Stoughton High School - Stotonian / Semaphore Yearbook (Stoughton, MA)
- Class of 1941
Page 1 of 68
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 68 of the 1941 volume:
3 1941 SEMAPHORE CLASS ODE To the tune of " Beantijul Dreai)ier " I School Days are ending, now we depart, Leaving the school we hold close to our heart. Memories of you will always remain ; Dear Stoughton High School, we sing your name. Our Stoughton High School, we leave you now, But to you we make this our last vow: We ' ll ne ' er forget you in years to come. We deeply thank you for all you have done. II We ' re at the crossroad of our way. Now as we leave, we do silently pray. That Forty-one ' s memories will always be. Thought of and cherished, though we have left thee. It has been four years, now we must go, Dear Stoughton High School, we all love you so. As now we leave, we utter a sigh. Tears fill our eyes as we whisper goodbye. Evelyn Robinson 2 SEMAPHORE 1941 To thank her for her understanding guidance in class and in Senior Play production, the Class of 1941 dedicates the yearbook to MISS DOROTHY ARNOLD 3 6 194 1 SEMAPHORE From Rou. Left tu Ri}(h! — C. O ' Dea, B. Randall, C. Carabatsos, Adviser Ruth Neily, W. Alexander, R. McCormick, C. Deiasco, L. Heelan, V. Vanston. SecoNci Row — A. Larson, G. Jasmin, E. Parent, F. Charnecke, E. Robinson, A. Ziechieck, S. Lipsky, A. Dervinis. Third Rotf — C. Capen, E. Fleming, E. Gushing, C. Hatch, M. Hurley, ]. Crean, D. Iversen, J. Hall. Fourth Row — R. Magee, R. Benson, M. Zumas, P. Barnes, F. Holm, H. Dyett, M, Wissot- sky, P. Neylon, S. Wissotsky. Fifth Rou — T. Chestnut, J. Petconis, H. Bnckell, R. Botsch, J. Critser, J. Novick, T. Wmfsky, J. Levy. SEMAPHORE Adviser — Miss Ruth Neily Ed tor-ht-Ch ef — Rosemary McCormick Bushiess Ma !ager — William Alexander With the successful sales of four outstanding magazine issues, the Semaphore paved with gold the path for the year book. The well-supported social activities during the year included Football Rally Dance, Basketball Victory Dance, several enjoyable meetings of the Southeastern Massachusetts League of School Publications, and a staff party. 4 194 1 SEMAPHORE W ILLIAM J. ALEXANDER 38 Rose Glen Street Mixed ' ' Fiieiiilship ladiiilcs jrom his soul. " Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3: Baseball 1, 2, 3; Freshman Dance Com- mittee 1; Semaphore 1, 2, 3, 4; Sopho- more Dance Committee 2; Treasurer 3, 4; Junior Prom Committee 3 ; Ring Com- mittee 3 ; Picture Committee 4 ; Stunt Nite 3, 4; French Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Dramatic Club 1, 2, 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Art Club 1; Usher at Graduation 3 ; Exhibition 2 ; Senior Play Committee 4 ; Graduation Committee 4 ; Student Council 3, 4; Class Day 1, 2. PHEBE A. BARNES 357 Page Street Home Economics " She is tviinqiiil but withholds rare liileiiis like lu diamonds iinciii. " Glee Club 2. 3. 4; Correspondence ( ' lub 3; Art Club 2, 3, 4; Semaphore 3, 4; Stunt Nite 3. 4 ; Home Economics Club 2 ; Seni or Play Committee 4 ; Dramatic C:iub 4; Exhibition 2; Softball 3. 4; Jun- ior Prom Committee 3; Class Day 2, 3. RUTH L. BENSON 10 ' )6 S umner Street Mixed " She smiles iifnn all and speaks crossly III HO man. " Sophomore Dance Committee 2 ; Cor- respondence C lub 3 ; Semaphore 3, 4 ; Eta Tau 3 ; Stunt Nite 3. ROBERT BETTONEY 776 Central Street Practical " To say Utile keips one out oj trouble. " ROBERT J. BOMBARD 600 Pearl Street Practical Selection " W ' oids are nut the niealesl meam of getlini; through life. " RICHARD BOTSCH 24 Talbot Street Mixed " To play one part well is indeed an accomplishment. " Baseball 3, 4; Football 3; Basketball 2. 3; Junior Prom Committee 3; Dra- matic Club 3 ; Exposition 3 ; Semaphore 4 ; Senior Play 4. HENRY BRICKELL 247 Sumner Street Commercial " His laughter echoed and re-echoed throughout the halls. " Glee Club 2. 3, 4; Football 3. 4; Sema- phore 4 ; Baseball 3, 4 ; Senior Play 4. DOROTHY E. BUCK 91 Lincoln Street Mixed " With a razor sharp nil she cuts away the gloom. " Glee Club 1 ; Dramatic Club 3 ; Cheer Leader 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Soft- ball 3. HERMAN E. BUSCHENFELDT l ' 22 Turnpike Street Practical Selected " The greatest words are often un- spoken. " Stunt Nite 3. CATHERINE CAPEN iO Park Street College " A peaceful surface but a jotial na- ture lies beneath. " Orchestra 1, 2. 3; Glee Club 4; Cor- lespondence Club 3 ; Junior Prom Com- mittee 3 ; Junior Ring Committee 3 ; Basketball 3. 4; Photography Commit- tee 4 ; Sophomore Dance Committee 2 ; Semaphore 3, 4; Stock Room 4; Fresh- man Dance 1 ; Senior Play 4. 6 SEMAPHORE 194 1 GERALD C. CHAPMAN }0 Ninth Street Mixed " A quiel spirit yet a st ong will In accomplish. " Football 1. 2, 3. 4; Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Junior Prom Committee 3 ; Freshman Dance Committee 1. FLORENCE CHARNECKE 70 Brock Street Commercial " Efficiency and success go hand in hand. " Basketball 2, 3, 4; Semaphore 4; Office Girl 4 ; Secretarial Club 4 ; Glee Club 1 , 2 ; Sophomore Dance Committee 2 ; Li- brarian 2 ; Eta-tau Club 3, 4. THOMAS M. CHESTNUT 181 Morton Street College " To have wisdom and he the leade- is truly to he acknou ' led ged . " Football 1, 2, 3, 4 (Captain 4) ; Dra- matic Club 2, 3, 4 (President 4) ; Jun- ior Prom Committee 3 ; Semaphore 4 ; Stunt Nite 3, 4; Senior Play 4; Grad uation Committee 4. ROBERT W. COHENNO. JR. 838 Central St. Practical Selected " Sportsmanship is a gieat thing. " Baseball 1, 2, 3. 4; Basketball 2, 3, 4; Stunt Nite 3 ; Sophomore Dance Com- mittee 2 ; Senior Play Committee 4. EUGENE COTTER Clifford Avenue Practical Selected " The greatest minds have not the loudest mouths. " Basketball 3. MURIEL CUNNINGHAM 70 Lambert Avenue Commercial " Happiness is her twin. " Stunt Nite 3 ; French Club 3 ; Vice Pres- ident 3, 4; Basketball 2, 3, 4; Hockey 2, 3, 4 (Captain 4) ; Class Day 2; Soft- ball 3 ; Secretarial Club 4. HAROLD W. CURTIS 108 Ash Street College " Speech is a great thing, hut silence often is more powerful. " Stunt Nite 4. ROBERT L. DAY 798 Central Street Practical Selected " Good sportsmanship pays high divi- dends. " Football 2. 3. 4 ; Stunt Nite 3, 4. ROBERT E. CORBETT 59 Broadway Street Practical Selected " Music hath its tranquility. " School Orchestra 3, 4; Junior Prom Com- mittee 3; Student Council 1. KATHLEEN A. DEAN 53 Freeman Street Mixed " Music is a soulful expression. " Glee Club 1. 2. 3. 4; Orchestra 3. 194 1 SEMAPHORE CATHERINE M. DELASCO 787 West Street (jimmercial " Welt-conducled anii quiet, hut ready to join in our fun. " Semaphore 4; Usherette Stunt Nile 3, 4; Office Girl 3 ; Library 4 ; Freshman Dance Committee 1 ; Dramatic Club 2 ; Secre- tarial C!lub 4 ; Senior Play 4. RUTH E. DIBBERN 2 Willow Street Mixed " To he quiet and reserved j most attractive. " Glee Club 2, 3; Exposition 2. VINCENT C. DODA 75 Perry Avenue College " Nature gives the greatest outlet for a man ' s soul. " Football 3. JOHN F. DONAHUE 87 Seavcr Street Mixed " In the hjikground you trill find him always the same. " Football 1, 4; Baseball 3; Ticket Seller Football 1, 2; Glee Club 3; Stunt Nite 3, 4; Reception Usher 3. DORIS DONOVITZ 11 Morton Street College " Friendship is the flou er oj life. " Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Basketball 2, 3, 4; Senior Play 4. MELVIN A. DURKEE 1095 Park Street Practical Selected " Jolly and carefree he goes his way. " Orchestra 1 ; Stunt Nite 4 ; Senior Play 4. HELEN F. DYETT 20 Boylston Street College " Jolly is she with laughter so free. " Dramatic Club 2. 3. 4; Basketball I, 2. 3, 4 ; Correspondence Club 3 ; Semaphore 4; Senior Play 4; Glee Club 1. 2, 3. 4; Art Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Freshman Dance 1. PETER J. FEDOROW ICH 50 South Street Commercial " You ' ve no heller friend than your brother. " Glee Club 3, 4; Stunt Nite 3, 4; Art Club 4. W ILLIAM FEDOROW ICH 50 South Street Commercial " AiosI obliging he is always found. " Glee Club 3. 4 ; Stunt Nite 3. 4. ELIZABETH M. FLEMING 2 1 Prospect Street College " Favoring none hut friendly to all. " Librarian 2 ; Office 3. 4 ; Basketball 3. 4 : Glee Club 3. 4; Senior Play 4; Sopho- more Dance Committee 2 ; Correspon- dence C:iub 3 ; Junior Prom Usherette 2 ; Semaphore 4. 8 SEMAPHORE 194 1 DONALD O, FOWLER 299 Prospect Street Practical Selectee! " Hoiioy and loyalty are u ' oilhy a - sets. " Junior Prom Committee 3 ; Publicity Play Committee 4. EDWARD L. FREEMAN 43 Sentinel Street Mixed ' ' Height becomes a man. " Football 1,2: Glee Club 4. BARBARA V. GARLAND 36 Canton Street Commercial " is easy to he jriendly when yoii have a friendly smile. " Glee Club 2, 3, 4; Day 2 ; Exhibition 4. Stunt Nite 4; Class 2 ; Commercial Club LENA H. GIAMMARCO 470 Prospect Street Mixed " Fitn and laughter is her tion. " occupa- Glee Club 2, 3, 4; Eta-Tau 4; Basket- ball 4 ; Home Economic Club 3 ; Stunt Nite 3 ; Class Play Committee 4 ; Senior Play Usherette 4 ; Softball 3. EDWIN A. GILCHER 879 Central Street Scientific " The faiored are jew hut the ene- mies fewer. " RICHARD A. GOWARD 289 Walnut Street Commercial " To hare a true friend if belter than having gold. " Baseball 3. 