Stoughton High School - Stotonian / Semaphore Yearbook (Stoughton, MA)

 - Class of 1942

Page 1 of 118

 

Stoughton High School - Stotonian / Semaphore Yearbook (Stoughton, MA) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 118 of the 1942 volume:

T 1942 YEAR BOOK STOUGHTON HIGH SCHOOL STOUGHTON, MASSACHUSETTS ' SOUTHEASTERN. SEMAPHORE 19 4 2 1942 CLASS ODE To the tune of " Cradle Song " by Johannes Brahms So goodbye, so goodbye, To you Stoughton High, Don ' t forget us later on. You ' ll be proud to know we ' ve won. Say a prayer for us now. Guide us as we go forth, How we ' d like to come back, To see you again. As we leave, we can say We have many fond mem ' ries. Of the hours, we have spent With our teachers and our friends. Now we brush back a tear, As we go in this world, To a future unsure. And the challenge they ' ve hurled. Elizabeth Cobbett 2 1942 SEMAPHORE In appreciation and acknowledgment of his work, both in teaching and in coaching our champion basketball team, the class of 1942 dedicates its Yearbook to MR. FRANKLIN C. CROSBY 3 SEMAPHORE 1942 The roa ' Beyond The CVc With h. A friend -j-j e cal In need is a friend Indeed. Through thick And thin, they ' ve Stood by. ADMINISTRATION Miss Barbara Anderson r English Miss Dorothy A r no ldv . . T . . c . . O rr . ' . . . .IT J.. fSi v»w w4 rc j English Mr. Frank Burke .. Mathematics Miss Janet Crocker Business Training Mr. Franklin Crosby History and Mathematics Miss Christine Donovan Secretarial Training Miss Rose Enos Latin and Biology Miss Margaret Flynn English Miss Elizabeth Hall Business Training Mr. Joseph Knowles . " Science Miss Rita Lavallee Trench Miss Dorothea MacDonald English Miss Isabel Murphy History Mr. James O ' Leary History and Science Mr. Howard Randall, Principal Mathematics Miss Marion Tarbox Clerical Miss Pauline Todd Home Economics 4 SEMAPHORE J 19H2 - : INOR : RBATO!f 18 Washoji ' gtoi S t - f Conyneraal " S orlnei dv ' es noljletl ' all. " p Ho5i ey 1. . ' 2 1. 4; 4skel ll 1, b-: 3, 4; ' 4yeshm4n Dance fcjmmittee 1; Gl e Club 3, • 4 ; • Spltb tlVz,, ■ ' 4 ; Ticket Seller , 4 ; Usherfert ' e Gi uation 3 ; Choral CTj13 4 ;helder ✓V Glfr Slrjq(_ Practical K T X hJiiJer hcij id was done with so mmh ease. " Art Club 2, 3; Senior Play Committee 4. ERtjffiSt iBM ' CHELOR 136 Ash ffJ A ' ; Practical Ihe ' Miit ojjjiin is proper, in us place. " a p ! ; Stun) -Aight 2. I ' ROBERT BOTSCH .24 Talbot-Street Mixed What worjy ' and me so young! " Baseba ,. ? ; Football 4. :le Washington Street PHYLLIS CO jLIA WcKLE ' J Ip iis Heel. ' 2 ; |asketb4ll f. 2. 3 ; Sc hi Ar - Coij SHpndence t b 2 ; Ffi sjc ' retary 4 ; Junior P Ciul 2,jl ; J ' tfniar Prom- Ciimmittee 3; Seni Night 2, 3; Senior 1 Play (yf 4 (j " ' jolly is she with lau 1 ; Glee Club 1 ar light FRANCINE 71 Perr y " He} a,r alas black 3HAM Mix( HELEN CI " ■ hSi yft ' ti ' is e J(4w4 hr{ghl. ' me Ecqn m lJ lub l French Club ' .jkl tba ■ Softbau ' 3; D iwJtic Clijb 2, 3, , (yice Pres. 3) tA i rClub 4 f0K ' ( ; jic;iub ' l, 2; Softball 2, 3; Stunt NighTgt omonJy Clance C UsheiAte 3; Graduation J )ftierette 3; I-iub T brarian 2, 3; BasketB , 2; Semaphore 4. Qfitce Girl 51 4 ;_Pr»i Senior Play Committee 4 ; Stunt Night 2 ' ,nimittee 3 ; Photograp Year Book 4; Freshman Dance Committee Ispondence Club 2. Sophomore Dance Committee 2. nt Strek ' , MixeJ MARGARE 610 Central Street ' ■Do it well or not Pl ' i Tstrelj ' ' jn unpajtunUyrJ ;,ec Club 1, 2; Juni G(« Cliib l;lSW ;n Play Committe oftball 2, 3; Office 4 ; Stunt g«r 2. - ; Basketball 1 ; Stunt l iJ .; Correspondence CI CHRISTINE CARABATSOS Secretarial and re-echoed ) ■ Basketball 1, Softball 2, 3; ' et»riaA tlub 4 ; Class ecorating Com- Si liWiore and Prom ; bader 4 ; Prompter ation Usherette 5 ; Eta Tau Club 3 ; Year 140 Sch Stre ■ V ' masti Dramatic Club 2, 3 French Club 2, 3 ; J Stunt Night 3 ; Sem: Art Club 4. Book 4 ; Secretarial Club 1. ELIZABETH COBBETT 30 Voses Court Secretarial " Gentle modesty is surely a heauli]ul thing. " Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3. 4; Glee Club 1, 2; Hockey I, 2, 3, 4 ; Basketball 1. 2; Senior Class Play, Cast 4 ; Junior Prom Committee 3 ; Exposition 1 ; Secretarial Club 4 ; Softball 2; Stunt Night 2, 3; Ticket Seller 3, 4; Freshman Dance Committee 1 ; Sophomore Dance Committee 2. 1 9 4?9 4 2 Collei PHYLLIS COWAN Ifi Washington Street Secretarial ' I ' llly IS she with laitf hter so jree. " " " as sieel. " fasketb ll V;,. 3_. s pndenc J tb 2- FrenFP " ' ' ' " " ' ' 1, 2, 3; Secretarial rorru Committee 3- Seni? " ' ' Secretary 4; Junior Prom Committee 3; nt Night 2, 3 ; Senior Play Usherette 4 HAM Mixe HELEN CURRY lighi and h] Central Street fc) ' " Secretarial ' Lovely 10 lo l. pelighlfiil to know. " ask tbaJljl. Softbaljk,2; Semaphore 4; fir ' ljrClub 4L,,0 Club 2,3; Class Day yA_ _ " ' " " S ' SopyomorA ance Comrtiitt ' - ; French k lii r ' ' Club :. d Clieerleadefi74 r-rai«l. warden- e 4 siunrv ' ' t ' P Corrv4t 3 ; Rmg in Dance Comm ' . el f ' " " ' " ' " ' ' ' Photograph Comm.tfee 4; Cor- imittee 2. ' ?respondcnce Club 2. ' S-TFrench Club 3. 4, (y,ce Pres. 3) b ll 3 ■ Stunt N.ghP ' tjon ' Mixed MARGARET CURRY " 1610 Central Street ' " D ' l II well or not al all. " Mixed ' Glee Club 1. 