Natick High School - Sassamon Yearbook (Natick, MA)
- Class of 1943
Page 1 of 68
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
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4 THE SASSAMON
Processional, "Marche aux Flambeaux"
lligh School Orchestra
Rievmtcr-an FREDERICK NV. Ames
Address of YVelcome
Henry joseph Agostinelli
Vice-President of Class of 1943
Piano Solo, "Concerto No. l-First Movement"
Priscilla Ethel Harvey
Essay, "Awakened America"
Eleanor joan Buckley
Selection, "God of all Nature"
From the Andante of the Sth Symphony
Harold Orrin Rosen
President of Honor Society
Selection, "Ave Maria" Franz Sfflllfifff
Marion Priscilla Church
Presentation of Diplomas
Harold H. johnson
Chairman of School Committee
Alma Mater Lurilr Nirlmlr '26
Class of 1943
Recessional, "Festival March"
Edward Michael Clasby, Marshal
CLASS DAY PROGRAMME
Processional, "Marche aux Flambeaux"
High School Orchestra
N ational Anthem
Address of Yvelcome
Henry joseph Agostinelli
Selection, "God of All Nature"
From the Andante of the Sth Symphony
john Murphy Dunn
Violin Duet, "Suite for Strings" Parlrc
Serenade, Barcarolle, Pizzacato Gavotte
Violin-Lydia Isabel Hamilton
Viola-jane Allen Cummings
Piano-Rodney F. May
Christine Agnes VVrightson
Class Song lI'nrd.r and music by
Lydia lsabrl Hamilton
Class of 1943
Eleanor joan Buckley
Saxophone Solo, "Concerto in G" Hfnnrtl
Leon joseph Ricardi
Presentation of Class Gift
Henry joseph Agostinelli
Awarding of National Honor Society
Alfred A. Maffeo
Principal, Natick High School
Presentation of Athletic Award
Edward L. Condon
President, Natick Schoolmen's Club
Presentation of Good Citizenship Award
Mrs. VVilliam D. Gregory
Chairman, Pilgrimage Committee
Daughters of the American Revolution
Awarding of Anna F. Goodnow Scholarship
Mrs. Arthur E. Ramsdell
President, Natick VVoman's Club
Alma Mater Lufilc Nirholx '26
Class of 1943
Recessional, "Festival March"
High School Orchestra
Edward Michael Clashy, 1944, Marshal
THE SASSAMON 5
ADDRESS OF WELCOME
PARENTS, TE.-XCHERS AND FRIENDS:
In the absence of the President of the Class of 1943, Robert Palladino, who
entered Notre Dame University in January, it is my privilege to welcome you to
these our Class Day Exercises. We of the Class of 1943 are deeply grateful to all
who have made this happy occasion possible. We realize how very fortunate we are
to have had the many opportunities that you parents and taxpayers have provided
for us. Some of our classmates are now in the service of our country. llany of
us will follow them soon. Let us all pray that this horrible war will soon be ended
and that whatever our future occupations may be we will make you proud of us.
HE history of our class begins in September 1940. Prior to this time some of
us studied at the Junior High School and others at St. Patricks Parochial School.
That was the year Germany became a real threat in Europe. Since that time we
have spent three happy and profitable years together. Xlany changes have taken place
in that time. We have experienced a change of administration in our school, said
farewell to some and welcomed other new members to the faculty. VVe have been
affected by the course of world events which have caused many of our classmates to
be called to the service of their country. Yet through it all we have remained loyal
to Natick High School and the class of 1943.
The first few days were memorable ones. llany a Sophomore found himself
in the wrong class, confusing the names of the teachers and getting lost in different
parts of the building. However, this was soon straightened out and the class of '43
began to feel it really belonged. Class election was held early in October and we were
functioning as a unit with the following officers: Charles Haddad, Presidentg Bob
Lockhart, Vice-President: Kathleen Condon, Secretary: and Vito Cardellicchio,
The year passed swiftly and rather uneventfully. At commencement time there
were Seniors in uniform but no one really had any definite idea of what that foretold.
Various talented members of our class joined the Glee Club or Orchestra and
we were entertained by them on many occasions. llany of our fellow classmates
participated in sports and were recognized as capable and sportsmanlike players. Nlem-
bers of the class were also elected to the Safety Patrol and SASSAMON Board.
September again and our greatest year was before us. VVe returned to find the
building being remodeled. This curtailed activities because the gymnasium and as-
sembly hall could not be used.
With the exception of Vito Cardellicchio who was retained as Treasurer all
class officers were new. George Baird became Presidentg Henry Agostinelli, Vice-
President' and Lydia Hamilton, Secretary.
Again Natick had a good year in sports and the following captains were elected:
lfootball, llob Palladinog Hockey, Co-captains Bob U'Connell and Stan hlacphersong
Basketball, Bill lflorio: and Baseball, jackie Allen.
On December 7th our country was attacked and a state of war was declared to
exist between the l'nited States and the Japanese Empire. All students were as-
sembled to hear over the radio the President's address and the subsequent declaration
of war by Congress.
'l'hese were serious times: First Aid classes were organized, airplane spotters and
air raid warden personnel were chosen from ours as well as the other classes in the
'lihe Junior Executive hoard was selected and immediately began working on
our one social venture, the Junior Prom. Largely because of their efforts we enjoyed
a very successful prom.
ln Hay seven juniors were elected to the National Honor Society. They were
Leona Kaprielian, ,lane Cummings, Eleanor Buckley, Irene KlcCarthy, Mary Leon-
ard, Priscilla Harvey and Harold Rosen.
Wie were looking forward to our Senior year and regretting High School would
soon be over.
After the summer vacation the class of '43 entered its final year. llany had left
or were to leave for the various armed services, others went into the accelerated pro-
grams of surrounding colleges.
The permanent class officers were elected after a hard fought campaign which
was concluded by speeches in the assembly hall. Eloquence was the order of the day
and many future orators were noted. The following were elected: Robert Palladino,
President, Henry Agostinelli, Vice-Presidentg Vito Cardellicchio, Treasurerg and Bar-
bara Cowee, Secretary.
Our eleven, coached by Klr. Plausse, enjoy ed the most successful season of recent
years, winning the Midland League title. Our hoopsters also met with great success
receiving a hid to the Tech Tourney which they accepted despite the loss of three star
players. ln a hard fought game Rockland defeated Natick C39-295.
'lihe hockey squad despite a poor start enjoyed a good season registering great
improvement and Ricardi, liregoli and Xlalpus were selected to play on the Eastern
Hass. All-Star Team.
Eleanor Buckley was chosen to represent Natick High and be its delegate to the
annual Good Citizenship Pilgrimage, conducted each year hy 'lihe Daughters of The
The memhers of the public speaking class participated in the American Legion
oratorical contest which was won hy Robert Flynn. Bob went on to win regional and
county contests and entered the state finals.
"Double Date" was selected by a committee of students for our play and casting
began in March. 'lihe play presented April 30 was directed by Bliss Donahoe. It
was a theatrical as well as a financial success.
'lihe National Honor Society held its induction ceremony on Xlay 19th. Ar this
time eight more Seniors were inducted and all members will receive their pins today.
Only a few days remain. Soon we shall be members of The Natick High School
Alumni. Although we have reached the goal for which we have been working three
years, we regret leaving. At this time, however, we feel that we have a great oppor-
tunity to put into reality the Natick High School motto - "I Serve." No doubt the
majority of us will soon be actively serving our country and it is our hope that we will
make a real contribution in keeping the democratic way for future generations.
jonx XIURPHY IJUNN
THE SASSAMON 7
VNOVV all men by these presents that we, the depleted war-time graduating class
of nineteen hundred and forty-three, Natick High School, of the town of Natick,
County of lliddleseg Commonwealth of llassachusetts, being of unsound mind and
poor memory do hereby make and publish this our last will and testament.
To Klr. llaffeo we leave our heartfelt thanks for his never-ending efforts to help
us in our studies, and for his kindness and advice.
To the faculty we extend our sincere gratitude for the wisdom which they have
endeavored to impart to us: and the hope that they will remember that for their kindly
understanding we are forever in their debt.
To the Undergraduates we would leave, if we could, much more than we now
possess. But since that cannot be done, we leave them the very greatest of eagerness
and zest for living and learning that we have.
To Xliss VVildbur and Klr. Quackenbush, our Class Advisers, we leave our deepest
gratitude for their friendly assistance.
To lliss Donahoe we leave our sincere appreciation for the successful presenta-
tion of our Senior Play.
To Kliss Rafferty we leave the "Encyclopedia Britannica" to enable her to settle
all arguments arising in class-one way or another.
To members of the faculty who are occupying the new rooms, we leave a case of
lava soap to banish those blue chalk stains.
To Klr. Gardner we leave a "B" Ration Book for his car so that he may eliminate
the time-consuming bus ride and lengthen his beauty sleep in the morning.
To Klrs. llchlanus we leave some exceptionally robust Juniors to assist her in
carrying the stretchers.
To llr. llartin we express the wish that his following years at Natick High will
prove to be as successful as this, his initial year.
To Klr. Quackenbush we leave our fervent prayers that the geography of this
earth will once again be stabilized so that he will no longer have to refer to his morn-
ing newspaper for new geographical boundaries.
To llr. Xlay we leave a group of lively swingsters and trust that they will not
succeed in converting him.
To Kliss Klann we leave our much-deserved respect for her long suffering and
patient listening to our grievances, great and small, our thanks too, for her courtesy
'llhose individual members of this graduating class wishing to make personal be-
quest are as follows:
lVe, the Senior Class ofiicers, leave our highly honored positions to a group of
I, Bob Palladino, leave to Arthur Fair my football captaincy with the strong hope
that he may lead Natick through another extraordinarily successful season.
l, Bill Florio, leave the captaincy of the basketball team to Joe Franciose.
l, Jackie Allen, leave my baseball captaincy to any outstanding junior on the
VVe, Stan XIcPherson and Bob O'Connell, leave the captaincy of the hockey squad
to Eddie Clasby.
S THE SASSAMON
I, I.y dia Hamilton, leave my position as S.-yss.,yA1oN Ifditor plus a large bottle of
aspirin to .lean Iluleatt.
We the Senior Play Cast, leave our acting technique to any ambitious, well-
I, Harold Rosen, leave my exceptional scholastic ability to jean Huleatt.
I, ,Iohn Dunn, leave my Hair for umisual words to Dorothy l.angton.
I, l'risciIIa Harvey, leave my musical talent to David Sanborne.
I, Barbara Reardon, leave my quiet, reserved manner to Dorothy Johnson.
I, jean I.acey, leave my magnetic popularity to llariam Ingalls.
I, jerry Digeronimo, leave my highly-prized title, Ujitterbug of Natick High,"
to Bob 'I'hurston.
I, .lane Cummings, leave my animosity for off-beats of waltz time, to Klr. Klay,
who will, I know, give them to the scrap drive.
I, Christine XVrightson, leave my poetic genius to Helen Sellew.
I, Lizzie Howatt, leave my keen wit to Jimmie Fournier.
I, Laura Xlaki, leave my petitness to Klary' Hughes.
I, Ilenry Agostinelli, leave my .sociable and "most popular" personality to Salvi
I, Betty Culverhouse, leave my variety of hair styles to Gilda Leavitt.
I, Barbara Dostie, leave my sophisticated manner to Dotty llonroe.
lVe, the cheer leaders, leave our acrobatic contortions to those who wish to indulge
in this exercise.
I, Barbara Cowee, leave my sunny smile and pleasing personality, to Lucy Lentini.
lVe, Eleanor Ahern and George Baird, leave our ability to Polka to the Yutzler
I, Marion Church, leave my singing ability to Nlarion Klcfiovern.
I, David Palmer, leave my ability to talk my way out of anything, to Roger
I. Harold Cirant, heartbrokenly, leave my collection of autographs to the scrap
I, Aloe Connolly, leave my ability to sleep through entire classes, to Neil Lacey.
I, Robert Flynn, leave my oratorical genius to Barbara Buell.
I, Barbara Bremner, leave my talent for telling ancient jokes to Georgette Goss.
I, Vivian Harvey, leave my absentee record to Richard Hesek.
I. Thomas Sheridan, leave my shy, bashful manner with girls to Donald Chase.
lVe, Ilddie Burke, Paul Colborne, joe Connolly, Louis DiCicco, Bill Florio,
Russell Gibson, jimmy Lawless, Stan KIcl'herson, Dick Pierce, Laurence Smith, Rea
Strange, Steve Iota, 'I'ony Yaricchione. Bob VVilliams, and any others who are serving
with us in the armed forces of the country we love, leave to you all, this our promise
-lVe will strive our best to preserve for you the "American YVay of Life."
'I'o Natick High School, we leave a prayer for continued success, and the hope
that those who follow us will always have a share in the enjoyment and pleasure we
have experienced. 4
In testimony whereof, we hereunto set our hand and seal, and in the presence of
two witnesses hereinafter named, declare this to be our last will and testament.
ELEANOR joax Bucxuzv
Iixnrv I.. Siuxxox
Ifiuxciis NI. Havns
THE SASSAMON 9
"AT THE APPROACHINGU
Instead of heing hurdened with despair,
Lift up your heads, my classmates, raise your eyesl
And cast them on the world that round you lies,
Full conscious in Youth's sight Hope dwelleth fast.
This is the great approaching. VVith a prayer
Upon our lips, as memories of fond years
Recede, we rally strength to hanish fears,
Yet, faltering, ask, "VVhere will our lot he cast ?"
With Logic as your master, Faith your guide
Then turn, with courage grim to face the storm,
And meet whatever follows in its form
VVith Honesty to self and VVisdom's view:-
So we can meet the future fortihed.
The weak of heart, they perish while you, strong,
XVill liye to sound a world untrouhled long
In which, somewhere, your conquest waits for you.
SONG FOR THE CLASS OF 1943
Uonning our armor, we hid farewell
Our Alma KIater tolls a hell 5
Fleet years in transient glory pass
Like wind that runs through ruffled grass.
So as we part, looking hehind
In that hrief hreath we call to mind
Courage and Truth stand side hy side
Banners of youth, they shall guide.