4; Basketball 4; Glee Club 4 ; Dramatic Club 4 ; Senior Class Pic- tures ( )mmittee 4; Stunt Nite 3. 4; Senior Reception Usher 3 ; Graduation Usher 3 ; Senior Class Play 4. JOSEPH D. GREEN 100 Columbus Avenue Practical Selected " To he a great man is the height of success. " Football 1, 2, 3; Baseball 3; Glee Club 4 ; Stunt Nite 3, 4. ALBIN A. 44 Mill Street GUSCIORA Commercial " One good laugh is better than any dose of medicine. " Cheer Leader 4 ; Manager Basketball 3, 4; Glee Club 3, 4; Dramatic Club 4; Stunt Nite 3, 4; Junior Prom Committee 3 ; Senior Play 4. JOYCE G. HALL 35 Warren Avenue Secretarial " True character is indeed to be admired. " Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Manager Basket- ball 2 ; Exposition 2 ; Stunt Nite 3, 4 ; French Club 2; Class Day 1, 2; Sema- phore 4 ; Secretarial Club 4 ; Senior Class Play Committee 4. JUNE HARRIS 49 Franklin Street Commercial hining and radiant as " She walks a queen. " Basketball 1, 2, 3; Glee Club 3. 4; Dramatic Club 2 ; Stunt Nite 4 ; Softball 3 ; Secretarial Club 4. 9 194 1 SEMAPHORE LOR ETTA E. 33 Record Street HEELAN Commercial " Through life she goes meiiily. " Stunt Nite 3; Hockey 1, 2; Class Day 2; Freshmen Dance Committee 1 ; Basket- ball 1, 2; Sophomore Dance Committee 2; Prom Waitress 1; Semaphore 3, 4; French Club 2 ; Secretarial Club 4 Deccy Club 4 ; Senior Play Business 4. shy. Mixed but a , 3, 4; Cor- Club 3, 4; FLORENCE N. HOLM 1634 Turnpike Street " She is quiet, rather twinkle in her eye. " Basketball 2 ; Glee Club 2 respondence Club 3 ; Art Semaphore 3, 4; Stunt Nite 4; Junior Prom Committee 3 ; Senior Play Com- mittee 4; Dramatic Club 4; Class Day 3. DOROTHY E. IVERSON 89 Island Street Commercial ' ' For she iras ' the friend in need ' to IIS all. " Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Cheer Leader 4 ; Class Day 2 ; Softball 3 ; Sophomore Dance Committee 2 ; Secre- tarial Club 4 ; Semaphore 4. DOROTHY A. JACOBS 215 Pleasant Street College " By her starry eyes and curly tresses we knotv her. " Basketball 1, 2, 4; Dramatic Club 4; Hockey 4; Senior Play 4; French Club 4. GLORIA M. JASMIN 551 2 Pearl Street Commercial " Gentle modesty is surely a beautiful thing. " Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; French Club 2; Junior Prom Committee 3 ; Dramatic Club 1 ; Stunt Nite 3 ; Semaphore 4 ; Exposi- tion 2; Class Day 1, 2; Office Girl I, Secretarial Club 4. M. FRANCES KELLEY 38 Perry Avenue Commercial " Vitality makes the popular girl. " Glee Club 4; Softball 3. ALYCE F. KUNDROT 78 Clapp Street Secretarial " Very short and sweet. " Basketball 2, 4; Secretarial Club 4. JOSEPHINE C. LACIVITA 32 Rose Glen Street Commercial " A girl known for her deep patience. ' ' Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Stunt Nite 3. 4; Basketball 2 ; Sophomore Dance Commit- tee 2 ; Junior Prom Committee 3 ; Dra- matic Club 3, 4 ; Senior Picture Com- mittee 4; Class Day I. 2; Exposition 1; Secretarial 4. DOROTHY LANG 10 Elgin Street Secretarial " Silence speaks louder than words. " Softball 3 ; Home Economics Club 3 ; Secretarial Club 4. ELIZABETH W . LANIGAN 124 Park Street Mixed " She walks in innocence and does none harm. " Glee Club 1. Committee 2 !. 3. 4 ; Sophomore Dance Senior Play Usherette 4. 10 SEMAPHORE 194 1 ALMA D. LARSON 181 Park Street Commercial " We conn led on her for her smile and will to do. " Glee Club 1, 2. 3, 4; Public Speaking 2. 3; Correspondence Club 2, 3; French Club 2, 3; Junior Prom Committee 3; Semaphore 2 ; High School Reporter 4 ; Softball 3; Stunt Nite 3, 4; Class Day 1, 2, 3; Secretarial Club 4; Librarian 2; Exposition 2. EARLE B. LEATHERS 14 Broadway Street Practical Selected " A quiet friendliness and a cautious nature. " ESTHER P. LEWIS 69 Seventh Street Secretarial " It is certainly fine to be always a true friend. " Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Day 1; Exposition 1, 2; Secretarial Club 4. LILLIAN J. LOLA 35 Morton Street Mixed " What would this world he like without laughter? " Basketball 2, 3, 4. CHARLOTTE M. MacDOUGALL 1819 Central Street Mixed " The more we know of her, the better we like her way. " Glee Club 4. ALICE MacLEAN 9 1 Pratts Court Commercial " To make real friends easily is an an. " Stunt Nite 3, 4 ; French Club 2 ; Fresh- man Dance 1 ; Cheerleader 4 ; Secretarial Club 4. JOHN F. MAHONEY 126 Canton Street Commercial " There is nothing like getting all the fun you can get out of life. " Glee Club 3, 4; Prom Committee 3; Stunt Nite 3, 4. JASON MANN 24 Canton Street Commercial " The spirit of fun is proper; in its place. " Art Club 4 ; Prom Committee 3 ; Foot- hall 1 ; Reception Usher 3 : Stunt Nite Stage Manager 4; Senior Play Stage Manager 4. MARY F. McCarthy 117 Pleasant Street Mixed " A gentle soul is beautiful . " Softball 3 ; Home Economics Club 3. BERNARD McCORMICK 541 Sumner Street Commercial " A quiet IV ay is an easy one. " Football 3. 4; Stunt Nite 3, 4; Senior Play Committee 4. 11 194 1 SEMAPHORE ROSEMARY D. MiCORMICK 676 Park Street Secretarial " She pliiy. her pail mid pens her ihoii hls ifilh eoiii ' n linn . " Freshman Dance C ommittee 1 ; Sophomore Dance C ' ommittee 2 ; Semaphore 3, Ed- itor of Semaphore 4 ; Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4; French Club 2, 3; Junior Prom 3 ; Junior Ring C!omniittee 3 ; Honorary Member of Woman ' s Club 4 ; Secretarial Club 4 ; Senior Play 4 ; Graduation Com- mittee 4 ; Stunt Nite 3. MARjoRiE M. McDonald 400 Park Street College " A smile I hat radiiiles her joyful spirit. " Glee Club 1, 2. 3, 4; Correspondence Club 3 ; Ottice Girl 4. LEO F. McEWAN 709 Washington Street Commercial ' ' One oad sport is better than a dozen sportsters, ' Football Manager 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3. 4; Baseball 1, 2; Stunt Nite 4. SHIRLEY J. McLEAN 17 Columbus Avenue Commercial " Live and he merry. " Glee Club 1, 2, 3. 4; Basketball 2, 3; French Club 2 ; Exposition 2 ; Art Club 1, 2; Stunt Nite 3. 4; Secretarial Club 4. 26 RAYMOND G. MEAD . Britton Street Mixed " His was the life oj a gay caha- lero. " Glee Club 2, 3, 4; Junior Prom Com- mittee 3 ; Junior Ring Committee 3 ; Picture Committee 4 ; Senior Play 4. LOUISE MORSE 329 Walnut Street Secretarial " A quiet way. but a smile for all. " Home Economics Club 3 ; Secretarial Club 4. CATHERINE M. MURPHY 196 Park Street College " Little packages often hold rare gems. " Basketball 1, 2, 3; Glee Club 4; Libra- rian 3. 4. FRANCIS H. NARDOZZI 421 Pleasant Street College " He treats all alike, he hath no faiorite. " Semaphore 4 ; Senior Play 4. MARILYN T. McNAUGHT 240 Prospect Street Mixed " Always laugh, for no one tvill ifeep with yon. " Glee Club 2, 3; Exposition 2; Stunt Nite 3, 4; Basketball 2, 3; Dramatic Club 2 ; Softball 3 ; Class Day 3. WILLIAM E 449 Page Street " A gentleman with spirit of friendliness. " Stunt Nire 3, -l ; Public Speaking 1, Usher at Prom 1 ; Senior Play 4. NEWMAN Practical Selected prevailing 12 SEMAPHORE 194 1 CATHERINE M. O DEA 47 Pearl Street Secretarial ' ' By her deeds we know her. " Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2; French Club 2 ; Sophomore Dance Com- mittee 2; Stunt Nite 3, -4; Class Day 1, 2 ; Exposition 2 ; Office Girl 4 ; Sema- phore 4 ; Secretarial Club 4 ; Senior Play Committee 4. MARJORIE M. O DONNELL 701 Washington Street Commercial " To he quiet and unassuming is be- coming. " Field Hockey I ; Basketball 2 ; Sopho- more Dance Committee 2; Glee Club 1, 2 ; Senior Play Prompter 4. JOHN O ' HARE 11 Clifford Avenue Mixed " Our jair haired caiatier. " Glee Club 1. 3, 4; Baseball 1, 3. 4; Dramatic Club 2, 3; French Club 3; Treasurer 2 ; Freshman Dance Committee I ; Sophomore Dance Committee 2 ; Prom Committee 3 ; Football 3. ELEANOR M. PARENT 169 Lincoln Street Secretarial " A quiet sweet way which becomes a woman. " Glee Club 1. 2. 3, 4 ; Stunt Nite 3, 4; Basketball 2 ; Manager 3, 4 ; Exposition 2 ; Semaphore 4 ; French Club 2 ; Class Day 2 ; Stock Room 4 ; Eta-Tau 3, 4 ; Secretarial Club 4 ; Class Play Committee 4. JOHN PETCONIS 97 Monk Street Clerical " A friend to all, an enemy to none. " Glee Club 2, 3, 4 ; Semaphore 4 ; Soph- omore Dance Committee 2 ; Stunt Nite 3 ; Football 1 ; Semaphore Dance Commit- tee 4 ; Senior Play 4. jiij.i.iii i Pimn BEATRICE PFYFFER 420 Prospect Street Commercial " No two more alike could you ever find, so sweet and gentle and so kind. " Glee C;iub 2, 3; C;orrespondence C lub 3; Senior Play Usherette 4. GLADYS PFYFFER 420 Prospect Street Commercial " No two more alike could you ever find, so sweet and gentle and so kind. " Glee Club 2, 3; Correspondence Club 3; Senior Play Usherette 4. HARRY PHILLIPS 31 North Paul Street Mixed " To he a leader is a joh tvorth praise. " Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3. 