North Quincy High School - Manet Yearbook (North Quincy, MA)
- Class of 1943
Page 1 of 104
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1943 volume:
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to all the boys from North
who are in uniform
THE CHALLENGE OF "43"
The days slipped quickly onward,
The busy months flew fastg
Six full years of wonder
Swept like a whirlwind past.
VVe're coming now, "Old Glory,"
XVe're coming to your aid,
XYe're coming marching faster,
So your honor will not fade.
XVe'll be the fighting soldiers,
Keepers of liberty.
XYe'll fight our best for freedom
Mold our learning into bullets,
Our knowledge into guns,
For we must fight with vengeance,
So the battle can be won.
Youth marches firmly onward,
Not bearing death and sorrow.
But filled with dreams and courage
The builders of tomorrow.
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NORTH QUINCY HIGH SCHOOL FACULTY
James S. Collins, Principal
George A. Wilson, Assistant P1'1'nc1'pal
Counseling, Caroline VVelch
Commercial, Melvin C. Jack
English, Frank Smoyer
Social Studies, Hermon M. Noyes
Frances A. Allbright
Helen W. Baker
"Harry A. Beede
Dorothy M. Beesley
Agness E. Berry
"tFrank L. Bridges
Selina K. Bradley
Karl L. Briggs
THorace B. Call
Helen A. Carroll
Ruth N. Christman
Louise M. Connick
Raymond M. Coolidge
Ethel C. Crockett
Marjorie E. Currier
John J. Donahue
Ralph O. D'Entremont
Lylian E. Koski
Ellen E. Fagerlund
Joseph W. Farrell
Ruth S. Ferguson
Astrid M. Ferrett
Louise D. Fifield
Beatrice V. Fitts
Margaret M. Flavin
Anna C. Ford
Harold F. Forest
TJoseph G. Foy
Alma W. Glidden
Myrtle F. Goeres
Helen A. Gooch
Lillian M. Gormley
Marion R. Gurney
"'John S. Hofferty
Katherine F. Horrigan
Graton G. Howland
Olive XV. Hunt
Lucy U. Marr
IArthur W. Nelson, Jr.
Minerva N. Nickerson
Dora E. Palmer
Grace C. Parker
5George A. Phillips
Mable F. Pratt
Grace E. Reilly
Laroy C. Rogers
QMerle C. Sawyer
Elizabeth P. Sherman
Mabel J. Smith
Julius V. Sylvia
Eileen H. Tufts
Margaret S. Turner
Charles E. Walkden
John W. Walsh
Lottie E. Warren
Walter H. Warriner
A. Donald West
Marjorie G. White
Irja A. Wiitanen
Marie E. Youngerman
The Class of '43 occupies a most unusual position among the graduating
classes ol' our school. Clialleriging forces are great and opportunities exceed by far
those of any periorl that the scllool will probably ever experience. The members
ol' tlle Class will not be found lacking in courage, enthusiasm and ability to lace
the intricate problems that lie alieacl.
llay you be worthy ol' the best that lil'e has to offer. Give freely ol' yourselves
to those irleals and aspirations which will insure a more just anrl peaceful worlcl.
The contents of tliis book clerlicaterl to "Our Boys in the .Xrrnerl Forces ol' the
bniterl States" shoulrl be a real inspiration to all aml a constantly beckoning light
to encourage and guide you safely on your way.
JAMES S. CULLINS,
0 SERVICE e SCHGLASTIC o SOCIAL o
One of the most outstanding musical organizations at North is the High
School Band. Under its able director, Miss Ruth Christman, the band offered
an unusual patriotic presentation in both music and formations at our local
Many assemblies were made more interesting by the presence and music
of the school band, which all led up to the musical climax of the year-the
Annual Band Concert. The Senior Band, in cooperation with the junior Band
and Quincy High School Band, presented one of the finest musical entertainments
of the season at this concert. Due to war conditions, the annual festivals were
called off, but nevertheless, the Quincy Schools had their own festival at which
our Band proved highly successful.
The oflicers of this active organization are: Herbert Olson, president, Frank
MacCvowan, vice-president, NVarren Vlfatson, treasurer, Gerard Schaefer, busi-
A great deal of the Band's success is due to our snappy drum major, Barbara
Doyle, and the five drum majorettes: joan Baines, Natalie Fisher, Irene Collins,
Phyllis Ericson, and Barbara Pickles.
North's Glee Club in 1943 was one of the largest and best ever. It was, as
usual, under the skillful direction of our Miss Ruth Christman. VVar caused the
cessation of State and New England Festivals, but to continue their good work,
Quincy held its own Festival. Each musical organization was marked on ability,
quality, tone and interpretation. The Glee Club introduced a brand new patriotic
song, "Fight for America," by Sayward F. Rowell, at a special assembly. The
Ensemble joined with the Glee Club to make this presentation a success. Their
Christmas Concert this year, aided by the Ensemble, gave a representation of
Christmas customs in the lands of our Allies. Some members assisted the VV ol-
laston Glee Club in their final concert. Officers for 1943 were: President, Norman
Chase, Vice-President, Phyllis Thomasg Secretary, Phyllis Henuekeg Treasurer,
Margaret Field, Business Manager, William MacDonald.
The String Ensemble, under the direction of Miss Ruth Christman, had a
very successful year in spite of the changes caused by the war. As the All-State
and New England Festivals were cancelled, Quincy held its own Festival. North's
Ensemble was one of the many junior and Senior musical groups which par-
ticipated. They assisted the Glee Club in a special assembly given for the benefit
of North's student body. At this assembly the first public performance of the
patriotic song, "Fight for America," by Sayward F. Rowell, was given and
enthusiastically received. The Ensemble also assisted the Glee Club at their
Christmas Concert. They played at various Woman's Club Concerts, where
their eiiorts were greatly appreciated. The officers for 1943 were: President,
Shirley Knight: Vice-President, Lillian Hayes: Secretary, Virginia Berry, Treas-
urer, Nancy Mercer: Business Manager, Evelyn Hayes.
K Q? e
Senior Student Council
The Senior Student Council, now under the capable guidance of Mr. Noyes,
is an organization of North's student-representatives, selected every spring by
popular election. The Council sponsors many activities during its administration.
Among those, the most successful in 1942-1943 were the annual elections, the
Round Table Conferences, the drive to augment the sale of stamps and bonds,
the record "hops" in the afternoons instead of dances in the evenings, the "News
from North" column in the "Ledger," and the sports rallies. In fact, all sorts of
pupil activities originate with the Council. The members are as follows: Grade
12-XYarren XYatson, president: Drusilla life-st, vice-presidentg john Anthony,
treasurer: Frank McGowan, jean Mullin, and Shirley Vlfallaceg Grade ll-
Theodosia Dusopol, jean Ayres, secretaryg Eileen O'Hearn, Sybil Friedland,
Llovd Crowther, Ellis Quimby: Grade 10-Fred Roach, George Doherty, Barbara
Rich, Charles Leveroni, Louisa Reeks, and Shirley Tolan.
Student Secretarial and Clerical Staff
Keeping in mind the objective that commercial education, to be effective,
must be practical, the Commercial Department assigns its pupils as clerical
assistants to teachers, department heads, and the school OfflC6.'
These pupils perform practical stenographic and clerical duties of the follow-
1. Taking dictation and transcribing.
2. Making duplicate copies on the Mimeograph and Ditto.
3. Filing cards and preparing daily lists of pupil absentees for the office.
Accurate ratings are kept for each pupil, based upon reports of teachers in
the department and the teachers for whom pupils do individual work. These
records are available for use by the Counseling Organization when pupils are
recommended for positions.
The largest and most outstanding service organization at North is the
Traffic Squad. Its members are chosen for character and scholarship with service
as their aim. Each floor has not only a captain but also a faculty advisor. Thus,
with this combination of factors, efhciency is inevitable. Red and black badges
show the authority of the proud members who are sentinels within this School.
The Cafeteria Squad at North is made up of pupils in both junior and senior
high school. This organization was started by Mr. McDonald and Mr. Wilson
is now the advisor. Under the leadership of Frank McGowan, the group has
charge of organizing the home rooms, which are responsible for keeping the
Cafeteria clean for one month each. The members of the group are also in general
charge in the Cafeteria during their respective lunch periods.
Last fall the Squad visited the Hingham High School, where they met with
the Hingham Cafeteria Squad and described the cafeteria organization here at
North. Later the Hingham Squad visited here to see the plan in action.
The lunch periods for all at North are made more pleasant through the
efforts of this organization.
The Junior Class
This year the Junior Class under the energetic leadership of Thomas Meade,
President, Irene Collins, Vice-President, and Helen Orcutt, Secretary, has had a
fine and successful year. This group of enterprising young people planned and
carried out, under the guidance of Miss Fagerland, one of the best dances of the
year. The officers of the Class have been very active and helpful in student
affairs and the membership of the Class has been well represented in student
activities, student government, athletics, musical units, and social activities.
Great things are expected of the Class of 1944 in their senior year.
The Library Staff is one of the most important service organizations here at
North. Under the direction of Miss Sherman, it not only offers an opportunity
to serve the School but also gives opportunity for social life. This year, for
instance, our staff sponsored a Library Conference with representatives from the
other school staffs attending. This year's officers include Barbara Ryder, presi-
dent, Louise Cluett, vice-president, Anne Carmichel, secretaryg and jenny
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The Manet Staff is that hardworking group which is responsible for this
Yearbook. This year, as in the past, the Staff was divided into various groups,
creative writing, write-ups, typing, compiling, advertising, and art work. Mr.
Coolidge was the faculty advisor, while Miss Meisner and Miss Palmer super-
vised the work of the literary staff. XYalter Montgomery was General Chairman
of the Stall, and Donald Chadwick was Chairman of the Advertising Committee.
The Motion Picture Operators Club
The Motion Picture Operators Club is composed of a group of boys interested
in the technique of the projector. This Club, under the direction of Mr. Forest,
is composed of about thirty-five boys. These boys show educational films for
teachers, and entertaining hlrns in the auditorium for the pupils.
Social Studies Staff
Started last year, the Social Studies Staff has earned its place as one of the
service organizations here at North. About forty-five volunteer workers man
"301" all hours of the day. Their job is to help students looking for books,
pamphlets, and information on the social studies. Under the direction of Miss
Pratt and Mr. Noyes and the chairmanship of Maude Means, Virginia Lewis,
Emily MacRae, Sheila Williams, and Gloria Fee, the staff has developed a
smooth working organization which renders a much needed service to the School.
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National Honor Society
Colleges may have their sororities and their fraternities, but North goes a
step ahead with its National Honor Society. This was sponsored by Mr. Mac-
Donald until he was transferred to Quincy High, whereupon Miss I-lorrigan
became supervisor. The organization, a new but rapidly growing one at North,
includes both boys and girls-any students who meet the necessary requirements.
Xl'hat are these qualifications? The pupil should be continuously striving to
develop his character: to maintain high scholarship, to give generously of his
services to the Schoolg and to lead his fellow associates on to greater heights.
Each May there is an impressive induction ceremony by which the new can-
didates receive their membership cards and pins, preparatory to meeting those
standards set by their proud predecessors.
The Bowling Club
The Bowling Club is made up of approximately 150 boys and girls under the
supervision of Mr. J. Silvia. This Club meets every VVednesday, Thursday, and
Friday afternoon at the Norfolk Bowling Alley. The war situation has caused
all extra activities to be cancelled for the duration.
