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

 - Class of 1955

Page 1 of 78


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 78 of the 1955 volume:

iiilPSi 11 iff Mi ' ' , , R ;| it ' ' ' ’ ■11 HF; mi ' joTO i sip With this issue the Gobbler Staff proudly acknow¬ ledges the 1st Anni¬ versary of North Andover High School 100 Anniversary of the Separation of Andover from North Andover NORTH ANDOVER INCORPORATED 1855 NORTH ANDOVER HIGH SCHOOL DtOICflTlOO The Class of 1955 will never be able to fully Lhank Mr. Ceorge F. Lee for the patience, understanding, and kindness he has accord¬ ed us .. . for his part in molding our minds, our bodies, and our spirits . . . for his inlerest in our problems and our projects . . . and for just being a wonderful person. 1 2 fficuLiy Rear row, left to right: WILLIAM LAROCHELLE, Bates College; Boston University, B.S. — Englisli, History, Problems of Democracy, Baseball and Basketball Coach, Assistanl Football Coach; HOWARD CROZIER, Springfield College, B.S., M. Ed. — PhysicalEducation, Football and Track Coach K. TAYLOR, Emerson, A.B. — Speech and Dramalics, Hislory, English; GEORGE F. LEE, St. Anselm, A.B.— Biology, Consumer E ducal ion; JAMES W. THOMSON, Massa¬ chusetts State College, B.S. in Education; Mas.sachusetts Institute of Technology; Fitchburg Teachers’College, M. Ed.; Windsor, Suffolk University, Ph.D.— English, Art; JOHN L. FINNERAN, Harvard, A.B.; Boston Univer¬ sity, M.Ed. — General Science, Mathemalics, Faculty Manager. Center rowy left to right: HARWOOD STEELE, University of Mrine, B.S. in Commerical Education— Business Training, Typetvriting, Assistant Basketball Coach; CLARA A. CHAPMAN, Bates College, B.A. — Chemislry, Physics, Malhemalics; HARRIET DUNHAM, Bouve Boston School, B.S. — Physical Education, Girls’ Coach; MARGARET DONLAN, Boston University, B.A., M. Ed.— Latin, Mathematics; ALICE M. NEAL, Boston University, B.S.S., M.Ed.— Typewriting, Bookkeeping, Bookkeeper for North Andover School Lunch Program; IWENE E. COOK, Mount Holyoke, A.B.; University of Vermont, M.Ed.— French, Library Supervisor; RUTH ANN MOORADKANIAN, Bradford Junior College; New England Conservatory of Music; Boston University, A.B. — English, Publicalions; VEVA M. CHAPMAN, Bates, B.A. — English, Civics; CHARLES 1. VINCENT, Wentworth — Manual Training. Seated, left to right: KATHERINE C. SHERIDAN, Boston University, B.S., M.Ed. — s ory; CLAIRE TORPEY, Salem Teachers’ College, B.S. in Education; Boston University, M.Ed. — Stenography, Office Practice, Business Training; JOHN V. DONOVAN, Assistant Principal, Head of English Department, Boston College, A.B., M.A.— German, English, Literature; ALVAH G. HAYES, Principal, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, B.S., Boston University, M.Ed. — Mathematics; MARY BUCKLEY, Regis, B.S. — Domestic Arts, Cenerat Science; M. MADELINE GILLEN. I iii ersity of Maine, B.A.; Boston University, M.A. — English, Gu idance Counselor. . hsent when picture was taken: MRS. MARGARET FRAGALA, Regis College, B.S.; Calvin Coolidge, M.Ed.— Cafeteria Director; CLARENCE F. MOSHER, JR., New England Conservatory of Music, B.Music; Columbia University, M.A. in Ed. — Music; OLIVE BUTLER, Massachusetts School of Art, B.A.; Sulfolk University, M.Ed. — Art. { J } liLVflH e. llflyfS--HtflO(lll]STtll Senio- You are about to enter a new phase oi ' lii ' e. It is well for you, at this point, to list those assets whieh you have at hand to assist you in living a successful, satisfying and productive life. And should you do this, you would, without hesitation, probably list integrity, poise, tact, intelligence, energy, and so on; but I venture to say that you would probably omit what, to me, seems to be one of the most important assets of youth; that asset is TIME. With TIME at your disposal all things are possible; without it, nothing is possible. It is the most valuable thing in the world, in that it cannot be replaced. The real tragedy is that realization of its importance comes to many only after it is too late to do much about it. I believe it was Benjamin Franklin who said: “Do not squander time, for it is the .stuff life is made of.” It isn’t necessary to look far for illustrations of men who put their time to good use. The Wright brothers, during their spare time aw ay from their bicycle shop, created the airplane. Thomas Edison, a telegrapher by trade, invested his spare lime in the study of electricity, and by so doing, created an entire new world of light. William Shakespeare’s regular job was that of theatrical manager, but during his hours away from his regular work, he trained himself to la ' come one of the most gifted writers of the ages. ITMlt is your own. It may be worth anything, or it may be worth nothing, depending on how you control its use. You may kill time, waste lime or use time, but you can never regain it. The une.xpired time at your command is your greatest wealth. Like all wealth, it may he dissipated or it may be made productive. Each of you inusl tJiake the decision as to how YOUB lime will be used. In corcluding tliis brief me.ssag e to you as Seniors, 1 chalUoige each of you to allocate your time in such a way tliat, say forty years from now, you may look back with no regrets, and look forward to the future w ilh confidence and satisfaction, (lood luck to each of you. j 1 AlacUt Q, cUa4 e6, NOKIMA JEAN ACKKOYD “Skip” Sewing Club 1, 2. Lovely reddish-gold hair . . . keeps the mailman busy with her many letters . . . Im es to collect many and varied buttons ... is a true Piper of Harnelin with all the children ivho worship her. GAIL P. AMBIEHL Sewing Club 1, 2; Gobbler StalT 4. Quiet ... no one more serious . . . pretty blond hair and lovely eyes . . . loyal. CIIAKLES K. ANNALOKO Science Club 1 (C.C.H.S.); Football 4. Oh, that smile . . . personality plus . . . terrific dresser . . . mar¬ velous football player . . . quiet, but looks are deceiving . . . good sense of humor ... a friend to all .. . good luck in the future. KOBEKTA E. BAIVIFOHD “Bobbie” Class Sec.-Treas. 1; Student Council 1; Discussion Club 1 (Sec.-Treas.); Dramatic Club 2; High-Lites Staff 1, 2, 3, 4; School Play 3, 4; Ba.sketball 3, 4 (Co-Captain); Honor Society 3, 4 (Sec.-Treas.); Cheerleader 4; Senior Banquet Committee. Buick fan . . . jfJfS . . . purely “platonic” . . . York Beach . . . dirty bucks, gray flannels, and varsity sweaters . . . Leominster High . . . soft spot for athletes. ROBERT F. BOUTILIER “Bob” Hobby Club 1; Model Builders’ Club 2; Honor Society 4; Stu¬ dent Government Day Repre¬ sentative 4; Class Orator. Bright blue eyes . . . music lover . . . hard worker . . . tops in math . . . true leader . . . ticklish, too! JOAN F. BOYLE Dramatic Club 1,2; Honor So¬ ciety 3, 4; Student Council 4; High-Lites 4 (Business Man¬ ager); Gobbler Staff 4; Senior Banquet Committee. Smiling blue eyes . . . reliable ivorker . . . swell, all-round gal . . . prolonged phone conversations ... a credit to her class. •( 6 iMAKGAKET A. CANTY “Pe ” Sewing Club 1, 2 (President); Betty Crocker Homemaking Award 4; Gobbler Staff 4 (Busi¬ ness Manager); Senior Banquet Committee. Quiet, but is one of the crowd . . . never quite caught the drift of geometry . . . cute . . . when she laughs it is contagious . . . plans a future in nursing . . . best of luck. HIRAM CONNELL ' ‘nr Football 1, 2, 4; Basketball 2; Student Council 1, 2; Band 3, 4; Model Builders’ Club 1; Senior Picnic Committee. A real “cat” . . . dig that music . . . Senior Swishes ... a beauti¬ ful Olds . . . the Crows . . . any¬ one seen Jerry? . . . bop fan . . . a real musician. ROSEMARY CASHMAN “Cookie” Basketball 2, 4; Girls’ Athletic Club 2. Ace on the basketball court . . . N.A. H.S. ' s star guard . . . “Bur¬ ied Treasure” . . . adorable hair¬ cut . . . one of the Padlocks . . . Speech 1-1. ARTHUR COPPETA “Archie” Model Builders’ Club 1. Loiter of model cars . . . likes deep sea diving . . .friendly . . . Ipana smile . . . Red School House . . . keep those eyes open, Arthur. RICHARD N. COLE “Dick” Model Builders’ Club 1, 2; Senior Banquet Committee. Quiet . . . serious . . . knows some good jokes . . . loyal . . . deep blue eyes . . . math whiz . . . loves to square dance . . . ship expert. LAURENCE W. CORCORAN “Larry” Class Vice-President 1; Class President 2, 3; Student Council 1, 2, 3; Prom Committee 3; Baseball 1, 2, 4; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3,4 (Captain). Popular as they come . . . terrific personality . . . check that crew cut . . . what a doll . . . easy-go¬ ing . . . alivays ready for a laugh . . . always smiling . . . terrific athlete . . . allergic to homework . . . liked by all. ■{ 7 A N L. CRAWFORD “Shorty” Block Printing Club 1; Sewing Club 2 (Sec.