North Andover High School - Knight Yearbook (North Andover, MA)

 - Class of 1953

Page 1 of 72

 

North Andover High School - Knight Yearbook (North Andover, MA) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 72 of the 1953 volume:

. Johnson High School North Mdover, Mass CLASS SONG Farewell, farewell, dear Johnson High; We sadly leave today, We pledge to make you proud of us, As we go on our way. We’ll treasure friendships that we ' ve made; And always hold them dear, The memories of these happy days Will last through all the years. The teachers who have guided us We thank with all our hearts We give them now a fond salute, In life we make a start. Farewell, farewell, dear Johnson High, We hear the future call, We hope you will remember us Among these hallowed halls! Words by Lois Milliken and Jane Lewis ;Dedication We, the Class of 1953, dedicate “THE GOBBLER” to Mr. John Finneran for his inspiring guidance throughout our four years at John¬ son and especially for his everlasting patience with us in Room 8. ALVAH G. HAYES Headmaster CLASS OF 1953: While you have been attending high school, we have attempted to instill within you certain fundamental traits. Mention here can be made of only a few, such as (1) the aim to succeed; (2) a respect for the dignity of work; (3) the ability to think; (4) an interest in life; (5) the practice of thrift. My message to you will be confined to a few brief obser¬ vations on these traits. One of the major ingredients in a successful life is the desire to succeed. Re¬ member that eternal vigilance is not only the price of liberty, but of any sort of success. Don’t be awed by the prospect of doing something different, or something new. The longest journey begins with a single step. You may end in the rough, but the real test in life, as in golf, is not always in keeping out of the rough, but in getting out, once you are in. As a rule individuals progress through their own efforts. Things don’t turn up in this world until someone turns them up. Consequently you should not itch for something unless you are willing to scratch for it. Consider for a moment that elbow grease was never known to soil a shirt. The ability to think is probably the major characteristic which distinguishes man from other animals. During your school days your teachers have attempted to de¬ velop that ability in you. They have tried to show you that correct decisions represent the outcomes of mature and logical thought. Analytical thinking sometimes is not easy. As a matter of fact it is remarkable to what lengths people will sometimes go to avoid thought. But it is true that few minds wear out from overwork; many more rust out. People do not grow old through living—this occurs when they lose an interest in living. Develop your interests; develop your skills with your eyes to the future. As yet, nothing has happened tomorrow. The best of life is always ahead, always further on. 1 hope by now you have all acquired habits of thrift. It is true that many would never experience want if they had not first practiced waste. The best of life can come tomorrow, but those who live only for today will ruin their tomorrows. It has been a pleasure to work with you as a class. We have had many happy experiences together. My sincere wish to you now, is that your experiences in the future will be even more pleasant than those of the past. FACULTY ALVAH G. HAYES, Principal, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, B.S.; Boston University, M.Ed. Mathematics JOHN V. DONOVAN, Assistant Principal, Boston College, A.B., M.A. English MABY BUCKLEY, Begis, B.S. Domestic Arts, General Science CLARA A. CHAPMAN, Bates, B.A. Chemistry, Physics, Mathematics VEVA M. CHAPMAN, Bates, B.A. English, Civics IRENE E. COOK, Mount Holyoke, A.B.; University of Vermont, M.Ed. . . French, Library Supervisor MARGARET DONLAN, Boston University, B.A., M.Ed. Latin, Mathematics M. MADELINE GILLEN, University of Maine, B.A.; Boston University, M.A. English, Business Training, Guidance GEORGE F. LEE, St. Anselm, A.B. Biology, Physical Education ALICE M. NEAL, Boston University, B.S.S., M.Ed. Typewriting, Bookkeeping, Bookkeeper for North Andover School Lunch Program RUTH ANN MOORADKANIAN, Bradford Junior College; New England Conservatory of Music: Boston University, A.B. English, Publications KATHERINE C. SHERIDAN, Boston University, B.S., M.Ed. History CLAIRE TORPEY, Salem Teachers’ College, B.S. in Ed.; Boston University, M.Ed. Stenography, Typeivriling, Business Training GERTRUDE BATEMAN, Sargent. Problems of Democracy. Physical Education JAMES W. THOMSON, Massachusetts State College, B.S.; Massachusetts Institute of Technology; Fitchburg Teachers’ College, M.Ed.; Windsor, Suffolk University, Ph.D.; Calvin Colidge, D.Ed. English, Art JOHN L. FINNERAN, Harvard, A.B. Mathematics, General Science, Faculty Manager JENNIE C. MARINO, Farmingham State Teachers’ College, B.S. Lunch Boom Supervision OLIVE BUTLER, Massachusetts School of Art, B.A. Art CHARLES I. VINCENT, Wentworth. Manual Training CLARENCE F. MOSHER, JR., New England Conservatory of Music, B. Music; Columbia University, M.A. in Ed. Music REED TAYLOR, Emerson, A.B. Consumer Education, Social Studies, Speech, Dramatics 1953 PLAY PROM 1953 HERBERT ACKROYD JR. " Herb” Model Builders’ Club 3. Witty . . . small but lively . . . bubbling with mischief . . . likes to eat . . . usually late . . . whiz at model ship building. FRANK J. ANDREWS “ Frankie ” Boosters’ Club 3, 4; Baseball 3, 4; Basketball 3, 4; Football 3, 4; School Play 4. Loverboy . . . carefree . . . nice looking . . . neat dresser . . . well liked by all. RONALD R. ARMANO “Ronnie Hobby Club 3; Chefs’ Club 4; Baseball 3, 4; Basektball Man¬ ager 3, 4; School Play 4; Class Prophecy. Witty . . . good-natured ... al¬ ways friendly . . . personality, plus. CLAIRE T. ARSENAULT Sewing Club 1, 2; Girls’ Athletic Club 3; Commercial Club 4 (President); Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Cheerleader 3, 4 (Co-Cap- tain); Gobbler Staff; Honor So¬ ciety 4. Small in stature . . . peppy as they come . . . always ready with a helping hand . . . cheerful . . . .nice to know. IVY J. AWLEY Dramatic Club 1. Chatterbox . . . small and cute . . . energetic . . . witty . . . liked by all. RUTH A. BAMFORD Sub-Deb Club 1; Sewing Club 2; Boosters’ Club 3, 4; Student Council 3; Home Boom Repre¬ sentative 3. Petite . . . winning smile . . . neat dresser. LILLIAN BARA Sub-Deb Club 1; Knitting Club 2 (President); Block Printing Club 3; Boosters’ Club 4 (Treas¬ urer );Honor Society 3, 4 (Coun¬ cilman); Student Council 1; Home Room Representative 1; Class Prophecy 4. Sweet and likable . . . neat . . . wonderful personality . . . hard worker. D. GORDON BERRY Camera Club 1; Science Club 4. Quiet, but looks are deceiving . . . man of few words . . . loves cars. DORIS J. BISSON Sub-Deb Club 1; Boosters’ Club 4; Journal Staff 4; Gobbler Staff 4; Basketball 1. Loves a laugh . . . big brown eyes . . . skating enthusiast . . . good commercial student. JOHN W. BOUSII " Jack” Model Builders’ Club 1; Camera Club 2; Chefs’ Club 4. Quiet and shy . . . nice to know . . . hard worker. m JOHN BOYLE “Jack” Hobby Club 1; Camera Club 3; Boosters’ Club 4: Basketball 2. 3, 4; Student Guidance Com¬ mittee 4; Class History 4. One swell kid . . . personality plus . . . friendly . . . loves to ar¬ gue . . . remember Problems of Democracy 4-1, Jack? THOMAS A. BUOADHEAD “Tom” Glee Club 1; Chefs’ Club 4. Not always quiet . . . loves to argue in Problems of Democracy . . . has many friends. MARILYN C. BURRIS Sub-Deb Club 1; Sewing Club 2; Girls’ Athletic Club 3; Boosters’ 4; Basketball 3; Cheerleader 4; Honor Society 4. Always ready for fun ... a swell friend . . . likes to dance . . . not as quiet as she may look . . . nothing seems to worry her . . . we know you’ll succeed in your nursing career, Marilyn. WILLIAM CIIOQUETTE “Bill” Camera Club 2; Model Builders’ Club 3; Chefs’ Club 4. Tall and dark . . . wavy hair . . . swell sense of humor . . . nice personality . . . proud owner of a pretty sharp car. J FREDERICK CLARKE “Rebel” Prom Committee 3, 4; Football 4; Boosters’ Club 3; Chefs’ Club 4. Cute kid . . . nice build . . . friendly, with a ready smile for everyone. LEONARD T. COPPETA u ' » Uene Debating Club 1; Hobby Club 2 (Treasurer); Boosters’ Club 3; Football 3, 4; Basketball 2; Student Guidance Committee 4; School Play 4; Honor Society 4. Ambitious . . . hard worker . . . sure to succeed . . . friendly. ANNE T. CRONIN “Terry” Hobby Club 1; Camera