Natick High School - Sassamon Yearbook (Natick, MA)
- Class of 1940
Page 1 of 64
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 64 of the 1940 volume:
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THE SASSAMON I
VVe, the Class of 1940 ofthe Natick Senior High School, loving-
ly dedicate this, our Senior Yearbook, to Miss Edith Wingate
Ratsey, Art Supervisor in the Natick Public Schools since 1907.
During her years in Natick Miss Ratsey has endeared herself to
all and it is with deep regret we announce her retirement. It is our
wish she may have many years of health and happiness in which to
enjoy her leisure.
.lk-h ' i
Oy xkilgli: I In
7 if ' - l C
' i i. -
1 NW N fx
I H' f If I fr f K if I
if A A l l f A A 1
l I 4 V l I '
as W tl I l' N I ' 1
A Y Y tt ! ,Y , 'W
CLASS DAY PROGRAMME
Procewional, "Honor cillflftlll ..,.. Zamecnik
High SClluol Ul'Cl1E'wfI'll
Atltl rev of YVelcome
Ralph Ilaroltl Stenquist
"Ye VVatchers antl Ye Holy One? Cologne
"Ihe Utle to Duty" ........... Uihlm
FI'l1flCis rloxepll Fol6'j.'
Cieraltline Katherine Regan
flaw Song .,.....,..... VVortls antl Music hy
Ralph Tholnaa Florio
Vincent Patil Uruppoxo
Claw of I9-HI
Auguxtine Anthony Mantlino
Accortlion Solo, t'Latly of Spain" ....,. Deiro
Leo Paul Denkngelis
Plftelillllittli of Claw liift
Ralph llaroltl Slenquixt
Awarding of National Honor Society Iiinhletnx
Roy VV. llill
Principal, Natick High School
Presentation of Athletic Awartl
Charlex E. Nlchlarttis
Prexitlent, Natick Sehoolnienk Clulw
Prexentation of iiootl Citizenship Awartl
Mio Ethel Lane Her-Ney
liaughterx of the Arnezican Revolution
Awarding of Anna F. Gootlnow Scholarxhip
Mrs, Haroltl YV. XVhittier
Prexitlent of Natick VVoinanK Cluh
Alma Mater .,........,.., Lucile Nichols 'Zo
Claw of 1940
Recewional, "'I'riumphal March"
Cfrom "Aitla"l ...,....,... ....... Y 'ercli
High School Orchestra
Ralph Donut Raphael, 19-H, Nlarahal
ional, "Honor liuartlu ...... Zaniecntk
lligh School Urcheatra
Rexerenfl Richartl F. Mcllale
Avltl Yew of YY6lCr1ll16
Ralph liaroltl Stenquixt
Pl'6NirlCI1I of Olav of 19-Ml
"The Spacious FiI'IIlIllIlC'IlIll .... Hay
Nla rch from "I,'ArleNienne Suite" .. Bizet
Antonio Giacomo Artnato, Marion lxalwe
itxon, Ralph Thomax Florin, Leo Sirno
Valle, Rohert Etlwarcl Lang. Phyllis 'I'heltn1
X intlti Klee: Lilli Xin Ph 1 li
" . ', ' at urn , ox arr'-, 5
litlwartl Angelo Zullo.
john Nlciiill YVhite
"Q'orl1fiQlll ixielruliefl ....... ..... C iZll6S
"The Dexert Song" .,..,,...... Romheig,
Male Yocal liroup
Antonio Giacomo Arinato, blarnex Ligoii
lzliot liernartl, Ftlwartl Clitfortl Lowe, Allen
Citiotlwlll Bratltortl, Carl I,elantl Urcutt, ji
it blohllxoll Knowlton, Arthur Lexxi
Parker, YYarren Franklin Langley, Paul
htlwartl L litlortl Lowe
PI'6Nitl6HI uf iiulltnl' Strfieff
XVatcherx anti Ye Holy Une? Cologne
lh Utle to llutx
e Q' ....,....,..,... C11 wh
Q llon. Thomas F. Qui
Prexentation of Diplomas
llaroltl Il. ,lohnxon
cllllllflllllfl uf School Cornrnittee
"iliI'ilIIHDl11ll March " lfrorn "Aitla"J Ver
Ralph Donat Raphael, 1941, Niarxhal
-1 lllli SNSSAXIUN
ADDRESS OF WELUOME
Ns l'x'x-sixlexxt of xlxe class ol' nim-teexx lxxxmlred :xxxd forty, it is my honor
. xl xxxxxxlegx- to exit-ml :x xnost cordial xxx-lconxe to pzxrents, rt-l:xtxx'es, :xxxd friends.
In oxxx' Class llzxx' exercises today.
lx is proper :xml fitting :xt this time that we call to xniml oxxx' deep
.xppxxt-xgxtxoxx to yfxll pgxrexxts :xxxd te:xelxex's whose constant guidance :xxxd encoxxxuxge-
xm-xxt has lxx-en xxitlx xxs rlxt-se xxvelxm- years tlxzxt we might olxt:xin :xxx education
xxortlxx' xxl our sclxmxmxl :xml eoxxxnxxxxxxty.
l'poxx gx':xdxx:xtioxx xxe will, xxitlx the confidence of youth, strive to :xttzxin
.Xgaixx on lxelxall' ol' nxy classxxxzxtes l extend to yoxx :x xnost sincere and
lxx-:xrty xx elcoxxxe to the flzxss Day px'ogr:xnx ol the Class of nineteen hundred and
CLASS HISTORY OF 1940
firaduation marks :xnothex milestone in the history of the Class of 19-ffl.
.Ks sophomores we were nxore or less apart from the rest of the school
heczxuse of the doxxlxle session, but we were given the privilege of forming a
Student Vouncil axxd a Safety Council 'lilxis did make xxs feel that we were zx
uxxit in Natick lligh School. The class football ICZIIN made a creditable showing.
We won three of the four games playtd. For our class officers that year we
elected Robert Knowlton, President: Hope Arnold, Vice President: Joseph
Nlxxrphy, 'lirezxsxxrerg and lVlargax'et Downey, Secretary. The rest of the school
year p:xssed xxxxevexxtlxxlly and we longed for the days when we would be upper
Ixx September, 1938, Natick was hit lxy three Cyclones: one in the form
ff :x natural distxxrlxaxxce, the other two ixx the forms of HJ a redhead from Michi-
qan, and 12? zx Soxxtherner from Missouri. During our junior year, John VVhite
was the ixxstigator of a "Pen Committee" which helped to create much interest
in oxxr social axxd athletic affairs.
.Xt the exxd of the 1938 football season, Tony Armato was selected to
lead the team for the followin year. Ral xh Stem uxst, VVarren Lan lev and Carl
g- t qx x is ,,
flrcxxtt were chosen to be the ca xtaxns ol oxxr hockev, basketball, axxd track teams
1 I - Q
aml the homxr of leadxnq the baseball team was bestowed on john l'elch, star
pitcher axxd first baseman.
ln the Spring the juniors' thoughts were on "Prom." The long awaited
night arrived and Nlay 12 proved to be a very enjoyable and memorable event.
'lihe conventional axxd colorful grand nxarch was led by our class officers john
XYhite. President: L. A. Pharris, Vice President: Margaret Downey, Secretary:
axxd lfdward Zullo, lreasxxrer.
During our junior year two great honors came to Natick High Schoolg
.lohn XYhire was chosen President of the Eastern Division of Student Councils
axxd l,. .X Plxarris was elected Vice President of the State Federation of Student
THE SASSAMON 5
Councils. Thus ended a successful and eventful year in the history of the Class
In September we were back in school as full-fiedged seniors, eager for
work and play. 1n his first year as Head Coach, lVlr. Plausse was well rewarded
for his efforts. The football team won seven of the ten games played. Out-
standing among our victories were those over Norwood and Framingham, the
former being defeated for the first time in fifteen years and the latter - our
Thanksgiving Day rival - was defeated for the first time in five years.
Elections were held in November, and the following were selected to
be the permanent leaders of the Class of 19-10: Ralph Stenquist, Presidentg john
Felch, Vice Presidentg Lorraine Cadorette, Secretary: and Joseph Casey,
ln December of our senior year, Natick High School was host to the
Eastern lVlassachusetts Division of Student Councils.
Uur football dance was a real social success. The Art Department under
the direction of Miss Ratsey decorated the gym with banners of the teams we
had played and the names of the home players.
In February of 1940, Natick entertained the Stratford Basketball team.
They came-they played-they won. After a gay week-end, the boys departed
leaving a spirit of friendliness among all.
Five members of our famous hockey team - Ralph Stenquist, John
Felch, Howard MacDonald, "Joe" Henry and "Phil" Hamilton were chosen to
represent Natick on the All Eastern lVlassachusetts Hockey Team in their annual
game with the Bay State League All Stars.
Flna Nelson added her name to our Hall of Fame as the first Natick
High School girl to be awarded the 1-10-word certificate in shorthand.
The big event of this year was our senior play, "June Mad", which was
presented on April 12, at the Coolidge junior high school. To Mr. Higgins and
the cast, we present a verbal bouquet for the splendid performance.
Our Senior Reception will be held on Friday, June 1-f. It will be our
last social gathering and then with graduation, this Class will march into the
path of life. VVe hope that new history will then be added to the annals of Natick
High School under the name of "The Class of 19-f0".
VVe, the Class of 19-f0 of Natick High School, being in the eyes of
our teachers possessed with great phvsical and mental capacities, do therefore
in the presence of this illustrious gathering make, ordain, publish, and declare
this to be our last will and testament, revoking all previous documents, and
requesting that it be dutifully carried out to its very last word, without anv
legal entanglements whatsoever, Q
To the Sophomores we leave our heartfelt sympathy in the loss of us,
their idols, and a hope that future classes will understand and appreciate them
much better than we did.
To the junior Class we leave our place at the top of the ladder of
success, which we have attained by our ability to dodge hard work, to compose
plausible alibis, and by our endeavor to speak the truth at all times.
To the faculty we leave a large filing case to file away the many
It 'l'll li SASSA MON
restrictions which through our good behavior have been dropped from the school
To next year's lfrench Classes we leave an odd assortment of rubber
balls, combs, and toothbrushes which were not sent to l'aris in our lfrench liags
because they had "blade ln Germany" stamped on them.
To the school at large we leave behind a few unfortunates who became
homesick near Class Day and decided to remain for another year.
To bliss Currier we leave a more sei'ious group of girl athletes who
will enjoy playing feminine baseball more than they now enjoy making a play
for masculine baseball players.
To Miss Shannon the Sassamon Board leaves sincere thanks for her
helpful advice to us while publishing the finest Sassamon since its establishment.
To bliss lielliveau we leave a companion for Gertie, the skeleton, who,
being kept in the closet, could not take advantage of her leap year rights.
To Xlr. Plansse we leave a levy athletes who will have a difficult time
living up to our line record in sports.
To Mr. Sears we leave an expensive candid camera to take the year-
book snapshots he has been imploring us to take for years.
To Mr. Hill we leave the book "Romance, Its Place in livery High
School" in the hope that it will alter his views on this subject for coming classes.
To Miss Scarry we leave a large supply of paper bags so that she
may pass out samples of her delectable food to the school at large.
To Mr. Higgins we leave a ticket for a South American cruise so that
he may land solitude to write his much antici ated articles "The Perfect Cha J-
.P ,, ' I
eront-" or "VVhere Not To Be At The Right
To Mr. McManus we leave a large
are confident he will Find use for by the time
bottle of headache tablets which we
the next hockey season rolls around.
To Mr. May we leave a new piano and a large group of fine musicians.
To Miss Rafferty we leave an "Automatic Daily Mark Tabulatorn so
that future International Relations classes will Hnd no room for arguments.
To Miss Ratsey we leave the memory of a class which, although quite
a problem at times, holds a great deal of admiration for her.
To Miss Nutt we leavt sincere appreciation for her helpful advice
to this the greatest of all graduating classes.
To Thomas Smith we leave an observatory on VValnut Hill large enough
'for a house party so that next year's classes will not have to endure what we did.
To Mr. Vfloodbury the Track Team respectfully leaves two tons of
sand to fall in the large groove worn by them around Coolidge Field.
Those individual members of this Senior Class wishing to make per-
sonal bequeaths are as follows:
I, Ralph Stenquist, bequeath my honorable position of Class President
to Ralph Raphael.
I, Tony Armato, leave my football captaincy to George Barnicle. May
he lead Natick through as prosperous a season as I enjoyed.
I, John Devlin, leave my great scholastic ability to Elsie Hussey.
I, Hope Arnold, leave my good looks and pleasing disposition to Dorothy
l, Fred "I. O. U." Thorsen, leave my idea and dream of a united
"Bachelor Club" to Bob bfarshall.
I, Paula Boardman, leave my charming personality to Priscilla Fairbanks.
THE SASSAMON 7
I, blohn VVhite, leave my ability to throw a monkey wrench into Student
Council affairs to VVilliam Boyle.
I, Howard MacDonald, leave my ability to get A's with or without
the bother of homework to Gerard Martin.
VVe, Ifd. Lowe, Amie Parker, lflla Draper, Peggy Downey, itWZlISO,l
Mahard, Bette Hladick and John VVhite leave our noisy positions as cheer
leaders to those fortunate few who are not as susceptible to laryngitis as we were.
I, "Og", leave my famous column "Ace of Hearts" to Ima Snoopin with
the hope that she will continue to look behind the scenes as often as I did.
I, Ella Draper, leave my ability to blush at the slightest provocation
to Audrey Blum.
I, Jean McCarty, leave my sunny smile to Virginia Ramsdell.
I, Dorothy Kane, leave to Milly Murphy my special dancing technique
and ability to improvise as I go along much to the annoyance of my partner.
I, John Felch, leave my highly prized title of "Best Looking Boy" to
I Lorraine Cadorette, leave my magnetic induence and ability to please
, . 1 . 4
Wlesterners to Ifdith Casavant.
I, Cynthia Mahard, leave my South Sea Island charm to Irene Chenette.
I, Ann Kleinfelder, leave my enjoyment of rumble seats to Peggy Lennon.
I, .Iean Allen, leave my quiet manner to 'lean IVIcGrath with the sage
advice, "Never root for Hudson, I did."
, a pi iorio, eave my man y p iysique ant a hoo' en i e , ow
IRIIPI l ll l lk ttld"H
To Grow A Milstaclie Overnight" to Ned Ifeeley.
I, Gordon Bouret, leave my curly locks to Shirley Matthews.
I, L. A. Pharris, leave my one and only tie to James Lefter.
VVe, Barbara Church and Bob Knowlton, leave our high position as
chief Sassamon ltditors and a bottle of aspirin to Marjorie Sutherland and Vir-
ginia Simonetta. .
I, Perry IkIcRobert, leave the ability to collect photographs of one
person to any Junior fortunate enough to have as charming a model as I did.
I, Francis Foley, leave my sociable manner and "most popular" per-
sonality to Ray IVIarshall.
1 I I, khlilliam Vllells, leave my ability to sleep through entire periods in
a sitting position to I'rancis Doran.