-Treas.); Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Gobbler Staff 4; Honor So¬ ciety 4. Energetic . . . ardent sports fan . . . loves chocolate cake . . . whiz at debating {especially in Prob¬ lems) . . . liked by all. PATRICIA J. IM. DINEEN “Blue Eyes” General Business Club 1 (L.H. S.); Girls’ Athletic Clul) 2; Gobbler Staff 4 (Business Man¬ ager). Sparkling blue eyes . . . terrific dancer . . . cheery smile for all . . . ahvays ready for a good laugh . . .L.H.S. lost a good friend ti ' hen Pat came to us. MAUREEN CUSHING “Mo” Dramatic Club 1; Girls’ Athletic Club 2; Gobbler Staff 4; High- Lites Staff 4; Cheerleader 4; School Play 4. Twinkling blue eyes . . . sweet personality . . . where there’s mis¬ chief, there’s Maureen . . . terrific sense of humor . . . one sivell gal. D. ANN DOHERTY “Windi” Dramatic Club 2 (Secretary); Basketball 2, 4; High-Lites 3, 4; Cheerleader 3, 4; Motto and Color Committee 4; Gob ' ler Staff 4; Senior Picnic Com¬ mittee. A boy-calching smile . . . live wire . . . cute cheerleader . . . fine per¬ sonality . . . sincere friend . . . popular gal . . . Padlock. VINCENT DiMARIO “Skip” Track 1 (L.H.S.); Model Build¬ ers’ Club 2 (L.H.S.); Football 3, 4; Track 4 (Co-Captain); Class Prophecy. Sparkling personality . . . mar¬ velous dancer . . . terrific sense of humor ... a terror on the footbatt field . . .friendly to everyone . . . peppy as they come . . . myster¬ ious brown eyes . . . good imper¬ sonator . . . popular . . . best of luck in the future. DANIEL H. DOIRON “Amos” Baseball 1, 2; Football 1, 4. Full of fun and always ready with a smile . . . never takes anything seriously . . . quite a hot-rod en¬ thusiast . . . has many friends. BAKBAKA A. DKISCOLL “fiarh” Dramatic Club 1; Girls’ Ath¬ letic Club 2 (Secretary); Class Sec.-Treas. 2; Student Council 2; High-Lites Staff 3, 4; Grad¬ uation Committee 3; Cheer¬ leader 2, 3, 4 (Co-Captain); Cobbler Staff 4. Cate as a button . . . popular little miss . . . the detention room was instituted for Barb . . . fam¬ ous for selling lockers . . . lucky kids who will have ‘ " Crisco” for a teacher. HUTH A. FESSENDEN ‘‘Rut hie” Dramatic Club 1; Honor Society 4. Personality plus . . . highest gig¬ gle in Chorus . . . knows how to tickle the keyboard ... a wonder¬ ful friend . . . one very siveet miss. GERALDINE E. FOKGETTA “Gerry” Dramatic Club 1; Block Printing Club 2, Cheerleader 4; Prom Committee 4. Small but precious . . . lively . . . swell personality . . . always smiling . . . added a lot to the cheering squad. MARY JEANNE GIARD “Lucky” Dramatic Club 1, 2; Basketball 3, 4; High-Lites 4; Gobbler Staff 4; Honor Society 4. Good-natured . . . cheerful. . .full of pep . . . always ready to lend a helping hand . . . loves to dance . . . laughing brown eyes . . . swell personality . . . best of luck in the future . . . one of the Pad- tocks. FRANCIS W. GILLICK “Fran” Football 3, 4; Basketball 2, 3, 4 (Co-Captain); Prom Committee 3, 4. Ace on the basketball court . . . blue Mercury . . . Finneran’s phone booth . . . Why all the ar¬ guments, Fran? JOHN GLENNIE School Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Model Builders’ Club 1, 2; Senior Pic¬ nic Committee. Strong, but silent type . . . de¬ voted to the school band . . . Naval Reserves, here I come. i JANET G. HAIGHT arri • 15 1 iny Girls’ Athletic Club 2; Cheer¬ leader 4; Honor Society 4. Small but full of pep . . . likes to dance . . . big smile for all . . . appreciates boys . . . always ready for a laugh. DAVID HALLSWOllTH Hobby Club 1; Football 2, 3. Mischievous . . . personality plus loves a good joke . . . popular with everyone . . .friendly, with a smile for all. ERNEST G. HARVEY ' ‘Ernie” Model Builders’ Club 1; Base¬ ball 1; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Photog¬ raphy and Chemistry Club 2. Easy-going . . . music enthusiast . . . tells corny jokes . . . loves to work on cars . . . one swell kid. CAROLYN R. HAWKES “ llawksy” Science Club 1 (No. Attleboro High); Softball 2 (No. Attleboro High); Basketball 2 (No. Attle ¬ boro High); High-Lites 4: (Busi¬ ness Manager); Gobbler 4. A very cute girl . . . class luit . . . full of pep (especially in gym) . . . faithful Padlock . . . Rhythm and Blues lover . . . personality plus . . . North Attleboro ' s loss was North Andover ' s gain ! THERESA HAMEL " Terry” Friend to all who know her . . . a real good sport . . . always a smile . . . willing worker . . . that mysterious steady . . . loved school? . . . part of the one set of twins ice have in our class. DOROTHY A. IIOESSLER " Dotts” Dramatic Club 1; Student Coun¬ cil 2; High-Lites Staff Poetry Editor 3, 4; vSchool Play 3, 4; Massachusetts Music Festival 4; Honor Society 4; Gobbler Stair 4 (Co-Chairman of Biog¬ raphers ); Motto and Color Com¬ mittee 4; Annie L. Sargent Speaking Contest 4 (Third Prize); Class Song; Prom Com¬ mittee 4; Class Prophecy. Lots of fun ... a smile for every¬ one . . . hard worker . . . poetry ' s her specialty . . . " Let ' s go, men!” i 10 } ROBERT S. HOLLERAN “ Holly " Discussion Club 1; Photography and Chemistry Club 2. Good-nalured . . . big grin . . . never a dull monienl when Holly’s around . . . always ready for a good laugh . . . an assel lo N.A. H.S. ItOBERT KELL AN " Bob " Discussion Club 1; Dramatic Club 2; Prom Committee 3, 4; Hono r Society 3, 4 (Council Member); School Play 3, 4; High-Liles Stall’ Sports Editor 1, 2, 3, 4 (Editor-in-Chief); Stu¬ dent Council 4 (President); Class President 4; Gobbler Staff 4 (Photography Editor); Motto and Color Committee 4 (Chair¬ man ); Harvard Club of Andover Award 3; Senior Class Marshal; Class Will; Senior Banquet and Picnic Committees. Usually seen running around doing somelhing imporlanl . . . nice looking . . . liked by every¬ one . . . hopes lo become a doclor . . oh, I hose lucky nurses. JOAN B. HOLLDSWORTH Bazaar 1 (Punchard High); Student Council 2 (Punchard High); Prom Committee 3 (Pun¬ chard High); Gobbler Staff 4. Pelile . . . irresislible smile . . . lalenled hair stylisl . . . loves lo recile in Speech . . . cute as a billion. CHARLES W. KETTINGER “Chuck” Football 1, 2, 3, 4 (Captain); Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; Hobby Club 1 (Treasurer); Band 1; Student Council 1, 2, 3, 4 (Vice Presi¬ dent); Prom Committee 4; S.A.R. Good Citizenship Award; Senior Banquet and Picnic Com¬ mittees. Tireless worker . . . Pal . . . in¬ fectious smile . . . sincere . . . sports dei ' olee . . . active in all class functions . . . kindness and generosity plus. MARJORIE A. KAY “Margie’ Always a friendly smile . . . lover of chemistry . . . good-nalured . . quite a blusher . . . very easy¬ going. RICHARD KILLEN “La-Boy " Student Council 1; Football 1, 2, 3, 4. Not a care in the world . . . al¬ ways merry . . . plays a terrific game of football . . .friendly with everyone . . . keep smiling, Dick, and the ivorld is yours! { 11 LOHKAINE M. KOZDKAS ' ‘Smiley” Block Printing and Textile Painting Club 1 (Treasurer), 2 (Vice President); Hiqh-Lites Staff 4. Perfect lady . . . beautiful hair . . . housekeeper for Hoorn 6 .. . studious . . . slrai(jhlfonvard . . . wonderful cook . . . (piite a r irl with a sewinq needle. I1 E E L. LOIVIAZZO " Ira” Sewing Club 2. Bubbling with perscnality . . . terrific sense of humor . . . center of fun . . . oh, those eyes . . . beautiful soprano voice ... a friend to all . . . allergic to home¬ work . . . flirtatious smile . . . you’ll certainly get along in the irorld. IDA IVIAIVIIMINO " Lillie One” Dramatic Club 1, 2; Basketball 3, 4; Student Council 4; Iligh- Lites Staff 4; Gobbler Staff 4; Honor Society 4. Always knoivs the latest . . . friendly " hello” for everyone . . . mad driver . . . energetic worker . . . happy-go-lucky . . . small but precisou . . . Padlock. PHISCILLA D. IMAKHS " Pris” Discussion Club 1; Girls’ Ath¬ letic Club 3; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; High-Lites Staff 4; Gobbler Staff 4; Senior Picnic Com¬ mittee. Athletes and athletics her first love . . . gay and happy always . . . nerves of steel . . . " ami what’s your name?” . . . ivonderful smile . . . main spark of the basketball team. IMAKCAEET IVIACKLIN Discussicn Club 1; Dramatic Club 2; Honor Society 2, 3, 4; High-Lites Staff 1, 2, 3, i-,Gokbler Staff 4; School Play 4; Senior Picnic Committee. Whiz at fancy recipes . . . not much for nicknames . . . gives sound advice when needed . . . knee socks fan . . . knoivs how to keep a secret . . . happy and ivonderful. BAYMONI) IMAYNAHD " Tigar " ” Camera Club 1; Football 3, 4. Quiet, but always ready to help a friend. . . well-liked by everyone . . . gentleman . . . best (f luck in whatever you undertake. Hay. { 12 HELEN MARIE McCARTHY Discussion Club 1; Dramatic Club 2; Honor Society 2, 3 (Vice President), 4 (President); Student Council 2; Annie L. Sargent Speaking Contest 3 (First Prize); School Play 2, 3, 4; Gobbler Staff 4; High-Liles Staff 2, 3, 4; Senior Banquet Committee; Salutatorian. Hebron Academy fan . . . one swell gal . . . a Grace Kelly in the making . . . ive’re expecling big Ihingsfrom her in college. HELEN S. iMOORADKANIAN Discussion Club 1; Block Print¬ ing Club 2; Honor Society 2, 3, 4; High-Liles Staff 1, 2, 3, 4 (Art Editor); Gobbler Staff 4 (Art Editor); Annie L. Sargent Mem¬ orial Latin Prize 4; A.P.S.L. Gold Pin for Proficiency in Latin 4; Valedictorian. Quiet miss . . . lotws to dratv . . . never-ending wardrobe . . . whiz at sladies . . . always willing to draw posters . . . friendly to all. JOHN McDOWELL " Jack " Hobby Club 1; Photography and Chemistry Club 2. Loves cars . . . nice dresser . . . lover boy . . . carefree . . . rcller skates frequently . . . good-hearted kid . . . ever see him walk any¬ where? JEANNE A. IMORAN " Penny " Hobby Club 1. Deceivingly quiet . . . oh. to have natural curly hair . . . likes to dance . . .favorite saying, " Well, ivhat do you think? " KATHERINE MELLIAN " Kay " Sewing Club 2. Curly hroicn hair . . . big brown eyes . . . loves roller skating . . . quiet but friendly . . . always wilt¬ ing to help. RICHARD NICOSIA " Nick " High-Liles Staff 4 (Sports lid- itor ); Gobbler Staff 4 (Sports Editor); Discussion Club 1; Dramatic Club 2; School Play 4; Senior Picnic Committee. Summers in Connecticut . . . tall, dark, and handsome . . . affords many good laughs . . . ambitious . . . collects popular records. 