Club 2; Boosters’ Club 3, 4; Gobbler Staff 4. Hotrod . . . loves to talk ... al¬ ways smiling . . . happy-go- lucky . . . always in trouble . . . center of good fun . . . short, but sweet. MARGARET CROTTY “Peggy” Art Club 1; Dramatic Club 2; Commercial Club 3; Boosters’ Club 4. Shy . . . good-natured . . . cute accent . .. pretty. LOUISE CURRIER “Lou-Lou” Dramatic 1, 2, 4; Boosters’ Club 3; Journal Staff 4; Gobbler Staff 4; Basketball Manager 4; John¬ son Jottings 4; School Play 4. Wonderful personality . . . beau¬ tiful clothes . . . worked hard on Jottings. JUDITH A. CYR “Judy” Dramatic Club 1, 4 (Treasurer); Sewing Club 2 (Secretary); Boosters’ Club 3; Gobbler Staff; Journal Staff 4; School Play 2; Brooks School Play 3; Basket¬ ball 4 (Manager). Mischievous . . . wonderful per¬ sonality . . . plays a rinky-tink piano. m KEVIN M. DEVINE “D” Hobby Club 1, 2; Camera Club 3. Nice kid . . . likes to ski . . . friendly . . . always getting into mischief. ALICE DOLAN Cozy Commercial Design Club 1, 2; Boosters’ Club 3, 4; Class Vice- President 2, 3, 4; Student Council 2, 3, 4 (Vice-President); Journal Staff 2, 3 (Assistant Art Editor), 4 (Art Editor); Prom Committee 3, 4; Honor Society 4; Graduation Commit¬ tee 3; Student Guidance Com¬ mittee 4; Motto and Color Com¬ mittee 4; Gobbler Staff 3, 4 (Art Editor); Class Will. Friendly . . . artistic . . . hard worker. PALL D. DONOVAN “Dunny” Hobby Club 1 (Treasurer), 2 (President); Chefs’ Club 4; Honor Society 3, 4; Student Council 1, 2, 3; Home Room Representative 1, 2, 3; Macin¬ tosh Speaking Contest 1, 2, 3 (Third Prize); Student Gui¬ dance Committee 4; Salutator- an. Hard worker . . . never lets a laugh go by . . . often seen riding around in his car. PATRICIA M. DRISCOLL “ Tisha ” Sub-Deb Club 1; Dramatic Club 2 (Vice-President); Girls’ Ath¬ letic Club 3; Boosters’ Club 4 (Vice-President); Basketball 1, 1; Cheerleader 3, 4 (Co-cap- tain). Where there’s noise — there’s Tisha . . . always smiling . . . fine personality . . . sincere friend . . . all-round girl. GERALDINE M. DRLMMEY “Gerry” Sub-Deb Club 1; Dramatic Club 2, 3 (Vice-President); Boosters Club 4 (Secretary); Student Council 4 (Secretary); Cheerleader 4; Honor Society 4; Student Guidance Committee 4; Journal Staff 1, 2, 3, 4 (News Editor); Gobbler Staff; Prom Committee 4; Class History. Always smiling . . . friendly . . . willing to help . . . peppy . . . swell personality . . . good luck as a teacher! GEORGE E. EVERSON JR. Art Club 2 (Secretary); Model Builders’ Club 4 (Vice-Presi¬ dent); School Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Mass. All-State Band 4. Quiet and bashful . . . music en¬ thusiast . . . likes sharp shirts . . . swell classmate. JAMES FARRELL “Jimmy” Model Builders’ Club 1, 2; Dramatic Club 4. Blonde, blue eyes . . . blamed for everything . . . one swell kid . . . personality plus. LORRAINE M. GIBSON “Tiny” Dramatic Club 2; Commercial Club 3; Boosters’ Club 4; Journal Staff 4; Gobbler Stalf. Always joking . . . cheerful . . . good sport . . . energetic. PRISCILLA J. GIDLEY Sub-Deb Club 1; Dramatic Club 2; Boosters’ Club 3, 4; Journal Staff 4; Gobbler Staff. Not as quiet as she seems . . . likes to have a good time . . . we know she’ll make a swell nurse for anyone. GLENDA GIRARD Sub-Deb Club 1; Boosters’ Club 3, 4; Basketball 1; Cheerleader 4. Cutest girl at Johnson . . . small . . . lively . . . good sense of hu¬ mor . . . added a lot to the cheering squad . . . gee, those cookies were good in the spare on Tuesday, third period! •UO CARLO GIRIBALDI “Germ” Football 2, 3, 4; Basketball 2. 3, 4; Boosters’ Club 3, 4. A nice dancer ... an all-round sport . . . always looking for fun . . . one of the most popular boys in the class . . . always ready for a laugh . . . best of luck in whatever you do, Gerra. PRISCILLA J. GRAHAM “Pm” Hobby Club 1; Dramatic Club 2; Boosters’ Club 4; Gobbler Staff. A petite redhead . . . good-na¬ tured . . . liked by all. JOANNE GREENE “Jo” Dramatic Club 1, 4; Commer¬ cial Design Club 2; Boosters’ Club 3; Journal Staff 3, 4; Bas¬ ketball 1, 2, 3, 4 (Captain). Peppy . . . wonderful basketball captain . . . wants to become a florist. JOYCE E. HAIGH “ Blondie ” Dramatic Club 2; Sewing Club 1; Boosters’ Club 3; Commercial Club 4; Gobbler Staff. Lovely to look at . . . blond hair blue eyes . . . beautiful clothes voted class flirt. CHARLES HAIGHT “ Charlie ” Carefree . . . easy-going . . . nice to know . . . friendly . . . has a smile for everyone . . . loves working on his hot-rod. CAROL M. HAMILTON Dramatic Club l; Camera Club 2; Boosters’ Club 4; Honor So¬ ciety 4; Gobbler Staff 4; School Play 4. Wonderful friend . . . nice per¬ sonality . . . pretty strawberry- blond hair. CHARLES J. HARBOLT “Chuck” Dramatic Club 3; Chefs’ Club 4 (Treasurer); School Play 3, 4; Basketball 3, 4; Prom Commit¬ tee 3; Student Council 4; Stu¬ dent Guidance Committee 4; Boys’ State Representative 4 (State Treasurer); Motto and Colors Committee 4; Class Ora¬ tor; Honor Society 4. Goodlooking . . . witty . . . per¬ sonality plus. JEAN A. INGRAM “ Jeanie ” Art Club 1 (Secretary); Dra¬ matic Club 2; Commercial De¬ sign Club 3 (Secretary); Com¬ mercial Club 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Journal Staff 3, 4 (Art Editor); Gobbler Staff 4 (Art Editor); Honor Society 4. Friendly . . . has a smile for everyone . . . great artist . . . loves sports. ELAINE S. JIADOSZ Commercial Design Club 2, 3; Boosters’ Club 4; Journal Staff 4; Gobbler Staff. Nicely dressed . . . friendly to all. GEORGE KETTINGER Hobby Club 2; Chefs’ Club 4; Football 3, 4 (Manager); Ping- Pong Tournament 3. A deceivingly quiet appearance . . . .whiz at ping-pong ... a contagious grin . . . always agreeable. {11 GERTRUDE L. KLUFTS “ Trudy " Commercial Design Club 1; Boosters’ Club 3; Commercial Club 4; Journal Stall ' 4; (Gobbler Staff. Always joking ... a good friend . . . full of fun. KENNETH LAMBERT “ Ken ” Hobby Club 1; Chefs’ Club 4. Class gentleman . . . quiet . . . nice dresser . . . good friend . . . spends a lot of time on Main Street. PAUL R. LAMPREY Model Builders’ Club 1; Pho¬ tography Club 2, 3; Chefs’ Club 4 (Head Chef). May look quiet, but when you get to know him he’s really tops . . . easy-going . . . nice to know . . . swell guy. NANCY A. LAWLOR “Nan” Class Vice-President 1; Class Secretary-Treasurer 2, 3, 4; Student Council 1, 2, 3, 4; School Play 1, 2, 3; Sub-Deb Club 1 (President); Dramatic Club 2 (Secretary) 3 (Presi¬ dent); Boosters’ Club 4; Honor Society 2, 3, 4; (Vice-President); Journal Staff 2, 3 (Humor Edi¬ tor); 4 (News Editor); Gobbler Staff (Co-Editor); Prom Com¬ mittee 3, 4; Graduation Com¬ mittee 3; Valedictorian. Small in stature . . . tall in character . . . brains and beauty mixed . . . everyone’s pal. ROBERT LEFEBVRE “Bob” Model Builders’ Club 1, 2. Shy . . . neat dresser . . . enjoys driving old cars . . . likes to rol¬ ler skate. JANE LEWIS Dramatic Club 1; Block Print¬ ing Club 2; Boosters’ Club 3, 4; Student Council 2; Honor So¬ ciety 3, 4 (Councilman); Glee Club 3; Journal Staff 3, 4 (Ex¬ change Editor); Gobbler Staff; Home Room Representative 2; Community Chest Essay Con¬ test Winner 2; Class Song. Friendly smile for everyone . . . nice to know . . . loves to talk . . . always ready to help. ROBERT LEWIS “Bob” Class President 1, 2, 3, 4; Model Builders’ Club 1, 2 (President); Boosters’ Club 3 (Vice-Presi¬ dent) 4 (President); Football 1, 2, 3, 4 (Captain); Basketball 2, 3, 4; Prom Committee 3, 4; Student Council 1, 2, 3, 4 (Presi¬ dent); Graduation Committee 3; Class Will; Motto and Colors Committee 4; School Play 4; Senior Class Marshal. Tall, blond and bashful (until you get to know him) . . . popu¬ lar with everyone. MARLENE A. LOVEJOY “Butch” Honor Society 4. Long blond hair . . .not as quiet as she seems . . .friendly to all. ELIZABETH A. MANDRY “Betty” Dramatic Club 1; Knitting Club 2; Block Printing Club 3; Boosters’ Club 4. Quiet and friendly . . . neat dresser . . . well liked . . . warm smile. DOMINIC J. MANGANO JR. “ Dom ” Art Club 1; Model Builders’ Club 2; Boosters’ Club 3; Chefs’ Club 4 (Vice-President); Base¬ ball 2, 4; Basketball 2; Football 2, 3, 4. Good-natured . . . never takes anything seriously . . . always laughing . . . gets into all sorts of mischief. . . never a dull moment when he’s around . . . good luck in the future, Dom! { 12 CLAIRE R. MARKEY Dramatic Club 1, 2, 4 (Direc¬ tor); Boosters’ Club 3; School Play 4; Journal Stall - 2, 4; Gobbler Staff; Brooks School Play 3; Honor Society 4. Jet black hair . . . loves to