Stoneham High School - Wildlife Yearbook (Stoneham, MA)

 - Class of 1947

Page 1 of 68

 

Stoneham High School - Wildlife Yearbook (Stoneham, MA) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 68 of the 1947 volume:

i-udUC LIBRARY Stoneham, MA 02180 A l ir ‘ ■ V.V, % . k - hi ' . " Of. - . jT ff - - THE SENIOR CLASS present J The 1947 Yearbook Stoneliam J4igh Sc t ool Stoneham } yUaJJacfiuJettJ “Those about her From her shall read the perfect way of honour.’’ Oo yiirJ. Cleanor JZa cer A true friend and a talented artist, who so often and so graciously has contributed to the pleasure and happiness of others, we, the Class of 1947, respect- fully and affectionately dedicate this Yearbook. [ 4 ] ' Tis her privilege, Through all the years of this our life, to lead From joy to joy; for she can so inform The mind that is within us, so impress With quietness anti beauty, and inspire A cheerful faith, that all which we behold Is full of blessings. [ 5 ] FOREWORD [ 6 ] yiearbook Stall Editor in Chief: Barbara Farr Literary: Donald Watson, Wilhemine Barnett, Marjorie Marshall, Dorice Waters, Catherine Crocker, Kenneth Gelineau Art: Leonard Moore Advertising: Clarence Winton Circulation: William Buckley Adviser: Miss Ruth Finn Typing Staff: Weldon Dingwell, Ruth Bamberg, Ruth Outram, Marilyn McAskill, Joan Severance, Philip Collins, Karl Craiigie [ 7 ] faculty. Souls that toil ' d and wrought and thought with me. ADMINISTRATORS Charles E. Varney William M. Nadeau Wendell W. Horton SUPERVISORS Eleanor Baker Gertrude Johnson Gilda Drago Vera Lawson HIGH SCHOOL TEACHERS Carmen Buono Arthur Bushway Karl Elerin Ruth Finn Alice Foley Howard Gordon Doris Gross Louise Hannant Walter Herrick Willard Higgins Everett Hoyt Chester Jordan Roger Lamson Miriam Marsh William Miller Henry Reed Anna Regish Clark Richardson Earle Thibodeau [ 8 ] Exceeding wise, fair-spoken, and persuading. Aie33aye to the Senior J At commencement when you are looking back upon your school experiences and forward to a hope- ful future, you are keenly aware of the meaning of friendship. Lasting friendship grows out of united effort in a common cause. In the years ahead, there- fore, link your arms with those who need your sup- port in some noble endeavor; and together you will move forward to successful achievement. Do not, moreover, limit your friendship by time or space; for world peace will be realized only when friend- ship, born of mutual understanding, reaches around the world. William M. Nadeau [ 9 1 senior 0{{i icerJ President Robert Page Vice President William Buckley Secretary Josephine Koprek Treasurer Lawrence Gregg Chairman of Social Committee Frank Brown Adviser Mr. Earle Thibodeau [ io ] BEVERLY ALLEN Knowledge is a treasure, But practice is the !{ey to it. Bev is that poised one in our midst who is nice to sit behind during an exam. Basketball, i, 2, 3; Blue and White, 1.2,3; Traffic Squad, 2, 3, Co-Captain 3; Usher at Graduation. 2: Glee Club, t, 2, 3; S.H.S. Specials. LOIS AMO Infinite riches in a little room. Lo is one of the quiet girls in 12B, but her sweet personality and charm- ing ways make her a lasting friend. Blue and White, 3; Glee Club, 2. PATRICIA BAKER Good nature is one of the richest fruits of personality. Patty, at the present, has her mind in the air. Good luck in flying! Field Hockey Manager, 3; Blue and White, 1, 2, 3: Dramatic Club, 1, 2; Senior Play, 3; Glee Club, 1, 2, 3. RUTH BAMBERG A good character shines by its own light. Bambie is a clever, efficient and well-liked girl. Yearbook Staff, 3; Blue and White, 2, 3; Glee Club, 2, 3. VYILH ELMIN.E BARNETT Not that she loirs study less, But that she lores fun more. Willie is the small and mighty miss of 12C1, who has her foot in every door. Basketball, 1, 2, 3; Field Hockey. 2, 3; Yearbook Staff, 3; Blue and White, 1, 2, 3; Dramatic Club, 2; Glee Club, 3; Senior Play. ALVIN BEARS It’s get up and go that makes him great. His wit in the classroom, his sin- cerity. and his courtesy make Alvin well-liked by all. Blue and White, 1, 2, 3; Senior Play: Usher at Graduation, 2; Glee Club. 1, 2. 3: Class Treasurer, 2; Bas- ketball Manager, 2. JESSIE BEARS We are the mus e makers. And we are the dreamers of dreams. Our best wishes go to Jessie whose singing has always charmed us. Blue and White, 1, 2; Pri7.e Speak- ing 1, 2; Glee Club. 2. ERNEST BELFONTE Smile! There’s not half joy enough unless you ' re happy, too. This is one lad who docs everything earnestly. Football Manager, 2: Baseball, 2, 3; Basketball Manager, 3; Blue and White 1, 2, 3; Glee Club, 1, 2, 3. .) E A ETTE BOl ' RGEAV Small cheer and great welcome makes a merry feast. Butch is the girl who makes school days enjoyable with her friendly jokes and cheerful grin. Those report card days were the days we appreciated her. Field Hockey, 1,2: Blue and White, 1, 2. 3: Glee Club, 2, 3. FRANK BROWN Humor and friendship go hand in hand. Frankie is equally at home, on the stage or at the piano. Talent like his is sure to take him far. Blue and White 1, 2, 3; Traffic Squad, 1 ; Dramatic Club, 2; Senior Play: Usher at Graduation, 2; Glee Club. 1, 2, 3; Chairman of Social Committee, 3. [ II ] JAMES BROWN Quick, and lively, huppy ur.d guy, A smile for nil who came his way. Jimmy Brown is a fellow who can take it. His cheerful ways and ready smile should assure him a happy fu- ture. Blue and White, 3; Senior Play; Glee Club, 2, 3. ALFRED BRININl As a man thin eth in his heart, so is he. If you are looking for someone prct ty special. Burr is the man to find. He is smooth and up-to-date, and a credit to our class. Blue and White, 1, 2, 3; Senior Play; Glee Club, 1, 2, 3. WILLIAM BUCKLEY A friend in need is a friend indeed. Tops as a hockey player and even better as a friend is Bill, just plain Bill, one of the best in the class. Hockey, 1, 2, 3; Blue and White, 1, 2, 3; Traffic Squad, 2, 3; Senior Play; Usher at Graduation, 2; Glee Club, 1, 2, 3; Cadets, t; Vice-Presi- dent of Class, 3. ANN BURNS Loads of fun, cheerful and bright: You are your friends ' greatest delight. Ann of the hearty laughter will nev- er be forgotten. No matter how diffi- cult the situation, leave it to this girl to get a laugh out of it somehaw. Basketball, 1, 2, 3; Field Hockey, 1, 2; Blue and White, 1, 2, 3; Glee Club, 1, 2, 3. ROBERT BURNS Humor is like a perpetual fountain pen: it never runs dry. Tiger discovered a detour in the road of advancement and found it came out in the same place, but the traveling was much more fun. Football, 1, 2, 3; Hockey, 1, 2: Blue and White, 1, 2, 3; Glee Club, L 2, 3. ARTHUR CALL AN A good disposition is invaluable. Oh! those deep, mystifying smiles! Here’s the quiet heartbreaker of 12B. Although here only two years, Art has made friends that will last him for many a year to come. Blue and White; 2, 3; Glee Club, 3. PAUL CANNEY Real worth needs no interpreter Paul moved here only two years a- go, but now as we look back we won- der what it was like without him. Football, 2; Manager, 3; Baseball, 2, 3; Basketball, 3; Blue and White, 2. 3; Traffic Squad, 3. PHILIP COLLINS Wait, l prithee, til I l come within ear- shot of thy hum. If there is ever any commotion in the old classroom, you can be sure this fellow has something to do with it. Football, 1, 2, 3; Yearbook Staff, 3; Blue and White, 1, 2, 3; Glee Club, t, 2, 3. DOROTHY COOK Few things are impossible to diligence and skill- Cooky, full of fun, and fun to be with, has made a lasting impression on us all. She will certainly realize her ambition, for she has what it takes. Basketball, 1, 2, 3; Field Hockey, 1. 2, 3; Blue and White, x, 2, 3: Traf- fic, 3; Dramatic Club. 1; Glee Club, 2, 3: Orchestra, 1, 2, 3. NORMAN COOMBS In peace there ' s nothing so becomes a man as modest stillness and humil- ity. Though he speaks quietly, Norman is one whose sincerity and steadfast- ness make him respected by everyone. [ 12 ] CHESLEY CORK I ' M A little nonsense now and then is relished by the best of men. Ches has made a place lor himself on the athletic field where his abil- ity is astounding, and in the class room where his remarks keep us all laughing. Football, i, 2, 3: Hockey, 1, 2; Baseball, 1, 2, 3: Manager, 3; Basket ball, 3; Blue and White, 1, 2, 3; Glee Club, 1, 2, 3. TERESA COSTA Small, but how dear to us. Teresa may be quiet, but a friend lier girl would be hard to find. She will always be remembered as a like able classmate. Blue and White, 1, 2, 3; Glee Club. 2. 3- KARL CRAIGIE The man who tries deserves to win. Karl is our handsome basketball player whose good manners and plea- sant disposition make him stand high in our estimation. Basketball, 1, 2, 3; Blue and White. t, 2, 3; Glee Club, 1, 2, 3. ( AT H ER I X E ( R )( KER The sincere alone can recognize sin- cerity. Who is that traffic officer with the cheery smile for everyone? It’s Kay, of course! Yearbook Staff, 3; Blue and White, 3; Traffic Squad, 3; Senior Play; Glee Club, 2, 3. RONALD DEWHI RST Changing every minute, yet ever the same. S.H.S. will long be proud of Dew- ey, our football star! He not only made a name for himself in sports, but al- so was named king by his many friends. He’s a pal we won’t forget. Football, 1, 2, 3; Hockey, 1. 2, 3; Baseball. 1, 2, 3: Captain 3; Blue and White, 1, 2, 3; Vice President, 1, 2; Traffic Squad, 3; Usher at Graduation, 2; Glee Club, 1, 2, 3; President of Class, 1; A. A. President, 3; Winter Carnival King, 3. CLAIRE DINAN A nature that wins friends, a wit that brings a smile. If you should hear a laugh through out old S.H.S. ; you may be sure that Claire is the cause of it. It is conta- gious, for when Claire laughs, every- body laughs. Cheerleader, 3; Yearbook Staff, 3; Blue and White. 1, 2, 3; Senior Play; Usher at Graduation, 2; Glee Club, 1, 2, 3: Winter Carnival Scribe, 1; Winter Carnival Attendant, 3. WELDON DINGWELL pleasant personality with dependa- bility to spare. Here ' s Mr. Bookkeeper himself. This hov certainly goes for figures. Weldon is the type that is bound to succeed. Blue and White, 2, 3: Glee Club, 2, 3 - LORRAINE DOM INGLE 1 I rare compound of mystery and fun. Her happy-go-lucky manner has ' ■ ui her many friends, and will make her welcome wherever she goes. Basketball. 1. 2. 3; F.cld Hockey, 1. 2: Blue and White, 1 2, 3; Glee ( ' lub, 1, 2, 3. JOHN DONAGH.EY I true friend is a friend forever. John may be a man of silence in the classroom, but he is one mailman that will never have to ring twice. Baseball. 1; Basketball, 1, 3; Blue and White, 1, 2, 3; Traffic Squad. 3; Usher at Graduation, 2; Glee Club, 1, 2. 3; Vice-President of Class, 1. HELEN DUNBAR The mirth and fun came fast and fu- rious. Honey is the girl with the amber- colored curls. She has already chosen her career, and we wish her all the luck in the world. Basketball, 1; Blue and White, 1, 2, 3; Glee Club, 2, 3. [ 13 ] BARBARA FARR You’ll never find her with time to waste. Petie is known far anil wide for her merry and ivacious ways; yet, she has dignity and level headedness, too, in pleasing combination. Basketball, i, 2, 3; Yearbook Staff, 3, Blue and White, 1, 2, 3; Traffic Squad, 3: Senior Play; Usher at Gradu- ation, 2: Glee Club, 1, 2, 3; S. H. S. Specials; A.A. Social Committee chair- man, 3; Winter Carnival Attendant, 3. FRED FRFN ' ZO Say not the struggle nought availeth. Freddie is easy-going and noncha- lant in all his ways. He is always ready to start an argument: so don ' t say anything you can ' t prove if Fred is around. Blue and White, 1, 2, 3. JANICE GARSIDE With modest dignity and calm content. Janice can manage wild horses as a hobby or dashing hordes of hungry students at lunch time at her traffic post. Basketball, 1, 2, 3: Blue and White. 