepared us to meet the fu- ture. To those of you who stress only high scholarship I ask the question-has the person been taught the art of self-preser- PAGE THIRTEEN fzc : 1937 vation? I believe that our training has been practical. No-t only the classics and finer arts have had their places but also courses in Economics, Civil Service, Science and Social Studies. All of these prepare us for good citizenship and the ability to understand alld .to get along with others. This is extremely important, for to one who has not been able to do so, the term success may never be applied, as the les- sons learned through contacts with others will prove invaluable in -the future. Right now we are on an upward busi- ness trend. Will we again reach the dizzy heights of 1929 followed by a disastrous let-down at the expense of the common man? If we are prepared to meet this question successfully. our education has been practical no matter what our scho- lastic standing has been in school. At this moment a disastrous and cruel war is being waged. It is not certain whether or not another World War will be fought. If this is averted by peaceful methods, such as by arbitration, a great victory will be scored for civilization. These are a few of the many problems that we are almost certain to face. If we are successful in meeting these problems, another great victory for universal educa- tion will have been written on the book of life. It is this liberal education which we have been pursuing for twelve years, and now each one of us is ready to choose his own course. A few of ns will have the privilege and opportunity of pursuing a higher education in certain chosen fields. The fundamental training we have already received will help us immensely in at- tempting a more advanced field of learn- ing. A larger group of us will be forced into an economic world which is not prepared to make use of the abilities of the millions of us who comprise the worldwide class of 1937. Our education will be taxed to the utmost to make a place for ourselves in this ever-changing life. Several of us will join the large group which has made married life one of the most. desirable c-ompanionships that exists. Here asain a great demand is made upon PAGE FOVRTEEN our education, for the demands that arise in home life are the most exacting. It is with the deepest gratitude that the class of 1937 wishes to thank the parents, teachers, and townspeople who have made our education possible. It is our sincere hope that a few if not all of us will in some way, in the future, be able to repay you for the confidence you have placed in us by providing a good foundation from which we are able to build our careers. Now, our test, towards which We have been working for twelve years, has just begun. GEORGE WILLiAMS HORACE MANN The graduating class of 1937 is very fortunate in being able to have a part in the centennial celebration in honor of the Massachusetts Board of Education and its first secretary, Horace Mann. Mr. Mann was born in Franklin, Massa- chusetts on the fourth day or May in Seventeen hundred and ninety-six. His father, who was a poor farmer, could not give his children educational advantages. but he did intensify their respect and love for knowledge. After many years of privation and hard- ship at home with very little education, he prepared himself in six months to enter the sophomore class at Brown University. He graduated at the head of the clas-s. We must remember that Horace Manng "Until the age of fifteen, had never been to school more than eight or ten weeks ln a year." Mann tuto1'ed for some time at the University and then turned to law. He attend-ed the law school of Judge James Gould, the most famous law school in America. Honesty and willing service coupled with his moral, social, and men- tal gifts made him an outstanding law- yer. In 1827 Mann was elected to the Massa- chusetts House of Representatives. A few years later he was elected to the Senate and finally he became President of that important body. It was while serving in this capacity that, in 1837, the first real state board of education was created in IC ISSVIXWQN: 1937 America. Knowing that an exceptional man was necessary to Carry through the work of educational reform, Horace Mann was invited to become its secretary. On accepting the appointment Mann said: "Henceforth, so long as I hold this office, I devote myself to the supreniest welfare of mankind upon earth, I have faith in the improvability of the race-in their acceler- ating improvabilityf' In order to do his work thoroughly Mann gave up all of his private activities. He made a complete survey of educational conditions, collect- ing data from all souroesg he gave many lectures, held conventions alld each year he made up annual reports which stated educational needs so forcefully that they were real all over the world and are still used by workers in the educational field. While on the Board, Mann eliminated the idea of pauper-schools. He made common schools entir-ely free. He instituted state supervision so that everyone would get practically the same training. He did away with sectarianism. Finally he at- tacked the problem of obtaining efficient teach-ers for the public schools. He in- fluenced the legislature to establish the first public normal school in America at Lexington, and later organized several others. As an educator Mr. Mann worked un- oeasingiy. He was never satisfied. "No sooner had he made an effort or completed a task, then he was tormented by a sense of inadequacy to the demands of the oc- casion." He took more than his share OI the work upon his none too strong shoul- ders. He felt that the role of educator was the highest possible position in the world. Affter twelve years of exhaustive and fruit- ful service as Secretary of the Board he accepted an election to Congress on the anti-slavery sid-e in 1848. His idea was. that a man must be free before he can be educated so he was really championing his and hoping for larger-scale own cause educational reforms by holding a position in the Federal Governlment. After a brilliant Congressional career he became President