4 ; Captain 4 ; Baseball Manager 4 ; Grad- uation C;ommittee 4 ; Senior Play Com- mittee 4 ; Sophomore Dance Committee 2 ; Junior Prom 3 ; French Club 3 ; Dra- matic C:iub 1; Stunt Nite 3, 4; Baseball Tickei Seller 2, 3. WINIFRED D. RAYCHARD 480 Park Street Secretarial " True beauty is to he valued as a Idle jewel. " Stunt Nite 3. 4; Senior Reception Usher 3 ; Junior Prom Committee 3 ; President Secretarial Club 4. MARY A. REILLY 75 Crescent Avenue Cjimmercial " She laughs and the ivorld laughs with her. " Hockey 1 ; Basketball 2; Glee Club 2. 3: Correspondence Club 3 ; Sophomore Dance Committee 2; Junior Prom 3. 13 194 1 SEMAPHORE HELEN G. RIST 216 Central Street Mixed " A jolly soul hi-neiilh ii q:.ict su;- French Club 3; Basketball 2, 3, 4; Hoc- key 1. EVELYN K. ROBINSON 52 Brock Street Mixed " A pal to all and full oj fun: laugh- ing ' ill the set oj sun. " Glee Club 1, 2. 3, 4; Basketball 2, 3, 4; Home Economics Club President 2 ; Vice President 2 ; Sophomore Dance Commit- tee 2 ; Junior Prom Committee 3 ; Stunt Nite 4; Eta-Tau President 3, 4; Picture Committee 4 ; Exhibition 2 ; Graduation Committee 4 ; Usherette 4 ; Semaphore 4 ; Softball 3. LYDIA ROMANSKY 1190 Central Street Practical Selected " Peace prevails o ' er her soul. " Glee Club 1, 2, 3. JAMES M. RUBEL 541 Sumner Street Mixed " To have a friend, lie one. " Football 3, 4; Glee Club 3, 4; Rms; Committee 3 ; Marshal at Prom 3 , Semaphore 4. MARIE C. RUBEL 541 Sumner Street Mixed " Personality will win jriends. " Glee Club 1, 2, 3. 4; Stunt Nite 4; Home Economics Club 2 ; Dramatic Club 1 ; Sophomore Dance Committee 2 ; Sen- ior Play Committee 4. GERALDINE A. SICILANO 132 Sumner Street Commercial " Her laughter ever bubbled forth. " French Club 3 ; Glee Club 1 ; Basketball Manager 2. HAROLD A. SPRAGUE, JR. 116 Park Street Mixed " There uas ne ' er a one with a wit as sharp as his " . Glee Club 4; Stunt Nite 3, 4; Exhibi- tion 2. HERBERT N. STAPLES 353 Lincoln Street Commercial " He has a quiet yet jovial nature. " Orchestra 1. 2, 3, 4; Stunt Nite 4; Prom Committee 3; Reception Usher 3; Senior Play Committee 4. ROBERT L. STEVENS 211 Sumner Street Commercial " He has a smile on his lips and rhythm in his heart. " Football 1 ; Basketball 2, 3 : Stunt Nite 3, 4; Orchestra 3, 4; Dramatic Club 2. 3. 4; Semaphore 3; Junior Prom ( iimniittee 5 ; Sophomore Dance Commit- tee 2 ; Ticket Seller 2. 3 ; Graduation Usher 3. ALBENA J. STRIPINIS 93 C!lapp Street Secretarial ' L-iughing eyei and dancing feet. " Senior Reception Usherette 3 ; Freshman Dance Committee 1 ; Semaphore 4 ; Sec- retarial Club 4; Librarian 2. 14 SEMAPHORE 194 1 OLIVE N. SWANSON 90 Seaver Street College " Quiet, hut not idle. " Glee Club I. 2, 3, 4; Dramatic Club I; Librarian 2, 3; Class Day 1. 2; Stunt Night 3. 4 ; Junior Prom 3 ; Correspon- dence Club 3. EVELYN F. SWEETMAN 89 Morton Street Mixed " A deep character, a qiiiel nature. " Hockey 1, 2, 4; Picture Committee 4. GLORIA TAY 2 ' i5 X ' ashington Street Commercial " She has a quiet efficiency that is a valuable trait. " Secretarial Club 4. VIRGINIA A, VANSTON 39 Sumner Street College " She is sweet and fair of face; her smile is known most every place. " Glee Club 1, 2. 3, 4 ; Class Secretary 2, 3, 4 ; Junior Prom Committee 3 ; Sema- phore 3, 4 ; Office 4 ; Student Council 2, 3, 4 ; Correspondence Club 3 ; Dramatic Club 2 ; Librarian 2, 3 ; Sophomore Da nee Committee 2 ; Honorary VC oman ' s Club Member 4; Stunt Nite 3, 4; Class Day 1. 2; Class Play Committee 4; Graduation Committee 4 ; Senior Play Cast 4. GEORGE WAAL 783 Pleasant Street College " A smile, a laugh, ire know he is present. Baseball 2, 3. ANNIE WALENT 3 Perry Street Mixed " Ailions speak louder than words. " Student C ouncil 1 ; Freshman Dance Com- mittee 1 ; Sophomore Dance Committee 2; Hockey 3, 4; Office 3, 4; Prom Com- mittee 3 ; Freshman President 1 ; Honor- ary Woman ' s Club Member 4; Sema- phore 1. 2, 3; Librarian 2. LOUISE WASILUNAS 15 Walnut Street Commercial " She was fair ivith golden hair. " Secretarial Club 4. WILLIAM T. WEBSTER 445 Page Street College " True leaders are horn, not made. " Class President 3, 4; Art Club 2; Prom Usher 1, 2; Junior Prom Commit- tee 3 ; Senior Flay 4 ; Student Council 3, 4. JACQUELINE F. WETZEL 708 Pearl Street Mixed " True smiles are few and far. " Glee Club 3. 4; Class Day 2; Stunt Nite 3. 4 ; Field Hockey 4 ; Basketball 3, 4; Secretarial Club 4; Semaphore 4. PRISCILLA WHITTEMORE 622 Bay Road College " Take life as best you can. " Glee Club 1. 3, 4; Dramatic Club 3, 4; Basketball 2. 3. 4; Prom Committee 3; Librarian 3; Stunt Nite 3, 4; Semaphore 4. 15 194 1 SEMAPHORE ELEANOR R. WILLIAMS 26 Pierce Street Practical Selected " A bright sinilc is likened to a beam oj sunlight, " Basketball 2, 3. EDWARD WILLIS 196 Canton Street Mixed Baseball 1, 2, 3; Football 4; Prom Com- mittee 3 ; Reception — check room 3 ; Stunt Nite 4. HARRY W. WILSON, JR. 15 Whitney Avenue Commercial " A genllemiin from the soul out. " Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Prom Committee 3; Stunt Nite 4; Ticket Seller 4. ACHOR B. CAMPBELL, JR. 123 Walnut Street College " Silence is truly golden. " Glee Club 2, 3. WALTER I. COFFEE 407 Park Street Mixed " Care is but a burden to cast aside. " 16 SEMAPHORE 1941 BOYS William Alexander William Webster James Rubel Raymond Meade John Mahoney Edward Freeman Harry Phillips Richard Botsch Edward Freeman Robert Day Herbert Staples William Newman Robert Day Albin Gusciora Harold Curtis Jason Mann Albin Gusciora Robert Day Harold Curtis Raymond Meade James Rubel Harold Curtis William Newman William Webster George Waal Henry Brickell Albin Gusciora Robert Corbett James Rubel William Alexander Richard Botsch William Webster William Alexander SENIOR WHO ' S WHO MOST POPULAR MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED MOST SOCIABLE BEST DRESSED SHORTEST TALLEST MOST ATHLETIC BEST PALS MOST OPTIMISTIC MOST ATTRACTIVE KINDEST CLASS ARTIST WITTIEST MOST DETERMINED JOLLIEST BEST SPORT CLASS CHEMIST NEATEST BEST DANCER MOST SERIOUS MOST REFINED ACTOR — ACTRESS CUTEST MOST INNOCENT BEST NATURED MOST MUSICAL MOST SOPHISTICATED IN MOST ACTIVITIES BEST SMILE MOST RESPECTED ALL-ROUND STUDENT GIRLS Muriel Cunningham Catherine Capen Dorothy Iverson Virginia Vanston Geraldine Sicilano Lydia Romansky Dorothy Iverson Mary Reilly Mary Reilly Winifred Raychard Alma Larson Florence Holm Dorothy Buck j Eleanor Parent I Florence Charnecke Mary Reilly Dorothy Iverson Elizabeth Fleming Gloria Jasmin Albina Stripinis Joyce Hall Gloria Jasmin June Harris Winifred Raychard Catherine Delasco Dorothy Iverson Shirley McLean June Harris Rosemary McCormick Winifred Raychaud Muriel Cunningham Muriel Cunningham 17 T 194 1 SEMAPHORE CLASS HISTORY Some one has said that only to the freshmen are we truly seniors. For, to the sopho- more class we will always be remembered as they first saw us — juniors; and to the junior class we will always be sophomores; and to ourselves — alas, we know our own faults. 1937- 1938 Remember the day four years ago when we bravely entered the halls of S. H. S.? I do, as if it were yesterday. To ourselves we seemed so important. Imagine it, we were freshmen ! But to the upperclassmen, who looked down their noses at us, we were just another class of ignorant youngsters for them to tease. That year we had the most success- ful Freshman Dance ever held, at least in our own opinion. During this, our initial year, we were well represented in the Student Council by Annie Walent and Robert Corbett. 1938- 1939 All the suffering we went through our first year in Stoughton High was soon gone and forgotten by September 1938 when we entered as sophomores. Now, as sophomores, we soon joined with those who had teased us to tease the class below us. Remember our first election with the following results: Harold Fee, president; Evelyn Robinson, vice- president; Virginia Vanston, secretary; John O ' Hare, treasurer. Our class sponsored a Halloween Dance with much success, socially as well as financially. 1939- 1940 Juniors! ! ! It semed only a couple of weeks ago we came here as freshmen. The crowning event of the year was the Prom, a winter carnival, with William Alexander and Josephine LaCivita as king and queen. The ring we chose to remind us of our Alma Mater had a brilliant blue stone with the school seal on it. This year we had William Webster as president; Muriel Cunningham, vice-president; Virginia Vanston, secretary; William Alexander, treasurer. 