1, 2, 3; Traffic Squad, 3; Senior Play, 2; Usher at Graduation, 1; Glee Club, 2, 3- KENNETH GELINEAU Character is a demand that scratches every other stone. Outstanding in hockey, this happy lad will be missed by S.H.S. With that grin, Ken. you can make the dullest day seem bright! Don ' t lose it! , Hockey 1, 2, 3; Baseball, 1, 2, 3; Captain, 2; Yearbook Staff: Blue and White, 1, 2, 3; Traffic Squad, 2; Se- nior Play; Usher at Graduaton. 2; Glee Club, 1, 2, 3; Blue and White, President, 3. LAURENCE GREGG He is witty; he is wise. Larry is the treasurer of our class and fits the position to a “T”. His favorite sport is golf at which he spends a great deal of time. Consid- ering his part in the play, we think that we might soon have a represen- tative in Hollywood. Blue and White, 1, 2, 3; Senior Play; Glee Club, 3: Treasurer of Class 3- JACQUELINE GRIFFIN When you do dance, l wish you a wave o’ the sea that you might ev- er do nothing but that. Twinkling toes and tapping feet! Jackie has decided to go on dancing through life. Basketball, 1, 3; Blue and White, 1, 2, 3; Glee Club, 1, 2, 3. JAMES HANOOX Blessed are those with the power of ma {ing friends. Butcher is one boy who knows what he wants and how to get it ' . He will succeed because he is always straight- forward. There s no beating around the bush for him. Blue and White, 1, 2, 3; Glee Club 1, 2, 3. FAY HANSELL Charm strikes the sight, and merit wins the soul. Fay left us once but fortunately re- turned. We, who remembered her singing and her friendliness, welcom- ed her back heartily. Blue and White, 3; Glee Club, 3. ALLEN HANSON Here, there, and everywhere. “La " is the jester of 12C2. When time for hard work arrives, however, he is always ready to do his part. We won ' t soon forget his fine job in the senior play. Hockey, 2; Blue and White, t, 2, 3; Senior Play, 3. EDGAR HARRINGTON Cheerfulness is just as natural to the heart of a man in strong health, as color is to his cheeks. Football has become part rf Ed’s life whether he’s on the field or on the stage. His kindly ways have made him many friends, and are sure to make him many more. Football, 1, 2, 3; Blue and White, 1, 2, 3; Traffic Squad, 2, 3; Senior Play; Glee Club, 1, 2, 3. [ M 1 GERALD HARRINGTON More than wisdom, more than wealth, A merry heart that laughs at care. Jerry, though often a spit-fire in the class room, always has plenty of jokes and pranks with which to a- muse us. Football, i, 2, 3; Hockey Manager. 3; Blue and White, 1, 2, 3; Dramat- ic Club, 1, 2; Senior Play, 3; Glee Club, 1, 2, 3; A. A. Social Commit- tee Chairman, 3. EILEEN HAYES Where she succeeds, the merit is her own. Eileen’s gentle manner anti sincer- ity have long been appreciated. Rlue and Wh te, 1, 2, 3; Glee Club, 2 , 3 - ELAINE HODSON It ' s nice to be natural when one is naturally n ce. As co-captain of field hockey she can stand among the best. Her sense of humor is known to all. Basketball. 1, 2, 3; Field Hockey. 1, 2, 3; Captain, 3; Blue and White, 1, 2, 3; Traffic Squad, 2, 3; Usher at Graduation, 2; Winter Carnival At- tendant, 3. MARY HOGAN Her thoughts and her conduct arc her own. S. M. A. may well be proud of her loyal daughter! Mary, here but a short time, has won a place in the heart of every senior. Basketball, 3; Rlue and White, 3; Senior Play, 3; Glee Club, 3; Winter Carnival Attendant, 3. JEAN JACKSON Music is well said to be the speech ol angels. Jeanie has entertained us many times with her lovely songs. Her tal- ent. charm, and ambition will help her to realize her high hopes. Basketball, 1, 2, 3; Blue and White t, 2, 3; Traffic Squad, 2; Dramatic Club Officer, 2; Prize Speaking Con- test, 1, 2; Glee Club, 1, 2, 3; S. H. S. Specials. WALTER JOHNSON When a thing ceases to be a subject of controversy , it ceases to be a sub- ject of interest. Among the most accomplished and best liked members of our class is, of course, Walt. His dependability and sincerity will carry him far in his medical career. Hockey, 1, 2; Blue and White, r, 2. 3; Traffic Squad, 1, 2, 3; Capom, 3: Glee Club, 1, 2, 3. ALLAN JONES Fit for sunshine So it followed him Peck, who plays basketball, is also one of the class glamour boys. He is a well-dressed lad with a good per- sonality. Basketball. 1, 2, 3: Glee Club, 1. RICHARD KARLSGN Thy modesty ' s a candle to thy merit. Dick is the quiet and studious type. Good natured, calm, and very sin- cere. he is a friend to everyone. Blue and White, 1, 2, 3; Glee Club 3 - ROBERT KELLER A merry heart ma eth cheerful coun- tenance. When the class is in need of a smart saying, Bob is always on hand to lend his talent. At all games Bob can be heard cheering the teams. Glee Club, 1, 2, 3. MARY KELLY As merry as the day is long. T he best of healers is good cheer. Gay and full of fun, Mary will al- ways be remembered by the class of ' • 47 - Basketball. 1, 2, 3; Field Hockey, 1, 2, 3: Blue and White, 1, 2, 3; Glee Club. 2, 3. [ 15 1 .MARGARET LA BOMBARD JAYNE KELLY There is no grace like the grace of enthusiasm and ability. Jayne, happy-go-lucky and witty, is a girl with a pleasant disposition. Blue and White, i, 2, 3; Glee Club, 1, 2, 3; Basketball, 3 RICHARD KENNEY Sport that unwrinkled Care derides And Laughter holding both his sides. Tall, dark, and handsome - that ' s our Dick. You can always depend on him, if there is anything to be done. He can ' t help being a success in any- thing he does. Hockey, 2; Baseball, 1, 2; Blue an 1 White, 1, 2, 3; Glee Club, 1, 2, 3; Treasurer of A. A., 3. WANDA KENNEY Fashioned so slenderly, young and so fair. With that beautiful hair and gor- geous blue eyes, Wanda is our can- didate for Miss S. H. S; but don ' t be fooled — beauty and brains do go together. Blue and White, 1, 2, 3; Usher at Graduation, 2; Glee Club, 2, 3; Win- ter Carnival Attendant, 2. Winter Carnival Queen, 3; Blue and White Club Secretary, 3. BARBARA KNT DSEN Her smile is no less sunny than her hair. Barbara has lost no time deciding what her future role in life will be. Basketball, 1, 3; Blue and White. 1, 3; Glee Club, 1, 3. JOSEPHINE KOPREK It’s a friendly heart that has plenty of friends. What ' s all the commotion 1 Wh is everybody so happy? Why. Jo’s here, of course! Blue and White, 1, 2, 3; Traffic Squad, 2: Marshal at Graduation, 2; Secretary of Class, 3; Winter Car nival Attendant, 3. Blessed with charm and a certainly to please. In Peggy you ' ll find a flair for fun. Her sunny and amiable dispos- ition will be her treasure always. Basketball, 1, 2, 3: Blue and White, 1, 2, 3; Glee Club, 1, 2, 3. MAR GARETH A LANTZ Fair and softly, she shall go far. Pat is the girl with those serious blue eyes; but don ' t let that fool you, wait till she smiles! Basketball, 2, 3; Blue and White, 1, 2, 3; Senior Play, 3; Glee Club, 2, 3 - ROBERTA LEE A friendly face with a smile for all. Bobbie is a cheerleader through and through. Basketball, 1, 2, 3; Cheerleader, 1, 2, 3; Blue and White, 1, 2, 3; Glee Club, 1, 2, 3. DOROTHY LITCHFIELD Her secret of happiness is never to allow her energies to stagnate. Dorothy is a good pal to have, for she is a calming influence in all dif- ficulties. Basketball, 1, 2, ' 3; Field Hockey, 1, 2: Blue and White, 1, 2; Glee Club, 2 3 - DAVID MAC DONALD Silence is as deep as eternity; speech as shallow as time. Dave is the athlete of 12G. His quiet manner in class is in complete contradiction to his action on the playing field. Football, 1, 2, 3; Hockey, 1, 2, 3; Captain, 3; Baseball, 1, 2, 3; Blue and White, 1, 2, 3; Usher at Graduation, 2: Glee Club, 2, 3; Vice-President of A. A. [ 16 ] DOROTHY MAHONEY ’Tis a sure sign work goes on man- ly when fol s sing at it. Talented Dot has personality, good looks, and ability to sing and dance. She has been a wonder in our cheer- ing squad this year. Basketball, i, 2, 3; Field Hockey, 2, 3; Cheerleader, 3; Blue and White, 1, 2, 3; Glee Club, 2, 3; S.H.S. Spec- ials. MARJORIE MARSHALL Common sense is not a common th ng Margie, who has a charming smile, ranks high in the class for dependa- bility and service. Basketball, 1, 2, 3; Field Hockey, 1, 2, 3; Yearbook Staff, 3; Blue and White, 1, 2, 3; Traffic Squad, 1. 3; Glee Club, 1, 2, 3. ROBERT MARTIN When there ' s a will, there ' s a way. Bob is the fiery red-head of C-2. In class, after school, or on the ath- letic field, he is full of good fun. Bob was one of the spark plugs on the hockey team and took an active part in many other school activities. Hockey, 1, 2, 3; Blue and White, 1, 2, 3; Glee Club, 1, 2, 3. SHIRLEY MARTIN On with the dance - let ]oy be un- co n fined. Who is the glamour girl with those flaming curls, who has stood out a- mong her classmates as a cheerleader for three years? It’s Ginger! Basketball. 1, 2, 3; Cheerleader, 1, 2, 3; Blue and White, 1, 2, 3; Glee Club, 2, 3; Secretary of Class, Chairman of Social Committee, 2; Winter Carnival Attendant, 3. JOHN MATTHEWS A good laugh is sunshine in a house. Red, wavy hair is the trade mark of John. His pleasing personality and willingness to help have made him a welcome member of our class. Blue and White, 3; Glee Club, 3. MARILYN MC ASKILL She was made for happy thoughts, for playful wit and laughter. Marilyn has already learned to be a good secretary. Yearbook Staff, 3; Blue and White, 1, 2, 3; Glee Club, 2, 3. FRANK MC GAFFIGAN One for all - all for one. Quiet Frank excels in basketball. He ' s sure to do well in college. Basketball, 1, 2, 3; Captain, 3; Blue and White, 1, 2, 3; Usher at Graduation. 2; Glee Club, 1. WILLIAM MC GLOI GHLIN ill find a way, or ma!{e one. Sleepy is the nonchalant member of the class, but his personality is out- standing. The only time he is wide awake is when he is playing hockey. Hockey, 1, 2, 3; Baseball, 3; Blue and White, 1. 2, 3; Traffic Squad, 4; Senior Play; Usher at Graduation, 1, 2, 3; Glee Club, 2, 3. RICHARD M EISNER Power dwells with cheerfulness. Dick has the rare ability to win his way into the hearts of all with whom he comes in contact. Hockey, 1; Basketball, 3; Blue and White, 1, 2, 3; Glee Club, 3. RALPH MELKONIAN His sunny smile will ne’er be lost. Ralf is the Harry James of 12C2. Whether playing his trumpet or working under the hood of a car, Ralf is always jolly and earnest. Blue and White, 1, 2, 3; Traffic Squad, 1; Usher at Graduation, 2; Glee Club, 1, 2, 3. [ i 7 ] LEO MEUSE Sing, riding’s a joy! For me, 1 ride. Leo, born to ride horses, is the fel- low who is always willing to help. He is reliable and well liked by all. Blue and White, 2; Glee Club, 1. ARTHUR MITCHELL Good humor maizes new conquest. Art pitches a straight ball from the mound and plays an honest game with all his friends. Baseball, 2; Blue and White, 2, 3; Senior Play; Glee Club 2, 3. LEONARD MOORE Enjoy yourself, it is later than you think,. Leonard, as staff artist, proved he could draw attention to S. H. S. ac- tivities. We know he ' s a drawing card himself on the hockey team as well as in many social events. Hockey, 1, 2, 3; Blue and White. 