ar¬ gue . . . good actress. MARIE MASTIN “ Mary-Lou ” Dramatic Club 1, 2; Boosters’ Club 3; Commercial Club 4 (Treasurer); Honor Society 2, 3, 4 (Secretary); Gobbler Staff; Student Guidance Committee 4. Quiet, but so nice . . . easy to get along with . . . likes to have fun. DOROTHY A. McCARTHY “Mac” Dramatic Club 1; Commercial Club 4. Lots of fun . . . peppy . . . can talk your ear off . . . swell per¬ sonality . . . easy to get along with . . . mischief loving. LOIS MILLIKEN Dramatic Club 1, 2 (Secretary); Girls’ Athletic Club 3; Boosters’ Club 4; Student Council 2; Bas¬ ketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Junior Class Marshal 3; Graduation Com¬ mittee 3; Journal Staff 4; Gobbler Staff: Home Room Representa¬ tive 2; Student Guidance Com¬ mittee 4; Class Song; Cheerleder. Nicest smile in senior class . . . swell friend . . .peppy. ANN L. NELSON Dramatic Club 1, 2; Boosters’ Club 3; Commercial Club 4; School Pianist 1, 2, 3. Not as quiet as she seems . . . good sense of humor . . . agree¬ able personality. ELIZABETH A. RATCLIFFE “ Belly ' ’ Knitting Club 2; Mass. All- State Chorus 4. Quiet . . . blushes readily . . . neat dresser . . . dependable . . . musically inclined. WILLIAM C. RIEDEL “Bill” Model Builders’ Club 1, 2; Stu¬ dent Council 2; Chefs’ Club 4. Friendly . . . always willing to help . . . good-natured . . . nice personality. JOAN ROBERTS Block Printing Club 2 (Presi¬ dent); Boosters’ Club 3; Com¬ mercial Club 4. Mischievous . . . friendly . . . cute kid. BRUCE ROBINSON Model Builders’ Club 1, 2. Quiet, yet mischievous . . . me¬ chanically inclined . . . hot-rod enthusiast. SHIRLEY L. SCHEII’ERS “Skirl” Sub-Deb Club 1; Boosters’ Club 3; Commercial Club 4 (Secre¬ tary); Journal Staff 3, 4; Gobbler Staff. Spry . . . peppy . . . easy to get along with. i 13 ELSIE M. SEYMOUR Gobbler Staff; Sub-Deb Club 1; Boosters’ Club 3; Commercial Club 4; Honor Society 4. A smile for everyone ... al¬ ways listens to others’ troubles . . . always willing to give a help¬ ing hand ... a good sport .. . likes to talk once she gets started . . . finds fun in every¬ thing she does. HILDA SHEA Dramatic Club 1, 2 (Vice- President); Boosters’ Club 3, 4; Gobbler Staff. Neat dresser . . . good-natured ... a wonderful friend . . . nice personality. CAROLE J. SMITH Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3 (Treas¬ urer). 4 (Director); School Play 2; Journal Staff 4; Gobbler Staff. Pretty Miss . . . always has a smile . . . wonderful friend. JOHN A. TORLA “Jack” Model Builders’ Club 1, 2; Chefs’ Club 4; Football 2, 3. Appears to be quiet . . .inclined to be mischievous . . . well groomed . . .nice looking. RALPH T. VERNILE JR. Model Builders’ Club 1, 2; Chefs’ Club 4. Quiet, but friendly when you get to know him . . . nice looking . . . roller-skating enthusiast. SANDRA R. VOSE “Sandy” Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3 (Secre¬ tary), 4 (President); Class Secretary-Treasurer 1; Student Council 1, 3. 4; Honor Society 2, 3, 4 (President); Macintosh Speaking Contest 3 (Sedond Prize); Journal Staff 2, 4 (Edi¬ tor); Gobbler Staff (Co-Editor); Prom Committee 3, 4; D.A.R. Good Citizen Award; Class Essayist. A shining redhead . . .friendly smile . . . nice personality. ANNE J. WALKER Art Club 1; Knitting Club 2; Dramatic Club 4; Macintosh Speaking Contest 4 (Second prize ' ); Gobbler Staff; School Play 4. Neat . . . pretty . . . makes friends easily. DAVID W. WALLWORK “Dave” Hobby Club 1, 2; Camera Club Motto and Colors Committee 4; Basketball 4; Baseball 4; Football 2, 3, 4. True friend in need . . . fun to be with . . . one swell guy. RODNEY WILSON “Rod” Hobby Club 1; Boosters’ Club 3; Football 4; Basketball 4. Full of fun . . . sense of humor . . . light brown curly hair . . . energetic. RICHARD G. ZAHN “Jake” Boosters’ Club 3; Ping-Pong Tournament 3. Tall and dark . . . wonderful deep voice . . . loves fun . . . What would the History 3-1 class have done without Jake? 04 } HALL OF FAME . . . Charles Harbolt Class Orator Jane Lewis Nancy Lawlor Paul Donovan Valedictorian (In absentia ) Bausch and Lomb Science Award Samira Vose Betsey Boss Chapter, D.A.B. Sandra Vose Good Citizenship Award Class Essayist Robert Lewis S.A.B. Good Citizenship Award Richard Neal Andover Harvard Club Award The salutatory address, delivered by Paul Donovan, was presented by means oi‘ a tape recording in his absence. 05 } GRADUATION . ♦ Gobbler Staff Co-Editors Chairman of Biographers Art Editors Photography Editors Business Managers . Nancy Lawlor, Sandra Vose .Jane Lewis .. Jean Ingram, Alice Dolan Carole Smith, Glenda Girard, Doris Bisson Claire Arsenault, Marilyn Burris, Louise Currier Shirley Scheipers Priscilla Graham Carol Hamilton Anne Cronin Lorraine Gibson Biographers Hilda Shea Patricia Driscoll Joyce Haigh Anne Walker Art Committee Gertrude Klufts Claire Markey Elsie Seymour Judy Cyr Girls’ Sports—Lois Milliken Sports Elaine Jiadosz Boys’ Sports—Priscilla Gidley Clubs Marie Mastin Faculty Advisor Buth Ann Mooradkanian Special Features Gerry Drummey 07 == CLASS As we, the Seniors, graduating in the year nineteen hundred and fifty-three, look back over the last four years spent at Johnson High, we realize how fast this time has passed. Being of fabulous amiability and high intellect, we know that we shall never be replaced in the hearts of the teachers and students who have shared our memories. On September 7, 1949, history was made as seventy unforgettable Freshmen invaded the halls of Johnson High. Never before was there a class like ours, and the faculty hopes that there never will be again. Before us lay four long years, a brand new experience to cope with but many helpers to make it easier. The upper classmen watched with a smirk as we walked into the wrong classrooms, looked bewildered as the bell rang and scanned our schedule cards carefully to find where our next class was to be held. Although the teachers and Seniors tried to help us, it took cpiite awhile for us to get adjusted. Our first attempt at “politics” was our Freshman elections. We chose Bob Lewis as President, Nancy Lawlor as Vice-President and Sandra Vose as Secretary-Treas¬ urer. Our initiation to the higher form of social life was the Freshman-Senior Dance. We proved ourselves to be the best dancers that ever invaded a Johnson High School dance. During our first year, many new events took place. We were the victims of the Patch Test and witnessed many assemblies. Among them was the introduction of the National Honor Society into our school system, for the first time, as a result of the high scholastic standing of our school. A few of the other assemblies conducted at J. H. S. were a visit from Chief Needahbabeh, demonstrating the customs and weapons of his tribe, and one from Mr. Richard Hanson and Mr. Robert Hastings of General Motors, who pre¬ sented “Previews of Progress.” Slowly, the days passed and the summer approached with everyone but the Seniors happy about their vacation. We returned to school, a little older and a little smarter in September, and took our places as full-fledged sophomores. We took pride in watching the Freshmen go through what we had experienced just one year previous. Once again we voted for our class officers and the new victors were Alice Dolan as Vice-President and Nancy Lawlor as Secretary- Treasurer. They took their places along with Bob Lewis and remained there from then on. We had four new additions to our class. They were Lorraine Gibson, Carlo Giribaldi, Fred Clarke and Chuck Harbolt. The boys proved themselves to be of great value to us in the field of sports while Lorraine proved herself to be a good student and artistically talented as well. Two of the enjoyable assemblies which were presented for our benefit were a U. N. Day and the Christmas Day assembly. The United Nations Day assembly was our formal introduction to the U. N. under the capable direction of Miss Veva Chapman. The Senior girls gave talks on its constitution, history and composition. The Christmas assembly brought forth the talent of the high school as peace and good will filled the auditorium and school was dismissed for the Christmas vacation. Back to school we went in January, with everyone studying hard as half year marks approached. 