of Antioch College, a new co-educational normal scnool in Ohio. In 1859 while laboring to make this ex- perimental school a. success Horace Mann the "Great Pioneer in American Educa- tion" passed away. This Centennial Celebration serves to remind us of the real value of such a great man. His wide influence is most easily seen when we learn that in every state of the Union there is at least one memorial to Horace Mann. We owe everything which we cherish in the schools of today to Horace Mann who said: "Be ashamed to die until you have won some victory for humanity." HELEN MANGLE THE ISLE OF HAPPINESS Some think of life as a bridge That srans eternity, I like to think of it as A trip on an unknown sea. Now we are leaving the harbor And 'the breakwaterls sheltering form. And setting out on the sea of life With all its roughness and storm. Let us hope that our trip in smooth water And our minor worries and cares Mlill have strengthened us for the larger ones Life holds, with all its snares. Lighthouses, bells, and buoys, Mark all the hidden shoals Of jealously, anger, and hate That turn us from o11r goals. With the help of our parents and friends Our course should be straight and true So no matter where our journey ends Our errors will be few. When our last eight bells has sounded, And "A-ll is well" echoes soar May we all have dropped our anchor On that dim and distant shore. BARBARA MAE FENTON PAGE FIFTEEN Q '47 1 ,ig Va ' f swoops ouw yr! J BOB BICKFORD 4, ' X fx 'f 4 I ,I 7" u 'V V K XVVVQK Me I B R40 5 Q QV RK LL ENT DJ' f 51 I. 'W is. ' sgunllllllugm NILDREVOSH A MMINT ax' 0, ' ? J, . ' S w N 2 mm igkf, rum HATLPX ?'J28S 'TQ ig , ww Z E 'J , Ll S sf l 'O-0. ' X .W AT LUNCH TIVYE ' 541 XQ OQQG ' PETE. ff V0 A....L OUT IN CI-IEVIISTRY 054 QOQOZQQ ze .5571 N: 1937 Jfacultp Ziannor Roy W. Hill Elva C. Coulter Clayton E. Gardner Harold C. Sears Emily L. Shannon Edward N. White Florence E. Belliveau Charles J. Bridey E. Grace Church Everett D. Crumrine Isabel C. Currier Madelyn Derrick John F. Donahue Frances M. Hayes John T. Higgins Helen J. Keily Alfred A. Maffeo Ella L. Mowry Elizabeth G. Murphy Edith M. Nutt lvlarguerite L. Rafferty Ethel W. Ratsey Mary Scarry Louise M. Sullivan Daisy V. VVildbur A. Hilda Worthen Kathleen VV. Young ull atinnal Ziaunnr Society CLASS OF 1937 Arline Esther Arrington Robert P. Bell Frank C. Bennett, Jr. Helen Isobel Buell Barbara Mae Fenton Jean Elizabeth Graham Raymond Charles Hoey Robert Lawrence Johnson Ruth Shirley Jordan Mary Margaret Keating Helen Mangle Dorothy Catherine Moir Ruth E. McKechnie Henry Peterson Mariolyn Quast Catherine Souckup Robert Earle Stearns Grace Caroline Ward Marion Ruth Whittier George VVoods Williams Robert Hildreth VVright CLASS OF 1938 Dorothy F. Bernstein Ann Millicent Davis Lois Patricia Forster Betty Graham Emma Sladen Loring Rita Anne Marciano Sports ersunnsl BOYS' BASKETBALL FOOTBALL John LeClair, Captain Warren Thompson, Captain Paul Hastings, Manager William Jackson, Manager Mr. Donahue, Coach Mr. Bridey, Mr. Maffeo, Mr. Cronan, GIRLS' BASKETBALL Shirley Hopf, Captain Barbara Hammond, Manager Miss Currier, Coach BASEBALL William Daley, Captain Edward Lee, Manager Mr. Donahue, Coach Coaches TRACK Henry Peterson. Captain Mr. Payne, Coach GOLF Leonard Hanna, Captain Mr. Maffeo, Coach PAGE SEVENTEF N ze : 1937 FOOTBALL Front Howfalt. Bickford, E. Murray, T. Second Row-F. Corkery, D. Crisafulli, J. Hladick. J. Downey, W. Zicko. Klein, D. Moran, W. Thompson, tCaptainJg J. Marshall, R. Hasgill, J. Jennings, K. 'P1101-pe, M. Hladick, W. Duffy, J. O'Regan, W. Sabean, Buckley, L. Freedman, J. Brennan, C. Wright, M. Torti, J. Chiuinento, E. McBride, G. Todd. Fourth Row-M. Leland, E. Young, A. Bellefatto, V. Grupposo, B. Wright, R. Taffe, W. Duffy, A. Grassey, T. Keany, S. McNeil, S. Coleman, W. Paul, H. Hedderig. Rack Rowe-F. Sims, Coach Bridey, Coach Maffeo. W. Jackson. Third RowfaJ. Killeen, W. Parcells, R. FOOTBALL linder the direction of Coach Charles Bridey the football team played hard and did a good job despite many defeats. The only victory was over Marlboro H. and f'a1mtain-elect James O'Regan was responsible for it when he fell on a block- ed kick in the Marlboro end zone. Against Framingham an unfortunate break accounted for our 6 to 0 defeat. The field was in the worst condition ever, too, and this nullified our fassing attack and Klein's brilliant running. FIRST TIDAM LIQTFERMEN J. lVIarshail le Thorpe D. Moran lt Jennings C. Wright lg Torti, Freedman Thompson c J. Hladick, Wright PAGE ICIGHTEEN J. R. W. T. E. R. M. O'Regan Hasgill Sabean Klein Murray Bickford Hladick Natick Natick Natick Natick Natick Natick Natick Natick Natick rg Crisafulli rt Parcells re Duffy qb Brennan lhb Chiumento, Buckley rhb Corkery fb Downey RECORD 0 Clinton 6 16 Marlboro 9 6 Wellesley 30 13 Hudson 26 0 Milford 19 0 Needham 14 0 Dedham 14 0 Norwood 0 0 Framingham 6 124 35 zceigygyfiff Af:-1937 I l V l BASEBALL Front Row-T. Klein, J. Downey, D. Moran, W. Daley, iCaptainlg F. Corkery, M. Hladick. Second Row-F. Henry, R. Casey, W. Jackson, J. LeClair, W. Mc-Mahon, A. Grassey. G. Williams. Back Row-Coach Donahue, J. Hesek, J. Hladick, L. Randall, J. O'Regan, W. Sabean, J. Brennan, E. Lee, W. Duffy, P. Hastings. BASEBALL Coach Donahue was forced to model an entire team this season as not one regular returned and, although our record is not outstanding in baseball as in basketball, nevertheless we made a good showing. Martin Hladick and Walter McMahon did most of our pitching. The hitting of Captain William Daley and John LeClair featured our attack. John Brennan did a fine job of the receiving and Randall and O'Regan were steady in the infield. Fran- cis Corkery at short-stop was the spark- plug of the team. Wallace Sabean, Donald Moran and Joseph Downey were other regulars. RE-CORD Natick 1 Wellesley Natick 1 4 Wellesley Natick b Norwood Natick 3 Milford Natick Natick Natick Natick Natick Natick FIRST TEAM W. Daley L. Randall F. Corkery J. O'Regan J. LeClair W. Sabean D. Moran J. Brennan M. Hladick W. McMahon F. Henry J. Downey VValpole Norwood Milford 5 3 FI'Ell'l1'g'h'lI1 9 Fl'3lll'gh,ll1 6 Walpole SECON J PAGE NI 51 