1, 2, 3; Treasurer, 3; Glee Club, 1, 2, 3; Yearbook Staff; Winter Carnival 3 - PHYLLIS MOORE A gentle voice, a presence amiable. Phyllis is a pleasant classmate, whose efficiency and dependability will make her invaluable as a secre- tary. Basketball, 1, 2, 3; Field Hockey, r, 2; Blue and White, 1. 2, 3; Glee Club, 1, 2, 3. JACQUELINE MOREIRA Her dark, hair and flashing smile win her many friends. Jackie, who likes gaiety and good times, has provided many pleasant moments for us. Basketball, 1, 2, 3; Field Hockey, 1. ELIZABETH MORSE To be born with a gift of laughter or a sense that the world is mad. Lizzie is the live wire of 12C! Ev- eryone enjoys her ready wit, and cer- tainly we would have often thought life dull, if Liz hadn’t kept us elec- trified. Basketball, 1, 3; Blue and White, 1, 3: Senior Play, 3; Glee Club. 3. JEANNE MURCELL Your ambition is a virtue. Jeannie, the master speller of our class, as well as a born musician, should acheive great things. Basketball, 1, 2, 3; Field Hockey. 1,3: Blue and White, 1, 2, 3; Dram- atic Club. 2; Glee Club, 1, 2, 3; Or- chestra, 1, 2, 3; S. H. S. Specials. BLANCHE MURRAY Smiles and laughter are the best es- sentials for making friends. It ' s not hard to describe Blanche - c ite, petite, polite - a friend to ev- eryone and everyone’s her friend. Basketball, 1. 2, 3; Blue and White 1. 2, 3; Glee Club, 1. 2, 3; Winter Carnival Attendant. 3. PATRICIA NELLES The hand that hath made you fair, hath made you good. Pat s the sweetheart of the class. As captain of the cheering squad, she made a big hit. Basketball, 1, 2, 3; Field Hockey, 2: Cheerleader. 1, 2, 3; Captain, 3; Blue and White, 1, 2, 3; Dramatic Club. 2; Glee Club, 2, 3; Winter Car- nival Attendant, 3; Pageant, 2. DUANE O ' DOHERTY Where the stream runneth smooth- est, the water is deepest. Duane takes life as it comes from day to day. Without his humor some- thing would be lacking in C2. His speed he showed on the hockey team. Hockey, 1, 2, 3; Blue and White, 1, 2, 3: Glee Club, 1, 2, 3. [ 18 ] LA VIM A OERGEL In quietness and confidence shall be your strength. Teddy appears to be very retiring, but shows plenty of spirit outside the classroom in her piano solos. Blue and White, i, 2, 3; Glee Club 1, 2; Orchestra, 1, 3. RUTH Ol TRAM She may be quiet and demure, May be - but don ' t be too sure. Ruth’s quiet manner will make her welcome in any office. Basketball, 2, Yearbook Staff, 3; Blue and White, 1, 2, 3; Usher at Graduation. 2. ROBERT PAGE The man that lores and laughs must sure do well. Bob is one of our most popular boys. As president of the senor class and co-captain of the football team, he will not be forgotten by any of us. Football, 1, 2, 3; Captain, 3; Hoc- key. 1, 2, 3; Manager 3; Baseball Manager, 1; Blue and White, 1, 2, 3; Usher at Graduation, 2; Glee Club, 1, 2, 3; Vice-President of Class, 2; Pres- ident of Class, 3. JANET PARSONS A peppy miss with loads to spare. The !{ind that is welcomed every- where. Although Janet’s rarely heard, she has a personality hard to beat. Basketball, 1; Blue and White, 1. 2, 3; Dramatic Club, 1, 2, 3; Glee Club, 2, 3. GEORGE PATTON A barrel of fun is none too much. General Patton is a great scout, an Eagle Scout at that. One of the real brains of the class and always will- ing to help, George proved himself a man of unusual talents as a p dice- man. Football, 1, 2; Blue and White, 1. 2, 3: Traffic Squad, 3; Senior Play: Glee Club, 1, 2, 3. RAYMOND PETTO Friendliness is his virtue. Pebble, quiet in class but full of vim and pep outside, is one of our smallest graduates, but every inch a man. Blue and White, 2. LOUISE POOLE Her friendly smile, her sweet hello, Will be her passport wherever she’ll So- Wer contagious smile has won Lou- ise many friends. Everyone who knows her will agree with that. Basketball, 1 ; Blue and White, 1 , 2, 3; Dramatic Club, 1; Glee Club, 2, 3; Winter Carnival Attendant, 2. PHYLLIS POWERS A true friend with sparkling blue eyes. Hear that giggle? Hear that song? Look again. You can’t be wrong! Of course, it’s our rusty haired Tillie, pride of 12B. Basketball, 1; Blue and White, 1, 2, 3; Glee Club. 1, 2, 3. ANTHONY ROTONDO The deepest rivers flow with the least sound. Here is a leader who does not need to make a speech to have followers. His deeds speak for him. Football 1, 2, 3; Captain, 3; Bas- ketball, 1, 2, 3, Captain, 3; Blue and White, 1, 2, 3; Treasurer of Class. 1. ALBERT SALERA Laughing eyes, charming smile, com- prise a friend worth while. Mamey is the big football player who takes everything in his stride and always has an excuse to talk at a moment’s notice. Football, 1, 2, 3; Blue and White, 1, 2, 3. [ 19 1 RITA SAMPSON Her sunny disposition will always see her through. Rita has wit anti her hearty chuck- les can be heard around the class room. Basketball, i, 2, 3; Field Hockey, 1; Blue and White, i, 2, 3; Glee Club, 1, 2, 3. ANNE SCHACHT In her heart lies lore and grace, And those are smiles seen on her face. Anne is a quiet young lady in the classroom. Thorough, prompt, and re- liable, she will have a bright future. Basketball, 3; Field Hockey, 2: Blue and White, 1, 2, 3; Traffic Squad, 3; Dramatic Club, 2; Senior Play; Usher at Graduation, 2; Glee Club 1, 2, 3. JOAN SEVERANCE There is no genius like the genius cf energy and activity. This beautiful blue-eyed girl in the business course takes top honors in everything. , Basketball, 1, 2, 3; Field Hockey, 1, 2, 3; Co-Captain, 3; Yearbook StaT Blue and White, 1, 2, 3; Usher at Graduation. 2; Glee Club, 2, 3; Win- ter Carnival Attendant, 2, 3; Secre- tary of Class, 2: Blue and White Club Vice President, 3. NATALIE SINCLAIR Her time is forever, everywhere her place. Nat is one of our star athletes. We will certainly miss seeing her charge down the hockey field, or jump to unbelievable heights to make a bas- ket. Basketball, 1, 2, 3; Field Hockev. 1, 2, 3; Blue and White, 1, 2, 3: Traf- fic Squad, 1, 2; Dramatic Club, 2; Usher at Graduation, 2; Glee Club, 2. 3; Secretary of A.A.; S. H. S. Spec- ials. f RONALD SISSON Twinkle in his eye, smile on his face , He is the one who will never be out of place. Hockey, 1, 2; Baseball, 1; Blue and May A 1 always be as light-heart- ed and gay as he is now. White, 1, 2, 3; Senior Play; Usher at Graduation, 2; Glee Club, 1, 2, 3: Traffic Squad, 3. DAVID SPRAGUE A laugh is worth a hundred groans i t any market. Tall, good-natured, and well-liked, Dave is one of the humorous ones in the class, and a staunch supporter of all the teams. Hockey. 3; Blue and White, 3; Glee Club, 3. ANN STEVENS A smile is the trademark of a happy soul. This classmate has quietly found her place in our hearts. Basketball, 1, 2, 3; Field Hockey, 1, 2: Blue and White, 3; Glee Club, 3 - ELEANOR STONE Nice to look at and even nicer to know. The girl with the snapping eyes - our Elie. This little bundle of T.N.T. makes 12B a lot more exciting. Blue and White, 1, 2, 3; Glee Club 3 - WALTER STROBEL They can, because they believe they can. Bud. who is intcllig.ent and manly, is the chemist of the cla s and may someday discover something to sur- pass atomic energy! He’ll solo wheth- er in chemistry or song. Basketball, 2; Glee Club, 2, 3. FRANCIS SWE ' TT He kill s time but never works to death. Fran was one of the dependable football players on our team. His special brand of humor and his friend- ly manner have won him many friends. Football. 3: Glee Club, 3. [ 20 ] LAURETTA TRODELLA They might not need me, yet they might, l ll let my heart be just in sight. Her affability has made Lauretta a favorite in 12B. Basketball, 1, 2, 3; Field Hockey, 1; Blue and White, 1; 2, 3; Glee Club 2, 3. JULIE VIGLIOXE A livable lass with a good deal oj class. Another of our peppy cheerleaders, well-dressed, well-groomed, well-liked is Julie, a favorite of everyone. Basketball, 2, 3; Field Hockey, 2. 3; Cheerleader, 3; Blue and White. 2, 3; Glee Club, 2, 3; Winter Car- nival Attendant, 3. ALFREDA VISOCCHI Her good nature is without an end With a cheery smile, Alfreda has been friendly to all. Blue and White, 1, 2, 3; Glee Club 2. 3- EMILY VISOCCHI Good things in small packages come. Emily has an easy way of getting along with people. Basketball, 2, 3; Blue and White, 1, 2, 3; Usher at Graduation, 2; Glee Club, 1, 2, 3. JEAN VOGLER ' T was her thinking of others mak.es you think of her. Jean’s quiet smile and sweet per- sonality will be her ticket to success. Blue and White, 2, 3; Senior Play; Glee Club, 2, 3. ROBERT WALLACE There is mischief in his eyes. Bob is the mysterious gentleman of 12C1, with uncontrollable black hair. He is also a lady’s man, or haven ' t you noticed it? Basketball, 1, 2, 3; Blue and White, 1, 2, 3; Traffic Squad. 3. DORIC® WATERS Eyes of blue and hair of gold She’s the one on whom we ' re sold. Whether Dorice goes north or south she will make friends, because she has a charm quite her own. Basketball, 2; Yearbook Staff, 3; Glee Club, 2, 3; Blue and White, 2, 3- DONALD WATSON True ease in writing comes from art, not chance. Don is the prof of I2C1. Although a little quiet, his dry humor is rec- ognized by everyone. The school or- chestra will miss this loval member. Yearbook Staff, 3; Blue and White, 1, 2, 3; Glee C lub, 1, 2; Orchestra, 2, 3- EDWARD W H IT FI I IO USE His flare for friendship makes him l k ed by all. Eddie is a mighty mite, always talking about nothing in particular and everything in general. He will be remembered for the good laughs he has given us. Hockey, 1, 2; Baseball, 1; Manag- er, Football Manager, 1; Blue and White, 1, 2, 3; Glee Club, 1, 2, 3. LEE WH rTTEMORE His troubles lie lightly upon him. Lee is a friendly fellow with a keen interest in photography. We will cer- tainly miss seeing his candid snap- shots of the senior class. Football, 3; Senior Play. [ 21 ] CLARENCE WINTON The world would be a better place If there were more like him. Clarence is a dependable fellow — whether he ' s at his traffic post or managing advertising for the year- book. Yearbook Staff, 3; Advertising man- ager; Blue and White, 1, 2, 3; Traf- fic Squad, 3; Glee Club, 1, 2, 3. WILLIAM JOY A jaunty smile goes a mile. Blinks, one of our class giants, is mainly interested in basketball. His ability in the math class is notewor- thy. Football, 1, 2; Baseball, 1, 2, 3; Basketball, 1, 2, 3; Blue and White, 1, 2, 3; Glee Club, 1, 2, 3. FRIENDSHIP True friendship is a symphony Played in the halls of memory, Although we listen from afar We catch the haunting strains of melody. Such music is the mystic tie That lifts our hearts to joys unknown And gives us courage throughout life, For we are never quite alone. Though now we face the end of school days And go our different ways, we pray That melody we’ll always hear As it comes to us from far away. Beverly Allen [ 22 1 Q. J. j FRANK ANSTEY On valiant wings of Faith that bear them through the star- lit dim immensity! io ist Airborne, September, 1944 