4 20 HISTORY - = In April, the school play brought forth the Sophomore’s acting ability. Nancy Lawlor, Carole Smith and Judith Cyr were our contributions to the play. We all got to work selling tickets so the play would be a success and to boost the amount our in class treasury. Summer was with us at last and we made the most of it as school was dismissed. Upperclassmen and the best yet! Here we were with two full years behind us. Many events took place this year. In the sports world we made headlines as Johnson beat Punchard on Thanksgiving. A new feature was added to our school as J. W. Robinson Co. loaned a 1952 maroon Dodge automobile to the Driver Education system at Johnson High, which is under the direction of Mr. John Donovan. Also added to our “What’s New?’’ department were two classmates. They were Frank Andrews and Ronald Armano, both transfers from Lawrence High. There were many questions to be decided on after an enjoyable Christmas vacation. We picked Loring Studios as our class photographer, Sandra Vose, Fred Clarke and Chuch Harbolt to represent us along with our class officers on the Prom Committee, and also selected the first outward evidence of our seniorhood—our class rings. As spring approached, everyone got ready for our first big event, the Prom. Many of the Juniors attended it, helping to make it a big success. Another year had slipped quickly by and we had only one left. At last, it was our turn to take the upperhand as Seniors. Although we had only one year left, much lay before us. As our class treasury was in a poor financial state, we ran two dances during our vacations. We called them the Turkey-town and Hobo Hops and they proved to be very successful. Many class meetings were called, as we had numerous issues to be decided. We dedicated our year book to Mr. Finneran, chose light blue and dark blue as our class colors, selected our class song and motto, and Mr. Hayes announced the class honors. The Seniors selected Chuck Harbolt as their Good Government Day repre¬ sentative and, with the faculty’s confirmation, chose Sandra Vose as the recipient of the Good Citizenship Award. We visited the State House in Roston, with Mrs. Bateman and Mrs. Harbolt as our chaperons. There we learned the functions of our state government and spent a very enjoyable day. With the aid of Miss Gillen, a series of talks on careers were arranged for the Seniors. They proved very enlightening and helped many of us to decide on our future. The end of the year was approaching and the school play was to be presented. With our energetic Seniors on the ticket committee, we led all the classes in the amount of tickets sold, and many turned out to watch Johnson High talent in top form. As we look back, we know now that four of the best years of our lives have been spent here at Johnson High School. As much as we regret leaving Johnson we know that “The past is forever gone, the future is still our own.’’ Gerry and Jack f 21 } CLASS “Hurry, driver, the boat leaves in five minutes.” “Lady,” the cab driver retorted over his shoulder, “I’m only doing ninety.” We held our breath as we whizzed around a corner on two wheels. With honking horn and screeching brakes we pulled up to Pier “53” where the J. H. S. Luxury Liner was blowing a warning whistle to late comers. We jumped out of the cab and turned to pay the driver, but were refused by cabbie Jack Torla who told us that the ride was on the house. Scrambling up the gang plank, we bumped into steward Kenny Lambert and stewardess Betty Batcliffe. While escorting us to our staterooms, they announced their coming marriage which was to take place in Naples, Italy. After resting we took a stroll down the deck. As we rounded a corner, we almost stumbled over a pail and mop which were strewn across our path and lying at the feet of Jimmy Farrell, who was sprawled in a deck chair reading a book entitled, “How to Get Along with Sea Captains.” Jim jumped up and began swabbing the deck, as First Mate Ralph Vernile greeted us with an invitation from Ship’s Captain, Herbie Ackroyd to join him at his table for dinner. There, much to our surprise, we also met at his table, French Countess Nancy Lawlor and America’s number one playboy, Freddy Clarke, who had acquired his millions through his revolutionary invention of a machine which takes the eyes out of potatoes. We enjoyed a delicious meal especially pre¬ pared for us by chef Dom Mangano. After dinner it was announced by Orchestra Leader George Everson that the floor show would begin. We were thrilled by the wonderful roller skating act of Claire Arsenault and Marilyn Burris, which was followed by the sensational new crooner Bob Lefebvre. Last but not least, we enjoyed the famous Bockettes who featured Pat Driscoll, Priscilla Graham, Gerry Drummey and Shirley Scheipers, who also performed as a beauty-shop quartet. For the next few days, before we reached Cuba, we spent our time relaxing in deck chairs reminiscing with our old friends. When we docked at Havana, we were met by Tiny Gibson who drive us to her beautiful resort in her new 1963 pink Cadillac con¬ vertible which she had purchased from Smiling Bill Choquette, the friendly Cadillac dealer. Taking the elevator to our roof-top suites, we discovered the elevator operator to be none other than Doris Bisson. She told us that Senator Chuck Harbolt from Nebraska was vacationing here, and at the moment was at the hotel pool practicing his high diving. She also informed us that nearby, Jack Boyle owned a spring training camp for near-sighted baseball players. That evening we visited Dottie McCarthy’s night club, “The Tropical Heat Wave” and immensely enjoyed the rhumba dancing of Ivy Awley. The next day we continued our cruise, our second stop being Finland, and arrived at Helsinki just in time to witness the finals of the Olympics. Much to our delight Kevin Devine broke the ski jump record, and Billy Riedel won the pole-vaulting contest. In the women’s finals, Ann Nelson easily defeated all other opponents in the figure skating event, while Carol Hamilton set a new record in the women’s hurdle race. Before leaving this sport-loving country we went mountain climbing with Elsie Seymour who is an expert in this field, and someday hoped to conquer the Matterhorn. After traveling across the Baltic Sea we dropped anchor at Danzig, Germany, and went by rail to Frankfurt. We stopped at the Wallwork bank to cash a check, and much to our surprise the cashier PROPHECY was our old friend Paul Lamprey. Later, while glancing through the Frankfurt Express edited by Sandy Vose, we saw where Charlie Haight had just opened up a rocket training school and was advertising for students. One evening we attended a championship boxing bout between Jolting George Kettinger and Bouncing Bruce Robinson. George claimed the crown after knocking Bruce out in the second round. After the fight we left for England. Arriving there we pro¬ ceeded to Lady Anne Walker’s large estate on the outskirts of London, where we were to spend a few days. One afternoon before leaving for France, we had tea with Claire Markey who had just made a successful debut into London society. She told us that Glenda Girard was going to swim the English Channel as announced by her coach and manager, Jean Ingram. Arriving at Nice, France, a pleasure resort, we met Frank and Ruthie Andrews who explained that they had left their own little basket¬ ball team at home in care of nurse Priscilla Gidley. Ruthie said she had learned that Elaine Jiadosz was now de¬ signing originals in her own salon in Paris, and her beautiful models were Joyce Haigh, Joan Roberts, and Joanne Greene. Frank hastened to tell us that Gordon Berry and Tom Broadhead were also in Paris doing a thriving business manufacturing La Femme Fatale, an exotic perfume. That night we went to the opening of the new play “The Mystery of the Quiet Speech Class,” starring Margaret Crotty and Jake Zahn. After spending the next few days on the Riviera, we left France for Italy. Lennie Coppeta was our host in Italy. For our first treat we went to Carlo Giribaldi’s world-renowned Spagetti House, where we were served by his waitresses Louise Currier and Hilda Shea. For another treat he took us for a ride in his souped-up gondola. Two weeks later we found ourselves in the heart of the Belgian Congo, where we were met by Paul Donovan and shown through his fabulous diamond mine. During our stay with Paul we learned that Gert Klufts and Carole Smith were in the jungle collecting rare snakes to send to Jane Lewis’s Biological Museum, and that Alice Dolan, a Nuclear fission scientist, was in the jungle looking for uranium. During the next few days we toured this scenic country, after which we boarded our ship and started toward Hawaii. As we were leaving the