D TElA.M Klein Carey Downey Grupposo . Hladick Grassey Hesek Casey Marshall Williams Mullins Jackson NETEEN N:I937 Q U- lf," BOYS' BASKETBALL Front Row--D. Moran, G. Wiguot, W. Daley, J. LeClair, tCa12tainl1 P. Christie, tMas- coti: F. Corkery, L. Cardellicchio, G. Williams. Second ROWQY. Grupposo. R. Apostal. A. Grassey, H. Hedderig. E. Johnson, R. Carey, D. Murphy, G. Raider. Back Row-Coach Donahue, l'. Hastings, H. McEvoy, XV. McMahon, J. 0'Regan, B. Wright, R. Casey, E. Lee, tManageri. BASKETBALL Coach John F. Donahue's masterpiece is here. His ninth Natick High School quin- tet is the greatest in Natick's athletic his- tory. t,-nly the deeds of the 1912 football team even approach their grand record. Faptain John Lelllair, William Daley. Francis Corkery, George Wiguot and Cap- tain-elect Louis Cardellicchio brought the greatest honors to Natick that a team could bring. Fighting through a regular season schedule of thirteen games without a de- feat, tney met Reading High in a play-off and won 12 to 11. They proceeded to the Massachusetts Institute of 'l'echnology's Basketball Tournament and soundly de- feated the famed Chelsea "Red Devils." Un to the semi-finals against Lowell. Na- tick, a team with three hard games in four nightsg Lowell with one easy victory in two weeks. The score piled up, Lowell PAGE TVVENTY 14, Natick 1. But 11ow witl1 super-human effort the Red and Blue came to life, Lo- well 18, Natick 15. They had given all they had though, Corkery with several in- juries was doneg LeClair too was unable to continue. Lowell won 24 to 19. It was a grand game. Though each a star in his own right it was not individ- ualism which gave Natick this great quin- tet. It was team-work and unselfishness. That's how they won. That's how th-ey played: and they left no doubt in any- one's mind that they were the greatest "team" in Massachusetts. The Second team completed a. fifth con- secutive undefealed season. F'IR:ST TEAM SECOND TEAM J. LeClair tCl rf H. McEvoy L. Cardellicchio lf R. Carey W. Daley c G. Williams F. Corkery rg D. Moran G. Wignot lg W. McMahon ze if XSAIMQN 2 1937 BASKETBALL RECORD TRACK Natick 34 Alumni 26 'T-'- Natick 17 Wellesley 14 This year the track team was under the Natick 60 Norwvood 9 direction of Mr. Payne and was captained Natick 30 Needham 10 by Henry Peterson- Natick 30 Dedham 20 Those who competed included: Henry Natick 44 lg-i.aiiiitgli'm 18 Peterson, Warren Winner. Richaru Taffe. Natick 51 Concord 23 Maurice Leland, Lewis Bradford, Thomas Natick 45 Needham 16 Klein, John Chiumento, Edward Lindquist, Natick 42 Norwooo 11 Ned Pierce and Robert Stearns was man- Natick 32 Wellesley 18 agar' Natick 37 Dedham 22 RESULTS Natick 47 Concord 20 Natick 40 Wayside 41 Natick 44 Fram'gh'm is Natick 4116 Medway 3925 Natick 12 Reading 11 Natick Iw3l'lb,I'O 47m Natick 28 Chelsea 18 Representatives of the school also par- Naiick 19 Lowell 24 ticipateu in the Harvard and Needham In- - e- terscholastic Meets. 572 278 A- TENNIS GOLF The tennis team played two matches so Our golf team was very successful this year winning all of their league matches. Leonard Hanna was the captain and the following were competitors: R. Buckley. E. Hopkins, E. Murphy and L. Cardel- licchio. In the semi-final Natick was de- feated by Worcester. The team won the Bay State League Champion-ship. Mr. Maffeo was the coach. RECORD Natick 65 Fra1n'gh'n1 25 Natick 85 Marlboro 5 Natick 55 Wellesley 35 Natick 7 Fram'gh'm 2 Natick 8 5 Marlboro 5 Natick 5 Wellesley 4 far this spring. The results were: Natick 0, Wellesley 43 Marlboro 4, Natick 1. The team comprises: G. Williams, F. Ben- nett. W. Davis, J. Kleinfelder, and P. Wright. The team was coached by Mr. White. DEBATING SOCIETY On Monday evening during January and February the Debating Society met with Miss Shannon in Room 19 from 7 to 9 p. m. Early in February an informal de- bate was held in Room 33 with Concord. Due to the heavy extra-curricula pro- gram during the Spring months, Miss Shannon was unable to continue the work. President, Henry Peterson Vice President, George Williams Secretary-Treasurer. Helen Mangle PAGE TWENTY-ONE QN g 1937 GIRLS' ATHLETIC LEAGUE Front RowfD. Green, H. Morris, G. Ward, E. Bayer, S. Hopf, tCaptainJg A. Hodg- man, T. Blanchard, M. Quast, G. Goodwin. Second Rowe-Miss Currier. R, Duffy, D. Ryan, C. Shea. S. Scarano, C. Doherty, H. Pfeiffer, E. Denny, H. Stevens, M. Bates, F. Evans. Third Row--G. Edwards, R. Wenzel, L. Gasavant, C. Driscoll, H. McNeil, V. Glancy, M. Branagan, N. Hastings, E. Lucey, A. LeClair. Back Row-R. Casella, V. Cole, M. Bremner, M. Nicholson. P. Jenness, M. Duboyce, C. Leland. M. Mann, .l. Sutherland, GIRLS' ATHLETIC LEAGUE The Girls' Athletic League sponsors a well rounded athletic prog:,ram for all girls interested in athletic activities. The Sophomore girls report in the morning and the Junior and Senior girls repot't in the afternoon. Fall Sports, Evelyn Bayer, Manager. Field Hockey started this year. Large group reported. Practice game with Wellesley High School. Group attended Irish vs All-Boston game at XVellesley College. Vollr-y-ball. Tennis, Hiking Club and Horseback Riding. Winter Sports, Mariolyn Quast. Manager. Basketball. .lanuat'y 14, Needham Class Teams at VAG ld TVVENTY-TWO Cantrel. Needham. Won by Natick Seniors 13-5, won by Natick Juniors 225-10, won by Na.