Memories of the Girls Club
Ruth Richmond, President
Mary Shea, Vice-President
Carol jackson, Treasurer
jean Mullin, Secretary
VVe girls certainly had a successful year. VVe sent money and clothes to
Russia: money to China and Greece, Thanksgiving and Christmas contributions
to the Family XVelfare and Red Cross, clothes to Tuskegee Institute and stuffed
dolls and animals to the British. In addition, we sold six hundred VVar Stamps
at the "Fun for Guns" show.
We shall never forget Initiation Day, the weenie roast at Squantum, the
"Fun for Guns" show, the Christmas party and Assembly, and the party in the
gym. XVe shall remember these activities also: three assemblies with .selected
speakers on Personality, Clothes, and General Interestsg our Mother's Tea and
Style Show and our Annual Dance. XVe do get around, don't we?
P ' .3275
l'nder the guidance of Mr. james Hardy of the Y. M. C. A., the Hi-Y
Club enjoyed another successful year at North. As usual this well-known service
organization helped at Thanksgiving and Christmas time. Business meetings
were held in the School, and meetings at the "YH proved to be both interesting,
educational, and sociable.
Several of the members attended the Hi-Y conference at Springfield last
fall and gained a great deal which was brought back to the group. These ideas
helped the organization and officers of "-12" and "4-S." The ofiicers were .lack
Hendrick, president: Bob Lawrence, vice-president: XYalter Montgomery, sec-
retary and john Randolph, treasurer.
The Prom Committee
The Prom Committee, under the leadership of Mr. Foy, gave us one of the
hnest Senior Proms that any class at North has ever had. jo Birmingham and
her committee arranged for the patriotic decoration of the Armory. jack Hend-
rick was able to secure the fine orchestra of Andy Jacobson, whose music was
enjoyed greatly all evening. The hall was in the charge of Alice McXYeeny, and
all was in readiness for the big event when the night of February 26 came. The
invitations were handled by Jean Fratus and Allen Miller, while Herby Olson
and Ted Moynahan got out the programs. jean Mullin took care of the invited
guests and organized the receiving line. Gloria Richmond handled the publicityg
and Gene Kelly gathered the class dues so we could make the Prom not only a
social but a financial success. Corinne LeBlanc and VValter Montgomery did the
general worrying as they helped the other members of the committee. These
people all contributed to making the Prom the success it was.
' The Tri-Hi-Y-Club
The Tri-Hi-Y Club, one of the outstanding organizations at North, has
enjoyed another successful year. Miss Frances Allbright and Mr. james Hardy,
directors of the Club, were assisted by janet Fratus, president, Grace Madden,
vice-president, Shirley XYallace, secretary, and Virginia Whipple, treasurer.
Meetings were held weekly alternating at the School and the Quincy Y. M. C. A.
The most outstanding event of the year was the "Mother's Night," at which
much talent was displayed. Many interesting and worthwhile talks were given
and parties were held with other Hi-Y's.
o FOOTBALL o
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This fall another North Quincy High
football team took the field with the same
spirit and courage so characteristic of
North teams in the past. Although winning
only one game out of eight, the North
gridders provided many thrill-packed con-
tests for their throng of loyal supporters,
and throughout the season displayed the
fair play and good sportsmanship of all
After downing a scrappy Milton High
aggregation, the Red and Black warriors
gave three exhibitions of hard-fought,
nerve-tingling football against Dedham,
Framingham, and Quincy. Probably the
most thrilling tilt was the hectic Framing-
ham game in which Don Jeffries, Gene
Reilly, and Bill Longridge shared the scor-
ing honors for a losing cause. In the
Quincy game, long passes and long runs
proved fatal, but not until the final Whistle
was blown did the Northenders succumb to
their arch rivals.
This year graduation will take a heavy
toll, as eight of the eleven boys who started
the Quincy game are graduating along with
many others. Gene Reilly, who developed
into an exceptional punter: Bob Driscoll,
who passed, kicked, blocked, and rang Bill
Longridge, a bone-crushing fullback, and
jim Nloodie, an able field-general, made up
this year's backfield along with one hundred
and twenty-two pounds of dynamite in the
person of sophomore Danny Dunlop. Art
Jackman, a rangy junior, and Don Jeffries,
who alternated with johnny Creedon, were
the Hankmen. The tackle positions were
capably filled by three husky seniors,
johnny Randolph, Bob "Truck" Lawience,
and "Tubby" Wfilliams. Captain jack
Hendrick and Guy Capilli completed the
frontal wall. Wlhile Capilli stood out for his
line defensive work, Hendrick shone as a
devastating blocker and a competent
leader. john Granahan, Tom Fitzgerald,
and jack Gallagher alternated at center,
and did theii jobs well both defensively and
Seniors johnny McAdams, "Duke" Gold-
berg, Bill Cataldo, and Larry Reid, all
played their best when called upon, while
Manager Bill Mansfield performed his
duties faithfully throughout the season.
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Do you realize who was responsible for
all the cheering done at all our football
games? XYhy, of course, it was the Cheer-
leaders! Those seven peppy leaders cer-
tainly knew how to bring out the tradi-
tional North spirit in true form. The foot-
ball games and numerous "roof raising"
rallies were planned and directed very
successfully bye-Keenie Le Blanc, who had
been on the "pep" squad three years,
Shirley XYallace, who had been on two
years: jackie Le Bert, Lorraine Treco,
Frannie Campbell, Norma Carlson, and,
not to forget the "man" of the squad,
Freddie Di Carlo-who were chosen by
Mr. Forest and Mr. Wfest this year. Under
Mr. Forest's direction they performed
tumbling acts rivaling those of any other
such group. Some very successful new
cheers, developed after many hours of
brain-racking, were presented to the stu-
dents. Two other members-rather young
ones-made their appearance on Thanks-
giving Day. Patty Martin and Ann Killory
were two adorable but lively "future"
cheerleaders. 'Whether the team was win-
ning or losing, North's followers supported
their team under the leadership of these
sparkling pepsters who directed the noise.
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Varsity basketball was banned at North this year, but in its place
was substituted intra mural basketball under the direction and guidance
of Mr. Rogers. The gym was given to the boys of the high school three
nights a week. A league of eight teams, each built around one former
varsity basketball player, was formed. The schedule was formed by Mr.
Rogers with the help of his student manager, Larry Reid.
The league swung into action, and rivalry among the teams soon
sprang up. The games, which were filled with action and upsets, were
refereed by Neil MacDonald. The league was just developing into husky
youthhood when the long Christmas vacation arrived. After the vacation
several attempts were made to start the league again but too many of the
boys had obtained jobs.
However, the boys still interested in basketball had the gym to work
out in. Each night teams were chosen and the boys, who were mostly
former varsity members, played under Mr. Roger's direction. As time
passed and the boys developed, an added incentive loomed on the horizon
in the shape of Quincy High. Several attempts were made to schedule a
game between the schools. The game was finally arranged and a week was
spent in polishing off the teams. The day of the big game started off in
an impressive manner when North's jay-vees made up of sophomores
defeated Quincy's second team. The team worked as a well-oiled unit
and, playing their usual steady ball, were never in serious danger.
However, the game amongst the older boys proved the highlight of
this year's basketball. The teams, made up of the boys who probably
would have represented their school in varsity basketball, battled to an
exciting and nerve-breaking tie. Led by the shooting of "Buster" Seager,
North jumped into an early lead. The game was close and in the closing
minutes Quincy tied the score at 24 all. In the three-minute overtime
both teams played cautious basketball and watched each other like cats
waiting for an opening. The last few minutes were full of nerve-wracking
basketball. Temper flared amongst the spectators in the heat of the
contest and the end of the overtime still found the score tied. The game
was then stopped and called an even contest. Intra mural basketball
then continued for several more weeks and the boys played some interest-
ing and exciting games amongst themselves to wind up the season.
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One of the most instructive and interest-
ing sport organizations at North is the
Rifle Club whose meetings are held twice
weekly under the able direction of Mr.
Briggs, a newcomer to our faculty this year.
The Club's president is Herbert Jacques
and it has a membership of forty pupils.
The Club uses the targets in the Quincy
Grammar School and is very proud to have
two teams entered in the William Randolph
For the first time in several years a
boxing club has been started at North.
This new activity is under the supervision
of Mr. Rogers, who keeps the boys right
on their toes at all times. There are several
reasons for organizing this sporty first, the
boys are interested, and second and most
important, it's a great conditioner for the
boys going into the armed forces or base-
ball and football.
You've all seen the boys in their jog
around the front of the school. VVell, that's
only part of the conditioning. After that
it's inside for a half-hour of body exercises
designed to toughen and harden the boys.
Then there is a short period of instruction
and shadow boxing. After this comes the
popular part of the afternoon, the actual
fighting with gloves, although there are
only two rounds of boxing to a bout, there
have been a few bloody noses and cut lips.
About thirty-five boys take part in this
activity and all are gaining confidence in
their ability to handle themselves.
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The Horseback Riding Club
The Horseback Riding Club has long
been one of the most popular activities at
North. The members ride once a week in
the spring and as far into the fall as the
weather permits. The beginners are taught
in a large dirt riding ring under the excellent
instruction of Ferguson's Riding Stable,
while the advance students Canter along the
beautiful trails of the Blue Hill Reservation.
Although the war makes it necessary for
the Club to use bus and street car for their
transportation, the inconvenience does not
decrease the popularity of the sport.
Many of the girls take part and win prizes
in the gymkhanas, trail rides, and other
riding competitions given by the various
stables and also give special shows among
themselves. A weinie roast is held after a
long trail ride to mark the closing of the
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OFFICERS OF '43
Presidenl , . XxvZllfGl' Klontgmnc-ry
Vibe President . Vorrine Le Blanc
Serreffzry jenn Frulus
Treasurer liugene Kelley
LM OPQRST VWXYZo
At the Prom
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Through the Years
Once upon a time, as the story goes, there arrived on the premises of North
Quincy High, a tribe of savage, noisy, vitamin-deficient seventh graders. Our
I. Q. was probably deficient, too, but let's not get personal.
VVe were the ordinary group of seventh graders with the characteristic green
notebooks, tin lunch boxes, and locks for our precious lockers .... Were you one
of the bunch that had to have the lock sawed off after you left all the keys at
This year the girls learned the fine art of sewing fthe only thing "fine" about
it was the fact that it took up only two periods a week-P.S. that was enoughj,
while the boys spent their time in the shop blithely sawing off their fingers and
making plenty of noise.
There are lots of things we remember about this first year at Northg for
instance, the utter distaste we had for the fourth floor. It seemed to us the most
congested spot on earth, and we were more than glad to return to our own "little
madhouse" on the second floor where we could push around someone our own
size. And, of course, we won't forget our music periods! Remember how we gazed
open-mouthed as Miss C. did a "one-man" performance of The Mikado?
Oh, well, those days passed swiftly, and we soon found ourselves beaming
happily CPD at our fourth quarter report cards which read: "Promoted to Grade 8."
VVeIl, this was the year of that big wind Cand I don't mean geographyj
VVhat I do mean is the Hurricane of '38, which supplied our wagging little tongues
with talking material for weeks. Do you remember when so-and-so's Uncle Joe's
barn blew over?-and so forth through the days.
Then, of course, we all remember our introduction to science this year.
Weren't the electrons the wives of the protons?-or maybe I'm thinking of some-
thing else. Had the knowledge been the clouds, it couldn't have drifted over our
heads more easily.