I, NPEQQYN Downey, leave my well-earned and widely sought title of
"the popular lady" to ltleanor Hastings.
I, ,lune Hamilton, leave along with my artistic technique, the ability to
tell jokes much older than the Civil Wlar to lflizabeth Hopkins.
I. Ifd. Zullo, bequeath to Charlie Barr, my cherished textbook 'flfatherls
'w at 5 f Q . f 1 . ,
Car or ' How Io Disconnect lhe Mileage. '
I lniwitness whereof we have hereunto set our hands and seals this twen-
tieth day ol glune, in the year of our Lord one thousand nine hundred and forty,
the last will and testament of'this Class of '-lil in the presence of those witnesses
who have hereunto signed their names as attesting to this document.
lidith M. Nutt
N Tllli SASSA NIUN
CLASS PROPHECY OF 1940
It was ou out graduation. day hack in 1940, and as the last strains of
the nllma hlater faded into the distance an ominous rumble was heard. 'l'he
clock ou the church steeplc began keeping correct time, and people real-
ized that something was ahout to happen. XVith a great roar, the earth opened
its cavernous jaws and swallowed Natick, lakes and all. lfor sixty split seconds
everytliiug was topsy-turvy. lhen with a gentle but firm jolt Natick settled in
its new resting plact and life was resumed. Due to the quick-wittedness and
adaptability of the Natiekites, they readjusted themselves to their new surround-
ings at once and overcame all shortcomings. Life, on this new strata, it was soon
discovered, was prolonged hy a hidden gaseous formation which gave unlimited
lhus narrated lfrank lfoley to his little great-grandson in the year 2564.
Centuries had gone hy since his graduation and the occurrence mentioned above.
Un the outer earth's crust, life and progress had continued unhindered and by the
year 25-lll civilization had reached a stage where rocket ships instead of airplanes
were the common mode of transportation A new excavator had been invented and
a group of famous scientists set ahout to confirm the legend of the lost town of
Natick .Nfter much digging, the machine pummeted down through space and
buried itself in the super-athletic field of Natick.
:Xll the population stopped its work and rushed to the scene, staring
in amavemeut at the strange ship hefore them. Mayor lfdward O'Connor, rising
to the occasion, formed a reception committee to meet his new guests. Selecting
his City Council for this honor, he introduced Virginia Raider and Margery Coyne
from the first precinct, Mildred Chase and Frances jaskulka from the second,
Frances Krupski and Ida McCabe from the third, and ffva Pino and Geraldine
Regan from the fourth. Yes, the Mayor did have an all girl council - but lafter
alll look at the Mayor.
Next he called out the hand, led hy drum-major Eva Parent and with
Mary Cucinotta playing the cymbals: janet Farley, the fife: Marion lVIcHale, the
violin: and lfvangeline Crosby the portahle harp. Striking up a march, they
attracted the attention of the lVlayor's special Austin corps. These small cars
were driven hy none other than our own john Cummings, George Morse, and
Clayton l.avoie, charmingly dressed in red and blue. The Mayor decided upon
:1 tour of the town whereupon the guests and committee climbed into the Austins
and sped away to the town hall.
Here, since news of the strange arrivals had been rapidly spreading,
they were met hy the commissioner of education, Athero Bacchiocchi: fire-chief,
lgnazio Meog police commissioner, john Mann: and head of public works, Francis
Cole. The other town officials stopped their labors to meet these men. They
were Secretary of Labor, Hazel Hazard: Secretary of the Navy on Lake Cochit-
uate, jane Gurney: Director of Public Affairs, Lorraine Flaherty: and Secretary
-of Stare. Ralph Gould.
From here the procession headed toward the college campus where
they were met by President Roger Conant and a few of his faculty: Professor of
Physics, Vlvilliam Brown: Professor of Mathematics, Vlfalter Mahardg Lecturer on
lfish Culture, Charles Buckley.
Due to an overload in one of the cars and a flat tire, they were forced
into Benny Downey's service station where Donald VVallace, the head mechanic.
put things to rights.
As a tour of Natick was incomplete without visits to its leading indus-
tries, they departed for the toy airplane factory of Siro Valle just as chief engine:r
THE SASSAMON 9
Robert Lang was preparing a new model for a test Flight by Edward Zullo.
Into the landing field came a new clipper from North Natick with hostess lfllen
Mary Bean assistinglthe great ventriloquist, Victor Casavant, and the great lover
of the screen, John Devlin, with their safety belts which had been invented by
George Clover. These were greeted bv lfileen flav the theatre owner, and Al-
b rf- . K.-
bert Black, the silent partner of the air line.
From here they went to the tobacco firm of Joseph Haddad and Son
where the foreman, lfdward Duffy, introduced them to lflliot Bernard, the scien-
tific expert. In a division of this plant, they found a jellybean factory where
Gordon Bouret had discovered the process of making the beans from wasted
nicotine and an aroma of flowers which had been blended by the great botanist
Robert Frye. Philip Hamilton, the general manager of this plant, introduced
them to Beverly Peppett, his chief tester.
On they rolled to the great hot air factory or heating plant of the town,
owned and operated by Vincent Grupposo who was ably assisted by Augustine
Mandino and Fred Thorsen. The electric light company was nearby and the
committee was welcomed by Virginia Randall and Dorothea Swanson its able
Being at this time somewhat fatigued, the party went to the public
soda fountain in the center of Main Street, where free sodas were
served. Here the soda-jerker, Richard MacDaniels, entertained them with his
tall basket-ball storiesg and the policeman on the corner, Vllalter Goodwin, told
about the time when sodas actually cost money. Dinner being served throughout
the town, they went to the swanky restaurant of Joseph Casey, where Barbara
Church, the hostess. sat them at Dorothy Driscoll's table. Chef Wialter Nlussoni
prepared them the most delicious goulash ever concocted. ln the restaurant were
the famous dress designers Hope Arnold and Paula Boardman.
After dinner the group decided to take a swim in Lake Cochituate. :Xp-
proaching the lake, they saw Commodore Kendall Benton with his crew of one,
L. A. Pharris. ln the pool, little Alma Doherty was showing off her prowess as
a diver under the able supervision of lifeguard Michael Morris. After their dip,
they visited the Navy Yard, where they found Louis Corbosiero at the locks of
the new 'lirans-Cochituate Tunnel. Head of the tunnel workers was Angelo Arm-
ata. The director of works and chief architect, ,Ierome Baird, was having his
workmen place the designs of the artist, ,Iune Hamilton, on the walls of the tunnel.
Leaving the Navy Yard they sped to the new high school, completed
in 2246, where Principal Paul Peterson introduced the following faculty mem-
bers: Latin, Helen Kopp: science, 'liheodore YVybergg mathematics. Kenneth
lllig: household arts. lfdward Higginsg bookkeeping, Phyllis Vander Meer, and
typewriting, James Ligori. From here, Principal Peterson escorted the group
to the playground completed in 2349. lle introduced lfrnest Grassey, head of
physical activities, who was umpiring a softball game between the girls of lfrillies
and the Yankerettes. Star receiver of the Frillies' team was Priscilla Clay, while
twirling for them was Pauline Cournoyer. Un the bases were Marjorie Glynn,
Elizabeth 'lfrulli and Barbara Smith. The Yankerettes were upheld by outfielder
Ann Kapriellang shortstop, Rita Devereauxg and first basewognan, Marion Dumas.
On the boys' baseball team were Albert Bouret, Ralph Lawson, and Leonard
Coffey. Into Ralph Stenquist's Stadium, Paul next took them where the general
manager of activities, Robert Kiely, introducefl official ice-scraper John Felch.
Head of the boxing commission was Kenneth Buell who was assisted by Bette
Hladick, the woman champion. lfdward Dube supervised basketball while Daniel
Demeo headed ping-pong activities. Norman Cournoyer was the sports announcer
of all affairs.
Leaving the sports plant, they went to the outstanding newspaper, edited
IU 'l'lI li SASSA MUN
hy -Iohn Hall and his ahle assistant Richard Kennedy. Photographer of the staff
w as -lohn Byrne while the comic artist was Allen Bradford. john Harper, famed
l.incoln Street lflash, headed an advice to the love-lorn columng Francis Broad-
ley xx as the script editor. l,orraine Cadorette posed as head of the joke column.
Giovanni Rossi was doing his hest as art editor, while Norman Randall fooled
the puhlic into thinking he was the star reporter. Society editor was lfdward
'liyler and his assistant, who covered weddings and the like, was Bernard Beale.
l,t-giving the newspaper office, it was suggested that they visit the famed
circus of Natick owned hy fkrthur l'arker. Here they found that lfdward Lowe
was the side-show harker and Perry hlcRohert trained the seals, while the
pretty hare-hack rider was Cynthia Nlahard. Virginia Pineo tap danced in a
side-showg Horatio Heath played the supermang Leon Buell was the circus strong
mang ,lohn hlontgomery trained the elephantsg and Margaret Downey trained
the lions. Nlarcillc .Iohnson was the trapeze artist and Virginia johnson was the
lortune teller. .Ns Donald Sloper was doing his tight-rope walk, ninety feet ahove
the crowds, he slipped and, falling on spectator Helene Nvignot, sprained his little
toe and hroke off one of her hngernails. Quickly the amhulance driver, Vingel
Lara rushed on the scene, with Doctoi Marie Culcasi assisting him, and took
them to the hospital. Here head nurse Miriam Taylor directed liunice Nickerson
to take them to hone specialist Howard MacDonald for treatment. After treat-
ment, they convalesced at the hospital with Helen Nelson, the former super-
intendent who had taken the mumps while assisting in Red Cross work.
After this excitement the group proceeded to the old Howard Johnson's
on the turnpike where lflinor Hall was the hostess. She left them in charge of
Nlary Culverhgiuse who served them a delicious lohster dinner and a very choice
dessert prepared hy Rohert Brown.
lfarly in the evening they started for the opera house where the owner,
'Iiony rkrmata, had prepared an excellent revue of classical and popular amuse-
ments. 'lihe regular stars were Robert Knowlton, the haritone, Lizabelle Charron
and Geraldine Delouchry, the sopranosg Flora Dimitri and joan Hall, the actorsg
,Xnn Kleinfelder the futuristic dancer, and Carl Urcutt with VVarren Langley the
hallet dancers. For lighter amusements there was Leo DeAngelis' Orchestra with
trumpet solos hy Ralph Florio and specialties hy Rohert Whitney on the jews'-
harp. His singer was jean McCarty who was assisted on the high notes by
Dorothy Kane, livelyn Smith, Amie Parker, and Mildred VVynn. Tony presented
talkative .lean Allen as his special monologue artist in an imitation of Vera Vague.
Leaving the opera house, Mayor 0'Connor took his guests to Henry
Balhoni's nightcluh. Here, checking their wraps with Bernadette Burke, they
sat down and enioyed an act hy the Gardikis twins, lflaine and Evelyn, assisted
at the piano hy Vernon Spiller. Along came the cigarette girl, lilla Draper, fol-
lowed hy the house detective and crime huster, the shadow, Christ Chala.
After making a night of it at the cluh, the Natickites wished to retire and
so they took thelearth men to Eleanor DeMeritt's open house. Here they
were introduced to Richard Baird, the missionary from East Natick and author
of "Home Thoughts from Ahmad", Natick's latest novel.
lfarly the next morning Mayor O'Connor sent his assistant, Orrin Pres-
cott, to pick up the earth men in order to teach them the game of golf. Driven
to Ross NlcPherson's cluh they were introduced to Joseph Henry, professional
extraordinaire. After the morning game, they went to the soda har of the cluh
where Florence and Marion Rohertson were the proprietors.
The next point of interest was the radio station, VVHY, owned and
operated hy Rohert Paul with the help Pl Nr-fl supervisor rilna Nelson, and
lxleanor Rossi. Ihe announcer, -Ioan Lentini, introduced none other than the
THE SASSAMON 11
voice of experience, Joseph Murphy, and his secretary, Angie Pezza.
Leaving here, the Mayor asked if they would care to attend a church
service and whom should they find seated in the pulpit but Deacon VVilliam VVells.
Other notable persons attending were Mary Grupposo, the owner of the grocery
mart, Alice Houlihan, employer at tht employment agency, and Irma Noyes,
owner of the taxi business in Natick.
Due to the visitors' short stay, the Mayor declared Sunday a holiday
and permitted racing, so after dinner they were off to the races at the new race
track operated by John VVhite. Diamond Jerry Cardellicchio escorted them to
his box seats whereupon the first race was begun. The favorite, picked by sports-
man George Tibbert. was Bluebird from the famed stables of Leo Valle, ridden by
Jockey VValdron Newell. The next favored was Golden Boy, ridden by Philip
Quatrale. The official timer, Arlene Harrington, and the official sighter, Claire
Kadlik, nearly came to blows over the decision which was given to Sweet Pea, an
unknown, but Ruth O'Connell kept them from fighting. Sitting in the debutante
box, admired by all, were Lydia Emanuelli, Eleanor Garvey, and Emily Johnson.
Thus ended the week-end with the visitors from the earth.
"Now, Son." said Frank, "this is how it all went. Of course. it's up
to you to believe it or not. You know that the people whom you have heard me
mention are all good sports and won't take this little epistle wrong, but if any of
them should, you can tell them that it's a pretty hard job for me to tell such a
story and have to use two hundred names. When the class of 2270 graduated,
they only prophesied for about tweny-live out of two hundred and fifty."
f'Yes, Gramps, but what happened to those earthmen and the hole in
"Well, I'll have to tell you that one in another story. Now it's time for
you to go to bed."
ADDRESS OF WELCOME - GRADUATION
Parents, Teachers, Friends:
It is an honor and a privilege for me to extend to you on behalf of my
classmates a cordial welcome to the Graduation lfxercises of the Class of l9-TO.
Today we are before you for the last time as a class. From here we
shall enter society individually and each will offer his contribution in appreciation
for the training you have provided for us.
Vile are grateful we are living in a country where education is required,
and w here we can further that education without the constant fear of the horrors
of war, so prevalent in most corners of the earth today. Some of us will enter
college in Septemberg others will enter the business world, while still others will
be absorbed in the various skilled or unskilled positions.
Optimists paint a rosy picture for the future of the high school graduates
of todayg pessimists paint one of gloom and tell us we are next in this terrible
struggle going on in Europe. Vvhat Fate has in store for us, no one of us can tell.
It is our sacred obligation to do all we can to make these United States an even
better place to live in.
As we stand on the threshold let us resolve to do our utmost to keep this
beloved land of ours truly "the land of the free and the home of the brave."
ll' Tllli SASSA Nl ON
BY lCmvARo Lowif
'lihe next year marks the beginning of a new decade. For us, it denotes
the beginning of a new step in life. lfor the past twelve years the school has
nurtured us, fostered us, and guided us. These twelve years of school exper-
ience are of immeasurable importance to us: twelve years of education made
available to us - regardless of race. creed, or economic status -- at your expense.