to March 1945; 26th Div- ision, March 1945 to September 1946; E. T. O. Campaign, No- vember 1944 to April, 1946; Action in France, Luxembourg, Bel- gium, Germany, Austria. DAVID BICKNELL Time is but a stream to go fishing in. U. S. Navy, Radioman, Third Class; December, 1944. to July, 1946; Asiatic Theater. DOl ' GLAS BICKNELL Every day’s a holiday. U. S. Navy; December, 1944 to July, 1946; N. A. S., Pensa- cola, Florida. WILLIAM GRAHAM But westward, look, the bind is bright. U. S. Navy; Gunner ' s Mate, two and a half years; U. S. S. Maryland; American Theater: China Occupation, Japan Occupa- tion. RICHARD JENKINS For the call of the running tide Is a wild call and a clear call that may not be denied. U. S. Navy, 1942 - 1946; U. S. S. Gatling; U. S. S. Phelps; U. S. S. Arnold J. Isbell; Asiatic-Pacific Area Medal with four stars; European-African-Muldle Eastern Area Medal; American Area Medal; Victory Medal; Good Conduct Medal. RICHARD MERCER A soul of wit and fun. U. S. Navy, Signalman Third Class, 1944-1946; U. S. S. Zircon; Clinclaut; American Theater. ROBERT MYRICK Anything worth doing at all is worth doing well. u. S. Navy, Aerographer’s Mate Third Class; Active service for twenty months; aircraft carrier service for fourteen months; three ribbons. WILLIAM SHERIDAN A wisecrack, here, a new joke there, but always unpredictable. Bill is reticent about having his record publicized. His ser- vice was with the Navy from 1943 to 1946. ANTHONY YADALA He rates lops with all who know him. Doughboy of 69th Infantry Division, served two years over- seas. Three battle stars, Good Conduct Medal, and Combat Badge. First Row: A. Vadala, J. Borthwick, R. Wright Second Row: R. Mirick, W. Sheridan, D. Bicknell Third Row: R. Murphy, R. Truesdale, R. Jenkins, R. Mercer Fourth Row: E. Angelo, W. D’annolfo, F. Anstey, W. Graham, R. Dearth, J. Flynn, D. Bicknell [ 2 3 1 Senior M onorJ MACDONALD MEDALS For Scholarship. Character, and Good Influence in the School Beverly J. Allen Donald W. Watson CLASS HISTORIANS — Marjorie A. Marshall. Jean R. Jackson GRADUATION ADDRESS — Walter M. Johnson PRELIMINARY HONOR GROUP (B average or higher for four years) Beverly Allen Jean Jackson Walter Johnson Marjorie Marshall Jeanne Murcell Natalie Sinclair Dorice Waters Donald Watson Teresa Costa Kenneth Gelineau Clarence Winton Weldon Dingwell Margaretha Lantz CLASS PROPHECY — Elizabeth Morse CLASS WILL — Frank Brown, Barbara Farr The following awards and prizes will be announced at graduation exercises History Medals — Mathematic and Science Medal Grange Art Prize Grange Music Prize American Legion Medal Carrie S. Ireland Citizenship Award — Parent-Teacher Scholarships Teachers ' Club Scholarship Blue and White Scholarship GRADUATION Margaretha Lantz Jeanne Murcell Kenneth Gelineau Natalie Sinclair Clarence Winton Barbara Farr COMMITTEE Leonard Moore Dorothy Cook Alvin Bears C. Richard Kenney Joan Severance Ruth Bamberg [ 24 ] NEW HORIZONS FOR TODAY ' S YOUTH Qraduation c4ddre33 The youth of tolay are faced by problems far more complex than ever before; and although these problems are balanced by increased advantages, these very advantages have been responsible for many com- plications. For example, the opportunity of acquir- ing a higher education has been welcomed by such a large number of young men and women that the colleges and universities have been unable to expand their facilities in proportion to the need for them. The world also is finding it hard to adjust itself to the rapid increase of sicentific knowledge. The ques- tion of atomic energy alone will require years of re- search before its possibilities are even touched. Ad- vances in medicine and surgery have gone ahead faster than most community hospitals could keep up. Many of these hospitals are still under-staifed and under-equipped, and are further handicapped by in- sufficient funds. In the business world, unions have done much to help labor; on the other hand, strikes, called by unions, have crippled industry. With the solutions to all these problems yet to be found, truly it can be said that great opportunities await the youth of today. Some of the most noticeable advances during the last ten years have been made in the lield of phy- sics. Probably the development which has caused most interest is the discovery of atomic energy. Al- though atomic energy has been used largely as a wea- pon, many experiments are being carried on to find peacetime uses for it. Some scientists say this energy can be used as fuel to drive machinery and heat homes. Science is now trying to use this energy to change substances to artificial radio-active carbon and phosporous for the study and control of cancer. It will be the youth of today who will make the discov- eries of tomorrow. Jet-propulsion, which was first put into practical use during this war, has many possibilities for peace- time developments. Rapid transit will benefit great- ly from this conversion. Jet-propulsion has been re- sponsible for the great speeds which airplanes have been able to attain. It has also had much to do with the large amount of work done on rockets. Inventors believe there is a possibility of using jet propulsion to supply the power to drive boats and automobiles. Radar, another recent discovery, has been an in- valuable aid to both military and commercial planes and ships. With radar, flights have been possible that would ordinarily have been cancelled. Ships have been protected from collisions and have been guided through bad weather. Today the army and navy are training many people in the use of radar. When these people return to civilian life, they can do much to make this world of ours a little more safe. If the time ever comes that the world can con- centrate on peace-time production, radar will play a very important part. As time goes on, all these new developments cannot help but make this world immeasurably smaller. The field of chemistry has made similar advan- ces, particularly in the development of plastics and synthetic materials of all kinds. We often hear the remark that the plastic age is here. Industry is an illustration of the vast number of things that are now being made of plastic. Today this new mater- ial replaces wood, glass, metal, wool, silk, bristles for brushes, and tires. There are numerous other artic- les in which plastics are used extensively. Wood has been made tougher and more durable by the addition of plastics. This wood is used for building homes and making furniture. Plastics can be molded into almost any shape or design in a sin- gle step. “As clear as glass’’ refers to transparent plastics that are used with glass or replace that mat- erial entirely. Sandwiched between layers of ordin- ary glass, this becomes “safety glass.” The three qualities -- nonshatterability, ease of molding, and lightness - have made it popular with industry. It is used to make transparent containers for medical supplies, splints for broken bones, protecting shields for injuries, windows in oxygen tents, casts, and dres- sings to help doctors see “how things are progress- ing.” So much metal was required for our enormous military program in the 1940’s that our government and our industries were forced to use other materials, one of which was plastic. Some of the automobiles made in 1942 had as many as 230 different plastic parts. The clothing industry found many new ways to substitute plastic for fabrics that were scarce. It can be manufactured into satins, velvets, moires, crepes, etc. It does not mildew and perspiration does not affect it. “As we step into the realm of plastics chemistry, " one writers states, “we indeed enter a land of magic where almost anything may happen.” D. D. T. is another wonderful chemical product put to good use during this last war. This can be used to combat diseases carried on the body. Also it is used to kill insects and pests. Wet water is now a great help in fighting fires that ordinary water will not extinguish. Many new drugs have also been perfected. In years to come countless new industries will undoubtedly spring up as a result of the never- ending work of chemists. The field of medicine has also made great pro- gress in the last few years. Blood plasma, new drugs [ 25 1 improved equipment, and more scienti fic methods of treatment have brought about almost unbelievable results. More people have become health-minded be- cause they have been making more money. This has caused a great strain on the various medical in- stitutions. Many advances have been made because of the war. In order to treat all these patients, new and faster methods had to be found. In comparing the mortality rates of the first world war and the second, it is found that a great improvement has been made. Ninety-six per cent of the war casualties of this war returned to action, larg- ely because of the finding out of more about blood plasma. This is an astounding record. Today people generally are living longer than they used to. The infant mortality rate is much lower than ever be- fore. Some diseases than were once considered in- curable are now curable. Medical treatment is easier for the poorer people to secure. Many owe their lives to research which has made it possible to combat diseases with new, fast-acting drugs. Penicillin, used to allay infection, is now al- most routine treatment in all hospitals. Streptomy- cin, a much newer drug, also counteracts infection. The army and navy made frequent use of sulfa drugs. The government is building some fine hospitals and setting a good example to the communities. The hospitalization of veterans is going to be a problem that will be before the public for many years to come. Psychosomatic medicine is being needed more every day. The number of veterans that need this type of care is increasing all the time. Lately many civilians have also been requiring this treatment. Medicine has advanced to the stage where every phy- sician has to have a psychosomatic point of view. In consideration of all these problems, the grad- uate of today can find many places in the world of science into which he can fit himself. Some of us will have part in the practical application of these new developments. Others will step into the research laboratories and continue the work already started. Still others will work into the administrative posit- ions open in all these fields. All of today’s graduates, however, will not be interested in science as a career. The opportunities in business for an ambitious young man are unlim- ited. Opportunities increase in direct proportion as knowledge increases. The only people who make satisfactory use of their opportunities are those who are willing to work for them. Some people never hear opportunity knocking because they are too busy knocking the other fellow. Opportunities have been abundant for every generation, but just notice how few people make use of them. To put it in a simp- ler way — if we can serve each other, or make life more comfortable or pleasurable, we have found an opportunity. “Take advantage of the little oppor- tunities and you won ' t need to wait for a big one.’’ Business today wants people who are willing to work. It wants people who are willing to cooper- ate. It wants people who are willing to follow in- structions. Most people never stop to think that an employer has to make money on them; otherwise there would be no point in hiring them. An employ- ee has to make money for the institution or com- pany for which he is working. If more people would realize this and try to make as much profit for their employers, they would probably get that raise without any trouble and maybe without asking for it. The world is too full of time-servers — or per- haps you call them clock-watchers. From the time they arrive at work in the morning they start watch- ing the clock. This causes time to drag and leads to grumbling. Soon all kinds of troubles arise in the person’s mind. Fault-finding follows. There is a saying that goes, “Happiness is that peculiar sensation which you acquire when you are too busy to be miserable.” It seems that some persons work only when they are being watched. Another saying reads, “Some are bent with toil and some get crook- ed trying to avoid it. " Sometimes it seems that the world has advanced faster than man’s character. One way to eliminate clock-watching is to do something that we like or are interested in. " If the work is worth while, one can afford to work his fingers off for it; if it isn’t, forget it.” People today are afraid of doing more than their allotted work. Life is too easy for them and they don ' t see any point in working. They are too afraid of doing anything that someone else is being paid to do. As one business manager says, “The fear of doing something that someone else is being paid to do, has prevented many people from being paid more for what they are now doing. " People aren’t careful enough of the little things. Man never reaches his highest efficiency until he loves his work more than he loves his pay-envelope. Big jobs usu- ally go to the men who prove their ability to outgrow the smaller jobs. Here’s something that was written by Senator Arthur Capper about a man’s job: “A man’s job is his best friend. It clothes and feeds his wife and children, pays the rent and supplies them with the wherewithal to develop and become cultivated. The least a man can do in return is love his job. A man’s job is grateful. It is like a little garden that thrives on love. It will one day flower into fruit worth while, for him and his to enjoy. If you ask any successful man the reason for his making good, he will tell you it is because he likes his work; indeed he loves it. " The attitude toward work of the average person today is not too different from that of years past. Many of you are familiar with the letter written by [ 26 ] Abraham Lincoln in 1 86 1 in answer to a request from a lady for jobs for her two sons. The letter, addressed to Major Ramsey, ends with these words: “Set them at (work) if possible. Wanting to work is so rare a want that it should be encouraged.” The class of 1947 must go out with an eagerness to work. We have to go out and forget petty prej- udices and deal with principles. Only in this way can we really amount to something. We have to learn by seeing what makes others fail and profiting by their mistakes. The world will be only as good as the people who live in it make it. Unless one is a teamworker, he has little chance of succeeding. A good worker can get along with other people. One Cla33 yUemorieJ Time - 1957 Place - Stoneham High School Characters - Marge Marshall, head of the Depart- ment of English Jeannie Jackson, successful concert singer visiting the school Marge — It seems as if it were only yesterday that we were being taught in this same building. Let ' s take a tour around the building and see what past experiences we can recall. (They start at room 7 on the first floor) Jeanie — Isn’t that the room where we were taught parliamentary law? What unusual subjects we us- ed to debate! Marge — We were even going to buy a policeman’s suit and club, too. (They walk on) Jeanie — What a wonderful time we had electing our sophomore officers. When our adviser, Mr. Richardson, introduced a new way of election by nomination papers and campaign speeches, no one thought it would work out very well; but it turned out to be very successful. We were all happy to have Don Dewhurst elected president; Jack Don- aghey, vice-president; Tony Rotondo, treasurer; and Barb McGilvreay, chairman of the social com- mittee. Marge — Yes, and that was also the year that Jeanne Murcell came through with flying colors at the Boston Herald Spelling Bee finals. She won a beautiful silver cup for the school. Jeanie — Our sophomore year marked our first par- ticipation in the Carnival Ball activities. We re- ceived many compliments on the singing of our glee clubs even if it did seem as if the members would never stop coming through that little side door near the stage. How they ever managed to ar- range three hundred of us on the stage, I ' ll never business man has said. “Ninety per cent of the people who lose their jobs, do so because of a lack of ability to get along with people, not because of a lack of a- bility to do the job.” If the entire class of 1947 is to succeed and is willing to work to obtain that success, there is no end to the opportunities available. Our horizons are unlimited. Each of us should echo the thrilling words found in the diary of an American soldier who died at Chateau-Thierry : “I will work; I will save; I will sacrifice; I will endure; I will fight cheerful- ly and do my utmost, as if the whole struggle de- pended on me alone.” Walter M. Johnson know. (They start upstairs) Marge — In our sophomore year, many historical events as well as successful school affairs took place. First of all was the important conference at Yalta, the last conference that President Roose- velt attended. Then we were all saddened by the death of President Franklin Delano Roosevelt. Soon afterward we were electrified by the news of the surrender of Germany on V. E. Day, May 6, 1945. The conference at Potsdam ended with the plans for the division of Germany into sec- tions. Jeanie — Then came our junior year! That was a year of more substitutes than in our sophomore year. Oh, here’s the lab where we had our chem- istry class flood. Naturally, it was during 11C1 per- iod. Those faucets simply wouldn’t turn off. I had visions of a teacher strolling peacefully under one of those open windows from which we threw the water before Mr. Lund came to our rescue and shut off the water. Miss Finn ' s room was dir- ectly underneath the lab so we had a slight shower from the ceiling the next period when we went to English. (They continue, through the assembly hall.) Marge — I wonder how many rehearsals have been held in this hall? We certainly had a grand time with Miss Drago and Mr. Arkwell at glee club practice. We added some songs well worth know- ing to our repertoire through them, too. Jeanie — That was the first year we put on a Spring Concert, wasn’t it, Marge — Yes, that was a most successful affair. Weren ' t our marshals at graduation that year Jo Koprek and Ray Iverson, Jeanie — Yes. Remember the big turnout we had at our class dance that year? Let’s see — it was call- [ 2 7 ] ed the " Junior Personality Dance”. The hall was gaily decorated with purple and pink streamers with different colored balloons attached. There were elimination dances, prizes, super records, and a big grand march. It seemed as if the whole school turned out that lovely spring night, and everyone had a grand time. Marge — Let ' s go down to the gym. I want to see if it has changed any. How thrilled and excited we were at our first basketball tournament in our sophomore year. We lost by only one point. That s the closest any sophomore class has ever come to winning. In our junior year we won although the odds were against us, and we came back with flying colors in our senior year to win again. Jeanie — Another proud sport event came in our junior year when our hockey team walked off with the championship. Our football team was good that year too. Marge — Remember how gallant our officers looked when they gave their campaign speeches. President Ray Iverson, Vice President Bob Page, Secretary Joan Severance, Treasurer Jack Donaghey, and Chairman of Social Committee Ginger Martin served us well. Jeanie — Our high school days were happy ones, but our senior year was the best of all. That’s nat- ural, I suppose. Marge — That year, we were all very happy to see many of the teachers return from the armed ser- vices. They were Mr. Lamson, Mr. Miller, and Mr. Elerin, weren’t they? Miss Alger married and did not return. Mr. Higgins, who had been away during part of our junior year, also returned. Many G. I. ' s returned to our classes; but we also lost some of our classmates. Ray Iverson, Fran- nie McDermott, and Bob Masi joined the Navy, and Leroy McHale joined the Army. Jeanie — I remember the Senior Tea Mr. and Mrs. Nadeau gave us, and what a grand program was planned for the girls and their mothers. Mr. Tap- ley played his violin, and Miss Drago gave us sev- eral selections on the piano. The tea will remain in our memories for years to come as an outstand- ing event. Marge — Another of the highlights of the tear was the athletic banquet sponsored by the Booster’s Club and given for the members of the field hoc- key and boys’ hockey team. Beautiful melton jac- kets were presented to all the members of the squad by this organization composed of many interested people who backed the athletic teams of Stoneham High. The Booster’s Club will be remembered by all for their wonderful work and generosity. Jeanie — Our Carnival Ball was a big success that year, too. Don Dewhurst and Wanda Kenney were elected king and queen. The Girls’ Trio and the S. H. S. Specials sang, as well as the combined glee clubs. Didn ' t Bud Strobel, Dot Mahoney, Ken Gelineau and Claire Dinan present an excellent program! We’ll never forget our Lord High Chan- cellor, the one and only Frankie Brown. Marge — The senior play " Ever Since Eve” was one of the best — a complete sell-out! Claire Dinan and Frankie Brown were just made for their parts, and they were supported by an all-star cast which included Jean Vogler, Larry Gregg, Alan Hanson, Mary Hogan, Barbara Farr, Jimmy Brown, Lizzie Morse, Alvin Bears, Ed Harrington, Gerry Har- ington, and George Patton. Jeanie — We elected grand officers that year. Re- member? Bob Page was president; Bill Buckley, vice president; Jo Koprek, secretary; Larry Gregg, treasurer; and Frank Brown, chairman of social committee. We also had a series of assemblies in our senior year, the first series we’d had. We had such famous artists as Nelkanth Chavre, a lectur- er on India; Piero Pierotic, the operatic baritone; Geoffrey F. Morgan, an inspiring lecturer on the subject “What’s the Use”; and Grace Walpert Keene, the dramatic reader of " I Remember Ma- ma.” Marge — The band made excellent progress and were presented uniforms by the Masonic Club. This was the first year that Stoneham High ever had a band. Many thanks were due Mr. Fern and Mr. Jordan for their untiring efforts. Jeanie — We