2; Junior Prom Committee 3; f " " ' " «ee: goftball 2, 3; Otfice Girl 4; Class Day 1, ■ 2 ; Basketball 1 ; Stunt Night 2 ; French Club i 2; Correspondence Club 2. UBATSOS Secretarial and re-echoed I. ' ' J I; Basketball 1, : Softball 2, 3 ■ ' " b 4 : Class ccorat ng Corn- re and Prom; " ff Prompter 3n Usherette 3 - au Club 3; Year BETT Secretarial ' ' h a beautifut i ' ee Club I. 2; " 1. 2- Scnmr rom Committee lut 4; Softball t Seller 3, 4; ' ; Sophomore 140 Sch! Street ,7 VA je master . V Mixed Dramatic C:iub 2, 3, rttA Tau Club 2, 3 French Club 2. 3 ; Junior Prom Committee 3 Stunt Night 3 ; Semaphore 2, 3 ; Class Day 2 Art Cluh ). !te Ijl ' yirtan Stret J ' " . ' { A(i c soiil is hea ' iitij nj . SoPtbali ' 2. 3; Glee Club i l, 3. Mixed tral Street • SEMAPHORE VIOLA DeCOLIBUS. 48 Wentworth Avenue ofDdiercial " A lovely ' rl fy Jte lo Me v th l ghing ; s - nj lots 0 hfith3( i sdlt ' OdbJ; Softball 2-, - V " 4 ; Stunt ight ; JiyfTory jfaiu- ' C mmitte FresJinKti ' Dance ' Comn fK 1 ; French CluK ' iJ Copfiampre Dance Committee 2 ; Basketball 3. ' V p N DePAUl-- I ' aMiyU " Sp ee.ctf is a great tbihg. hut sil jtf often • ' IS mare powerfal " tji J " " walnut Rtreeb " A -| retarial i hhe enuring elegance female friend- 2, 3 ; Stutient CoWil 1, 2. 3, 4 ; cretarial Club 4 ; Stunt Night 2, Play Publicity Committee 4 ; Junior ALISON DITTMER 48 Seventh Street College " Her eyes are sapphires set in snow. " Glee Club 2 ; Orchestra 2 ; Basketball 2 ; French Club 2 ; Dramatic Club 1 ; Cor- respondence Club 1 ; Camp Fire Girls 1 ; Librarian 1 ; OHice Girl 1 ; Year Book 4. li- f JAMES HENRY F lSHeR GlefiVEcho, ♦ n Mixed " piy a wonderful world to see. " 7 SEMAPHORE GRACE FLEMING 21 Prospea Street " She has a quiet efficiency that valuable trail. " Glee Club 1, 2; Orchistfa Club 3 ; Dramatic Clul Club»-2; Softball 2, 3 ; Vearbool? Night 2, Sophomore Dane 19 42 MARGARET FLYNN 187 Cantonv Street " Music is a souljut expression. " Glee Club 3 ; Junior Prom Committee 3 ; Stunt Night 2 ; Choral Club 4 ; Red Cross 4 ; Class Day 1, 2. Glee Club Graduation Cs FUSTOLO 157 Plea a Sti O iiiit. a lhirtKjj want lo do ij t siickfj Jit loi noughj J Ord«stra 1, 2. 3, 4 ROBERT GAY 122 School Street Practical Selected " Hard to know, hut welt worth knowing. " football 3, 4. Mixed Club 1. 2. 3 ANGELINA GILL 39 Brook Street CIt " Honor and loyalty are woilhy assi r ORAV Basketball 1. 2, 3. 4, (Captam 2, 3); S " l J ball 2, 3; Eta Tau Club 2; Glee Clut j A " ci 2 ; Ring Committee 3 ; Prom Committee. ( jub i Photograph Committee 4 ; Air-raid warden. j Class Day 2. test p, EVELYN I. GOODWIN Secrctar Pearl 327 Pearl Street " There is a majesty in simplicity whi IS above the quainlness of wit. " Glee Club 1, 2; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Tau Club 2; Secretarial Club (President) Senior Play Committee 4 ; Ring Committee ;a ' Prorn Committee 3 ; Photograph Committee 2 ; A;_ Dramatic fc Senior Plav( 2 ; Junior Pro . " WINIFRED CMEN 100 o l. " mbus enue - , Var,. PlM J " ' i er quiet anijuna mg mtail3 brni J ,1 ' jmith herlw ' ays.j | " A X ' j J Hoc 3, Basi tball T, Prom Com-,iee Clul Tr of ' bi» . mj tee 3 t Gleej ' Xlub 1, ; Senior PUijom Commy Publicity C yi1finittee |j ' ' A Stunt Night 2aptainSofr Secpi nijjiM 4; SofpU 2, 3 ►TCH Mixed Ip than ask joi ,lee Club 1, 2, 3, 4 ick Room Girl 3, 4 Class Day 1 ; Exhibition I LEO F. 171 Perry Street ' The favored are fewer. " Eta Tau Club 2. 3; Yearbook 4. ANNA E 27 Belmont Avenue t V X MixeJ " Be silent aiiflj saje betrays yo Glee Club 1 .JT, f renc|j O ub 3 ; Softball . , Graduation. Jlffshert)(te il rom Committee 3 1 9 942 fGELINA GILL Cleri ' oyahy a,e worthy asse. 3. 4, (Captain 2, 3) ; Si 7%. Tau Club 2; Glee Clubi " A , , 3; Prom Comm.ttee h r K , " ttee 4 ; A,r-ra,d warden ' ' ' " Mixed Softball 2 ; ' Secretarial ' - Club 4; Office J I. GOODWIN Secretari4 ' " lesty ,„ simplnny whi, quaintness of w i. " asketball 1 , 2. 3. 4 • E| anal Club (President) fee 4 ; Ring Committee jyeaU Photograph Committee to Jfittee ollege [ J hIJ 2. 3; French Dramatic l ) 4; Softball 2; nor Play(-4 ; Sophomore Dance unlor Prom Committee 2. 3. ED ( EN , S rial bail Prom Comf Qee Clu a, Pl )(Prom (omm, M Stunt Night 2 11 2. 3. ■ captain Sof . j Wlerical foftbaTl J j unt Night 3 ; U ) JjCh.oii CkiK ig w M. JiAtch . Mixed ! A in ori LEO F. HORAN I 171 Perry Street Secretarial lee Club 1, 2. 3, 4 ; f :k Room Girl 3, 4 ; f Oay 1 ; Exhibition 1 ■ t rbook 4. ' The favored are jew. hul the enemies jewer. " Mixed •J ' y ' ' f 872 St et(r Mixed so free. " 2. 3, 4 ; Stunt 4 ; Senior Play ch ' gub y " ub 3 ; Softball 2 ; ■ ' ' rom Committee 3. s PiodMies 4 SEMAPHORE MARY HURL 1460 West Street v - " ,_3S5ixcd ' es in SJtiT»m iif s eyes. " ■ I3.2, -h 3 ; rt Club -1 ; S (tl5 1 2Tjp. 4 i asket)sill 1, 2, 3; tte 3 Vfom Commiy) 3 ; piKfcp 1 ; So ema- fi?ire 3, i ; f :k£L Seller " 3 ? Class Day sRo tte i? :aptM» Softball 3 ; Captain 60 .Gfove S -eet LES Practical Selected I- no man — bui me. " lOr Play 4. )BER=r ' uFTMAN not huill in a day DOROTHY LYSKO t JCentral Street Secretarial OAf «w a f with f,olden hair. " 4; Stunt Night 2 3 I B " " -• J ' Juo ' ' Prom Committee 3; rial Club 4; Art Club 2, 3, 4; Soft , ■ L ' MBEROPO ' JLOS Street l ' ' - ' " ' ' { rt ' her sIhJTut tf lilfinkle ■ " - ie liro„, a,.i,Jf r .aT - n,cr ., I iClulv ' M. 2; Basket Ball 1, 2, 3, 4; rom CUm.ttee 3. i Fren i Club ; Art duW ; EVELYN Park Street ' t 2, Si trencl Club 3 ; Art ( iu imatic ClObyV; Class Day 1, 2; BxpVsiti ■ ,ibta,.r2. 