'lihe training which we have received during these years constitutes the corner-
stone of the edifice of which we hope to make our lives. We have all been pro-
vided with an equal opportunity to lay that cornerstone, thenceforth it is our
duty to shape our lives upon this cornerstone in such a manner that they shall
be, in your eyes, worthy of the years of patient guidance that you have alloted us.
lVe learn from history that the ancient Spartans indulged in a race
known as the marathon relay. ln this relay, all persons who accepted a chal-
lenge to race were required to run with a lighted torch, until they were incapable
of carrying it further. 'lihen they were to pass it on to new hands: striving,
above all, never to allow the torch to cease glowing brightly.
XVe graduates Find ourselves in a parallel situation. A great challenge
is now being thrust at us - the challenge of a beckoning future. VVho is issuing
it? Age, Timei perhaps: but we like to consider it as coming from you, our
parents, teachers and friends. You have created new fields of work and thought
for us that we must continue 'intelligently to expand and enlarge.
This is a time when you are warning us: counseling us to be not hasty
in our judgments, advising us to weigh carefully your advice and opinions.
VVe appreciate these warnings and we believe that they will prove of
worth to us.
There are also insidious doctrines of hate and greed which would influ-
ence us - subtle suggestions that "the world owes us a living." These we
IDUSI shun and cast forth from our consideration with all the vigor of our con-
certed effort. lVe want nothing from the world except an even chance to show
that we are able and willing to earn our own living.
Wye hope that in the future our deeds shall show you that these warnings
and your advice have not been in vain
Ir is possible to express thankfulness and gratefulness in a great variety
of ways. How we are to show our gratitude remains to be seen, but there is
one sentiment that runs like a silken thread through our convictions. Vfle want
you to be proud of us in the years to come: not only of the material things we
do, but also of the efforts we make to embody in our future life and work the
principles of honesty and integrity.
Therefore, let us firmly accept our torch, and carry it triumphantly
down life's highway, remembering to pause in those places where we will leave
some person happier for our having passed that way.
As we bid our Final adieu, let us remember Thomas Carlyle's words,
"Have a purpose in life, and, having it throw into your work such strength of
mind as God has given you."
THE SASSAMON 13
Today, more than ever, American youth must produce the leaders of
the world. For many years it has been evident that there has been a great lack
of outstanding men in positions of social, political, and economic importance. ls
it mere chalice that we have privation in the midst of plenty? 1s it necessary
that we, the richest country on earth, should have one-fourth of our population
in want? Should we be passive to the industrial and agricultural wrongs surround-
ing us? To be sure, we have made some strides toward the correction of these
nationwide problems: but to obtain real success we must have men who have
the moral courage and honesty to lead the people toward a better way of living.
VVe do not expect a Utopia, nor do we believe that all of us will become author-
ities on any subiectg but we do believe that the educated people of America can
all becomeileaders at least in thought and consequently will select men who will
not be motivated by self-interest but who will have for their goal the happiness
and prosperity of all the people in all the states.
Soon, 1 hope, the world will look to us for guidance: and this time we
cannot say to the old world as we did in 1919 and 1920, "take care of yourselves,"
for if Europe is allowed to be plunged into anarchy, chaos, or worse, they may
successfully try to involve us. Therefore we must look to the future when
America will be recognized as the center of culture, finance, and power - the
last haven of peace and hope.
Yvith lfurope again in such a precarious position, disintegration has
already begun in its educational system. According to statistics given in the
Rockefeller Foundation Review for 1939. we learn that the University of Wlarsaw
has ceased to exist with its faculty either killed or in concentration camps. During
the recent Spanish Civil Vvar the books from the University library at Madrid
were used by the Moors to line their rifie pits. The University of Prague has
been closed by the German government. For reasons of economy and because
their students are in military service, more than half the universities of fnierniany
are closed. The University of London has been uprooted and scattered over
a wide area in southern England. 'lihe 20 OOO student population of the University
of Paris has shrunk to 5,000 ln China the war has swept practically all the uni-
versities off the map and those remaining are badly,crippled. Many public and
private libraries which housed rare manuscripts and some of the earliest printed
works have been destroyed. lfrom these institutions came many of the leaders
of the past. If we are again called upon to accept the leadership of the world after
this war is over, let us be prepared to receive it. Anierica must produce the
leaders of tomorrow
Vile must be humble about the question of our intellectual leadership,
lf, as the result of the present cataclysm on the other side of the Atlantic, lfurop:
freezes into an Arctic night, we may DOY easily keep the fires lit in the universities
and laboratories of Kmerica. It was a Frenchnian, Pasteur, who discovered the
process of purifying milk. Ir was an lfnglishman. Lister, who furtherezl develop-
ments in sterilization. lX"1arconi, an Italian, invented the wireless. ln many ways
we have been dependent upon the great minds of lfurope for the cross-fertiliz-a-
tion which is necessary for scientific and social growth. The last great war found
us no longer a debtor nation in economics. The present sacrifice must fizixl us a
leader in all things intellectual.
Still, we cannot all be scientists. ln this America of ours there is room
for all the varied talents which can be offered. There are the professions of law,
social science, and religion. There are designing, engineering, and teaching which
reuuire college training. It may be said that these occupations are crowded, but
lei- 'l'll li SASSA MUN
there is always room for a good man. ll' we wish to have a great world of tomor-
row, we must train ourselves today lor the duties wlneh will present themselves.
Ir has been said that the schools of today do not teach children the
philosophy nor the vocational skills which are necessary for growth in the con-
temporary world. 'lihis in a sense is true, but the modern trend is changing.
Vocational schools are increasing which train the students to use their hands. It
is up to us to further these attempts. 'lien years ago there was no streamlined
train, no television. no trans-oceanic passenger air service, no polarized glass.
'l'oday, for those who cannot go on to college and who have not been trained
to use their hands there are still apprenticeships which will teach them these
trades. .Ks long as the country has ambitious young men, business enterprise will
never stand still.
'lihus it can he seen that we do not lack opportunity. Opportunity has
come halfwayg let us go to meet it. As long as there are brilliant men, determined
men, hopeful men. imaginative men, their problems will be vital, and from them
truth will expand. A thirst for knowledge and a willingness to work are the
basic foundations for the leadership of this democracy upon which our freedom
May American youth accept the ideals so well expressed by Bryant in
his closing lines of "'lhanatops1s":
"So live. that when thy summons come to join
The innumerable caravan, which moves
lo that mysterious realm, where each shall take
His chamber in the silent halls of death,
Thou go not, like the quarry-slave at night,
Scouraged to his dungeon, but, sustained and soothed
By an unfaltering trust, approach thy grave,
Like one who wraps the drapery of his couch
About him, and lies down to pleasant dreams."
We're smiling through our tears
And we think of those long past years.
We'll always remember our school so good and true
To labor and honor for dear old Red and Blue.
Our parting begins today,
But we'll meet in life some other Way.
Let's forget all our fears, and ring out with cheers
Thou we-'re smiling through our tears.
VVords by Vincent Grupposo
Music hy Ralph Florio
VVe the Class of 19-10
Face the parting of the ways
But we won't forget you, Natick,
Here we've spent our happiest days.
You have helped to mold our future,
Helped us to decide our fateg
You have counseled us and taught us
How our trouhles to ahate.
VVe-have loved you, hailed you, cheered you,
All your praises we have sung.
If at times you've found us wanting,
Please forgive, for we are young.
Some of us go on to college:
Some of us may luring you fame:
But we'll eyermore he grateful,
You have taught us to play the game.
effect-7 . J
MZ! 'xg eff 1' Qyfa-ce!
7 ztculig gmletttlters
1939 . 19-1U
Hill, Roy VV.
Sears, Harold C.
Belliveau, Florence E.
Cashion, Elizabeth R.
Church, E. Grace
Currier, Isabelle M.
Gardner, Clayton E.
Hayes, Frances M.
Higgins. john T.
Keily, Helen Al.
Nlaffeo, Alfred A.
McManus, Charles E.
Nlowry, Ella Nl.
Nutt, Edith Nl.
Plausse, Henry j.
Quackenbush, Dyke L.
Rafferty, Marguerite L.
Ratsey, Ethel VV.
Scarry, Mary E.
Shannon, Emily L.
Sullivan, Louise M.
VVhite, Edward N.
Vllildbnr, Daisy V.
Ylloodbury. E. Davis
Young, Kathleen VV.
National ghunur Sunictg
Members of the National Honor
Class of 19402
Allen G. Bradford
Victor Robert Casavant
Barbara Louise Church
john A. Devlin
Robert C. Frye
Ernest john Grassey
-Mary A. Grnpposo
june Adelle Hamilton
joan Mary Lentini
+Edward C. Lowe
VValter j. Mussoni
Amie E. Parker
Arthur L. Parker
L. A. Pharris
Geraldine Katherine Regan
john McGill VVhite
Robert F. Vl'hitney
'i'Elected junior Year.
VVarren Langley. Christ Chala, Charles
Sargent, Athero Bacchiocci, Carl Orcutt, james
Ligori, Edward Duffy, Richard McDaniel, Shir-
ley Matthews, Allen Bradford, Henry Balboni.
Eliot Bernard, L. A. Pharris.
Ralph Stenquist, Howard MacDonald.
Ralph Lawson, john Hall, lVilliarn VVells, Ken-
dal Benton, john Felch. joseph Henry, Fred
Thorsen, Perry McRol1ert, Philip Halnifton, Her-
nard Downey, Rol:e.t Cole, john Mann, George
Morse, Frank Foley.
Tony Armato, Carl Urcutt, L. A. Pharris,
Urrin Prescoit, Hen'y liztlboni, john Hall, Fred
Thorsen, Frank Foley, Michael Morris, james
Ligori, VVarren Langley, VVilliam VVells, David
Anniballi, Lawrence Gerrity. George Barnicle,
Ross MacPherson, Nicholas Scianna, Philip
Quatrale, Charles Sargent Kendal Benton, john
Harper, Gordon Bouret, Ralph Raphael, Ralph
lfliglg Srltnnl letter gll'lru
Florio. Allan Bradford. Patil Peterson, Theodore
Bernard Beale, john Harper, Robert Paul.
Urren Prescott, john Felch, james Ligori, john
Mann, Ralph Stenquist, Charles Sargent,
Ralph Raphael, Shirley Matthews, George Bar-
nicle, Ernest Grassey. Gordon Bouret, Edward
Fceley, Robert MacNeil, Theodore XVyberg,
Leo Valle, Robert Lane.
Augustine Mandino, George Morse, Carl
Urcutt, lVarren Langley, Edward Lowe, john
Cummings. Vincent Grupposo, Ralph Gould,
Norman Clancy, Norman Randall, XVilbur
Curtis, Francis Branagan, Robert Lang.
joseph Henry, Ralph Lawson, john XVhite,
VValter Mussoni, Ross MacPherson, Frank
Mussoni, Fred Bergstrom, Larry Dolph.
VValter lNlahard, Perry McRolmert, john
Montgomery, john Hall, George Morse.
IN 'l'lll" QXSSIX
AN ,, ...
I'i-our Row - AI. I.igori, XV, VV:-lla, ll. lialhoni, I. .-X. Pharri-, 'l'. .'Xrmato. C. Szirggetit, P. Qua-
ti-ale, R. liate-.
Seronil Row -f VI, Mrlixoy. R. l"lo'rio, M. Morris, ii. liarniele. I". Foley. N. Seianna. IT.
Ihoiwen, R. MvPher-on, VI. llall, XV. Langley. C. Ureutt.
lhirfl Row -- Mr. Mc'NIanux I.. llerrity, Ki. Nloiwe, U. Prescott, Iflorio, Mr. Plauwe, IT.
.Xnnilvalli, WI. Ilarper, R. Raphael, Mr. Qiizlelxelilmfh.
Ioullll Row - R, Kioulrl, .-X. Saviano, V. L'axavaiil, VI. Lefter, O, Iiclinore, CS. Ximx, M. Freevi-
man, XY. l'loi'io. I". liranagan, Rolsert liatex, .'X. liraflfortl.
Hail Row - li. lic-riiarvl, if Mullen, R. llall, I". Doran, 'l'. XVyl1erg. II. Morris, Moffatt.
FOOTIZALI. FOR 1939
lv voulfl not lu' Naiil aliout thix yeark Nllllflx
team xi- wa- sanl of last yeatw that they out-
IPlZl',f'rl the other team hut ltixl. tor this hap-
penwl only onee. Ihix year! team hail what
it takex In win.
Illlx yeark te-am mafle up moxtly of Senior-
wax luelq enough to haxe foaeh Plauwe when
tht-x wwe hut Nmlioiiiorex
,Xlthough the -quail wax lefl lux faptain
.xflllillrii who Ntooil onlx a tew inehex over five
Iggy, hut who plaxefl loothall with everx meh
of it. it wax one of the lwiggest NIIIVIIIN that
Yatiel. hax hail the lurk to hate. Big. faxt.
well trzunetl in the I'llIl4l1llUt'IlIZllN anfl lull ol
Npiiit, thix was the te:un that Nwept Xeetlham.
llevlham, Yorwootl anfl Framinghani lietore
them at well ax mo-t of the other elevenx that
tarefl them. lt ix enough Io axk ol any Natirlt
team to fleteat the tour teatnx notetl ahove for
never in the hixtorx' ot toothall in Natick hax
.ini team Iieaten thexe four lug -ehoolx.
It xou axk any of the lwoyx who playefl. they
will tell von that Coaehex Plnuwe anil Me-
Xldnue workeil them harfl hut that it wax worth
it. for not only were the injuriex few. hut the
wine were many.
Mueh eretlit is lu he given to fitlllfll Quaek-
CIIIHINIILN "All .XlI1t'l'If'llI'lN' who all NFZISUII gave
their hex: tluring the week NU that the team
might he ready to 5-io ulll :mtl win on Saturtlav.
Natick .....,..... 6
Natirk . ...Z-I
Xatiek . , T
Natiek . .. U
Yatiek , ...LR3
Naliek . ,.l3
Xatiek . ..l2
Natiek , ..l2
Nativla . Ml?
Xatirk .. ..., 14
'lioI:llN . .... ll-I
fiolii ix prohalwly the youngest :mtl leaxt
known eport in Natick High. The team will
ne marie up of Seniorx, moxt of whom either are
vailtlie- or were Cailrliex at some ti
Coaeh Maffeo givex hix time and
the lvoys anti YYiliIwooil givex
them the me of
O N 19
THE SASSAM '
Back Row-ti. Barnicle. J, McEvoy, R. Raphael. E. Feeley, N. Scianna. Richartl Bates, tl.
Seconfl Row-Mr. hlarlfeo, R, Young, H. Balhoni, E. Bernartl, S. Mathews, C. Sargent, C.
Grafly, .-X. Bratlfortl.
First Row-A. McDaniel, C. Orcutt, Ligori, XV. Langley, A. Bacchiocchi. C. fhala, E. Dutly.
BASKETBALL FOR 1939 AND 1940
VVith only one man of the starting team
back from last year, Coach Matteo had the
jolm of Htting new men to Fill the spots left
vacant arountl Captain Langley. As we all
know VVarnie is the tall, good-looking center
that matle the haskethall team click.