13 RONALD L. NOONE “Ron” Model Builders’ Club 1; Foot¬ ball 2, 4; Track 4 (Co-Captain). Tall, blond, and basl fal . . . con¬ tagious ( rin . . . neat dresser . . . never lets a laugh go by .. . per¬ sonality plus . . . friendly to ev¬ eryone . . . popular guy. KENNETH RABACZ Kenny Discussion Club 1; School Play 4; Motto and Class Color Coin- rnittee 4; Baseball 4; Senior Banquet Committee. Great musical ability . . . ivinning personality . . . delicious cookies . . . Senior Swishes . . . com¬ pletely natural . . . pianist for the Crows . . .fat-bellied jmlitician {in school play) . . . handmrg sandwiches. PATRICIA IM. O’NEILL “Pal” Dramatic Club 1; Girls’ Ath¬ letic Club 2. Friendly . . . happy-go-lucky . . . likes to dance . . . neat dresser . . . always found with Dianne Riedel . . . Padlock. DIANNE IM. RIEDEL “Di” Art Club 1; Sewing Club 2. Shy, but so nice to know . . . laves a good time . . . loyal friend . . . netwr complains . . . speaks ever so softly . . . music lover . . . nice dancer . . . may the best be yours, you deserve it. DAWN M. PAVLEDAKES “Rusty” Art Club 1 (Pre.sident); Sewing Club 2 (Vice President); Honor Society 3, 4 (Council Member); High-Lites Stall 3, 4 (Business Manager); Gobbler Stall’ 4; Prom Committee 4. Quiet in school, but oh, those pa¬ jama parties . . . always carefree . . . offers everyone a ride in Ernie’s car . . . good-natured . . . faithful Padlock . . . good sport. ROLAND R. RLSSELL ’Roily” Hobby Club 1; Photography and Chemistry Club 2. Nice personality . . . always grinning . . . hard ivorker at Mea- gan’s . . . very friendly to everyone . . . polite . . . nice dresser . . . always ivilling to lend a helping hand. •{ U WILLIAIVI N. SALEINIME ‘‘Wild Bill” Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4. Greal guy to knoiv . . . fond fol¬ lower of all sports . . . alivays ready with his famous handshake . . . ” Need a Vfl?” . . . can often be found in Room 6 al 2:15. J. GERALD SMITH ” Jerry” High-Lites StalT 4; Gobbler Stall ' 4; Model Builders’ Club 1; Latin Club 2; Band 1, 2, 3, 4 (President); Class History; Sen- or Picnic Committee. Glever at playing any instrument . . . makes one laugh and see the funny side of life . . . could spend hours in Chem lab . . . who’s your favorite teacher, Jerry? JANE E. SARGENT I iny Art Club 1; High-Liles StafT 2, 3, 4 (News Editor); Gobbler StalT 4; Honor Society 3, 4; Prom Committee 4; Class History; Senior Picnic Committee. Pet saying, ”Oooh nicel” . . : loves clothes, jazz, and Earl Bos¬ tick . . . good-natured . . . ahvays neat . . . spends much of her time walking somewhere with Joni . . . a sivell friend to everyone . . . Padlock. MARILYN IM. SMITH ”Lyn” Block Printing Club 1; Girls’ Athletic Club 2; Band 3; Gobbler StalT 4. Friendly . . . sparkling blue eyes . . . lovely hair . . . ambitious . . . tall, blond, and bubbling ivith energy. CORINNE SMITH ” Speed i” Dramatic Club 1; Girls’ Ath¬ letic Club 2 (Treasurer); Prom Committee 3; High-Lites Staff 3, 4; Honor Society 3, 4; Cheer¬ leader 3, 4; Student Council 4 (Vice President); Gobbler Stall ' 4 (Co-Chairman of Biographies); Basketball 4 (Co-Manager); Motto and Color Committee 4; Senior Class Marshal; Class Will; Senior Picnic Committee. Smooth dancer . . . beauty and brains combined . . . has the cutest laugh . . . oh, so popular . . . Uwes a good time. MAUREEN E. SIMITII ”Moe” Art Club 1 (Treasurer); Girls’ Athletic Club 2 (President); Class Vice-President 2, 3; Stu¬ dent Council 2, 3; Ba.sketball 2, 3, 4 (Co-Captain); Prom Com¬ mittee 3, 4; Cheerleader 3, 4 (Head Cheerleader); High-Lites StalT 3, 4 (Humor Editor); Gobbler Staff 4. Terrific in basketball . . . happy as the day is long . . . “Hey, gang, let’s go down to the gym and mess around.” •{ 15 } WALTER A. STAMP ‘‘Bob” Basketball 1; Baseball 1; Foot¬ ball 1, 4; Dramatic Club 1; Cam¬ era Club 2. Loves lo anfue . . . charcoal jrey and pink . . . C. W. . . . Prob¬ lems of Democracy f-1. IMARYANIN F. TYMVAKIEWTZ " ‘Tymie” Sewing Club 1; Dramatic Club 2; Hiph-Liles Staff 3, 4; Gobbler Staff 4. Happy-tjo-hicky . . . terrific sense of humor ... so very generous . . . full of the dickens . . . loves lo talk. JOAN W. TANSKI “Joni” Dramatic Club 1; High-Lites Staff 4; Gobbler Staff 4; Senior Picnic Committee. Wisecracks galore . . . loves jazz and dancing . . . everyone ' s pal . . . allergic to homework . . . real hep . . . walks miles on end . . . adventurous . . . nice taste in clothes . . . ever see her without a smile? JOAN L. VALLIERE Art Club 1 (Vice-President); Dramatic Club 2; Student Coun¬ cil 3; High-Lites Staff 2, 3, 4 (Art Editor); Gobbler Staff 4 (Art Editor); Honor Society 3, 4 (Vice-President); Basketball 4; Graduation Committee 3; Prom Committee 3, 4. Pretty . . . always ready for a laugh . . . knows how to talk in studies without getting caught . . . whiz in math and sciences . . . good fudge maker. ELSIE E. THOMAS Block Printing Club 1 (Secre¬ tary); Girls’ Athletic Club 2; Basketball 2, 3, 4 (Co-Manager) Graduation Decorating C " an- mittee 3; High-Lites Staff Hu¬ mor Editor 3, 4; Student Coun¬ cil 3, 4 (Sec.-Treas.); Class Sec.-Treas. 3, 4; Prom Commit¬ tee 3, 4; Honor Society ' I; Gobbler Staff 4 (Co-Editor); D.A.B. Award; Motto and Color Com¬ mittee 4; Senior Banquet and Picnic Committees; John Mc¬ Intosh Memorial Award. No end to her ivardrobe of lush sivealers . . . real popular girl . . . always doing favors for people . . . hard worker . . . likes all kinds of music ... has a smile and a “hi " for everyone . . . Padlock. KATHERINE M. VENTRILLO “ Kathy " Lawrence “Y” Teens 2, 3. 4 (Lawrence High); Biology Club 3 (Lawrence High); French Club 3 (Lawrence High); Speak¬ ers Chib 4 (Lawrence High). Sweet . . . ahvays nice to be tvith . . . will be a wonderful nurse . . . swell addition to our new school . . . sunny smile . . . great gal. f 1(, } DOROTHY M. WEINGART “Green Eeyes” Student Council 2; Honor So¬ ciety 2, 3, 4; Journal Staff 2, 3, 4 (News Editor); Gobbler Staff ' 4 (Co-Editor); New England State Music Festival 3; Massa¬ chusetts State Music Festival 4; Dramatic Club 2; Class Essayist. Blond, but not dumb . . . devoted to chorus . . . loves dogs . . . fun- loving . . . never stops talking . . . cuts everyone’s hair . . . aspires to be a writer. CHARLOTTE L. WEST Honor Society 3, 4; Art Club 1; Basketball 4; High-Lites Staff 4 (Business Manager); Gobbler 4; Massachusetts Music Festi¬ val 3. Princess waistline . . . deep brown eyes . . . loyal B. U. rooler . . . loves basketball ... a cheery “hi” for all .. . swell gal. ROBERT WILCOX “Bob” Model Builders’ Club 1; Student Council 1, 2; Track 4. Classy dancer ... a handsome fellow . . . auto mechanic . . . not a care in the world . . . real hep . . . swell kid. SARAH ZAHN “Sal” Cirls’ Athletic Club 1; Drama¬ tic Club 2; High-Liles Staff 3, 4; Gobbler Staff 4. Generous . . . friendly . . . loves dances . . . you always know when she’s around. i 17 ( S UN-PICTURED BAKBAKA IIAIVIEL “Borh” The silent member . . . has a ivonderful way with children . . . adurable haircut . . . neat dresser . . . never once got detention . . . “still ivaters run deep” . . . as different from her twin as night from day. DANIEL E. MacDONALD “Dan” Mischief lurks in those eyes . . quiet ... a whiz at history . . swell friend . . . neat dresser . . an asset to the army. IN IMEAIOIilAlM DANIEL P. GBECO “Danny” During our school years, we have come to know Danny as a loyal friend and a praiseworthy stu¬ dent of Johnson High. His memory will always remain dear in our hearts. •{ la } mm CLASS OffICtAS Left to right: Secretary-Treasurer Elsie Thomas, President Robert Kellan, Vice-President Charles Kettinger. ★ CLASS sonc Farewell our Alma Mater, Our hearts pour forth our thanks; k )r we are now prepared to fight In the world’s competing ranks. We’ve found no sadness, but joy As in your halls we’ve known, I niting love, and friendship To last when youth has flown. We’ve made our home within these walls. And now we must go on. But memories will linger still Wdien high school days are gone. Acquainted for just one short year. Our hearts with sadness fill; And may the echo of our thanks Bemain when all is still. W ords by Dorothy Hoessler Adapted from the tune ' ' Lancashire ' " of Henry Smart ♦ i 19 ★★★HULL Of HELEN SYBIL MOORADKANIAN Valedictorian Gold Pin Award from the Association for the Promotion of the Study of Latin Reader’s Digest Valedictory Award Annie L. Sargent Latin Award HELEN MARIE McCARTHY Sahilalorian { 20 ROBERT BOUTILIER Class Orator Science Award Brown University Scholar¬ ship PRIZES ELSIE THOMAS and CORINNE SMITH, Betsy Boss Chapter D.A.B. Good Citizenship Award; CHARLES KETTINGER, S.A.B. Good Citizenship Award; ELSIE THOMAS, John McIntosh Memorial Award, Dr. Edward W. A. Holt Memorial Scholarship, Boston Uni¬ versity Scholarship; CHABLES HUTCHINS, Hansard Club of Andot er Award. (Absent when pictures were taken.) SCHOLARSHIPS JOAN VALLIERE, St. Michael ' s Holy Name Society Scholarship; ANN CRAWFORD, Helen S. Carvell Memorial Scholarship, Methodist Youth Fellou ship Scholarship, New England Conference Women ' s Society of Christian Service Scholarship to Boston University; RORERTA RAMFORD, Gladys C. Sullivan Memorial Scholarship, Simmons College Scholarship; DOROTHY HOESSLER, V.F.W. Auxiliary and Post No. 2104 Commercial Scholarship; RORERT KEl LAN, Law- renciansScholarship; HIRAM CONNELL, Trinitarian Congregational Church Sunday School Scholarship. { 21 } GRADUATION T Smm 1 «. 