really shook the timbers when we had our football rallies led by our spirited cheerleaders. Pat Nelles was head cheerleader; and Dot Mahon- ey, Ginger Martin, Bobbie Lee, and Claire Dinan helped make up the squad. Marge — We also had many magazine rallies. We received a per cent of all the subscriptions we sold for the school and prizes besides. Jeanie — What a busy year that was! Never a dull moment. The Spring Concert, our Junior - Sen- ior Prom, Prize Speaking, Baccalaureate, Senior Banquet ! Goodness, when you look back at it now, it was just one thing after another, wasn’t it? Marge — It was fun, though. Then came the day that we had all been looking forward to with such pleasant anticipation. Graduation had come and as it came, it was gone, leaving just one thought for us to remember. “Our future lies before us Like a path of driven snow Be careful how we tread it. For every step will show.” [ 28 ] Our future lies before us Like the notes of an unknown song; Some notes we’ll cut too short, And some we’ll hold too long. But always there’ll be the promise Of a better song ahead ; And so, we’ll keep on singing Our song, by God’s own baton led. Of the end, our only knowledge Comes from canticles of the past. We ll go up the scale, then downward; The down-beats will not last! We cannot all sing solos But the harmony all will show If only we sing our very best The song of life here below. Jean Jackson We seniors now stand on the threshold of independent life. 1 he para- mount question in our minds is, “What are we going to do with our lives? ' so, all well and good, providing the right choice is made. Other girls wish to have careers in nursing, medicine, dietetics, music, missionary or social work. Some of the young men desire to go into such professions as engin- eering, medicine, business law, or music. In any case, whatever we choose, we intend to be successful in that chosen work. What is success? It is not wealth, love, happiness, or public acclaim. Though all these are desirable, success is actually personal satisfaction: the knowing that we have done our best and have accomplished all of which we are capable. Success cannot be attained merely by wishing for it, or by paying for it in tangible ways. Success is earned only by hard work. In order to reach the glorious heights of success, we must tread a narrow path, which is often lonely due to the wilderness of misunderstanding and indifference. Thorns, briers, and sharp stones of criticism, opposition, and often scorn and even hatred make the way difficult. It must be remembered that in securing suc- cess we may ofter gain experience by failure; but persistence and patience can overcome failure. In gaining success we may acquire many friends, but we may also make many enemies. As Lincoln said, “One cannot please all ot the people all of the time, but he can please some of the people some of the time. " If success is achieved the right way, there will be no regret. Upon reaching the summit of steep, rocky Mount Success, the clouds of worldly cares will not always be above us; but the sun of approval will often shine on us and warm us with its rays of joy and satisfaction. Let us take the challenge which life offers us. We alone can determine which way, and how high, we shall climb. The reward is according to the effort. How successful shall we be? Many of us have already decided. Some of the girls wish to get married. If Jeanne Murcell [ 29 ] JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS President Amelio Salera Vice President Allan Lisk Secretary Jean Fama T reasurer Robert Swift Chairman of Social Committee Priscilla Goudey Adviser Mr. Chester Jordan SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS President Mitchell Corbett Vice President Patricia Kenney Secretary Janet Buck T reasurer Alberta Holman Chairman of Social Committee Marjorie MacNeill Adviser Mr. Clark Richardson [ 3 ° 1 ACTIVITIES The Key To Friendship [ 3 ! ] GIRLS ' GLEE CLUB First Row: J. Parsons, J. Bertwell, J. Murcell, C. Dinan, J. Jackson, D. Ma- honey, A. Stone, L. Amo, T. Costa, L. Trodella, A. Visocchi, C, Crocker Second Row: M. Hogan, E. Morse, F. Hansell, R. Bamberg, M. Lantz, J. Garside, M. Kelley, M, Marshall. E. Visocchi, J. Kelley Third Row: B. Sprott, B. Knudsen, J. Vogler, N. Sinclair, J. Bourgeau, D. Cook, W. Barnett, A. Ste- vens, D. Litchfield, L. Domingue, P. Moore, B. Farr, B. Allen, R. Out- ram, M. McAskill, E. Hayes, J. Severance, M, LaBombard, L. Poole Fourth Row: R. Lee, P. Nel- les, J. Viglione, J. Griffin, B. Murray, D. Waters, R. Martin, P. Powers, A. Sampson, A. Burns, S. Schacht, P. Baker, W. Kenney, H. Dunbar ORCHESTRA First Row: O. Morse, A. Johnson, M. Doyle, J. Murcell, H. Hollenbeck, M. Dolloff, D. Cook, R. Melkonian Second Row: A. Griffin, R. Hersam, D. Watson, L. Kleinschmidt, R. Tren- holm, W. Werndli BOYS’ GLEE CLUB First Row: K. Gelineau, E. Whitehouse, E. Harring- ton, W. Joy, W. Strobel, A. Brunini, R. Keller, R. Burns,, W. McGloughlin, D. Dewhurst Second Row: F. Brown, L. Gregg, R. Martin, D. O’- Doherty, R. Kenney, D. Sprague, G. Harrington, A. Hanson, A. Mitchell, D. Sisson, R. Page. Third Row: R. Meisner, L. Moore, C. Corkum, K. Craigie. R. Karlson, W. Buckley, G. Patton, W. Johnson, R. Melkonian, I 5 . Collins, W. Dingwell, J. Donaghey, A. Callan, J. Hancox [ 3 ] Z)ouche3 o( Sweet J4armony Music is one of the chief interests of Stoneham High School. In the past few years, music appreciation has grown rapidly under the enthusiastic supervision of Miss Drago, Mr. Tapley, Mr. Ark- well, and Mr. Jordan. Only Mr. Rolland Tapley of the Boston Symphony Orchestra could set a symphony concert edition of “Finlandia” before a high school orchestra and have them play it so well that it held in awe such a distinguished music critic as Rudolf Elie. Mr. Tapley ' s great understanding of young people, and his remarkable musical genius make him an ideal conductor. In the three years that Miss Gilda Drago has been the super- visor of music, the Senior Girls’ Glee Club has grown to a member- ship of two hundred. Miss Drago is a talented pianist, and has a sparkling personality that makes her invaluable to us. Mr. George Arkwell, the director of the Senior High School Boys’ Glee Club, with his winning personality and gift of song has done wonders with the two hundred boys in his group. Mr. Ark- well is another musician of whom Stoneham High is proud. Stoneham High School also has a new band, directed by Mr. Chester Jordan of the high school faculty. It won’t be lopg now until our sports events will be pepped up by the playing of a spirit- ed high school band! These musical groups have had several opportunities to per- form together during the school year - at the Winter Carnival, at the Spring Concert, and at graduation. We seniors regret only that this is our last year to enjoy participating in these activities. [ 33 1 BLUE WHITE OFFICERS President: Kenneth Gelineau Vice President. Joan Severance Secretary: Wanda Kenney T reasurer : Leonard Moore Junior Vice President: Marilyn MacKenzie Sophomore Vice President: Alberta Holman Adviser: Mr. Howard Gordon TRAFFIC SQUAD First Row: Mr. Higgins, D. Cook, J. Garside, A. Schacht, M. Marshall, B. Hanson, B. Allen, B. Farr, E. Hodson, C. Croc- ker Second Row: R. Corkum, J. Mosson, R. Hersam, J. Lembo, J. Smith, A. Houghton, C. Winton, W. Werndli, R. Wallace, D. Dewhurst Third Row: W. Buckley, E. Harrington, G. Patton, W. Fisk, W. Johnson, R. Strobel, P. Canney, J. Donaghey, D. Leavitt, D. Sisson. A. A. OFFICERS D. Dewhurst, B. Farr, N. Sinclair, G. Harrington, R. Kenney, D. MacDon- ald, Mr. Lobdell. [ 34 ] JSlue and White Club The Blue and White Club, under the direction of Mr. Howard Gordon, ran another successful Winter Carnival this year. The main purpose of the Carnival is to raise funds for sponsoring the Boys’ Glee Club and for the scholarships given annually at gradu- ation by the Blue and White Club. The Carnival was again the outstanding event of the school year with students and teachers a- like cooperating to make it a success. Skating and skiing races, hoc- key games, basketball games, and other winter sports were enjoy- ed by all. The climax of the Carnival was the ball on February i. A splendid pageant, “Winter Wonderland”, was given, in which the Girls’ and Boys’ Glee Clubs did some excellent singing. The high point of the evening’s entertainment was the coronation of Donald Dewhurst and Wanda Kenney as king and queen. The beautiful attendants were Claire Dinan, Joan Severance, Josephine Koprek, Marilyn MacKenzie, Elaine Hodson, Barbara Farr, Ah berta Holman, Shirley Martin, Blanche Murray, and Julia Viglione. cAthletic cAldociation The Athletic Association does a great service for the school and for the many students taking part in athletics. By running dances and carrying on the magazine drive, the association helps to provide our teams with new equipment of the highest quality. The magazine drive went over big this year, and enough money was raised to buy uniforms for the newly formed school band. Mr. Winston Lobdell of the faculty should be lauded by all for his un- tiring efforts in making the Athletic Association a wide-awake school activity. [ 35 ] FOOTBALL First Row: E. Harrington. D. Dewhurst, D. MacDon- ald, R. Livingstone, F. Swett, A. Salera, R. Mc- Kenna Second Row: F. Davarich, R. Burns, R. Page, J. Pi- cano, C. Corkum, H. Shurtleff Third Row: F. Goudey, R. Swift, C. McDermott, P. Testa, G. Harrington, P. D’Annolfo, W. Wand- less, Coach Miller (Between the Uprights The 1946 Stoneham High eleven represented the school with flying colors. Although the team had a record of three wins and six defeats, no one on the squad ever stopped trying and played with his spirit high through the last game of the season. The team, well coached by Mr. Miller, who return- ed this year from the Navy, was one of the smallest ever to wear the blue and white jerseys of Stoneham. This fact hampered them against such opponents as Winches- ter, Concord, and Reading. Co-Captains Bob Page and Anthony Rotundo did a good job in leading the team. It was a tough break for Bob to be injured in the Howe game and not be able to play for the remainder of the season. Other seniors on the squad were Donald Dewhurst, MacDonald, Chesley Corkum, Edgar Harrington, Whit ' temore, A1 rington. Salera, Robert Burns, , and Jerry Opponents Stoneham Concord 33 0 Ipswich 0 M Lexington 6 18 Winchester 27 0 Punchard 0 6 Howe 25 14 Woburn 7 6 North Attleboro 21 0 Reading 12 6 CHEERLEADERS Captain Nelles First Row: C. Dinan, R. Friedrich, G. Hanson, P. Goudey Second Row: D. Mahoney, A. Wright, R. Lee Third Row: J. Johnson, B. Hanson, S. Martin. J. Vig- lione [ 36 ] BOYS’ HOCKEY First Row: W. Buckley, M. Manley, R. Manley, D. Dewhurst, K. Gelineau, W. McGloughlin, W. Sim- kins Second Row: David O’Do- herty, D. Sprague, W. Wandless, Duane O ' Do- herty, L. Moore, Coach Gordon Third Row: R. Page, C. McDermott, H. Andrews, A. Anstey, R. Murphy, R. Iverson, P. D Annolfo, D. Lynn c icro33 the Slue J ine The blue and white puck chasers got off to a slow start but soon began to function capably. Through hard practice and the