3. ' W ' xi 101), T LINDELOF GEORGE McLEAN PracI Columbus Avenue Scientific ■I ye! jorial nature. " |, " A milt, a laiigh. we know he is pres- Day 2; Stunt N,gh|: ' Committee 4. |ee Club !, 2; Basket Ball Manager 3, 4; f Prom Committee 3; Stunt Night 2. - - Clerical Y fPSKY Colli " iXy K MAY MADDEN , , 9 School Avenue ' tmdeed lo he admire ' r- . _ - [ ' ' Cood humor is the clear blue sky of French C,,b2;J,. fi| ce Club 2; Art Club! m Committee 3; Seni? ' ' - " -• Night 2 ; Soft Ball 2, : Dramatic Club 2 Class Day 2; French Club 2 ; Yearbook 4. 1 " ll ii TiW " V p ffirttr Street I Co V- - V,i 11 MvdEftcEDES CONSt rlfCE lc ARTIN t6 ' i Perry Avenue — ' Cortinrfi al " Lithe pafk es often hold rare gelns. " ■ ' ' I ' Semiphore 3 ; Sophot ore Dance Coirimittee 2 : FreshmSh Dance Comrrrittee l ' ; Jr. Prom C:ummitt e 3 ; Efa Tau 2 J ■J ' y - ILLIAM MEIER - — 32 Washington Street r Practical Glee Cluyr; 2, 3-r Art Club 1. 2. 3, 4; Jr. Prom Committee 3 ; Seniop ' Elay Committee 4 ; Air-Raid War j»i ' 5l ctiation Committee ' 4; Stunt ' PJight 2, 3 ; CKoMl ' Cltlb U. ' , t-a l2-- £fc «»«Pc MORRILL 27 " ) Page Street " Quiel hut nut idle. Practical ROBERT NEYLON n Chestnut Street " Gaiety is the soul ' s health; SEMAPHOR ' lain S t, r " She mughs a. 1} r Freshman X)ance ( ( mraitteeZ l ; ' Sophomore Dance JZommittee 2 ; Junior Prom Committee 3; Glee Club 1, 2; French Club 2. 3; Grad- uation Usherette 3 ; Senior Play Committee 4 ; Softball 2, 3; Class Day 1, 2; Stunt Night 2. ANN LaCIVlTA 1121 Central Street " ' a friendly heart thai has plenty oj jrienJs. ' ' Basketball 2; Softball 1, 2; Glee Club 1, 2; Stunt Night 1 ; Junior Prom Committee 3 ; Class Play 4. CHARLES LEONARD 307 Walnut Street 69 Seventh It 2 DOROTHY LYSKO ;entral Street •.he was fair with golden hai Ball 2,3; Junior Prom Co ' rial Club 4; Art Club 2, . 3. EVELYN McD ' irk Street V She qut ralhe. in her Yi- ' ' v ■s jt 2 ; Basket 4 ; i f Prom Vrenfl Club Class as Ball 1 ' ay 1, • " Good sportsmanship pays high div- idends. " Football 1. 2, 3, (Captain 4) ; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball 1, 2; Stunt Night 2, 3; Junior Prom Committee 3 ; Student Council 1 ; Senior Play Committee 4 ; Freshman Dance Committee 1. BETTy) LEWIS 192 Willow Street " Fair of facCi nohl of heart. " eshman £)ance Ctomittee 1; Qke Club 1, ,. ' 2, j3 ; Choral Club 4; Sophomore Dance omraittee ; Class Day 2 ; Librarian 2, 4 ; Yearbook 4. " He has a quiet yet [ovial nature. " Orchestra 2 ; Class Day 2 ; Stunt Nigli GEORGE McLEAI Pfjplumbus Avenue ' A smile, a laugh, ue kn ent. " Club 1,2; Basket Ball 1 3iJ ur ' rqm Committee 3 S unt EDNA MAY MAD tol , . School Avenue isftndeed to be admii , , , .-I, " Good humor is the i-l ' aphore 1. 5, Jkft French Club 2 ; Jr. the soul. " ross 3 ; C( Aes lidence Club 2 ; Art Clu 4; Librariat jgr. Prom Committee 3; Se . ' " ' ' Play 4; B st j Ball 2; Dramatic Club 2 3 ; Stunt Night Class Day 2 ; French Club ILDRED M th StreAx n ftli ' morey ioqt LEWIS Mixed quent than words " Club (Vice- itball 2 ; Grad- 2 ; Class Day ELMS£ E. LOTH treet , fl f Prjctn, pleasi.re. " aflce ittee lay 4, Stage manjji. lass T lay Bus ' earn 4. ( v Fbrtfer Street r0em i o 4 10 SEMAPHORE ' ' Art needi Senior Play 4 ; A fT lLiL Ji » 1 ■ ' ee Club 1, 2, 5; Semaphorey2, 3. V; Jr. Prom Com- mittee 3 ; Air-Raid Warden 4 ; Stunt Niglit 1. 2, 3; Basketball 1, 2; Freshman Dance Committee 1. EIL O DONNELL TCoJ mmittee 4 ; Night 2, 3; PENTZ Secretarial popular girl. ' A |j3ckey -Q 2: 3 (C ' m 4) ; Basketball 1,2, Softball Captain 2, 3 ; Play Publjcfty Committee 4 ; Jr. Prom mittee 3; Secretarial Club 4. ROBERT J PJOPLElr Jw ortS Sstreet , l ge ' ' V )at sti i lf-gHf iiuiel life al- football 1, 2, 4; BasketbaJl -l l f Case|3alily , 5 4 ; Senior Pl J J pres an ,t)ftnt ' e Committf L -l « •i ' roiW Committee 3; Glee Club 2 ; StuntNighty.x ABRAHAM PORTER 605 Washington Street Q Ia dU College Baseball ,2ri Gle it 0 p f 19 4 2 j Irbara ptovc Ms I78 fPziV J (J ' 9 Pleasan jJl y atneJi. ' is he crowning ' i O ' -TreshmW Dance Comnpitteehy; French)ckey 1 , ' 2-, phomaje Cance Cyx ii(,ttee 2; Jr.ftbalf ' 2jj:.fadAtion c ommMet ' r ' r; Senipv ' Play 4; Yearbo(0 " omi ' ' Glej ' j lub l )Se a hore 4. 83 Wyman Street Scii bethmarie ' flf» Fifth Street LUCILLE ROGALSKI Park View Avenue Secret. " Shf was good as she was fair. " Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Stunt Night 3; fil65 Water Stri man Dance Committee 1 ; Dramatic Clut Secretarial Club 4; Graduation Ushcrettt " l ' ' ' ' Librarian 2. 