41 1 Bit- r SW M nr i ' IImIi - ' i; If m SENIOR PROM 1 , 2 iLi. 2 Sfcix 1054 - Piey - 1955 " THE GOOSE HANGS HIGH’’ A Theee-Act Play by Lewis Beach. {Produced by special permission of William Baker ' s Plays, Inc., 569 Boy Iston SI reel, Boston 16, Massachusetts.) Lois 1 Dagm Certain Bernard Ingals — Very succ Eunice Ingals — A beautiful Noel Derby — A florist and Leo Day — An unscrupulous Bhoda — The family maid Julia Murdoch — The sophisticads nVTdomineering auiT Mrs. Bradley— A great lady of weaTtk jiid charm Hugh Ingals — The older son, handsome, Bonald Murdoch — Shy, “tied to mother’s apron strings” D)is Ingals— " 1 Twins, but full of fun and pep — the Bradley Ingals— youngest memhers of the family Dagrnar Carroll — Young and charming, engaged to Hugh Elliott Kimberly — A member of the City Council type Bobert Kellan Dorothy Hoessler Bobert Harris Samuel Calvagna Margaret Macklin Maureen Cushing Louise Mooradkanian Bichard Moody Bichard Nicosia Helen Marie McCarthy Charles Hutchins Martha Boberts Kenneth Bapacz 4 21 GOBBLtfi STflff Co-Ed Hors Chairmen of Biographers Art Editors Photography Editor B us in ess Ma n agers Dorothy Hoessler Corinrte Smith Ida Mammino Carolyn Hawkes Girls ' Sports 1 Special Featiirh Maureen Smith Marilyn Smit Barbara Driscoll Joan Houldsworth ' Norma ' Jearntcliroyd Charlotte West Jeanne Giard Mary Ann Tymvakiewiz Dorothy Weingart, Elsie Thomas Dorothy Hoessler, Corinne Smith Helen Alooradkanian, Joan Yalliere Jobert Kellan Yicia Dineei] -?(fargaret Canty Jane Sargent Maureen Smith Dawn Pavledakes Joan Boyle Bichard Nicosia Gail Ambiehl Bobert Kellan Joan Tanski Gerald Smith FACULTY ADVISOR Ruth Ann Mooradkanian { 23 CLASS As we, the Class of 1955, look back over the last four years, we realize how significant and eventful they have been. From the time we entered as freshmen up until the present, we have strived to attain the one goal placed above all others: maturity. Our first step in organizing the class was the election of class officers. They were as follows: Michael Drummey, president; Larry Corcoran, vice-president; Roberta Bamford, secretary- treasurer. Our first social event of the year was the annual Freshman-Senior Dance which was held on October 26, 1951. The money obtained from this dance was entered as our first deposit in our newly formed treasury, a treasury which eventually proved to be one of the largest in the history of the school. On November 26, 1951, a very enjoyable assembly was put on by Chief Nee-da-beh. The Chief demonstrated different methods of calling geese, crows, and other animals. He also showed films of himself demonstrating the proper technique of fly-casting. To conclude the pro¬ gram, Chief Nee-da-beh and Viddie Knightly performed a spectacular Indian dance. On December 17, 1951, another interesting and profitable assembly was held. Mr. Bert Hill, a representative of the J. W. Robinson Co., presented Mr. John Donovan, on behalf of the school, the keys to a 1952 Dodge four-door sedan. This assembly marked the beginning of the driver-training program in our school, a course which enabled many to learn the proper way of driving em automobile and the common courtesies of the road so often neglected by the average driver. The annual Brooks-Johnson Scholarship examination was given to enable two qualified freshman boys to transfer to Brooks School at the end of the freshman year. The two winners were Michael Drummey and Leonard Perkins. Thus, we climaxed our freshman year. As sophomores, we elected Larry Corcoran as president, Maureen Smith as vice-president and Barbara Driscoll as secretary-treasurer. That year we added a new member to both the faculty and the class, Reed Kingston Taylor, director of speech and dramatics, and Pat Dineen, a student from Lawrence High School. Having removed the traditional “before” and “after” lunch period, the following new classes were added: music appreciation, speech, consumer education, and art in everyday life. Since this was an election year, the school took part in a mock election. The results proved interesting for our selections coincided with those of the adults. Later on that year we were given the opportunity of watching the President’s inaugural address. Three television sets were installed for this purpose. On February 27, 1953, the annual Sophomore-Junior Dance was held. The proceeds from this affair were equally divided among the two class treasuries. As juniors we re-elected Larry Corcoran as president of our class, Maureen Smith as vice- president, and Elsie Thomas as secretary-treasurer. In a successful attempt to enrich our treasury we sold red and black Johnson pins to our classmates. This year we welcomed two new teachers to our faculty. Miss Harriet Dunham began her stay with us by teaching problems of democracy, physical education and health, and by coaching the girls’ basketball team. Mr. Harwood Steele began by teaching typewriting and junior business training in the commercial field, along with consumer education. The school play, entitled “Curtain Going Up,” featured three junior class members. Helen Marie McCarthy, Rob erta Bamford, and Bob Kellan represented us well. The motion picture, “Lost Boundaries,” was shown to an audience of students in the hall at 2:00 p.m. in February of our junior year. We enjoyed many interesting assemblies during the year. Among them were a polio assembly at which a movie was shown of Camp Sea Haven, Plum Island, Massachusetts, which is used for children stricken with polio, and an assembly at which members of the Registry of Motor I 26 msioiiy Vehicles staff in Boston presented the town of North Andover with a Pedestrian Safety Award for the second consecutive year. Valuable additions to our class this year were Carolyn Hawkes, who came to us from North Attleboro, Massachusetts, and Ann Farley, an English girl, who had been in the United States only one year when she entered Johnson High. Helen Marie McCarthy won first prize in the annual Annie L. Sargent Memorial Speak¬ ing Contest with her recitation of “Lincoln, the Man of the People.” A wonderful way to end the social activities of our junior year was the Junior-Senior Prom. This year a new system of after-prom entertainment was inaugurated. After the actual prom everyone went to the Andover Country Club where we were served a delicious chicken-pie dinner. Following the dinner we enjoyed a program of professional talent, including Cindy Lord, a vocalist, with dancing afterwards. Senior year marked the beginning of our last year in high school and the beginning of a new era in secondary schooling in North Andover. The Class of 1955 has the honor of being the first class to graduate from the beautiful new North Andover High School. Our choice of class officers has proved to be excellent as evidenced by the fact that we are the wealthiest graduating class in North Andover’s history. Bob Kellan served as president. Chuck Kettinger as vice-president, and Elsie Thomas as secretary-treasurer. Under the able leadership of our officers we sponsored many money-making projects during the year, the most successful of which were the Halloween Dance and bakery safe. This year Mr. Howard Crozier, coach of the football and track teams, and Mr. William Larochelle, coach of the basketball and baseball teams, were added to our faculty. In accordance with the change in the name of our school, the name of our school publi¬ cation was changed from “Johnson Journal” to “North Andover High-Lites.” We have enjoyed many assemblies including a “House of Magic” program presented by General Electric, a talent show in which various students participated, a program broadcast over radio station WCCM in which the chorus sang several of Victor Herbert’s famous songs, and a one- act play called, “Buried Treasure,” presented by Speech 1-1. The dedication of our new school was one of the high lights of our last year. Approxi¬ mately forty senior girls and boys conducted groups of townspeople around the building after the dedication exercises. Helen Marie McCarthy, Dot Hoessler, Maureen Cushing, Margaret Macklin, Bob Kellan, Kenny Bapacz, and Richard Nicosia all contributed to the success of the school play, “The Goose Hangs High,” by performing their parts so well. North Andover High School participated in the school exchange program in conjunction with Salem High, Salem, Massachusetts. Buth Fessenden, Marilyn Smith, Helen Marie Mc¬ Carthy, Richard Nicosia, and Bob Boutilier acted as our representatives. The class elected Gerry Forgetta, Maureen Smith, and Fran Gillick to serve on the prom committee along with the class officers. Later, Joan Valliere, Dot Hoessler, and Jane Sargent were added to the committee. Elsie Thomas, Dot Hoessler, Ann Doherty, Corinne Smith, Kenny Bapacz, and Bob Kellan were chosen to select the class colors and motto. We selected Bob Boutilier to be our Good Government Day Representative, and the class and faculty together chose Elsie Thomas as the recipient of the D.A.R. Good Citizenship Award. Mr. Hayes announced the class honors as follows: Helen Mooradkanian, valedictorian; Helen Marie McCarthy, salutatorian; and Dorothy Weingart, class essayist. We chose Bob Boutilier to be our class orator, and Corinne Smith and Bob Kellan to be the class marshals. We, as a class, have been most fortunate in many ways during the last four years of high school. We should take time here to thank our teachers, for they have prepared us to “Climb though the rocks be rugged.” Jane and Jerry { 27 Q•n th pirec ® ' cw® " 3 - Ji " ' w-i rat ' O. cow sop f ovW SpOW° I, KO " „l C ' x’ " ' .„aO’ .o CW “ ' ■■ ' ’ «G6W V ' ts» ' ' ' ' " „ ' ,S |lco«« ' ’ ’ 5 „.