Long golden hours we have heen friends
Now as this voyage nears its end
There is no time for sighs nor tears
Only the happy thoughts of years.
Knighted we standg shields hurnished hright
Swords held aloft agleam in the light
Great halls are emptied, echoes will fade
Yet we shall stand unafraid.
ffiords and musir by-
Lydia Isabel Harrzilforz
Lvf . l
v 'H V'.,, ,.
THE SASSAMON ll
HERE it is, blazed across the front pages of all the newspapers. It is the an-
nouncement of the gala opening of the "Hi-ho He-haw Racing Grounds," the
largest of its kind in New England and predicted to make Kliddlesex County famous.
The track has been built over what was once the town site of Natick. Clncidentally
the town government has been transferred to Sherbornj
VVe can't miss this! So the race track bill was finally passed! ln a second we are
off to the town of our dear old Ama Klater.
Our cab driver, Alike Klegliola, leaves us at the gate where under the watchful
eye of plain-clothes men Francis Culcasi and Nello Rossini, the gateman, Paul Foley,
snatches our tickets.
Natick has changed a lot in the last decade, we all agree, as we take our seats,
which are very good considering the place is jammed. From here we can easily spot
old friends as they pass in the crowd.
Here comes Eleanor Ahearn, Frances Klaresh and Evelyn Chapman who have
founded a "Home for Little VVanderers" in VVayland. illyl VVho can these two
strange looking characters be, decked in full artist regalia? they set up their easels,
we recognize them as .lane Cummings and Betty Culverhouse who have disposed of
much of their work on the Continent.
VVe are not surprised to see the dynamic, touring, all-girl basketball team repre-
sented by the four Flynn "gals," Enid, Betty, Janet and Theresa as well as Gertrude
Lane. Now how did she get in on that l-And speaking of women athletes, also roam-
ing the ground are Carolyn Vance and Ruthie VValker, foremost physical culture
authorities, who claim to have perfected the female Charles Atlas in Jeanne Fair, who
has recently been titled f'Turnip Queen of 19-H." Others to profit by their courses
are Barbara Bremner, theater manager, Al Beswick, seven day bike riding champ, and
hlarjorie Joyce, named best bridge player in hlassachusetts only last week.
Highly annoyed by the cries of the peanut vendors, George Nickerson and Jerry
Digeronimo, just for fun we hurry to the betting window where we place a two dollar
bet with bookie, Pierre llIcLaughlin. On our way back through the surging crowd,
we collide with two brute-like men in the form of Louis DiCicco, lion tamer, and his
keeper of the lions, "Tarzan" Cotchi Sargent, who is leading a pet cub.
Once more we are seated, and just in time, for the mayor of Sherborn, Harold
Grant, begins his dedication speech after the applause has subsided. VVe notice his
officials standing by him, principal bodyguard, VVarren VVinters, who also owns a
prospering Sherborn farm, Blondie VVilliams, pest exterminator, and Bill Scheufele,
There is a strong psychological reaction in the crowd as a "Doosti" hat creation
passes, worn, incidentally, by that mad-cap designer, Barbara Dostie. And then, as
if that isn't enough, a conscientious objector leaps upon a soap box and cries, 'flusticel
Equal rights for men! Listen to mel" lt is Charles Haddad. well-known orator,
who is promptly dragged away by Helen Driscoll, Tina Arena, and Dot Hasgill.
typical working girls who shout, "Down with men's suffrage."
Then we have a word from the foremost club woman of Sherborn society, Dorothy
Clawson, followed by the crowning of "KIiss Hi-ho He-haw." It is hard for judges
lflbridge Torrey, joe Grupposo, Robert Flynn and Richard Brenneman to decide, for
the bevy of candidates consists of Ann Dunbar, ffvelyn Sargeant, Laura Nlaki, Barbara
Reardon, Beverly Ross, Barbara Brown, and some unknown. After close scrutiny
the judges decide the unknown to be the winner.
Gert Reynolds just has to tell someone about the sensational gold hsh swallowing
contest which is taking place that evening. She, Sadie Giannetti, Shirley lXIcDonald
and Dorothy Zilch are contesting against Peter Klanna, Fred Nlurphy, Harold Gur-
ney, Severino Bregoli and George Kane. The fish are being supplied by Kenneth
Hilt, who although a prominent business man, spends more time on his hobby, raising
goldfish. Members of the Natick XVoman's Club are to officiate, among whom are
married and model women of our fair country, Evelyn Lefter, Ruth Goldstein, Kay
Condon, Klary Coan and Jackie Goddard.
Since it is warm and we are quite thirsty, we head for the track soda fountain
where Claire Driscoll, Janet Grover and Dot Donnelly offer us service with a smile.
On the return to our seats we pass one of the offices, and peering in, we find Bud
llalpus, track manager, with his feet lazily propped on his desk while lllargaret An-
talek, his secretary is busily digging into piles of statistics. V
Roundinga corner we greet ,lay Vance, that Bachelor of Unnatural Science, who
has made a name in geopolitics.
By the stables we can see Ralph XVare and Lawrence Smith pitching hay Cor
cornj. VVe discover, too, that Richard Hunt has installed the public address system,
and we hear the voice of that woman sports' announcer, Viola Nlartini, booming over
the loud-speaker, followed by VVilma LaBaff explaining the merits of "Schneider's
flrving to youl Super Sausages."
VVith the grandstands now groaning under the weight of fifty thousand people,
Richard Taft, the designer, steps forward to assure us that we are perfectly safe.
The first race is about to begin, but the sound of band music interrupts as Rita
O'Rorke, Klary Nelson and Nlargie Casey, Drum majorettes, lead a hand across the
grounds. Such professional musicians as Philip Gassett, Evelyn Garvey, and Gordon
Brown make up the band. They make way for bearded, shabby but happy men, who,
we note, are in tattered navy uniforms. They turn out to be Stan KIcPerson, Joe
Connolly, Paul Colburne, Russ Gibson, Richard Pierce, James Lawless and Ed Burke,
who were recently discovered on an isolated South Sea island. fFor some unknown
reason they hated to leave.l Everyone rejoices now as llary ,Io Leonard and lrene
llcCarthy, wives of state officials, pin medals on the lads and proclaim them heroes of
XVe return to our seats and are approached by John Ross and Steve Tota, who
offer us hot tips for a slight fee.
VValking leisurely across our vision is Blarion Church, concert singer, and her
pianist, Priscilla Harvey. '
We also discover, in an enlightening conversation, that Dorothy Sticka and Jo-
sephine Traniello are maids for a European tycoon with a summer home in Sherborn.
Gloria Xlulvey is governess for Junior and Barbara Harrington, cook.
George Baird and Paul Thurston also pass. Everyone associates them with other
great educators now. They have developed new techniques of teaching kindergarten
The first race starts, and in a whirl is over. As the horses come in, we hear a
scream and looking up see Liz Howatt, "The Donut Queen," being carried in un-
conscious condition by her nurses, Lucy Burns and Theresa Beale, to her private plane
Cplanes are not uncommon now, you knowl. The plane was designed by Rudy Peter-
son and is piloted by Bob Burke, former stunt pilot. Liz is recuperating from the flu
and her loss of two million dollars on the race was too much for her.
Now everyone immediately hurries to Qrazio Lentini's booth where, by pointing
a telescope slcyward, he can predict the outcome of the races. ln the waiting line are
Flora Arthur, llarjorie Clark, Beatrice Kantarges and Theresa Pineau, all career
women, who don't know whether a horse has hoofs or paws.
Henry Agostinelli, Eleanor Buckley and Barbara Daley are stumbling about
absent-mindedly with their noses buried in encyclopedias, for they are late additions
to the staff of contestants on "Information, Please."
And there are Bob Palladino, Bill Florio, and Bob O'Connell, inseparable friends
but rival football coaches at top-notch colleges. No doubt they are receiving quite a
build-up by Robert O'Connor, sports editor of the "Sherborn Nightcapf' Also being
interviewed and signing autographs for a host of fans is Jackie Allen, manager of
the Boston Braves. Bob is asking Bill Stacy the secret of his horse, "Sleepyls" success.
Bill now owns a string formerly belonging to Bing Crosby, and replies, "l have fed
'Sleepy' on a strict diet of 'Sellew's CGeorge to youj Super-Duper Carrots' for the
past thirty yearsfl
Also interviewed during this intermission are owners, Vicky Barr, socialite, who
sighs, "I am so-oo bow-ahed," Viola Carroll, owner of "YVhizzer lV.", and playboy,
lleanwhile, Frank Kleinfelder, that perpetual prankster, has doped one of the
horses so that we see Vito Bartone and Robert Brown administering veterinary aid.
Suddenly there is a terrific rumbling sound, giving us the impression that there is
an earthquake underfoot. YVhat should we behold but Sims Construction Co., break-
ing through the surface of the subterrain. Donald Sims, that odd engineer, who is
attempting to extend the Holland Tunnel to Holland pops up with his crew, Ray
Leonard, David Palmer, Vito Cardellicchio, Rea Strange and James Ronan, Kenneth
Jones and Thomas Sheridan. lleanwhile Dr. Harold Rosen, assisted by Lois Dayton,
gives first aid to several ladies of the Granddaughters of the D. A. R., Ann Parrinello,
Betty YVentzell, Phyllis Turner, blarilyn Haynes and Ruth Lane, who have fainted.
Sims says to his mud-hogs, "XVe figured wrong, boys. Try again," and they disappear.
llfluch attention is being paid to Bob Klorris, John Secondino, Francis lXfIacCarthy
I4 THE SASSAMON
and George Klanning who are erecting a bill-board at the south end of the field, an-
nouncing the New lfngland Preview of Christine YVrightson's stellar stage tragedy,
"The Lives and Loves of Herman and lfthel Smutzf' No doubt john Dunn, great
publicity agent, has worked hard, and why not? Herman is played by that modern
lfarryinore, Richard Nichols, lfrcie lfilledes is brilliant as lfthel, and Bernice Cash-
man, convincing as the "other woman." Also appearing are Dot jordan and hlary
lfelone who turned to acting after finding prospecting for gold in the hills of NVeston
Sheriff Tony Varricchione and deputy Danny Desmarais are hot on the trail of
"Bet-ainillion" O'KIalley and are followed closely by sleuth secretary, Vivian Harvey.
Meanwhile Lydia Hamilton is distributing complimentary copies of her book,
"Pig-Latin, lts Derivatives and Origin" on which she has spent a life in research.
Lydia has many followers, who believe as she and Diogenes that man can be perfectly
content living in a tub, fexcept emerging for events such as thisl. Among her dis-
ciples are Sophie lfrangoulis, Dorothy Bitsoli, who is looking for an honest IUZIII, Vir-
ginia Uriscoll and Rita Scott. This tub idea is music to John Clark, who is a bath
Now as the horses are called to the post for the handicap, not by the customary
bugle, but by the sonorous notes of Leon Ricardi's saxaphone, we hear the droning of
a huge plane, and looking up behold a B-19 flying low over us. YVe all know it is
livie XVignot, who is so intent ferrying bombers for Douglas that she hasn't paused
long enough to find out the war is over. XVe can see Edith Hughes, Leona Kaprelian,
Yola Naticchione, Peggy Shaw, Betty Greenwood and Barbara Cowee, members of
her crew madly waving.
The horses at the post have been startled and break away, ruacing wildly around
the track. VVe see one jockey, who has been thrown, sprinting hard to keep ahead of
Those two glamourous New York models, Gloria Cadorette and Jeanne Lacey
with their good friend Countess Fiasco fwhom we remember as Edith Parmenterj
are highly alarmed.
But, heavensl Can it bel The handicap is over and jockey, Bob Lockhart, has
finished, five furlongs in the lead. A horse-shoe wreath of flowers is put around his
neck by Robert Klclienzie SL Co., Florist DeLuxe.
The last member of our Class of '43 to be seen is Jackie llahoney, the glue manu-
facturer, rubbing his hands together in sheer delight, as he disappears into the recesses
of the stables, where no doubt, considering the racing results, he will find the business
THE SASSAKION 15
ADDRESS OF WELCOME
PARENTS, 'IQEACHERS AND FRIENDS:
Today we of the Class of 1943 are gathered together as a unit for the last time.
Soon we shall each go our separate way. Formal education for most of us will have
to wait while we are in the service of our country. To you our parents, our teachers
and our friends we wish to express our appreciation for your patience, your kindness
and your generosity. XVe hope we may make you proud of us and that wherever we
may go or whatever we may do we will prove to you that we of the Class of 1943
have profited hy your leadership and are hetter citizens of a great democracy hecause
of your direction.
H EN RY Aoosri N ELLI
XVORLD PEACE .
IC, the people of the United Nations, are today engaged in a struggle for our
very existence. lt is only natural therefore, for us to he earnestly engrossed in
our task. However, we should also look into the future, for someday, out of this
titanic struggle, will emerge a new world. The responsibility of the future is placed
squarely on our shoulders and on the shoulders of thousands like us. It will he for
this younger generation to create a lasting peace.
Let us now consider, however, what has been the history of peace efforts and
what we may hope to contrihute now.
Some twenty years ago, at the conclusion of the first Vvorld Wfar, an opportunity
presented itself to the United States: an opportunity to aid the other victorious nations
in estahlishing a peace which would insure the peoples of the world against further
conflict. But we had no idea of how to huild an enduring world-wide peace. VVe
did not have the courage to follow through and prevent Germany from, rearming.
There was no real whole-heartedness in our peace efforts. As time progressed, we
took an attitude of isolation, that is, "Let happen what may over there, as long as
our country basks in prosperity." Therefore this nation failed to capitalize on that
golden opportunity. Thus without our cooperation it was practically impossible for
the League of Nations to function. Peace fell by the wayside, and finally a quater of
a century later, we find ourselves engaged in the greatest war which mankind has
ever known. XVe are reaping the hitter fruit of our own folly and our lack of vision.
Great is the price to be paid by United Nations for blunders of yesteryear.
However, despite the tragic events of the past, a second chance awaits us. It
is the same opportunity which beckoned to us years ago. This time, the knowledge
gained through our errors, will enable us to build a sound peace.