This year, we girls became conscious of the fact that "the way to a man's
heart was through his stomach." So, clad in stylish white aprons, with headgear
to match, we started the cooking course. But by the time the year was over, we
knew more about how to empty and wash a garbage can than we did about
Vile yawned through group conferences trying to make up our minds what
courses we would take in the Ninth Grade. Most of us, I'm sure, were going to
be doctors, lawyers, and actresses, or else we were going to own "Ye Olde Nooke
Tea Shoppe," or a night club with a little less revolting title. Oh, well, we were
young and had to learn that lofty ambitions did not make lofty salaries.
This year seemed to roll by rather drowsily, with nothing more exciting than
an occasional fire drill. Oh, how our childish minds wished that the school would
burn down, but we were later to discover that nothing ever happens to schools.
By June, we had grown an inch Cin body, not mindj, and we all raced home,
overjoyed, to tell our parents that we were now Ninth Graders.
At last, we could breathe a little easier, for we were the king pins of the
junior High. Some of the braver souls delved into Latin this year and discovered
why it was called a dead language.
This year, the school system took pity on us and gave us community civics
instead of economic civics, or which kind act, I'm sure we were all grateful.
But, were there ever so many long, dark, angry, rebellious faces as those of
the Ninth Graders when they learned there was to be no Junior Prom? VVe
thought of nothing short of murder to avenge this horrible crime. VVeren't we
going to run the School Committee out of the city on a rail?-or were we going
to tar and feather them?-or both? Then there were those dozens of petitions
that we all signed in vain to have our Prom. Remember?-or were you one of
the "goody-goodies" who refused to take part in the mutiny?
VVell, as June rolled around, it was announced that the Ninth Grade was to
have an afternoon party to take the place of the Prom. Remember the cheerful
responses that this news was greeted with? Now, now-this is not the place for
All in all, this was a pretty good year. XVe had some homework, but it was
fairly light, nothing compared to the years to come! Besides, at that time, the
wizards hadn't learned to be stingy with the right answers Cthey were to get that
way the next yearj.
In june, we really felt senior-ish, with our own impressive graduation cere-
monies, diplomas, and so forth. Ah-happy day! Vlie swelled with pride at the
thought of being full-fledged sophomores-but we were still pretty far from our
ultimate but distant goal-the twelfth grade.
This year, we branched out even further. For instance, the college students
had their choice of German, or French, the romance language. But, being as
uncultured as we were, we failed to see anything romantic in it. Some of us
struggled on with Caesar's Gallic Wfars-P.S. we probably could have understood
them better if they had been written in Greek. Then, too, plane geometry offered
us the thrills of proving why a circle was round.
On the other hand, the bookkeeping students were carrying around enormous
sheets of paper covered with numbers. They must have eventually used these
And remember the romantic novels we read this year? How a gooey story
like Lorna Doone ever became a classic is a mystery even the Lone Ranger
This year, too, the North Star, our school newspaper, was introduced at
North. It was an amazingly popular little paper, but, to everyone's disappoint-
ment, it didn't last very long.
VVell, we staggered through a year studded with work and play. Finally,
a little dazed, but a year older and wiser, we found ourselves approaching a more
exalted position--the Eleventh Grade. c
Ugh! ! Vlfhat a year this turned out to be! ! Under the load of five majors
and thirty pounds of books, the college preps really began to resemble the Hunch-
back of Notre Dame. Of course, half of the thirty pounds was used up by the
U. S. Histories. Then, naturally, every teacher had the right to expect one hour's
homework, but some of the kinder souls let us off with fifty minutes. It does
sound like so much less than an hour!
All work and no play failed to make us dull, for there were numerous grand
socials during the year that offered fun and thrills to all.
Then, remember the unique way we elected the senior class officers? The
campaign posters, speeches, and secret ballots provided the exciting atmosphere
of a real election.
The commercial students this year had a wonderful time showing off to the
college preps by taking all their notes in shorthand. Of course, when they got
home and had to translate those hieroglyphics-well, that was a different story!
There were many new changes this year: for instance, the air raid drills.
They were accepted like assemblies: that is, "O.K." if they came during class
periods, but cursed if they came during a study. Then, there was the Girls' Club
initiation. XYhat a shock for the boys when they saw what their best girls looked
like in the rough!
The end of the year was as welcome as a "C" book, for we now realized that
our tireless efforts were not in vain-we were finally seniors!
Our senior year, however, proved to be quite different from that of any
previous senior class. Of course, we had the usual pictures, pins, and rings, but,
because of the war, there were several things that we had to do without, such as
the annual Class Play. However, there were gay spots, such as the Pigskin Ball.
By the way, wasn't there a football game played with VVeymouth that same
afternoon? But let's not discuss technicalities!
This year, too, several classes had to be cut out, because of the lack of
Then there were the rationing periods! These were the nightmares of the
faculty and the joy of the student body. After looking at the condition of some
of the teachers after these periods, we just hope that aspirins are never rationed.
By the way, while we're on the subject, don't you think the students with oil-
heated homes should be given extra credit for doing their homework while
wrapped in blankets or sitting on the stove? Oh, you don't? All right, just a
The XYar Bonds and Stamps which were sold at the school this year not only
lent money to Uncle Sam, but also added one more homeroom period to our list.
-P.S. Why couldn't every day have seven periods?
In the middle of the year, new pre-induction courses were offered to the boys
and some of the girls. Poetry and Shakespeare were put on the top shelf while
these more practical courses took their place.
Then there was that extended Christmas vacation! Remember?-How could
we forget! It gave us plenty of chance for loafing and leisure, and also a good
excuse to forget everything taught to us before the vacation.
Our Prom this year took place in February so that the boys in the class who
were going into the armed forces would have a chance to attend. Neither the
snow nor the gas situation could clip the wings of the seniors as they stepped out
in their stuffed shirts and fluffy organdy to enjoy the Senior Promenade.
Vllith the work on the Yearbook and preparations for graduation, the year
seemed to be drawing to a close. Six years at North 'has changed us from children
to young men and women. Young men and women, who, with grim determina-
tion, are going forth to join the fight for freedom so that many more senior classes
may have the same fun, education, privileges, and school spirit that we had at
North Quincy High.
LUCILLE .I. ALLBRECHT
38 Albany St.
Bowling 3, Girls' Club 3.
40' ' ' , ,Lp
DORIS E. ANDERSON
110 Hamilton Ave.
Bowling 25 Girls' Club 33 Student Secre-
tarial Stall' 3: Horseback Ridin 1 l, 23 Bad-
minton 2: Senior Class ee rep,
resentative 3. i
JOHN J. ANTHONY
141 Harvard St.
Treasurerg Student Council 35 Traffic
Squad 3, Honor Roll 1, 2, 35 Symphony
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157 Billings Rgl. ,
Bowl1ng2 E! u 13
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BEATRICE A. ANDERSON
92 East Elm Ave.
Archery' lg Girls' Club 35 Yearbook Staff 33
Tennis 1,25 Cafeteria Squad 2.
RICHARD H. ANDERSON
338 W. Squantum St.
Basketball 1, 25 Rifle Team lg Bowling 1, 3.
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JOAN A. BAINES
84 Henry St.
Archery 15 Tri-Hi-Y Club 33 Girls' Club 35
Yearbook Staff 33 Drum Major 3
National Honor Society 2, 33 Tra uad
Proclamation Committ ocial St dies
Lab. Staff 2, Ping ' 2, r tion
35 Cafeteria Squad 2, 35 Honor 1, 2, 32
WILLIAM V. BARRY
89 Farrington St.
Intramural Basketball 2, 39 Hi-Y Club 3,
C. D. Club 1, 25 Social Studies Lab. Staff 25
PHYLLIS F. BATTLES
220 Atlantic St.
Bowling 1. 23 Yearbook S . 3 Piig Pong
1, 2. 33 Horseback ' g 1, 23 Basket-
ball 1. Z. Q
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DOROTHY P. BELL
49 Albion Rd.
Basketball 23 Tennis 23 Rifle Club 23 Girls'
Club 33 Student Secretarial Staff 33 Ping
Pong 1, 2.
GEORGETTE A. BERARD
34 Beckett St.
Girls' Club 33 Student Secretarial Staff 3.
DOUGLAS H. BROWN
45 Chester St.
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BERNICE A. BELANGER
i 204 Beale St.
Girls' Club 3g4Student Secretarial Staff 33
Auditorium Committee 3.
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VIRGINIA R. BENNETT
177 Elliot Ave.
3 Bowling 2, 33 Yearbook Staff 33 Student
i Secretarial Staff 33 Library Staff 33 First
Aid Class 23 Horseback Riding 2, 33 Ping
2 Pong lg Badminton 1.
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t 75 Davis . .
1 A 'Q 1 3Tri-Hi-Y16lub33 ms' Club
3 arbook Stal? 33 Prom- C mittee 33
Honor Roll 33 ant t I P' gfong 23
A Ba mmton 2.
ALICE A. BULGER IQ, '
46 Kendall St. tiff , 1 A '
Student Secretari 'fl Stfiff 2, 33 Hovpr Holi 23
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BEVERLY D. BURWELL
120 Elliot Ave.
Rifle Club 23 Girls' Club 33 Cafeteria
Squad 23 Swimming lg Social Studies -Lab.
Staff 2. f
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133 East Squantum St.
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WILLIAM K. CAMPBELL
185 Fayette St.
Student Council 1, 35 Bowling 33 Traffic
STANLEY CAR N
49 Rawson Rd.
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BARBARA A. CAHILL
18 West Elm Ave.
Bowling 2g Tri-Hi-Y 35 Girls' Club 3.
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LEROY M. CAHOON
108 Glover Ave. I .
National Honor Society 2, 3: Traffic Squad 4
3g Honor Roll l, 2, 3.
WANDA E. CANN
39 Tyler St.
Bowling 1, 2, 3g Archery 1, 2g Traffic Squad
3g Girls' Club 3g Honor Roll 35 Basketball
25 Rifle Team 2g First Aid 2g Grounds
Patrol 25 Badminton 1, 2g Horseback 35
Cafeteria Worker 3.
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JOSEPH CARROLL l
34 Copley St.
WILLIAM D. CATALDO, JR.
18 Bloomfield St. f' 2, 5'
Football 1, 2, 3. I JVYUNJ li
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131 Safford St. x
Band 1.2. . E
MARILYN F. CHAMBERS
13 Royal St. '
Bowling 1. 2, 35 Girls' Club 35 Student Sec- l
retarial Staff 3g Cantata 2.
60 1 I
JEAN A. CHASE
29 Ocean St.
Rifle Club 2. 3g Girls' Club 35 National
Honor Society 2. 3g Traffic Squad 35 Cafe- ,l
teria Squad lg Honor Roll l. 2. 3g First Aid V
2. stamp Club 1. l
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BERNICE A., GATE
96 Alstead St.
Basketball 1, 2, 3g Girls' Club 35 Tennis
l, 23 Yearbook Staff 3.
DONALD R. CHADWICK
19 Davis St.
Yearbook Staff 3- National Honor So iety
2, 33 Trafic Squad 3g Honor
Air Raid Messenger 2, 3- So
Lab. 23 A embl
40 Hummock Rd. '
Tennis 2, 3, Rifle Club'2g Girls'
Yearbook S 35 fliiaelc Squ?Jg'C. D.