It was mostfy tintling the man for the jo'1
for there were plenty of gootl men In pick fxom.
The trouble was that most of them were Seniors.
This year the fellows playetl three out ul'
state teams, playing host to Stratford, Uonnecti-
cut, antl traveling to hlaine tu play games
with Auhurn antl liath. Although they were
not successful with outkof-state team- they hatl
plenty of fun on the trip anrl they hall it coming
for there were twenty-one gamgs schctlufefl.
Twenty-one games is a lot of hziskethxill. actl
not many easy games among them, for Natick
went out of her class as far as sive goes hy
playing some of the larger schools in the sec-
tion and tloing very well against them.
Although there was no Baskethall C'apta'n
electetl for the coming seasln. the Senior boy-
know that the untler classmen can :lo much
put into the game the harfl work that
at s team rlttl.
, . .061
Uetlham .,........ 29
GIRLS' .-X'I'lII,E'I'IC LIiAGI'I5
I-'ronl Roxy-bophoniore Champions, P. Mellonald, sub. E. Bayer. A. Mastrogiaeomo, F. LaVoie,
M. j. Yeary. Fapt. I7. Thorsen, G. Duboyee, H. Lockhart, sub.
Nt'l'llIlIl Row-aft. Bouret, V. Raider, j. Ilall, A.Houlihan, II. VVignot, B. Hladiek IC'o-C'apt.l.
l'. Boardman ll'o-C'apt.-unable to be presentl, G. l7eI,ouehry. IF. Kane, A. Doherty.
.X. Kaprielian, Seniors, I.. Harrington, II. Bemis.
'Ihird Roxy-Miss Currier, M. Norman, B. Martin, B. Murphy, V. Hosmer, E. Hopkins, M.
Murphy. B. Iivans, Rice, j. Culbertson, D. Uhampney, B. Dunn.
Iou'tli Row-NI. Gritlin, 'If Brown, I7. Beal. M. Fatmon, F. Mathews, I3. Kane, E. Barry, A.
Kaprielian, Y. Ramsdell, M. Sulherland.
I'he Girls' .Xthletie League is the governing
lioilrvl of Athletic' .'hXK'1lI'll' IH the lligh Sfhlml.
Points won in various aetivities are Collective
and rarried over into earh year. There are
about sixty members in the League.
Hl"i"lK'IiR5 FUR 1939-19-Io
President . .. ..., ,.. Paula Boardman '40
Vive-President ., , Mildred Murphy '-I-I
Iirensurer .. . . .. Vilg"nia Raider '-lil
. jean Culbertson '+I
Manager ol Hovkey ....... .,.. j oan Hall '-Ill
Manager of Volley-ball .. .Xlive Iloulihan '-IH
Manager of Basketball . .. Helene XYignot i-lrll
Manager of Tennis . ...,,,... To be elected
Iilie fall sports progrillh Cflllsisls of Field
llot.-key. Yolley-ball, Archery, and Horseback
The Field Hockey Team played at VVelles-
lr-y and at Needham. iliwu teams are pivked
trom the squad. I
I'hq- Seniors won the Yolley-ball Champion-
I'he winter sport program Consists princi-
pally of Basketball. The group pirtured are
members of the Basketball squad. Games are
played with the Class teams of NVQ-llesley, Nor-
wood, Needham, and Framingham. Varsity
and 2nd team games are played with VVayland
For the first time, a Sophomore team was
able to defeat the junior and Senior teams to
win the school championship. They were
M. j. Neary, Captain, D. Thorseh, and F. La-
Voie forwards, E. Bayer, A. Mastrogiaeomo,
and G. Duboyce, guards.
I'he Ski Club was again active, and eight
new members were admitted. They are: Vir-
ginia Raider, Paula Boardman, Seniors, and
Marjorie Sutherland, Muriel Grillin and Helen
Bemis, juniors, also Horatio Heath. Robert
Saunders and Robert Bennett.
.-Xfter the Basketball season a Ping-Pong
and Badminton Tournament is held. In Ping-
Pong the Class Champions are: Seniors, Betty
Hladiek, juniors. Lois Harrington, and Sopho-
mores, Shirley Morgan. In Badminton: Sen-
iors, Helene VVignot. juniors, Lois Harrington.
and Sophomores, Florence LaVoie.
Senior girls who have won over 250 points
in the Girls' Athletic League and will receive
the Insignia are: Paula Boardman. Virginia
Raider. joan Hall, Dorothy Kane, and Helene
XVignot. Letters will be awarded to Alice
Iloulihan, Ann Kaprillian, Alma Doherty, Betty
Hladiek and Geraldine l7eI.ouehiy.
THE SASSAMON 21
Back Row-F. Thorsen, I.. llolph, VV. Nlahartl, IJ, VVinner, If, Greene,
R. Ryan, R. Palmer,
Sefionil Row-F, Foley, CI. Morse, F. Nliccile, R l.awson, XV. XVells, bl. Hall, R. Cole, il. Mann.
First RKJVV-B.l3lPVY!1Cy, ll. Macllonalil, Ll. Felth R. Stenfiuist, LI. Henry, P. McRolygrr, P,
The hockey team, the lyest in the history
of the school, receive-tl the following congrat-
ulations from one of the local papers:
"ln the recently eoinpletetl hattle for the
championship of the liastern Massachusetts
lnterscholastic Hockey League, Natick High
School was runner-up to Brookline High, tin-
ishing the year with twelve points, compareil
ti- fifteen for the NVeaIthytziwnersf'
Congratulations are in oriler for the hoys
who accomplisheil this noteworthy feat hut
more than that . . . this hockey team is com-
posetl mainly of an exemplary g'oup of young
men: Captain Ralph Steniiu.st and his squail
of youths of intlomitalwie spirit represcaiieil
Natick in a capahle manner on the ice, hut
also in gentlemaniy and spo.tsmanlike flshioy.
I'heir coach, Charlie lNlclNlanus, is extremely
prouil of them as are all who witnessetl their
play. Posterity is inileeil safe in the hanils
ul: such lails as these, any antl each of whom
is a typical clean-living American hoy.
lt is the belief of all who are associated
with athletics hereahouts that the Class of 19-Ml
at Natick High School is a trihute to the par-
etit-, teachers anal coaches who have hanilletl
them as a remarkahle and outstanding group
in every way. May their further success he
Natick . . 0 Brookline ., . l
Natick . . 3 Brockton .. . 1
Natick Lexington . I
Ndlicli Somerville , 5
Natick Iletlhain . 1
Natick Hutlson v ,,. ti
Nlllick Nlaltlen . . 1
Nlllifk Brooklillt' . 2
Nrliick YVellesley . I
Natick Hutlson . . 1'
Natick Deilham . 2
TRACK FOR 1940
Coach Xxlllllllhlllf, like the rest of tht-
coaches, has a large squatl with plenty of fight
.intl enough stuff to win the lvettet' part of their
VVith Captain tlrcutt antl his uncle, Lang-
ley to help in the fielrl events the races will he
taken care of hy some of the speedy Sopho-
inores. Track is probably the only sport that
will not have more than half Seniors on the
lt is hopetl that the lioys will ilo well in
larger meets, such as the Bay State League
Meet in june.
I'he lvoys are in earnest, anil with their
new stliis shoultl show their stuff before more
people than have ever watcheil a Natick High
School track team in action, for ti'ack has
gatliercrl quite a following in the last few
ycars and is expecteil to tlo even hetter this year.
lhc ltztxeltztll Nlilxtlll ix ltmkc-tl ftmrwztrtl tu
uith :watt tiptimixm lty' all thix year. VVQ'
hztvc :t lztrgc xqttn-l til wvll cxpc't'lc'x1c'ctl men
hit' Illttxl tit' them nut only plztyetl with the high
xvlwttl lztxt xc-Qtr. hut atlxtt pltttefl with one uf
the lttc-:tl te-:tmx 'luring the xttmttter.
lzttttttttt FL-lrh :mtl lertt Sptllcr strc httltl-
me-t'x ul thru- xc-ztxttttx, lt-ith ttf them tnztkintg
tht- It-:tm whtlc' Nllll Sttpltttttttttfx.
XYhili- Yarn ix l-mlxittg fftt'w:trfl In at great!
xvatxtizt tttt tht- mtitttttl. lft-lt-h xllttllltl flu well lmth
tltrttuittg them up :mtl tlttwtwtttg Lhvm tttt'.
lttlw thttxr tn tht- titltt-t' xpttrtx the tttztjttrtty
-tt the mt-tt :tie Settittrx. hm tltrrt- :Ire xeve-rztl
,lttnittrx tttttl Sttpltffttttitrx uh.. xllttllltl get plc-ttty
Nut ftttly ix the tr-:tm xttwtttg tl:-ft-ttxivvly. lttzt
tltwr gttx- plcttty ttf ltttyx whit will ltf- itt tltt-rr
uhm uttt take at gtttttl he-:tlthy rlll :tt the lmll.
XX'ltctt tht' lilxl ttttt ix mzttle tw xllttllltl titttl
X , , .
:tttf'L ttt f'lI'x! pl:11'v in the liztx Stztte I,c-ztgtte.
Yqttirk ........ 2 Yu-tlltxtttt .,.. ,,,. l 1"
X.ttit'lx . . 9 lleflhztttt .. ll'
Ngttit-lg . -l Nt-rwtttttl . , l
Yillltlx If Nl1'l'llHtl'1t . T
Xgttivk . T Nlilfttttl , ..ll1
TENNIS FOR 1940
XIV. Vl'hire ztnfl Lillllllilll Nlzthztrtl ext
.t-rx gtitttl xcatwn. .Xltlwttgh thete wi 1
ttttmttttttmr xI1ll'. xurh :tx litll l7ztx'tx x
,-ax xcttrx ago, the lc't:tt :tx :t whttlf' x'multl
llzlxt' IllllK'll NllI'l'i'N'.
lim-vatttxc tit the lztvk ut Il Court the lm
tfct m mttxt of thett' tenntx
CXt'lllll2, 'I'hix tlttt'x utr! tlamp let'
xptrtzx tttttl tl thtx rutttttx the-x will um tll
Iihe tcttm will he mafle up emits-lx t-f hen tt
lcztvtttg next xeftt"x team weaker' thzttt 11x I
1x wrt' t'ept'cxcItfc-tl Xzttit
, ' , 0
ff fl, ' -4 4 W
-fawia ffff ' "?1'? UW 1
.5 -If fi I Q ff 5 f w r j
-N y U :QA 15 X mf- A .wr SGYE .
s f Q ., Q . 6
V 'm 3v '? m
FRANK LA. FRED MIKE Ml T
wA1vN1: I I
3 TRE TCH ' '
A A --V 655 k v
L5 , 37
X ' X K TJ? A
X , aw? 0 fl
f 4 L X
wx Q X . '
, - 5
Q ' - j if wqafzzzfunr , f
2 ' 1 0 X
3- v '- mm N
' f X w
wal W I
I Q L
'ff f S
gh? NOK "gf
QA c Wf
f W X X ag
Sfuhruf fI3L1f.lL'1'i1IL'g fDffiL'l'1'5
mn Iwlvh, Num'-P1'r'Ni1iclll
IHQFPN QYLINUX, Vl'1'c':1Nu rc-1'
51 Mvrmqmnixt, Prwiliellt
.X l'III,lil ll' .XNXHVIX HHN
I- I"lIl1'lN Iwlvx
I' I.IHl'1N Iwvlrw l,lK'Ni'il'IlY
, , . .
HLIHI lwrxlv, Xl1't"PN'NI1tIl'
I,Iif.slnll1 XIHIIPIIX Iwn llltl
.Xmw I"l1'1'- M---wr nu
INR I'Xlfll I'IX'If IWIXRIF
XX Ll l'l'Q'll l..r IIQIUV
Kx IIIIIIQI xlQIll.!lWl
N11 NIA all-Q'
Y C'I'IlUll Splllvr
W 'I'Il If SASSA NIOX
lin elwull 2, 3, 43 Hockey Qfuptatinh 3, 43 Student
iuumul ' 41 lzxecutnvc Bmtrtl 4.
lit el all tlktptuntmt Z, 3, 43 Ffmthall 2, 33 Hockey
tlem l'uum'iI 41 Executive Bourmi 4.
I lfltlll 21 lizuketlwztll .23 Ffmrlvztll 23 lilee' C'lt1l1 4'
IXCHIIIXF limtrti 4.
I.t JRRAINIC CQXIN 1RlC'I"I'I-1
itat Vinh " Nvni-11' Platt fPrurnptt-rr 41 jtlllift!
Pr IH Ixettt-4111110111 C'-umnittffv 33 I'1XCf'llIiXL' Iiuurfl 2. 41
limit 1 r Vuting Z1 Senim- Play Reading Qlnxunittee 4
Tennis 3, Girl! Athletic League 25 Hockey
2, 3, 43 iilee Club 2, 3, Student Council
lTreasurerl 2, 3, 41 ,lunior Prom Refreshment
Committee 31 Sawamon 2, 43 Sanamon Dance
Invitation Committee 4, Football Dance Decor-
ating Committee 4.
Baxeball 21 Football 23 Glee Club 4.
Baseball Z, 3, 4, Football CCaptainJ 2, 3,
43 Track 43 Glee Club 43 Orchestra Z, 3, 4:
Debating Society 3: Safety Council 2, 3, 4,
Senior Play Stage Manager 43 Executive
Boarrl 2, 3.
Student Council Z3 Senior Play 4: Safety
Council 2, 43 Vice Prexirlent 23 A. A. Collector
21 Executive Boartl 2, 41 Hockey Bux Com-
mittee 33 junior Clan Outing Committee 31
Safety Council Dance Committee 45 Senior
Play Reading Committee 4.
Baseball 2, 31 Basketball 2, 3, 41 Football
21 Glee Club 4.
junomii B uno
Rlcu uum Bunn
Base-lwilll 2. 3, 41 Fuotlwflll 2, 3, Fooll1illl
Dance Checker 3.
Ilrxiu' I.. liuuoxi
Haxeball 2, 35 liaxketball 2, 3. 41 Football
Z, 3, 4, Sturlenl Council 3.
lizueball 2, 3, 43 Football 2, 3, Hockey 42
Football Dance Checker 4.
4 Fe, tl.: L
'l' ll li S .VX S S .-X Nl UN
lftnntlvilll 2. 3, 43 ilivllllla 3. 41 llinvkcy 3,
42 Cilee l'lulv 43 Stuilent l'uuut'il 23 Ski l'lulr
3. 43 Safety fuuuvil 3. lL'olniniwinu4-rl 43 .lun-
iur Pruui lKlwr 33 Seuiur lirailuatiuu l'slu-r 3.
l':l,lU'l' lirkw num
liawlwall 3, 43 liasketlvall 3, 43 lfuutlxall 43
tilt-e flulw 3. 41 lfuutlmall llanee Clieeker 4.