1940- 1941 And then before we realized it, we were seniors. This was our big year. Our first official duty was to choose our class officers which were as follows: William Webster, president; Muriel Cunningham, vice-president; Virginia Vanston, secretary; and William Alexander, treasurer. As days passed into weeks and weeks into months, we began to realize what the education we had been getting was going to mean to us v.hen we had graduated. The Senior Play, " What A Life. " was a howling success, and we appreciate the hard work put into it to make it so. First thing we knew it was Commencement Week with the Reception, Banquet, Class Day and finally Graduation. As our childhood dream of Graduation has been reached, we look forward to greater tasks to accomplish and further lives to live. 18 SEMAPHORE 194 1 CLASS BILLY ALEXANDER He rants, he raves, he shouts blue murder. He screams at men and mice ; He is a moving picture producer. His latest, " Girls on Ice. " PHEBE BARNES Well-paid and widely in demand Is our quiet Phebe, She sells ideas for portraits grand And says — " Oh, this is easy. " RUTH BENSON On the sea of matrimony. Bound for happiness, Ruth has left us all behind. We wish her all our best. ROBERT BETTONEY Robert is a railroad tender. He plays the whole day through. Stopping autos at the crossing, Watching out for " choo-choos " too. ROBERT BOMHARD Mechanical " Bob " will go far. Give him some wheels and wires. An engine, some fenders and four tires — Suddenly, there is a car! RICHARD BOTSCH The leader of the symphony Shook his hair and waved. His baton struck the bassoon player, ' Twas harmony he craved. HENRY BRICKELL Henry runs a department store. He has everything galore, Coats, and hats, and shoes, for all, Everything to fit the tall and small. PROPHECY DOROTHY BUCK Behind her specs she surveys Her classroom calm and still. With " Dottie ' as the teacher, Their chance of fun is nil. HERMAN BUSCHENFELDT Tractors now are super-super. Streamlined to the last degree; Herman has a special patent And an extra special fee. ACHOR CAMPBELL His eyes alert for the slightest sound, Our wary night watchman stands Beneath his dad ' s department store, A gun in both his hands. CATHERINE CAPEN Now that " Cathie " is a nurse, She makes you better ' thout straining yout purse; She cures the sick with a single smile, Her talent is known for many a mile. GERALD CHAPMAN " Gerry ' s " undecided as yet. This is the closest I could get: " Some day the Statue of Liberty I hope that I shall be. " FLORENCE CHARNECKE Watch your figure, don ' t get fat Or you ' ll find you ' ll be sorry. Go to " Flo ' s " and her salon. No money will you " borry . " THOMAS CHESTNUT On the screen we go to see A very famous fellow; He plays the parts of principals, So at pupils he can bellow. 19 1 94 1 SEMAPHORE WALTER COFFEE He charms the ladies ri ht and left Since he hit Hollywood. " Wolf " is really quite the thing, An actor very good. ROBERT COHENNO The train went swerving round the bend, It streaked into the station; " Robbie " is the engineer; Says he, " Some occupation! " KATHLEEN DEAN Kathleen always did love to play, Now she is in Boston from September to May ; She is now teacher of a piano class. With many a little lad and lass. CATHERINE DELASCO Catherine, petite and fair, Never has a care; She lives in luxury from morn till night, For now she is a socialite. ROBERT CORBETT As a saxophonist he ' s well known, But hear that clarinet And its sweet and mellow tone — The name is " Robbie " Corbett. RUTH DIBBERN Out comes a pie that ' s done just right, A cake and turkey too; " Dibbie ' s " quite a cook all right. With never too much to do. EUGENE COTTER In ?. room, flooded with paper. Sits the poet all alone; We must eat and so must he. But must he sell that poetry? VINCENT DODA Leaning on a shovel. Gazing at the stars, Even though the night has fallen, " Doda " dreams of Mars. MURIEL CUNNINGHAM She married a handsome millionaire And lives on a large estate. Has a troup of servants too; Upon her they do wait. JOHN DONAHUE If you pass a dairy farm And hear the cows a-yelling. Look and see who ' s milking them; Yes. it ' s cow ' s milk " Johnny ' s " selling. HAROLD CURTIS Professor Curtis is busy just now. It ' s grading time up in the hills, " It ' s E, " or " It ' s A, " says he to this day. And he foots every one of his bills. DORIS DONOVITZ In the classroom she is super. In the campus she is a queen; " Ves. our Doris is at college. One of the best that ' s to be seen. ROBERT DAY Because he always loved the sea, " Daisy s " a captain now; He owns a ship that ' s all his own And proudly stands at the bow. MELVIN DURKEE From rope to rope he glibly goes, Han iing, swinging, by his toes; All acrobats his praises sing. Among them all he is the king. 20 SEMAPHORE 194 1 HELEN DYETT Beneath the jungle palms she stands To convert the natives here ; The drums are beating dangerously, This work she does not fear. PETER FEDOROWICH He was caught and hung Because he wasn ' t loyal ; " Pete, " the red-hat Russian spy. Our plans — how he did foil. WILLIAM FEDOROWICH Bill has for his career The work of an electrical engineer ; His steady well-trained hands Draw our technical government plans. BETTY FLEMING In an office large and cool, Betty takes dictation, A college grad she is now With a super-qualification. EDWARD FREEMAN A noted diver is our " Ed " , He swims below for pearls. We wonder if the sea will spoil His dark and lustrous curls. DONALD FOWLER If you lie in bed at night And think you hear a prowler, Just yell " Police! " And in will come Husky Donald Fowler. BARBARA GARLAND " Barbie " is a housewife. Forever in a pinch, But she says, " It is so easy. Sure it ' s just a cinch! " LENA GIAMMARCO Who is that mannequin. Coming down the aisle ? Why it ' s Lena Giammarco, What a lovely smile! EDWIN GILCHER Snapping shots of all his friends. He catches their expressions; Soon he ' ll have but enemies. For pictures are true confessions. DICK GOWARD " Dickie " wants to fly. So why not let him try To be in our air force? What can be our loss. ' JOSEPH GREEN Upon his back, beneath the cars, " Joe " - works both day and night. He has the monkey wrench in hand, A mechanic quick and bright. ALBIN GUSCIORA " Gussy " roams the plains so broad. He herds the cattle round. He rides on any bucking bronc And comes off safe and sound. JOYCE HALL Joyce is always sweet and gentle, Now she places a chair or mantle; To artistic people she does cater. For she ' s an interior decorator. JUNE HARRIS She floats through the air With the greatest of ease, June is the queen Of the flying trapeze. 21 194 1 SEMAPHORE LORETTA HEEL AN In a laboratory she Works all day and nightly, She is the leading chem. lab. teacher. We knew she ' d never make a preacher. FLORENCE HOLM With her easel and her brush And her tiny art stool, We find Florence painting murals. She has no need for any school. DOROTHY IVERSEN At baseball she excels. Her team is at the top. They are best in all the land, The record they will pop. DOROTHY JACOBS " Dotty " is a great gym teacher. Her classes toe the line; She keeps each of them a-hooping. Result: Their health is fine. GLORIA JASMIN Gloria owns her own store, She has everything galore. She keeps all records in her book, They ' re straight for all to look. FRANCES KELLEY " Frannie ' s " hair was always neat. And now to go to her is a treat ; She sets and waves at a fair price, Which is really very nice. ALYCE KUNDROT Her little fingers are so nimble. Flying o ' er the keys. She ' s the star at all the concerts. There ' s no audience she can ' t please. EARL LEATHERS A single slip may mean a life. But not when Earl takes over; A famous doctor of modern times. He now resides in Dover. JOSEPHINE LaCIVITA She roams the jungle dark and deep. She hunts with a gun and net. She dares the dangers she will meet, She ' ll get that lion yet. DOROTHY LANG " Dottie " is our Singing Lady On the radio each day She sing.s stories to the children In her own inimitable way. BETTY LANIGAN Betty ' s known both far and wide. All her classes are her pride. She teaches dancing of the rhumba Or mt ' St any modern number. ALMA LARSON Alma is a dietitian, She is clever at it too ; All her wages are abnormal, ' Though this art to her is new. ESTHER LEWIS They all thought Esther would make good. Being a secretary ; But instead, she broadcasts daily. Giving you hints and recipes. LILLIAN LOLA Lillian Lola, small and shy, Nimble fingers will get her by; Efficient she will always be. As Mr. Lyman ' s secretary. 