3, 4; Office Girl 3; Sophor Dance Committee 2; Class Day 1, 2; i hibition 2; Honorary Women ' s Club Mem » W D G Stunt Night 1 ; CI Dance Committee 2 Prom Usher. Ml MARIE J besi a,u 157 Canton Street H society. ' " Silence is more President q club 2 ; Stunt I rom Committee Committee 3 ; ' ay 2 ; Sophora librarian 4. nior Play Cast NATALIE RUGGERIO DOROTl 458 Canton Street Secretan g-j. j, street " Most obliging she is always jound. " " Favoring none Eta Tau Club 2 ; Basketball 2 ; Hockey Ml Economic Clu ager 3, 4; Stunt Night 2, 3; Freshman Dm; Secretarial Club 1 ; Secretarial Club 4 ; Softball 2 ; Sophonwr Dance 2. 12 0 l " ' " I RBARA P wi s CJi9 Pleasant erette 1 ; Home )ance Comqn.tteeSy; French ko y t e 5 f " « CoiAn.ttee 2 ; Jr. ioftbalFV,|G a . r, J enip5,. Play 4; YearboofeconomiAoSb 1; Basketball 1; Ticket Seller ;;Se 4hore 4. T Head Librarian more Dance Com- , 3 ; Stunt Night " 2 ; rem Usherette 3. " fUE ROGALSKI Hue r. V. Secretafc :ood as she was tan ' ' I ■ " duation Usherette " We like w i e k ; Office G rl 3- So„h K Class Day 1 2 ■ ' • rary Women ' s Club Memb Mix c society, " President 4)| MARIE SMULLEN 157 Canton Street Clerical " Siterifc is more eloquent than words. " .Prom Committee I ' ' ' 2 • Sophom 1 Committee 3 ; Graduation Usherette 3 : nior piay " ca t ' T Librarian 4, RUGGERIO Secretarial ' he is always found. " ketball 2 ; Hockey Man 2, 3; Freshman Dance ; Softball 2 ; Sophomore DOROTHY STAPLES lOI Birch Street Secretarial " Favoring none hut jnendly to all. " Home Economic Club 1 ; Graduation Usherette 3; Secretarial Club 4; French Club 2. 13 i«td prudent ' If ' Glee C luf5 Basketball 1, 2, Manager 3, 4; Frepdi ' Club 2. 3; Semaphore 3, 4; Senior Praj ' Property Committee 4 ; Yearbook 4 ; Exprfiition 1 ; Stunt Night 2 ; Softball 2, 3; Air Raid Warden 4; Office Girl 2, 3; Stock Room 3, 4; Eta Tau 2, 3. EVfiL P ARiyfARA 224 WashingtOrrStreef A comrade retrj merry. " Hoc y 1, 2, 3 . " viunior Prom ' Aed Cross 4. . ! mittee 3 ; ii ARY TU ' ( ER Secretarial ■1517 Turnpike Street " Tranquility is the supreme ' power. " Glee Cl jb 1, 2; Secretarial Club 4; Senior Reception Usherette 2, 3 ; French Club 2, 3 ; Offict Girl 2, 3, 4; Air Raid Warden 4; Year Book 4. Air Raid etarial Glee CluK 2 ,_4 rt Ckl 4: ?lf5«:re tarial Oiib ' ' 4 ; pt1rhtN g ' h( 2. 3 ; BaseballA. 2, 3, 4; JF ' ootball Cj Ba ketball 1, 2 - s Day 1, , 3; S nipfir R j t n- ' J ir Warden 4. [ ' J GRAYCE 708 Pearl Street - RIET WETZEL u ' pMixed " Free, t J olesoke laughter pUs one ' i hearis ' ith iay ' y Hockey 3, 4 ; Ba etba1 1. J. 3 ; Cheer- leader 4 Prom Committee Dramatic Club 3. 4 ; jCriee dlub 3 ; ' Softball I, 2 ; Freshma rj i e ommittW ' 1 ; Sbphomore DanCe Com- ' le 2; Tioket, Seller|.Jj; Graduation Ushfer- 3 : SecreeJ Aal Club 4 ; Senior PlajL om- 5ttee 4. .v V . -J V f . • SEMAPHOR E. V. 5.J 4 5 THOMAS PAUL« »CINFIS1 Y 1829 Central SXieeU Mixed ' Mature rs God ' s » Art " Club 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 1. 2,. 3; Sema- phore 2, 3. 4; Jr. Prom; Coramjtl ' ee 3 ; Air Raid Warden 4; Class Day , ' 3; Freshman Dance Committee. » SONI A NNEAmOT g ' 355 Scty r Str ' eet y la sical 4ock : iyil. ProrfrUih ' erette J ' ; Librarian ar Boq[t 4 ; j tioiT I ; Softball 1, 2. ZE 30 Will K, Street ' " " ' ■ i French jQjilp2, ?; Glee Club emapHpft 3, 4; SecretariiLJJlub jl ; Jr. Profi rCornmit tee 3. M G M GARET-M. HALLO N " hough modes I retired, she rulej JOHN KOVAL 39 Birch Street College Glee Club. 1, 2, 3; Choral Club 4; So tball 2, 3 i ' Stunt Night ' s, 3. ' „ ' , —• ' r • - JAR 3pS,Washingto?i StH v }, " NoMnuch lali a gieal. weel sil nce. " I had rather have a jool lo make me merry ihan experience lo make me sad. " Sophomore Dance Committee 2 ; Glee Club 1, 2. RUSSELL LITTLEFIELD 28 Porter Street Practical Selected " When my studies gel too deep, then I lay me down to sleep. " Senior Play Committee 4. 3fl Br Sc ' Streef V " ' ' ' ' j " Friendshiii ' d ihie flower, of l je. " v .Olee Club 2 6tunt Nighf ' 2 ; Choral Club 4; -French Club 2 ; Class DnJi 2. LENA ALVES 500 Pearl Street Commercial " A quiet way is an easy one. " Glee Club 1, 3; Softball 2, 3; Choral Club 4 ; Basketball 1, 2, 3. CLYDE COAN 294 Plain Street Practical Selected " Actions of men aie the best inlerpiela- lion of then thoughts. " 489 425 V hington Practical ' yoytcr ' l re the ' cayenne pf conveisation, • ■ " J life -.salf 10 life. " Stint Night S ; Art Cfob 1. JOSEPH McCANN 2 56 Canton Street Clerical " Not too serious, not too gay. " Art Club 4. HUGH MONAHAN 247 Park Street Classical " None hut himself can he his parallel. " French Club 3. 1945 C. Le E. R. Ni W. B E. Fe E. C. Li T. G. L C. L C. L T. X E. F N. E. E C. 1 W. R. ] R. ] W. J- R. S. c. w R. J- N E 14 " N.ghf 2 ; Choral Club 4 • ass Da - ' MA ALVES Commercial an easy one. " o tbail 2. 3; Choral Club :)E COAN Practical Selected t are the best inierpreta- ' houghls. " , L commercial llilieht Uf ftball 2, 3. , Practical Ttenne ' of conversation cLb 1. cCANN Clerical 01 loo gay. " - AHAN Classical " he h:s parallel. " 1942 SEMAPHORE SENIOR WHO ' S WHO BOYS C. Leonard E. Rafalko R. Neylon W. BiSSETT E. Fellows E. Rafalko C. Leonard T. WiNFISKY J. NOVICK G. LiMBEROPOULOS C. Leonard C. Leonard T. WiNFISKY E. Fellows N. O ' Donnell E. Fellows C. Leonard W. BiSSETT R. Neylon R. Magee W. Batchelder J. NOVICK R. Botsch S. Fustolo C. Leonard W. BiSSETT R. Neylon J. Caddell N. O ' Donnell E. Rafalko 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 NEATEST BEST DANCER MOST SERIOUS MOST REFINED ACTOR — ACTRESS CUTEST MOST MUSICAL BEST NATURED MOST SOPHISTICATED IN MOST ACTIVITIES BEST SMILE MOST RESPECTED ALL-ROUND STUDENT GIRLS H. Curry M. Curry C. Carabatsos L. ROGALSKI M. Martin A. Dittmer D. Pentz L. RoGALSKi B. Ryder S. WiSOTSKY H. Curry M.