ship at Pearl Harbor, we spotted Bob Lewis and his secretary Marlene Lovejoy supervising the loading of pineapples straight from their plantation onto a freighter. While we were talking to Bob, Rodney Wilson came down to the dock to prepare for his day’s work as a pearl diver. Later we learned that he sold his pearls to Lois Milliken and Marie Mastin, who owned a very exclusive jewelry shop in San Francisco. We were met at Honolulu by Mayor Big John Boush. In the course of our conversation he told us that an old classmate of ours, Terry Cronin, was a great hit at a Waikiki theatre as a hula dancer and Judy Cyr accompanied her on the ukulele. Before leaving the “Island of Paradise,” we made it a point to visit Betty Mandry’s “House of Orchids.” After saying good-by to all our friends on the island we again boarded the J. H. S. Luxury Liner, but this time we were going home. We were tired, and broke, but very happy that we had seen so much of the world and, best of all, our classmates of “53.” Lillian and Ronnie STARS icy DONE THE HOST FOR JUS. H ° T K T®f UCCEED MOST COLLEGIATE BEST LOOKING- GIRL NICEST HAIR BEST NATURED BOV BEST MATURED GIRL PEPPIEST ETTV CLASS GENTLEMAN MOST POPULAR BOY « - GIRL FREDDIE best dressed BOV NICEST SMILE heartbreaks r BEST LOOKING- Boy BEST BLUSHER CLASS WOLF CLASS LADY MOST DIGNIFIED COLLEGIATE DONE MOST FOR JH.S HOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED MOST ORIGINAL HARDEST WORKER, BeNe most For jhs ? WITTIEST tSEST ACTOR ii 8 psgSSSF ISP r : gp lr feS all pppsw —X ofr-fiAtA— ' t 3 OF 19 5 3 ’ f% I is i.v »■ | ' :: p ; li|jj | ' E k, " ■ - ttopS f 3j j 7y m LEAST PONCTVf L tt05T MISCHIEVOUS MOST MlS HtEvou . HOST srucnous Tl MOST TALKATWfT m sSTdoRian MR Donovan MOST POPULAR TEACHERS GL CUTEST 1-0 f. NICEST 5MIUT BEST oov ATHLETE OH ST OOV DANCER. 6HST G-IRL ATHLETE CLASS FLIRT e EST DANCER 6EST DRESSED G4RL — vIIanTmc-s mm — ' -63 CLASS We, “the” class of nineteen hundred and fifty three, having bluffed our way through four tragic years of this institution, still possessing our original sanity and realizing we are by far the most intelligent and gifted beings in existence, do hereby bestow upon the starving Juniors but a mere fraction of our countless talents. To our dear patient matrons and wardens, we leave our deepest sympathy for their great loss which at present they do not realize. We also feel it our solemn and undeni¬ able duty to forewarn the members of our illustrious teaching staff, of the coming of the Junior class. They are predestined to make our fair class seem brilliant and infallible by compar ison. A sorry day is at hand for Johnson as the members of the class of “54” make a sad attempt at following in our Golden Footsteps. Bill Choquette bequeaths to Ray Watts his latest volume “The Women In My Life.” For deeper and more advanced information kindly consult Jim Farrell. Louise Currier leaves her model hairdo to Lois Haigh. Now you have two Lois. Louise also passes to Susan Hearty the pleasure of editing the Jottings. Normy Lundquist will be mighty busy after taking over George Kettinger’s job as football manager. Keep that bench warm. Norm. Hilda Shea bequeaths to Pat Elander and Pat Daley the many parties held at her house during the past two years. Be prepared for fun girls. Madeline Doherty is presented with Marie Mastin’s deceiving, quiet manner. It’s sure to come in handy. For David Lane and Allen Chadwick to share, Dave Wallwork donates his fifty-six different shirts and thirty-four sharp sweaters. Gert Klufts wills her pretty black hair to Rolf Carlson. Well, naturally, we’ll let you get a little cut off. Freddy Clarke endows Ronny Fountain with his motto, “Me, ah is everythin’,” plus his jars of baby food if there are any left. Catherine Dineen receives Claire Markey’s Irish temper. Stand back everybody! Herbert Ackroyd leaves his position as head chef in the famous J. H. S. cafeteria, plus three cases of bicarbonate of soda to Joe Smith. Betty Ratcliffe will tell Betty Beletsky how to hold on to one boy for six years. It’s not always easy you know. Paul Lamprey leaves his expert craftsmanship at one-arm driving to Roger Lawson. I’d say use two, but you’ll need one with which to drive. Joanne Greene wills her knack for swishing in baskets to Josie Luzzio, plus all the fun she had at York Beach. Nancy Lawlor endows Kenny Roebuck with a few inches of her height. Now you’ll make the Celtics for sure. Chuch Harbolt promised to teach Robert Janusz his most successful Swan Dive. Get out the First Aid kit. Bev. Thomson receives Claire Arsenault’s position as head cheerleader. Don’t forget to clear the ground by at least three feet when you jump. Dom Mangano offers the place in his car vacated by his model friend, his dog, to John Slipkow- sky and Barbara Wainwright. Gerry Drummey wills her well known saying, “Who me??????” to Larry Holleran and Raymond Roberts. It sure will get lots of use. Ron Armano, from the balcony of J. H. S., tosses down his well earned name, “Romeo,” to Freddy Wilson. Lorraine Gibson wills her nickname “Tiny” to Nellie Moschetto. It’s logical. Don Juan Coppeta wills to Victor Demario his very depressing letters and mixed up telephone calls. He also leaves his way with the women to A1 Klufts. Priscilla Graham bequeaths to Julia Gillick and Millie Rose all her “bebop” jokes plus those she stole from Terry and Carol. Frank Andrews leaves to Bruce Hamilton his walk of the wheels. What kind of wheels we shall refrain from stating. Pat Knowlton is presented with Joyce Haigh’s overcrowded wardrobe plus all the matching accessories. Kevin Devine bestows upon Sleepy Lynch his twelve dilferent ways of saying “no comment.” Ivy Awley leaves her wit and good nature to Rickie Cranston and Clinton Hollis. Don’t be selfish with it, boys! Sandy Vose wills her technique on how to live two lives and keep one a secret to Ann Bullock. Carole Smith passes on to Rose Enaire her weird laugh plus one of her favorite boyfriends. Beverly Morley is presented with Paul Donovan’s art of bluffing when the answer won’t come, plus his friendly chats with Clara Chapman. Carol Long welcomes Jean Ingram’s gift of gab and her quoted answers in Problems. Margaret Crotty wills her peaches and cream complexion to Robert Dehullu. Woweeee! I L L Peter Casale and Richard Neal receive John Boyle’s memorable trip to Florida plus, of course, those cheese sandwiches. Anne W alker transfers to Nancy Burke her enjoyable times spent watching movies in English 3-1. Let’s hope you have a strong stomach. Lois Milliken donates to Rosalie Howard her pamphlet regarding—what to do if the dance gets over at 11:00 and Ma says you don’t have to be in until 12:00 AH,???? Mary Bootinan receives Glenda Girard’s job as teacher in Shorthand. How smart the students will be next year! George Everson donates his black turtle-neck jersey to Robert Gravel. Well at least one initial will be correct. Doris Bisson presents Sally Hassey with her favorite slogan, “Boys? Yes! Noise? Yes!” Lillian Bara bequeaths her good looks and beautiful hair to Jean McIntosh who really doesn’t need it. To Francis Stewart, Gordon Berry bequeaths his membership card in the Problems of Democ¬ racy Space Patrol. Ann Nelson bestows upon Jeannette Houghton all those lovely hats, a la Cherry and Webbs’. Mary Love is given the alphabetical seating arrangement Ruth Bamford seemed to enjoy. Be a good girl now, Mary! Terry Cronin transfers her automobile license to Josephine Messina, and her car (?) if it is still existing. When you think you see a jet flying low it will only be Kenny Long making good use of the skates Charlie Haight has furnished him. Shirley Schiepers gives to Joyce Cuddy her problems with the “other sex” which she recently discovered. If Claire says it’s all right, Marilyn Burris will leave all their hectic times together to Joan Waddington and Dot Sutcliffe. Kitty Driscoll is willing to accept Betty Mandry’s quiet lady-like manner. What will you do now, Kitty? Carlo Giribaldi just leaves dear old Johnson without regrets or a broken heart and is more than happy he made it. We hope Dan McLaughlin follows in the same fashion. Pat Driscoll leaves to Barbara Paradis her nickname “Peaches,” also all the jokes she didn’t get. John Boush endows Charlie Turner with his mighty muscles and bulging biceps. Now the class of ’54 has a MAN. Cilia Gidley transfers to Kay Himber her many friends at Punchard. One condition—get rid of them before Thanksgiving. Jackie Finn inherits Bob Lefebvre’s Gene Krupa