22 SEMAPHORE 194 1 CHARLOTTE MacDOUGALL Charlotte ' s awful busy, But you never hear her moan, Making a home ' s awfully hard; She works her fingers to the bone. MARjoRiE Mcdonald In a cottage neat and small, " Marjie " slaves all day, ■Waiting for her hubby to come With his weekly pay. ALICE Maclean We hear those mellow tones And turn around to see Alice at the microphone, As pretty as can be. LEO McEWAN The peppy coach of Stoughton High Keeps his lads in trim. They get all the cups there are, And every game they win. JOHN MAHONEY Yes, that midget in the circus Looks like he was phoney, I ' ll bet any thing you want His name is J. Mahoney. SHIRLEY McLEAN Shirley ' s musical ability Belies her sweet tranquility; Pianist of the Royal Kings, Her merry music ever rings. JASON MANN Chopping, pounding at the meat. He works with vigor and zest; " Buddy ' s " still behind the counter; There you see him at his best. MARILYN McN AUGHT The ballet dancer was supreme. Upon her toes she stood. With a whirl she floated on. Boy! Is Bunny good! MARY McCarthy Mary ' s as busy as a bee, A telephone operator is she; Efficient and quick as a whip, She ' s polite and never slips. RAYMOND MEAD When he knocks at your back door. Don ' t answer it because This salesman won ' t remove his foot; It ' s not one of his laws. JACKIE MacCORMICK " Jackie " is a man of leisure now. He flourishes with his courtly bow. His personality, now as ever. Eliminate his need to endeavor. LOUISE MORSE Climbing from a pool we see Louise, We hear her heave a sigh ; She sadly says for us to hear, " I ' ll learn to dive, or die! " ROSEMARY McCORMICK Acting down on old Broadway, " Rosie " in her clever way. Rolls the audience in the aisle, When to the box office they file. CATHERINE MURPHY We don ' t know how she does it. Tennis champ again. For one that hardly ever grows, She earns a pretty " fin " . 23 194 1 SEMAPHORE FRANK NARDOZZI Down the coal mine dark and deep, Chopping away with his pick, " Frankie " works all day in dirt, So on Sunday he ' ll look slick. WILLIAM NEWMAN One more lion bites the dust, It ' s " Bill " the mighty hunter, He doesn ' t do it just for fun. To him it ' s bread and butter. CATHERINE O ' DEA In an office all day long, " Cathy " slaves away. She is tops in her profession; Miss Donovan taught her the way. MARJORIE O ' DONNELL " Margie " , a cute little lass. Became an operator as time did pass; But now " Margie " sits in her own home, Waiting for a ring on her telephone. JOHN O ' HARE A radio announcer Is our " Johnny " O ' Hare; Each night at 6; 30 He goes on the air. ELEANOR PARENT As a secretary she ' s okay. She does what she has to do ; Eleanor really likes this work. But somehow it ' s not new. JOHN PETCONIS The senator smiles and waves, ' Mid cheering and applause; How did you do it, " Johnnie? " It couldn ' t be Santa Claus! BEATRICE AND GLADYS PHYFFER " Beaty " and " Glady, " the PhyfTer twins, Are as busy as they can be. Blending together their voices. Through television — • NBC. HARRY PHILLIPS A champ at basketball is he, With an eye so straight; He hits the basket every time. Could land the ball upon a dime. WINIFRED RAYCHARD " Winnie ' s " charming manners. Her voice that does inspire. Have won her quite a top-notch seat In the village choir. MARY REILLY Mary always did have fun. And nobody did she ever shun; She travels now from North to South, A stewardess, of that there is no doubt. HELEN RIST Fashion experts all consult her. She knows all the dope. Her latest dress is just a flower. Just a wee one and a hope. EVELYN ROBINSON A streak that splits the water Is " Evie " at her best, A famous high-time diver Since she has met the west. LVDIA ROMANSKY Around the bend she comes again. The throttle open wide; The Russian laughs with sheer delight — This racer you cannot hide. 24 SEMAPHORE 1941 JAMES RUBEL An auctioneer in tobacco land, Shouting loud his prices ; Screaming so as to be heard, Jimmy ' s in a crisis. OLIVE SWANSON She screams, she yells, she rants, she raves. She even tears her hair; But it has no effect on him — She married him for fair. MARIE RUBEL Mi mi teaches kindergarten, She is doing very well ; One thing she has taught her students Is to say — " My teacher ' s swell! " EVELYN S " WEETMAN " Evie " is now a sweet housewife, Lives quite an eventful life ; She cooks and sews, and knits and sings And answers the doorbell when it rings. GERALDINE SICILANO In her dad ' s spaghetti house. Dealing out spaghetti, You ' ll find " Gerry " ; but next week She ' ll be in confetti. GLORIA TAY She has worn out two machines. By pounding all day long; She ' s worn the keys down to the stem, And yet she sings a song. HAROLD SPRAGUE Remember out West a few years ago, Grasshoppers were a plague? No need for worry now. While we have insect-fighter " Sprague. " VIRGINIA VANSTON Her mind is now among the clouds. Not meaning vacant thought ; A gracious hostess is our " Gin " Aboard the planes she ' s sought. HERBERT STAPLES A relay runner is our " Herb " , He is a dashing fellow; He always wears a lucky shade, That is, his pants are yellow. GEORGE WAAL George, the N. Stoughton farmer, Is really in the dough. Lugging fruits to town each day, Every hour or so. ROBERT STEVENS Zooming downward from the clouds, Comes " Bob " in a Curtis Robin; He really likes this type of work With the engine all a-throbbin ' . ANNIE WALENT Annie ' s a secretary. Blond and trim. Who does her work With pep and vim. ALBENA STRIPINIS Hostess in the new hotel, That sits in Stoughton Square, Albena serves you with a smile — Girls like her are rare. LOUISE WASILUNAS If you happen to forget your lines. Hooray! Your day is saved, " Weasie " , as the script girl. Has your acting future paved. 25 194 1 SEMAPHORE WILLIAM WEBSTER Bill, the leader of our class, Is head man at the bank; His wife ' s a dream — his children, ah! The fourth one ' s name is Hank. ELEANOR WILLIAMS When you wonder about your food, " Elly " can set you at rest, She knows about these vitamins You store beneath your vest. JACQUELINE WETZEL We knew she wanted to be a nurse, But some bit of fate, you know, Made Jackie the A-1 housewife, With hubby the A-1 beau. EDWARD WILLIS Shoveling dirt ' s his occupation, He heaves with a mighty arm; He used to boast when just a kid That he would own a farm. PRISCILLA WHITTEMORE HARRY WILSON " Pussy " has a lot of knowledge; Harry owns some smart garages. After graduating from Mass. State College, He can fix up any car, A bacteriologist is she He is his own mechanic. And chases away bugs for a very small fee. He can beat them all by far. 26 SEMAPHORE 194 1 CLASS WILL Last Will and Testament That which we had, we the class of 1941 made the most of; and that which we have left, we most willingly leave to you in this, our Last Will and Testament. To Mr. Randall goes our deepest and most sincere thanks. To the faculty we leave relief. To the juniors we leave a Senior Play which will be hard to equal. To Miss Goeres we leave the sophomores to fill in where we leave ofiF in music class To the freshmen we leave our class colors, upon which we expect them to bestow new honors. He to whom we go to ask questions, Harold Curtis, leaves his pyso-chemistry genious to James " Boom " Critzer. Alice MacLean intends keeping it in the family and bequeaths her talented voice to her sister, Marion. The " Department of Dry Humor Inc., " Too Boy " Doda leaves to young " Esquire " Gusciora. Hugh " Duffy " Monahan inherits that vacant " I don ' t get it " look of Achor " Doc " Campbell. " Ginny " Vanston bequeaths her extensive wardrobe to Barbara Powers. " Winnie " Raychard leaves her sparkling eyes and entrancing smile to Francine Burnham. " Chessy " leaves captain-elect Dutchy the trouble of organizing a new shower- room chorus and wishes of success to the team this coming season. Our King of Wit, Albin Gusciora, leaves a school-wide search for a master of ceremonies for our next Stunt Night. Evy " Never-without-Lena " Robinson and Lena " Never-without-Evy " Giammarco, leave their chumming-around to Beth Ryder and Lucille Rogalski. Harry Phillips and the " Five " leave " Mush " Rafalko and the team a wonderful opportunity to keep both Hockamock and South Shore Cups. The R ' thm Kings leave the High School a novel idea and the melody. All our troubles and secrets we leave with sympathetic Christina Carabatsos. Rosemary McCormick entrusts her duties as Editor-in-chief of the Semaphore to Christine Carabatsos. June Harris leaves her charming personality to Jean Hawes. Albena Stripinis, our number-one hoofer, leaves her talent to " Margie " Sprague. Efficient office girls Annie Walent and " Flo " Charnecke leave the reins of the office team in the hands of Helen Curry and Mary Tucker. Mary Reilly ' s merry laughter is left re-echoing through the halls Ruth Benson ' s matrimonial plans are left to the next lucky girl. 27 194 1 SEMAPHORE Edward Willis ' pitching arm is left to Robert Magee. Henry Brickell leaves his humor to Jack Crane. Muriel Cunningham leaves her sports ability to Dorothy Pentz. Florence Holm and Phebe Barnes leave their artistic talents to Tom Winfisky and Joe Novick. Gloria Jasmin leaves her typing speed to Helen Curry. Jolly and obliging Jason Mann ' s transportation company has left on a one-way errand. " Gerry " Sicilano ' s