« ' ’ The wind whistled eerily and the darkness was broken only by the glistening streak of our new 1968 rocket “Thunderbird,” as it sped through the stratosphere in search of the planet North Andoveria, which was discovered and colonized by our own mad scientist, Dr. Jerry Smith. Fearless and bold behind the controls were the expert pilot, Lt. Dan Doiron, and his able assistant co-pilot and prop-washer, Dave Gallsworth. The ship’s doctor. Bob Kellan, and his pretty assistant, Bobbie Bamford, conscientiously cared for a passenger who had been taken ill with stratosphere sickness. Upon closer inspection we found him to be the world famous diplomat and politician, Bollie Bussell. As we neared our destination, a charming stewardess, whom we recognized to be Joni Tanski, dutifully fastened our atomic ray goggles. Upon descending from our flying vehicle which, as we later learned, was designed and manufactured by Professor B. W. Killen and Dr. Bay Maynard, noted physicists, we were greeted by a host of familiar faces. Immediately placed at our disposal was Salemme’s Supersonic Cab Service which provided a conducted tour of the planet. In need of a bit of entertainment, we visited the “Green Cheese¬ cake Dancehall,’’ owned and operated by Bay Giglio, where the main attraction was “Sal Zahn, Queen of Adagio.” Also on the program were Madame Mammino and her “Mambo Maniacs,” a group which consisted of Janet Haight, Maryann Tymvakiewiz, and Jeanne Moran. Irene Lomazzo entertained with a few bars of “Oh Why, Oh Why Did I Ever Leave Ohio?” and her talented accompanist was none other than Ken Bapacz. We then proceeded to the luxurious Hamel and Hamel Hotel where the lovely hostess, Norma Ackroyd, introduced us to many of the prominent guests. We spent an enjoyable evening with the syndicated columnist, Tom Hamilton, who informed us of the whereabouts of many of our classmates. We were happy to learn that Bonnie and Joan (Boyle) Noone now operated a training school for inexperienced telephone con¬ versationalists. Hi Connell was making his fortune in South Africa introducing a new boogie beat to tribes of frustrated cannibals. The McDowHl-Wilcox Firm had just revolutionized the auto¬ mobile industry by designing a muffler attachment that played “The Stars and Stripes Forever” in rhythm and blues. Carolyn Hawkes was the foreign correspondent to Japan and handled all Japanese domestic affairs. The comedy team of Median and Giard entertained on their own inter-planetary television program “The Hormel Ham Hour,” star¬ ring Kay and Jean. As their special guests, they presented the Gillicks in “Basketball Bliss” with Frank and Pris, a fifteen minute serial describing a day in the lives of a romantic pair of retired athletes who meet the joys and heartbreaks of life while reminis¬ cing about youth and soothing each other’s Charley horses. The announcer, Dick Nicosia, who prided himself on being found in every lady’s kitchen each morning at 9:30, Monday through Friday, introduced a new product. Mother Macklin’s Meatless Minestrone, a delicacy which, for over twenty years, has kept doctors in business everywhere. Immediately following was the “Doherty Dance Party” with Ann’s special guest, crooner and matinee idol, Ernie Harvey. Upon continuing our tour we passed the Marilyn Smith Model Agency. On her staff were world renowned cover girls, Charlotte West, Lorraine Kozdras, and Dianne Biedel. Lfl I 30 } PROPHtC y After a tasty snack at Holleran’s Happy Hashery where Skip DiMario was super chef in charge of dressing chickens, we met Dot Weingart, world famous breeder of blue ribbon Weingart Weiners, otherwise known as frankfurt hounds. She had taken her dog to Ventrillo’s Veterinary where Kathy’s new nurse. Peg Canty had just been put in charge of multiplication. Dot told us of the success of many of our friends. Pat Dineen was now a lieutenant in the WAVES. Bob Boutilier had become a civil engineer for the Coppeta Con¬ struction Company, builders of the widely traveled Creamy Way. Bob’s wife and secretary, Buth (Fessenden) Boutilier handled all his private affairs. Elsie Thomas had recently gone into business giving advice to hen-pecked roosters. This solved the age-old problem of how to keep the old bird from flying the coop. In passing the ball park we noticed Coach Larry :Corcoran brief¬ ing his team’s captain. Chuck Kettinger. Chuck was to lead the Corcoran Wild Cats to victory over their rivals, the Elliot Ele¬ phants. At the gate we met Dick Cole, president of the Cole Clipper Corp., the largest ship-building concern in North Andoveria, and his lovely secretary, Gail Ambiehl. They were on their way to attend the opening of academy award actress Helen Marie Mc¬ Carthy in her new play “The Noose Hangs High,’’ and invited us to accompany them. At intermission we were entertained by Ann Crawford and her “Crawdettes,” a talented instrumental group whose success was due in part to its arranger and manager, John Glennie. In leaving the theatre, we talked with Allen Mitchell, millionaire manufacturer of Mitchell’s Musical Earmuffs for Tone-deaf Mer¬ maids. Allen informed us that our old friend Joan Houldsworth, foremost fashion consultant, had acquired a contract to design tickle-proof feathers for nervous fan dancers. Maureen Smith and Gerry Forgetta had just published their latest book, “Men, Their Natural Habitat, and How to Catch Them.” Bob Stamp handled the planet-to-planet route with his Friday fried fish specials. The Driscoll-Cushing Finishing School for Dejected Debutantes flourished, while their counsellor of lively love life, Pat O’Neill, brought the school a thriving business. Joan Valliere had become a huge success on Broadway as a ventriloquist with her dummy “George.” As we said goodbye to Allen, we decided to rent a rocket from the MacArthur Bocket Corp. There we met Dawn Pavledakes, who was Bob’s chief woman test pilot. Dawn took us for a trial ride, and in passing over the planet, we noticed the Sargent Salon of Hair Styling. We then circled over the undertaking firm of Kay and Cashman, whose slogan was, “Die now while the weather is nice. When the ground gets hard we jack up the price.” We learned that Helen Mooradkanian’s School for Latin Lovers was quite a success, and were delighted to hear that Corinne Smith had been chosen “Miss North Andoveria.” She had recently been awarded a contract with the exclusive Annaloro Advertising Agency. With our tour of the planet North Andoveria completed, we bade farewell to our friends and returned once again to civilization. Bespectfully, Dotty and Skip f 31 } CLASS WILL We, Lhe Class of 1955, still possessing our physical arid menial attributes which were so generously bestowed on us at birth, do hereby ordain and establish this, our last will and testament. To the faculty we leave sincere gratitude for their guidance and advice through our four years of school. Lorraine Kozdras leaves her lady-like ways and willingnevSS to work to Bernice Florin who, by the way, really doesn’t need it. Dottie Hoessler bequeaths her enormous wardrobe to Pat Buchan. With your own and Dottie s you’ll be tlie best dressed girl in town. Ann Doherty and Maureen Cushing will their ability to drive any teacher crazy in five minutes to Carol M arland. To Nancy West goes Ida Mammino’s jeep. Drive carefully, Nancy. Margy Kay and Gail Ambiehl leave their quiet, blushing ways to Anita Darveau. On Frances Broderick is bestowed Rosemary Cashman’s nickname “Tiger” and her ability on the basket¬ ball court. Take it easy on the girls, Frannie. Barb Driscoll and Moe Smith leave their nice, white uniforms and position as head cheerleaders to Martha Roberts and Gilda Nardi. Be sure to keep the kids on the go. Elsie Thomas wills her luscious collection of sweaters to Janet Bamford. You lucky girl! Jeanne Giard and Charlotte West gladly bequeath their position as everybody’s secretary tet Barb Wood. Be prepared, Barb. To Sheila Hardiman go Carolyn Hawkes’ and Pat O ’Neill’s witty sayings and their good humor. Gerry Forgetta gladly gives Pat Hogan a few inches of her height. Now you’ll be the tallest girl in school, Pat. Dot Weingart wills her ability to outargue anyone to Joan McDuflie. Put it to good use, Joan. Janet Haight and Jeanne Moran leave their long walks to Angela Medici. To Betty Hearty go Joan Valliere’s and Helen Mooradkanian’s willingness and ability to make posters for almost every affair held at N.A.H.S. Dawn Pavledakes wills her knack on how to hold a man to Mary Bernardini, although Mary has a knack of her own. To Nancy Wainwright goes Kathy Ventrillo’s technique on hair styles. You’ll have a new one for every week, Nancy. Irene Lomazzo and Kay Mellian leave their many rides in Irene’s car to Nancy Pendlebury and Virginia Briguglio. Have fun, kids. On Virginia Foster is bestowed some of Helen Marie McCarthy’s vivaciousness. Ruth Fessenden wills her knack of making sundaes to Alice Shapeott. Take it easy on she whipped cream, Alice. Jane Sargent and Joan Tanski leave their sincere friendship to Edith Stott and Carol Weigel. To Meline Kasparian, Priscilla Marrs wills her long talks beside her locker. Make use of this, Meline. Sally Zahn wills her ability so get into more mischief than ten people to Nonna Roberts. Just take it easy, Norma. Theresa and Barbara Hamel leave their quiet but friendly manner to Joyce Hayes. Joan Houldsworth sadly bequeaths her pictures of Marlon Brando to Janice Paradis. J’o Florence Finn, Margaret Macklin leaves her endless hours working in the library. Do a good job, Florence. Roberta Band ' ord wills her pretty blond hair and her winning smile to Thalia Currier. Joan Boyle and Dianne Riedel leave their pleasing perscnalilies and Ipana smiles to J( se| hire