chop sticks. Get out the cotton. If by chance a Cadillac is ever assembled that will compare with Jimmy’s 31 model A, he will leave “The Johnson Jeep” to Teddy Le Vallee. Jane Lewis bestows upon Mary Keane all the embarrassing incidents in Physics. Be prepared to blush. Bill Riedel, “speed demon of the highways of Massachusetts,” bequeaths his automobile (?) to John Kilcourse. Joan Roberts dedicates her title as “Miss Lawrence” of North Andover to Jackie Donnelly. Bill Smith is offered all Elaine Jiadosz’s absent slips. Better get a suitcase. Marlene Lovejoy will tell Martha Cavallaro how to make a gentleman in two weeks. He’ll also carry your books provided they’re not too heavy. How lucky Philip Coates and Joseph Abbott are to receive Tom Broadhead’s unfinished debates. Now all you’ll need is a chance in Congress. Carol Hamilton bestows upon Carol Gulanowski the Ice Age goose bumps that crawl all over her w hen she has to recite in Speech. Kenny Lambert presents Viddy Knightly with his philosophy on a long romance before the final step. Elsie Seymour leaves her friendly manner and innocent (what?) eyes to Lois Broderick. Bruce Robinson bequeaths to Richard Kennedy his great interest in Literature. You’re sure to head the class, especially in enthusiasm. Dot McCarthy leaves to Edie Bamford her bottles of nail polish—any color to match your ensemble. Jack Torla leaves his quiet and bashful way to George Acciard. Remember, George, “Be seen and heard,” but not by teachers. Judy Cyr, Arthur’s main competition, presents Ina Thomson with her uke. How fortunate Donald Slipp is to receive Rod Wilson’s lovely locks. Hummm, boy! Ralph Vernile bequeaths to Lyman Kilton his frequent voyages to Methuen. By the way what is so interesting over there? Donald Foulds is given Jake Zahn’s melodious voice. Now you can put Eddie Fisher to shame. That’s it. For any corrections, omissions or false statements don’t look for us. We’ll be gone, I assure you. Make good use of our marvelous talents you poor, poor Juniors. We remain, Alice and Bob IBWilliiiiiiii MIM DO YOU REMEMBER WHEN? Problems 4-1 did exercises to keep warm? Frank Andrews turned Dutchman to save the fish? Carole got “something” dropped on her head at the State House? The Seniors went to Boston? The cheerleaders had a catastrophe at the Hudson game? Chuck and Dorn started the bow-tie fad? Nancy, Gerry, Alice, and Hilda ate marshmallows in English 4-1? Clarke and Devine tried to find a short cut to the A-bomb in Chem? Mrs. Brown gave us a test in Problems? Alice, Hilda, Joyce, Joan, Tisha, and Gerry sang a solo in Chorus? Alice ate the apple in Problems? Bob Lewis baked a cake? Mr. Hayes surprised the Prom Committee in Boom 4? Gerry got her face washed with a fudgicle? Joyce fell off the chair in English? Joan brought a can of soup for lunch? Judy brought her “uke” to school? Miss Torpey told Elaine she could ask only one question a day? Mr. Donovan forgot to come to Literature? Mr. Taylor got a very appropriate present for Christmas? The Senior English class recited nursery rhymes? Mr. Taylor got a pair of green suspenders for Christmas? Terry wasn’t talking? Boom 8 was quiet? Carole’s sack dress was turned into a sack? Hilda wore her stole? Juniors and Seniors clashed about the Prom’s whereabouts? All the Senior Business Class flunked their test? A bat visited English 4-2? Mrs. Bateman had to pull Jimmy Farrell’s arm out of the desk in Boom 4? The ceiling fell in Boom 17? The steam valve broke during Literature? Miss Chapman said she smelled rubber burning when Gerry burnt her arm? Miss Chapman told Dom he was her boyfriend? Chuck practised his magic by making the paper rise in Problems? The boys played SLIAZAM with the Bunsen Burners? Miss Sheridan chased Dom out of Jr. Social Science? Anne Walker “caught” appendicitis from Sandy? The boys invented a new name for Sandy? Jack Boyle couldn’t account for a half hour he had spent on the previous Friday Civics learned to make fertilizer? Gordon Berry thought he was a member of the Space Patrol in Problems? Kenny obliged when requests were made on the way home from Boston? The skunk visited school? Dave Wallwork sat next to Mrs. Brown in Boom 14? Mrs. Brown told Jake he used to be an itch? We had Mrs. Fingleton for a substitute? Sandy spilled the ink? Jake told about the ring around the bathtub in Chemistry? Mrs. Brown and Dave Wallwork had a hair-pulling session? Buthmann would race any car on the road? Anne Walker told about “Little ’erbert”? Buthmann told us about the “bunny fever” in History? Alice burned her hair in Physics? The bales of hay broke at the Turkey Town Hop? Freddy Clarke had to eat baby food? Tisha got her name “Peaches”? Chuck Harbolt caught the measles and the play had to be cancelled? Chuck and Frank sang the Star Spangled Banner in Boom 8? At 12:15 the Problems class stood up to salute the flag? Mr. Defuzzio thought he had broken the pencil sharpener? WHILE WE RE YOUNG 1. Anne Walker; 2. Doris Bisson; 3. Carole Smith; 4. Priscilla Graham; 5. Jean Ingram; 6. Judy Cyr; 7. Nancy Lawlor; 8. Ann Nelson; 9. Marlene Lovejoy; 10. Claire Arsenault; 11. Priscilla Gidley; 12. Jane Lewis; 13. Sandra Vose; 14. Claire Markey; 15. Frank Andrews; 16. Fred Clarke; 17. Joanne Greene; 18. Joyce Haigh, Joanne Greene; 19. Elsie Seymour; 20. Bobert Lewis; 21. No name; 22. Jack Boyle; 23. Glenda Girard; 24. Shirley Scheipers; 25. Jimmy Farrell; 26. Chuck Harbolt; 27. Ivy Awley; 28. Ger¬ trude Kluf ' ts; 29. Hilda Shea; 30. Bonnie Armano; 31. Ruth Bam ford; 32. Lillian Bara; 33. Gerry Drum- mey; 34. Gerra Giribaldi; 35. Tiny Gibson; 36. Marilyn Burris; 37. Lorraine Gibson; 38. Patricia Driscoll. Cheerleaders The Johnson High School cheerleaders showed their splendid school spirit by doing a wonderful job in leading the cheers for our football team. We added seven new members to the squad this year. They are: Geraldine Drummey, Beverlee Thomson, Lois Milliken, Glenda Girard, Barbara Driscoll, Marilyn Burris, and Madeline Doherty. The hard-working head cheerleaders were Claire Arsenault and Patricia Driscoll. Girls’ Basketball Team The Johnson Girls’ Basketball team wound up a successful season by beating Punchard 34-24. Captain Joanne Greene starred as high scorer all through the season. The team was coached by Airs. Gertrude Bateman. The managers were Judy Cyr and Louise Currier. Football Robert Lewis Carlo (Jiribaldi Dominic Manga no Frank Andrews Charles Harbolt Ronald Fountain George Acciard Arthur Lynch Leonard Coppeta Charles Turner Fred Clarke The 1952 football team of Johnson was led by Captain Bob Lewis. Our team suffered several injuries and was made up of comparatively small fellows. Johnson played hard, clean games and ended up the season with 7 losses and 1 win. Basketball 1st string Carlo Giribaldi Charles Harbolt Robert Lewis John Boyle Daniel McLaughlin Frank Andrews Bruce Hamilton Norman Heinz David Wallwork Charles Turner John Slipkowski The 1953 basketball team was under the co-leadership of Carlo Giribaldi and Charles Harbolt. Great sportsmanship and team work was show n on the court during the season. Carlo Giribaldi was high scorer. The successful season came to a close with a record of four wins and 7 losses. Baseball Dominic Mangano Charles Turner John Slipkowsky Charles Kettinger Daniel McLaughlin Neil McAloon Donald Foulds Thomas Hamilton Bruce Hamilton William Salemme Norman Heinze George Acciard David Knightly Frank Andrews Richard Kennedy Kenneth Long Philip Arsenault Philip Coates Raymond Watts Richard Neal Allan Chadwick Daniel Doiron The baseball team of 1953 started out its season w ith a record of one win and two losses. Two outstanding pitchers who are being watched with interest bv everyone are George Acciard and Daniel McLaughlin. We wish the team the best of luck in the remainder of the season. The Senior Class President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer Robert Lewis Alice Dolan Nancy Lawlor 37 Sophomore President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer Class . ♦ . Larry Corcoran Maureen Smith Barbara Driscoll . . . Freshman Class President Vice-President Secretary- Treasnrer Samuel Galvagna James Norwood Frances Broderick . . . Junior Class President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer David Knightly Ronald Fountain Ann Bullock Journal Staff Editor . News Editors Exchange Editor Humor Editors Humor Committee Art Editors Art Committee Boys’ Sports . Girls ' 1 Sports Clubs . Assemblies Guidance . Student, Council Senior Class