shortness is willed to Margaret Martin. William Alexander leaves his business ability to Robert Magee Alma Larson ' s obliging manners are left to Irene Dahlin. Helen Dyett bequeaths her rhyming ability to Dorothy Lysko. June Harris and Rosemary McCormick leave their stage poweress to Francine Burn- ham and Drucilla Johnson. " Jo " LaCivita ' s ladylike qualities are left to Dorothy MacPherson. The grime and grit of the stockroom is handed down from Eleanor Parent and Catherine Capen to Charlotte Hatch and Helen Swirnalis. Class of 1941 Witnessess: S. H. S. 28 1941 SEMAPHORE STATISTICS Nai)ie William Alexander Phebe Barnes Ruth Benson Robert Bettoney Robert Bomhard Richard Botsch Henry Brickell Dorothy Buck Herman Buschenfeldt Achor Campbell, Jr. Catherine Capen Gerald Chapman Florence Charnecke Thomas Chestnut Walter Coffee Robert Cohenno, Jr. Robert Corbett Eugene Cotter Muriel Cunningham Harold Curtis Robert Day Kathleen Dean Catherine Delasco Ruth Dibbern Vincent Doda John Donahue Doris Donovitz Melvin Durkee Helen Dyett Peter Federowich William Federowich Hobby Make money Drawing Miniature elephants Philatelist Reading Sports Baseball Dancing Sports Winter Sports Sports Working Souvenirs Collecting guns Keeping tales on Yehud Sports Baseball Eating Sports Hunting Sports Knitting Miscellaneous Sports Ambition Spend money To be an illustrator To be successful To be a pilot To own garage To be a commentator To be a sport commentator To get a good job To be in business None To be in medical world To succeed in life To be a private secretary To travel To be the little man who wasn ' t there To be coach on State Police To be a musician To be a success To be a private secretary To own a business To be a pilot or mechanic To teach To succeed Fishing Swimming To own a business To be an automotive engineer To be a machinist Collecting post cards To be a nurse Photography To travel around the world Sports To do something profitable Boxing To be an aviator Taxidermy To be a game warden 30 SEMAPHORE 1941 Elizabeth Fleming Donald Fowler Edward Freeman Barbara Garland Lena Giammarco Edwin Gilcher Richard Goward Joseph Green Albin Gusciora Joyce Hall June Harris Loretta Heelan Florence Holm Dorothy Iverson Dorothy Jacobs Gloria Jasmin M. Frances Kelley Alyce Kundrot Josephine LaCivita Dorothy Lang Elizabeth Lanigan Alma Larson Earle Leathers Esther Lewis Lillian Lola Charlotte MacDougall Alice MacLean Mary McCarthy Bernard McCormick Rosemary McCormick Marjorie McDonald Leo McEwan Skating To be a secretary Making airplanes To be a railroad engineer Reading To be a tree surgeon Roller skating To be a beautician Sewing To " live " and be " merry " Photography or To own a business Photography To be a customs inspector Swimming To see the world IVIU JlL lU ICaCl all UILIlCollo. 4-H Club Tn Kf nrrf ;i 11 1 Jinn vpl Dancing To succeed Sports Xo fly an airplane Drawing To np a nu rsf Collecting pictures To see the whole world Swi mmi n cr To tr ivfl Jinn fn n(= a ;iirt?pnn Collecting novelties 1 o be a secretary TP Typing lo be a success Roller skating To be an air hostess Listening to Glenn Miller To be a successful Sewing To b ?! nnrsp n I 1 n o " iU UWIl a UallCIIlg SLIlOOl Dancing To travel and find happiness Photography To become a pilot Cooking To be a nurse Dancing To be a waitress Cooking To be a hairdresser Collecting music To be a " blues singer " with a popular band Dancing To be a telephone operator Collecting Ship pictures To be an adventuress Skating To be a nurse Swimming To be an undertaker 31 19 4 1 SEMAPHORE Shirley McLean Piano playing To be a secretary Marilyn McNaught Posing for a photographer To be a photog- rapher ' s model John Mahoney Swimming To be a baseball player Jason Mann Having a good time To become president of the United States Raymond Mead Sports To be a transport pilot Flowers To work for a living Catherine Murphy Crocheting To be a nurse Francis Nardozzi Miscellaneous To enjoy life to its utmost William Newman Hunting To sail around the world Catherine O ' Dea Clothes To do hairdressing Marjorie O ' Donnell Poems To be an air hostess John O ' Hara Checkers To play organized ball Eleanor Parent Baseball To be a stenographer John Petconis Photography To be a politician Harry Phillips Pool To see the world Beatrice Pfyffer Hooked Rugs To be a success Gladys Pfyffer Dancing To have a clothing store Winifred Raychard Singing To sing with an orchestra Mary Reilly Laughing To be serious Helen Rist Roller skating To enjoy life Evelyn Robinson Swimming To be happy Lydia Romansky Swimming To be a nurse James Rubel Fishing To be a construction engineer Marie Rubel Music Geraldine Sicilano Clothes To be a hairdresser Harold Sprague Skating To be an executive Herbert Staples Photography To be a success Robert Stevens Drumming To be a drummer Albena Stripinis Dancing To be a secretary Olive Swanson Driving To be sophisticated Evelyn Sweetman Movies To sit in the front row- Gloria Tay Reading To be a secretary 32 SEMAPHORE 1941 Virginia Vanston George Wall Annie Walent Louise Wasilunas William Webster Jaqueline Wetzel Priscilla Whittemore Eleanor Williams Edward Willis Harry Wilson Dramatics Athletics Swimming Dancing Model Airplanes Fashions Dancing Knitting Skiing Drawing To be a machine designer To be a success To be a secretary To be a detective To be a nurse To be a bug nursemaid To be a sales clerk To be a baseball star To be a salesman 33 194 1 SEMAPHORE LETTER FROM MR. LYMAN February 10, 1941 To the Editors of " The Semaphore " Stoughton High School Stoughton, Massachusetts Dear Editors: You have asked for a letter from me. You, being the editors of a paper, have as one of your functions the guidance of opinion. At no time in our history has there been so great a need that we should seek out and bring to view the " truth " . To-day, we are deluged with sham, pretense, and deceit to such an extent that it is difficult to discover the " trutii " . We are told that democracy is one of the greatest blessings which can come to man. I believe this is the " truth " , because I desire democracy, but I do not believe it is the " truth " for those that do not so desire and I believe that many people in many lands — even some people in our own land — do not desire democracy. I think that we have begun to learn toleration in regard to religion — I think we have got to learn toleration in matters of government and social living. Conditions in Mexico, for instance, may not be suitable for our type of government or social living. We should learn tolera- tion of these differing philosophies as through hard experience we have made a start learning toleration in religion — our way is not always right for the other fellow. When I was in High School, at the end of the Victorian period, just prior to the Russo-Japanese war, the world was thought to be in a period of stability with the white race, in the words of some writers, " the lords of all creation " . To-day, you High School people see the world in a state of flux. Many of us do not look with favor on iv y race as lords of creation. We hope for a closer approach to a brotherhood of man and a much greater toleration of the differences which we find among men. Some day we may learn to appreciate not a like-minded man but a " different-minded " person — a Henry Thoreau, or a Walt Whitman in his own life-time. You editors will help shape this future. Very truly yours, W. B. Lyman Supt. of Schools 34 1941 SEMAPHORE Front Row. Left to Right—]. Donahue, R. Day, E. Willis, W. Alexander, F. McKay, S. Morey, T. Chestnut, R. Liftman, G. Limberopoulas, H. Phillips, E. Rafalko, G. Chapman, C. Leonard. Second Roti ' — A. Martin, G. Terrell, R. Neylon, A. Goodman, H. Cohenno, B. Mc- Cormick, F. Cornell, E. Rafalko, B. Silva, J. Reed, B. DiGangi, G. Lucas, Coach Frank Burke. Third Row — R. Lindelof, M. Leonard, L. Russell, K. Kelley, W. Robertson, E. Foster, J. Crane, T. Smith, M. Kaitz, A. Porter, R. Gay, J. DePaul. FOOTBALL Coach — Mr. Frank Burke Captain — Thomas Chestnut The Stoughton High School football team had an excellent season in 1940. The boys had all of the qualifications that make up a fine team. Success is due to the fine coaching by Mr. Burke. Graduation will take Captain Thomas Chestnut, William Alexander, Harry Phillips, Jimmy Rubel, Robert Day, Gerald Chapman, John Donahue, and Bernard McCormick. 