Club 23 .Hon r Roll 23.1501 ong 2. 3g
BfdI!UJ1f0'n 3,5 S0395 Science
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NORMAN T. CHASE
53 Appleton St.
Yearbook Staff 33 Glee Club 1, 2, 35 Band
1, 2, 3, Cantata 2.
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' CHESTER A. CHIMBER
20 Essex Squantum
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J. ALFRED CHRISTIE
19 Acton St.
Yearbook Staff 35 Glee Club 1, 25 Band 35
Honor Roll 35 Intramu l Baske ll 3.
3' W' 77
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ELLIS W. COATES, JR.
39 Huckins Ave.
HERBERT N. COLCORD
153 Wilson Ave.
Football 1, Intramural Basketball 35
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ELIZABETH R. CHISHOLM
' . 213 Billings sr.
Bowling 1, 2, 35 Archery 15 Girls' Club 35
' Yearbook Stan' 35 National Honor Society
2, 35 Honor Roll 2, 35 First Aid 1,25 North
Star Staff l
, WARREN G. CLAPP
58 Woodbine St.
Rifie Club 1, 2, 35 Cafeteria Squad 2, 3.
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1 MARY M. COCHRANE
. 23 Vassall St.
l Ping Pong 2.
Girls' Club 35 Student Secretarial Staff 25
KENNETH R. COLEMAN
269 Quincy Shore Drive
3 Baseball 1. 2. 35 Hi-Y Club 3.
i .af 93
GERTR . COLLINS
109 Oxenbridge Rd.
' - r ry 1 - Y lub 3'
l 3g Year zilT .g Library
aff 'IS etball 1' Sailing b g
Cla ' lf . 'i l l' J-
Patrol , St dent Sec arial Staff 3.
MARGARET M. COLLINS
184 Fayette St.
Girls' Club 3: Student Secretarial Staff 3.
18 Albion Rd.
Tennis 1, 23 Bowling lg Girls' Club 33
Yearbook Staff 3: Traffic Squad 33 North
Star Staff 1.
THERESA H. CORRIGAN
18 Channing St.
Girls' C ub 3.
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EILEEN COUILLARD 11' X '
125 safford sr. ,U
Archery lg Tri-Hi-Y Clupftqlffvirls' Clib .33
Student SecretariaJllV.Sta'ff 53 Horseback i
Riding 3: Basketball' 1. , - '
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VIRGINIA C. CRADDOCK
176 Farringt St.
Bowling 39 Girl " Sflub 33 Student Secre- i.
tarial Staff 3: Horseback Ridilrg 3.
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JUNE S. CURLEY
15 Colby Rd.
Girls Club 35 Ping Pong 2.
MARIE DALTON 5
59 Holmes St.
Tennis lg Girls Club 3: Ping Pong 2, 3.
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PHILIP J. COYNE
45 Holbrook Rd. -
rf- yt, ffl?
JOHN E. CREEDON
52 Kendall St.
Football 1, 2, 33 Basketball 1. 23 Hi-Y
Club 33 Honor Roll 1, 2, 35 Intramural
Basketball 3: Boxing 33 Yearbook Staff 3.
BARBARA L. DACKERS
308 Billings Rd.
Library Staff 1, 2
48 Hamden Circle
Football 1, 2: Intramural Basketball 2.
475 Beale St. I
Glee Club 3. l
,4 9 , I
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DARTHEA E. DENNIHAN
116 Newbury Ave.
Girls' Club 3: Honor Roll 1, 2. 33 Basket-
ball l, 2: Badminton 1. 23 Softball 2: Stu-
dent Clerical Staff 2, 3.
98 Gl ver A . -
Baseba . . ' Y
JOHN A. D 'O A
179 Davis St.
RoBER1- L. D0 I
Football l, 23 Rifle Cl b lg i tudics
Stall' 3. 7
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MARIE A. Di NICOLA
249 East Squantum St.
Girls' Club 33 Yearbo
BARBARA L. DENNISON .gf
36 Carle Rd. I I f I
Tennis 25 Girls' Club 3g aigleria Squad 19
Horseback Riding 'C '
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I PATRICIA M. DONNA
I 20 Newbury St.
3 Girls' Club 35 Student Secretarial Staff 3g
T Library StaFf 11 Horseback Riding Club ii
', Basketball lg Badminton 3.
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PATRICIA J. DONNELLAN
209 Billings sr.
Bowling 2, 35 Student Secretarial Staff 35
Girls Club 35 Cafeteria Worker 1, 2, 35
l.Yearbook Staff 3. f
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ISABEL N. DOW
68 Hamilton Ave.
Archery 15 Girls' Club 35 Cafeteria Worker
35 Cafeteria Squad 1.
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BARBARQ . DUFFY'
111 Atlanti S
Girls' Cluga Club 5 arbook
ROBERT A. DRISCOLL
110 Standish Rd.
Football 2, 35 Hi-Y Club 35 Basketball 1, 25
Baseball 1, 2, 3.
BARBARA A. DOOLING
166 Davis St.
Rifle Club 25 Bowling Club 1, 25 Archery 25
Girls' Club 35 Yearboonagtaff 35 Library
Staff 15 Honor' Rqllfl. 2, 35 Social Studies
Laboratory 5 aff 25 Cafeteria Worker 35
Badminton' . U 1 5 1 K ,J
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BARBARA M. DOYLE
34 Carle Rd.
Bowling 2, 35 Girls' Club 35 Yearbook Staff
35 Drum Major 1, 2, 35 National Honor
Society 2, 35 Traffic Squad 35 Honor Roll
1, 2, 35 Tennis 1.
PAUL B. DRISCOL ,
110 Standish Rd.
Glee Club 1, 25 Cafglfer' S ad 1, 25 Traiiic
Squad 2, 3., '
191 . -Q
186 Wilson Ave.
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DAVID DUPEE X 1 3 JOHN C. DWYER
170 Harvar St. 3 , if 13 Wlllet St- . ' L ..
l 3 2 A Ti Football Manager 1. df., 'D-
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JEFFERY EASTMAN 1 BARBARA A- ELLIS
197 Billings sr. ,wi 63 Trevore Sf-
Hi-Y Club 33 Yearb k Staff 33 Hockey 33 Girls' Club 3-
North Star aff 1: is 2.
l , XF' v2 1 I f 1 1
KENNETH ERANIO PEGGY' FIELD! ' I J "1 "A ff J
31 West Squantum 1 Davis St. X, ff-A '- '
I 1 -K, f Tennis 1, 23 Archery 13 Girls' Club 33 Year-
64 Cheriton Rd.
Girls' Club 33 Cafeteria Wor
ker 33 Honor
book staff 33 oiee Club 2, sg Hanoi 1161133
North Star Staff 1.
F NATALIE FISHER
4 66 Henry St.
l Tennis 23 Girls' Club 33 Student Council 23
1 Glee Club 13 Drum Major 33 National
1 Honor Society 2, 33 C. D. Club 23 Traffic
l Squad 33 Cafeteria Squad 2. 33 Honor Roll
7 33 Social Studies Staff 2. 33 Proclamation
Committee 23 Yearbook Stal? 3g Prom
JAMES E. FLAHERTY
41 Sharon Rd.
Riiie Club 3.
232 Farrington St. '
Girls' Club 35 Student Seg:rftaxQ1"l!Staff
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SHIRLEY F. FRANKLIN
24 Carle Rd.
Bowling 33 Yearbook Staff 35 Grounds
Patrol 33 Auditorium Committee 2.
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JEAN E. FRATUS
36 Albion Rd. ,
Tri-Hi-Y Club 2, 33 Yearbook Staff 35 Prom . ,
Committee 3' Traffic Squad 2, 35 Prom :,.x
Usher 25 Graduation Usher 23 Class Secre- - zl' "lii' '
tary 2, 35 Girls' Club 35 Student Council 1 , ig 5' Q
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3 Willow sri'
Varsity Football 1, '2.
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MARY ELIZABETH FORD
143 Fenno St.
Iimflhng 2glGirIs' Club 31 Vearbool? Staff 32
Sfiidem'Secre-tarigrl Staff 3: Socia' Studies
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JANET R. FRATUS
36 Albion Rd.
Tri-Hi-Y Club 2, 33 Girls' Club 33 Student
Council 1, 2, 33 Traffic Squad 2, 35 Prom
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CALVIN- FRA ' R
69 Huekiin eti
Basketball 1: aseball 1,,2, 3.
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RUSSELL J. FRIZZELL
76 Henry St.
Hi-Y Club 2, 3 3 liaskctball 1. Z. l
JANE M. GEARY
47 Willow St.
Basketball I. 23 Tennis lg Tri-Hi-Y Club 33
Girls' Club 35 Yearbook Stat? 3.
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272 Billings Rd.
Rifle Club 23 Girls' Club 3: Symphony
Club 2, 3.
RICHARD J. GALLAGHER
67 Hovey St.
Basketball l, 23 lli-Y Club 2, 35 Honor
Roll l, 2, 35 Cafeteria Squad l.
BARBARA L. GERMAIN
162 Elmwood Ave.
Bowling 35 Tri-Hi-Y Club 3g Girls' Club 3g
Student Secretarial Staff 3.
. " 1
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1 ,L 3
15 Park Ave. A ,4
Footballl 2. ,I f '
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NORMA T. GILL
15 Colby Rd.
Tri-Ili-Y Club 33 Girls' Club 3.
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281 F yette t
KE cial Studies Staff 33 Girls'
MARY LOU GLOVER
124 Phillips St.
Studies Staff 2.
Girls' Club 3g Yearbook Sta ' ocial
BARBARA B. GOOQYU
229 Farringto St. '
Bowling 35 Girls' b 3. f
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WILLIAM J. GORHAM
58 East Elm Ave. . ,
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MARIE E. GLENDON
121 Russell St.
Girls' Club 3: Basketball 3.
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MORRIS I. GOLDBERG
10 Pierce St.
Football l, 2, 35 Basketball 1, 23 Track 1-
Hi-Y Club 2, 3g Yearbook Staff 33 Intra:
mural Basketball 3g Intramural Boxing 3.
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DOROTHY E. GORHAM
166 Everett St.
Girls' Club 3g Student Secretarial Staff 3:
Auditorium Committee 3.
101 Billings Rd.
JOHN D. GRA
Track Z' ' r, 2. 3.
ROBERT L. HALFYARD
92 Fenno St.
National Honor Society 2. 33 Traffic Squad
33 Honor Roll 2, 33 Social Studies Staff 2.3.
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DORIS G. HAMMOND
56 Pope St.
Girls' Club 3: Honor Roll lg Grounds
Patrol 2: Student Secretarial ' 3.
MARY F. HARRINGTON
81 Walnut St.
Girls' Club 3. f
PATRICIA G. IIACKETT
31 Piermont St.
Archery lg Tri-l-li-Y Club 33 Girls' Clu 3g
Horseback Riding 33 liziskt-tlmll
WILLIAM A. HALLUM
20 William St.
Band 1, 2.
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A MARIE HARALDSTEA
71 Vassall t.
5 Girls' Club ., d atrol 25 Bask t-
l ball l 2g Te I
' oT1s E. HART
93 Hollis Ave.
' Cross-Country l, 25 Track lg Hi-Y Club
2, 33 Student Council 25 Band 3.