Junior Class . Sophomore Class Freshman Class Special Features Loise Milliken Douglas Auer Richard Neal Donald Slipp Lorraine Gibson Roberta Ramford Doris Bisson Barbara Weed Joan Yalliere .Sandra Yose .Nancy Lawlor, Gerry Drummey .Jane Lew is .Martha Cavallaro, Barbara Wainwright .Priscilla Gidley, Carole Smith. Gertrude Klufts .Alice Dolan, Jean Ingram Susan Hearty, Beverlee Thomson, Elaine Jiadosz, Helen S. Mooradkanian REPORTERS .Robert Kellan .Edithanne Bamford, Roberta Bamford .Ina Thomson, Nancy Burke Claire Markey, Frances Broderick .Helen Marie McCarthy .Mary Love .Nancy Burke .Joanne Greene . Josephine Luzzio .Margaret Macklin .Priscilla Legare .Louise Currier, Dorothy Weingart BUSINESS MANAGERS Katherine Himber ASSISTANT BUSINESS MANAGERS PROOFREADERS ROOM AGENTS Dorothy McCarthy Rosemary Burke Jane Sargent TYPISTS Senior Typing Class FACULTY ADVISOR Ruth Ann Mooradkanian Leo Axtin Joan Valliere Jane Sargent Helen Marie McCarthy Margaret Macklin Judy Cyr Alice Dolan Shirley Scheipers { 40 } Student Council OFFICERS President .Bob Lewis Vice-President ..Alice Dolan Secretary-Tre asurer .Gerry Drummey The Student Council sent representatives to the Student Council Conference A successful dance was conducted on March 27t,h by this council. MEMBERS Nancy Lawlor Charles Harbolt Sandra Vose Pat Elander Donald Slipp Peter Casale Mary Love Edithanne Bamford Charles Kettinger Hiram Cornell Samuel Galvagna Frances Broderick James Norwood Janet Bamford Charles Hutchins William Ritchie Edward Snell David Knightly Ann Bullock Lawrence Corcoran Maureen Smith Barbara Driscoll Dorothy Weingart Dorothy Hoessler Helen Marie McCarthy 41 National Honor Society OFFICERS OF THE HONOR SOCIETY President Vice-President . Secretary-T reasurer Faculty Advisor. Council Members . Sandra Yose Nancy Lawlor Marie Mastin Miss Irene Cook Jane Lewis, Lillian Bara MEMBERS Paul Donovan Elsie Seymour Claire Arsenault Alice Dolan Gerry Drummey Carol Hamilton Marilyn Burris Marlene Lovejoy Ann Bullock Beverlee Thomson Barbara Wainwright Martha Cavallaro Edithanne Bamford Julia Gillick Donald Slipp The following members were taken into the Society after this picture was taken: Leonard Coppeta Charles Harbolt Jean Ingram Claire Markey Nancy Burke Helen Marie McCarthy Susan Hearty Barbara Paradis Helen S. Mooradkanian Margaret Macklin Ann Doyle Dorothy Weingart The Honor Society has put into practice “Honor Library Passes” eligible to juniors and seniors attaining a certain scholastic average and satisfactory conduct requirements. The Honor Society also worked in conjunction with the Student Council on various matters of importance. A dance sponsored by the Honor Society was held on April 17th. {42 School Play " YOUNG APRIL” A Comedy in Three Acts by Aurania Rouverol and William Spence Rouverol. Produced by special arrangement with Baker ' s Plays, Inc., Boston, Massachusetts. Thursday and Friday Evenings, April 23 and 24, 1953 CAST OF CHARACTERS (In order of their appearance) Professor McIntyre, the father of the family . Mrs. McIntyre, the ever-palienl mother . George McIntyre, a typical college freshman . Lula, the very efficient maid . Vivian, a so-called friend of Terry . Elsie, a “ hookworm " . Brian Stanley, a “man about town " . Terry McIntyre, the lovable daughter of the family Rert Parsons, a“ slick " operator . Pete l f r i eR ds of George . Stewart Miller, tied to mother ' s apron string . Mrs. Miller, a gushy, domineering mother . Jane rG ( rien( s °f Terry . Diane Gilmore, George ' s heart interest . Extras: John Slipowsky, Richard Kennedy, David Lane, Dehullu. Charles Harbolt Susan Hearty . Leonard Coppeta Anne Walker . Claire Markey Carol Hamilton Frank Andrews Ina Thomson Frederick Wilson Leonard Oates Rruce Hamilton Robert Lewis Nancy Burke Edith Anne Bamford Louise Currier Helen Marie McCarthy Richard Cranston, Robert Stage Manager.Sandra Vose Director.Heed K. Taylor Tickets.Claire T. Torpey Scenery.Charles Vincent Music.Direction of Clarence Mosher Candy.Madeline Gillen, Irene E. Cook Furniture loaned through courtesy of T. J. Buckley Chefs’ Club OFFICERS Head Chef . Assistant Chef . Secretary-T reasurer . Faculty Advisor . . Paul Lamprey Dominic Mangano Charles Harbolt Miss Neal Ronald Armano John Boush Tom Broadhead William Choquette MEMBERS Ralph Vernile John Torla Rodney Wilson George Kettinger Frederick Clarke Paul Donovan Kenneth Lambert President . Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer . Faculty Advisor OFFICERS Robert Lewis Patricia Driscoll Geraldine Drummey Lillian Bara . Mr. Lee Frank Andrews Ruth Bamford Betty Beletsky Doris Bisson John Boyle Lois Broderick Marilyn Burris Rolf Carson Allan Chadwick Richard Cranston Anne Cronin Margaret Crotty Joyce Cuddy Patricia Daley Catherine Dineen Alice Dolan Jacquelyn Donnelly Kathryn Driscoll MEMBERS Donald Foulds Lorraine Gibson Priscilla Gidley Glenda Girard Carlo Giribaldi Lois Haigh Carol Hamilton Sally Hassey Rosalie Howard Susan Hearty Kay Himber Robert Janusz Elaine Jiadosz Mary Keane John Kilcourse David Knightly Nancy Law lor Jane Lewis Carol Long Kenneth Long Norman Lundquist Josephine Luzzio Elizabeth Mandry Jean Mclntcsh Daniel McLaughlin Lois Milliken Nellie Moschetto Barbara Paradis Hilda Shea John Slipkowskv Dorothy Sutcliffe Charles Turner Barbara Wainwright Raymond Watts Richard Zahn Jacqueline Finn Boosters’ Club Dramatic Club President . V ice-President Treasurer . Secretary Social Chairman Play Directors Faculty Advisor Douglas Auer Leo Axtin Roberta Bamford Joan Boyle Gail Bryant Bosemary Burke Ann Doyle Patricia Elander Elaine Freeman Jeanne Giard OFFJCEHS MEMBERS Barbara Haltmaier Bruce Hamilton Julien Ilsley Robert Kellan Evelyn LeClaire Priscilla Legare Mary Love Margaret Macklin Marion Magoon Leonard Coppeta Sandra Vose . Leonard Oates .Judith Cyr Ann Doherty Louise Currier Claire Markey, Carol Smith .Mr. Taylor Ida Mammino Helen Marie McCarthy Joan McDuflie Richard Nicosia Maryann Tymvakiewiz Joan Valliere Joan Waddington Anne Walker Dorothy Weingart Joanne Greene President . Secretary . T reasurer Faculty Advisor Mary Ann Bootman Joyce Haigh Dorothy Hoessler OFFICERS .Claire Arsenault .Shirley Scheipers . Marie Mastin .Miss Claire Torpey MEMBERS Jean Ingram Elsie Seymour Phyllis Thomson Dorothy McCarthy Joan Roberts Mildred R ose Commercial Club rjh f ■i. i w jyg£- AJ Girls’ Athletic Club OFFICERS President . Secretary . T reasurer . Faculty Advisor . Maureen Smith Barbara Driscoll . Corinne Smith Mrs. Bateman Ivy Awley Janet Bamford Rhoda Bredbury Frances Broderick Patricia Buchan Rosemary Cashman Thalia Currier Florence Finn Virginia Foster MEMBERS Janice Paradis Norma Roberts Marilyn Smith Elsie Thomas Ruth Wallwork Barbara Weed Nancy West Barbara Wood Sarah Zahn Janet Haight Sheila Hardiman Betty Hearty Patricia Hogan Maureen Cushing Patricia Dineen Priscilla Marrs Gilda N ardi Patricia O’Neil President Vice-President Secretary-T reasurer Faculty Advisors Philip Arsenault Gordon Berry Donald Elliot Benjamin Farnum Samuel Galvagna John Haley Ernest Harvey OFFICERS .Donald Slipp .Joseph Smith .Robert Dehullu Miss Clara Chapman. Mr. Finneran MEMBERS Elliot Palmer Roland Russell Walter Stamp James Walsh Philip Coates Edward Snell Clinton Hollins Robert Holleran David D. Long David W. Long John Lyon John McDowell Richard Neal Photography and Chemistry Club Block Printing Club OFFICERS President . Vice-President T reasurer Secretary . Faculty Advisor James Norwood Lorraine Kozdras . Alice Shapcott Edith Stott Mr. Thomson Ernest Bryson Geraldine Forgetta John Glennie William Gordon MEMBERS Nancy Wainwright Carol Marland Jessie McIntosh Carol Weigel James Magoon Helen Mooradkanian Jeanne Moran James Simmons Joan Verda OFFICERS President .Margaret Canty Vice-President ..Dawn Pavledakes Secretary-Treasurer .Ann Crawford Faculty Advisor .Miss Buckley Norma Ackroyd Gail Ambiehl Virginia Briguglio Anita Darveau MEMBERS Kathleen McLaughlin Katherine Mellian Nancy Pendlebury Judith Williams Bernice Florin Joyce Hayes Jeannette Houghton Irene Lomazzo Sewing Club Latin Club President . Vice-President Trensurer . Secretary Faculty Advisor OFFICERS . Ann Bullock Julia Gillick Edithanne Bamford Ina Thomson Miss Donlan Nancy Burke Martha Cavallaro MEMBERS Beverlee Thomson Gerald Smith David Lane Howard RatelilFe OFFICERS President . . . . Vice-President Secretary .... Faculty Advisor MEMBERS Maurice Foulds . Dennis Currier William Ritchie . Miss Butler James Dunn Martin Kilcourse Benjamin Kalinow ' ski Robert Abbott Robert Ela