36 SEMAPHORE 194 1 Front Row, Left to Right — G. Limberapoulos, C. Leonard, F. McKay, H. Phillips, H. Rafalko, R. Goward, R. Pooler. Second Rotv — A. Gusicora, D. Silva, H. Cohenno, M. Leonard, L. McEwan, S. Petconis, G. McLean. Third Row — A. Liftman, T. Pappas, C. Ledin, R. O ' Dea, G. Lucas, A. Martin. BASKETBALL Coach — Mr. Franklin Crosby Captaiti — Harry Phillips Stoughton High School ' s elongated hoop legion compiled an enviable record in this district. They tasted defeat but once, that being a one-point setback at the hands of Braintree High. Coach Crosby ' s court " Cavaliers " annexed the Hockamock League title in a walk- away; then they travelled to the Brockton Y.M.C.A. to take top honors in the annual South Shore Tournament (Class A). Their rangy height and ability was a main factor in the success of the team, as were their smooth-functioning passwork and the deadly accuracy of their basket shooting. Captain Harry Phillips, Richard Goward, and Leo McEwan are lost to the team by graduation. 37 194 1 SEMAPHORE From Row, Lefl to Right — H. Cohenno, R. Ma ;ec, F. McKay, E. Willis, E. Rataiko, R. Goward, J. O ' Hare. St cond Coach Frank Burke, R. Pooler, H. Brickell, T. Smyth, A. Porter, D. Botsch, R. Cohenno, R. Botsch, Third Row — G. McLean, E. Lucas, A. Urgotis, B. Kaitz, M. Kaitz, C. Carabatsos. BASEBALL Coach — Mr. Frank Burke Captain — Edward Willis The 1941 baseball team had a banner season this year. The team hustled and played good ball all season. The main factor that stood out was their spirit. Due to go this year are Edward Willis, Robert Cohenno, Richard Goward and Henry Brickell. 38 SEMAPHORE 194 1 Front Row. Left to Right — Manager A. Walent, E. Tarchara, D. Steinbrenner, M. Wissotsky, G. Wetzel, J. McLea, Captain M. Cunningham, D. Iversen, E. Corbett, D. Pentz, A. D ' Annadio, P. Neylon, and Coach Barbara Twombly. Middle Row — E. Barbato, W. Green, M. Russell, V. Sweetman, P. Wade, M. Mason, J. Wetzel, M. Morey, A, Homer, M . Hurley, E. McDonald, J. Howes. Top Roll- — Asst. Manager N. Ruggeiero, G. Wade, J. Januskis, E. Harper, E. Sweetman, C. Carabatsos, D. Jacobs. FIELD HOCKEY Coach — Miss Barbara Twombly Captain — Muriel Cunningham Through graduation this year the field hockey team will lose the fine playing of Captain Muriel Cunningham, Dorothy Iversen, Jacqueline Wetzel, Evelyn Sweetman, and Dorothy Jacobs. They have had an active season with plenty of good sportsmanship shown in the games they played. 39 194 1 SEMAPHORE GIRLS ' BASKETBALL Coach — Miss Isabel Murphy Intramural Captains — Evelyn Robinson, Jacqueline Wetzel, Patricia Neylon, Angelina Gill, Cecelia Murphy, Doris Slye, Alice Homer, Mary Wisotsky, Elizabeth Harper, Janet Januskis. Intramural basketball in Stoughton High School is now three years old and has been very successful. The championship this year was ag ain won by the senior team, the Radcliffes, captained by Evelyn Robinson. Best of luck to Miss Isabel Murphy, a fine person and an excellent coach and the wish that she will be as successful with intramural basketball next year as she has been thus far. The playoffs proved to be of local interest to everyone, even the Hockamock Champs. The high score of the season was made by Helen Rist, and the free throw contest was won by Angelina Gill. 40 SEMAPHORE 1941 From Roiv. Left to Right — S. Lipsky, D. MacPherson, R. Ntrylon, D. Julinson, T. Cliestnut, F. Burnham, B. Randall, C. Carabatsos, J. Rubel. Second Row—D. Jacobs, M. Hurley, G. Wetzel, L. Hetlan, R. McCoimick, H. Dyett, D. Steinbrenner, P. Barnes. Third Row — M. Russell, E. Williams, E. Cobbett, M. Hampe, B. Howes, E. Cashing, S. Petconis, V. Kundrot. Fourth Roif — R. Hansen, B. Silva, W. Alexander, P. McDermott, J. Critser, R. Blair, A. Gusiciora. DRAMATIC CLUB Superi ' isor — Miss Barbara Anderson President — Thomas Chestnut In November, members of the Dramatic Club put on " The Great Allowance Battle. " It was a comedy and was well-presented. In December, for the holiday sea.son, " Pop Reads the Christmas Carol " was presented and well-liked. In January a melodrama, " The Willin Still Pursuder " , was enacted in the Town Hall for the Stunt Night. " The Mid- night Ghost, " the last of the plays, was staged in the spring. The club members have been very ambitious this year. They have made all the scenery that was used in the Study Hall. The final party was held on May 29. 41 194 1 SEMAPHORE Fro)it Row. Left to Right — E. Parent, W. Raychard, R. McCormick, C. Delasco, L. Heelan, D. Lang, L, Morse, A. MacLean, D. Iversen, J. Wetzel, M, Cunningham, A. Larson, J. Hall, A. Stripinis, J. Harris, A. Kundrot, S. MacLean, B. Garland, C. O ' Dea, G. Jasmin, M. Lewis, L. Wasilunas, C. Capen, J. La Civita, F, Charnecke. SECRETARIAL CLUB Superi ' isor — Miss Christine Donovan Preside)!! — Winifred Ravchard During the year the members of the secretarial club enjoyed the trips to various points of interest which included: Dedham Court, the office of the Shawmut Woolen Mill, F. C. Phillip ' s office, the telephone exchange, J. W. Wood ' s office, the Post Office, Williams ' Business School of Brockton, Burdett ' s School of Boston, and the Canton Savings Bank. 42 SEMAPHORE 194 1 Front Row. Lejl to Right — M. O ' Dunncll, D. Dunovitz, V. Vans ton, E. Fleming, C. Delaso, C. Murphy, C. Capen, P. Whittemore, A. Walent, J. Wetzel, R. McCormick, J. Harris, D. Jacobs, H. Dyett, Second Rolf — M. Durkee, R. Coward, R. Meade, F. Nardozzi, R. R. Botsch, W. Newman, W. Webster, J. Petconis, T. Chestnut, H. Brickell. Third Row — B. Pyffer, M. McNaught, C. O ' Dea, G. Jasmin, L. Morse, D. Lang, A. Stripinis, B. Garland, L. Romansky, F. Charnecke, L. Giammarco, E. Robinson, L. Heelan, E. Parent, G. Lacivita, B. Lanigan, J. Hall, G. Plyffer. Fourth Row — L. McEwan, A. Gusicord, H. Staples, J. Rubel, D. Fowler, J. Mann, H. Phillips. SENIOR PLAY Coach — Miss Dorothy Arnold " What A Life " , the annual Senior Play, was presented April 4, 1941. It consisted of three acts of the romping, rollicking high-school life of Henry Aldrich. Under Miss Dorothy Arnold ' s able direction, it was well portrayed, and it was a social, artistic, and financial success. Much credit is also due to the committees who worked hard with the cast for the ultimate goal. 43 1941 SEMAPHORE ART CLUB Supervisor — Miss Rose Movitz President — Thomas Winfisky New masters of art found themselves in paintings and crayon work. Cartoonists, interior decorators, poster workers and portrait painters were in the Art Club this year. The officers are: Tom Winfisky, president; Joe Novick, secretary; Helen Dyett, librarian; Sonia Wissotsky, treasurer. There were twenty-five members in the club. FRENCH CLUB Supervisor — Miss Rita Lavallee The members of the French Club knitted for the Red Cross this year along with their study of French and France. It proved to be very interesting, indeed most beneficial entertainment. GLEE CLUBS Supervisor — Miss Minnie Goeres Presuleiits — Virginia Vanston, Joseph Green The well-attended weekly meetings of the Glee Clubs prepared them for the very fine vocal tableau presented Stunt Night under the direction of Miss Goeres and Miss Arnold. On Class Day they raised their voices in salute to the graduating class. ORCHESTRA Supervisor — Miss Minnie Goeres The High School Orchestra had a very successful year. They played for Parent ' s Night and the Dramatic Club Christmas Play. At Stunt Night they organized a mock orchestra. The orchestra was also enjoyed at the Class Play, Class Day, and Graduation. 44 SEMAPHORE 194 1 They work To help each one To find his place in life; They offer strength and mind and time In strife. ADMINISTRATION Miss Barbara Anderson English Miss Dorothy Arnold English Mr. Frank Burke Mathematics Miss Janet Crocker B si ess Training Mr. Franklin Crosby History Miss Christine Donovan Secretarial Training Miss Rose Enos Latin and Biology Miss Elizabeth Hall Business Training Mr. Joseph Knowles Science Miss Rita Lavallee French Miss Marion Lyons Clerical Miss Isobel Murphy History Miss Ruth Neily English Mr. James O ' Leary History and Science Mr. Howard Randall Mathe?uatics Miss Constance Sanderson English Miss Barbara Twombly Home Economics 45 Pat ronize THE ADVERTISERS IN THE SEMAPHORE Norfolk Oil Filling Station WASHINGTON STREET STOUGHTON, MASS. Tel. 441 LOOKING FOR A DIGNIFIED VOCATION? . IN ITS MOST ADVANCED FORM We prepare young men and women for a life of refinement . . . interesting work . . . security and prosperity. COURSES are complete and systematized, with sound proven principles correctly applied. Our INSTRUCTORS have been carefully prepared to a required standard, and each one is a GRAD- UATE of the ACADEMY itself. This feature insures capable presentation of all subjects which are essential in any pro- fessional training center. CLASSROOMS are spacious and modernly equipped ... an entire building is devoted for this purpose. The number of high-class positions filled by our FREE PLACEMENT BUREAU has increased yearly for more than a decade, assuring undeniable success to our graduates. MODERATE TUITION . . . CONVENIENT PAY- MENT TERMS DAY AND EVENING CLASSES Fiitlher injormatiuyi le ardin your own possthiljlies in this vocalion gladly jiirnished. Write for free booklet — or visit our Academy without obligation . WILFRED ACADEMY 492 Boylston Street ' air and i