Caimi. Jessie McIntosh is bequeathed Peg Canty’s position as odicial door shutter in English 4-2. Think you an handle it, Jessie? Norma Ackroyd and Pat Dinecn leave their wonderful way with children to Marguerite Mc(!uire. Ann Crawford leaves her musical ability to Phyllis Thom.son. Now you’ll just have to join the band, Phyllis. On Joan Verda is bestowed Maryann Tymvakiew iz’s ability to out-talk anyone. Look out, girls. f To Kathleen McLaughlin, Marilyn Smith bequeaths her book on how to take a time test and talk at the same time. Do you think you can do it, too? To Ted Snell goes Bob Kellan’s position as best dancer. Now you can show Arthur Murray a lew sters, Ted. To Leo Axtin goes Walter Stamp’s charcoal and pink shoes. Here’s hoping you have Blue Cross and Blue Shield, Leo! Gerry Smith reluctantly bestows on Ben Kalinowski his appreciation ol ' food. “No one can eat like that Smith kid!” Dick Killen leaves Bob Hollins his tennis racket and style. This, added to your own, Bob, leaves you really for the pros. To Elliot Palmer, Jack Haley, and Charlie Buchanan goes Ernie Harvey’s secret formula for going steady. Good luck, boys! Dave Hallsworth bequeaths his book entitled “What To Do in Detention Periods” to Bob MacArthur, Tom Hamilton, and Don Elliot. Let’s hope that you never get a chance to use it. To Moe Foulds goes Vinnie DiMario’s way with the girls. Hope it serves you as well, Moe. Bill Salernme leaves Louie Detora and Jackie Lyon his after-the-dance stops at Val’s. Don’t stop on the way, boys! Chuck Annaloro bequeaths his wardrobe to Bob Ela and Howard Ratcliffe. Girls, if you believe that clothes make the man . . . Watch out! Bestowed on Ba rry Crain are Bob Boutilicr’s academic ability and his gentlemanly ways. Honor Society, here he comes! Franny Gillick and Larry Corcoran team up to pass their agility on the high court to Norm Heinze and Denny Currier. One tournament coming up! To Bob Abbott goes Kenny Rapaez’s “shocking” socks. Here’s hoping you’ve either got long pant legs or high shoes, Bob! Jack McDowell’s “prowl” car is hereby bestowed on Jimmy Norwood. Happy hunting, Jim. To Wayne Pavledakes goes Dick Nicosia’s amiable personality. You have the best there, Wayne. Use it always. Martin Kilcourse and Jimmy Walsh are the recipients of Danny Doiron’s mischievous ways. My advice to the faculty is . . . look out! To Dave Trombly and Jimmy Dunn go Ron Noone’s love for the conventional. With this attitude, boys, you can never go wrong. To neutralize Billy White’s vivacity, we add Allen Mitchell’s quiet ways. Remember, Bill — moderation. Charlie Kettinger steps off the throne as king of the gridiron and passes his experiences on to Chuck Hutchins and Sam Galvagna. Boys, let’s chalk up last year’s record as the calm before the storm. To Ben Farnum goes Dick Cole’s physics notebook. If you can decipher it, Ben, you’re sure to be a “lovely” student. Hi Connell’s musical ability, coupled with his love for the modern jazz with all its “crazy” sounds, is hereby bestowed on Dave Green. Move over, this Cat’s” coming in. To Billy Ritchie goes Bob Wilcox’s craze for cars. One more “cowboy” on the loose! Roland Russell’s diverse ambitions are left to Ray Chadwick and Dave McCoy. With these added to your own initiative, boys, you will certainly get things done next year. To Pete Houde and Bill Greenler goes Bob Holleran’s hearty laugh. Use it tactfully, boys, and you’ll never regret hav ing it. John Glennie leaves his decisiveness to Richard Moody and Joe Sullivan. You will find this trait inval¬ uable to you in the future, boys. To George Hopping go Ray Maynard’s quiet and amiable ways. Take advantage of them, George, and you’ll be a cherished addition to your class. To Bev Nichol go Corinne Smith’s nice looks, personality, and clothes. What more could you ask for?!! To North Andover High School we, the Class of 1955, leave our promise to do our best to add to the already enviable reputation of this unexcelled institution. In conclusion, we leave hoping that this will be taken as it was written — all in fun. B espectfully submitted, • Corinne and Boh 4 3:5 ■ FRAN, best bot athlete MOST MISCHIEVOUS MOST POPULAR BOT LORRAINE CLASS LADfl MOST likely to SUCCEED CLASS ©ENTLEMAN BEST BOY STODBIT hIZ WITTIEST BEST NATURED OIRL DOTTY BEST DRESSED GIRL BEST DANCER did most for n.a.h.s. best actor . BEST DANCER ( , BEST personality ' 1 TYPICAL N.A.H.S, BOY CUTEST MOST POPULAR BEST ATHLETE HELEN MARIE 0E5T ACTRESS MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED JOAN CLASS WOLF MOST MISCHIEVOUS BOY CLASS FLIRT RICHARD HEiEH BEST GIRL STUOEHT BEST MATURED BOY CHUCK BEST DRESSED BOY DID MOST FOR BEST PERSONALITY TYPICAL N.A.M.S. GIRL TACKIE V CLASS WOLF ‘‘POINTS OF CHEINIISTRY LAB AUDITOKIL r TROPHY CASE IN IMAIN LOBBY LIBRARY m- ' wmi w] , - J- DOMESTIC ARTS ROOM ARTS AND CRAFTS ROOM { ;U) INTEREST j » SPEECH ROOM BIOLOGY LAB (;Y,M cafeteria •{ ;g } La-Boy’s car started without a push? Mr. Lee threw erasers at the clock in Room 14 in J.H.S.? Elsie and Joan played cards in English 3-1? Ray Giglio got his crew cut? Johuson beat Punchard 14-12? Roberta popped her button in gym? There was soap in the macaroons? Lorraine got her nickname “Smiley” from Mr. Lee? Ty mie lost her shoe in English? The hurricane kept us from starting school on time? Bob Mac Arthur hobbled about school on his crutches? The driver training classes began? Gerry Forgetta was quiet? We could breathe while eating our lunch? Mr. Finneran proved to Bob Stamp that 4 plus 4 equals 9 in Geometry 2-2? Our class rings got mercury on them? Mr. Hayes said “Jane Russell” instead of “Jane Sargent”? Mr. Larochelle called Problems 4-3 “weird”? The cheerleaders sang “Sh-Boom” at the rally? Maureen and Barbara sang J-O-h-n-s-o-n in Chemistry 3-2? Gerry Smith said in Solid Geometry, “I don’t believe I was here that day”? Joan Valliere and Jane Sargent exploded something all over the ceiling during Chem¬ istry 3-1? The boys started the “tooth-pick” fad? N.A.H.S. was just a lot of land? Joan Valliere fell off the chair in English 3-1? Ann Farley did a tap dance in Speech 3-1? M iss Chapman showed us her rosy quartz in General Science 1-1 and Chemistry 3-1? Elsie got her “blotches” before giving her youth project in Consumer Education 3-1? Bob MacArthur said he was going to marry for money in Problems 4-3? Mr. Hayes made us go back to our rooms because we were noisy in the auditorium? Norma pulled up the wooden border along the driveway on her first driving lesson? The chorus sang Christmas carols through the halls of J.H.S.? Ray Giglio was quiet? Mr. Larochelle didn’t say “good afternoon” in Problems classes? Mr. Finneran and Mr. Lee walked to school? Fran Gillick turned the faucet on in Room 4 at J.H.S. and couldn’t shut if off? We had Geometry 2-2 in Room 16? We decorated J.H.S. for the 1954 Prom? — (Dig those crazy fish!) Room 15 felt like Iceland? (J.H.S.) We had excuses for Airs. Brown in gym classes? A puppy visited the D.A. class and Moe Smith put a piece of string around its neck and went for a walk around the building? Liz Hawkes yelled, “It’s snowing out”? Miss Cook said, “Carolyn, I always thought you were a bright girl.” Miss Donlan didn’t excuse Latin I in a fire drill? Skip drove over the island in the school parking lot? Moe Cushing thought she was serving cocktails in Chemistry 3-1? Ann Doherty didn’t lose her glasses? Larry asked Miss Mooradkanian to the Junior-Senior Prom? Moe Cushing tried to pull the desk out from under Miss Mooradkanian? We had dancing and ping-pong sessions during lunch period? (Those were the good old days.) Irene Lomazzo nearly killed a rabbit in Driver Training? The band marched for the first time? Miss Cook was on time for French H? The Problems class talked about Problems? Problems 4-1 had basketball players as its guests? W’e didn’t know who was writing the Jottings? Miss Clara Chapman and ? were under the mistletoe in Room 8, J.H.S.? Mr. Steele had detention classes and their theme song was “Tell Me Why”? Larry kicked Gilly’s shoes out of the basement window? The second and third graders attended N.A.H.S.? The fire in Room 13 (J.H.S.) smoked out History 3-1? The men teachers beat the freshman boys’ Basketball Team? The Boys’ Basketball Team, sporting boxing gloves, took on the Girls’ Basketball Team in an exhibition game? 1. .loan Valliere; 2. Dianne Riedel; 3. Jane Sargent; 4. Norma Ackroyd; 5. Priscilla Alarrs; 6. Alarilyn Smith; 7. Dot Weingart; 8. Helen Marie McCarthy; 9. William Salemme; 10. Corinne Smith; 11. Ernest Harvey; 12. Joan Tanski; 13. Patricia Dineen; 14. Jeanne Giard; 15. Marjoii3 Kay; 16. Richard Cole; 17. Robert Wilcox; 18. Dawn Pavledakes; 19. Margaret Macklin; 20. Sally Zahn; 21. Larry Corcoran; 22. Gerry Forgetta; 23. Maryann Tymvakiewiz; 24. Dorothy Hoessler; 25. Roberta Bamford; 26. Helen Moor¬ adkanian; 27. Katherine Mellian; 27.. Lorraine Kozdras; 29. Patricia O’Neill; 30. Rosemary Cashman; 31. John Glennie; 32. Elsie Thomas; 33. Norma Ackroyd; 34. Jeanne Giard; 35. Peggy Canty. { JO } J ■ AW ' D CLASSES ACTIVITIES FRoSuBMS OP PCMOCIIAO IMPISH II ||J|g|| an V i tt kbp i Hla .:. i:|||| ' d. BSPRI lO FiCE TRACTtCe ll LtTggATUgg :!