After the conclusion of hostilities, we face an inevitable period of social and
economic chaos which stands in the path of peace. Likewise, there confronts us the
gigantic task of relief, reconstruction and rehabilitation, throughout the war torn
world. lt is following this work that the terms of a just, an honest and a durable
peace may begin to function. This peace must mean a better standard of living for
the common man, not only in the United Nations, but as well in Germany, Italy and
japan. lr must mean the establishment of international trade and international eco-
nomic relations, on 31 joint basis of treatment and benefit. The principles of the At-
lantic Charter, mainly establishing freedom of speech, freedom of religion, freedom
from want and freedom from fear everywhere on this globe, should be guaranteed.
The treaty, as was the case after the last war, must be built on the fundamental doc-
trine of peoples' rights. The task will not be an easy one, for it will tax to the utmost
the collective will, intelligence and courage of all the allies. Unity must be our
Yes, there is a long road to traverse but we may take comfort from a passage
of the Bible quoted by our Vice-President:
"On the side of the people is the Lord."
"He Giveth power to the faintg to them
that have no might, He increaseth
strength . . .H
"They that wait upon the Lord shall
mount up with wings as eagles, they
shall run and not be weary, they
shall walk and not be faint."
Strong in the strength of the Lord, we who fight in the peoples' cause will not
stop until that cause is won.
Ll.-XROLD ORRIN Roses
THE SASSAMGN 17
HE bombs that fell at Pearl Harbor transformed America from a placid, peace-
loving nation to one seething for vengeance. Before this fatal day, war seemed
far removed from our land. The depression years were behind us and the discussions
of the day dealt with the Lease Lend Bill and just how much aid we should send to
the battered, bleeding countries who cried out for help, and looked hopefully toward
America, safely surrounded by the boundless oceans, supplied by endless re-
sources, fortified by its millions of trained workers, suddenly was shocked from its
complacency to find that instead of having an abundance it was sadly lacking in
the materials of war.
Yankee ingenuity, and the pioneer spirit once more came to life. So that it
might be preseved for a later day, the American way of life had to be changed.
America, the arsenal of democracy, was willing to endure a form of dictatorship so
that it might more quickly rid herself of the unspeakable horror of war. Ahead
were demands for labor that could never be entirely satishedg men and more men to
recruit and train. The words "unnecessary" and "impossible" had to be burned away.
The industrial leaders proved no task too great to ask of them or their workers. The
last ounce of surplus must be used, if need be, to do the things our enemies cannot
Home, school, church, public and private institutions, management and labor.
professional and non-professional organizations contributed their efforts with a will.
Never will we be able to obliterate from our minds and hearts the memory of
the wrongs perpetrated on those lands, continually harassed and attacked, to satiate
the unsurpassing greed of the enemy. The plundered and ravaged islands of the
Pacific have harvested a bumper crop of burning wrath in the hearts of Americans
which even final victory will never quenchl No price is too high to pay for freedom!
Like the Americans of old, we mutually pledged to each other, our lives, our fortunes
and our sacred honor to preserve the liberty bequeathed to us.
A portion of Lincoln's renowned address seems particularly apt today. "Now
we are engaged in a great war, testing whether that nation, or any nation, so con-
ceived and so dedicated can long endure." From all America assenting voices ring
loud and clear!
Nothing is important to us now but victory! 'lille only decision to make about
anything is, "lVill it help to win the war?" The war is everything, nothing else
Churchill, lCngland's great leader said, "Victory at all costs-in spite of all terror,
victory howeyer hard and long the road may be, for without victory, there is no
XVe salute the sterling courage, and unfaltt-ring endurance of those beleaguered
nations that, plundered and ravaged, so valiantly have endured hardship and suffering
that beggar our imagination. lVe will strive to emulate the will to fight and Work
with all possible strength toward one ccmmon aim so that we shall emerge from the
struggle truly l'nited Nations.
After twenty years and two wars we are back where we were before VVilson's
proposed military alliance. lfach generation has always found need to defend its
heritage, every battle fought had to be fought anew. 'lio avoid this disastrous con-
tingency our aim is to win a peace that will be maintained.
The heads of governments are already tentatively outlining toward this goal. An
alliance of all nations would be formed toward a common good.
The technique of the plan must be capable of application irrespective of the type
or principle of government of the member states. lnternational trade laws would be
drawn and an international stabilization fund established. This will be the supreme
task confronting statesmen for many years to come. There will be many divergent
interests among the l'nited Nations, and some enduring structure must be built from
chaos, or even the most optimistic will suffer the same disillusionment that followed
the last war.
But visions alone will not win a war, nor dreams defeat the enemy. YVe must,
if need be, use the last of our strength and resources to crush the devastating monster
that assails us. There is just one task for each and every one of us-to win the war
quickly and decisively. XVe know that when peace comes. a new and better world will
be born. Let us always pray that with it may come a deeper understanding of our
fellow man, a friendly relationship cemented by the people, and for the people, so
that wars shall cease to exist. and the peace won shall be everlasting.
Iiricaxok joan: BUCKLEY
FACULTY HONOR ROLL
Nlaffeo, Alfred A.
Sears, llarold C.
Cashion, Elizabeth R.
Connolly, llelen E.
Connolly, Mary E.
Connors, YVilliam E.
Crocker, janet L.
Currier, Isabel M.
Donahoe, Marie l'.
Gardner, Clayton E.
Hayes, Frances M.
Marso, Charles j.
Martin, Ralph j.
May, Rodney F.
McManus, Charles E.
McManus, llelen B.
Nutt, Edith M.
Plausse, Ilenry j.
Quackenhush, Dyke L.
Rafferty, Marguerite I..
Shannon, Emily L.
Sullivan, Louise M.
Van del' Groen, Nora
VVhite, Edward N.
VVildbur, Daisy V.
Young, Kathleen VV.
In the U. S. Army
Andrews, Major Robert U.
Arminio, I'vt. Kenneth I..
Carey, I,t. VVilliam M.
Cronan, Major Francis YV.
In the YVAVES
A. Secondino, Alfred Beswick, Robert
Burke, Arthur Fair, john Mahoney, Orazio
Lentini, Robert Byrne, Kenneth'Channell,
Richard Brenneman, Theodore Robblee, Roh-
ert Mahoney, Harold Gurney, Frank Arena,
jerry DiGeronimo, Ray Leonard, George
Sellew, john Allen, Rea Strange, VVilliam
MacPherson, Stanley MacPherson, VVilliam
Florio, Robert O'Connell, Edward Clashy,
Robert Falladino, Ray Slamin, L. Bird.
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
l'rr.ritifnr-Rosim, TIAROLD ORRIN
Sl'l'ft'f!1fJ'-BUCKl.IiY, El.EANoR joiw
Antalek, Margaret Frances
Baird, George Malcolm
Buckley, Eleanor joan
Cummings, jane Allen
Dunn, john Murphy
Hamilton, Lydia Isabel
Harvey, Priscilla Ethel
Leonard, Mary jo
McCarthy, Francis Patrick
McCarthy, Irene Marie
Ricardi, Leon joseph
Rosen, Harold Orrin
Torrey, Samuel Elbridge
Vance, james Elmon, jr.
joseph Frzznciose, john Mahoney, Ed-
ward Burke, Herbert Parker, VVilliam Florio,
Charles Haddad, Louis DiCicco, Robert Pal-
ladino, john Allen.
Leo Grady, Roger Casavant, Leon Ri-
cardi, Edward Conlon, john Yeomans, Ralph
Howard, Robert Brown, Gordon Brown,
Fred Murphy, Charles Malpus, Robert
0'Connell, Stanley MacPherson, Severino
Bregoli, Edward Clashy, Paul Thurston,
Harold Gurney, Ray Slamin,'Arthur Fair.
I . -, ,
dnl an. AK , if . , A
Bark Rafts: Mr. blamin, R. Slaniin, Ii. liarniele, Simeoni, R. Burke, llorrigan, lleignan, Me-
Ca rthy, Sanlworn.
Tllirtf Roar: Arena, Bexwiek, U'l'onnell, l'rofetto, llamwey, NV. Burke, l'axav:1nt, Byrne.
S'1'1'o21J Rafts: Mr. Plauxxe, Lentini, -I. Nleiirath, Gurney, Brenneman, Rolililee, Channell, Fair,
Leonard, Sellew, Mr. Quaekenliuxh.
Front Rofux' S. fNlael'herxon, Claxlw, l7igeronimo, Mahoney, NY. Nlat'l'herxon, I'alladino, Allen,
J. Nlahoney, Seeondino, R. Burke.
The footliztll xeaxon of 1942 opened
:tuxpieiouxly with an unexpevted win over
hlarllioro lligh School lw' the xeore of 171
xeven to lol xix. The xeaxon eloxed with
Il well earned vietorx' over traditional rival
Framingham lw the xeore of l7l NCYCII If'
Thexe two pointx were the margin lie-
tween a xuceexxful and unxueeexxful xeaxon.
l'he lirxt one point victory wax the deter'
mining faetor in Natick lligh winning the
Nlidland League Championxhip and plaque,
the plaque lveing xuitalily inxerilved and re-
poxing in the high xt-hool now along with
trophiex xignifieant of earlier eonquextx lw
Natitkx hoxt of great athletex.
The -eeontl one point vietory of the
xeaxon wax the turkey day' win that made
our xeaxon one to he looked lmek upon with
relixh in future yearx. lt wax the fruitful
culmination of the eflortx of lioth lioyx and
eoaehex whieh xgiw a reeord of nine vie-
toriex and one defeat, the one defeat lieing
xuflered at the handx of Norwood'x great
The xeriliex from Boxtoll paid great tri-
liute to our eaptain Roliert l'alladmo lw xe-
ltfflllpl hun ax an all xtate all xt'llol11stlt'.
Numeroux other lwoxx among the xeniorx
van point with pride to the fact that their
eontriliutionx made our team the outxtanding
Natick footlwall team in many yearx. Be-
. , . . .
xltlex lalladino the xenior littyx who will he
xorelj Hlixxed next year are. "Hill" Florio,
great little half-haek now earrxin-f the hall
for l'nt'le Sam! Nlarinex, "Stan" hlat'l'her-
xon our doughty lvloeking liaek who llllx
ehoxen the navy to lie favored with hix
xerxieex, 'Aliolf' U'l'onnel, a xmall hut tough
and xerappy lllI1lI'It'l'l1Ill'lx now at lioxton Col-
lege, alxo among our xenior haekheld men
little "Xl" liexwiek who wax liext when the
going wax toughext and who hit xo hard
that he t'rat'ked up hix xhoulder in the llud-
Non game and xaw lint a few glory momentx
Alon! our forward wall "Ray" Leon-
ard kept hix wohlily kneex taped up long
enough to get him through the entire xeaxon
H'ontinueul on Page oil
'J 'l'lllC S.-XSS.-X HHN
ml' Run: l'. Vhrixrie, R. Nlziliuney, l', lNli'l.:inglilin, 'l. Noonan, ii. Atkiiiwii.
X.'ffm.l kms: bl. Allen, li,fl'l1iiiwmii, li. Burke, Nlr. Slarnin, IJ. Rnlmertwii, V. .'Xrnienin, YV.
run! Rfmgy' Ll. Nlulmney, bl, lfi':niri4m-, XV. lflnriu, faint. l.. l5ii'iu'o, C. lluddad, ll. l':ii'ker.
The Yzitirlx lligh brliunl lvzislwllvzill te:nn Npirit, the deterniinzilinn and the Npnrtsiiizni-
nf 1942.43 mini gn dnxxn in the nnngilx nf like eundnrt that inxidr thix teznn une of the
N simiix liixrniy :ix the lies! ever In repri- Ntaimlnutx in the entire Ntxite. Nativk hax
-enl uni' wlisml. hzld, :ind will have, lierter teznnx, lin! it will
Nlzinx Nnperlzitixex halve zilwzuli' lieen lie dilhenl! rn find any group nf limp whn
Nlimu-rf,-il Hn ilu- lugs whn did -n innrh tu will lie inure -:itisfying In their vnfieli, their
:nuke Ngirirli lizuketlwxill 1'UllN1'lfllla hy plzix- 'lIlllYUl'lt'l'N and ull -porn lnveiw.
ing meh :in ninxtgniding lvraind nf l-:islam-tl-:ill Nlziny of the-e lvnp :lrr 1lll'l'llllF' Hlillxlllfl
in mix 5,411-f uf gh? qgnr. zz n:nne fur llieiiiwlvex in the :irnied forfe-
'l'he recnrdx xhmx they lm! lint une tndziy.
eznne of xi twelve gains whednle :ind thnx Bill l"luriu :ix Fflpllllll wax :in unhtand-
ey rinixhed the Neuwn with :in invirntinn ing lezidrr, while I.nniN l5iC'ieen, klnhn Nlzi-
In the 'l'em'h lnnrnzinient, lixen with the l1'llll'Y. linli lilllllllllllfl, lidw. liiirlie, Chin.
xxufflllll'l1lIllL'rxflN'l Innde :x rreditzxlvle llllllflllfl. lll'l'l'- llilfllfl' Hllll ll3l"- lilfff
,hiixying in ihix fipl1l'll11ll1fllI4 Fr:lm'inxe f':1ri'ied the luunner nf the red and
llfmexer. the revurd rzlnnnt Nlinw the lllm' Y" 'WW hl'lk-ihf'.
THIC SASSANION 23
Bz1tkRrmc.' 'lf Rnlulalee, R. lluwarcl I,. Grady, Ynetnanx. Mr. NlL'xlI1IlllN.
Srtumi Runs: R. Brown, .X. Fair, XV. l'awax'anI. li. Claslw, l'. lhnrxtnn, R. Slamin.
Front Rll'LL'.' Ci. Brown. L. Rieatmli, S, lirrgnli, lf Nlalpnx, R. liilwwn, F. Nlnrphy, ll. Cinrnry.