Bieyele lnkpeetur 4.
liakketlsall leaptainl 2. 3, li'u-captainl 43
'l'enniN 2, 3, 43 Girl! Athletic League 2, lSeere-
taryl 3, ilfrexicleutl 4: Fieltl lluekey 2,
3, -l-3 Ping Pong 2, 3. 43 volley Ball 2, 3, 41
.'Xrel1ery 43 Safety Cuuneil 3, 43 Senior Play
Pulwlirfitv l'ummittee 43 A. A. Uullectur 43
-luniur Prom Vsher 33 Secretary to Miss Cur-
rier 41 Executive Buartl 33 Sawaiwm Buartl 41
Safety Council Dance Committee 43 D. A. R.
Delegate 43 Ski flulw 43 Clerical Awistant tu
Mr. XVumllmry 33 Voting Clerk 43 Vuting Regis-
Baseball 23 Haxketluall 23 Fuutlwall 23 Bicyvle
Bit'-elwilll 2, 33 lfuuflvilll 2. 3, -ll Sllfely
Bakelwall 2. 43 Basketball 2. 3, 43 Fwutlmll
2. 3. 43 lilee l'lub 43 Stumlent Council 43 Senior
Play Ticket Uirnmittee lQ'hairmanJ 43 Safety
l'uum'il 33 Bicycle Regiktratiun Registrar 43
lixevutive lioaril 43 Safety l.eeturer 4.
ligtelwall 23 Ha-ketlwall 23 Gulf 3. 41
llurkex 23 Ulee flulm 23 Debating Sueiety 31
SIlNN2llllfIll liuarrl 33 SHNNZIHIUII l7aut'e Checker'
23 ,luniur Prfun Clierker 3.
Bghketlvall 23 Murlent l'uunt'il 33 Sava-
uiuu 1Finzxm'ial lifliturl 41 Fuutlulll llanve
lilieeking Cummittee 4.
Gulf 3. 41 lltwkfy 2, 3, -l-.
THR SASSAMON 79
Football 23 Glee Club 2, +5 Executive Com-
mittee +3 Bicycle lnxpector 43 Safety Lecturer
dt grade school 4.
KEN NFTH Built,
Bmw xnvriii BURR r,
Baseball 2, 3, 45 Basketball 23 Football 3,
-l-2 Hockey 2, 3, 4, Cilee Club 2.
Baaeball 2, Buxketball 2: Football 23
Awernbly Committee -l.
Bzuebzlll 3, Football -lg Ulee Club 31 llonor
Society -l-Q Safety Council 2, -l-.
Baseball 23 Bzuketbztll 2, 3, +1 Football 22
Glee Club 3, 43 Safety Council 2.
7 .17 'N'
75' 'V' 3
'l' ll li S .AX S S A Nl O N
lixunxxx fm RCH
linwlnnll J, 33 llznxlwllmll 2. 33 lcnnix
' ,'l"ll1' 2. 33 lfivlfl llmwkvx' 7
,hnlx Xllxlmlim ls 1,
gf mlm-C'IuI1'l'n-:mm-1 Z, 3. 43 blullf-nt iuunrll
43 5ill1'lX K'1vum'll 2. 3, 43 Svnim' Plzlx flillfl
Q , .
lilllllllIll'l' 4' N'lNNlllIl1lll limi:-ll 2, 3. 43 llillitur
lll-1'lllCll' l lt'l'lK"ll .xNNlNl1llll 43 5IlNN1IlllllIl lin
. , .
Rl'lI'Q'NllllIl'lll lumlnullcc- .wg llulmr 5UI'If'lY 4.
PRINVIII x l'r.xx'
lumm' Pmnl lll'lxl'I vmmnillec- 33 Senmr
' '- T3 .."l'i'lIll'Y lu Mr
l'lq1x lumix llllllllllllllt v Nu
XYl1ilv 43 llaulwtlwznll 33 lilee Club 3. 41 Spf-1
filet' Club 31 lypixl fur SIINNZHIIUII 43 liznlmx
mn 33 Ping Pong 3.
4.r4,mu.14, K I.flVF.R
lialwlmll 23 lfmvtlmll Z, 33 lllec clulm 'Y
lmpc-crm' ull liivyvlex 4.
I.mN uw C'mf1'liY
lwuvtlmll 23 Truck 2, 3. 41 lmpevtun'
liicyvles 43 I.er'turer un Safely 4.
lfx xxcxs L'ul.l',
lizlxelmzlll 21 lixhlxetlulll 2.
lisuelmll Z, 3, 43 llfwkey 2, 3, 4.
l,4rl lx Q fvRIHIsII1Rf1
BllNK'lV1lll 2, 33 Trxwk 33 Ffmllvzxll 21 U
Xuan xx C'nr'Rxfm-R
H11-elvqll 7' lwlnlluilll 2.
l'l.lXl, C'm'Rmn l,R
film: Clulv Z.
NI xxm-,Rx KVUYXI.
THF SASSAMON v1
Glee Club 2, 3, 43 Framingham Game
Program Committee 43 Special Glee Club 3.
Glee Club 2, 3, 43 Safety Council 3, 43
Secretary to Mr. Matleo 43 Program Committee
Framingham Game 43 Special Glee Club 3.
Glee Club Z, 3.
Junior Prom Refreshment Committee 3.
'I'rar'k 2, 43 BiiNli6llll'lll 3.
Orchestra 2, 3, 43 Executive Committee 2, 33
junior Prom Muait' Committee 3.
liaxketball 2, 3,43 'liennie Z3 Girl! .Mliletie
League 2, 3, 43 Fieltl lflovkey 23 Ping Pong 3,
43 Volley Hull 2, 3, 43 iilee Club 2.
Ulee Club 23 Senior Play 43 Safety Coun-
liaxeball 2, 3, 43 liaxketbnll Z, 3, 43 Girl!
:Xtliletie I,t'il2.L'lIC' Z. lVit'e Prexitlentl 3, 43 'lien-
nix 2, 3,43 Fieltl llocltey 2, 3, 43 Cilee Club 23
Student Council 23 Safety Council 3, 43 Dele-
gate Stutlent Council Convention 23 Football
Refrexlnnent Committee Z, 33 Cheerletnler 33
Volley Bail 2, 3, 43 Ping Pong 2, 3, 43 linflvnin-
ton Z, 3, 43 ,-Xrchery 3, 43 Ring Committee 23
Senior Play Czinfly Cotntnittee 43 Snwarnon
gt 'fx it
'l' ll li S .X S S A Nl 0 N
lltinui' Society 3, +1 Safety C'unnt'il 2, 4.
Q - v -w
li1lNlxL'll'Zlll 2, 31 tilt-e llnla 1, J.
Ami x limit-'Rh'
liztwlmll 2, 3, -lf, liznketlvall 2, 3, +1 'liennis
J 43 Girls' Athletic' Lezxgue Z, 3, 41 Field
lltwkey 2, 3, +3 Swinnning Tentn 2, 3, 45
llzmeing Instructor 33 Ping Pong 2. 3, 4: Barl-
tnintun 23 Yolley lizxll 2. 3, 4: Pep Cknnrnittee
Hzlxclaull 3, 43 lfmrtlmll 31 llnckey 2, 3, 4,
Ytnilent i'uunt'il 4.
lNl.nuz,xiu- 1' llmvxiiv
liasehztll 2, 3, 43 lizisketluill 2, 33 Tennis 2,
a 4 Girl-' Athletic League 2, 3, -li lfieltl Hnekey
33 Ping Pong Z, 3. -lg Ynlley Ball Z, 3, +3
filet- Club 2, 31 Senior Play +1 Secretary m
Eli-N llziyex 43 Seeretziry uf Clan Z, 31 Execu-
tive Hunrtl 2, 33 Refrexlnnent K'unnnittee for
lfuwtlwzill llzinve 33 Sziwainmti 2. 3: Cheerleznler
-I-2 Ring Ctnninittee 2.
liuwlizill 2. 31 linxketlwrill 2, 3: .'xl'CllEl'j' 2.
33 Tennix 2. 31 Nlzinziger +3 Girl! Athletic'
League 2. 31 Fit-ltl lluckey 2. 3, Ping Pong
iintun 2. 31 Cilee Club 2. 33 Safety
' " '. 1 fznziinmi -1 Iklier :tt Senior
Plziv 4, Vullev Ball 2. 31 f'l1eet'le:1fler 41 Secre-
tztri' In xlll-fi2l!'1lllf'l' :intl Nliw Rafferty -lg
lI1n'Nelm:it-lt ritling 23 Ski Clnlm 23 Dance Cmn-
rnifit-Q f.ir Safety C'uunt'il -li Plc-rk :it wiring 2.
Sttttlt't1tC'rn1I1t'il 3, Safety C'uunt'il 21 Senior
Play lKl1er -lg l3:1r1t'ir1gC'law C'unnnittee 3.
him num DU-1 Y
liuxeltnll Z. 3, 41 lizixltetlmull 2. 3, +3 Font-
lwull 21 filee flnlr 2. 3, -ll liivyvle lnNpeCtur 41
Stntlent L'unnt'il 2.
Brixketbull 2: tilee Clnls 2: Senior Play
i'antly Vnminittee 4.
Ticket Committee 4.
THE SASSAMON 33
l Baseball 23 Basketball 2, 3g Tennis 2, 33
Girls' Athletic League 23 Field Hockey 2, 35
Glee Club 2.
Basketball 33 Orchestra 21 Safety Council
3- J' 45 5f'UV9Tilfy to Mr. Armenio 4.
Football Dance Refreshment Committee 22
Executive Boarrl 33 junior Prom Refreshment
committee 33 AssE'ITll3ly Committee 4.
R.xI.I'u Fromn W
Basketball 2, 35 Football 2, 3, 45 Glee Club
3g Orchestra 2, 3, 4g junior Prom Orchestra
Hof-key 2, 3, lManagerj 4g Football 2, 3,
43 Track 3, 43 Stuilent Council 3 lVice Presi-
flentl 4 fPresimlentJg Safety Council lfom-
missionerj 2, 3, 43 Football Dance Ticket Com-
mitteeg junior Prom Ilsber 33 :Xssenibly Com-
mittee 43 Glee Cub 2, 3, 4.
llonor Society 45 Senior Play l'-7 f' 41
Tennis 45 Ulee Club 2, 31 Senior Plzix'
il 'I'Illi S.'XSSfXNlUN
lin I'l x ti xr
Nil ' ' '
.1 t-tx lllllllfll 21 -lnnior Prom Iklwr Kg
N't'rt-tzirx lo Nliw V41-lrion 3.
limketlunll 22 filet- Ulnh 2, 31 .lunior Prom
lklltl 3 9tniil'l1xIXliti4 Ni
" I - ' fl' 1. " 1 Q: wzinion liogiril
lre C'l1e-Cker 4.
I-'ootlmll 2. 3. l.-Xwistzint Mzinzlgerj 43
llockey 33 Bzuelmll 2. 3, 4.
lixxnr lik tram'
Bzixketlwzill Z, 33 Bznelwzill Z, 3, 4: Student
Vouncil 51 Iixecutive C'oininittee 2, 43 Honor
NI tm' CQRU-voao
tilce Club 21 Stuilent Council fSeCre-
tzii-yi 2: Honor Society CSecret:tryl 3, -lg
51llVt'lf Cfllllll'Il 3, +1 Set'l'eIary to Mr. Scars 4-.
'l'r:u'k 2. 3. +1 Senior Play +3 junior Prom
il'irl-ict Cliininittee 31 Cilee Club 3. 4.
Safety C'onnt'il 43 Senior Play Vzintly Forn-
niittee- 3: junior Proni Vonnnittee 3.
Hgixq-liglll 41 H2lNliCIl5llll 3.
Senior Play Vxher 4.
Baseball 2, +3 Basketball 2, 3, 43 Tennis
2, 3, +3 Girl! Athletic League 2, 3, 4, Field
Hockey Z, 3, Manager 4, Archery 3.
Football 2, +1 Tennis -lg Hockey 4-Q Sassa-
mon Board lSportN Editorl +3 Safety Council
-lg Senior Play Publicity Committee -lr.
Student Council 3, -ll lloftol' Society -l-1
Sawamon tifhwiwtant Art Editorj +1 Award of
Merit by Latham Foundation 33 Spring Feati-
val Decoration Committee 33 Chairman Football
Dance Decoration Committee 3, -I-1 Chairman
junior Prom Decoration Committee 31 Chair-
man Sawamon Dance Decoration Committee 3.
+3 Senior Play Publicity Committee -L.
Hockey 2, 3, 4-.
Baseball 3, +3 Basketball lfksixtant Man-
agerl 33 Football 3, 41 Safety Council 3, 43
Football Dance Decorations Committee 3, 43
Cflee Club 2. 3.
ll xziti, ll xzuzn
Tenniy 3. 4: Ski Club 4.
Baseball 2, 53 Football 2, 3g tiolf 2, 3,
-lg Hockey 2, 3, 41 Glee Club 2, 3, Senior Play
Ticket Committee 4. I
W1 'l'll li SASSN MUN
lil-l'l'l lll Xlllili
lin-kclllxlll 3, 4 rlki-1-slptzlill 41 Girl! Ixlll
lvlim' l,f'glg.1llv 3, 41 lfivlnl llul-key 31 Vullc-y llzlll
4, 41 lQl1lllIlllll Sl l'illg Pllllg 3, 41 Pep Gull!
lulllcc' 1, 4 fl ll:lll'lll:lll 4l clN't'I'lt"1llll'l' 41 Svlllur
, ,Q ' l,, . , .
l'l.lx llNllll 4. l,Xl'l'lllIX1' lgllilfll J. 1, 54'l'l'i'lIll'X
lu Nllw lxl'llN 4,
llzlwlnlll 3, 41 limlxcllulll 2, 3, 41 'll-llllix 2
11 .Xl'l'lll'l'X 3, 41 Girl! .Xtl1lc'Iil' l.1':lgllc' 2, 3, 4
5XN'lllIlIllllg 3. 41 lficlll lllwl4e-y 2. 3, 41 Vulll-3
-. 4 , -
l4.lll J, a, 4, lixlilllllgvl' 4+ Plllg Puug 3, 4
film' filllll 2, 31 St'l'l'l'lill'y lu Mr. lliggillx 3
xi'l'l'l'lIllf' lu Miw K'lllll'l'll 41 Szlwzllllull 3. 4
4 . 1 . . . .
Qlclk :ll Ytlllllg J: lwmlllzlll llZlllI't' lllvllzltlull
1'-ullllliltec' 41 SINHIN ll:lul'c illvitzlliull rullllllillec
41 Vlllllllll' l'l'fllll lllx'lI:llloll l'llllllllllli'C' 3.
lilx XlVl'll lIll.l1,
llvlgllilg Society 31 5Ilff'lf c'HllllCll 2. 4.
VR xwvl-N ,I X'Kl'l.KX
tilcc Qllllli 21 Sllxxlllllull Bllllfll 41 Cl1Illl'lIlZlll
Senior Play Czlllfly Cullllllittee 41 SCi'l'Cl2ll'j' to
Nl l'. f2llZlClxC"Dllll5ll 4.