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BEVERLY A. RYIE
24 Tyler St.
Rifle Club 2g Gi 'C b 3' orse a ' Ri - '
ing Club rst A Class 2 Ground
Patrol lg 'I' is '
ELEANOR M. HARVEY '
131 Elliot Ave.
Bowling 2, 35 Girls' Club 3g Student Secre-
tarial Staff 35 First Aid Class 2.
Tennis 1, 2, 35 Hi-Y Clu 3 Traffic Squad '
33 Hon , 3.
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PETER A. HJALTESTED
89 East Squantum St.
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RUTH H. HARVEY
42 North Central Ave. -
Bowling 13 Girls' Cl bbqgm nt S
tarij Staff 3: Sailingkub 1. I
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JOHN J. HENDRICK
43 East Squantum St.
Football 1, 2, 33 Tennis lg Hi-Y Club 1, 2
31 Yearbook Staff 33 Prom Committee 3
Intramural Hockey 35 Sailing Club 1, 2.
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FLORA E. HILTZ
308 Atlantic St
BOWllI'lg3 Xear ok t
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Honor Roll 1. 2. 5 So ' dies SSM?-3
MILDRED E. HODGKINS
160 Harriet Ave.
Girls' Club 3.
ROBERT A. HOFFMAN gr
289 Beech St.
Rillt' Club 3.
BEVERLY A. HOWELL
23 Rawson Rd.
Girls" Club 3: Cafeteria Worker 3.
PHYLLIS A. Eli '
13 Appleto .
Girls Clu i , Glee Cl , 3 Lixary
Sta 2 3 ympho lub 2. 3 atc
o S 2' ' n 1, 3 Sr ' Studies
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ii M i 'A W'
10 Bay State Rd.
Tennis 1, Tri-Hi-Y 33 Girls' Club 33 Horse-
back Riding l, 2: Auditorium Committee 3,
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JEAN C. IIORTON
33 Prospect St.
Girls' Club Al. ,
FLORENCE E. HUBLEY
12 Hodges Ave.
Bowling lg Girls' Club 33 Student Secre-
tarial Staff 31 Honor Roll 1. 2. 3.
EVA M. HURLBURT
91 Walnut sr.
Girls Club 3: Student Secretarial Stan' 3
HERBERT E. J ES
12 llington R .
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DONALD J EFFERY
49 Hamilton Ave.
Football 2, 33 Bowling lg Track 15 Hi-Y
JOSEPH G. JOUBER
87 Hami 0 St.
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EUGENE KELL JR.
83 Alstead St.
Tennis 2, 33 Hi- lub 1, 2. 3g Yearbook
Stat? 39 ro ommittee 3g National
Honor S iety 2, 33 Sailing Club 1, 23
Class Tr r 2, 3.
244 Newbury Ave.
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CAROL D. JOHNSO
215 Newbury Av .
Girls' Club 3- at' Honor Societ 2, 3g
l C C . : T ffic Squad 3: onor
. 3: Social d s L , 3.
DOROTHY B. KANE
39 Hollis Ave.
Girls' Club 3.
BRENDON S. KELLY
121 Atlantic St.
Hi-Y Club 3.
RD . GHT
ast El e.
ask al Q Club 35 National
Societ - Tra Squad 2, 35 o Roll
2 3: ' g Club 1.
SHIRLEY G. KNIGHT
50 Vassall St.
Rifle Club 23 Girls' Club 3: National Honor
Society Z. 33 Student Council 33 Orchestra
I 2. 3: String Ensemble l. 2, 3: Trarlic
Squad 2. 33 Honor Roll 1. 2. 33 Reporters'
Club I: First Aid CI N .
ROBERT W. LAWRENCE
234 Harvard St.
Football 1 2, 3: Basketball lg Hi-Y Club
2 3: Student Council 1: Intramural Bag-
ketball 2, 3. '
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FLORENCE I. Le BE
44 Harriet Ave.
Tri-Hi-Y Club 2.3' d 2.3:t3ir1
32 Peidmont St.
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ALBERT L. LASII. JR.
67 Middlesex St.
9 Q 3wQ'll lfxtl 3'
ligtsll. Q ...fit sir. ..
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ROY A. LAWSON
124 Essex St.
Football 13 Baseball lg Rifle Club 1: Can
lata l. Y '
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CORINNE M. LeBLANC
25 Milton Rd.
Tri Hi-Y Club 33 Girls' Club 33 Cheer-
leader I, 2, 33 Yearbook Stall 3: Student
Secretarial Staff 33 Prom Committee 33
Social Studies Lab. Staff 23 Vice-President
31 Auditorium Committee 33 Graduation
2 I eye
JANE B. LEGGE
32 Piermont St.
Tri-Hi-Y Club 35 Girls' Club 33 Horse-
back Riding l, 2.
f D .if J
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THOMASJIL. LENNON l
118 colbyjkd, '
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14 Cushing St.
Football 1, 2, 33 Hi-Y Club 2, 33
57 Rawsone-Rd lf
Hi-Y Club 33 Bigtball 1. I, '
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EMILY C.gMacR j
173 Bellevue Rd. 1 7'
Archery 1 'Tri-Hi-YA" Cl b 21,31 Gi-115'
Club 3' earbook'Staff 3 Grounds Batrol
3- Gle lub 1ySfJcial ' dies Lab. Staffb.
715 1 ff
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VIRGINIA F. LEWIS
71 Montclair Ave.
1 Girls' Club 33 National Honor Society 2, 33
Trafiic Squad 2 33 Honor Roll 1, 2, 33
Social Studies Lab. Staff 2, 3.
JOSEPH E. MacBRIDE
47 Kendall St.
Basketball 2, 3.
GEORGE A. MacKENZIE
288 Beach St. '
4 GRACE L. MADDEN
18 Borden St.
Tennis 13 Rifle Club 23 Tri-Hi-Y Club 2, 33
1 Girls' Club 33 Glee Club 13 Social Studies
Lab. Staff 23 Auditorium Committee 33
Student Secretarial Staff 3.
JENNY E. MALMBERG
335 Atlantic St.
Library Staff 33 Girls' Club 33 Yearbook
Staff 33 Honor Roll l, 2, 33 Trams Squad 35
Social Studies Lab. Staff 2 3. I.
BARBARA E. MARSDEN
173 Saiford St.
Archery Ig Girls' Club 35 Honor Roll 1, 35
Proclamation Committee 2.
GEORGE W. MARTIN
76 Rawson Rd.
Glee Club 1, 2, 3: Yearbook Staff 35 Intra-
mural Basketball 3g Prom Usher 2: Class
Day Program 2: Air Raid Messenger 23
Cantata 1, 2: Distribution Staff-Neirtb
Star 1 N ' Y '
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JOHN H. Mc3D f
52 Lunt Styf '
Football 165 li: mrack lg
Yearb k it 33 T c Squad' 2, 3g
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MARY E. MCDONOUGH
10 Willow St.
Bowling 23 Tri-Hi-Y Club 33 Girls' Club 33
Yearbook Staff 33 Traffic Squad 2, 33 Honor
Roll 2, 3.
FRANK M up
248 Harvard t
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Bowlin 13Stud nt ncil " I 2, 3
Nation 1 Hono f. iety 3Tra c d
2,33 ew - .... d12,33l-lf R
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ALICE E. McWEyNY
301 Billings sr. fl
Tri-Hi-Y Club 3 Girls' Club 33 Yearbook
Staff 3, Pr m ommit eq 3, Basketball 2.
vi, -37 i
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11 Ruthv St.
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MARGUERITE E. MCGARRY
139 East Elm Ave.
Girls' Club 33 Student Secretarial Staff 2, 3.
DAVID J. McKINNEL
12 Vane St.
Bowling 1, 23 Yearbook Staff 33 National
', 4: Honor Society 2. 33 Traffic Squad 2, 3.
:rf Cui '-1- cu-of.L.!,.,,,,1,,
, . .!l
4' lf, Vokkx .-4, -
f ' 'J 3
RUTH L. MEALWITT
:F Rl 20 Sharon Rd.
. Girls' Club 33 Glee Club 13 Ping-Pong 23
Cafeteria XVorker 3.
MARJORIE C. MELLYN
219 Belmont St.
Bowling 1, 23 Girls' Club 33 Yearbook
Staff 33 Glee Club 13 Cafeteria Worker 3.
. J Y'
95121 fret .W
NANCY E. MERCER
150 Huckins Ave.
Archery lg Girls' Club 33 Ycarh ok S ff 3
Glcc Club I. Z, 31 Orchestra l, S
Chorus 2: Symphony Clu' Z. alt t
1, 2: Social Studies Lab. get . l
RUTH M. MILLHAM
448 Hancock St. X
Archery 2: Yearbook Sui? G e Club g
Library Staff 1, Cal' ff XYor ,i' 5
Pong 2. V AF 1 I
fri 6 JA V
A 'E f l , nl ,fr
' !If"4L .
A! 14" .ff C' .L
ffl I l lb
Jlp 5 0
ELIN c. MOBERG
122 Billings sr. I
Basketball 1. 23 Tennis lg Girls' Club 3g
Cafeteria Worker 1. 23 Sailing Club 1.
W J. M TGOMERY
I q .
skct i-X Cl 3' Yearbook
taff 3 Com ' ec- g National
Hon ic-ty 2, 33 r Squad 2, 33
Pr ation Commit 33 Class Presi-
dent. 2, 33 lntra Ias etball 31 .-Xir
id Messen er 1 C aduation Usher 2.
-- - --v - ---- ---V-------uv-v1
J, -J ,em
' 5 r
Q.. WLT Qgigfg
R -1 I , 'Y 1
5 I if
125 West Elm Ave.
Ycznrlyook Stuff 31 Prom fllllllllllllfi' 3
lianil 2, Traffic Squad 33 Honor lloll 2, 3
EVELYN I. MILLS
452 Ha ock St.
f X f
WILLIAM A. MOLANDER
52 Pope St. I- .
Football 33 Yearbook Staff! Honor Roll 3
Intramural Wrestling 35 Intramural Box
x- ' - " C
JAMES W. MOODIE
I3 Vane St.
lfootlmztll l, 2, 3 Bzs' all l, 21 Hi-X
243 East Sq - tl.
RICHARD L. '
Football 1. 'CJ It
' . .B
SHIRLEY M. MORROW
17 Bayside Rd.
Basketball 13 Tennis 1, 2, 3g Girls' Club
33 Glee Club 1, 2, 33 Archery 1, 23 Honor
Roll 39 Horseback Riding 1, Zz Cafeteria
Worker 13 Cantata 1, 2.
,4 'CX S+
U 5 X hi
h X? flxebpfixavx
yi 5 'DX
QF SW Wi
JEAN E. MULLIN
28 Meadow St.
Archery 1, 23 Tri- -Y Clubagg G' '
Club 33 Year k t ' m C ittee
3g Student ncil 3: N gal or Soci-
ety x, aHicS d .33 eria Squad
1, 2, 33 Grad on Ush 3 Honor Roll
1, 2, o nittee 2.
RUTH A. MURPHY
194 Fayette St.
Tennis 1, 2. Bowling 2, 3: Girls' Club 3g
Student Secretarial Staff 3: Ping Pong 1, 2.
, L l
. I ' PV
E h y , ,T
i QL' 5 in 4 A i
. - - . Wil?-uf
4 1 ,L , W. ,gy
A ' :V ,V
, if - gr Q . N k
93' X ' -' 5 '
1 X, Q2 ee .-.ef S -Fri, .
, .- ....,,..,......