Loughman Kilton Allen Mitchell Model Builders’ Club OFFICERS President .Thomas Hamilton Vice-President .George Everson Secretary .Raymond Chadwick Faculty Advisor .Mr. Vincent Herbert Ackroyd Robert Boutilier Burgess Brightman Richard Cole Robert Gravel David Hallswortli MEMBERS David McCoy Kenneth Roebuck Raymond Rushinann William Salemme Joseph Sullivan Norman Heinze Robert Hollins Charles Hutchins David Lane Neil McAloon William McCarthy {49 H WARREN PRESS 160 WARREN STREET, BOSTON 19, MASS. Producers of the finest in High School and College Yearbooks and Annuals ARLINGTON TRUST COMPANY 305 ESSEX STREET 9 BROADWAY LAWRENCE MASSACHUSETTS ' The. Rani Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation CALIRI, INCORPORATED DIAMOND MERCHANTS and SILVERSMITHS “Visit Our Silver Room ” 447 ESSEX STREET Near Hampshire LAWRENCE, MASS. CARL W. KNIGHTLY Johnson High School—1920 FUNERAL DIRECTOR AND EMBALMER Modern Funeral Home 449 BROADWAY LAWRENCE, MASS. VIRGINIA’S Dorothy Todd Norwood 87 Main Street, No. Andover Clothing for the entire family. Shoes for men, women, and children. Cards and gifts for all occasions. Compliments of Compliments of LONGBOTTOM’S MARKET CHARLES STUDIO 329 Essex St. Lawrence, Mass. SUTTON’S MILL Manufacturers of WOOLEN GOODS For Women ' s Apparel Telephone 7936 Compliments of ESSEX SAVINGS BANK COMMUNITY SAVINGS BANK BROADWAY SAVINGS BANK LAWRENCE SAVINGS BANK GREAT POND AGENCY Insurance - Real Estate “Source of Service " 108 MAIN STREET Telephone 7620 NORTH ANDOVER, MASS. Congratulations and the best of luck! We at Loring are proud of the part we have had in helping to make your classbook a permanent reminder of your school years, recording with photo¬ graphs one of the happiest and most exciting times of your life! We hope that, just as you have chosen us as your class photographer, you will continue to think of Loring Studios when you want photographs to help you remember other momentous days to come! When you choose Loring portraits, you are sure of the finest craftsmanship at the most moderate prices! LORING 0 STUDIOS New England ' s Largest School Photographers CASHM AN’S SERVICE STATION Raymond J. and Odelle F. Cashman SULLIVAN’S GAS - OIL - TIRES - TUBES and ACCESSORIES 141 Sutton Street North Andover The Big Furniture Store 226 Essex Street Lawrence, Mass. Frederick E. JIllen FUNERAL DIRECTOR 402 BROADWAY LAWRENCE. MASS. PKom 32427 VAL’S RESTAURANT DELICIOUS FOOD QUALITY SERVICE Compliments of JOHN R. HOSKING STATIONER SCHOOL SUPPLIES TELEPHONE 7929 — 32769 9134 Main Street North Andover, Mass. 512 Essex St. Lawrence, Mass. CENTRAL SERVICE STATION Established 1923 A. L. TAYLOR. Prop. Better Lubrication Service Railroad Square Tel. 21717 DAVID D. YULE, D.M.D. 116 Bennington Street Lawrence Tel. 23994 Compliments of A FRIEND NORTH ANDOVER PACKAGE STORE INC. Frank Lordan, Mgr. CHOICE WINES AND LIQUORS Telephone 20411 140 Main Street North Andover, Mass. WHITWORTH’S Rubber and Sporting Goods of Every Description Rain Coats - Sports Clothing Rubber Footwear TELEPHONE 22573 Compliments of A FRIEND CAMERACRAFT SHOP, INC. Cameras — Photostat Prints - Projectors Phone 30776 509 Essex Street Lawrence, Mass. You’ll Find It ALL At Treat’s Everything in the Line of Sports TREAT HARDWARE CORP. “The House That Stands for Quality " DIAL 5115 582 Broadway 25 Essex Street Lawrence, Massachusetts HOLLINS’ SUPER SERVICE RANGE AND FUEL OILS Expert Lubrication PHONE 28(504 581 Essex Street Lawrence, Mass. 50 Massachusetts Avenue North Andover DAWSON’S MARKET A clean, friendly store Sutherland’s Merrimack Valley ' s Greatest Department Store CALL LAWRENCE 37173 Free Delivery Service Daily LAMEY - WELLEHAN Compliments of Successors to I). D. MAHONY SONS GEORGE H. SCHRUENDER’S SERVICE STATION Shoes and Hosiery for Every Occasion Compliments of DAVID S. BELYEA 331 Essex Street Lawrence, Mass. OPTOMETRIST 9 Appleton St. Lawrence Compliments of DALRYMPLE OIL CO., INC. Compliments of FINNERAN’S DRUG STORE T. J. BUCKLEY CO. -FURNITURE- 284 Essex Street Lawrence, Mass. 130 Main Street North Andover Davis Furber Machine Company NORTH ANDOVER, MASSACHUSETTS Compliments of BILL’S AUTO SERVICE William J. Arsenault, Prop. Atlantic Co-operative Bank 366 Essex Street Lawrence, Mass. ROOKS - FURRIER Distinctive Feminine JVear 387 Essex Street Lawrence, Mass. HI-SPOT For Better Foods Phone 9704 267 Chickering Rd. No. Andover, Mass. J. W. HERON RCA RADIO and TELEVISION 93 Water Street North Andover BONELLI — CORRADINO Excellent Stock of LIQUORS - WINES - BEERS Tel. 5302 62-64 Main Street North Andover, Mass. ROSE BUD FLOWERS Compliments of JIM PHELAN GROCERIES - MEAT Telephone 9856 87 Main Street North Andover, Mass. Compliments of OATES THE FLORIST Compliments of MIDDLESEX MARKET THE DEN Specializing in Pizza — Spaghetti — Clams Den Rock Road Route 114 Lawrence SUMMER’S SERVICE STATION TIRES, BATTERIES and ACCESSORIES MINOR REPAIRS 148 Sutton Street Telephone 9820 Meagan’s Rexall Drug Store Telephone 28138 48 Water Street North Andover, Mass. Compliments of DR. M. P. CURREN —DENTIST— Compliments of DEHULLU’S MARKET Telephone 32787 60 Union Street North Andover, Mass Compliments of LITTLE FAWN CLEANSERS DOMENICK MANGANO SONS Plumbing and Heating Contractors Phone 21415 61 Essex Street Lawrence, Mass. LEGARE’S MARKET 58 Main Street North Andover, Mass. ZUBER-CHOATE CO. The Home of Good Clothes For Men and Boys Call for James Thomson 559 Essex Street Lawrence, Mass. J. F. BYRON 5c to $1.00 STORE 65-67 Main St. Ncrth Andover, Mass. MRS. M. B. SYIEK ELECTROLOGIST Phone 32356 !)8 Bradford Street Lawrence, Mass. JOHN H. GRECOE JEWELER OPTICIAN Andover Mass. THE FURNITURE BARN, INC. WILSON’S CORNER NORTH ANDOVER, MASS. WHERE FINE FURNITURE COSTS LESS LAWRENCE 28260 Compliments of DR. M. J. KANNAN THE EMPIRE Phone 6752 355 Essex Street Lawrence, Mass. Compliments of WILLIAM A. McALOON •ssbj [ ‘aouajMB r j rpajjg xassg gc$ S9S1 auoqdapx DNIHXOTO S.N3IM ANVASIH V S Compliments of A FRIEND MAC’S GENERAL STORE Phone 30697 PAPERS - CANDY - ICE CREAM GROCERIES - GREETING CARDS Frozen Foods 7 Johnson Street No. Andover, Mass. Compliments of LAKESIDE GARAGE WOODY’S ROADSIDE GRILL Fried Foods - Sandwiches Chickering Rd. - No. Andover 26991 LUSTRE CLEANSERS QUALITY WORK — PROMPT SERVICE Phone 5842 Plant - 220 Andover Street Lawrence, Mass. WEINER’S INC. FINE FURS 276 Essex Street Lawrence, M ass. Compliments of RUSSEM’S INC. LEADING THE FIELD IN CLOTHES MACARTNEY’S 431 Essex Street Lawrence, Mass. 3 Compliments MESSINA’S MARKET LAWRENCE MASSACHUSETTS MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION Relax... have a Coke BOTTLED UNDER AUTHORITY OF THE COCA-COLA COMPANY BY SALEM COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO., Inc. Fuel Oils Gasoline Range Oils Automobile Repairs IN NORTH ANDOVER IT’S TROMBLY BROTHERS For Sales and Service Sun Ray and Waltham Jet-Flame Oil Burners Chartered Bus Service Phone 31031 153 Sutton St. No. Andover, Mass. JAMES P. HAINSWORTH INSURANCE AGENCY Robena E. Bullock, Agent Insurance - Real Estate Phone ‘27 ' 230 150 Main St. No. Andover, Mass. HELEN B. SHAHEEN Custom Made Hats and Ready to Wear 11 Appleton St. Lawrence, Mass. Compliments of CLASS OF 1953 R. H. CAMPO CO. Formerly A. L. Cole Co. STATIONERS AND OFFICE OUTFITTERS PHONE 4707 170-180 Common St. Lawrence, Mass. DARCY NAGEL FLORIST 51 Berkeley Street Lawrence, Mass. Tel. 26670 SULLIVAN TYPEWRITER COMPANY Merrimae Rug Linoleum Sales Representative 217 Essex Street ROYAL TYPEWRITERS Floor Wall Coverings of all Descriptions Telephone 5 61 08 South Broadway Lawrence, Mass. Tel. 20530


Suggestions in the North Andover High School - Knight Yearbook (North Andover, MA) collection:

North Andover High School - Knight Yearbook (North Andover, MA) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1

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North Andover High School - Knight Yearbook (North Andover, MA) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1

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North Andover High School - Knight Yearbook (North Andover, MA) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1

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North Andover High School - Knight Yearbook (North Andover, MA) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1

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North Andover High School - Knight Yearbook (North Andover, MA) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1

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