VIRHINI x -lflllNsllN
5el5l'et:ll'y lu Nliw Young 4.
lilee l'lulv 31 Sf'i'l'ClIll'y Ill Nliw ci2iNl'llllll 4.
lid-kc-tllall 2. 3. 41 'l'EIlIllN 2. 31 UlVl'l
.Xlhletlr League 2, 3. 42 Fiflfl Hnfliel' 2- 3' 'li
A,xH.heI.x, 3. 4: Vlllley Bull 2, 3. 41 Glee Club
Bgyelwzlll 2, 3, 41 Basketball 2, 3, 41 Tennis
2, 3, 43 Girl! Athletic League 2, 3, 41 Fielll
lluckex Z, 3, 41 Cilee Club 2, 31 Ufi'hC'lfZl 32
Sauzllllun Danve refrexhlnenr culnlnittee 22 Clef-
ical Awixtzlnt tu Mi-s xxvllflhlll' 41 Swing Bllllfl
Z3 Valley Ball 2, 3, 4.
THE Si-XSSAMON 37
Ricnxnn Kiix Num'
Baxehnll 2. 43 Fmirhall +.
Bzixelwzxll 23 Ffmrlwull 2. .' 'V'
Bgpketluill 2, 31 Girl! .Xlhletiv League 2, 31
Field llnckey 2, 33 SZINNHIIIUD Buzirfl 33 Suwa-
innn Dance Cniiiiiimee 33 Awe-iiilwly L'mnnimec
+3 Yullev liaill 2, 31 Baillmintwn 2, 31 Ping Pung
Z. 33 QX. Collector 23 SZINNZIIHUH lluex Cul-
lecmr 33 iilee Club 2, 5, , ,
Pg if in Q'
Cilee Club 2, 3, -lg Urclie-tra 2. 31 llehziting
Suciety 21 Stumlent L'unm:il 2, 41 llunul' Society
3, 41 Senior Play -I-3 Safety Cmiiicil 2, 35 Ring,
Cuininittee Z: Sziwziinnn lBllNlIlt'NN ixlllllilgt'l',
-lg Claw Prexirlent 23 lixecutive Bnzliwl Z3 Ikhcr
at Grznlnzltiun 33 Bzinil 21 Spnrtx llniivc- lleuir-
ating Cuiniiiitte-e 3.
Stnilenr l'uum'il 31 junior Prom Vxher 3'
Senior Plzu' Vxher lfliairinanl 4-3 Sziwaimvii
FR xxci-N Kkrmxi
Fwrvtlizlll 4-3 'lirzick 2, 3, -lg Orchestra 2. 3,
41 Debating Sucierx' 3: Senior Plan' lStugc 5. W
N Property L'minnittec-J +5 SZINNIIIIIUH Bugiril J
43 Hzxnrl 2, 33 Clerk 23 Regixtrnr 4.
XV xkkrx Lxxm rfx'
Hzixketlmll 2, 3, lfnptainl +1 Fmnliall 1.
3, -lg iilee Vlnlm 43 lixevntive Cmniiiittee 4.
C in mx I,xxnlE
liulf 3. -H l'l1lL'kCy -l.
x 'I'llli S.-XSS.-X NIUN
. Q 1 -
Ulu' ilulv 2, .13 lluullmll 2.
Ulm- flulv 23 ,luniur Prmn lkhg-,A L'ummi!
me 33 Sc-niur Plan vainly rmninitlee 43 SZISSLI-
nmn limiril 23 Nzitiunzil llunnr Society 4.
,I xxn-N I,1r,fm1
lizlwlizill 2, 3. 43 lizixketlwaill 2. 3. 43 Fun!-
, , - 1 7 ., . , , -
.., . I 'l " .., . Q ' ITS!-
nrl 43 Spurtx clzinvc' L'livckci'3 Spring lfexti-
linu um Lam 14
'llI'lll'li 43 Ulec- flulv 2. 3. 43 llelmzitinug
Snvicti' 33 Slumlent fltlllllfll 21 llnnui' Society,
rcwideritb 43 Senior Plllff Safety l'rrunc'il
4 f ' is-ifmerl Sziwzimun linziril 4.
llfiwxun M xclhnx un
llnvkey 2, 3, 43 Trzivk 43 Delmziting Society
'ierker :it el:-ctinm 2, 3, 4.
Rim M xcl'HHuux
lfimtlwull 2, 3, 43 Gulf 4.
nnix 2, 3, 43 Student C'uunril 2. 33 Exe-
mutive Hum-fl 43 Ski Ululv lM:inzige-rj 43 Iluiwe-
riiling 43 .'Xrc'hery 3.
lennix 2, 3, 4.
.Xl'f,Lwi'ixF M xwnixu
lin-shall 23 Ffmtlmall 33 'I'rzu'k 3. 43 Liles
.., 3 .zifety Cffuricil 2, 43 Sa--amun
Haselmll 3. 43 llwckc-y 3. 4.
THE SASSAMON 41
Bzuketball 33 Senior Play Cyber 43 Execu-
tive Bonril 4.
Ulee Club 2, 33 Stutlent Council 33 Senior
Play 43 Safety Council 33 Senior Play 43 Safety
Council 2, 3, 43 Executive Board 23 Sassamon
Boaril 23 French Club 33 Archery 33 Sawamon
Dance Decorating Committee 3. 43 Football
Dance Decorating Committee 2, 3, 43 junior
Prom Decorating Committee 33 Pep Committee
Ricn um Mcli XNll1L
Baxeball 2, 33 Baxketball 2, 3, 43 Football
23 'I rack lblanagerj 33 lirailuation Vxher 35
junior Prom Checker 3.
Girl! .-Xthlelic League 23 Qilee Club 2, 3.
Baxeball 2, 43 Football 43 Tennix 3, 43
Hockey 3, 43 Urcbextra 2.
liaxeball 3, 43 Urcbextra 2, 33 Swing
'liennix 3, 43 Ulee Club .23 Debating Society
23 Senior Play Vsher 43 Sawamon Boartl 4.
lxlICH xii. Moiuzis
Fmlllllill 3, -l.
Football 43 'I'enniN 3, 43 Hockey 43 Safety
Council 43 junior Prom Ikher 33 Claw l51.j.'
llxher 33 Graduation lXlier 3.
4" 'l'IIl' eww
f. .f . . .XNION
Slumlent l'uum'll l,l'l'l'ZlNllI'Cl'l 25 Claw
Gulf 41 l'2xec'utivc i'mnmittce 33 llnllul
lilx x Nr-'Lsux
llunur Suviety 43 Scvretary to Miss lliltsey
Glen' l'lul12. 3.
Gulf 43 Urchextrax 23 :Xwernlmly Ffnnnlittee 4
Iirwxcr- Nu Krkmx
lixuketlvzlll 11 lnrlx .Xtllletlr I.e1l3jue 2.
Nc-vretzxry tu Nliw Sllllllllll 43 Senior Play
'l'ic'Lcl lhrlulrlillee' 4: Glue flulw 2. 3.
RVTH fI'Q'rnXNl 1.1
. , .
bl:-e ilulw lv ni 5ZlNN1lIll'lll liunrfl 4.
linux um iJ'C'ux'4u:z
Vxru, HRc'L"rr lk. '
l'l:ukeIlv:1ll Z, 3. 43 lffmtlmll 2. 3, 4g 'l'x':1rk
3 iles Clulm 4' Sc-n'u lixe'
THE SASSAMON 1,1
Baseball 23 Basketball 23 Field Hockey 2.
Baseball 2, 33 Basketball 2, 33 Volley Ball
2, 33 Tennis 2, 33 Girls' Athletic League
2. 33 Badminton 2, 33 Swimming 2, 33 Glee
Club Z, 33 Student Council, Secretary 43 Honor
Society 43 Senior Play 43 Executive Board 33
Clerical Assistant to Mr. VVoodbury 43 Assis-
tant Clerical Assistant to Mr. Plause 33 Chair-
man of invitation committee for Football Dance
43 Cheerleader 3, 43 Committee for Stratford
Game 43 Decoration committee for Sassamon,
football and Spring Festival dances 43 Ski Club
33 Delegate to Eastern Division Student Coun-
cil Convention 4.
Basketball 33 Glee Club 43 Honor Society
lVice President! 43 Student Council 33 Safety
Baseball 3, 43 Football 2, 33 Glee Club
Basketball 2, 3.
Baseball 43 Football Z, 3. 43 Glee Club 4.
tilee Club 2.
L. A. PHARRIS
Baseball lblanagerl 3. 43 Basketball lblan-
agerl 43 Football 3, 43 Glee Club KSecretaryl
43 Orchestra 3, 43 Student Council lVice Presi-
dentl 3. 41 Safety Council 43 Vice President
of Class 33 Vice President of Associated Body
of Student Councils 43 Executive Board 33
Honor Society -lr.
Basketball 23 Tennis 33 Girls' Athletic
League 2, 3.
Basketball 23 Tennis 2.
liuseball 3, 4: Basketball 3, Golf 3, 4.
ll1lS9llZlll 2, 3. 43 Football 3. 41 Track 31
Football Dance Committee 43 Glee Club 2.
Basketball 2, 3, 43 Girls' Athletic League
l'I'reasurerJ 2, 3, 41 Tennis 2, 3, -lg Field
llockey 2, 3. 4: Glee Club 23 Student Council
23 Safety Council 2, 3, CCommissionerl 43 Bad-
minton 2, 3, 43 Volley Ball 2, 3, 43 junior Prom
Csher 33 Senior Play Candy Committee 45 Ski
Club 3, 4: Archery 2, 3, 4.
Track 2, 3, 4.
liruketbzlll 23 Glee Club 2, 3.
Secretary to Mr. Plnusse 41 Honor Society
Ulu- Club 2, 3, -Lg Sgtwarnon li:-ard 3, 41
Senior Play Candy Committee 41 Saasamon
llzince Refreshment Committee 3. 4.
Cilee Club 2. 3. 41 Orchestra 2, 3, 41 As-
xembly Committee 41 Senior Play Ticket Com-
mittee 4, Secretary to Mr. May 4: Sawamon
Hoarfl 41 Assistant Registrar for Voting 2.
Basketball 2, Field Hockey 2.
Gtoxixx Nl Rossi
THE S.-XSS.-XMON 43
Baxeball 23 Hockey 4.
Baseball 2, 31 Baxketball 2, 31 Tennis 2:
Girls' Athletic League 2. 32 Hockey 2 fCaptainl
33 Glee Club 2, 31 Senior Play u-ber 41 Execu-
tive Committee 2, 43 Assistant Regixtrar for
Voting 3: Stutlent Council 2.
Baseball 2. 3, 43 Executive Committee 4.
Clerical Asxixtant to Mr. Maile-og Sawza-
mon Board 2, 43 Honor Society 4.
Glee Club 2. 31 Student Council 2, 3g Senior
Play Candy Committee 41 Sawamon 43 llonor
Baxeball 23 Baxketball 21 Football 2. 3, 41
Golf 3, 43 Hockey 2, 3, 43 iilee Club l'l'reaN-
urerl 43 Senior Play ticket committee 4.
E112 xlsrfru 'l'kL'I,l,1
Cilee Club 2, 3. 41 Savarnon 2. 3.
Senior Play ilecorution committee 4.
11 1111" SXSQNXIOY
. 1 . 1 1 1 . 1
1.1111 X 1111.
111111-114111 3. 1N11lIl1lj11'l'1 41 S1'll1ll1' Play S1'1'Il-
011' 1'11111111111z'c- 43 -1llll1lll' 1'1'11111 1,1l1111l'11j' 1'11111-
1111111-11 .21 1,l'1'1'l1'Nl1'1l 3, 41 SI1ll11'lI1 1'1111111'il 2.
1,l'1'1l1'Nll'Il 3. 41 1':X1'1'll11Yt' 1'11111111i11ee 3.
P11Y1.I.1S X'1x111'R M1-.1-.R
15166 1'111112. 3. 1Vi1'c' Pl'1'N1l1t'IlI1 43 11111108-
1111 43 .'1NN1NIllll1 SQ'1'l't'11ll'j' 111 Mr. May 41 SeC1'6-
tary 111 M111 Mnwry 43 5111111111011 23 1'.l'IHT11Ilg-
1lZllll 15111110 P1'11g1':11n 1'11111111i11ee 4.
Dux 11.11111 11.11013
I,111v1i1i XX 11511
Ulcc 1111111 2, 31 Seniur Play 'l'i1'kc1 1'11111-
111111ec- 41 5e1'1'e1:1r.x 111 Nliw Nllll 4.
15.1114111111 23 F1111111:111 2, 3. 43 1111ckev 3. 41
1i1ee 1'11111 2, 3. 43 1l1'1'11es11':1 2. 3. 43 lielwuting
5111-1013 23 Safety 1'11u11ci1 2: jacket Dance
V111-1-1111111 1'11111111i11re 41 9111 1'111l1 J. 3.4.
HIM' 1111111 3.
111111 3. -43 S-111111-111 1'1111111'11 3. 41 111111111
S111'1e11 41 5Cll1IPI' P1111 42 P1'1'x111e111 1fz1Ntc1'11
. - . 1 .,
X111-N. 5111116111 1lllIll1'I1 41 1'1-11 1111111111111'1- 3. 41
1'l11A1'1'1c:1111-1' 41 1'1:1M 1,1'1'S1111'll1 3.
1111-r 1111111 .23 N1ll11C1l1 1'1111111'i1 31 Senior
111:11 41 Safely 1'1111111'i1 .21 1'1xe1'11111'e 114l2ll'11 22
1i1':11111:1111111 1 N1l1"l' 31 111-'1'1r klI1'l1'11' 4.
111.11X1 X111.X1I1' 1
1111'1' 1111111 2. 33 13:1Nf-111111 2. 41 1511161111111
2. 3. 43 11111161 111111 2. 31 1716111 111101101 Z. 3.
1131111111111 43 111114 .X1h1e1i1' 1,1-:1g11e 2 3, 42
,14t'Illl1N 21 SXY1IIlIIl11lLf 2. 3. 43 .XI'1'1l1'I'j' 3: 56111111
1'1:1v 1.311114 1'11111111iv1ee 4: 1ixe1'1111ve 151111111 2.
3: 1711111111111 1,Zl1l1'6' Refrf:111111e111 1'11m111i11ee 4:
Ping Pong 2. 3. 41 Se1'rf'1:111 111 Nlix- 1'z1-hi1111
43 1111111111 1'1111111'i1 4.
Glee Club 2, 3.
Baseball 2. 3, -lg Basketball 23 Football Z,
Track 43 Orchestra 3, -l-3 Band 2. 33 Execu-
tive Board Zg Spring Festival decoration com-
mittee 33 Class Treasurer 33 Sassamon Dance
committee 35 Pep Committee -lg Reception decor-
ation committee 4.
' ' A ' 4 CONCLUSION, E
E . E E A 5 f 5 jf E
-I ' SK gk .. ., wr-"f+"r,f-. - Q., .
, 'E xv -.. ' - X E
Q Wo " u EE4 M V , Q Q L- V ff .