- DeVito M. Martin G. Wetzel C. Hatch E. Madden D. Pentz L. ROGALSKi J. RUBEL M. Curry L. ROGALSKI B. Powers M. Lewis C. Hatch C. Carabatsos L. ROGALSKI C. Carabatsos V. DeColibus M. DeVito H. Curry 15 SEMAPHORE 19 42 19 42 CLASS HISTORY Ah ! How well we remember that long summer — that summer when we were waiting to see what it would all be like. And then, finally that day came when we entered and saw what we were in for. The seniors didn ' t know us; the juniors hardly recognized us; and the sophomores sometimes spoke to us; but we, as freshmen, knew what we were. 1938- 1939 Let us retrace that day four years ago when we first stepped into the halls of S. H. S. Oh, what a happy day that was for all of us. We thought we were so important until the upperclassmen came in and treated us like dirt under their feet. But they soon got over this when they saw how important we were to the school. That year we held a Freshmen Dance which hasn ' t been equalled since. The Student Council was also well represented this year by the class of ' 42 by Mary DeVito and Charles Leonard. 1939- 1940 In the fall of 1939 when we entered Stoughton High as sophomores, all the suffering we had endured as freshmen was gone. It was then our turn for we had now become up- perclassmen and an important element to the school. This was the year of our first election which resulted in the following; Robert Neylon, president; Patricia Neylon, vice-presi- dent; Mary DeVito, secretary; George Terrell, treasurer. Our class again sponsored an annual dance, our Halloween Dance, which was a howling success. 1940- 1941 Bang! This was the year when we returned as proud juniors determined to make it a successful year, and that we did. We hel d an overwhelming successful Prom this year with Muriel Cunningham as queen. The ring we chose had a black stone set into a gold band with the school seal on it. One of our most important duties was to select our class officers which were as follows: Robert Neylon, president; Patricia Neylon, vice-president; Mary DeVito, secretary; Robert Magee, treasurer. 1941- 1942 Then we had made it. Our big year had arrived. We were now proud seniors. Our first duty was to select our class officers which consisted of: Neil O ' Donnell, president; Patricia Neylon, vice-president; Mary DeVito, secretary; Robert Magee, treasurer. Sep- tember, October, November, December, January, February, and then before we realized it, it was time for our senior play, " Ever Since Eve, " which was an outstanding success. All the hard work put into it was not done in vain. Then came Commencement Week and the Reception, Banquet, Class Day and finally the day all of us had dreamed about. Graduation. 16 ANNE Al Childrer Is all th For Anr Running LENA Al Lena ' s i In enor For she To pad ELINOR Here is Who d She ' s 1 Elinor WARRE Wane Now He ' s i Yearb ERNES ' Now His 1 Carin And WILLI Bill ReiTK Whc In th ROBEl Bobl And Nov And 19 4 2 1942 SEMAPHORE were waiting ered and saw jzed us; and s of S. H. S. mt until the an got over a Freshmen represented CLASS PROPHECY ANNE ABRIL Children here, children there Is all that she can see. For Annie ' s slowly going mad Running a nursery. LENA ALVES Lena ' s making money In enormous bunches For she has found; a new way To pack those neat box lunches. CORNELIA BUCKLEY " Connie " sure went far, A contract she did win. In the Metro Goldwyn Studios Playing opposite Errol Flynn. FRANCINE BURNHAM Francine ' s a busy girl now; As busy as she can be. She ' s on the radio twice a week And writes for newspapers three. e suffering ' ecome up- st election vice-presi- nsored an 3 make it this year o a gold our class esident ; ELINOR BARBATO Here is one of our girls Who did not care for fame, She ' s living quietly at home, Elinor is her name. WARREN BATCHELDER Warren, our class glamor boy. Now plays opposite Myrna Loy, He ' s in a moving picture show. Yearly earning lots of " dough. " ERNEST BATCHELOR Now we see our " Ernie " His life ' s ambition filled. Caring for his chicken farm, And living on the hill. JOHN CADDELL Here comes Johnnie down the street. And looking swell — and how He ' s getting training — yes the best ' Cause he ' s in the army now ! CHRISTINE CARABATSOS " Chris " is now tearing her hair Teaching the first grade at school. She tries her best to make them stay put But their aim ' s not to study, but fool. CLYDE COAN He always was a quite lad. Obeying rules, and never bad. And still he leads a quiet life. At home with his adoring wife. rs. Our ' sident; r. Sep- ized it, ss. All ?k and about. WILLIAM BISSETT Bill was quite the handsome boy. Remembered by all, it seems. Who now earns his daily living In the U. S. A. Marines. ROBERT BOTSCH Bobby with