- tick Sophomores 17-14. January 22, Wellesley Class Teams at Wellesley. Won by Natick Seniors 16-14, won by Natick Juniors 14-13, won by Na- tick Sophomores 14-13, won by Natick Sophomores 32-0. January 29, Norwood Class Teams at Natick. Won by Norwood Seniors ZU-13, won by Natick Juniors 30-19, won by Na- tick Sophomores 17-7. February 12, Norwood Varsity and Second Team at Norwood. First Team, tie score 7-73 Second Team, won by Nor- wood 24-16. February 19, Framingham Class Teams at Natick. Won by Framingham Seniors 13-8, won by Natick Juniors 15-13, won by Framingham Sophomores 12-S. IC l5y57fl!WQ!V 2 1937p Interclass Championship won by Juniors. Bowling: Janaury 11, Framingham at Natick won by Framingham 5-4. February 1, Framingham at Framingham won by Natick 5-3. Highest single, Evelyn Bayer 1073 highest triple, Evelyn Bayer 267. Spring Sports, Helen Shea. Manager. Baseball. Track: Interclass Track Meet May 27. Tennis: Match with Framingham May 17. Horseback Riding on Wednesdays 3:30 P. M. Senior Awards for 1937: Evelyn Bayer, Grace Ward. Insignia: Shirley Hopf. Thelma Blanchard, Double Letter: Angela Hodgman, Mariolyn Quast, Single Letter: Mary Morris, Helen Morris, Nunierals. atick iiaigb Svchuulfliztter en BASKETBALL John LeClair, Captain Paul Hastings, Manager Edward Lee, Manager ltache Apostal FOOTBALL Warren Thompson, Captain William A. Daley, Captain William Jackson, Manager Ro-bert Bickford BASEBALL Edward Lee, Manager Paul Hastings, Manager John Brennan Edward Bradford John Brennan Louis Cardellicchio Richard Carey Francis Corkery William Daley Alfred Grassey Elmer Johnson Henry McEvoy Walter McMahon Donald Moran Edward Murphy James O'Regan Goodwin Raider Lawrence Randall Georg-e Wignot George Williams TRACK Henry Peterson, Captain Robert Stearns. Manager Albert Bellafatto Lewis Bradford William Branagan John Chiumento S. Coleman Paul Howard A. J. Kaprielian, .lr. Thomas Klein Maurice Leland Edward Lindquist Loyal Liscomlb Ned Pierce John Robinson Richard Taffe Herbert Wells Warren Winner W. Zlcko John Brennan Robert Buckley John Chiumento Francis Corkery Dominic Crisafulli Joseph Downey William Duffy David Freedman Richard Hasgill Joseph Hladick Martin Hladick JOhl1 Jennings Thomas Klein Joseph Marshall Donald Moran Earl Murray James O'Regan Wilbur Parcells Wallace Sabean Kenneth Thorpe Michael Torti Burton Wright Clayton Wright TENNIS F. Bennett W. Davis J. Kleinfelder G. Williams P. Wright Richard Carey Robert Casey Francis Corkery Joseph Downey Alfred Grassey Vincent Grupposo Francis Henry Joseph Hladick Martin Hladick William Jackson John LeClair Walter McMahon Donald Moran George Mullen James O'Regan Lawrence Randall Wallace Sabean George Williams HOCKEY Joseph Marshall, Captain William Jackson, Manager George Bennett Robert Bicliford Arthur Deschamps Joseph Downey Kenneth Ferguson Carleton Gay Willia.m Hanagan Francis Henry John Hesek James Killeen Thomas Klein Kenneth Malpus David Moir Wallace Sabean Richard Taffe George Ullrich PAGE TWENTY-THREE x x, 1937 HOCKEY Front Row-T, Klein. J. Hesek, K. b'erguson, J. Marshall, 1Captainl: J. Killeen Downey, R. Bic-kford. Ser-ond Rowe-Coat-li Bridey. C. Gay, K. Malpns, F. Henry. D. Moir. W. Saliean A es rliainps. R. Taffe. W. Jackson. lalaiiagt-ri HOCKEY Nativk High voinpleted its first year in the Eastern Hassan-linsetts 1lllf'l'Sl'll0lZlSll4' Hovkey League in set-ond position. Three vivtories. one defeat and tw'o ties netted eight points and enabled our lied and Blue sextet to finish behind the likewise colored Somerville outfit. The seasons higlilight came in the Somerville gaine. lt was the only defeat inflivted on the league t-hanipions all year. After a. scoreless first period "Bud" Moir svored for Natit-lc himself, and passed to "Bill" Hanagan for another in the same period. Natirk held off Somerville dur- ing the third session and won 2 to 1. The other victories c-aine over Brockton. and Lexington. Mr. Bridey did a fine joh tfoavliing the teain. REFORD Natick 0 Hudson 0 Nativk 0 Brookline 0 Natick 1 Lexington tl PAH l-I TXY ENTY-FOI' li Natick 1 Malden fF'0rfeitl Natick 1 Dedham Natick 2 Somerville Natiek 2 Brockton 7 INDIVIDVAL SCORING G A Moir, C 2 1 Ferguson, c 2 0 Deschainps. lw 0 2 Downey, rw 1 0 Hanagan, lw 1 0 Klein. rw 1 H Marshall tCl. rd 0 1 Sahean, ld 0 0 Hesek, lw 0 0 Henry, lw 0 0 Bickford, ld 0 0 Vlrich. rw 0 0 Taffe, 0 0 0 Hay. 0 0 0 "1 4lDqi. 4?L KEN ' 'AN i "N BM E. MALPUS BARBER IGPJ 1990 SO NY 4 Q, 5 41,3 NY GD GY WQNC' 'I' CH MWE5' . X f X ,T Aa I Q I "' -Q C T. Z ,, THOM P- ILA! lLS1xEL I Cffbqsb 52 s xxxxx 1 K + I Q0 X , X A " C9 63 'W mm W SHIRLEY HOPF A ' ... 5 Z If A EDI-iF QQRY TFL Bo B TH S OUNCYL WRIGH E L co 1-Jj.' 4--' 'Q f"" 1 .Q rs' f .3 P' HATICK tw- Q, gm . I . , ga mf 'sf ,' 'P T . . . g 4 mf.. n . 3- , 'gd 5 , P.. if 'ffl ' ,, ,Q 5" ? 1 f J , A lt' , 1,2 1 . 1 ' , I ,.. . f' fr 1 "j avr '3 Lib C1 Cf! , - G i - , , B QQ A xp in ,K 'gin V 4 - 5- b .a fifd: : sw 'A ' Q 1 TQ' ? A Sv ' 46 1 ... I , ' af l'-Z3 rj- as T,-gf' Q .r I I - J a' .p I. V '. Signing ' sal 5. ' . r Fri. li. If , ,, 51 . v :F X 2 K A. , ' g U Q ii.: Qi ' J Q N... . ' ,ff ' f ., A " 'is' mv -' A i -J N 1 -af I gg X " IQBLMAA I fan. ' .Q W fs, . if I . vp' , .A ,V ., A 000 ?igiV2 'z- s , , We ' ' . 3-if 1 va ' ' nffe' ' ' gi. L JO 9 , 1: 6 s f 1, A 5 ,ff 4 9' 45 j , Ly Q' I 3 1 , 5- ,. FF Q W -., , ' 15 Xi ,, jfif' Yisfilii L '. QS , 4 3 3 'A , 4' 3 J 1 1 W 5. -Q 'x A ff' 7 7-V 1 'lv 4 , he ' , ,gli fd, 4 QC-I, ' . . 1 A . 4 . A . , ' 4 :pl-.-,E X ey, lk I .. . Q ,iF,1J, V H ' f -a .B ,, an g 3 . ,., Y . ., v 1? L 9 .3 -' 7 V1 - H 2 - r 'il Jw!! Luv N , f v- ' : L my :fend v ,NX Y 2 5 IA 93 ff' 4 ,Q :'.,pi ff- Q ff T if CRADU TE I sl f IW Al I . 2 1 QQQ 55 fir "Hilti :K l X EW . x vu., Q os K ' ' 'vftziqg X X A I E 2 CIC 'l'Wl+1N'l'Y-EIGHT CLASS OFFIC'ERS lizlymonfl Hovy, President Holwrt Hic'liforcl, Vice-Prvsident Merlin llmisniore. Troasuror Dorothy Moir, SOf'r0tury ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Raymond Hoc-y, llreside-nt STIYDICNT COVNCII. Raymmicl Hoffy. President .Iolm I,vf'lair, Vivo-P1'Qsirlf-lit Amw Hamilton, Trvasurvr Hvlvn Bur-ll, Soc-rvtury SICNIK DR EXEC l"l'I VE BOARD William Daley John l,f1Clz1ir Angf-lu Hodgman ilwflmfl NVilliamS 'tix 'f X If if ' J -- ww-nun-muuq..,,R Q11 - Q 4 ff? Htxxxxxxuv. .mv li 231 e-r C GV 79 3 a-r 6 D 5 Q5 "2 5. 3 Q 3 4-n e-on gs T9 "2 Q , '- rf 1 SSTXIXWQIV 3 1937 Qlllass Officers RAYMOND CHARLES HOEY President Student Council 2, 3 43 Senior Play 4. -fi Q ROBERT F. BICKFORD 4 Vice President 5 Baseball 2, 43 Basketball 2, 33 Football f 2, 3, 43 Hockey 43 Track 2, 33 Glee Cluib 23 Student Council 43 Chairman Advertising Com- mittee Senior Play3 Vice President Senior Classg Executive Committee 3, 43 General Affairs for Junior Prom 3: Usher Graduation Exercises 3: Chairman Safety Commissioners. MERNA DENSMOARE Treasurer Baseball 3, 43 Basketball 3. 