WILLIAM R. MOORE
75 East Squantum St
Hi-Y Club 2, 3
14 Walker St.
Hi-Y Club 3' Prom Committee 3: Base
ball 1, 23 Yearbook Staff.
MARION L. MULLIN
495 Hancock St.
Bowling 1, 23 Archery 13 Tri-Hi-Y Club
33 Girls' Club 3g Student Council 25 Glee
Club lg Traffic Squad 2, 33 Honor Roll 13
Grounds Patrol 1: Basketball 1, 2.
HOWARD L. NAUMAN
146 Elmwood Ave.
Yearbook , 4
ANNE W. NESTOR
47 Glover Ave.
Girls Club 3, Yearbook Staff 33 Student
Secretarial Stal? 33 Honor Roll 1. 23 Ping
Pong 1, 2.
ELEANOR L. NEVOSH
142 Sherman St.
Tennis 1 23 Girls' Club 33 Student Secre-
tarial Staff 33 National Honor Society 2, 33
Trafiic Squad 33 Honor Roll 1, 2, 33 Ping
W. 1,43 "" '
GLU' . -2- "
gal, 2:3 .
FLORENCE M. ORCUTTQ
112 Colby Rd. N
Rifle Club 13 Bowling 23K6?he'ry 13 Tri-
Hi-Y Club 33 Girls' Club 33 Yearbook
Staff 3. ' Y A
ki 'V-Q' lx! Ap
y F Ji -
J 'J f' rl
SHIRLEY D. PEARCE
14 West Elm Ave.
Tennis I 2. Bowling 2. 33 Rifle Club 13
Archery 2: Girls' Club 33 Yearbook Staff 33
Glee Club I.
3 3 E
kxw x asf?
H - 1'-' 3
MARY E. NESTOR v - ,ff 'fi'
ll7SafTord St. milf '
cms Club 3. -lp
iff ui! ' AN"
. SLU! wi
HERBERT all 3 VX
126 Ne bu . ,
6- bobkali 33 Class Da' Committee 23 4
mi Cromrqittgg 33 n 1,. , 33 Hoge Lxfl
Ro L i gmmi e 3 alfal-
X 1 sketballxii ' l
will " A,
X' JW df a , gl
i I 5'
we fbi? ff
f M4 W
220 Beach sr.
Orchestra 13 Band 1, 2,33 Honor Roll 2, 33
Cantata 1' Sailing Club I.
MARJORIE A. PERKINS
22 Dunbarton Rd.
bowling 33 Girls' Club Xl
1,1 3 f MQW!
Q4' , - "I ,
A ' wff'
,, 1 X
.3 cf V . .ff tv V
36 Vane St H
Bowling 33 S' C 3.
ELEANO R N
264 North Central Ave.
Bowling 1, 2, 3, Girls' Club 33 Studcn
Secretarial Staff 3, Glee Club lg National
Honor Society 2. 33 Trafiic Squad 2 3
Cafeteria Worker 2, 33 Ping Pong 1, 2
Honor Roll 3.
137 Kemper St.
L Z I
" ' c
,k ' I
M. DOREEN RADFORD
110 Marlboro St.
Girls' Club 31 Class Day Program 2.
NANCY M. PETERSON
14 Colby Rd. V'
Girls' Club 3: Hors 'l2!Ridin
minion 3. r,
l K x "if
627 Quincy Shore Drive
MADELEINE M. PROULX
92 Farrington St.
Bowling 35 Archery 1: Tri-Hi-Y Club 3
Girls' Club 33 Yearbook Staff 3 Student
Secretarial Staff 3: Tennis 1, 2.
l l 5 1 24 .1910 Azfoygbf
ll French St.
Football 1, 2, 33 Basketball 1:
2.3: B xing trarnural Basketb
59 Russell St.
LAWRENCE E. REID
75 Farrington St.
Football 2 3- Basketball 2: Baseball Man-
ager l. 2g lntramural Basketball 2, 3.
BETTY M. RICHARDS
25 Hodges Ave.
Girls' Club 3: Student Secretarial Staff 2:
Glee Club 1, 2: Cafeteria XYorker 33 Audi
torium Committee 3.
34 Acton St '
Girls' Club 3. '
W MARY E. READDY
40 Bowdoin St.
Rifle Club 25 Archery l 25 Girls' Club 33
Yearbook Staff 33 Cafeteria VVorker 2. 33
MARION E. RENARD
A 147 Brook St.
Girls' Club 3: Yearbook Staff 3.
GLORIA C. RICHMAN
I 133 Bromiield St.
' Rifle Club 1, 2, Bowling 23 Girls' Club 5,
Yearbook Stan' 33 Student Secretarial Staff
. 3g Prom Committee 33 Library Staff 2:
3 Honor Roll 23 Social Studies Lab. Staff 2.
f r , If Q 4,
1 ,094 ' 3 k g
f RUTH M. RICHMOND
38 Bellevue Rd.
Rifle Club l. Archery 1: Girls' Club 3,
Yearbook Staff 31 Glue Club 2: Trallic
Squad 2 Honor Roll .lg Symphony Club l:
f State Chorus 23 Social Studies Lab. Staff 2:
' North Star Staff 1: Cantata 2.
I L Al
GRACE E. ROACH
165 Davis St.
Girls' Club 35 Yearbook Staff 33 Specinl :
MARY C. ROGERS
59 Elliot Ave.
Bowling 1 25 Girls' Club 3g Special Secre-
tarial Assignment 2. '
. . t .
0- G. fb,
ELAINE M. ROSCOE
56 Freeman St.
Bowling 1, 33 Girls' Club 3g Student
tarial Staff 3. X
JAMES R. ROUSE
130 Brook St.
Traiiic Squad 2, 33 Cafeteria Squad 1, 2, 3.
,vt l' I
275 Fayette St.
Rifle Club 1, 2. 3g Motion Picture Oper
ator's Club 1, 2: Air Raid Messenger 2 3
ELEANOR K. ROONEY
24 Holmes St.
Girls' Club 33 Yearbook Stall' 3: Student
Secretarial Staff 3.
L,Ag,,.."L,'.1ea 'rs AC
KEITH L. ROSE
7 Canton Rd.
Glee Club 1. 2: Cantata 1, 2.
JAX ' f
A XXV- A
15 Greenwood Ave.
MARION K. RUEL
34 Chelmsford St. I
Dorchester , 1" f
at f X
BARBARA D. RYDER
88 Walnut St.
Rifle Club 3: Gills' Club 3: Library Staff
1, 2. 33 Badminton 35 Ping Pong 33 Cafe-
teria Worker 33 Yearbook Staff 3.
fun A ww
GERHARD F. SCHAFER
38 North Bayfield Rd.
Band 1, 2, 33 National Honor Society 2, 3g
Trafhc Squad 2. 3: Cafeteria Squad 2, 35
Social Studies Lab. Staff 2.
DANA W. SCOTT
58 Marshall St.
Cross-Country 23 National Honor Society
2,31 Traffic Squad 3: Honor Roll l, 2.
' ai' tri' 1.
FRANCIS H. SEAGER
294 Safford St.
Football lg Basketball 1. 23 Hi-Y Club 33 '
Honor Roll 3. Intramural Boxing 3
Int amural Basketball 3.
PAUL G. SHEPHERD
201 Beach St.
Bowling 1, 3: Cantata l.
KATHERINE L. SPENCER
110 Hollis ve.
DORIS M. SULLIVAN
34 Windsor Rd.
Girls' Club 3, t Lb
L ,1, 1
1 5' .A
MARY J. SHEA
4 79 West Elm Ave.
Archery 1, Tri-Hi-Y Club 3: Girls' Club 3g
Year Book Staff 3. Tennis 1: afeteria
Squad 21 Honor Roll l . 3.
. RUTH A. SORENSEN
114 Hollis Ave.. ' I'
Bowling 2, Stu ent rial Staff 2, 3:
Special C rica ' 23 Ping Pong 3
MARION A. SULLIVAN
, S, A 74 Willett sr.
y Bowling -Girl ok Staff 3
3 Student C ia ff 3: nor Roll .
W 5 WMM
I I .
L...,,.i, , ...I
25 French St.
CHARLES W. SWINTON
79 Montclair Ave.
PHYLLIS E. THOMAS
114 Beach St. y ,
Girls' Club 3' Year oo Rial? x35 CAGE
Club 2 31 Ca at 1 , ,'
,V, ' . I ,
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1, U, lf'
1 - .
s x' y" 4 -
. ' ' J' 1 ' A 7
L , I
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I aff! . If ,
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'11 I l 'r 5 I
VIRGINIA J. THORNTON
49 Freeman St.
Bowling l 23 Girls' Club 31 First Aid
i KATHLEEN A. SWEENEY
r 131 Fayette St.
1 Howling l, 25 Archery lg Tri-Hi-Y Club 35
1 Yearbook Staff 31 Girls' Club .43 Sluflvlll
Council 23 Glcc Club lg Ping Pong lg
1 Grounds Patrol l.
' GERTRUDE E. TEIXEIRA
i 180 Fayette St.
Bowling 2, 31 Girl's Club 33 Library Staff
1 1, 31 Horseback Riding Club 35 Swim-
ming l I
' ' J 0
1 HELEN M. THOMSO ,fi
' Archery lg Girls' C,l 3' National Honor
Society 2 3: afFic',Squad 53 Ho,no Roll 25
Social StudY tiff 2g Pr lfyatix n Com-
V ,1 lxu
LORRAINE T O
, 75 Atlantic 51. .
Bowlin' 2: iecrgydei 33 Girls' Club 3g
da C'u X?'w"Qf'1, Zg Hqnor Roll l. 2, 3.
Qs ,If ..- ydx, .
1 ' "
.... ....,. ........ ... .-................,-...q
. 80 Farrington SQ f fd ' . Q
EDWARD VAN BOEMEL
72 Davis St.
Traffic Squad, 2, 3.
MARJORIE L. VLASS
92 Highland Ave. X
Bowling l, 2, 33 Girls' 33 String En-
semble 3: C. D. Clu , Honor Roll 1, 33
Social Studies 2.
RAYMO AL R
47 E A .
Rifle Club 3 Hi-X Club Yearbook Staff
33 Sa ' g Club , 2: . itorium Com-
THOMAS M. WALLACE
16 Glover Ave.
Rifle Club 13 Motion Picture Operator'
'M ' 3'-wk.
LOUISE G. VANSAW
98 Highland Ave.
Tri-Hi-Y Club 31 Girls' Club 3.
J EANNETTE C. WALKER
42 Ellington Road
Bowling 33 Archery lg Tri-Hi-Y Club 2, 35
Girls' Club 3: Yearbook Staff 3: Student
Secretarial Staff 33 National Hono Society
Z, 3: Grounds Patrol 1. A, . '
66 Tyler St.
Archery 1: Tri-Hi-Y Club 2, 33 Cheer-
leader 2, 33 Girls' Club 35 Yearbook Staff 3g
Student Council 33 National Honor Society
2, 3, Traffic Squad 3: Cafeteria Squad 3g
Honor Roll 2, 3: Ping Pong 2, 33 First Aid
Class 2g Ground Patrol 1.
JANET S. WANN
105 Sharon Rd.
Bowling 23 Tri-Hi-Y Club 33 Girls' Club 33
Traffic Squad 3: Honor Roll 15 ?