'l'hiN was Ihr year that lmrkey wax In were lmt tn the Irllltl. btan ihllll'llllt'l'Nllll
he almanduneml furthe Iltttuititm, I-'nrtnnately lrft tm Ihr Navy and Huh U'Q'tnntrll rn-
it was twrntinurcl, :intl run Iliungh the my al Irrril li, Kf liuth uf thrxe lim- will alwayx
rnuterx hail In uvrruiitir runxialrralilr trans- ltr irtnrinlwerril fur their fine NIYUVINIIIIIII-
portatitm tlithrttltiex, they were well rr- like play hi all llwfl-try fnllnwetw. 'l'he
warilctl for their xarrihrrx lw the play nf Srniur flaw wax wrll reprrxentrtl lw
Ihr Natirlx lligh St-lwnl teani. Vharlir Nlalpnf, eaxily the Init goalie ut
The rrrnrtlx will Nhuw that tint' luwx the lragnrl l'eIe lirragnli tune nf Ihr lvest
finished thirtl in the lfaxtrrn Nlawgtvhnxett- wings in XaIirk High! llixtwry, l'anl
lluvlxey Leaggne, hut it rannut whim Ihr 'lhntwtun :intl Leon Rirarcli, lmth of whmn
Ihrillx and -nrprisrx whirh wrrr fnrni-heal rme In Nttrh great hrightx un tlefenxe tlllflllgl
hy thix it-111-R fine Nextrt. Ihr latter part of the year.
The weavvti Ntartrtl Im: iiizltt-piriutixly .Xt Ihr rntl uf the srawn lftlwarnl flaxlw
with Ihrre lnwrx in the Iii'-I fnnt' garner une of Ihr ntttxtzttnling playrrx of thr Ntatr
that even Ihr tnmt luwal lu-liexetl that thi- wax lllllllllllllllblf rlrvtrcl Captain, Sinre
year the Natirk learn would lvr ntrrely en- Iherr are a uriteiwnis Nprinltling of vrteranx
juyinig Ihr exrrrixe antl whatever 1'har:n'ter returning next year iI ix hupetl that lftlnlir
ltniltling flllZlllllt'N the ggznne tiflntwletl. lluw- and hi- ruhurtx will carry un in the Nplrne
ever, Ihr lnval latlx hail Ilillrrrnt itleztx anal ilitl inannrr that Ihiw yrati train left will
rml,-U1 lmflx yt, will thy lan hir garnex ntmt lnterrxt in hurlxey har lvern Illllllllllllll
df'1'iNiYQ'lf. ln thix Nlll'l'L"-Nllll Ilrive Ihr Na- Nteatlily during the paxt few yrgirx until In.
Iirk lligh brltmvl lrr rxprrtx tlefeateal Ihr tlay it ran lie ranked :ts a tnajnr Npnrt at
hut trains in the league In mlexrrxe the the Natirlx lligh S1-lnml. XVI' feel Nttre that
SmN.,m.m uf th? ,Pnl-IN write-rx, "They only thix entlinxiaxtn ix rexpunxilwle fur the ini-
lveat the hut." pruvrml play -if the Rrml and lilne. May
During the -raxntl Ihr twn l'1lAl'ilIlllllllN wr Continue Ihr gnncl wurlxl
Q4 'I' II If S ,-X S S A XI O N
limi' Roux' ,If Zivltu, I'. I'iwIvy, bl. I.nt'ItIiart, VI. ITI'ZIIIf'IU5t', I7. Ulsun, I". INIcl':1rthy, N. INIathews,
I", xII'5NVl'C'IIQ'f', U. I,tgntini, Nlr. Marw.
S.wur1.l lx'fffL4.' I". Iamry, XY. NIat'I'Itcrwn, NI. 9uIari, IJ. Ruhertmn, Ii. flaxhy, G. Atkinson,
l'iI'fIlIf Runs: Ii. .XItIcn, R. C'Iwt':ini, Ii. Ihurxtnn, -I. .XIIen, 'I. Rego, I.. Grady.
XVith tht- prmpt't't uf uttvrnpting tu vmnplete with Bill INIat'I'hersrm's rawlmoned
Q-quail a rct'1mI uf the l942 Ita-eIvaII cditiun httrling, could very readily give Natick an-
thix yt-ar! Iw:1wI1:1II team will attempt, with other repre-Q-ntative ICLIIII. In daily pmt'-
xtfry ft-w xt-tvrztnx ax'z1iIaIvIz', tu :ivquit it! ticr thc' plajxt-r-' almilitic- are Corning to the
-t-It' in tht- rnannt-r in whivh rcrrttt Nativlt prnper Iexcls and many prmpevtivc stars
Iligh NvImnI tcarnx have Iwrn ziwtixtmtietl. are in the ticvvlupinrnt Ning:-. Smnc- of
'Iht'cxpuvtntimtttfrc:it'I1im1tI1c Nate Finals the Imp whu may earn hrxt train Ive-rths
Ivy winning the rwprvxt-titzttimt frurn Zuni- are :ix follows:
Iftmr unrI IIQ-fs-zitimg Nnrh gre-at lw:1II tt-ants
zu Num-rviIIz', Circ-ater Iimtun thurnps, and C'harIt-N II:nItIacI, john Noonan, Ken-
.Xttlt-Imtt-. Zwnv Iiixc VIUIIIIIIIBN, anal rcach- nt-th l'rntnrine, Rulvert IiaI1t'ut'Ic, lat Imaz-rl
int: the' Ntntt- final with a 1611111 of .XrIing- ,Iuwph Frxtririme, XVil1cINurI-uwry, 2nd haw:
tunk rgililwre wcrnx renmte at thc prwent IitItIie C'IaNIry, and Ilunaltl Rohn-rtson ss:
writing. IIuwex'rr', you van Iw Nurs that ,Iuhnny Rrgn and Ihmnax Zivko, 3rd hasel
Natirk. with -nth pI:1ye'rx :JN .Iuhnny RQ-gn. in the onthe-III with playcrx as Fenton Lowry,
IlII'IllIII'IlIIIllt'IlI third Iva-clncn nf Iaat year! I'Sr:ltIfnrtI .XItIcn, Ruhcrt Thurston -Ialnex
,Q.:,,,,v wluvlkit, -Ulu, ,-gipahlr t'zttvher, wht, IIIlIIlVVZlf,Iit'IIIlt'II1 ciIIkIIlI1C'IQ Churk Che-cani,
taught tIaiIy Ivzitting p1':tt'tit'n' Iast year fur l,t'-I Cirz1cIy, RnIwrt Iiernard, Im:-ph Hur-
thy 151-JW., gmti tivpt-miultlt. 1-Qdflir Vlafhp, rigan :md Hill Nlc-Pherwn pitcherx.
Back Rnfw: M. Joyce, A. Sullivan, H. Cowee, C. Driscoll, INI, McHale, B. Buell, L. XKvE'I1f7Ell.
N. Stacy, E. Lynch, D, YVhittemore, C". Smith, M. I'ettee, D. Glynn, K. Vergos, B. Jackson,
D. johnson, D. XVells, A. Ahern.
Fnurlh Rnlux' A. Mciirath, E. Flynn, T. Arena, II. Driscoll, R. Rolyerts, Cl. Duluoyce, M. Caroll,
R. Sullivan, M. Quinn, P. llussey, D. Donnelly, D. Vurtis, l'. Shaugoury, L. Pierro,
S. McDonald, M. Arnold.
Tllirtl Rufuz' T. Berthiaume, Ii. Swanson, M. Ilollingsworth, A. YVilson, K. leters, Al. Main.
D. Nichols, A. Leflair, M. Lane, ,l. Powers, T. Flynn, M. Dutton, II. Sellew, D. Mostecki,
M. Burke, D. Iloye, -l. Miller, -l. Cirirlin.
Serum! Rnftc.' L. Kaprielian, bl. Sweeney, PI. Dull, M. Powers, E. Carey, ii. Lane, D. Ilasgill,
D. Provencal, M. Ilall, ll. l'uttell, L. Kreshpane, I.. Xvt'I1IlI"ll.
Front Rnfze: I'. Prior, M. Temple, Al. Lupien, M. Dupuis, .l. Cotton, K. XVhite, IS. .Xleock,
l. Mclirath, F. Spooner, M. iirant.
GIRLS' PHYSICAL FITNESS CLASSES
This year the usual girls' athletics that can Square Dancing which all classes took
have always been so popular were greatly part in. The call from "Dive for the Oys-
curtailed due to the faet that a very large ter" and "Darling Nellie Gray" were fa-
numlyer of the athletirally inclined were en- miliar sounds throughout the lwuilding for
gaged in some form of after-school or eve- several weeks.
ning work. In the Girls' Athletic League, awards
The regular girls' gym classes were for the year for the Class of 1943 will gn
reorganized at the same time the lyoys physi- to Rita Scott, Leona Kaprielian, Harlwara
cal fitness program was inaugurated and Cowee, Marion Church, Mary ,lo Leonard,
the program changed to meet the demands and Gertrude Lane,
of the time. This year Natick lligh School hopes to
A set of twelve vonditioning exercises enter an Arvhery Team in the National
recommended lyy the government physical Vamp Archery .-Xssociation shoot to he held
htness group was a regular part of the during the week May 15 to 22. .-X team of
semi-weekly program. .Xctivities involving live arehers will compete and scores will
large group muscles are stressed. Relay lie mailed to Boston Headquarters.
races, olwstacle races, distance run-walks and The outstanding archers at the present
group games such as Volley-hall are greatly are: Mary ,lane Powers, Ellen Carey' Bef.
stressed, tha jackson, Dorothy YVells, Phyllis Hussey
The rhythmic program included Ameri- and ,lean C,Iril'l'in.
lm 'I'lIl'1 S.AXSS.1XNlHTX
H, f:Il'fllXXIHhII, ii, l':n1ul'c-tw, I.. Maki, l', xIf'I.7IlILIhliIl, li. KQIHNCC, li, lin-tiv, If. llmvalt.
STUDENT GOVERNING OFFICERS
:bf-rt I'z1llzuli11rr, l'rrwiflrul X mm L':u'mic'llicchim 'fr 1 ur r
Hvnry fXQflNYiIN'lli, lbiu' l,f'HI1ff'Ill
XV. . . .
BZlI'l31ll'1l Cuwrv, M 1 1111
MX I HI,IC'l'lL' ASS1 JCI,-X'l'lON
IHIIIIU l'lUl,lU -Iuhn N111 x
S'I'l'IJICN'I' Ct PVNCII
Ifvhn Klahmwy, l,H'XflI,1'1ll llvnry Agmtinvlli, Inu-If 11 uf
n thc iXI'llN'll I"uu'c'Q
l4.ulw.u.1 Ililfw, .N1w'rlr1r1'
I4 JR l'fXICL'l"I'lYIf HOA-XRIJ
'l' ll IC S A S S A NI O N
Claw President 43 Football Captain 43 Football
2, 3, 43 liasltetball 2, 3, 43 Baseball 2, 31 Ulee Club Z,
3, 43 Student Council 33 Safety Patrol 3, 4.
Vive President 3, 43 Student Council 43 Executive
Bord 3, 43 Chairman Publicity Committee junior Prom
33 Decorating Committee Football Dante 43 Vit'c-Presi-
dent of Student Council 43 Senior Play Cast.
Claw Treziwurer 3, 43 Decorating Committee for
Sports Dance Z2 Poster Contest 23 Executive Board Z, 3,
Cla-N Sevretary 43 President of Girls' Athletic Lea-
gue 43 Cheerleader 3, 43 Decoration Committee for Fall
Sports Danee 31 Seeretary of XVar Savings Committee 43
Iintertaimnent Committee for Football Dance 43 Base-
ball 2, 33 Baxketball 2, 3, 43 Girl! Athletic League 2, 3,
43 Safety Counril 3, 43 Executive Board 43 Senior Play
Campaign Manager for Sophomore Elec-
tion1 Campaign Manager for Senior El6CIi0I11
Counter junior Election1 Archery 2, 31 Mixed
Glee Club 2, 3, 41 Horseback Riding 41
Chairman Publicity Football Dance 41 tile:
Club 2, 3, 41 Treasurer 31 Custodian Glee Club
Gowns 41 Basketball 31 Tennis 21 Safety Coun-
cil 3, 41 Sassamon Board 41 Student Council 41
Executive Board 3.
Usher at Graduation and Class Day 31
Checker at junior Prom 31 Baseball 2, 3, 41
Basketball 41 Football 3, 4.
Sassamon Board 41 Honor Society 4.
Basketball 21 Chairman of Candy Com-
mittee 41 Senior Play Candy Committee 4.
President of junior Class 31 junior Prom
Decoration flUllllIllIIC't'Q Marshal for Class oi
,422 Senior l'lay Committee1 Representative tt
Eastern lVlassachusetts Student Council Conven-
tion at VVellesley 21 Usher at Thanksgiving
Football Game 31 illee Club 41 Safety Council
Z, 3, 41 Sassamon Board 31 Student Council 2,
31 Executive Board 31 llonor Society 4.
V ICTURIA BARR
Senior l'lay Refreshments klUlIlllllYIt'l': Bad'
minton Z1 Baseball 2.
French Club 31 Football 3, 4.
S 0 .
-7' . W Y,
Q 'fe -'
. wr '
W 'I'llli SASS,-X HON
Qg 1, ,ED
. ,,1 W
Q ' S Rau
SEVICIRI NO BRI-IlLOI,l
Bilwlvzlll 2, 31 llnrkcy 3, 41 l'3Xt'l'llllYt
Board .21 l'hcz'kirnL at Senior Rcvcptinn.
Baxchull 21 Fuutlmull 2, 3, 41 lrlvitatinn
lmnrnitte Sports Dina 4
6- ' 1't' .
L'f1 llm-key 3, 41 Orrhcstru 2, 3, 41 Band 2, 31
lfxevutive 3, 41 llhcr and Revcivilrgg Line at
' ' 7
lmli .., 3, 41 llm'lu'y' 3, 4.