43 Girls' Ath- letic League 3, 43 Orchestra 2, 3, 43 Gym Dem- onstration 33 Junior Prom Committee 33 Candy Committee Senior Playg Bowling 43 Treasurer Senior Classg Volley Ball. DOROTHY CATHERINE MOIR Secretary Student Council 43 Honor Society 43 Sec- retary to Mr. Maffeo 43 Chairman Candy Com- mittee Senior Playg Secretary Senior Class: Se- nior Executive Committee. PAGE TVVENTY-NINE i The SASSAJWQN - 1937 ALICE RUTH ADAMS Baseball 2, 3: Basket- ball 2, 33 Tennis 2, 3, 43 Girls' Athletic League 2, 33 Gym Demonstration 2, 33 Safety Council 4. ELIZABETH M. ADAMS SAMUEL AGOSTINELLI Baseball 3, 4: Basket- ball 2, 43 Football 2, 3. 43 Hockey 3. RUTH W. ALEXANDER Baseball 2, 3, 43 Bas- ketball 2, 3, 43 Girls' Ath- letic League 3, 43 Field Hockey 4. RACHE APOSTOL Baseball 43 Basketball 3, 43 Tennis 33 Glee Club 2, 33 Orchestra 23 Senior Play 4. PAGE THIRTY JOISEPHINE G. ARENA Baseball 2, 3: Basket- ball 2, 3: Glee Club 4. ARLINE E. ARRINGTON Senior Play 43 Gym Demonstration 2. CATHERINE R. BAKER Baseball 2, 3, 43 Bas- ketball 23 Girls' Athletic League 4: Field Hockey 3, 43 Girls' Track 2, 3, 4. ALDA MARY BALBONI Baseball 2, 3, 43 Bas- ketball 2, 3, 43 Girls' Ath- letic League 3, 43 Field Hockey 4. JEAN E. BARBER Girls' Athletic League 23 Glee Club 2: Senior Play 43 Safety Council 4. IC - 1937 EVELYN G. BAYER Baselball 2, 3, 43 Bas ketball 2, 3, 43 Tennis 23 Girls' Athletic League 2, 3, 43 Field Hockey 3, 41 Track 2, 3, 43 Glee Club 43 Mianager Girls' Ath- letic League: Candy Coin- mittee. ROBERT P. BELL Usher at 1936 Gradua- tion. FRANK C. BENNETT, Jr. Tennis 2. 3, 43 Debat- ing Society 4: Student Council 4: Honor Society 4. GEORGE A. B ENNETT Baseball 3, 43 Golf 43 Hockey 3, 4. RUTH BENNETT Basketball 2, 33 Tennis 23 Girls' Athletic League 23 Glee Club 23 Flower Committee. MERRILL A. BENT Orchestra 2, 3, 43 Se- nior Play Scenery Coin- mittee. WENDELL C. BISHOP Baseball 43 Football 55 Senior Play USIIQFQ Usher Class of '36 Graduation. THELMA BLANCHAHIJ Baseball 2, 33 Basket- ball 2. 3, 43 Tennis 33 Girls' Athletic League 3, 4: Field Hockey 43 Glee Club 2, 3, 43 Debating' Society 43 Senior Play 4. C. JAMES BOATES Football 2, 33 Orches- tra 33 Glee Club 33 Band 3, 43 Senior Play Elec- trician 43 Sassainon 3. NORMAN E. BOFCHER PAGE THIRTY-ONIC SASYAMQN - 1937 DORIS E. CHURCH Glee Clufb 4, Girls' Bowling League 45 Li- brarian in Study Hall 2: Senior Play Candy Com- mittee 4. ROBERT J. COLE Basketball 4. THOMAS L. CONROY Football Dance Decora- tion Committee 2, 33 Ju- nior Prom Decoration Committee 35 Senior Play Scenery 43 Safety Coun- cilor 4. LESLIE M. CORBETT FRANCIS J. COHKERY Baseball 2, 3, 4: Bas- ketball 2, 3, 4: Football 4. ze fqSSAAlQN:1937 ELIZABETH COWEE DOM ENIC CRISAFULLI Baseball 3, 43 Basket- ball 3: Football 3, 4. LEONA CULVERHOUSE Glee Club. BARBARA CUMMINGS Glee Club 2, 3, 43 Sas- samoln 4. WI-LLIAM A. DALEY Baseball 2, 3, 43 Bas- ketball 2, 3, 4: Football 23 Student Council 23 Se- nior Play 4g Usher Ju- nior Prom 33 Sassamon Board 2, 3, 43 Executive Board 4: Safety Council 4. JOSEPH A. DOUCETTE Football 2, 3, Student Council 2, 3. JOSEPH E. DOVVNEY Baseball 3, 45 Football 3, 4: Tennis 35 Hockey 3, 4. MARY J. DRISCOLL ELIZABETH DUFF Girls' Athletic League 2, 35 Glee Club 2. WILLIAM J. DUFFY Baseball 3, 43 Basket- ball 3, 43 Football 3, 4: Hockey 4. PAGE THIRTY-THREE Q SVISSVYJWQXV g 1937 DAVID W. DUNN JOSEPH DUPREY Baseball 43 Basketball 4. EVELYN B. EDWARDS Glee Club 43 Volley Ball 2. FLORENC E A. ELLIOTT Girls' Athletic League 2, 33 Glee Club 43 De- bating Society 43 Senior Play 4. VINCENT C. FAHEY Baseball 23 Basketball 2, 3, 41 Football 2, 31 Track 2. 3, 41 Football Dance Committee 4. PAGE THIRTY-FOUR BAIRBARA M. FENTON Tennis 43 Honor So- ciety 3, 43 Sassamon 3, 4: Secretary to Mr. Wood- bury 43 Candy Commit- tee Senior Play 33 Gym Demonstra.tiou. L. MARJOSRIE FISHER Baseball 2: Basketball 21 Girls' Athletic League 23 Glee Club 23 Gym Demonstration 2, 3. ANNA UOUISE FLYNN ETHEL LOUISE FRITZ Glee Club 23 Student Council 23 Football Dance Committee 23 Senior Play Candy and Ticket Com- mittee3 Junior Prom De- corating Commltteeg Pro- gram Committee, Exhibit: Class Treasurer 2, 3. HILDA B. GH ETTI Baseball 2, 33 Basket- ball 2, 33 Tennis 2, 3, 42 Girls' Athletic League 32 Giee Club 2, 33 Usher for Music Festival 23 Volley Ball 2, 33 Gym Demon- stration 2, 3. ze ASSAMQN - 1937 CARL A.-GIBSON Football 2, 4. JEAN E. GRAHAM Basketball 2, 33 Girls' Athletic League 2, 3, 43 Glee Club 23 Honor So- ciety 3, 43 Student Coun- cil 43 Usher Junior Prom 33 Usher Senior Play 43 Usher Class Day 33 Usher Graduation 33 President Girls' Athletic League 33 Gym Demonstration 2, 33 Volley Ball 2, 3, 4: Stead- fast Tin Soldier Play 2. HELEN C. GRAYE Baseball 23 Basketball 23 Tennis 23 Girls' Ath- letic League 2: Sassamon Board 3, 4: Cheerleader 33 Gym. Demonstration 2, BEATRICE L. GREEN Baseball 2, 33 Basket- ball 23 Tennis 23 Gym Demonstration 2. ANITA M. GRUPPOS0 ROBERT J. GRUPPOSO Baseball 4. EDWIN G. HALL Baseball 23 Basketball 33 Football 33 Glee Club 3. HENRY R. HALL Orchestra 2, 3, 4. BARBARA HAMMOND Baseball 2, 3, 41 Bas- ketball 2, 3, 43 Tennis 2, 3, 43 Girls' Athletic Lea- gue 2, 3, 43 Hockey 23 Glee Club 2, 33 Usher Ju- nior Prom 33 Usher Se- 11ior Play 43 Steadfast Tin Soldier 23 Usher Gradua- tion 3: Treasurer Girls' Athletic League 33 Gym Demonstration 2, 33 Vol- ley Ball 2, 3, 43 Badmin- ton 2, 33 Teniquoit 2, 3. LEONARD F. HANNA Golf 2, 3, 43 Usher, Checker. PAGE THIRTY-FIVE C571 STAIXWQZV : 1937 RICHARD W. HASGILL Baseball 23 Football 2, 3, 43 Golf 3, 43 Safety Councilor. FRI MNCIS V. HENRY Baseball 2, 3, 43 Bas- ketball 23 Hockey 4. JOHN LOUIS HESEK Baseball 2. 3, 43 Bas- ketball 23 Hockey 4. WALTER P. I-IILT ANGELA HODGMAN Baseball 2, 3, 43 Bas- ketball 2, 3, 43 Tennis Z 3, 43 Girls' Athletic Lea gue 2, 3, 43 Glee Club 2 3, 43 Orchestra 2. 3, 43 Senior Play Cast 43 Exe- cutive Board 3, 43 Usher ' Junior Prom 33 Usher Class Day 3: Usher Grad nation 33 Volley Ball 2 33 Band 2, 3. 