WARREN E. WATSON
82 Botolph sr.
Hi-Y Club 33 Student Council I, 2, 33
Orchestra I. 2 33 Band 1, 2, 33 String En-
semble 3' National Honor Society 2 3'
Tra 'c Squad 2.3: Cafeteria Squad
6941 H 195 3'?ff5'2eyL
MARILYN WELSH Q
226 Billings sr. A
Tri-Hi-Y Club 33 Girls' Club 33 Yearbook
Staff 3: Tennis I: H or Rl , 3. ' ,
A WW . -J' I
JU . I n
269 lv, ,AJ JI, lb, vi.,
DONALD WHEELER 3
231 Farrington St. '
Traffic Squad 2, 3. 5
BETTE B. WHITE ,
480 Hancock St. '
Tennis 23 Bowling 23 Archery 23 Girls' 5
Club 33 Yearbook Staff 33 Glee Club lg
National Honor Society 2, 33 'I'raFfic Squad'
33 Honor Roll l. 2, 33 Horseback Riding 3.
, , - ' 4!
1 I 5 I
I f M E
A - 1' .J
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. -' Af- wi
, ' 3 5 I I
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"bfi 'l"1:g3Lf?4 '- N ' .'
Q1-lf 1 I l I'
711 4 . 3 .
24 Gordon St.
Baseball l. 23 Hi-Y Club 3. '
Adj-of Mb!" "
5 5. 1
DRUSCILLA J. WEST .
62 Holyoke St. ' f
Trivui-Y Club 39 Girlsyqub pgAAib50'.
Staff! tudem ounafi L 3' raffic Sq
I '.,xjfyerl5a1xE, 2,35 S i i
45 -1 3
fu -. "
. A I I
VIRGINIA E. WHIPPLE
55 Botolph St.
Bowling 2' Archery 1. 23 Tri-Hi-Y Club
2 33 Girls' Club 3.
20 Ellington Rd.
liaselmll 1. 2, 33 Inlrzunuml llaskvllmll 3.
WILLIAM W. WHITE
272 Fayette St.
Bowling' 3: Trutiic Squad .lg Honor Roll 25
Clrclieslru I: Stamp Club
AUDREY L. WILLIAMS
34 Prospect St.
Ride Club 2 53 Girls' 'lihjk Yeurlmook
Stat? 3: Orchestra f,?fString Iinsenilule
1, 2. Motion P' ure flpergixork Club Z:
Honoi R xl 1 'Reporters Club 1: First
Aid las l X I, K-,lj-.xl
' vu lwtfu
I X 3 I S551
'f u n 1 IAN i
F J.. ' Zgxas ll I . Eeerglgl
'Irac i-X 'll1blS3:l n ura. as-
ken Xsomri . D
. 5 ' l
ll l I
, tw X
SHEILA M. WILLIAMS
30 Royal St.
Girls' Club 33 Honor Roll 2, 33 Social Stud-
ies Lab.Sta1T 2, 5.
JOHN BYRNEYS i Y . Q ' YJL. McGUINNl5'6SS
399 Hancock Stjxe- . ' Ollis Ave. f '
'V Ovlilllg l, 25 Girlsf.Club 33 Horseback Q
Riding 3. ' ' .- J s
GUY J. GAPILLI 1 X L
452 Hancock St. . '
. .1 ,,. A
Football 1.2.33 Track l. JQSEPH J. MCLAUGHLIN ,Q f , X'-Ar' . ' - '
192 Elliot Ave. , 1 ' L
I N , , - ' if
7' hd. 'ful' MARY CAPILLI me Club 2- ...- ff - 57 - if
01.1 ,AALJ 42Ha cockSt. H 62715, lv' '
. I . ' '
'W ARTHU Mc ERSO DB2 .,
, CATHERINE L. LARE 22 Farrmgfo Sr- M44 , ,,1
', - -fe' If 9Bowdoin St. a-of Q4 '
l A .J il , l.,V,2Fg?4in.jwEl7fClub 33 Cafeteria Work- CHRISTINA MIRICK! K
I I I' 1 ' 'S Tyler St.
if ' ' DOROTHY CONLEY f
' 17 Calumet St. MARY M. MITCHELL ffl ' '
Girls' Club 3. Honor Roll 3. 3 Clement Teffaee X X M M'
Bowling 23 Girls' Club 33 Gro '- atrol . j A
IRVING F. CROSS , i Nj
17 Taylor Sf- JEAN E. MUNRO 1' A
Rifle Club i. 117 Vassall si. . Wd! My
'W Girls' Club 3. W f .
E D' L f f
ggzFl2en'i2?1iuSt.0 . 2 RUTH R. MUNDY .
Che I d 3. ' St.
2 1 area er Bowling 1, 2 35 Girls' Club 35 student WJ! 3,
Secretarial Staff 33 Honor Roll 33 Cantata 1.
ELIZABETH A. DOWD
s"l"5 1135 Beacon St' FLORENCE A NICHOLSONX' TD! j W
Brookline 470 R Hancock St. '
5 Bowling 21 Girls' Club 35 Cafeteria Work- I
PATRICIA M. DRUMMOND ers. 1
232 Billings Rd. - .- f Jf
Girls' Club 3. M I jf' Q ,
aizai 23 le t . " 3
LOUISE ERANIO ar ' ' ' C blyg, l at A
9 Holyoke St. "P ' If
Girls' Club 3: Student Secretarial Staff ' 4 My ' U51 ' Q
, qi 3 ONALD P1TTs 63'-'35 L. . i
MARY M. FEEN FJ, 1 C, 37 Wayland sr. Amy, L.-.9-1 A '
f 56 Harriet Ave. ' 2 A f ' ' I ' Mm
M Girls Club 33 Student See l . TANLEY ROBERTSON
1' 93 Sharon Rd.
25 Bffch St' JEANNE SALTER
Gels Uub 3- 25 Winsor Rd.
Bowling .31 Girls' Club 3.
162 Elmwood Ave' u g DOROTHY F. STEVENS
Basketball lg Horseback Riding 1. 331 Atlantic St.
Girls' Club 3: Student Secretarial Staff 3. , -pf
SHIRLEY I. HILL S.,N
17 Webster St. 5 I
Girls' Club 35 Student Secretarial Staff 3. g'gIE::IEAI33eiI'YLER
JOYCELYN LEWIS 'KO' xx-
? ll Billings sr. LEWIS, WEBSTER 'Q -of I
' Student Secretarial Staff 33 Honor Roll 8 Hamilton Ave. ' j
1, 2. ,
MARGARET E. YOUNG 0,1 -'
A. Belmont St. ' ,
33 Webster St, Howling 3: Tri-Ili-Y Club 2, 35 Girls' Club
Girls' Club 3. Student Secretarial Staff 3. 39 Ye-fliffok Stuff 3'
Last YVill and Testament of the Class of 19-13 of the North Quincy High
School, in the City of Quincy, County of Norfolk, and State of Massachusetts.
For six long years, we, the students of North Quincy High, have struggled
through the courses offered us with the hope of achieving a road to success, and
now, upon graduation, we do hereby declare this, our last will and testament.
As loyal supporters of the war effort, we do hereby give and bequeath to
james S. Collins, as president of our plant, our most heartfelt thanks and appre-
ciation for presiding so wisely over us during the past six years.
VVe give and bequeath to Vice-President XYilson, our most newly acquired
official, one broom and dustpan with which to keep his spacious domain clean.
VVe give and bequeath to our energetic secretary, Miss IYebstersmith, one
large autographed picture of Charles Boyer.
XVe give and bequeath to our illustrious superintendent, Mr. Frank Smoyer,
one periscope with which to perceive the chattering young ladies in the back rows.
NVe give and bequeath to our dashing foreman, Mr. Howland, one senior
class each day to compensate for the other five or six periods.
VVe give and bequeath to our worthy assistant foreman, Mr. XValsh, one
observation post, one telescope, and one book on "Know Your Planes," to lighten
VVe give and bequeath to Miss Rhinehardt, the riveter, after six long years
of study in mathematics, one diploma in elementary math.
his daily task.
VVe give and bequeath to Mr. Donahue, our personnel manager, one bottle
of smelling salts with which to revive the "Old North Spirit."
XVe give and bequeath to Mr. Rogers, our able welder, one extra oil ration
book, to enable him to keep his department warm on the brisk New England days.
VVe give and bequeath to Miss Hunt, our skilled pipe fitter, one tomahawk
from the French and Indian VV ar with which to scalp her inattentive pupils.
XVe give and bequeath to our charming mechanic, Miss Horrigan, a ripple
of hope that she will soon become a XYave.
XVe give and bequeath to the incoming Class of '44, all privileges and rights
belonging to a senior class of North Quincy High School, together with several
large tanks with which to penetrate the seventh and eighth grade lunches.
Therefore, we, the Class of 1943, the party of the first part, do hereby set
our seal to this, our Last VVill and Testament, on this, the Fourth day of
ALLEN MILLER, ,
Charles T. Birmingham
Francis R. Dennison
Sta. Sgt. joseph E. Baggs, Jr. U.S.A.
Sgt. Emerson 1. Caldwell
Fred Young, jr.
Raymond F. Birmingham
Paul R. Dennison
Doris L. Kenney
Dorothy A. Rooney
Richard Rouse, jr. A.A.F.
Lieut. Harold Y. Scollin
Virginia A. Thomas
P. F. C. David K. Dackers
Carmon M. Elliott
Charles A. Hennessey, U.S.N.
Beverly Crawford XVood
Vllarren Bruce CPresidentJ
Astrid T. Henderson
james Leonard, Q.M.2,fc U.S.N.
john A. Malloy
Albert Mitchell, U.S.C.G.
joseph P. Quinn
john H. Rooney, U.S.N.R
Robert VVaters, A.M. 3 'c U S Y
Dorothy Eldridge Allen
john H. Burdakin
Charles Carroll, U.S.N.
E. Anna Collins
Douglass S. Dunn, S.M. 2 c U S N
Richard Maw, U.S.N.
Michael Murphy, A..-LF.
Eddie Perry, U.S.N.
Mary M. Pittman
Arthur Senter, H.A. lfc U S N R
Sec. Lt. Franklin XValter, U S M C
Stanley Bennett, A..-LC.
Robert A. Desmond
Frederick B. Haggert
Henry G. Henderson
Lucille A. Lundy
VVilliam J. Malloy
Raymond McCarthy, A..-LF.
Isabel M. Peavey
Ensign Vincent Readdy, jr.
john Scripp,, A.A.M. Zfc U.S.N.
james Stevenson, N.A.C.
Eddie Swindler, U.S.N.
Vl'illiam VVhipple, U.S.N.
George A. Berard
John H. Cahill
Vincent S. Cahill
Mary A. Casey
janet G. Christie
Pvt. Richard M. Dalton
Muriel Harding fSecretaryD
Sgt. Richard Hamilton, U.S.A.
Priscilla M. Kelley
Ann L. Kent
Richard A. Leary
Avt. Cadet John Mansfield
VVilliam J. Martinez, A.M.M.
William Mattern, U.S.C.G.
Mary E. O'Brien
Priscilla Harris Pendergast
Bill Reid, U.S.N.
Walter joseph Roach, U.S.A.
Kenneth J. Rooney, U.S.N.R.
Richard Stard, U. S. A.
Marie Josephine Vann
e PERSONAL MESSAGES
li Y 3
, 3 1
TQ BQYEBS OF TH-12. MANET .