ELI-IANOR Bl lIKl.liX
Sllftly l'nunc'il 31 l'3Xt'l'llllYl' Bunrd 41 llnn-
rivty 3, 41 l"rcnrh Club 31 lyflllllillll' l'luh
33 IM'lf'LCllIC In IF. .X, R. 41 lm-ixqninnx fur Scllim'
EDW ARI! Bl RRR
Buxlwtlrzrll 2, 3. 41 BZINNIHIIHII l'llCl'lxC'l' ul
rlunrc 31 Nlcwvlgurr' during Firm' Drill and .Mr
1 35' 4
",E,,"'l, 15" ROBERT Bl Rlilf
4 4 , Bxzxclmll 3, 41 I-'nntlwall 3, 41 llurkcy 3, 41
7 Student l'nnm'il 21 lfuutlvilll Dance ltlbllllllllltt'
5 , . , 3, 41 l'hec'kim,5 cvtllllllllllti' 3, 41 llhillflllllll of
V., N X I, l'uliu- l'urnrnitIn-c 41 Rc-gi-trur of Yurerx 4.
THF SASSANION 31
Cshers and Receiving Line at Senior Re-
ception3 Checker 31 Canteen Squad 33 Red
Cross Preaident 33 Ticket Committee junior
Prom 31 Glee Club 2, 3, 41 Student Counvil.
GLOR I A 1IADORE'l"l'li
Senior Play CLINKQ Suwznnon Board 31 Iix-
ecutive Board 23 Cheer Leader 3, 41 'l'i1'lxet
Connnittee III Sportx llllllil' 31 EIllt'l'Illll1lllC'IlI
at Football DLIIICC 3, 43 Decorating Connnittee
for Football Dance 31 lirltet Committee for
Football Dance 33 Invitation Conunittee for
Sports Dance 4.
Red Cross Sewing Club 31 Refreshnienh
Coininittee for Senior Rereption.
Glee Club 2, 3, 43 llruin Mnjoretle 4.
Conservation Coininittee 41 iilee Club 2
Election Checker 41 lflertion Counter 4.
Hasleetball 31 Kilee Club 2, 31 Red Crow
Sewing Claw 31 I,ibrariun for lilee Club 2, 31
Clerk for Elertionx 43 'l'it'ltet Connnittee for
Football Dante 33 llerorziting Coinniittee for
Full Sports 23 fl'l2lll'lll1lll of lnvitzitionx Coin'
mittee for Senior Rereption 41 Saiwunion liouril
liusltetliull 2, 31 Tennis Z1 l'Nl'lCl'N :ind Re-
reiving Line for Senior Rem'eption1 liirlx' .Xtb- Q 2
letin' Lezigue 2, 3, 41 SCl'l't'llll'f of liirl! .Xtli- A
letie League 41 iilee Club 2, 3, 41 Csher an l '
junior Prom 33 Senior l'l:iy l'rograni Connnile in 6
Iee1 Senior Play Soloixt. R
V ' Y weep.. w
ligneluill 21 llockcy 31 lklier at Claw Han '
and fiflltlllillllllll .X. .X. Collertol' 2, L . '
.A 'vu .
MARJORIIMI izihum Qfyffx .
DUROTIIY CLAYVSUN 3
Mixed Glee Club 2, 3, 41 Badniinton 11 '
Volley Bull 21 llorxeliurlt Riding 3, 41 xXr4'liery 'lt
31 Art 2, 31 Corridor ljllfflbl 31 llfllllllllll' Club R , '
31 livlxet Connnittee for Ifootbzill Dance 3,
lieltet Connnittee for Suwzinion llzinre 31
Girl! ,Xthletie League 3, 43 iilee Club 2, 3, 41
Safety Couneil Z, 3, 43 Sziuzinion Bozird 4,
l'SllC'l' ut Senior Rereption.
,A f i
, ' r
' fl: 'M 3
,'. 5' - ,
Q K -.5 .
n 4- Y
v N vw'
l3et'nrating Uotntnittee for Senior Rt-ft-prion
Plans Sevretary 21 Sassatnon Board 43 lfx-
evutive Board 21 l'sher at Senior Reception.
llovltey 2, 41 YVztr Savings Adtniralq now
in the l'. S. Navy.
lfootball 2, 31 iilee l'lttb 2.
Saswltnon Board 33 Iles-or-ating Committee
for junior Prom 31 Decorating Uotntnittee for
Fall Sportx Dance 43 l'sher at Virtory Con-
vert 41 Decorating C'otntnittee for 19421 Grad-
uation 41 Decorating Uoinnilttee for Senior Re-
ception and for Senior Party.
Ulee Club Z, 3, 41 iilee flub Vit't'-l'resi-
dent 31 Urchextra 2, 3, 4, Student founeil 2,
33 Honor Snvietj 3, 43 .-Xrt 2, 3, 43 lXhcr at
-Iunior l'roin 31 String Quartet 31 Mixed Glee
Club 3, 43 Entertaininent Connnittee for Senior
arty: lXher and Rereivitig Line for Senior
liaxkrtlmll 21 Safety Couneil 2, 3, 43 Sa--
Narnon Board 2, 3, 41 Student Counril 3, 4,
Nerretary 43 Defense Savimgs Collector 3:
l3l1er at tiraduation and Vlau Day 31 lXher
it Vit-tory Convert 41 junior l'rom l'ublit'ity
Connnittee 33 Tirket C'onnnittee for Sax-atnon
llanee 33 lnvitationf Cotntnittee for Football
llanre 43 tiift l'onnnittee for Senior Party 4.
Decorating l'onunittee for -Iunior Prom 31
l5et'oratlng C'ointnittee for Senior Reveption 4.
Haw-ball Nlanager 2: Safety Council 2.
I.0l'lS DI CICCO
Baakethall 3, 43 Salvage Committee 3, 4. In
U. S. Army.
Footlaall 43 Executive Board 33 Boxing
Cluh 43 Salvage Committee 3. 3
Baseball 2, 43 B11-kethall 2, 43 Girl! Ath-
letic League 2, 43 Glee Clulw 23 Sawainon Boa '
43 Executive Board 43 Election Checker 23 First
Aid Committee 33 corridor Patrol 33 Senior
Play Ticket CIJIIIIIIIIICCQ Invitationx Committee
for Senior Reception.
Girls' Athletic League 3, 43 Safety Council
2, 3, 43 Sassamon Board 3, 43 Executive Board
23 Archery 33 Dramatic Cluh 33 llorxehaclv
Riding 3, 43 Foothall Dance Decorating Com-
mittee 33 Sussainon Dance Ticket committee
33 junior Prom I'uhlicity Committee 33 for-
ridor Patrol 33 Cheerleader 43 journalism 43
Music Committee for Savarnon Dance 43 IXher
at Victory Concert 43 Fall Sporty Dance Pro-
gram Committee 43 Senior Play C'aNt 4.
Track 2, 33 iilee Vluh 2, 33 Safety' Council
2, 3, 43 Sawainon Board 3, 43 Executive Honrd
23 Honor Society 43 Ilher at -lunior l'rom3
I'aher at Clan Iylly :ind fiflllllllllitllll Senior
Play Reading.: Committeeg Dramatic Clulv 31
French Clulw 33 Senior l,l2lj faxt.
Senior Play Cast 4.
' " 'ing' 7.5
84 'l'lllC SASS.-X HON
B .fl .f if
lv 'V' N
Ilinntzttit' Clnlv 31 Srniur l'l:1y Vast 4.
lizulwtluill 2, 3, 4, Captain: Liliiblllllll Z, 3
43 Student l'nunt'il Prexitlt-tit 4g ln tht' V. S
Bl'I'l"l'Y FL! NN
t'Xrt'ltci'v 2, 3, 43 Valles' lizill 2, 3, 41 Fieltl
llnvltvy 2, 3, 41 liawlmull
H11-clmall 41 .'Xt't'het'y Z, 3, 43 Vtillry Bull
2, 3, 41 l'lclLl lln1'lxry2,3,4.
JANICT FIA NN
llrztrnattic Cltili 33 First Aid cllilllllllllti' 31
Mm-ale Club 33 l'rtnnpter for Senior Play 43
Rvfl'twlitlit'tits l'nnnnittt'c fur Senior Revcptiun
41 liztxlwtluill 23 tiles Cluli.
IH DISICRT FLY NN
liihlxttliilll 21 lfutmlllllll 21 lk-fl-msg Sqn'-
intgx C'unitnittre 43 C'hct'lxct' in lilectiotix 31
Sturt- lfinttlist .'XIllk'l'il'I.lIl Legion llI'1lIlJ!'ll'lll Unn-
film- cllllll 41 5-tttclent l'nnnt'il 31 l':X6'K'llllVC
linurtl .23 .Xrrlit-rp 41 RQ-tl from Sewing Cmn-
rnittre' 31 Rt-trcxlitm-titx C'mnrnittt-Q' for St-ninr
SOPIIIIC FR.-kNli0l LIS
. flint' l'l:tx fzht.
Orchestra 2, 3, 43 Band 2, 3, +3 Sawatnon
Football 2, 31 Glare Club 2, 3, 41 Urchc-stra
2, 3, +5 Band 2, 33 Executive Board 2.
Hockey 3, 41 Band 2, 3, Student Council 2.
In l7. S. Navy.
In li. S. lNlarinc-N.
A. A. Collector 21 Election Checker 21
Safety Council 2, 3, 4, Football Ground Crew
2, 3, -lg Football Scaxonk licltet Champion
Seller 2, 3, 41 Ticket Cotntnittcc for Elliot, the
Magician CChatnpion Sellcrj 3, llontc Room
iIil'C'HSlll'C'l' 31 Sanatnon Board 3, High School
Auxiliary Police 31 junior l'rorn Ticket Corn-
rnittee 31 junior l'roni l'shcr 3, Senior Recep-
tion, Assixtant to Mr. lligginx 3, llratnatic
Club 31 lag Day for High School Hand l'ni-
forrns 4, Ticlxet Committee for Sportx Dance +1
Ilsher at Frantingharn Gantt- 41 Ticket Cont-
tnittce for Victory Concert 41 Physical Educa-
tion Exhibit Z1 Football ticket salw lgatcj 42
Red Crow ixlt"NNK'Ilf.ft'l' 3, 4, Checker Sports'
Dance 22 Chairman, Ticlwt Connnittcc Senior
Safety Council 33 Chet-r l,c-:ruler 2, 4.
JANET CRUV ER
V as nl
W 'I' HIC SASSA MON
Q HAROLD GURNIQY
si 1 V JA
Islltllllllll 2, 3, 41 lloclxcy 2, 3, 4.
Bztwlulll 2, 41 Buaketbzill Z, 3, 41 VVar
Szlviiigx Committee-Prewitlent 41 Senior l'l1ly'
Czut 41 Suvxunon Board 2, 31 Student Council
2, 41 Nlnxic for Senior Reception 4.
Cilce Club 2, 31 f3l'l'lll'SIl'Zl 2, 3, 4, Concert
xl1lNlt'lA: Safety Council 41 Suwzunon Board 3,
4, lilllltll'-ill-Cl1lt'f: Student Council 2, 3, 41
lfxecutive lionrd 31 llonor Society 41 Chairman
Mu-ic Committee Football Dance 2, 31 Record
Committee Sziaszunon Dance 41 Decorating
Committee junior Prom 31 Receiving line, in-
xiianionh junior Prom 31 lkher :tt Parents'
Night 31 A. R. P. Fireman 31 Special Choruw
31 String Quartet 31 Mixed Cilee Club 21
Secretary junior Class 31 Secretary to Miss
Shannon 41 journalism 41 Csher and Receiving
I.inc for Senor Reception 4.
BARBARA ll ARRINIQTON
junior Prom Refreshtnentx Committee:
Canteen Squ:ld1 Glee Club 3, 4.
lizlslxetball 2, 3, 41 Girl-' Athletic League
2, 31 Ulee Club 2, 3, 41 Orchestra Z, 3, 41
Safety Council 2, 3, 41 llonor Society 3, 41
Refreshment Committee for junior Prom 31
.Xrcbery 2, 31 Senior Play Cust 41 Csherx
and Receiving Line for Senior Reception1 En-
tertainment Committee for the Senior Party 4.
liasebull 3, 41 Ha-ltetball 41 Girls' Athletic
League 31 lfield Hockey 41 llorsebuck Riding
3, 41 Ifire Squad 31 Archery 3, 4.
S114-:unon Board 21 I.unchroom Cuxhier 4.
5 I iilee Club 2, 31 llramatic Club 31 French
A Club 31 Morale Squad 31 Fir-t :Kid Committee
412' KENNi:'rn nnfr
Safety Council 43 Projection Machine Up-
erzitor 41 A. R. P. Fire Squad 31 Record Com-
mittee Sa-viinon Dance 41 Gift Committee for
Senior Party 41 I'-her :ind Receiving Line for
Senior Reception 4.
Cilee Clulv Z, 3, 43 Safety Council 2, 3, 41
Executive Board 33 Firxt Aid Squad 33 lkher
and Receiving Line for Senior Reception 4.
RICHARD HI NT
Hockey' 3, 4.
Football 7' Nle enter Nruad 3' Decorat-
H, , Ns L , I ,
ing Committee for Senior Party 4.
iilee C'lulw 2, 3, 41 llramatic Clulw 3:
Mixed Ulee Clulw 31 Fanteen Service 31 llec-
orating COHHIIIIICC for Footlwall Dance 3.
Glee Clulw 3.
Executive Board 21 I'-her and Receiving
I.ine for Senior Reception 4.
B2lNC'lYLIll 2. 33 linxltetlwnll 2, 3, 41 liirlf
Athletic League 2, 31 Girl! Athletic I,l'IlQ.fllf'
Treasurer 43 Field llorkey 2, 3, 4, Nlanager 41
Student Council 31 Executive Board .., 41 Ilon-
or Society 3, 41 Decorating Committee for
-lunior Prom 3.
Football 31 Kilee Clulv 31 Senior Play Cast
41 Uhecking at Senior Reception 43 Entertain-
ment Cornrnittce for Senior Party 4.
. t """""f'3fv
QR: V' JR
'l' ll li S .-X SSA KI U N
XX IIJIA I,uI!.fKI"I"
lvlllllllllll' Klulw 31 l'.llll'I'f1IllIIlH'lll cfillllllll-
tw' lor 5K'llllll' Rl't't'lttl1lll 4.