4. l'AG IC THIRTY-SIX Q 1 Q. - ' ' I if- 'rv ' I . tl Q : 'B .3 M Zig, V 4 A' .35 3, - ' ' -53" I' l SHIRLEY P. HOPF Baseball 2, 3, 43 Bas- ketball 2, 3, 43 Tennis 3, 43 Girls' Athletic Lea- gue 2, 3, 43 Vice Presi- dent Girls' Athletic Lea- gue 33 Secretary Girls' Athletic League 43 Volley Ball 2, 3, 4. LILLIAN M. HOWARD PAUL HOWARD Baseball 2, 43 Basket- ball 2. WILLIAM B. JACKSON Baseball 2, 3, 43 Foot- ball, Assistant Manager 23 Manager 3: Manager 4: Hockey 2, 33 Hockey Manager 43 Sassamon Board 2, 3, 4. JC-HN R. JENNINGS Football 2, 3, 4. LQ- SSJAJWQN g 1937 ELMER JOHNSON Baseball 3, 43 Basket- ball 2, 3, 4. FRiA,NK W. JOHNSON Football 4. MARJORIE E. JOHNSON ROBERT L. JOHNSON Senior Play 43 Junior Prom Coinmitteeg Usher Junior Promg Senior Re- ception Decorating Com- mittee 4. RUTH S. JORDAN Glee Club 23 Student Council 23 Honor Society 43 Senior Play Program Committee 43 Secretary to Miss Murphy 43 Junior Executive Committee. FREDERICK J. KADLIK A. J. KAPRIELIAN, Jr. Glee Club 3: Orchestra 2, 3, 4. MARY M. KEATING Tennis 3. 4: Glee Club 2, 35 Orchestra 4: Stu- dent Council 4g Honor So- ciety 4. JAMES H. KILLEEN Hockey 3, 43 Football 4. THOMAS L. KLEIN Baseball 45 Football 2. 3 3, 45 Hockey 2, 3, 43 Track 2. 3, 4. .4 PAGE THIRTY-SEVEN .Q 5145521 CN : 1937 MARJORIE KNOWLTON Tennis 43 Candy Com- mittee Senior Play. HELEN W. KUNZ JOHN J. LQCLAIR, Jr. Basketball 2, 3, 43 Cap- tain 4: Baseball 2, 3, 43 Vice President Junior Class 3: Student Council 2, 3, 43 Sassamon Board 3, 43 Safety Commission- er 43 Junior Prom Com- mittee 33 Senior Play 4: Senior Reception Com- mittee 43 Tennis 33 Se- nior Executive Board3 Ju- nior Executive Board: Sassamon Dance Commit- tee 33 Football Dance Committee 4. MARION A. LaFRANCE RICHARD E. LINCOLN Football 3. PAGE THIRTY-EIGHT ALICE H. MABARDY EDNA G. MABEE RUTH MacDONALD Glee Club 4. BERNICE L. MAIN Baseball 23 Basketball 2, 4: Girls' Athletic Lea- gue 2, 3, 43 Glee Club 3, 4. KENNETH C. MALPUS Baseball 2, 3, 43 Hock- ,3, 4. ze : 1937 HELEN MANGLE Baseball 2: Basketball 2, 33 Girls' Athletic Lea- gue 2, 33 Glee Club 2, 33 Secretary Debating So- ciety 4g Student Council 2, 3, 43 Honor Society 3, 45 Chairman Decora- ting Committee Football Dance 2, 35 Secretary .Iu- nior Class 3, Chairman Decorating Committee Ju- nior Prom 33 Candy Com- mittee Senior Play 43 Delegate to Student Coun- cil Convention 33 Chair- man Decorating Commit- tee Sassamon Dance 2, 3. RALPH M. MANSON, Jr. Baseball 3, 43 Hockey 4. SILVANO MELCHIORRI Football 43 Orchestra 2, 3, 4, Band 2, 3, 4. JOSEPH B. MARSHALL Baseball 2, 3, 43 Bas- ketball 2, 3: Football 2, 3, 4: Golf 2, 3, 45 Tennis 33 Hockey 2, 3, 4: Junior Prom Committee 33 Usher Junior Prom 3. NEELISON A. MAIRSTON Football 43 Hockey 45 Orchestra 2, 33 Band 2, WILLIS A. MARTIN. Jr. Baseball 23 Football 33 Track 2, 3, 4. AURELIA MARTINELLI ARVIN R. MATH EWS HENRY JOHN MCEVOY Basketball 4: I-ootbail 2, 3, Golf 2g Tennis 2, 3: Track 2, 3. MARY G. MCGLGNE PAGE THIRTY-NINE ft IC : 1937 GENEVIEVE MCGRATH Baseball 2. 33 Basket- ball 2. 3, 43 Tennis 2, 3, 43 Girls' Athletic League 2. 3, 43 Clee Club 2, 3. 43 Orchestra 23 Debating Society 43 Senior Play Usherg Steadfast Tin Sol- dier Play3 Junior Prom. CATHERINE MCHALE MILDR ED V. MCINTOSH HVTH E. MCKECHNIE Refreshment Commit- tee Junior Prom3 Candy Committee Senior Play. WALTER T. MCMAHON Baseball 2, 3, 43 Bas- ketball 2, 3, 4. PAGE FORTY t A l I 3 Q A I4 ' f - 1 k i s: Q dag:-V V ' . J ,4 1 ' -I 5. 7 A H . .3 il ... Q xr .A , ' LP, i 1 1 PHYLLIS G. MILLS Glee Club 2. DONALD C. MORAN Baseball 2, 3, 4: Bas- ketball 2, 3, 43 Football 2, 3, 43 Golf 2, 3, 43 Hoc- key 2, 33 Student Council 23 Sassamon 23 Checking Junior Prom 3. HELEN P. MORRIS Baseball 23 Basketball 2: Girls' Athletic League 2: Field Hockey 2. MARY J. MORRIS Baseball 23 Basketball 23 Girls' Athletic League 23 Field T-Iockey 2. MARGORY MOSMAN ze STASSYXYXWQXV 5 1937 ALICE ANN MURPHY Girls' Athletic League 3: Glee Club 23 Student Council 4. DAVID R. MURPHY MARGARET A. MURPHY MAJDELINE M. MURRAY Baseball 2, 33 Basket- ball 2g Girls' Athletic League 2. T. E. O'DONNELL Track 2, 3. MYRIL R. O'LEARY, JV. HARRY E. PALMER, Jr. JULIA PANCHE ETHEL A. PARMENTER EVELYN M. PAUL PAGE FORTY-ONE V ze SASSAMQN : 1937 JENNIE A. Pl1Il.ULLU Senior Play 4. HENRY PETERSON Track 2. 41 Captain 4: Debating President 4. IDA VV. PINEO Baseball 2: Basketball 2: Girls' Athletic League 23 Cflee Club 23 Cheer Leader. EILEEN V. PROSSER CLIFFORD M. PULSON PAGE FORTY-TIVO '35 1 Q MARICLYN QUAST Basketball 2, 3, 4g Ten- nis 3, 41 Girls' Athletic League 3, 43 Debating So- ciety 4: Student Council 4' Honor Society 43 Se- nior Play 43 Refreshment Committee Junior Prom: Refreshment Committee Football Dance. GOODWIN RAIDER Baseball 2, 33 Basket- ball 3, 43 Senior Play 4: Usher Junior Prom: Dec- oration Committee Senior Reeeptiong Safety Conn- cilor. JCSEPH A. RAMUNO Baseball 2, 43 Track 3. DOROTHY L. RANDALL Basketball 23 Girls' Athletic League 2: Glee Club 2. LAWRENC E RANDALL Basketball 4: Safety Council: Baseball 4. ,Q SVYSXSWIJVII ow - 1937 MURIEL RICHARDSON JO-HN H. ROBINSON Football 33 Glee Club 23 Debating Society 4. RUTH ROGERS L. CHESTER RYAN Baseball 4: Football 3. 43 Election Committee 5. FILOMENA M. SAVIANO Glee Club 2, 4. MARY E. SCHAVONE Executive Board 3. CATHERINE L. SCHOLL Glee Club 43 Debating Society 43 Candy Com- mittee Senior Playg Sec- retary to Miss Mowry. HENRY W. SCOTT Track 3g Football 2, 3. SONIA I. SEAHOLM MILDRED R. M. SMITH PAGE FORTY-THREE ze QNL-1937 CATHERINE SOUCKUP Tennis 43 Debating So- ciety 43 Candy Commit- tee Senior Playg Execu- tive Committee 33 Ticket Committee Junior Pro1n3 Usher Junior Prom. JAMES SPILLER DOROTHY STEA RNS Girls' Athletic League 33 Band 2, 33 Cneer- Leader 4. ROBERT E. STEAHNS Debating Society 43 Student Council 23 Honor Society 3, 43 Ticket Com- mittee Senior Play: Sce- nery Committee Senior Play. ESTHER E. STEEVES PAGE FORTY-FOUR THERESE L. SULOTS MARJORIE E. THOMAS VVA RREN J. THOMPSON Football 2, 3, 4: Track 3, 4. KENNETH S. THORPE Football 3, 4. LOUISE FRANCES TODD Volley Ball 23 Glee Club 4' Student Council 23 Senior Play 43 Gym Exhibition 33 Issued Pro- grams Graduation 33 En- gllish Play for Exhibition tThe Go-od English Pro- fessorj 2. zeclgc AWQN:I937 GEORGE A. TRJUD EL Baseball 3, 43 Basket- ball 23 Football 2: Golf 3, 43 Track 33 Band 2, 3. PRISCILLA M. WADE GRACE C. VVARD Baseball 2, 3, 43 Bas- ketball 2, 3, 4: Girls' Athletic League 2, 3, 4: Hockey 43 Debating So- ciety 4' Honor Scciety 3, 43 Senior Play 43 Usher Junior From3 Gym Ex- hibition3 Assistant Regis- triar. HAROLD WEATHERBY EDITH F. WELCH MARION R. WHITTIER Basketball 3, 43 Ten- nis 3, 4: Girls' Athletic League 3. 