his wavy hair, And friendly smile beguiling, Now poses for the tooth paste ads, And earns his living smiling. ELIZABETH COBBETT She makes women ' s hats ; They ' re the latest creation It ' s LaCobbett styles Known all over the nation. PHYLLIS COWAN Phyllis was a good girl. And now has won her way For now she is a secretary And earning lots of pay. 17 SEMAPHORE 19 4 2 HELEN CURRY She could type with great speed And the greatest of ease, But here ' s Helen Curry With the request " Number Please? ' MARY DEVITO She went to High then through College. To school she goes no more. For now Mary ' s permanent position Is taking over " DeVito ' s " store. CONSTi " Stanl His w By pr Every MARGARET CURRY After the playing was over. There was a rush and hurry ; For everyone wanted the autograph Of the pianist Margaret Curry. ALISON DITTMER Green-eyed " Ally " glides and sways Up and down the aisle She is a mannequin these days And what a lovely smile! ROBER He b Thro And Man; EDITH GUSHING Edith is a spinster She has a coal-black cat. She also has a fortune Now what do you think of that ' ' ' ELMER FELLOWS Elmer is a policeman, Big, and strong, and tali. Tending to his duties In front of the Town Hall. ANGE Alw She For ANNE DALY Who ' s that coming toward us In a uniform crisp and white. Tis none other than nurse Anne, Who works both day and night. JAMES FISCHER A wandering boy was Jimmy, At home he never would stay. He makes himself contented, By traveling all the day. EVEL " B. Is In Lo: VIOLA DeCOLIBUS If you ' re feeling just low And know you are sick Just go to Nurse " Viola She ' ll fix you up quick. GRACE FLEMING She found a new way To beat all the races Her system is perfect And fortune ' is Grace ' s. WIN o Be Ai ALICE DELGARDO Alice heard her duty calling Far across the sea So she joined up as a nurse To make men well and free. MARGARET FLYNN We walk into a local store. And see a smiling clerk ' Tis none other than Margaret Flynn, For she enjoys her work. MA F 1 I JOHN DePAUL See the shining new automobile And who ' s that sitting at the wheel? None other than our John DePauI, Acting as a chauffeur, stately and tal EILEEN FOSTER This girl took life seriously And is doing things worthwhile, She ' s doing social service work. And greets you with a smile. CF 18 1942 1942 SEMAPHORE ugh College. position tore. CONSTANZO FUSTOLO " Stanley " is a great musician His way to game did play, By practicing on his violin Every single day. BETTY HILL Betty ' s working in Boston now, they say. And earning more money day by day She ' s in the Library, collecting fines And reading books to keep up with the times. sways ROBERT GAY He became a great success Through his unassuming ways. And so in the future we see for him Many happy days. CORA HOLMES At six on the radio you will hear How to make a cake just grand For it ' s Cora who will tell you that Food ' s the way to get your man. ANGELINA GILL Always friendly and very gay She has such a winning way, Now she has a happy life, For Tina makes the ideal wife. ELEANOR HOLMES Peering through glasses clear and thick. She waves at the class a threatening stick. She ' s teaching the rising generation. And really making quite a sensation. EVELYN GOODWIN " Bend down low, stretch up high ' Is what Evelyn will say In all of her reducing classes — Lose weight the " Goodwin " way. MARJORIE HOLMES The crowd is all horrified. There ' s groans and moans. For in the trapeze act Swings Marjorie Holmes. WINIFRED GREEN Out she went to Hollywood, Bent on earning fame. And let me tell you she made good Winnie is her name. LEO HORAN Leo had so many friends. And now has many a fan. For now he ' s acting on the stage, And is now a leading man. MARGARET HALLORAN Margie works in an office Filing letters away. The hardest job she has Is to find them the next day. BEVERLEY HOWES She walks across the stage Then gracefully she bows; Modeling the latest fashions Is gorgeous Beverley Howes. CHARLOTTE HATCH Charlotte they tell us is in Iran And on her way to Japan She ' s a foreign missionary at large And preaches without any charge. MARY HURLEY Mary succeeds Greta in shows. When her pictures come, everyone goes. She ' s made quite a name, you know All the people love her so. 19 MARGARET KELLEY " A remarkable actress " All the experts say. She has done Little Eva Up and down old Broadway. GEORGE LIMBEROPOULOS " Limby " is an athlete Earning fame in every fete. Now he has a famous name, Playing in every football game. JOHN KOVAL John has a swell new job And is on the trail of a spy He works day and night For the good old F. B. I. ROBERT LINDELOF He was always brilliant. And always up and coming. Now he earns his daily bread. By constant banjo strumming. SEMAPHORE 1942 19 42 MARY JARDIN Mary ' s now become a nurse At her patients she ' s wont to curse Her manner is sharp and terse Yet her patients don ' t get any worse. ANN I-aCIVITA Rather quiet, rather shy With a twinkle in her eye. But a famous poet now, Ann, please take a bow. SHIRLI Shirl. She 1 She Any MARJORIE JEFFERSON She ' s doing the chores Of a modern housewife, Scrubbing and washing. My! What a life. CHARLES