Salt-tv Counril 33 l3c-vornting l'orninittf's-
tor Sportx llzinrc 41 llllIllt'l'Il 3.
1QliR'l'Rl DIC I,-NNE
liziwlvnll 2, 3, 41 Hnxkctlutll 1, 3, 41 Ciirlx'
.Xll1li'Ilt' Imnuuc Z 3 4' Fivld llovkev 7 3 4'
2, 3, 4, Nl
lixldrninton llrunintii' Clulw 31 Yollgi' linll
orzilc' Squad 31 lfootlinll Dnnre Com-
Sufrtx clbllllfll 3
JAM ES I.AW'l.ESS
In the l.S. Navy.
rw A Q Y' FVlCl.YlY l.EFTI'Ill
156-,Z blew flulw 41 lixevutive Board 21 Red from
' Sc-wing1 Vnntecn 31 Refrcxhrmdit Cornrnittee
-GX "QTL: 'f for Senior Party 4.
'rw .Q iz- J! '
'31 '-41. omzio l.EN'l'INI
liztwluxll 41 Footlwzill 41 Safety Vounril 31
-1 Chi-a'Lirig for Senior Rereption 4.
liawlwnll 31 Baxkctliull 2, 3, 41 Girls' .Nth-
lvtu' l,e-zxgttv 2, 3, 41 Vim-ld lloclwy 41 Cilec'
C luli .., lfxc'c'1ltix'e lioard 31 llonor Sovic-ty 3,
41 Ucforzitinu C'ornrnittec for ,lunior l'rorn 31
Nlorulc Squad: C'onwrx'ntion clIHIllIIlIft't'Q Dec'-
UI'ZlIlll2.f LVUIIIHIITYEK' lor l'ootl1:lll lyllllff' 3' Ura-
rnatn' ilulw 31 -lournnlixm 41 Ciift l'onnnittf'e
R,-U NIUND LEONARD
lrlivlt 22 l'ootlwnll 2, 3, 4, Student cflllllfll
Z: Rc'trulnnc'rit Volnrnittec for Football l7anrf'2
Rvfrcwhrrwrit ci'PIUITllfU'l' for Senior l'artx' 41
0 I xhcr and Re-cwiving Lint- for Senior Revs-prion
all 41 Hakkf-tlmll 21 Safety Counf-il
3, 4: lzxemitixfl Board 2: Vxher :lt junior Prom
31 .Xrvhery 2. 31 llorwlvzlrly Riding 21 Fir-t
THE SASSAXION 20
Footlwall 2, 3, 43 Baxketliall 2. 3, 43 Aloinerl
C. S. Navy.
Bayelwall -ll Hilnlxetliilll 2, 3, -41 lrlllilhflll 3
43 Glee Clulw 3, 43 Student Council 43 Execu-
tive Board 33 lixher at Graduation 33 Re-
freshment Committee for Senior l':irty 4.
LAI RA NIAKI
Cilee Clulw 33 Student Council 43 Chee:-
leader 43 Entertainment Committee for Sportx
Dance 43 Collector of XVar Saving Stampx 43
First .-Xid Committee 33 Filwt Aid Claw 33
VVar Saving- Stamp Committee 4.
CIIARLES NlAl,l'l S
Hzlxelwall 33 llocltey 2, 3, 43 lflool' Coin-
mittee for Sportx Danceg ixlt'SSCl12t'IA Squad.
A. R. l'.3 Checker for Voting 3.
PETER NIANN X
Ba-elwall 2, 43 Baxltetlwall 33 llecorzitinu
Committee for Graduation 33 l7t-coratimg Com-
mittee for Sportx Dfmce 31 l5eror:ztingg Com-
mittee for Honor Society 3.
Orchestra 33 Hand 23 lelxectitiw 33 Dance
Committee for the junior l'rom 3.
Cxher at Victory Concert 4.
Red Crow Sewing Clulw 33 Refre-liim-nt
Committee for Senior Play 43 Rt-frexhnient Com-
mittee for Senior Reception 4.
Baseball 43 Safety Council 2.
I RENIC Mel IARTIH
. , - -1 3 1
Safety Council 2, 3, 41 Snwamon Board 3,
43 Student Council .23 llonor Society 3, 43 Re-
freshment Committee for Footliall l5nnt'e ll
Ticket Committee for Footlwzill Dance 43 Ticket
Committee for Sportx llzince 43 Reading Com-
mittee for Senior Play 43 lixher at Victory Con-
cert 43 Draniatic Clulw 33 I'-her :it Alunioi'
r, 43 S. K'-4:1 R
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H:1Nk1'tl1:1ll 41 ffl:-c Klub 4' fhl'l'l'4t'Ill4l'l' 4
l'i'lI!iYl' liuard .23 lkher ar 'I'ha11LN1,:i1'i1111 ffillllf'
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lizlwlulll 2, 31 llrrvlwy 2, 3. 4: iilcc C'l11l1
THE SASSA MON
Glee Cluli 2, 31 Safety Council 3, 43 Csher
at Graduation and Class Day 33 Decoratin'-'
Committee for Sports Dance 23 Csher at
Thanksgiving Game 35 Senior Play Cast 43
Decorating Committee for Senior Reception 4.
Senior Play Cast 43 Baseball Manager 23
Glee Clulw 41 Safety Council 23 Sassamon Board
41 Ballads for Americans 43 Decorating Com-
mittee for junior Prom 31 Csher at 'l'hanks-
giving Game 3.
Entered Boston College, lan. 1943.
Glee Clulw 2, 41 Sassamon Board 3g Ex-
ecutive Board 23 Defense Savings Committee 41
A. A. Collector 41 Ballads for i'xlIIt'I'Il'ZIIIN 41
Csher and Receiving Line for Senior Recep-
Drum Majorette 41 Ulee Clnlw 2, 3, 41
Nlixed Ulee Clnlig Ballads for Americans 4.
EDITII PAR MENTER
Sassamon Dance Committee 3.
Glee Clulw 2, 3, 41 Mixed iilee Clnl-1
Ballads for .-Xmericans 4.
Safety Council 2, 3, 41 Sassamon Board 31
Track 31 l'sher at Ifootlwall Game.
In C. S. Navy.
4 'l'lllC SASSA HHN
Il.-KR HAR A R ICARIN DN
4-lee Qlnlm 2, 3, 41 5llll'ly llDllll4'Il 3, 41
l'3Xt't'llllYC l34Hll'll 41 Cslier :lt 4il'IHllIIlllUlI zinml
Cluv Huy 31 Clerirzll .Xwixlzlni lo Mr. N-:nh
41 Xvlll' lioml Stxnnpx l3ooL1 Clerlx :lt junior
lilertion 31 Nlixecl lilee Clolm 2, 31 Cxlier :lt
Senior l'l1lj 4.
GlCR'l'l!l DIC IG ICYNULDS
Suvzlrnon l,ZlIlCC Cornvnittee 3.
llom-key 2, 3, 41 Urehextru 2. 3, 41 Band 21
Safety' Council 2, 31 Honor Sofitly 41 15-SH
Clolw 41 Victory Convert 41 Talent :Xssernlwly 41
l.l'1lllt'l'N Clulw 41 Moxie Cornrnittee for Senior
lizl-eluill Z, 31 I5-SH Clulw 4.
E A ' .., , 1 rhestru 2, 31 Safety
, Counvil 3, 43 Sgrumnon liozxral 41 Honor Society
3, 4, l,l'l'Nlllt'lll1 lXher at ciflllllllllltlll and Class
Day 31 Recl Crow Coinrnittee 41 Suwarnon
llunre Connnirlee 41 ,Iunior l'rorn Committee
31 lieeoruting Connnittce for Senior Party 4.
Girl! .Xihletie I,e:1g1ue.
liznelwull 2, 3: liuxketlwzxll 2, 31 Tennix 2
3' llfvlxek 7 3 4
14,1 , flllARl.I'lS s,mm:N'r
" ,e ' fx
' 4 -LF X..
liaxelvall Z1 liuxketlmall 22 Fflwlfilll 21 NN'
N: U. .1 A ,V I ' r l I, i .
Ao' 5 1 ll
Usher at Victory Concert 4.
Usher at Graduation and Class Dayg
junior Prom Committee 31 Csher at Football
QIZIIIICQ Track 31 Hockey 2, 3.
Baseball 2, 31 Basketball 2, 3, 41 Tennis
21 Girls' Athletic League 2, 3, 41 Field Hockey
2, 3, 41 Sassamon Collector 41 Yolley Ball J,
3, 41 Badminton 2, 31 Manager of Indoor Gym
Football 3, 4.
GEORGE SELLEW If
Football 2, 3, 43 Track 21 llecorating
Committee for junior IIYUIIIQ Decorxiting Com-
mittee for Sports IDZIIICCQ Ilsher at Graduation
31 Gift Committee for Senior Party 41 Student
Basketball 31 llorsebaek Riding 31 Arvhery
21 Skiing 31 Decorating Committee for Foot-
ball Dance 3.
3 .4,' SM Vx
TIIOMAS SIIERIDAN '
Basketball 21 Football 2, 31 Glee Club 2, A ..4.
31 Usher at Graduation and Class Day 3. "
, ii?-."'V JigQf1
1 , ggi s I
ln l'. S. Navy.
In Il. S. Armv.
': if 1' 36
-f X cane,
L 5 K
'l'r:tclt 23 Executive lioartl 33 Music Corn-
tnittee lor Senior Reception 4.
INDRUTIIY STICK A
tiirls' Athletic League 2, Assistant to Miss
Rafferty in .Nctivity Period -lg Refreshment
Cotntnittee for Sassznnon Dance 4.
RICI IAR Il TA FT
l'sher and Receiving Line for Senior Re-
ception 4. ln l'. S. Navy.
I'Al ll. 'l'H l l RSTON
liaselmall 21 llockey 2, 3, 41 Ulee Club 2,
3, 4, Safety Council 2, 3, 4, President: Student
Council 2, 3, -lg Chairman of Decorating Com-
mittee for Fall Sports Dance 22 Decorating
Connnittee for Spring Sports Dance 31 Decorat-
ing Committee for junior Prom 31 Usher at
junior Prom 31 Vsher at Class Day and Grad-
uation: Chairman of Fall Sports Dance 33
l'sher at Thanksgiving Game 31 Representa-
tive to Eastern Massachusetts Student Council
Convention at VVellesley 21 Senior l'lay Cast-1:
I'sher and Receiving Line for Senior Reception
f 9 ln l'. S. Arniy.
2 - I
tiirls' Athletic League 2.
Entered bargent School jan. 1943.
Entered Clark University vlan. 1943.
In U. S. Army.
Entered Boston Cniversity january 1943.
Glee Club 33 Csher at Graduation 33
Usher at Class Day 35 Safety Council 2.
Red Cross Sewing Club 3.
Horseback Riding 2, 3, 43 Decorating Com-
mittee for Football Dance: A. A. Collector 23
Safety Council 2, 3g Music Committee for
Senior Reception 4.
ln C. S. Army.
Ulee Club 43 Safety Council 41 Executive
Board 45 Usher at Graduation and Claw Day
Tennis 2, 43 Horseback Riding 2, 3, 43
Safety Council 2, 33 Sawamon Board Auistant
Editor 3: Fall Sports Dance Committee: Band
Fniform Committee: A. A. Collector 3, 4:
Decorating Committee for Senior Reception 4.
Decorating Committee for Senior Reception:
Decorating Committee for Graduation: IXher
at Music Concert.
:-? " 9: -,
l'HIC SASSAJION 4,
IHA' Rnac: Nlf-wr-. NIm'Nlam1s, Vururmurw, 5t'IlI'N, IlIlllINNl', Slzzmin, Uukruuzin, Nlmtin, Qun
frumf Rrmu' Mr. ffZll'lillt'I', Nlix- SIIIHYIIII, Nliw 5ll2lIll1Hll, Maw, xll':XI1lllllN, Nliw
Mu. Clhlllllbllf, Miw H. Unmrwlly, Nlix- Kdxhifm, Slim lhumznlmmg Nliv Ynmlcr cllltll
M r. Mahtvu.
fflllf Rffflu' Nlixws l'urx'irr. Nutt, R:1Hc'1'lx. XYilmllvu1', NIM. llynw, Nlixwx Hxlyw, Ylbklll
+R 'l'lllC SASSJX HHN
ajur Hula:-rl U. hulrs-xw
Yillium M. Car
Ensign Dorothy Colburn
Major Fl'illlI'iS YV. llronzm
QU 'l'HI'I SASSA HON
limb Roar: Nl. .xIlIlllClx, bl. llnnn, I'. ll1ll'Yl'f', l'. llnwey, lf. Torrey, R. Goldstein.
.Yrrnlril Rmgx Ll. C'nrnin'ingN, R. lizrrlsnlt, I. Nlvl':rrIl1y, K. l'rnnirine, H. Sellew, l,. Rirxlrcli.
l'l'flllf Rom: l,. llznnilton, l,. Kzrprielizin, ll, Roxen, li. linrklex, FI. llnleutl.
l'f,ylj.lf-:rt llzirolal Row-H 'l'l1:il Nutivk flllllIlICT of the National
I,,,,l:,.H,l1,,,, I,t.,,,m Kumicliun llonor borlety wax orgzinllecl rather late in
l , Nlzireh :Alter all the senior Illt'Illllt'l'S were
.Nwrrvlfllni lzlexlnor line-Lley
znlrnitleml. Seven rnernlverx were elected in
their junior yeur, Nix in llerenilrer, 1943,
SICYIHR NIIQXIHIQRN :incl two in Nlzirrli.
, A . flllle following projevtx were :lclopted lw
Nlziriggrrer .Xnlzilm-lx I.t'Ollll lxzi rrielllln . , . .
h A llie group: tulorimg, uwisting aulwrilute
Creoigge Hllllll NIIITY lu Leonzrral
N 1 . tezrvlierw, :incl re-ezrrfh on college entrzinre
lzlezrnor linvlxlex lr l'1llll'lN MCC Lrrtlmx .