fine coaching of Doc Gordon, the team turned in one of the big upsets of the seeason by de- feating Melrose i to o. Co-Captains Don Dewhurst and Dave MacDonald played a grand style of hockey; and through their leadership, gave the entire squad the will to win. Other seniors on the team were Bill Buckley Ken Gelineau, Bill McGloughlin, Duane O ' Doherty, Leonard Moore, Robert Martin, and Dave Sprague. Crowded Sticks The 1946 edition of the Sttoneham High School field hockey team, capably coached by Mrs. Lawson and admirably led by Co-Captains Joan Severance and Elaine Hodson, was worthy of wearing the blue and white. Although the record, as far as victories are concern- ed, was not outstanding, the girls never lost their sense of team work nor high spirit. The team climaxed the season with a thrilling 1-0 victory over Melrose. The senior members of the team were Joan Sever- ance, Elaine Hodson, Dot Cook, Nat Sinclair, Jean Mur- cell, Marjorie Marshall, Wilhelmine Barnett, Dotty Ma- honey, Jeanne Bertwell, and Mary Kelly. FIELD HOCKEY First Row: M. Marshall, N. Sinclair, E. Hodson, D. Cook, J. Severance, J. Murccll, D. Mahoney Second Row: P. Baker, G. Anderson, A. Lundberg, D. Sargent, Coach Law- son, H. Kittredge, R. Kla- mans, R. Friedrich, A. Holman, K. Strickland [ 37 1 BOYS’ BASKETBALL First Row: A. Hogan, A. Viglione, E. McManamin, H. Shurtletf, F. McGaf- figan, A. Rotuntlo, A. Bears, Coach Elerin, E. Belfonte Second Row: L. Proodian, W. Joy, R. Wallace, ). Donaghey, K. Craigie, C. Corkum, P. Canney, R. Swift, J. Rees, G. Day, H. Winton, J. Naimo, W. LaBombard, R. Wetzler, H. Klamans Casing the J$a3ket3 Stoneham High School’s basketball team, coached by Mr. Llerin and led by Co-Captains Anthony Rotundo and Frank McGaffigan, got off to a fast start by de- feating Punchard High in a non-league game. In the first few league games, however, the team slowed down. Bob Wallace was one of the best all-around performers in the Middlesex League. Other seniors who played im- portant parts on the team were Chesley Corkum, Karl Craigie, William Joy, and Paul Canney. Oil the JZadcboard Enthusiasm ran high this year as always when the girls ' basketball season opened in January. Activity and fun held sway for the season. New plays and trick schemes were worked out. Long hours of practice and hard work along with determination on the part of sophomores, juniors, and seniors, alike, showed results at the annual tournament. GIRLS’ BASKETBALL First Row: B. Farr, R. Lee, B. Murray, D. Waters. R. Outram, W. Barnett, M. Lantz, D. Litchfield, J. Murcell, M. Marshall Second Row: P. Nelles, M. Kelley. P. Moore, J. Vig- lione, S. Martin, N. Sin- clair. B. Allen. D. Cook. J. Moriera, A. Stevens, E. Hodson, J. Severance, M. LaBombard, E. Visocchi, J. Jackson, Coach Law- son [ 38 ] BASEBALL First Row: A. Stickney, D. MacDonald, K. Gelineau, D. Dewhurst, C. Corkum K. Craigie, F. Davarich, J. Rees, R. Burns. Second Row: W. Joy, E. Belfonte. R. Corkum, K. Leland, L. Proodian, Coach Gordon. dZounding. the J$a3e4 Stoneham High School made a strong hid this year to win the championship in the fast Middlesex Baseball League. Last year’s lettermen helped to make a well- balanced t eam with one of the best batteries in high school baseball. Co-Captain Chesley Corkum did the pitching; and Co-Captain Don Dewhurst, the catching. Other seniors on the team were Ken Gelineau at first base, Dave MacDonald at short stop, and Paul Canney and Ernest Belfonte in the infield. or lost; for the spirit of S.H.S. is one of fellowship and friendliness. Our clubs and organizations, such as the Blue and White Club and the Athletic Association work together in a friendly and cooperative way. In our cul- tural organizations we come to appreciate the place of fine music, art and literature. Through participation in our glee clubs, orchestra, and plays we emerge ready to take our places in a world of fine living. In all of these activities there is present an indis- pensable leadership: the guidance of our supervisors and counselors, the silent forces to whom we owe our success. To them we add our parents and friends, who have contributed so generously and enthusiastically to the Boosters Club. All these contribute to make school years the best years of our lives. 3n (Appreciation School years .... the best years of our lives! It is not, perhaps, until we reach our senior year that we appreciate the meaning of this. In Stoneham High, be- sides the all-important pursuing of academic achieve- ments, we are fortunate in being able to enjoy numer- ous activities. Our skilled and understanding coaches, advisers, and supervisors help us to derive from our sports, clubs, and organizations, the fullest amount of benefit. In our competitive athletics we may not always be top team, but the spirit of our teams and the comrade- ship developed are not to be measured by the games won [ 39 ] THE TATLER Established by the Class of 1947 Volume 10, No. 12 Stoneham, September 20, 1958 Five Cents OLD HIGH SCHOOL COLLAPSES ON EVE OF OPENING OF NEW SCHOOL The new high school, designed by Brown and McGloughlin, the outstanding Boston ar- chitects, and located at Pomeworth, Washing- ton, and Central Streets, covering an area of five acres, opened today with the enrollment of several hundred eager pupils. Modern, at- tractive class rooms, equipped with radio and television sets, ultramodern laboratories and shops, a theatre, and a fully equipped gymna- sium are the pride and joy of the pupils and faculty. New teachers this year include Miss Nat- alie Sinclair, Miss Lorraine Domingue, and Miss Patricia Baker. The gymnasium continues to be under the supervision of Coaches Bill Joy and Paul Canney. The cafeteria director, Miss Lauretta Trodella, now serves a full course dinner for pupils at ten cents. GOLD IN THE HILLS! The famous geologist, Donald Watson, has discovered gold in the Bear Hill section of Stoneham. INTERURBAN RAPID TRANSIT Stoneham to Boston, 120 Seconds Robert Martin, General Manager AMERICAN AIRWAYS SERVICES Freight Transportation Melkonian Airport, Westside Stoneham HELICOPTERS Lavinia Oergel Designer and Agent DANCE DINE BASHED INN presents the Stage Darling DOT MAHONEY Peg LaBombard, Prop. A 1 Salera, Bouncer FELLSWAY EAST Like the old “one hoss shay”, the old high school building on Williams Street collapsed last evening about six o’clock, on the eve of the opening of the new million dollar high school. The gradual deterioration of the build- ing, it is thought, was hastened by the dis- astrous flood of Room 17 in 1946, the year of famous experiments in chemistry by the noto- rious Class of 1947. Busy souvenir hunters found in the debris many interesting reminders of the past activ- ities. Office bulletins were discovered in the bottom drawer of a teacher’s desk believed to have been at one time in the second floor front corner room. Perhaps some citizens will remember nostalgically the one below: SPECIAL BULLETIN To be read to all home rooms March 5, 1946. Yesterday, due to natural causes, a faulty faucet and a clogged sink in the chemistry laboratory caused a flood necessitating the evacuation of all pupils from the rooms below. The office feels that the 11C1 class with its hilarious laughter, showed lack of self re- straint in tossing pailsful of water into study halls below from the open windows. All juniors will re- port to a special assembly today during the third period. Another partially illegible note in a di- lapidated book referred sentimentally to the Junior Prom of the Class of 1947: Hey, La., you ’ll have to lend me ten bucks to pay for the tux. It got ripped down the back when I crawled under the car to put the battery back when it fell out. And wants her bobby pins back. She says she doesn ' t care if the car does fall apart with- out them. Doyoueverrememberwritingnoteslikethis ? ILLUSTRIOUS DOCTOR TO SPEAK Doctor Walter Johnson, head of the Mass. Children ' s Hospital on the Fellsway, will be the guest speaker at the weekly dinner of the Rotarians on Tuesday. [ 40 1 September 20, 1958 THE TATLER Page 2 CARNIVAL BALL This year’s Carnival Ball promises to be the most spectacular of its kind since 1947- Since snow has been predicted, the roof of the Stoneham Opera House has been remov- ed by Harrington and Son, Wreckers, to pro- duce a naturla, scenic interior. The new revolv- ing stage will be put to good use too. Because the whole affair is to be a grand surprise, the rest will be left to your imagination. The followiing prominent citizens are in charge of the event; Mr. William Buckley, Stage Manager. Miss Patricia Nelles, Costumes. Miss Wilhemine Barnett, Decorations. Mr. Lee Whittemore, Photographer Come one, come all. We ' ll be looking for you at the ball! ANNUAL CONCERT The Stoneham Music Lovers’ Club will again sponsor the annual S. H. S. Alumni Concert on Friday evening in the Town Hall at eight o’clock. The Alumni Glee Club, under the direction of Mr. Walter Strobel, will sing in response to many requests, “I Love Life.” The ballet, led by Jacqueline Griffin, will fea- ture Joan Severance in her famous dance. Add- ed attractions will be Janice Garside, accor- dionist; Ken Gelineau, clarinetist; and Blanche Murray, violinist. The climax of the program will be Schubert’s “Unfinished Symphony” re- cently completed by Lisbeth Morse. This concert will make musical history in Stoneham because of the variety of talent to be presented. ATOMIC GAS STATION Dick Kenney, Proprietor PARK ANYWHERE CORKUM ' S CIDER MILL “Doing a running husiness” Cider supplied to all kinds of parties STONEHAM IMPROVEMENT ASSOCIATION The Stoneham Improvement Association under the capable leadership of Mr. Duane O’Doherty, and his hardworking board, which includes Larry Gregg, Alvin Bears, and Allan Hanson, has made Stoneham one of the most progressive cities in the state. Because of the long-range planning of the association, Spot Pond is now one of the chief recreational centers of this section. Swimming, boating, and aquatic sports are held there throughout the summer with Superintendent Donald Sisson in charge of the clubhouse. The board is also indirectly responsible for encouraging the building of the R.C.A. Building on Moore’s Heights. The housing shortage of the past few years was solved for our city when the board approved the erection of two large brick a- partment houses extending from Main to Sum- mer Streets. The association is likewise responsible for the four lane highway near the Cyclotron A- tomic Research Laboratory on Main Street. Citizens may well be proud of the far- sighted and dynamic Stoneham Improvement Association. The new best-selling novel Josephine Koprek’s W H Y ? 