LEONARD Charlie was the football hero Of our Stoughton High Now he ' s settled down and married Living quite near by. ELME He Sell Stil An MARY JOHNSTON Mary is a teacher now. In good old Stoughton High, She is teaching Home Economics, But will marry by and by. BETTY LEWIS She has studied very hard ; None with her can compare For now it ' s Miss Betty Lewis Who remodels your hair. DOB Tl In B. Is BERTRAM KAITZ Bertram is another lad. Who won his place in fame. By writing stories we all know And many we could name. MILDRED LEWIS " Milly " who was always shy. And who was Monk ' s best girl, Is now a hairdresser fine A " whizzer " with a curl. JOS I CHARLES KAZULES He is now the manager Of our cinema widely renowned. The greatest manager of all times Charlie Kazules has been found. ROBERT LIFTMAN " Ham " has ris ' n beyond all hopes He ' s gone up on the stage He ' s learned to act ; he knows the ropes Today he ' s quite the rage. EN 20 1942 SEMAPHORE SHIRLEY LIPSKY Shirley is a teacher. She has a good size class. She can enlighten almost Any lad or lass. ELMER LOTHROP He is a local auto dealer. Selling cars to all Still as friendly as he was And very handsome and tall. DOROTHY LYSKO: There ' s a great department store In San Francisco Behind one of its counters Is that " Russian, " Dot Lysko. JOSEPH McCANN He always knew his history And you can take my word That he is now Professor McCann, And doing fine, I ' ve heard. EVELYN McDonald Cuddles has gone far As a woman in white She is always on call Both in day and in night. GEORGE McLEAN If you ' re feeling too run down And just can ' t use your brain. Then visit the State Hospital ; Ask for the specialist, Dr. McLean. EDNA MADDEN If you want a singing telegram Then Edna ' s just the one. Just call her on the telephone And your telegram is sung. WILLIAM MEIER Here is another college boy. Little " Millie ' s " pride and joy. Who ' s going to earn his place in fame The owner a well known name. HUGH MONAHAN " Duffy " works for a good concern And has scads of money to burn A sleeping pill manufacturer is he And he ' s as rich as he can be. ELDON MORRILL Eldon ' s in the Flying Corps Earning fame forevermore Serving his country dutifully. By flying planes so beautifully. PATRICIA NEYLON If you ' re ever in Boston With a hungry feeling In " Peroni ' s " you ' ll be waited on By none other than " Pat " Neylon. ROBERT NEYLON He was such a cheerful lad. And now he ' s reached the top. And cheerful he will always be He ' s now a smiling " Cop " . JOSEPH NOVICK Joe had a drawing ability. In each stroke a unique agility. So now he ' s making lots of money No wonder Joe N. is so sunny ! NEIL O DONNELL High up in the belfry Neil slaves away each day He is a steeple jack now His work ' s as high as his pay 21 SEMAPHORE 1942 194 ROBERT MAGEE He had a very good start; So now Robert Magee Is the life long manager Of our own A P. LUCILLE ROGALSKI Lucille has now settled down To lead a happy life She has left all her school days behind And is now a charming wife. DORO As I Into She ' " Be MARGARET MARTIN This is her fourth try. A mystery she is starting. It ' s " Ellery Queen, the Second- That Author, Miss Martin. JOAN RUBEL Joanie was a glamour girl. And kept the boys quite in a whirl. But now she ' s working at a thing Called " Latest Fashion Modeling. " HELE He) In An Th DOROTHY PENTZ As we gazed at the plane, We were all in suspense. For the stunts were performed By " Jenny Dare Pentz " . NATALIE RUGGIERO She was always brilliant In history and such So now she is a teacher. And enjoys it very much. EVEl Ev Ar N Y( ROBERT POOLER He roamed the Arctic ' s frigid waste. Explored the sea in boats Now Bob at last has settled down He ' s sown his last wild oats. MARJORIE RUSSELL She ' s reached the height of success. She certainly must be good For now Miss Marjorie Russell Designs for all Hollywood. MAI If A G ABRAHAM PORTER " Abie " joined the navy He was a sailor brave His bark, it hit a toothpick Now " Abie ' s " name is " Dave " . BETHMARIE RYDER A hairstyler is Bethmarie She charges an awsome fee But when you see what she has done " It ' s worth it, " you ' ll agree. BARBARA POWERS Barbara is the Mata Hari Of dear Stoughton High She has no wish to work or marry She ' s joined the F. B. 1. LESLIE SMITH Leslie was a quiet lad Never saying much Now he drives his neighbors mad By playing the trumpet and such. EDMUND RAFALKO The crowd was going mad Surrounding him they went For it ' s Mr. Edmund Rafalko Elected our next President. MARIE SMULLEN She applies your make-up And makes you look nifty She can make you look twenty If you ' re well over fifty. 