. - f xv., E ,I V J' .J V l '
riff Y X 'THE Ancwwwous rouk ,J E , - Q
, 1 E E E.E, f
-'IAN 'rRmNuN o xi M ffflf ' E E 533 fy. H L
s W 1 HOPE E Q55 .LMP E ,.om,,0E E
'E ' ' f E -Q'ITEnm'f?cK 'E Z ' ,
Q. , X V gnu M M DREAM ffgiailgo ,I I ,W
u E 9
455 N fvr 1' I 3 - L E"E f.
Q -.' Q S K if .,,' Zi L 4 'L fx-
BRCK lN190awQ, Y F M' qw,
E . ' ,f f ,' ' , ,, g
E ---"-1 gm, Lf' J f 1 fly X E -. Q6 DA.
- - W3 M53 5 32 j,"1PfC-
.O , :I
'E f t xV'RG'NlA ' fijh - ijm
E ' , ff 'ga ,ff ff!-f E fx
Q! ffl T305 E E In A ' vgiiliyce wgyq fh 3
FN if 1 4? 'L' ' f
.7-fi ' '6, N T253
1 Y E E "PL f X 4.
X Rx P I9 4
ax - w i .,., A - JAX XX
, fx S
'sassnmows ouva 3 M ANGLEYE s
THE SASSA MON 47
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
Back Row-E. Lowe, A. Parker, VV. Mussoni, V. Vasavant, R. VVhitney, R. Frye, R. Knowlton.
Second Row-L. A. Pharris, J. Devlin, J. Lentini, Iyliss Young, E. Nelson, A. Bradford, j. VVhite.
First Row-G. Regan, D. Swanson, M. Taylor, -I. Allen, A. Parker, J. Hamilton, B. Church,
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
The officers of the Natick Chapter of the
National Honor Society are:
President .... , .............,. Edward Lowe
Vice President ..., Arthur Parker
Secretary ...,.....,..,,,.. Mary iirupposo
Un April 12 the graduate assembly was
sponsored by the Honor Society. Four honor
graduates were the guest speakers: Mr. Dana
Hastings, '36 a student at Boston Vniversityg
Mr. Robert Fish, '39 studying at Boston l'ni-
versity Evening School, Mr. Domenic Dillin-
como, '38 graduate of the Massachusetts Nau-
tical School, Miss Cynthia Leland, '39 ll fresh-
man at VVeIlesIey College.
Also in April, the Honor Society gave ll
Sunset Dance with entertainment by Leo De-
I'he fourth Induction Ceremony was held
on May fourteenth in the evening. john Devlin,
Robert Knowlton, Arthur Parker, and Mary
iirupposo gave interpretations on Scholarship,
Leadership, -Character, and Service, upon which
membership in the Honor Society is based.
Mr. Hill presented certiticates of membership
at this time.
ln june the members of the Honor Society
were entertained at a luncheon given by the
Robert Knowlton explained to the Sopho-
mores the basis for election and the procedure
in selecting the members of the Society, and
the activities of its members.
lx lllli SAXSSA NION
' ff If
SIQYIUR l'I XX' KQXIVI'
lim-lt Rim Eli. lliggizix. .X. l,1lt'lxt'7'. V. xli'ttppuxti, R. lilimvltwtl. lf. lhxuf, Y, i':tx.tx:1nt. lf.
lhtklwitt R. Wliitiit--., ,
li.xt lTtm l, Nltilrtx. l,, ,'.. Phzttiix. l.. C':itltr1'eIlc', lltipt' .Xt'tivultl, Nl. lhitxtiq, LI. XX'll'tl'. ,X.
.X iiittxt .thlv t':ixt, iitnlvt' tht' tlit'c't'tttvlt til
Xli' blttlizt li. llitggilix. lll't'Nl'lllK'tl the i'ullit'lxilILi
I.ltt't', kltitit- Xlttfl. tin .Xpttl ll. ll?-Ut tw tim'
ttf' tht- lxtrgjvxl Jltt'llt'Ilt'l'x t-vvt' prexcltt :tl ll xrliiui'
tilt-t iii tht- Altiiiitti lligh .xll'lll'll'llllll. .Xltlifmglt
it W1lx.l NIHIIIIN night, ltiti pitcxztilutl :ix tht- Vztxt
V1.1-ti':twtl.i lvu flxlxxlt1ll1t'ltlt"ilPL'IltlX Nltmfl
i-lqiywl hx Il-the .Xl'll4ll'l. liltt' play tlvzilx with
thqit tlixtzvxxitig he-rifttl uhvtt ti tgirl tltwx tittt
Miftnx 'txltrtlivt xhv tit:-tt rx tw he it tnttilwx, ui' at
"tx-tiii.iti -tl the xwtrlfl ', .Xx thc' x1'f'Ilt' ttltrllx ur
, . . , .
mit! lr-titty lt-tirtttg with Chttvk llzirilx. plziywl
tix l.tlis.1itl lmxw. :intl Vitttxltlg' tm still will muti-
tiitttittli in tht- XX'titttl'x liutixvlttvltl. Nlrx. VK'tmtl
plzitvtl lay l'.lt':ttttvr' llrttie-ti'1t. :ttitl het' htixhzilitl.
llti lhfmtl. trlxtxwl hy Rwlwrt Ktmwltwll nrt'
,tlatittitig at jtllltf fmt' hm' tit-phvw, ii, Xlrrxytl
Rftl-vttx, I-lay:-tl hy -ltthtt XYhite. uhm ix hringitig
.t xc-titwt' lttiim- with him ftvitit twwllgge. lltigsi'
Y.tti Ylwlt, plslxwl hy l,. .X. Phzirrix. ix tlixf
titivtly xaittxlit-fl u,th hitnxull :intl :ix he ex-
lirqxxqx ii, ix "gi mm with the' vuiileiif' Ifmiii
thc Httvtltvlll he zirrtvex att thc hvtltillix littllte. the
lun lTt'j.fl'lx. little, thc mztitl, plziyctl hy .Xiniv
VJll'lxt'l :intl lilmci' il'tittlc', plztyc-tl hx' Ruhett
XYhittic-x :tic vwtixtzititly :t NUlll'l't' tif illllluyillttf'
tw fXlvi'vyti, :intl Milly Lint. the pcxt of the
twi,L5lilmi'lifititl. plztyetl hi .Kim Klcinfcltlcr cztuxvx
xi git-:it tlczil uf fun. -ltiliv. plziyctl hx' lxl2lI'j.lllI't'l
lhiwiiry, Ztltllftxt cztuxcx at tilt in the frientlxhip
tit Rttgvt :intl Nlervyti xsltvti xhc xiipetwc-tlex
Pr-mix in the ztllcctitriix til' Ruger.
Hy the Cll'l ttf the thirfl 1tt't :ill lurnx nut
well :intl Penm hzix flevitletl th.it life ix nut
tiuitr xii vlitrlx :intl flire. 5llIlIlttl'llI1,2'f pairtx were
,ilziyetl hy -lvxiti Nltfxtitty :intl Victor fzixzivztttt
:ix Shirley' :intl Ralph VVeiituttrIli, frientlx til'
Nlc-twin. Yint'e'nt Kitiippoxw. :ix Mr. ll:ii'rix wztx
lhe rztxt :intl flit't-vtfti' Intl! in tnxiny lung
liwurx .tn the pmtliictinti hut mir play vertrtittly
juxtilivfl the f-lffrrt, I.lH'l'!llllt' fiIl1lHI'6'fIi' Wilx the
wlfirizil pmiiiptet' unfl wflx Iltttxl efficient.
'TH fi SASSA lXfI ON 49
Back Row-P. Lane, R. Nelxon, T. Morrix. K. lllig, nl. Hall, G. Morxe, j. llarper, ,-X. Mandino,
G. Martin, V. Caxavant, I.. .-X. Pharrix. T. Armato.
Third Row-Mr. lligginx, T. Spiro, V. Ramxdell, li. Huwev, M. Cucinotta, li. Murphy, M.
Harding, McCarty, U. Vvoml, R. lievereaux, B. Hook, P. Boardman, F. Foley.
Second Row--F. Urawey, R. Fair, ll. XYalxh, -I. Gurney, E. Lowe, M. Powerx, V. Raider, Y.
Dahlgren, Nl. liruppoxo, li. Draper, ll. Arnold, R. Beale.
Firxt Row-Owen Fraser, nl. Cullwertxon, L. Emanuelli. E. Caxavant, IZ. llaxtingx, I.. llarring-
ton. ll. Bernie, H. Fhurch, F. Alacluon.
Thix year we have taken charge of all
pawing in the corridors and the xeating at
.Xuernhlyp XVI? have erected traffic signx in
The Safety Council ix compoxed of two each corridor which have aided in controlling
divixions - Senior Patrol, conxixting of mem-
hers of the graduating claw and the junior
Patrol. made up of memlwer- of the junior claw.
.-Xt present there are nearly fifty memhers. The
Council is governed hy a group of Commix-
xionerw, five in numlwer, who are Nelected he-
cau-e of excellence in performance of duties
as a Patroller.
Meetinge are held each Monday afternoon.
and at that time warrantx are brought in and
verdict- rendered hy convent of the entire Coun-
cil. This method Neems more sativfactorv than
the former "trial method" and was adopted
by unanimous vote of the Safety Council.
traffic. NVe are deeply grateful to Miw Ratxey
and the memherx of the .Xrt claw for the awix-
tance given hy them.
New badges were adopted thia year and
now a Conuniwioner is recognized lw hix hlue
and gold badge, while a Patroller wears the
cuxtomarv red and hlue tyinluol of office.
Plans are underway for a minor reorgan-
ization of the Council in the hope that next year
our work will he more efficient. The co-oper-
ation of all xtudenu has been appreciated, and
we hope for a continuance in the future.
Nlr. Higginx ix the faculty advixer for the
H IIII'. h.iXN5fXXIUN
5 I'l'I5IiX'I' i'tll'Xl'II,
I"'it'L Rim Ii. D't'Il!lllxt Ip. II vnniln. 5. Ngttlivnx. R. Rzitiliztrl. I I'elch. .X. lIi'zitItni'tI, -I. YVhitc
I.. .X I'Ii.ii't'iN, II. NYM-t cl, .X. I'ltIis4tt'tIx,
- I 4 i 1 ' ' " x' - - '
Ihirwt Iv-v NIiw Ivittc ty. Ii, 5Il'II'lllINI, Al. ItitI:i:ti, .X. Ittic-xiii. Ii. ihtirch, I. Che-nclte. IL. Ilztxt
trip. II. Wigntit. QI. II:iini.tin. IS. Ilcti-iiifire. X. Qthitrzilc.
N n'f-1 intl R-in-f-K. IiiitiuIttiti, ii. Nlzirlin, I". Iftilex If. Klntpliy, .X. I,2II'Ii?I'. XV. I5tiyIe, I7. PEILIIIU
Iiixt Rim' VI, .XII4-ii. N. Iiiftiter. II. liillcitztn. II. Znrtihqi. 'If Spiiti, -I. Penta-X.
THE "Pep l.IIIlIIIlIIIC'l"', t'IIIt'II1IIIlL'4I the Stt'11tftii'rI
, Z, i'tiiitict'tit'tit hztxketliztll plztyciw when they cznnc
Ihr Httiih-nt C'titint'iI ix tht- getivrztl gtwcrti- IWW "II I'If'I"'U5I'iP 9- ILM"-
ing I-t-tlx tit wh fvfw I tit-tixitie-N in Nzttirk High I'he titfiverx tif the Sttitient C'tiiinc'iI :irc the
Nvh t-tt I. Il ix twnttigiti-c-iI tit thirty-xix Illl'lIlIlt'l'N. f"H"IIIIII17
i Iiiix :intl girl ti'--in 4-4tt'h htitnt- iwitiiii. thc' P'eNI'If'm 4 '- I't"5"'k FUIU
I'twitIt'ntN tif t-tit-h t'I:tw :init tht' etiittit'-ill-t'Itit-I YI"f"P"f'NI'IfII' -I '- XVIIIIHIII H0516
H1 HU, N1.h,,,,l I,4l,,t.,.l Sat,-rt-tgit'y .. ...,, Annie Parke
I'h4' t'titint'iI 4-lttIc'z1x-in In piwiiiititt' :III ttt'tIxi4 ,I-"f'5'N"Iif"' -4t- - -- 44-"' IiII'5'I'f'Ih MU"I'hI
'im mm Ml. ful. the Iivxt i,m,,At.,,N uf the whlml' Fminr tif the :it-tixitiw tit' the C'nunt'iI this
Ihti t'tiiint'iI ntit tinlx h:intIIcN tnzinx iiitiIiIf'nix I"5"' I""II"If"I3
uithin tht- Nth tifi I, Init it ix LIINH at tnenilit-r tit I'3Iff"i"""f51N11"""1 litlllf-I
he' Ilgixtt-iii Ilivisititi tif the .XNstit'IIIIt'4I Ifmfiy tit 5f'If"iII"I' "I 4ihf'f"'If'3'If"'N
Nttifie-nt i'tititit'iIN. Ihr' tatII I1If'6'IIIlg fit the 5I"'U"tl'Illp1:1 Pep iliniinittee
l,f,,,t.,-H 1yixi,3,,H uf ,hp .x,,,,,iHu,,1 Hmgy ,,f Iintertziining 5ti'zitttirtI Playeiw
Sttitie-nt llititirilx um heItI fin Ilcveiiiliei' 2. 1959 E"'f't3I"I'IPf UIIIU' l1"I'm'IIN
.it the C' titi IitIgt- ilnnitii' High Svhtitil, NIt'tiiIiet'X 5I"'UN"I'I"Ii the I:""II'4'II Diinff'
tiwiiii tint' Klititivil :tttrtith-+I twti tithe-i' vtitixenf XIWIIIIKX Iwrf' hfm WHIIIUVIY UH ilihui-NtI:iy
twnx fine :it Iixerett :intl the tither git I"ittIiIiiii'g. 5" 21", MUNI I'V"fII1lI1If' llnfi IIIICVCNIIYII-K
NW ,uwtcm L-,,Hm.il' uhh the help ,,f ,he tichzitrx ttitik tilzivc- III thevf tncetingx.
'lllli SASSA M ON il
Back Row-R. Balcom, R. Lang, I.. A. Pharris, 'I'. Casey. R. llall, 'l'. .'Xrtnato.
Second Row-R. Florio, ll. VVostrel, P. Dedrick-ion, Nl. Robertson, P. Vander Meer, Nl. Powers
D. Pelullo, E. Zullo, Mr. May,
First Row-S. Valle, B. Densmore, A. Kaprielian, l.. 'l'rulli, U. Urupposo, S. Valle, I.. Ricardo
.X supper at the Methodist Chureh
The orchestra this year was under the di-
rection of Mr. May. There were almout 25
people that joined and prepared to do a great
deal of work.
Very simple pieces were played at lirst in
order to get the members used to Mr. Macs
direction. After the first two or three rehearsals
we he-gan to play pieces that were more ditlieult.