I K. ' I xl V H tm h' l'l'fIlllI't'lllCllIN.
rin- nnn ing r'n' . zrrw. 4' :irr x . ..
' Q l l N K Q t l " Nlerrilwerxlnp 1'ert1h4':rtes were prexenteil
blolrn Donn l.eon Rnxircli . . , A
R P 1 It - H, lx H N R :lt the rnclnrtion rerernony on Xlemlnesmluy
or - I r I r i :ir 'll . . . , .
-I U L RH' I N - . U KV 4 lm evernng, Nlxry l9tl1. Pins llt'lil'lIljl the Nationf
Lxilizi llinnilton N. lzllwrnlgie lorrex . .
'A - V ' :rl Honor Soriety Fllllllflll were the gift of
l'r In rllgi IIQIIXFN , l1lIllQ'N Y ginre Y .
' the llll'Illl1l'l'N nl the N1'llOOl vornnnttee und
were presented :it gruilnzition.
WH-XIUR MIQMHER5 lhe rnernlmers of the Rotary Klnla en-
tertained the niernlverx of the Honor So-
Kennerli Cirnnrrine Vlryllix llnvcw fiery ill n lnnrheon in Alone, in :in-or'clurim'e
Roller! filllllllll Helen 5:-llew with ll plezisnnt unnnul rnatorn wliirh hue
Llezln lllllvllll Roxio l'orlorell:1 lu-vorne :1 rr-ndiziorr.
lirunl' Ronan' 'lf lNlurrif, R. Uzirlintt, .X. Ifziir, N. Nlillx, XV. iVintviw, lf. li:ii'nit'lu.
Third Rnfuz' I.. llziiniltnn, IS. Vuxwc, H. llmtiv, li. Dull, li. lgiiigtmi, li. K':ii'm-xg -I. l'mwrN,
L. Bennett, I., Lt-ntini, IB, Nlniirn, M. Q'hni'm'h.
Srrrnld Rufzcx' R, l'ctei'w1i, R. l.um'ltligii't, VI. llnnn, R, Nia-lmls, ll. Cirgrnt, ii. liziirtl.
Frrn1lRnfLc.' li. Cluxliy, bl. llnlczitt, H. Rvaiitltm, l'. liliiiiwttui, l', llzirvry, ll. Rnwn, l. fNl4'L'girtlix,
j. Snnnni, lx. llilt.
The Safety Q'uunm'il vmniiiviiu-tl thc Thu Ntntl:-ntx xhnnltl nntlriwtzintl that
xchuul year with Illllll 'liliurxtnn :ix l'rtwi- NLIIIALIIHN :iw nut gin-n ln unv pcrwii Jlllbllf.
tlcnt :intl l'riv'ill:i llziiwt-xi :is 56t'l't'l1ll'y. Uni' It ix llL'l't'NN1lIj that zi vuitiiiiisxiniiei' ur the
IIlClIllTl'l'Nlllp hm lwrvii ltt-pt :it ai ingixinnnn -it mexitluiit Ninn 1-zivli xszirixiiit lwfnrv it if
twgiity-five, put int., cfltwt. .X Ntntlcnt lllllf' zilwziyx vmiic
. . lwfuir tht- rmiiiril if hc fcclx that hc hzix
Duc to the vnnlwrzitinii nl thv Ntntlt-ntx, . - U
. lwcn nninxtlx givvtiwtl, lhix NXxlt'lll hux
very few wzirrgiiitx hzixc ln-cn gin-ii. . ' I '
pmvctl highly vtlrvtlu-.
lNleetii1'w hun' liven ht-ltl wt-ulxlv. Sing- Mi. lllll'K'l' was tht' l'.ill'lllIY .Xtlviwr
l- . .
gcxtinnx have lu-cn limtiglit up ln iiiciiilit-rx, until lNlgii't'li, wht-n lit' wsu ti':imfcri'ecl tn the
which will iilipruvt' trzilhv rniitlitimix .lnnini lligh bvlnml, Since that tiinc, Mr.
llllllllgllllllll the at-liuul. I,:itt-i' nn in tht' f't'lll', Slilllllll hm ziwnniccl tht- pmitinn nf zitlviwr.
it wax lunntl llt'1't'NNl1l'f' tu :inltl unr pzitrnllvi' .M tht' Siwplimriiieiix- pzitrnl rxiniv nn tlnty
in the vriitvi' nf cuvli tlnnr. 'l'hix piwwml tu in Mui, the Svniur pzxtrnl lilIltlIllZllll'ZlllX rt'-
lw ll grvnl uial in truthc' vuntrnl. liiiqnixln-tl itx tlnticx
, - . . . ,
N? I Hlx S.'X55.'X HHN
ml- lfffagx' I', 5lILlhl'NIlk'ZlI't', .X. lfuir, Ii. Vlalxhy, -I. Nlllhlblltf, -I. Nfmnun.
l'f111.l llfmaf Ci. Nzzlgrllr, .X. xIllIhl'N'N, L. HLIIIIIIIHH, li. Bucll, R. xll'l1l'llI'lxt'll, ll. S1-llcu
Nl, lhmmx, I,. Nlnlxi, Il. Klm'il1ichlv1'.
4. XHTIIVI, lx, liufi.
S'l'l'lll'1NT C1 PUNCH,
p,,,,41,,,, yy'1H1A,,,, I-1,,,g,, fm' the wlmul yn-:lr 194.2-1943 wax hrld nn
lf.f'l'rfx1.lf11l Il1'lII'N .XQllNliIll'lli NAWNHIWIV INHHF-HM"
NX-'xlllulm likllrlmlkl ljlllm lb HIS! lillfil'N Nkvlq' tu -x'h'l'I Ihr Phi-rl'
lrxnhlrx :mal ru xnpplfvu' thu urn lHlNiIillll
1:1 tha- 5llN5Z1lIl'lII lihzxrcl.
Ihr Nrmlrhr l'fn1m'iI ix wunupme-Al uf :I Thr rrzuliliunzzl Ifuuthull I,IlIll't', Npun
YM 111114LxirlH'1'Ivw11lr1Iiwiwrv1f'::fl1Pw1I1f'- Wrui qmnuqnlh hx Ihr Srmh-nr Vmnrnvil in
YHIYII. lil' wwhlvllr :IT Q-.uh rlnw, .url rhq- Purim: of rhv fuuxlmll IVZIIII. um hrld llc
I-lirlllrilm-vhivt wt lrll' wlx-ml pulp:-r. l'hi- ll'HlIN'l' 1-vllrlh.
"MV ""Ki"'x"'N I" 'WIP Um' "'Al""N""7 'h' .Xtra-1' thv illlillfiilfll of xxwlliillll I"hn'iu
'MUNI M :""i"! "H N"Ll!'A'ti""' Mum HH' into thc- xllllillt' Q'n1'l:, ,fuhn Nizxhumi um
w"""" 1"'tlX' llwwrm in Nlxnrmh :xx lll't'NiKIt'Ill uf Ihr c'lllIIll'il
'lhl FUN' Hlfflilll fvf rhf Nt1uh'l1tl'wu1uil. 'Vu Ihr lt'lll1lilNit'l nf rhk- yvur.
Mfulnl Rfflif IX Imllllll, R. lluuzzlsl, ul. Ruin, YY. Rnd, XV. XYhite.
14111 lffwgf li. Xutflrr, -I, Rilwr, l'. IxhlIl'NIHIl, M. lngullx, H. .'XguNIim'lli, NI. Hullingxworlh
SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL URCIIESTRA
Tha- itxfuriixzxlity ut' tht' :xlmxu pivtxxxt- lflI"N :xxxti-tuxiix lux' thuw llllf plgixtxs xxhtv
rxpre-New the frirxxcllx :xxxxl llllllllllli' spirit xxx tht-5 lxzxxuxft gut titiit- tu iixxiwxxvxr.
that pervzxalt-tl thc x'e-lu-zixwaxlx :xxxcl rxvtivitit-N Hu-1' in tht' t'ux'm-x' ut thc rx-lxczxxwzxl
Of thix f'C'1ll'lN high wlxfvul ui'x'lxx'Ntx'n. Nlmt rmuxxx whvxx she' w:xNxx't pqxttwxlliixg t'ux'rislxux's
of the xxxsixxlwxw hzxvr hu-xx playing tugvtlxvi rxxxxxxixxg Sxwxxxnx t'lAlAIlIlllN, :xttcxxtlitxg Ntxi
for four ycnxw axxcl frmxi Nllfll :in t:xpvx'iviiw xhiit rwxxxivil ixxwtixxw, nzix In lit- ttiximl xiii
Coxxxes zx Npirit uf v:xixxnx':xtlc'x'it- thzxt xhnll lw f'v'vptixxxi:xl high wlmxil pigxxxixt. Nut mxly
ixxiwecl whetx wx ixxzxixy ul thx-in gxzxtltxrxtv thix thv tnxvlxtwtxqi :xxxtl itx tlixt-tit-r, lxtxt thx- Ntxx
XGIIII tlcxxt lmtly gxx xx xvlwlt' hgxx tml lumix' xuzxxw
It is rxlwfix' zx x'c'1xx'ttxil Itxtwctlxxxw- tht l"3ll"'ll lllf' l'l1UlIx1l :xlxilitx uf l'x'iwill.x
il 4lix'c't'Iwx' tw wt' plxxycxw xx-:xvli gi mgmuilx "lftlxm'l" llzxrxm-3. lhzxt xxxitltllv xxznxixv xnxx
nf playin! nm' thyn html. thvm w.m1lIAm.' n vixiliaxix wvx'ct xxxxtil iuwxxtlx lwxxt Iikt- hvx
For lIINt1xIl1't', txxix' hut vitilixxixt l.xtli:x llzxixx- I'l11xi'w ix 'llllll' Fllllxlt'-Il. ilqlxxxw viglxt-x-lglxt
iltrixx whu xxwxl tu hxxtv to gxl:xx xx pxixzxtv lwl' will "ilu l"l"' ""'l'l'- Mlu ll5l'iV'5-
:xxxclitiuxx fm' lu-rwlf hut wlm thi- xt-xxx' xgzxitxvtl TIN. I,t.,.,m,m.I U, tht. ,,,.,.xH.NIm wax:
Crxtxhrlc-xxw :xxxxl lt-t write' ve-xy xt-wixaxxxt vi-ilxi V, , - V A
mmm mntmmnb In thi, mulwml lilpmiilm Xitxlixi-lgxlxzx llxxixxilttm,Rxrlxzxrtl litixlx.,
uf un-ht-stx':xl tuxxca tif 4-titty-Nt' ut- xhzill mifx l'l.xxixivtN-Inuit Ritxxxtli, livxw Nlzxrtixxvlli
the plzxyixxpg :ilmility :xml qt-gitlxing ixxllxxvxxrv l':xxil Nlcxiii.xx'xN, vlcziix hxilhxx, lixvlxxx lizxi'
whit-h 1,1-nn Ria-:xx-di gnu- In tht- wtxmlwitxtl vu: Vifxlxxftlxxxxc' clllllllllllllxl l'irxxx1x-Prix
sm-tinxx, NVQ' xhnll miw hit willixxgng-NN tu Villzx llzxxwwx, ,Xxxxx fNlt'lii':xtlx, llzxvixl Szxxx
xtep in :xml plzxy wlxcxrxux' hc' vmild lit- tif lwxxxg 511XlblVlltlllL'N1llllllllT lizx-xslt, Blaxvlx
xnmr help, lit-xitlw helm: our lvzxtlixxu rlxxrif Xminzxxi, Vhristy Clmpt-x'1 'l'rxxnxpctsfl'4xxil
xxetiwt, l,eun ftmxxixcl tiixxc tn vzxrxx :x lcttvi' in 5h!xlwN1xc'Itx'n', Rulxwt 'lixxxlmy Stxitxlvy hhvx'
hm-key, wurlt :xftcx'xxxmxxN ixx :I ltwzxl sturv. IUHIIZ llltHIllNIllC'YRlDl1t'l'I liruwxxl l'c-xvxxx
plxxy oxitxitlc- e'xxg1:xg1rxxxc'xxtN zxxxtl Ntill pxtnr- Nxfxxx-lftlxx:xrtl Nnyw, VVixxifx'c'cl Rzxllvxty
tive. I.euxx ix thv lwxt cmxtxxplc of Z1 xliruv- Ketxxxa-th K'rxiixxx'iixc.
I! Illlf NNSSQXXIIJN
limi' Nmgf I'. IIIIHI-I, DI. I':IIx::Is, II. NI:INI:I:'III, VI. RiIwI, .X. XYIIIII, NI. I7:IsIc'I', R. II'R1IllI'IxP,
H. fI:IiI::II:', R. NI,:Ix, R, XlINNIII'I'Qt'IA, NI, I. I':mI-Iw, NI. III'IlI'I', II. l'IIIIw:III, l'. XVIlIIl"l'IIlCNi'I',
II. I:IIIII:II:', NI, XI'II:':Ix, XI, c.IllIl'l'Il.
lfIIr:l lC:I:g.' I'. II:IIx:'y, Ia. I.l'III'I, II. III:::-IIu:I:I:I, Ia. I'IIII'II::, NI. IIIIIIIN, II, II:I:I:'II:'I', II. IIIIIIN,
I.. I,I'IlIIIll, Ig. IIIILQIIIW, II. I'lllXI'llI'III Ia. I.Xlll'II, I.. IIIIIIII, I III'IgIgIII.
.N':::If1Il l:':I7g.' II, KIIIIIIIII, II. XIIIIIIII, II. KIIINIIIILIII, WI. QIIIIIIIIIIIIQN, KI. IIIIIIIIII, I.. IIIIIIIIIIIIII.
II. I'I:III:. XI. 'XI:lI:Ix:-III. XI. I':IN:'x, II. I'IXIlIl, II. I'IlI'Ixl'I', ul. II1IIIIl'l',LI. Xx'f'IlIII'I',
IIIIIII Rm. I'. XIIIIIIII, NI. III.I:I:I, NI. I':III:'II:-, Ii. R:-:II':I::II, II, fII"IIIIIlIN1I'kI. SIIII:IIIi, .X. I':II'IIA
II:II:I, II, IIIIIIIIII. I1, I'IXIlIl, I',. I:II:'x.