43 Debating Society 43 Honor Society 43 Senior Play 4: Gym Exhibition 3. VVILLIAM D. VVIGHT Baseball 43 Debating Society 43 Safety Council 4, GEORGE E. WIGNOT Baseballl 3. 43 Basket- ball 2, 3, 43 Football 2, 3, 43 Student Council 3, 4: Decoration Committee Junior Prom 3: Chairman Revfreshnrent Conimitee Football Dance 3. VIRGINIA WILLIAMS Glee Club 43 Debating Society 4. GEORGE VV. VVILLIAMS Baseball 3, 43 Basket- ball 3. 43 Tennis 2, 3, 43 Debating Society 43 Exe- cutive Board Senior Class 43 Honor Society 43 Safe- ty Council 43 Ticket Com- mittee Senior Play 4. PAGE FORTY-FIVE fze SASSAMQN 5 1937 KVA RR EN E. VVINNER MARGARET B. VVRENN ROBERT H. XVRIGHT Orchestra 2, 3: Band 2, 3: Registrar Class '3T. PAC E FORTY-SIX 2.2.4 NATALI E YEAGE-R Baseball 23 Basketball 2, 4' Tennis 2, 4 Girls' Athletic League 2, 4: Field Hockey 4. HELEN F. YOUNG YVILLIAM ZICKO Baseball 3, 43 Basket- ball 2. 3. 43 Football 4: Golf 33 Glee Club 4. Z C 1 SSAMQN - 1937 vlxi, A I v I I 95 .QL--nf 4, ft I .I ' - 5-af ' 1 HONOR SOCIETY Front Row-R. NVright, G. VVard, G. Xvilliams, tPresidentbg M. Quast. R. Johnson, A. Arrington. Second Row-R. lVIcKechnie, H. Mangle, J. Gl'il1li111I, H. Peterson, M. Keatiney C. Souc- kup, M. Whittier. ra Back Row-R. Jordan, R. Stearns, H. Buell, F. Bennett. D. Moir, R. Hoey, B. Fenton. NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY This year the Natick Chapter of the Na.- tional Honor Society extended the list of its activities. In September Helen Mangle was elected chairman to serve until the membership quota was filled. In October a Moonlight Dance was held to raise money to frame the charter. In January the following officers were elected: President, George Williams Vice P1'esident, Grace Ward Secretary, Mariolyn Quast After the December election the thirteen members of the Honor Society entered the English classes to explain the basis for election and the procedure in selecting the members of the Society. The Honor Society sponsored an assem- bly program 011 January twenty-second. The following high-school graduates de- scribed most interestingly the features of college life which distinguish their col- leges: Eleanor McCormick, XVellesley Col- legeg Kathryn Fair, Simmons College: Francis Knowlton, Northeastern Univer- sity: Harry Green, Wentworth Institute. During the April vacation a party was held at the home of Miss Kathleen Young, faculty adviser. The first Induction Ceremony was held on May eleventh in the evening. Mr. Harold H. Johnson of the School Commit- tee addressed the group. Robert Stearns. Grace Ward, Jean Graham, and Helen Mangie save interpretations of Scholar- ship, Leadership, Character, and Service. upon which membership in the Honor Society is based. PAGE FO RTY-SEVEN ze ASSAAf!QN:I937 STUDENT COUNCIL, A. M. and l". lVI. Front RowfJ. Sutherland, C. Ahern, A. Hamilton, R, Hoey, fPresidentJ: H. Buell, E. Driscoll, V, Glancy, J. LeClair, E. Loring. Second RowfR. Marciano, J. Kleinfelder, D. Bernstein, P. VV1'igl1t, M. Quast, K. Mc- Connon, A. Murphy, R. Bickford, C. Leland, M. Pelullo. Back Row-T. Agostinelli, J. Parmenter, J. Graham, J. Brennan, T. Mangle, G. Wignot, D. Moir, F. Mahard, C. Driscoll, W. Davis, A. Turner, V. Grupposo. STUDENT COUNCIL Early in September Student Council members were elected, Due to the two sessions of school it was inconvenient to have one Council, so two separate Councils were formed. The morning Council was directed by Rafferty and the afternoon Council by Miss Hayes. Officers were elected as follows: Morning: President, Raymond Hoey: Vice President, John LeClair: Secretary, Helen Mangle. In December Helen Buell was elected to take Miss Mangles place as Secretary as the latter found it impossible to attend the meetings. Afternoon: President, Edward Driscoll: PAGE FOR'l'Y-EIGHT Vice President, Virginia Clancy. This year, under the sponsorship of the Student Council and the guidance of Mr. Maffeo, a Safety Council was formed which has proved very successful in keeping order in the school. The Student Council also sponsored the Football Dance, held on December 9. IL was a success and a profit of 319.00 was realized. Two Student Council Conventions were attended thy delegates and representatives from the Student Councils: one was held at Arlington for Eastern Massachusetts, and one at New Bedford for the whole of Massaschusetts. Due to the untiring efforts of both aa- visers, we feel that an active Student Coun- cil has been maintained. ze AgSAfWQN:I937 . .-v,,,,- SAFETY COUNCILORS Front Row-G. Williams, W. VVight, J. LeClair, R. Bickford. T. Conroy. Second Row--A. Adams, R. Carey, D. Ryan, G. Raider. V. Webster, R. Hasgill. Back ROW--H- PGIGYSOII, R. J0l'd3l1, W. Daley, J. Barber, L. Randall, M. Keating, D. Moir. SAFETY COUNCIL Organized by Mr. Maffeo and his Social Studies 12 Class, and approved by the Student Council, a modern Safety Council was established this year. It is composed of 15 members, 4 commissioners and 4 alternates. Each councilor, equipped with a red alld blue armband, stands erect at his appointed post in the corridor, record- ing any offense on a special report sheet. During lunch period, a trial is held in Mr. Maffeo's room, the eye witnesses hav- ing been summoned. The commissioners weigh the evidence and if the perscn is found guilty, he receives detention or de- merits. This organization has achieved favor- able results thus far, fifty-seven cases having been tried. The students have co- operated with the councilors in every way possible and the organization will probably be continued in future years. SAFlfl'l'Y t'0l'Nl'lI, FUR 1937-1938 SENIORS Safe-ty f'0lllllliSSi0lll'l'S VJilliam Davis, James O'Regan, Hester Pfeiffer. Safety Patrolcrs Marie Ahearn, Marcia Bates, Herbert Churcn, Dominic Digiacomo, Mary Foley, Gloria Goodwin, Edith Harper, Virginia Webster, Doris Ryan, Forrest Maddix, Helen Shea, Bradford Wallace. VVright. Phillip SlllN'l'YiS0l' Edward Lee. .