Rehearsals were held three times a week.
one on Tuesday, on school time, one on Thurs-
day after sehool, and the third a combination of
the high school and junior high orchestras. ln
combining the two orchestras it was Mr. May!
purpose to organile a hetter orchestra ohtaining
from junior high the qualities that the high
Several appearances were made hy the
orchestra among which were:
Catholic XVoman's Cluh Play
Yovernlwer 24. lligh School ghssemlvly
nior lligh Play, .Xpril 12, I9-Ml
l..lCll vear the orchestra is handicapped hy
graduation, hut it ix hoped hy all that the
oichest ra will
e demonstration given hy the orchestra
at the Xl
well received lw an enthusiastic audience.
continue to grow steadily.
. usic Festival on May 9 and IH was
.X group ol
plav in an ensenilmle at lllllss llav and Grad-
Phyllis Vander Meer
I.. .-X. Pharris
seniors from the orchestra will
'I' II Ii S A S S :X XI U N
GIRLS' UI I'I' CI l'Ii
Ilark Rtiw--P, Clay, II, Sweet, ii. iiilhett, P. I"ait'hattka, IC. Q'axax'attt, QI. Martin, Rntlney May,
.QQWK-I,,,-3 P, Klenttew. IQ. K't'tiNIw, R, Nlatlty, S, Nlnrgatt, INIetf. S. Kihner.
Nw-tiiI Rtiw -- Ia. I'rttIIi, N. Iltwte, NI. Phare, P. Yatttier fNIeer, NI. R-ihertwn, M. Regan. C.
Qiarxey, .X. NIrC'atty, Nl, Caxet, II. tiilleran. IC. Ilttwey, -I. Pierce, I.. Blatteharil. R.
IhiriI Riiw--U. Iiertx. NI. Vtttttttiittgx, I". Rnhertwtt, C. Raftert, P. jxtcltmti, II. Zarttlia. R. Smith,
I- -1- - '
II. NIt'IIntiaIiI, II. Crtxatnltt, NI. Iagnrt I5 XVIIIPIIVI, II. lileawn. NI. Leaen.
I-'.,,,,,t, Run lg, X11-Ln, Nl. X'k'f-gk, II, Nittttmt, U. XVnmI, Ii. Staey, F. C'ic'eareIIi, II. Ilnllittgwnrth,
Klart lireene. Ii. i'Iititt'It, NI. C'ttt'inntta, Q' Neale, R. Satttntat'tann.
CLUB Ifir the 'I'It:tttI4-i,5ivittg gatne aniI wax -pnnwt'etI
Ihe tiitl! t,Iee i'InIi 1tIQ,'llIII!f'tI thix year
IIIIIIIII' the iIi1't't'tiutt tif XII: NIay. .Xlmttt Sli
tgirlx VIIIIIICII anti the fnIInw'itig nffieers were
Preei-Ient .. .,, . NIarinn fttttttttingx
Yive Prexi-Ient Ph5IIi- YanfIer Meer
Sevretztrx . . , IInrntItx liiIIeratt
IiI'f'IINlI"C'IA . I5arIvat'.t C'hurt'h
tmwttx nt' rfw aI hIiie tt'intmeiI with rt-fI an1I
with white 1'ttIIatN were PlIl'l'IlllNt'tI tn wear at
.tII pttItIit' aptve:tr:tttt'es. Iihe t'IttIt has tnatIe
.tppeztrattt'eN at the Ifpist'-tttztl fhttreh. XYnttt:tttF
C'IiiIi antI Nexeral awetnhIieN. .X NeIe4'tefI grnnp
Rang at a Rotary C'ItiIi I.tittt'hef+tt. 'I'he entire
t'IttIm wax featttrefI at the NIttNi1' Ifextival utt
NIM IH. I9-UI,
.X wtttenit' fimtIwaII ptwtgtxtttt wax put uttt
lx the etttire wIinnI with the iilee l'IttIm taking
tttive part. Several nf the girlx wItI pru-
FZIIUN III III? glllllth
iilee lluh wax Npntiwretl this year
with the intentinn nf pi'nrIttt'ittg a finer :organ-
ization .tx rtggarfl- tntixteal alwtlttx. It wax the
ifIea nt' getting inure qttalttt rather than quan-
tity. NIV. Mat hax hatI a great iIeaI uf exper-
ienre in the wnfztl heItI anfI a great fIeaI of
itiI'nrtn:ttiiitt wax pax-etI un tn the girlx
Ihe rluh wax hatttIit'appetI for a while tItte
tit Nep'tr'tt.ntt. .X pIan wax wf+t'kefI nut enabling
the mn-traI nrgatiifatintt tn meet un wltnnl titne
rather than after -thnnl. In this way the t'IttIn
had In he tItx'tfIeiI into twn grnttpx tn urrier to
take eare nf the eapztrity. After ennxiilerahle
Nttierattntt tt wax tIet'tfIeiI tn have the eltth
mine tn vine grnnp and NttII meet nn
'lll li S XSS,-XNIUX
Back Rowili, Bennett. I,. Catlorette. VI. faxey, S lxiltner, .X. litlwartlx, Nl. C'antrel. NV. T"loI'lo,
Front Row-A-xl. l7elch. Nl. Clhnreh, R. Stenqttixt, l'aNax'a'tt, R. Raphael.
The annual election of claw oflieerx took
place following the annual town eleetionx in
Xovetnher. The Nltttlentx votetl lu clave-
after a Npiritetl pre-eleetiott awetnlwly' at whirh
all the eantlitlatex were given an opportunity to
make eatnpaign xpeechex.
During the campaign, elaborate poxterx antl
fllqllilyi of eantlitlate! platfortnx atlornetl the
L'4tt'l'i4lol'N Zllltl hoIllt't'4mInN of tht' lllliltling.
.XN a rexult of the elertionx, the 1-law otflt-ctw
are ax followxi
Prexitlent .,,.. ,. Ralph Stenqttixt
Vice Prexitlent . ...., .Iohn I-'elelt
Sevretary ..,. ., Lorraine Kiatlorette
Treaxttret' . bloxeph Ca-ex
Prexitlent . . Ralph Raphael
Vive Prexitlent , , litlith Caxaxant
Nevretary .. ., ., Nlttrtel L httrrh
Treaxttrer . , Marion Cantrel
Snjtlm III Il rr
Prexitlent .,.. . Alfretl Iitluartlx
Vive Prexitlent . .. Wlilliatn Florin
Secretary ..,. ,, Shirley Kilmer
Treaxurer ..,,........,..,, Rohert Bennett
l'oIIoning the election of ohtieetw, two tnetn-
lietw frotn eatth homeroom were eleetetl to
-erve on the exeetttive hoartl.
lieeatixe of the large enrollment in eavh
claw. the httxinex- ix votttlttetetl hy the exerti-
The junior Claw heltl their Protn in the
,Iunior High on May 3.
The Sophotnorex, although 4lI'L:1lIlilt'4T ax a
claw, have heltl no claw affair.
The Seniotw have hail tnany meetings anti
have xpon-oretl a play, a reception. ll flllr'
tfartx, anti flaw .lay
l 'l'llli S.-XSSA MUN
liavlt Rtnsklf. l7rapct', YVhite, B. lllzltlivli. YY. lxlllllllfll, l. Ulienvttr.
Ifpmt Rim'-Nl. lJtm'm'x, Nl. R. lNlui'phx', li. I.uwe, .'X. Parker, M. l'lini't'h.
twr Natirltf' with the winning cheer being
-AT "l'lit-er the Rell." The cl1ce1'lc:ulei'stm'e a great
HX Mm XRD limi Zllllivlllll ul' 1!i7IlI'Cf'l11llilIl. tu the helpful :ttlvire of
' ' ' their zirlvtxcr, Nli-N lxelly.
I'hix wal-uit witmw-wl many flitfe1'eI1t'f-N in
ivgartl tn l'llt'k'l'lCiltllllQ. lhe Stntlcnt intimal
flrcirtul it tit tn lIlt'I'C'IlNt' uni' ntnnlwr tu ttfn
lllt'lIllN'l'N, thru- limp anfl wven girlx. 'l'hiN
XC'Sll'iN nc-tw itlt-ax invlnfletl wine :novel chfcl' The annual juninr Pminenatle wax he-lil at
l"lm5lll"ll' and il lieu' xllllllx- H9xl'lf'x llillllllil' Illf' livmlitlgt' -llllllfil' lligh 5Cl'tmrlg!j'll1nIl Frltllly'
grating: in all the twitluill garm-N. ntirnermnx Ci-eiiiiigy iiii. ihii-ii i,f Nliiyi iii eigiii ,,'i.i,,i-ki
rallir-N were hclfl, :intl rheering wax twrritltiftc-fl HW iiiiiiiui-, wwe Zi,,iNit.,i iii rweiiiiig their
in -urh apex-inl fwmxinri- Lts the Iftntitlvall Dam-e iliihix i,i, Mi.. i1ii,.,,i,i i,,iiii,i,ii- gi,-i iiiiiii Mi,
llltlllll'5Il'1lIfUl'4lANSlIlt'lx QLHIIC. llill, Nliw lillzt Nluwry, Nliw Emily Shannut,
.X nn-xv lcatnrt- uhivh Nt'k'lllC'fl pfipular with Miw iyiiixi yyiiiiiiiiri Mix, iiiiiih Niiii' Miss
Ihr 'mllelll' 'hi' ffm' um 'llc' WHEN UW "f l.nui-c Sullivan, Nllih George C'aNavant, Mrs.
the highlight- uf the at-:iwn wut gi Nong flllfl llc-rlicrt fhnrrh. Mix. Dimitri Raphael, Ralph
fl'f'l"' "t"'lf"'- Milli? V"""ll'Ull"l1N WCW' ff' Raphael. lirlith C'asax'ant. Muriel Church.
ceixerl antl the winning wngx were, "March The feg11ni'f- uf the evening was a grand
lbnwn the Fielfl, liuyxu anfl "Hive a Cheer iiiiiii-ii ,iimiieii iii- Mi. iliggiiix
THF S.-XSSAMON 55
-l rl l f 4 , l3l...AM.-..,.-..g
Back Row-.'X. Saviano, R. Mortlix, R. Brown, A. Mantlino, H. Filletlex, E. llopkinx, R. Yeornanm
ll. Montgomery, R. Frye, Hall, R. Florio.
'lhirtl Row-Sl. Harper, Allen. II. Kopp, IJ. Swanxon, M. Taylor, F. Rolwertxon, I. Chenette.
R. U'C'onnell, M. Cntnmingx, M. Rohcrtxon, M. Powerx, P. Iioarrltnan, Ii. Lowe.
Secontl RowiVV. Florio, M. Ilalpin, .'X. llonlihan, V. Sirnnnetta, ll. Beniix, B, C'hurt'h, R, Knowlton,
Nl. Sutherland, I.. Harrington, xl. llalnilton, NI. nlnltlhull, N. Arthur.
2. . 4 v , . , ,
lwrxt Row--R. Lang, R. hatnlnartano, nl. Cnllwertxon, X. lxatnvlell, Ia. laxavant, Nl. Lantrel. R
Uwenx, Nl. Kane, B. Martin, F. lackxon.
THE SASSAMON BOARD .twixrunt Iitiitorx
Marion Cantrel, ,lean Cnlhertxon
.Xrt Iitlitor .,..,...,........ lnne llarnilton
lt lN X'Yllll VCQ El flllll Illk' ftllxxlllllull Btllllwli Axxxixtanr Axrt Iiliitlll, It N EliQnheIh Illlpkinx
l5l'lIl'l'N it, 51 glint- it. tlnliex for the year ol yuh ltditm. Qhbvblb M Axllgllxlille Mlmlimw
19-l,1lA XYQ hglyt- gill N rixetf In mln Iblll' lltvlluxt Rcimltclx. '
to help pnlalixh a paper that wonlrl he lo ilu' 5m,g..m Q',,,m,.il ' 4vv... 'elm Allen
liking of NCU' Nlwlfm in thi' N'l""'l' Safetx Connvil ., ..... .Xlive lloulihan
I'hiN year an award wax lnatle In nretnlmerx MHA, ,4'4A'4,. M Muriun Rubemmn
of the Sawanton Board in the forrn of a l'. 5- Atliletitw: Uirlx . .. Paula Boarflrnan
P. A. Plll In he Jlwlllwletl IH lllflxt' Whit Vlgllllf Bnxs --vv4. 'uhm
'lf"?"Vf'l ll' I . xlolte lfvlilur ,... .. lohn llarper
i'he Sawatnon reveiverl prize-N from the l:in,m,.i.,l E,ii,,,,. H R1,lw,,I Bmwn
l""""'l'l5l 5"h"li'Nll'f' PVVW "W"l'l4'll"" :nhl Bnxinew Nlanagger . ,. .. Robert Knowlton
the N11'l""5'l PWM fxW"fl4"l"'l4 lllllllll-5 the Snlwwriptfoii Nlzitiagerx . . l.trlxll1ll'l'iI1g,fllbl1
year, two prev Ct7lIl:t'l'f'IlL'C'N were attenrlerl Helm, Bemis
anfl enjoycrl lui' several rnernherx nf the lvoartl bxufxmnl Igmilww ,md 5ulN,,.imi,,n Mznmgclx.
who henehtetl greatly from them. The hut yivk Axrthm. '42, Iiliith cruulyullt r-H' hem,
t'fmferem'e wax the Eaxtern Mziwaelittxettx Prev yhemqu. 43' M:,,.i,,,, yu,n,ningN 41' Helen
.Xwoviation C'onferent'e heltl at Noitheaxtern 1:i1li.,1,., 41' Ralph I,-INNO '40, Xyillinm Flnriu
l"llVf"'Nll5' ilml the ftthfl' was 'he N li l P A 42, Rolsert Frxe '4H, lxlIll'2,'lll't'l llalpin '42,
l""'l"" hem Ht H"'l'l'l l"liVe""llf" Nlargnerite Rube '42, Helen Kopp '40, Rolwert
l'he Sawatnon Boartl ix grateful tn the help- Lung -dm' Bmw Martin -41' Dumthx, Mnvie'
ing hanrls of Miwx Shannon anrl Mr. Sears who PAH" 'uhm Ml,mgUmel.,, -lm' Ruheljt Mmfiix
!"l'lf"l "f lh"'fUPlh. 3 VHF' N"U'f'NNl'll,F'e1"'- '42, Rtith U'C'onnelI '40, Nlareille lohnxon '40,
Vhf ll'll"Wlnfl it the l'f"'N"m'f'l "1 the Saul" Rita Uwens '42, Margaret Powerx '41, Vir-
'Wm 1411211111 ginia Rarnsrlell '41, Florence Rnlwertxon '4lt,
Fflitor-in-Q'hief .. .,,.. Barbara Church Virginia Sitnonetta '41, Roxe Sannnartano '41,
.Xwixtant Iitlitor . .. Marjorie Sntherlanrl lfuruthy Swanson '44l, Miriatn 'l'avlor '40,
Literary Iifllftll' .. ....... lfzlwartl Lowe Ruth Yeontarw '4l.
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Suggestions in the Natick High School - Sassamon Yearbook (Natick, MA) collection:
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