• 1 4 i • 1 ' V jBjf - .dti j. • 1 ' 1 1 i ! ! i 1 I JUNIORS —► Those elected to lead the junior class as officers were as follows: President Norman Heinze Vice-President Dennis Currier Secretary-Treasurer Frances Broderick Normie Heinze was elected to the presidency of his class for the first time and did a fine job. The following juniors, in addition to the class officers, were chosen to serve as members of the 1955 Prom Committee: Patricia Buchan, GildaNardi, and Samuel Galvagna. Homeroom representatives were elected to the following rooms: Charles Hutchins, Boom 19; Louis Detora, Boom 20; Baymond Chad¬ wick, Room 18. ◄— FRESHMEN The ofhcers of the first freshman class at our new high school were: President Michael Greenler Vice-President John Minihan Secretary-Treasurer Carole Parker The freshmen had a very successful year and showed their am¬ bition and school spirit by their willingness to take active part in all extra-curricular activities and by their outstanding performances in sports and other school activities. The following class members served as homeroom representatives: Joan Robertson, Room 4; Andrew Zigelis, Room 33; E. Laurence Colby, Jr., Room 34; Janet Drummey, Room 37; Richard Lange, Room 14. ◄— SOPHOMORES The sophomore class chose as its officers: President Robert Harris Vice-President Judith Tetler Secretary-Treasurer Susan Lodge Rob Harris has ably led his class for the second year. The sopho¬ mores have helped a great deal to make the school activities a success. Those chosen as homeroom representatives were Louise Moorad- kanian, Room 32; Judith Knightly, Room 38; Adele Rullock, Room 39; Clare Towler, Room 40. 1 t5 1 siuDtoi council OFFICERS President Robert Kellan Vice-President Corinne Smith Secretary-T reasiirer Elsie Thomas Faculty Advisor MEMBERS Mr. William Larochelle Robert Kellan Louis Detora Clare Towler Charles Kettinger Charles Hutchins Michael Greenler Elsie Thomas Ray Chadwick John Minihan Ida Mammino Judith Teller Carole Parker Joan Boyle Robert Harris E. Laurence Colby Coriiine Smith Judith Knightly Janet Drummey Norman Heinze Susan Lodge Joan Robertson Dennis Currier Louise Mooradkanian Andrew Zigelis Frances Broderick Adele Bullock Richard Lange One of the major achievements of the Student Council was the estahlishment of a social calendar for the school year. Through the elforts of many members of the Council, the spiectators at all basketball were provided with Coke and potato chips, the profits from which are to go toward the costs of school assembly programs for next year. successful dance was held on April I.3 in the gymnasium. The ollicers headed the committets which were composed of all Council members. The Council was also responsible for having a very interesting school assembly program put on under the auspices of the Boston Museum of Science. { K) President Vice-President Secretary-T reasiirer Council Members Faculty Advisor Helen Marie McCarthy Roberta Bamford Helen Mooradkanian Margaret Macklin Dorothy Weingart Joan Boyle Robert Kellan Dawn Pavledakes Jane Sargent socitiy Helen Marie McCarthy Joan Valliere Roberta Bamford Dawn Pavledakes, Robert Kellan Miss Irene Cook MEMBERS Corinne Smith Joan Valliere Charlotte West Gail Ambiehl Robert Boutilier Ruth Fessenden Jeanne Giard Janet Haight Dorothy Hoessler Ida Mammino Elsie Thomas Ann Crawford Joan McDuffie Bernice Florin Nancy Pendlebury Patricia Hogan Beverly Nichol Benjamin Farnum New members inducted into the society at an assembly conducted March 30, after this picture was taken, were the following girls, who are all members of the sophomore class: Laura Curtis, Judith Knightly, Alice Miller, Louise Mooradkanian and Judith Tetler. On November 2 the officers and Miss Cook went to Haverhill to induct new members into the Honor Society at that school. On January 28 a very successful dance was held in the gymnasium. The officers headed the committee composed of the members of the Society. During the past year Honor Society members have been assisting Miss Gillen in the tutoring system she has established in the school. On June 8 our Society was host to the Honor Societies of Haverhill, Methuen and Andover at a get- together held at our high school. The aims, purposes and accomplishments of our Society were discussed by our officers, after which the visiting members were taken on a tour of our school. Refreshments were served, and the meeting ended with dancing in the cafeteria. { 47 Editor-in-CIlief News Editors Exchange Editors Poetry Editors Art Editors Humor Editors Raymond Chadwick Corinne Smith Hoys ' Sports (i iris’ Sports Assemblies (luidance Sludenl Council Dances Senior Class Junior Class Sophomore Class Freshman Class Honor Sociely Talk of the School Dawn Pavlodakes flODOVtll HIGH-LITtS STGff Robert Kellan Dorothy Weingart, Jane Sargent Louise Mooradkanian, Clare Towler Dorothy Hoessler, Alice Miller Helen Mooradkanian, Joan Valliere Elsie Thomas, Maureen Smith ART COMMITTEE Beverly Nichol Dennis Currier Gerald Smith Ann Doherty Jeanne Giard Andrew Zigelis, Richard Nicosia Priscilla Marrs, Roberta Bamford Joan McDuflie Helen Marie McCarthy Frances Broderick CJilda Nardi Margaret Macklin Thalia Currier Dorothy Paradis Carole Parker Joan Verda Maureen Cushing, Bhoda Broderick, Josephine Bonanno, Donna Mulchahey BUSINESS MANAGERS Charlotte West Carolyn Hawkes Joan Boyle IICMOR COMIMITTEE Ida Mammino Barbara Driscoll REPORTERS Nancy Whittaker Mary Ann Kurgan Judith Tetler Claire Oskar Diana Pollard Paula Weymouth Bette Hart Mary Ann Tymvakiewiz Sally Zahn Joyce My haver PROOFREADERS l rraine Kozdras Judith Knightly Adele Bullock Pauline Nadeau Joan Robertson ROOM AGENTS Joan Tanski Maureen O’Keefe Raymond Giglio Patricia Buchan Shirley Detora Josephine Caimi Mary Phelan Barbara Houston Virginia Foster Norma Roberts Roberta Himber Carol Kopec Janet Bandbrd Stella D’Agata TYPISTS Senior Typing Class I ACL LTY ADV ISOR Ruth Ann Mooradkanian Bob Kellan, editor of this year’s High-Lites, acted as our representative at the annual meeting of the New I ' ingland Scholastic Press Association in Boston on Novcnd)er 12 and 13, 1934. On behalf of the stall ' , he acce})ted a certificate for excellence in (“ditorial and general make-u{) gi eTl to the 1954 Journal. The Journal was one of four magazines, out of so!ue tw( hundred entries from prep and high schools throughout all of New England, to receive this award. At the bi ' ginning of this yc ' ar a contest sponsort ' d by the stalf of the Johnson Journal was conducted for the purpose of giving a new name to our (quarterly magazine, as our school name had already been changed. Bruce Cramer, a freshman, submitted the inning entry titled North Andover High-Lites, and won a free sid)scription to the school magazine for this year. OFFICERS President Librarians Managers Concertmasler Drum Major Director Gerald Sniilh Florence Lcgare, Dorothy Paradis William Hartwell, Joyce Myhaver Elliot Palmer Dorothy Paradis Mr. Clarence F. Mosher, Jr. Piccolo Gerald Smith Flutes Dorothy Paradis Gerald Smith Clarinets Hiram Connell Janice Dunn Elliot Palmer Howard RatclilTe Benjamin Ventura Priscilla Watts Alto Saxophone Carolyn Smith IMEMBEHS Tenor Saxophones Mary Isobel Glennie William Stanley Cornets Bruce Crawford Judith Knightly T rumpets Bussell Aaronian Paula Coates Robert Harris Augustine McDonald Joyce Myhaver T rornbones Florence Legare Bruce Bussell Alto Horns William Hartwell Judith Tetler French Horn Richard Lange Baritone Ann Crawford Percussion Audrey Currier Carolyn Fretwell John Glennie Ernest Harvey Carole Parker Nancy Saul During the past year the hand played at all the football games, took part in the dedication exercises of the high school, played for the annual school play and graduation, and participated in three parades. At the Northeastern Massachusetts Music Festival, which took place in Beverly, the band received an “A” rating in its class at the auditions. During the year several successful concerts were presented by the band. j 19 SCHOOL PLAY -1955 CHttfiLtflDtRS This year’s cheerleaders gave a fine performance, cheering at hath basketball and football games. The head cheerleaders, in their new white vmiforms, and the rest of the squad, wearing the school colors, provided the necessary pep and vigor at these sports events. The head cheerleaders were Bari)ara Driscoll and Maureen Smith. The other members of the squad were Corinne Smith, Maureen Cushing, Ann Doherty, Geraldine Forgetta, Janet Haight, Roberta Bamford, Gilda Nardi and Martha Roberts. Best of luck to next year’s squad whose head cheer¬ leaders will be Gilda Nardi and Martha Roberts! GIRLS’ BRSRtlBRLL Co-Captains Roberta Bamford Maureen Smith Priscilla Marrs Dorothy Paradis Rosemary Cashman Jeanne Giard Frances Broderick Joan Valliere Ida Mamniino Audrey Currier Patricia Hogan Thalia Currier Charlotte West The North Andover girls were in the I owell Suburban League this year and won six games and lost twelve. Miss Harriet Dunham was the coach and Elsie Thomas and Corinne Smith were the managers. Priscilla Marrs and Roberta Bamford were chosen to represent N.A.H.S. in the All-Star Game. TRflCR Co-Capt. Vincent DiMario Co-Capt. Ronald Noone Benjamin Kalinowski Maurice Fou lds Andrew Zigelis Charles Hutchins Robert Harris Laurence Corcoran Samuel Galvagna Michael Cahill John Walvius Robert Hollins Augustine McDonald Edward Snell ' Phis year we welcomed track as the latest addition to our expanding sports program. Mr. Howard Crozier acted as head coach. Though young, track fast became very jxjpular w ith the students of N.A.H.S. W e wish continued su(X!ess to next year’s team and all the teams that follow, hoping that they will main¬ tain the line record that this year’s team has established. { .