-Ute-l'i1at4-s Eleanor Lee, Blanche Paquin. JUNIORS Safety Patrolcrs Edith Brophy, James Barnard, Vivian Cantrel, Charles Dorrian, Phyllis Jenness, Herbert Hedderig, Doris Knox, Mario Manna, William Smith, Ruth VVenzel, Cor- nelia Pineau, Ralph Pfeiffer. PAGE FORTY-NINE ze SASSAIJWQN - 1937 ORCHESTRA Front Row-B. Bean, M. Winn, B. Arnold, A. Hodgman, M. Densmore. Second Row--E. Bradford, J. Mahard, P. Wl'igl1t, E. Brophy, A. Kaprielian. Back Row-M. Bent, H. Hall, J. Charlton, H. Church, S. Marchioni, L. Bradford. ORCHESTRA The orchestra has been meeting for re- hearsals at 7 p. m. o11 Tuesdays in the Senior High School. The members have made several public appearancesg namely, at the Senior Play, at the Rotary Club, at the Methodist Church, and at the Honor Society Induc- tion. SENIOR RECEPTION The Class of 1937 entertained twelve hundred guests in the State Armory on Friday, June 11 from eight to twelve. The patrons and patronesses were: Mr. and Harold Johnson. Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Hall, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Hill, Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Maffeo, Miss Elva Coulter, Miss Helen Keily, Miss Marguerite Rafferty, Mrs. Henry Hoey, Mrs. David Moir, Mrs. Harry Densmore, Mrs. A. M. Bickford and the class officers. PAGE FIFTY GLEE CLUB The morning and afternoon Glee Clubs have been rehearsing each Thursday and have appeared at meetings of the Parent- Teachers' Associations at West Natick, East Natick, and at the Oak Grove School. JUNIOR PROM The annual Junior Prom was held in the Coolidge Junior High School Gy-in on Fri- day evening, May 7. The .Juniors were assisted in receiving their guests by Mr. and Mrs. Roy W. Hill, Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Sears, Mr. and Mrs. E. D. Woodbury, Miss Ella L. Mowry, Miss Emily L. Shannon, Miss E. Grace Church, Mrs. Harrison Pfeiffer, Mrs. Mary Mar- ciano. Mrs. Thomas Lee, Alfred Grassey, Presidentg Edward Lee, Vice President, Rita Marciano, Treasurer and Hester Pfeif- fer, Secretary. Captain Daniel Murphy directed a Grand March .shortly before intermission. .Q TSSAMQN - 1937 SENIOR PLAY Front Row-M. Keating, W. Daley, T. Blanchard, R. Hoey, A.. Hodgman. Second Row-M. Whittier, G. Raider, F. Todd, Miss E. Mowry, tC0ach7g R. Apostal, A. Arrington. Back Row-F. Bennett, J. Barber, R. Johnson, M. Quast, J. LeClair, G. Ward, H. Peterson. SENIOR PLAY "Growing Pains", one of the most suc- cessful Senior plays of recent years was produced at the Junior High School on April 2, under the capable direction of Miss Ella Mowry of the English Depart- ment. The audience were very appreciative, not only of the splendid work of the cast, but also that of a committee of five boys who made the excellent stage set. These boys were: Wa1'ren Winner, John Willard, Robert Stearns, Thomas Conroy and Mer- rill Bent. The following is the cast: Mrs. Mclntyre Mary Keating George Raymond Hoey Terry Thelma Blanchard Professor McIntyre Frank Bennett Sophie Frances Todd Mrs. Patterson Florence Eliot Elsie Arline Arrington Officer John LeClair Dutch Henry Peterson Brian William Daley Omar Rache Apostal Hal Goodwin Raider Pete Robert Johnson Prudence Angela Hodgman Patty Grace Ward Jane Mariolyn Quast Vivian Marion Whittier Miriam Jean Barber FOOTBALL DANCE The annual Football Dance was held in the Junior High Gym on Friday evening, December 7. The members of the Student Council were in charge. Coach Bridey announced the election of James O'Regan as football captain fon 1937. The Patronesses were: Mrs. Raymond Hoey, Mrs. John LeClair and Mrs. Costa Mangle and Mrs. Roland Buell. PAGE FIFTY-ONE ic SA AHWQN - 1937 SASSAMON BOARD Front Row-M. VVignot. W. Jackson, 'l'. Mangle, M. McGlone, A. Hamilton, H. Mangle, P. Hastings. Second Row--H. Graye, F. Mahard, A. Turner, C. Ahern, A. Greene, R. Hoey, L. Pepe. Back Row-D. Bernstein, J. LeClair, H. Buell, W. Daley, B. Fenton, J. Kleinfelder, B. Fenton. SASSAMON BOARD At the close of another school year, "The Sassamon" lieaves a sigh of satis- faction as it recalls the completion of many desired objectives since the beginning or the school year. This year again, "The Sassamonu was awarded a prize for its fine work, by the Interscholastic Press Association in New York City. The members of the Sassamon Board wish to express their appreciation to the advisors, Miss Shannon and Mr. Sears, for their guidance and cooperation in helping to maintain a successful paper. Editor-in-Chief, Mary McGlone: Assist- ant Editor, Anne Hamiltong Literary Edi- tor, Dorothy Bernstein. PAGE FIFTY-TVVO Business Manager, Helen Mangle. Assistant Business Manager, Tafta Mangle. Art Editor, Barbara Fentong Assistant Art Editor, Helen Buell. Advertising Manager. Paul Hastings: Assistant Advertising Managers: Seniors, Raymond Hoey, William DHIGYQ Juniors, Anna Greene, John Kleinfelderg Sopho- mores, Francis Mahard, Charles Ahern. News Editors: Seniors, Helen Graye, John LeClairg Juniors, Mary Wignot, Wil- liam Davis, Sophomores, Virginia Glancy, Ada Turner. Athletic Director, William Jackson. Financial Editor, Barbara Cummings. Faculty Advisors, Miss Shannon, Mr. Sears. ,II. '-Q q 4:11-I,II1lv I I ' 1 1 I1 I AIQNJ1 1711 I 1 4.1 1 . 1 ,,,I. I I 1 , .' 1 ,-II 1 I.II I,1 Aly.- t.I,1'.. A 1" XL' .Qc ' Io ,1.., '1." .. 1 .1 'vs v1I 1 1 1 1 1 , 1 Y 44' I 1 1 1 . - I. ' 111.1I11I 11' 'Iv .Ita "11'1'5, 1 II1,uq,I I, II, I 1 1 . 11 1111 .f.j,, I. ' I aw I. - x 11.411-11 1 1 ,1,I I , If . 1. '11 '1' I 1I 1 1 1 1 1' if "f A 1', " 1 1 1 1- x-I, II. 15. 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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, 1934 Edition, Page 1


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


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


Natick High School - Sassamon Yearbook (Natick, MA) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


Natick High School - Sassamon Yearbook (Natick, MA) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


Natick High School - Sassamon Yearbook (Natick, MA) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


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