GIRLS' GIIICH IILITB
III: KIIIIN MII: IIIIII IIIIN x:'.II IIIII III 1III:I IIIIINII::IIIx. .XII III: IIIIII'I'l'III IIIIINI:'
xI:II IXIIII 1II:: IIIIIIN :It III: IIJINI III ::IIIII'III- :I:'IIxiII:'- III IxIIII'II 'III' IIJIN II'llI IIIAI' IINNINI-
IIIIIILQ III IIII I"xlIIIllIl sI.III:I.II:I XII III III:'- :IIII'I- IIIII IIIINN IIl'I' II:'xI x:':II. II IIIt'I'I' wvrc'
II:I:IN gI::I :'IIIIIN. XXIII! :':III:IIII:IIIN III:I:I:I :PIII .I IIIIINI:' IIIIIIIII III gI:I:I:I:III:III, I'I'ix:'iIIn
xi:I:- :IIg:I1:'III: IIIN :I:II :II III:- IIIIINIIHII IIIIN I:':II IMIIIIII XXIII II uv IIIIII NIII:g R:-IIIIJIIIIQ how
RKIIII .I tymx :Ix:IIIII:III- III:III II:III:IIIII:III::x IIIII:'II IIII' QIIIX :I:III:'II:I :III I'IIN:'IIIzI III IWIII
.II III: l.IIII:III: IYIIIIIIIIIN IIIIII :III:I IIIII SI. INIIII III:'II II:II'Ix, NII. XIIII IIIIN II:'I1:III :':III-
I',I:IIx I.III xx:-I:I II:-II Il'll'IXl'lI. IIIIx:' IIIII :I-IIIIIIIIIIIL 'III II':I:'IIIIIIg :III II::u llllIIlIN'l'N III
IIIIIII- .III IINII:IIIx :IIIIIII.II JIIIIIIIN .III:I :III NIIIQIIIIIW NII IIIQII III:- III:IIxI:III:II ILIIAIN will
:IIIIIIIII,III:I III IIII' IlII'IIlI'I'IN V-IIII IIIII:II U1IIllIIllIl'IH'IIlII'III I':':I:IIIIg NLIII :III:I II:II :Ic-
III:I.IN:II: I:III:IuIII: IIII' lIIIiN:III.IN I.':::III:III II:fII:I N41 IIIII:'II :III IIII' II5:III:I I:II' IIIIIII. IIIIIN
IIIII IIIIIIIINI :II III! :IIIII Ix.IN IIIIXIII NIINIIIIIIVII IIIIQIIIN u:II'II: Illl -:IIII:', IIIII IIII' III:II':: Nt'I'I'IlIN
III III:II.III:II:III I:II II NIII:I.II 'YI:'I:III" ::III- III:'IIIII:-IN II'IIIIlI' In NJIIIII' :III:I rII:' :I:'f':JIII-
:III IxIII:I: 'IX.IN 4Ix:-II III III: 4:I:III:Ig:- YIIIIIIIII IIILf IIIIN IIIWN IIII.IN: :II YII:-:I l'I:III IIAIIIVIIIQI-
IIIgII .X:IIIII:IIi:IIII I'I.IIII::I III NIIIII: :-IIII:III:- II:III IWIIII IIII:'IIII:III :III:I :-IIIIIIIIIIINIII. N:'xI'rnI
IIIL,f NIIIIIIIQIIIN IIIIII XKI'.IIlII,, IIIIIII .IIIIJIIIIXV x:'I'x I:Ix:II N:-III:IIx XXIII II:' I:I:IIIIIu IIN IIIIN
QIIIIII III. IIIIIIIIIIIIX IIIII IIIII:II II. III,ILI' IIII: x::III' IIIIII N:I. I:I III:IIII:III :I Imx, IIII' QIIH'
II:IIgI.IIII :I x:I::'IH HIIII IIIIII NIIIQIIIQ :II il I'I:III IKINIIM IIII II:'NI :II Ig:I:III I:IIIIIIII' III
gI:I:III :II IIIII:- IIIIIIIIIIIIII :III I II:-IIIII :I N:IIII'IIII:IN, NIzII'I:III IIIIIIVII IIIIII ,XIIII I'nrIIIc:I-
I-..I,-.I IHJIIIIQ' IIII NIIIIIIII:IIIIII:I1 :'I I:I2 NUIIIIIIN, ,I:III:- IIIHIIIIIIIILIN IIIIII IIIII'IIIH'H
XI.Ix:I.Ix I.IIf:I, .IN IINIIJII I'IIN:'III:I II:II'N:-I R:'Hr:I:III1 1III:I IIIIII, Ii:'IIx fII':::'IIIx:I:III,
.I:::IIIII:IIIIIIII III:' IIIVI' IIIII' IIIII-I LLIIIIIIIIN
Ifllfk Rnfup' Rosen, vl. Nlahunc-y, lalvy, Sl'lf1lx6'Nl1i'Zil'Q', Dunn, lVinte-iw, l'aN:1x':xnt, Nlr. Klux
Thurxtnn, Fair, Claxlvy, lllclUllI1fJI', R. Mnhimc-y, M1'l.:iupghlin, llnrrigzin, lliltl.
Third Rmux' Lockhart, Nlills, Nivlxerwri, Noonan, .Nm-lin, Omlmi, ,'Xrminiu, lAllllI'NlHIl, liurlxi
Srfulld Rfmu' llewlx, lrllllI'lllt'l', lNlrl7un:1lnl, ll2ll'l'lllll1lll, llunn, Nliirpliy, Sllt'I'llI1lll, ll2lNNK'll.
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THE SENIOR PLAY
The modern, fast-moving comedy, writ-
ten lay Kurtz Gordon and entitled "Double
Date," was presented liy the Class of 1943,
under the direction of Miss Marie ll. Dona-
hoe of the English Department, on Friday
evening, April 3llth in the Coolidge junior
High School Auditorium,
The scene of the skillful presentation
was the fraternity house lilirary of the
Delta llappa Epsilon at Tenneck College,
New Hampshire. 'l'he memliers of this ex-
clusive group found themselves confronted
with the extremely difficult task of selecting
a college queen for the annual lce Uarniyal.
Stella Young, a selfish, egotistical, con-
niving lwut glamorous young girl so alily
portrayed by Barliara llostie aspires to lwe
chosen the Carnival Queen and accepts the
first laid that comes her way. :X second hid
arrives from Charles lladdad, alias Dun-
can VVolf, the grid-iron hero, and, prefer-
ring the latter, Stella doulwle dates Leo
Sanford, the typical American collegiate
type, played lwy john Dunn.
'Fo relieve the situation, Stella lwrings
along -lean Bradshaw ttjloria Cadorettel,
.1 plain, simple, unpretentious college girl
whom Stella regards as most unlikely CUIII-
petition for her amlyitious goal, for a "fill-in"
for Leo, lwut he has other ideas. Denis
Sheppard, llloliert Thurstonl, a quiet stu-
dious chap, is present when l.eo puts "thumbs
down" on jean, and, feeling the injustice of
it and not having a date himself, asks .lean
to accept his lwid, which she does.
liarlvara Sutton, Mimi Miller and -lill
llealwon, impersonated lwy Barbara Cowee,
.leanne Fair and Sophie Frangoulis, wealthy
college girls and guests of the Uarnival
are quick to see that Stella has lwut one oli-
iective-to win the crown of Varnival
Queen. 'l'hey take jean under their wing
and, with the assistance of a lveautician and
the lsest of their wardrolwe, they transform
-lean into a revelation of lweauty and enter
her as competition for the crown. She is
chosen to represent the fraternity with
Stella taking second place.
About this time, rumors lmegin to spread
that a prince, incognito, is a fraternity
lirother--and a reporter, the eccentric Pinkey
l'almer-luetter known as George Nickerson
lf'ontinued on Page 6-ll
NS 'I'llI" S-XSSAXXIUN
, . . . . . . .
llrl' Rn-un' I. NI1'K'z1rlI1y, bl. iirifhn, Nl. C'hnrm'h, l'. C'nttc'll, Il. Flynn, R. Svnlt.
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Nl Xlnnhl H U1 in I Inpien
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hnc' In IINN
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n -Q, ',
tContinued from Page 217
and gave a tremendous display of ruggedness
and love of a hard hitting game. He
claims to have caught a forward pass also
but not without the claim being disputed
vigorously by all who know him.
"Georgie" "Dreamy" Sellew was a
tower of strength at left tackle apart from
being an ideal boy to coach. A rugged,
modest son of a rugged, modest father.
Q"Georgie's" father also was a football
great at Natick High.J
"Dick" Brenneman with the quiet easy
disposition and usually the black eyer or
bloody nose whose resentment finally over-
came his self-control for a minute and made
him a raging bundle of destruction.
john Allen, center and punter who gave
the coaches sleepless hours by coming up
with the measles two days before Thanks-
giving, although allowing a new find
f"Frankie" Arenal to come to the front.
Orazio "Ceasar" Lentini who "hid his
light under a bushel" and finally came out
for football as a senior to become one of
Natick's best tackles.
"jackie" Mahoney reached his peak in
the final game after steady improvement all
year. His down the field tackling was great
and his unlimited hustle made him a great
favorite with the coaches.
VVe mustn't forget Rea Strange our
right tackle who felt the urge for a greater
confiict and joined the U. S. Marines in
mid-season, "Bob" Burke who by constant
plugging made a good football player of
himself and replaced 1NIacPherson when
"Mac" suffered a sprained ankle, and gave
such a splendid account of himself at full-
back, "Spike" Gurney and jerry DeGeroni-
mo who came through and were so depend-
able when they were needed most. Both
together weighed less then "Bullet" Byrne.
Not one senior can look back but with
pride at his associations with his teammates,
and we are sure that lasting friendships
were made in this great group.
Some of the highlights of the season:
The second-half surge against Marl-
boro which carried us from defeat to vic-
tory, the unveiling of Clasby as a football
The first play against Clinton, Florio
and Palladino, ran 60 yds. for a touch-
down. Fair's astonishment as he caught a
long touchdown pass.
Fair scoring twice on long passes from
Palladino and Clashy against Maynard and
then falling down with a clear field before
him after catching a third.
Those horrible offsides against VVelles-
ley October 12. Palladino's great touch-
down run for the only score.
Second VVellesley game, great come-
back, after Palladino's injury, Florio, Clas-
by et al for a 6-2 win after trailing 2-0.
Beating Needham the fourth successive
Moanin' low after Norwood, john Allen
blocked a punt, "Bob" threw a pass, we led
for five minutes, then bang! Our season
exploded in our faces. Boys really showed
great courage in the second half of this
one though Kgreatness in defeat?j.
Sweet revenge against lucky Hudson
with our patched up lineup and manpower
shortage. Almost ended up in a brawl.
Clasby punted, Arena played center
both for the first time, against Framingham
too, and both did a fine job. Florio got a
great going over but the gang certainly
gave him sweet revenge by going SO yds.
without a stoplfor seven points and the
game. Orazio had a great day at right
tackle. Brenneman almost blew his top.
All boys who are seniors played well and
all were happy.
In closing this piece: better teams have
gone before, better teams are still to come,
but none will ever wrest from the coaches
any more respect and affection than this
great gang made up largely of the class of
Congratulations and sincerest good
wishes from Mr. Quackenbush, Mr. Slarnin
and Mr. Plausse to all you boys who made
coaching you a labor of love.
P. S. VVasn't the banquet great? Too
bad "Bob" and Rea couldn't have been
P. S. S. Best wishes to Arthur "Footsie"
Fair our new young captain.
The Senior Play
ti ontmued from Page Sal
trics to identify him for a special story for
a N. Y. newspaper.
Stella now fearing her chance to win
the crown is endangered by je-an's parti-
cipation, forges a telegram which nearly
succeeds in sending jean back home.
Mimi proves the telegram to be a fraud.
The parade takes place and jean is crowned
the Uaruival Queen and Denis, her escort,
is revealed as Prince Michael of Domainis.
Barney Douglas fRichard Nickolsl
very boyish in his manners and Loretta
johnson tlircie Filledesl a fast, silly talker,
who suffers from being too young by trying
to act too old, provided many laughs dur-
ing the progress of the play.
Gilbert VVoodhull lFrank Kleinfellerj
Norman Hoover lllenry Agostinellil, a
famed collegiate communist with a capita-
listic father and Mrs. Freude, the roman-
tically inclined chaperone for these intrigu-
inff people played by Priscilla Harvey, added
greatly to the interest of the fast moving
The Regimental Band
fContinucd from Page 575
ter Dillon, Pfc., Geno Martinelli, David
lVlcAlpine, Evelyn Garvey.
il l.'l11rinrI,v-2nd-Shirley llardy, Pfc., Bet-
ty VVcbb, l'fc., Lewis VVhalen.
I,'larim'f.v-.?rd--VVilliam Cotton, Frank-
lyn Rosenburgh, Pfc.
SIIXIIPIIOIIVJ--RlIll'l Bellafatto, Richard
lnterinelli, Noel jones, Corp.
Ilorlrx-joseph VVebster, George Adams,
VVm. Bradford, Corp., Richard Crumrine.
Trumprhr-Solo and jlrsl-Stanley Sher-
man, Lt., Robert Taylor, Paul Shakespeare,
jack Lee, Corp., Louise Smith, Pfc., james
Mosman, A. Melicchiorri, Dana Olsen.
Tr'11lr1prI.r-21111 and 3rd-Robert Balcom,
Pfc., Edward Colcord, Robert Prescott, Mag-
nus Carlson, Robert Chandler, Thomas Mon-
aco, Pfc., Richard Robinson, JosephL'Fitz-
l'1'rru55ion-Bass Drum-Benjamin Da-
vis, Lt., Cymbals-VVinifred Raftery, Sgt.,
Snare-VVilliam Berry, Corp., Charles Briggs,
Pfc., Robert Brown, VVilliam Barratt.
THE HEFFERNAN PRESS
150 FREMONT STREET
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