eautt C uttu Boston, Mass. KENmore 0880 Northeastern University College of Liberal Arts Offers for young men a broad program of college subjects serving as a foundation for the understanding of modern culture, social relations, and technical achievement. Stu- dents may concentrate in any of the follow- ing fields: Biology, Chemistry, Economics- Sociology, English (including an option in Journalism), and Mathematics-Physics. Va- ried opportunities available for vocational specialization. Degree: Bachelor of Science or Bachelor of Arts. College of Engineering Offers for young men curricula in Civil, Mechanical (with Diesel, Air-Conditioning, and Aeronautical options), Electrical, Chemical, Industrial Engineering, and En- gineering Administration. Classroom study is supplemented by experiment and research in well-equipped laboratories. Degree: Bach- elor of Science in the professional field of specialization. College of Business Administration Offers for young men six curricula: Accounting, Banking and Finance, Marketing and Advertising, Journalism, Public Administration, and Industrial Administration. Each curriculum provides a sound training in the fundamentals of business prac- tice and culminates in special courses devoted to the various professional fields. Degree: Bachelor of Science in Business Administration. School of Law Offers three-year day and four-year evening undergraduate programs leading to the de- gree of Bachelor of Laws. A minimum of two years of college work, or its full equiv- alent, required for admission to under- graduate programs. Case method of in- struction. The School also offers a two-year evening program open to graduates of approved law schools and leading to the degree of Master of Laws. Undergraduate and graduate programs ad- mit men and women. School of Business Offers curricula through evening classes in Accounting, Industrial Management, Dis- tributive Management, and Engineering and Business, leading to the degree of Bachelor of Business Administration in specified fields. Preparation for C. P. A. Examina- tions. A special four-year curriculum in Law and Business Management leading to the Bachelor of Commercial Science degree with appropriate specification is also offered. Shorter programs may be arranged. Co- educational. Evening Courses of the College of Liberal Arts Certain courses of the College of Liberal Arts are offered during evening hours affording concentration in Economics, English, History and Government or Social Science. A special program preparing for admission to the School of Law is also available. The program is equivalent in hours to one-half the requirement for the A.B. or S.B. degree. Associate in Arts title conferred. Co-educational. Co-operative Plan The Colleges of Liberal Arts, Engineering and Business Administration offer day programs for men only, and are conducted on the co-operative plan. After the freshman year, students may alternate their periods of study with periods of work in the employ of business or industrial concerns at ten-week intervals. Under this plan they gain valuable experience and earn a large part of their college expenses. FOR CATALOG — MAIL THIS COUPON AT ONCE NORTHEASTERN UNIVERSITY Director of Admissions Boston, Massachusetts Please send me a catalog of the □ College of Liberal Arts □ College of Engineering □ College of Business Administration Name □ School of Law □ Evening School of Business □ Day Pre-Legal Program □ Evening — College of Liberal Arts Address, C-l()6 BURDETT COLLEGE Wl, ere THE TRAINING MEETS THE One- and two-year courses. Wel!- cjualified faculty. Extra-curricula activities. Day and Evening classes. Previous commercial training not re- quired. Courses meet the needs of business and government. Calls for graduates exceed the supply. Catalogue contains full information. BUSINESS TRAINING SINCE 1879 BURDETT COLLEGE NEEDS OF THE TIME immediate dt or the uti eman J lure opp or, tuniL Telephone HANcock 6300 STUART BOSTON LOREN MURCHISON CO, Inc. Ainer ' ica s Finest School jewelers Class Rings Class Pins Medals Trophies Official Jewelers to Classes of ' 38, ' 39, ' 40, ' 41 and ' 42 Stoughton High School 828 Park Square Building Boston, Mass. District Manager, Frank A. Fowler TEL. 636 STATE SPA Luncheon and Soda Fountain Service Regular Dinners Served Every Day Toasted Sandwiches Candy in bulk or boxes Cigars, Cigarettes Ice Cream Next to State Theatre Nick Natsis, Prop. JEWELERS OPTICIANS Graduation Gifts Watches for Girls . . . $9-95 up Watches for Boys . . . $7.50 up Any reliable person can start a charge account at Gurney ' s and arrange convenient payments. Buy at Gurney ' s and Charge It GURNEY BROS. CO. 122 Main Street Brockton, Mass. Call STOUGHTON 230 and ask about NEW LOW RATES for Refrigeration - Heating Water Heating Brockton Gas Light Co. JAY, The Florist 399 PLEASANT STREET STOUGHTON, MASS. Telephone 289 For Quality and Service TRY Perdigao ' s Markets 722 WASHINGTON STREET Telephone 997 21 WYMAN STREET Telephone 246 H. P. HOOD SONS, Inc. MURPHY COAL CO. Inc. Coal - Fuel - Oils Coke 793 WASHINGTON STREET Tel. Stoughton 171-W READ WHITE A?! MEN ' S and 1 FORMAL n m READ WHITE R E I T E II 111 SUMMEU STi EET, BOSTON, MASS. WOOLWOniH BLOG., rKOVmENCE. W. 1. Secretarial and Business Administration Courses Ei tiiing. Summer and Day School Free Placemen! Stoughton Massachusetts Stoughton Printing Company PUBLISHERS OF THE STOUGHTON NEWS-SENTINEL PRINTERS OF THE SEMAPHORE 17 Pleasant Street Stoughton Phone 480-W ■ c ' ' a J. H. Vanston Company FUEL 1866 ■ 1941 SILVA ' S MARKET Stoughton W. Stoughton Canton Crevola ' s Men ' s Store 768 Washington Street Stoughton, Mass. Veedol " Safety Check " Lubrication GOODRICH DEALER FLOYD OSBORNE BRUNO BARONSKIS 669 Washington St., Tel. 301 DR. GOLDEN WOMEN ' S APPAREL SHOP JOHNSON ' S, the Florist 358 Park Street Telephone 970 Snow ' s Friendly Store MEN S WEAR Swan ' s Block Stoughton JOE DUGGAN EDNA ' S BEAUTY SHOP Tel. 129-W PORTER COAL CO. Coal : Wood : Cokk Fui;l Oil J. DeVITO Dykeman Electric Co. 13 Wyman St. Stoughton Geiierul Electric and " eslinghou e Refr geralors and Appliances Tel. 88-W, 88-R BILLY ' S TAXI Ambulance and Bus Service Stoughton Tel. 600 DR. HARRY SHAPIRO 64 Seaver St. Tel. 460 DR. O ' LEARY Come Direct to the Factory Save 35% to 40% on every Suit and Topcoat Purchased NASHER MFG. CO. Gushing St. Stoughton Open every evening ELECTRIC HOT WATER is surprisingly economical, very likely costing less than you now pay, yet it is deluxe service — clean, safe and silent, and all you ever do is turn the faucet. Get the full story. Brockton Edison Co. McCann ' s Ice Cream Store WM. BOSSE, JR., Prop. 10 Freeman Street Stoughton, Mass. Telephone 445 Choice Meats, Groceries Provisions 69 CANTON STREET JAMES B. COTTER DR. E. I. FARLEY J Telephone 77 Kay Jewelry Company 196 Main St. Brockton Orland McCall ' s Barber Shop 6 Freeman Street Outfitters to the Class of ' 41 WILLIAM ' S 24 Boylston Street Harvard Square Cambridge, Mass. LOWE POWERS Stoughton Lumber Company WEBSTER S ICE CREAM PARLOR Howe Made Candies Established 1914 Tel. 370 F. E. KENNEY, D. M. D. ROBBINS ' Laundry and Dry Cleansing Tel. 293 WILFRED CARON Dealer in Producer ' s Dairy Products All Grades of Milk and Cream Tel. 883 CLIFFORD H. LAKE Optometrist 9 Pearl Street Stoughton, Mass. Dine or Lunch at PAT-PAN-ETO SOL TH STOUGHTON Our Home Made Ice Cream Just Delicious J. E. DEACON Reliable Pluuibnig and Heating 32 Pleasant Street Tel. 175-W CRIMMINS ELASTIC WEB CORP. " BING " GREEN ' S Service Station Porter St. Tel. 144 SWAN ' S STORE Ray ' s Service Station RAY POWELL, Prop. CHEVROLET SPECIALIST Expert Lubrication and Repairing Tires, Tubes, Batteries, Accessories 386 Washington St. Stoughton Tel. 916 Ask . . . Norfolk Lumber Co. 43 Canton Street Tel. Sto. 372 How You Can Own Your Own Home For What You Noic Pay In Rent FRANCIS P. HEELAN hisiirance and Real Estate Stoughton, Mass. lAMES LEHAN Oldtst Ford Dealer in New England Stoughton, Mass. BURK S SHOE STORE Get your reception and graditMio)i shoes at Burk ' s Shoe Store 710 Washington Street Phone 534-M Stoughti)n, Mass. STOUGHTON DOUGHNUT CO. AND RESTAURANT All K nds of Ho ne-Made Do gbnnts WHOLESALE — RETAIL The " Best " Coffee in Town Next to Campbell ' s Diug Store lAJlnn .Studio 132 Boylston Street Boston, Massachusetts Tel. LIBerty 1212 Official Oiitfitteis For STOUGHTON HIGH SCHOOL MARKEY ' S MEN ' S STORE 196 Main Street Second Floor Brockton, Mass. Hollander Funeral Service Established 1893 38 CENTRAL STREET, FOXBORO Call Foxboro 429 122 HOLLIS STREET, FRAMINGHAM Call Framingham 3106 Half a century of experience and the finest modern equipment combine to provide the best service available at moderate cost. EDITOR EAGLES ' HOCKEY CLUB JOHN CADDELL FIVE FRIENDS F. M. B. B. WILLIAM ALEXANDER
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