800,000 COPIES IN PRINT KARLSON’S PUBLISHING CO. LITTLE SQUARE BOOK STORE STONEHAM SQUARE ACADEMY OF ARTS SATURDAY — SUNDAY Claire Dinan and Art Van Callan in “The Duet” SATURDAY MORNING SHOW Harrington, Mitchell, Hanson in ‘ The Three Musketeers” [ 41 ] 3rien c j 3n (fie view Best Looking Best Dressed Best Dancer Best Natured Best All Around Biggest Time Killer Most Popular Most Likely To Succeed Most Athletic Most Personality Most Studious Most Cooperative Most Courteous Most School Spirited Most Likeable Most Independent Most Bashful Most Talented Most Original Class Comedian Class Sweetheart Class Flirt Class Actor and Actress GIRL Wanda Kenney Pat Nelles Jackie Griffin Claire Dinan Joan Severance xMary Kelly Claire Dinan Beverly Allen Elaine Hodson Claire Dinan Beverly Allen Barbara Farr Barbara Farr Dot Cook Nat Sinclair Josephine Koprek Claire Dinan Lorraine Domingue Teresa Costa Dot Mahoney Lizzy Morse Lizzy Morse Wanda Kenney Josephine Koprek Claire Dinan BOY Dick Kenney A1 Brunini Alvin Bears Arthur Callan Bob Page Bill McGloughlin Bob Page Donald Watson Don Dewhurst Frank Brown Donald Watson Ken Gelineau Larry Gregg Bob Page Frank Brown Bob Wallace Norman Coombs Ralph Melkonian Larry Gregg Ken Gelineau Dick Kenney Jim Brown Bob Page Frank Brown Gym Vaughn Monroe Anniversary Song Vaughn Monroe Bob Hope ' s Show Li ' l Abner Football Carnival Ball Favorite Subject Favorite Singer Favorite Song Favorite Band Favorite Radio Program Favorite Comic Strip Favorite Sport Most Remembered Event [ 4 2 1 Mflifijlli ' ljj ijl 1 - j ■% «k«9 z r- j 1 ] 1 | g J i 1 1 1 ft i H ft sj t 1 1 I pKi ' 1 H: 1 1 1 1 •;V ft GOOD LUCK, CLASS OF 1947 COFFEE ANN-X RESTAURANT Stoneham Square Main Street COMPLIMENTS OF RAY P. BUCK ita r o( z «o c ecr o» )0 Success To the Class of 1947 As you enter into the broad experiences of this complex world, may your efforts be crowned with success. When called upon to make important life decisions, you will be grateful for the foundation that has been provided for you by the devoted teachers of the Stoneham Schools. The best to all of you, wherever life’s pathway may lead. THE E. L. PATCH CO. )i rr ccKr CKCz ocKrr ic ci ccKZ ctKcz co cz ccK z cc zr oo z «n STONEHAM, MASS. HANKS BAKERY G. W. Beane QUALITY BAKED FOODS Stoneham Square Sto. 1213 Coal, Coke Range and Fuel Oil PRESCOTT FUEL CO. BUILDING MATERIALS W . M. Prescott, Prop. Tel. Stoneham 0716 20 Gould Street Stoneham, Mass. WILLS HARDWARE STORE Linoleum - Asphalt Tile Paints - Home Furnishing ' Gifts Garden Implements 21 Central Street Tel. Sto. 0642 STONEHAM DYE HOUSE Cleansing - Repairing Rug Cleaning 368 MAIN STREET Telephone 1020 “The Furniture We Build - Builds Our Business " ELDRED BARBO, INC. MANUFACTURERS OF Dependable Furniture Telephone Stoneham 1200 287 Main Street Stoneham, Mass. Q c2I2 0( 22 00 CZ2 00 2Z 00 2 00 C2t C C 0 C2 05 2I ( C2 0( 2 K 22 00 C2 0( 22 0( e OCKC2 00 3 C MacINTIRE’S MILK CREAM MODERN BEAUTY SHOPPE 60 Lincoln Street Stoneham Telephone Sto. 0115 Tel. Sto. 0794 21 FRANKLIN ST. STONEHAM C. W. HOUGHTON THE GLOUCESTER FISH MARKET HEATING — PLUMBING A. ]. Leduc, Prop. Shop Tel. Sto. 0139 429 Main St. Home Tel. Sto. 0177 Stoneham From the C 2 U Every Day 1 Telephone 0350 427 Main St. CARLA’S BEAUTY SHOPPE STONEHAM LUMBER COMPANY Specializing in ALL BUILDING MATERIALS KOOLERWAVE PERMANENTS Telephone Sto. 1122-0036 ' Children s Permanents $5. and $6.50 17 Gould Street, Stoneham Tel. Sto. 0324 21 1 Main Street , Andrew J. Tuney, Jr. Stoneham’s Leading Men ' s Shop 7 Chase Finnegan’s 1 INSURANCE - REAL ESTATE Men’s Shop 1 Office Sto. iioi Home Sto. 1240 Established In 1907 7 395 Main Street, Stoneham QUALITY GOODS ( POPULAR PRICES ? 17 CENTRAL STREET Phone 0111 f Middlesex Drug Company Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Boyd, Reg. Phar. TELEPHONE 0342 FREE DELIVERY — Where Friends Meet Friends — Stoneham Square Stoneham, Mass. COMPLIMENTS OF DR. LEAVITT MAKE YOUR FUTURE HOME IN STONEHAM! For desirable property consult A. P. Rounds REALTOR and BUILDER 443 Main Street Stoneham, Mass. Tel. STOneham 1433-1162 COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND Bell Ha rdware Co. THE COMPLETE HARDWARE AND PAINT STORE Where you can get what you need for the Home TRADE AT BELL’S 413 Main Street Stoneham KC o = ofrcc ) cr oo o w z on CONGRATULATIONS TO The Graduating Class of 1947 FROM The Marilyn Sandal Corp. STONEHAM. MASS. THE STONEHAM INDEPENDENT “YOUR HOME TOWN PAPER ” Established in 1870 George R. Barnstead Son, Publishers PRINTING — PROCESS PRINTING — ENGRAVING ) 19 CENTRAL STREET TEL. STONEHAM 0042 l DR. HORACE E. BELLOWS 1 OPTOMETRIST Stoneham 1526-R Theatre Bldg. Res. Stoneham 0338-W Stoneham, Mass. THE YARN SHOP 442 Main Street Stoneham COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND KNOTTY PINE CARDS AND GIFTS Camp Wamindi ADULT CAMP Stinson Lake New Hampshire MALDEN BUSINESS SCHOOL Secretarial Office Machines Clerical Accounting Civil Service 5 Months’ Intensive INDIVIDUAL INSTRUCTION DAY OR EVENING COURSES FREE PLACEMENT EDUCATIONAL BUDGET IF DESIRED Dowling Bldg., Malden Square Mai. 0256 Like to help a Doctor ?, A Medical Secretary Has an Important Role in an Interesting Profession Members of the medical profession and others require secretaries who have had specialized training. Often the secretary without special training cannot handle duties peculiar to a professional office. The Fisher School has prepared hun- dreds of young women for the exacting needs of professions and modern business. 2-year Medical, Legal, Foreign Trade, Radio Secretarial. Also 2-year Executive Secretarial, 1-year Stenographic and Fin- ishing Secretarial. Successful placement. Dormitory. Send for illustrated catalog— and learn how 7 typical Fisher girls found their Hsken. school 1 18 Beacon Streef, Boston 16, Mass. 374 Broadway, Winter Hill 45, Mass. New England Sanitarium and Hospital r m pic Wk it| iti M _ MEDICAL SURGICAL MATERNITY WHERE NATURE AND SCIENCE CONSPIRE TO MAKE GOOD HEALTH CONTAGIOUS Health, your greatest asset, is a little appreciated blessing. Youth prod- igally squanders it; young men and women abuse it; mature years cherish and pursue it. Good health is not the result of chance or accident, but the reward a benevolent mother nature bestows upon those wise enough to obev her laws. WOODLAND ROAD STONEHAM, MASS. E. Carleton Bemis 1 The Stoneham Theatre REALTOR | REAL ESTATE INSURANCE ( 1 wishes you success MORTGAGES APPRAISALS j in your future endeavors 375 Main Street, Stoneham ' Stoneham 0950 — 1487 | l Best of Luc { and Success j In Your Future Years Lombard Lumber Co. | The Little Store 35-37 POMEWORTH STREET i ? Kay Sprott, Prop. STONEHAM 80, MASS. j r 8o PINE STREET, STONEHAM Stoneham 0098 - 0184 1 COMPLIMENTS OF COMPLIMENTS OF j Dr. F. H. CHASE DR. GREENSLADE [ [ COMPLIMENTS OF COMPLIMENTS OF 5 J NU-WAY CLEANERS ) 407L MAIN STREET DR. BREAGY l J. D. EATON SON TO THE SENIORS 1 The fellow who tries to do something and l OIL BURNER INSTALLATION fails, is infinitely better off than the one who l tried to do nothing and succeeds. The greatest ‘ 1 AND SERVICE mistake we can make in life is to be continu- 1 ously fearing we will make one. 5 l 7 Gerry Street Stoneham BUT — Work with the Construction Gang and l not with the Wrecking Crew. 1 J I el. Sto. 1012-M W. W. FISKE COMPANY i — STONEHAM SPA — Stoneham i Radio Repair Serviee l 385 MAIN STREET STONEHAM 416 Main Street 1 Telephone Stoneham 1527-M l THE STOUMBELIS BROTHERS AUTHORIZED DEALER OF R.C.A. [ i wish the Graduating Class of 1947 VICTOR, STEWART WARNER, AND 1 LEAR RADIOS J J The Best of Luck and success in the years to come. LOUD SPEAKER SYSTEM FOR HIRE i LOUD SPEAKER SYSTEM FOR HIRE Good Luck, Class of 1947 PHOTO SHOP 364 MAIN ST., STONEHAM, MASS. COMPLIMENTS OF DR. COY COMPLIMENTS OF DR. G. W. REYNOLDS COMPLIMENTS OF THE STONEHAM PRESS One of New England’s Outstanding Weeklies MARBLE STREET STORE Full Line of S. S. Pierce Goods i Candy - Meats - Tobacco - Provisions ( Tel. Sto. 1041-M « STOP BUY FRUIT j FREE DELIVERY 407 Main Street Tel. Sto. 0046 COMPLIMENTS OF DR. TAURO 0 • r oD 3 o» r ( z «tKrr o(Krr «o ci «( r Kn c o n oa z «o z ozi 456 Main Street Amoco Service Station TIRES — BATTERIES — ACCESSORIES LUBRICATION Neil E. Newman Phone 0631 Opposite Baptist Church COMPLIMENTS OF DR. HARRIS PACKING CRATING Martin Movers Local — Interstate OPERATORS OF STONEHAM STORAGE Office: 25 Spencer Street Telephone 1092 Stoneham COMPLIMENTS OF DOCKAM’S STONEHAM AND BOSTON EXPRESS Harry R. Doc {am, Prop. COMPLIMENTS OF Sunlight Bowling Alleys Stoneham, Massachusetts Bruce’s Esso Station TIRES BATTERIES ACCESSORIES IGNITION WORK LUBRICATION “Let George Do It.” Main Middle Streets Stoneham. Mass. Tel. 0685 COMPLIMENTS OF SCHAEFER’S NEWS GROCERIES — MEATS — PROVISIONS FORTINES MARKET Telephone 1204 FREE DELIVERY 90 Elm Street Stoneham Clothes that make the grade For a major course in smart clothes try Kennedy ' s famous Undergrad Shop . . . the place where all up- and-coining young men gather for the smartest clothes in the classroom or on the campus. You 11 find jackets, siacks, topcoats, suits and furnishings with just the right amount of dash and color . . style and wearability ... to rate a Grade A report in any school. KENNEDY’S UNDERGRAD SHOP HAMILTON REAL ESTATE CO. W. J. FALLON i ) Walter E. Fish, Realtor MARBLE RIDGE DAIRY L i 393 MAIN STREET Phone STO. 0560 ) 34 UPLAND ROAD Phone STO. 0291 MILK CREAM DAIRY PRODUCTS Telephone 0154 v 303 Park Street Stoneham r j STONEHAM FRUIT CO. CANDY AT WHOLESALE f ) Stoneham Square For Schools, Scouts and Social Clubs 1 JOHN SKINNER SON f 138 Winsor Avenue Watertown 1 Telephone Wat. 5279 Read 8C White DRESS CLOTHES TO RENT james a. McDonough j l LADIES’ and MEN’S GROCERIES — PROVISIONS 7 l NAVAL OFFICERS’ UNIFORMS Telephones 0297 — 0299 « l FOR SALE Detarrari Block Central Square ; l in Summer Street, Boston, Mass. J COMPLIMENTS OF COMPLIMENTS OF J STONEHAM [ FIVE CENTS SAVINGS BANK j A FRIEND □ xz oo rr oo zr c : c» T oo cr fli z ( o() c !( z i( o(KC Krr o( rrx cz oQ Delaney Press Printers Specializing in SCHOOL AND COLLEGE PUBLICATIONS YEARBOOKS AND THEIR COVERS MELROSE, MASSACHUSETTS Q(Kcr ocK r oi r o i o K K c} cr oo o c c z oc z oo c 3 «o r o r oo z o OUR REWARD IN YEARS TO COME NEXT YEAR as Official Photographer for the Class of 1947 is in knowing that the Stoneham High School has received the finest in Photo- graphic service. we would enjoy working with the gradu- ating class and yearbook staff as much as we have this year. let us assist you. THE WARREN KAY VANTINE STUDIO, Inc. 132 Boylston Street Boston, Mass. J utographs (, Autographs „ Autographs


Suggestions in the Stoneham High School - Wildlife Yearbook (Stoneham, MA) collection:

Stoneham High School - Wildlife Yearbook (Stoneham, MA) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1

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Stoneham High School - Wildlife Yearbook (Stoneham, MA) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1

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Stoneham High School - Wildlife Yearbook (Stoneham, MA) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1

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Stoneham High School - Wildlife Yearbook (Stoneham, MA) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1

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Stoneham High School - Wildlife Yearbook (Stoneham, MA) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1

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Stoneham High School - Wildlife Yearbook (Stoneham, MA) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.