STARS n-1 SERVICE
M11-E 5-rARx ZAMPEQINI A SECOND LIEUT IN 'THE
ALSO ARMY AIR NOW AND WAS A
CQMIJE-fED BOMBARDIER ON ONE OF THE FLYING
mg -,-HE Fora-raessas -nm' aomaeo 'ma
ED -5TA-V55 JAPANESE BASE ON WAKE ISLAND
IN THE LAQT' IN DEC. 1942 1 THE NEXT
Olympic GAMES TIME LOU VISITS BERLIN
Eygq HELD q THE IVAZIS WILL DO
IN BERLIN ALL TIIE wig
IN 16256 I PUNNING.'
THEY 5938375 Q
,TIICIEUIEQ MIWES Q I
WM ILENID YCCDMIQIIICIDIIIIEV
sur sfcomo. I
U. S. Treasury Uep
.- X x
I I NEE
"i- I D E D .-.
Buf Hue Besf Jobs Go fo fhe Besf Prepared!
' Army and Navy men spend many months training for the Work they must
do. Be sure you are Well prepared for your job on the home front!
When you choose Fisher School you are sure of secretarial training
that brings out the best in you - that prepares you for a vital, well-paid
position now, and a career with a future. Accelerated courses if you Wish.
More than 211100 calls for Fisher graduates last year alone! Why not
start July 5? Call or Write for catalog.
Two convenienf locations: BOSTON, 118 Beacon Street 0 SOMERVILLE, 374 Broadway
THE FISHER SCHOOLS
VV-- ,, , . , .,.,
Il ' O ll
Of course you have a dream-lobymgel
0 Perhaps you'd like to work with a world-
famous commentator- be the personal sec- i1E'?:13", -.giggfj ':l'A
retary of a charming actress-or confidential A Lili-tl If 'VVV ' 'A q,J.:
assistant to a noted aircraft designer. ,N ""'i
The shortest distance between that ambi- M51 "'2 ,A,, 75.1. i
tious ianCY and actual fact is Katharine "t, nii' -E-f we .-
Gibbs secretarial training. It is not mere co- V, r, it
incidence that employers with unusual land ff' ' ""
well-paidll jobs to fill turn first to Katharine 4 uiv, , ff' X Y
Gibbs-5533 such calls last year. ' N 1'f,ff5ili by
Katharine Gibbs practical courses for high .s A ,
school graduates. including background- .gf -
building college subjects as well as thorough ,Q in
secretarial training, will open the door to the M 1 '
iob in which you can do your best, now and 6
when Peace returns. 7 "" "' 3 X C 11'f?11ff'I
Courses begin Iuly 6 and Sept. 21. Ask A 5 , "'A
Entrance Committee for illustrated catalog. to
-:-, '13'f'ff f f" 4. 1
A .... ':'l
o 0 JM l A '
90 MARLBOROUGH STREET
SECRETARIAL BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS
CARROLL'S CUT RATE AIARIA THORNE GIFT SHOP
PERFUMERS 55 Beale Street
Frg' Del' Ijealer Wollaston, lllass.
1419 Hancock Street Quincy Attractive Gifts and Cards
Telephone GRAnite 0939
ANNABELLE NI. AND
Insurance of all kinds
Phono GRA 2301
213 Billings St. North Quincy
St rongest stocks and mutual companies
68 Newbury Ave.
for all occasions
660 Hancock Street
TALBOT - QUINCY CO.
1387 Hancock St., Quincy
Quality Clothes for 1NIen and
Young Bleu at Reasonable Prices
Stetson Hats aml Interwoven Hose
Artliur F. Huntington
RICHARD J. BARRY. JR.
Coinplctc Real Estate
:incl Illsurauce Service
393 Hancock Street
North Quincy High School
STEWART'S, IN C.
S H O E S
67-69 Beale St.
A Good Place fo buy Good Shoes
I 'mrzplinzerzfs of
STAN'S CARD and GIFT SHOP
15-l East Squantum Street
lXI2lI'gllCl'lI0 Stanley, Prop.
PATTERSON FLOWER STORE
v , ak
Our Designs arc Distinctive
1283 Hancock St. Quincy
Equipment for Every Sport
1555 Hancock St.
The City's Largest Funeral Home and Chapel
"A Name You Can Trust"
376 HANCOCK ST.
-..--H . ,- + E, -U
Still the best buy in ANY store is
United States War Stamps
Take them as part of your change at
Pneumatic Scale Corporation, Ltd
SMITH,S DRUG STORE
245 Atlantic St.
GREETING CARD SHOPPE
17 Beale St.
Opp. Wollaston Theatre
Tel. Pres. 5031
,I E W E L E R S
RICHARD J. GORMAN
Watches, Diamonds, Jewelry
Watolzmaker and Jeweler
23a Beale St. Wollaston
J. MacFARLAND Sz SON
Victory Garden Supplies
9 Brook St. Wollaston
Corsages 8a Bouquets
Tel. Granite 1900
1250 Hancock St. Quincy
Tel. PRE. 7381 Res. Tel. Conn.
NORFOLK DOWNS TAILORING
Ladies Sz Gents Tailor
Furrier a Specialty
42 Billings Rd. Norfolk Downs
YE DO-NUT SHOPPE
Delicious Food Soda, Fountain
8: Doughnuts Service
1472 Hancock St. Quincy
W. S. VVELLSDCO.
Tel. Granite 2557
GENERAL DRY GOODS
319 Newport Ave. Wollaston
PARK DRUG CO.
147 Beach St.
Charles Maida Reg. Pharmacist
WILLIAM F. JOYCE
Vllatchrnaker - Jeweler
59 Billings Rd. Quincy
TOTS' 8a TEENS SHOPPE
Wornen's, Children's and
46 Billings Rd. Norfolk Downs
Tel. PREsident 0371
PAY 81 TAKE FOOD SHOP
Strictly Home Made Foods
4 Brook St. - Wollaston
Ellen M. Ramsdell John E. Ramsdell
Y I I
Help Your Country Help Yourself
U ITED STATES WAR
STAMPS AND BONDS
Compliments of a Friendly Boston Trust Company
BEALE ST. PHARMACY, Inc.
Ernest A. Carlson, Reg. Phar.
66lII kSt., .Bl,Wllt E
anT:R1phone IfRlEsicl:ite71170 as on I a
The Rerall Store
H E A LTI-I
F. B. RICH 85 SONS
Office Phone Sold by
GRANITE 5352 '
Granite 4937 - Mayflower 2260
Limousines for All Occasions
Office: 3 Billings Rd. No. Quincy 52 BiUill,LTS Ril-
Tcl. PR E. Q64-5
PRESCl'll"f10N DRLQGGIST Froln Kl.IlCIl'F!j!lffC'll to lfollcge
663 Hancock St., cor. Beale
Phone PRE. 7235 Wollaston
1110 UU'f'V1f'S THE SWEET AND
-'T FOR EVERY
PHONE PRES. 5300
E E E For
BUY IYAR SAVINGS STABIPS
AND BONDS CALL
Pre. 1879 Gra. 2410
F oy's Market .1
1177 HANCOCK ST.
60 FRANKLIN ST' COMPLIMENTS OF
Free Deliverx Tel. Pres. 1234
4'It's a treat to eat
F0y's Foods l'
GROCERIES and PROVISIONS
James A. Gamble 81 Son
Free delivery in
MILTON, QVINCY and BRAINTREE
1551 Hancock Street GRAnite 8600 Quincy, Mass.
Diamonds and Watches
Vance E. Baker
School Rings and Pins
1356 Hancock Street Quincy, Mass.
Tel. PREsident 5533 Adams Building
L. Grossman Son, Inc.
130 Granite Street
Thomas S. Burgm, Inc.
INSURANCE OF EVERY DESCRIPTION
Quincy Square GRAnite 3000
REMINGTON RAND SCHOOL
VVhv not choose a short course on REMINGTON BOOKKEEPING
and BILLING Machines! OPERATORS in great demand in banks,
brokerage houses, insurance offices, commercial establishments,
defense industries and Federal Departments. Courses start any
Monday with individual instruction. Free placement. Catalog from
Miss Bovce, 114 Federal St., Boston. Phone LIBerty 7330.
Harry J. Malnate, Reg. Ph. Telephone
Manager PREs. 64:26
NABORHOOD . .
,.HAR,,AC,,, NL Addie Mzflzn ery, In 0.
406 Hancock St. Norfolk Downs
Quincy's Leading Hat Shop
Records Sheet Music
GIBSON'S PIANO STORE
353 Newport Ave., Wollaston
Tel. GR.-Anite 6101
Latest Hits Old Favorites
WILLIAM J. SHEA
Service and Safety
Real Estate and Insurance
Granite 8688 - llayflower QQQI
Notary 12 Beale St.
391 Hancock St., North Quincy
Exclusive Giftwares for Ylieddings,
Anniversaries and Showers,
1452 Hancock St. Quincy
ll 'e lVz're Flozrers
Derringer the Florist
Flowers for All Occasions
389 Hancock St. No. Quincy
Tel. PRE. 0959
Zllag Zlluneral Sernire, Zur.
3 Old Colony Ave.
Bride-elect or that new Baby GR A 0057
in the family. A '
D l' 'hf l 1 ' ' d .
6 lg t u Eglgggiiggglls an art Raymond F. Davis llanager
llrs. VVm. R. Claflin A
C 'om pl z'111f'11f.s' of
100 Summer Street, Boston
Formal Clothes For Rental
MEN - WOMEN
Academic Robes VVraps
Yvedding Gowns Veils
Summer Formals Tuxedos
Bridesmaids Dresses Accessories
Style - Service - Sanitation
CLASS OF 1943
SEARS ROEBUCK 8: CO.
1591 Hancock Street
Tel. PRE. 6868
Office Supplies and Stationery
3 Temple St. Quincy Square
Tuxedos to rent
READ AND WHITE
111 Summer St., Boston
Buns-ell Zliuneral Djnmr
Two Funeral Homes
664 Hancock Street
21 Franklin Street
South Quincy, Mass.
SERVICE THAT SAVES AND SAVES
To the Class of
B R E T T ' S
205 West Squantum Street
YV E L C H ' S
Caniera and Card Center
Canleras and Photographic Supplies
Printing 81 Developing Greeting Cards
Dlovie Filnls and Equipnient for Rent
675 Hancock St. Wollaston
Open till 7:30 p.m.
New England Coke
33 Weston Avenue
1487 Hancock Street
Mayor CHARLES A. RUSS
11. 11. M.
Telephones Granite 0392
ELSIE M. PATTERSON, Prop.
12283 Hancock Street
Tel. Gliilnite 9348
.Xcccssories and Sportswear
l-156 Hancock Street
Bliss Tye, Mgr.
MAE DEANE DRESS SHOP
16 Beale Street
Prom-dresses and gowns
Take Your Choice!
f 55 BEST WISHES
f ' V 0 'auf' :S" W " 5 to the
: S ,..., , ' -
" " - - 593 553 S
-+' - '-" ..A' CLASS OF 1943
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Furniture l I ' 6 '
QUINCYS FASHION CENTER
Buy your slippers and your shoes
At Harry's where you can not lose.
Save your money for bonds and taxes
lvhile Harry is away lighting the Axis.
HARRY'S SHOE STORE
C'ompl1'ments of a
The Sterling Silver Store
Dia mon ds-TVatclz es-J e wel r y-Gifts
1462 Hancock St. Quincy, Blass
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THOMAS CRANE PUBLIC LIBRARY
3 16111 U89 3740 5
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