-,2 } FOOTBALL Captain Charles Ketlinger David Hallsworlh Andrew Zigelis Norman Heinze Edwar I Snell Vincent DiMario Laurence Corcoran Francis Gillick William Blackstock Michael Cahill Charles Hutchins Samuel Galvagna Robert Harris Victor Battaf!:lioli Dennis Currier Bichard Killcn E. Laurence Colby Robert Hollins William Burris Maurice Foulds The football team acquired two new coaches this year. Mr. Howard Crozier is in his first year as head coach at N.A.H.S., as is Mr. William Larochelle, who is acting as his assistant. It is certainly true that a team can not be judged by the number of games it has won, for though our team did not chalk up an impressive record, it displayed fine sportsmanship and teamwork throughout the sea.son. We wish to congratulate Chuck Hutchins who was elected captain of next year’s team. BASlitTBALL Co-Captain Laurence Corcoran Victor Battaglioli Andrew Zigelis Robin Munroe Edward Snell Norman Heinze Co-Captain Francis Gillick John Minihan William Blackstock John Lyon Michael Cahill Dennis Currier George Haigh Our basketball team, under Coach William Laro¬ chelle, won nine games and lost ten. This year, as in other years. North Andover’s basketball team competed in the Little Three Series. m f 32 n |j BASFBALL Captain Thomas Hamilton Martin Kilcourse Charles Mattraw E. Laurence Colby John Lyon David Green Warren Stanwood Dennis Currier This year Mr. William Larochelle was appointed the new baseball coach. Under his excellent leadershij) and training the team chalked up a fine record of nine wins and seven losses. e wish next year’s team continued success and hope they carry on the example of line teamwork and fair play exhibited by the baseball team of 195. ' }. Norman Heinze Charles Kettinger John Markey Robin M unroe William Salernme John Gallant William Curren Douglas Morse { 53 } iffi J 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! LORIG 6 STUDIOS New England ' s Largest School Photographers R. GEORGE CARON Funeral Home 30 Main St. North Andover, Mass. Telephone 5732 Compliments of CHARLES STUDIO 329 Essex St. Lawrence, Mass. SUTTON’S MILL Manufacturers of W O 0 L E N G O 0 I) S For Women’s Apparel Compliments of ESSEX SAVINGS BANK COAIMUNITY SAVINGS BANK BROADWAY SAVINGS BANK LAWRENCE SAVINGS BANK With Best Wishes to the Class cf 1955 THE ANDOVER NATIONAL BANK ANDOVER NORTH ANDOVKR CALIRI, INCORPORATED DIAMOND MERCHANTS and SILVERSMITHS “Viffit Our Silver Room” 447 ESSEX STREET Near Hampshire LAWRENCE, MASS. CARL W. KNIGHTLY Johnson High School—1920 FUNERAL DIRECTOR AND EMBALAIER Modern Funeral Home 449 BROADWAY LAWRENCE, MASS. NORWOOD’S Dorothy Todd Norwood 87 Main Street, No. Andover Tel. 2(5662 Clothing for the entire family. Shoes lor men, women, and children. Cards and gifts for all occasions. WARREN PRESS 160 WARREN STREET, BOSTON 19, MASS. Producers of the finest in High School and College Yearbooks and Annuals ARLINGTON TRUST COMPANY THREE CONVENIENT OFFICES 305 Essex Street Lawrence, Massachusetts 9 Broadway Lawrence, Massachusetts 149 Main Street North Andover, Massachusetts COMPLETE BANKING SERVICES Member of Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation GASHMAN’S SERVICE STATION Raymond J. Cashman GAS - OIL - TIRES - TUBES and ACCESSORIES 141 Sutton Street North Andover SULLIVAN’S The Big Furniture Store 226 Essex Street Lawrence, Mass. FUNERAL DIRECTOR 402 BROADWAY, LAWRENCE, MASS. PJioAC 3 2427 VAL’S RESTAURANT 913 Main Street North Andover, Mass. Compliments of JOHN R. HOSKING, INC. STATIONER SCHOOL SUPPLIES TELEPHONE 7929 — 32769 512 Essex St. Lawrence, Mass. SEA GULL DINER Choicest Foods Operated t)y Janies and Barbara Canty I ' oll Hoad Kittery, Maine ANDREW COFFIN INSURANCE H1-:AL ESTATi: NOTARY PUBLIC 69 Main St. N. Andover, Mass. J’el. 81071 27338 Compliments of DR. FRANK McLAY — DENTIST — Tel. 22116 BOB AND MARY BURKE REAL ESTATE MILLCREST FARM 1 Chickering Rd. No. Andover Compliments of FRANCIS A. LORDAN HOLLINS’ SUPER SERVICE RANGE AND FUEL OILS Expert Lubrication Phone 28604 50 Massachusetts Avenue North . ndover WHITWORTH’S Rubber and Sporting Goods of Every Description Haiti Coats - Sports Clothing Rubber Footwear TELEPHONE 22573 581 E.ssex Street Lawrence, Alass, ELITE PHARMACY Joseph Canipione, Reg. Pli. MAXIMUM QUALITY MINIMUM PRICE 220 Middlesex Street North Andover, Mass. Telephone 33979 GAMERACRAFT SHOP, INC. Cameras — Photostat Prints - Projectors Phone 30776 515 Essex Street Lawrence, Mass. You’ll Find It ALL At Treat’s Everything in the Line of Sports TREAT HARDWARE GORP. “The House That Stands for Qualiti " DIAL 5115 582 Broadway 25 E.ssex Street Lawrence, Alassachusetts DUKE’S MEN’S AND BOYS’ SHOP “THE STORE FOR DAD AND LAD” Call lor Tom Spedding .I.H.S., ’.il 121-123 E.ssex St. Lawrence, Comptimeats of LONGBOTTOM’S MARKET DAWSON’S MARKET A clean, friendly store The Store with a Heart, Known for Values, in the Heart of Lawrence Since 1900 “Merrimack Valley’s Leading Department Store” i:. PHKLAN L. McCarthy REAL ESTATE HEMINGWAY BROS. INTi:i STATt: TRUCKING CO. New t]nglaiid and Pa. 221 Sutton St. North Andover LAMEY - WELLEHAN Successors to D. D. MAHONY SONS Shoes and Hosiery for Every Occasion .931 Essex Street Lawrence, Mass, Complinicnis of CLASS OF 1955 Telephone 9735 or 32216 SCHRUENDER REAL ESTATE AGENCY 77 Cliickering Road, North Andover, Mass. George H. Schruender Marguerite Schruender Listings Solicited Coinpliiiiciit.s of CHARLES F. LEE M.D. 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 Fnrber Machine Company NORTH ANDO ’ER, MASSACHUSETTS Compliments of BILL’S AUTO SERVICE William J. . rsenault, Prop. Atlantic Co-operative Bank 366 Essex Street Lawrence, Mass. ROOKS - FURRIER Distinctive Feminine Wear 387 Essex Street Lawrence, M ass. HI-SPOT For Better Foods Phone 9704 Complimenls of THE P.T.S.A. 267 Chickering Rd. No. Andover, Mass. J. W. HERON RCA RADIO and TELEVISION 93 Water Street North Andover Meagan’s Rexall Drug Store Telephone 28138 48 Water Street North Andover, Mass. BONELLI — CORRADINO Excellent Stock of LIQUORS - WINES - BEERS Tel. 5302 62-64 Main Street North Andover, Mass. Compliments of DR. M. P. CURREN — DENTIST— FRANK’S ATLANTIC SERVICE STATION Odelle F. Cashman, Prop. Gas - Oil - Batteries - Tires - Tubes and Accessories 4 Main St., North Andover, Mass. Tel. 7373 Compliments of DEHULLU’S MARKET Telephone 32787 60 Union Street North Andover, Mass. Compliments of JIM PHELAN GROCERIES - MEAT Telephone 9856 87 Main Street North Andover, Mass. Compliments of LITTLE FAWN CLEANSERS OATES THE FLORIST FOLLDS’ BAKERY, INC. 6.5 Beverly St. 132 Main St. Bakery Delicalessen Birthday and weddinq Cakes Compliments of MIDDLESEX MARKET LEGARE’S MARKET 58 Main Street North Andover, Mass. THE DEN Specializing in Pizza — Spaghetti — Clams Den Hock Road Route 114 Lawrence ZUBER-CHOATE CO. The Home of Quality Clothes For Men and Boys 559 Essex Street Lawrence, Mass. J. F. BYRON 5c to $1.00 STORE CHARLES’ STEAK HOUSE BUSINESS MEN’S LUNCHEONS 65-67 Main St. Parties Accommodated Private dinitig Room North Andover, Mass. Open 12 N(X)n lu 12 Midnif lit Pel. Lawrence 27732 Compliments of .. . Crane Hardware Company General Hardware - Paints - Kitchenware MAC’S GENERAL STORE Phone 30697 PAPERS - CANDY - ICE CREAM GROCERIES - GREETING CARDS 73 Main Street Tel. 7787 No. Andover, Mass. Frozen Foods 7 Johnson Street No. Andover, Mass. JOHN H. GRECOE Compliments of JEWELER OPTICIAN . ndover Mass. LAKESIDE GARAGE THE FURNITURE BARN, INC. WILSON’S CORNER NORTH ANDOVER, MASS. WHERE FINE FURNITURE COSTS LESS LAWRENCE 28260 WOODY’S ROADSIDE GRILL Fish, Clams, Scallops, Chicken Sandwiches Chickering Road North Andover 26991 Compliments of Complimenls of DR. M. J. KANNAN THE NORTH ANDOVER RESTAURANT Conii)lirnenls of WEINER’S INC. CENTRAL SERVICE STATION A. L. TAY LOR, PROP. I ' el. 21717 9 Waverley Road. FINE FURS 276 Essex Street Lawrence, Mass. Complimenls of Comjiliments of MLLIAM A. McALOON RUSSEM’S INC. If You .Yj ' iircciatc (lood (Quality and Fitting, It Will Pay You to Come to LEAUINC. THE FIELD IN HOYS’ AND MEN’S CLOTHES S. A. BISTANY Men’s Clothing Onr ( ' onrenient liu l( el Plan 555 Essex St. Lawrence, Mass. MACARTNEY’S 431 Essex Street Lawrence, Mass. 55.5 Essex St. 431 F)ssex Street La wreiiee, M ass. Com pliments MESSINA’S MARKET MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION CompUnictils of GLENNIE’S DAIRY A Part of Your Community Since 1890 198 Massacliusclls Avc North Aii lovcr, Mass. Fuel oils Gasoline Range oils Anto Repairs IN NORTH ANDOVER TF’S TROMBLY BROTHERS For Sales and Service Phone 3-1031 153 Sutton St. No. Andover, Mass. JAMES P. HAINSWORTH INSURANCE AGENCY Robena E. Bullock, Agent Insurance - Real Estate Phone 27230 150 Main St. No. . ndover. Mass. NORTH ANDOVER TAXI Waiting Room 56 Main Sf Dial 4030 G. CLAYTON TOWLIHI—Prop. NORTH ANDOVER SEA FOODS WM. G. J Li LEY All Types of Sea Foods Retail and Wholesale 61 Water St. Tel. 6996 BOniED UNDER AUTHORITY OE THE COCA-COLA COMPANY BY SALEM COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY, INC. Compliments of J. P. STEVENS GO., INC. Makers of Fine Woolens .t A 1 ' t ; ► ■ •n. s f 4 ' r» mm ■T «” 1.1 s mS mmM m m . S§sbmMm 4 ' ' - . - - aj(58!5 m P‘ , ' 4-W ' 4

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, 1952 Edition, Page 1


North Andover High School - Knight Yearbook (North Andover, MA) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1


North Andover High School - Knight Yearbook (North Andover, MA) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1


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


North Andover High School - Knight Yearbook (North Andover, MA) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1


North Andover High School - Knight Yearbook (North Andover, MA) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1


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