22 1942 1942 SEMAPHORE id DOROTHY STAPLES As people look upward, Into the water dives " Dot " . She ' s the greatest high diver " Believe it or not. " GRAYCE WETZEL Graycie ' s got herself a new occupation, In fact has made it quite a vocation. She ' s at Sloppy Joe ' s a singer, Also waitress and hash slinger. HELEN SWIRNIALIS Helen ' s now selling shoes In a department store so fine, And broadcasting news That she hears from time to time. TOM WINFISKY Tom is still in school they say But now he wears a mustache fine He ' s teaching History in Stoughton High Just for the sake of Auld Lang Syne. EVELYN TARCHARA Evelyn was always joking. And always having fun. Now an audience laughs at her jokes Yes sir! — Every one. SONIA WISOTSKY If you want to learn to dance With grace and lots of poise, Then join Sonia ' s ballet classes — You dance upon your toes. MARY TUCKER If you have troubles And are in need Go to Mary, the lawyer. And you ' ll be freed. NANCY ZIECHICK Nancy was a studious girl, A success she ' d make, we knew, She ' s working diligently now. And still to the navy is true. ANTHONY P. URGOTIS If you should have a problem And the law you should consult. Go to our own Anthony And he can help you out. 23 SEMAPHORE 1942 1 9 4 CLASS WILL Last Will and Testament efficif We, the members of the Class of 1942, about to set sail on the sea of life, realize that never shall we return as a class to our Alma Mater, therefore, do ordain and establish this to be our last will and testament. Last To Mr. Randall we leave our heartfelt thanks for having endeavored to keep with j- us to the very end. To the faculty a sense of deep tranquillity. To the freshmen — Bless their little souls — we leave this bit of advice, " Get while the getting is good. " If they do not get what we mean then they deserve the years of punishment that will be inflicted upon them. To the sophomores we bequeath the hope that their school days will be as full and joyful as ours have been. To the juniors we bestow upon their unsuspecting heads the trials and tribulations that beset every senior. To the following these minor bequests: A few apple cores, some slightly used cribbing notes, some entirely new theorems (not found in any geometry book) and a splendid selection of some chewing gum to be found under almost any desk. To " Motski " MacKay, Edmund " Amosh " Rafalko bequeaths this height and sports ability. t To Ann MacLain, Alison Dittmer bequeaths her height. I To Elizabeth Helps, Sonia Wisotsky bequeaths her pigtails and style of hairdo. i To Patricia Burke, Ellin Buckley, and Marjorie Pittsavage: Grace Fleming, Evelyn I McDonald, and Eleanor Holmes bequeaths their chumming around. John Caddell bequeaths his old battered and honorable jalopy to anyone who will care for it. To the Junior Class the Senior Girls bequeath their memorable Red Sweater Day. To " Skinny " Silva, Tom Winfisky bequeaths his art ability, likewise Dorothy Lysko bequeaths her ability to Shirley Christenson. To Warren Lapworth, Grace Fleming gratefully bequeaths her piano playing. To Mary Wisotsky, Mary Hurley bequeaths her sparkling smile. Barbara Powers bequeaths her leading role in the senior play to some unsuspecting Junior. Neil O ' Donnell leaves his twinkle in his eye and his knack at chemistry to James i " Prof. " Critser. ; " To " Mai " Hogan and Dorothy Holmes, Helen Swirnialis and Charlotte Hatch leave their share of the dust. 24 1942 19 42 SEMAPHORE f ' ife, realize and establish ;o keep with To Lillian Grubenskas and Mary Alexander, Helen Curry and Mary Tucker leave the efficient management of the office. To " Hank " Cohenno, George Limby leaves his basketball position. The Chemistry class leaves the lab in an uproar. " Ham " Liftman leaves. In witness whereof we, the after signed, have hereunto set our hand to this, our Last Will and Testament at Stoughton, Massachusetts this nineteenth day of June, A. D., 1942. dvice, " Get ve the years as full and ■ribulations ghtly used 3k) and a Class of 1942 Witnesses: 1. 2. 3. ind sports io. I Evelyn fvho will ■ Day. ly Lysko pecting James 1 leave 25 SEMAPHORE 19 4 2 Name Anne Abrjl Lena Alves Elinor Barbato Warren Batchelder Ernest Batchelor William Bissett Robert Botsch Cornelia Buckley Francine Burnham John Caddell Christine Carabatsos Clyde Coan Elizabeth Cobbett Phyllis Cowan Helen Curry Margaret Curry Edith Cushing Ann E. Daly Viola DeColibus Alice Delgardo John DePaul Mary DeVito Alison Dittmer Elmer Fellows James Henry Fischer Grace Fleming Margaret Flynn STATISTICS Hobby Walking Collecting pictures Sports Fishing Hunting Photography Sports Bowling Bowling Dogs Dancing Drumming Singing and dancing Bowhng Bowling Playing the piano Cooking and knitting Reading Bowling Movies Outdoor sports Knitting and bowling Music Sports Hunting and Fishing Drawing Anibitio)! Travel Foresting To own a farm To get ahead Secretary To be a good nurse Navy Be a secretary Play drums in a band Learn to drive a car To be a success Be a secretary Be a private secretary Success and happiness Nursing To be a nurse Fur broker Be a medical secretary Make a lot of money Get into the service Career in Aviation To write To be a nurse 26 1942 1942 SEMAPHORE Travel Name Eileen G. Foster Stanley Fustolo Robert Gay Angelina Gill Evelyn I. Goodwin Winifred Green Margaret M. Halloran Charlotte M. Hatch Anna E. Hill Cora Elva Holmes Eleanor Holmes Marjorie Holmes Leo F. Horan Beverley Howes Mary Hurley Mary Jardin Margie Jefferson Mary Johnston Bertram Kaitz Charles Kazules Margaret M. Kelley John Koval Ann LaCivita Charles Leonard Betty Lewis Mildred E. Lewis Robert Liftman George Limberopoulos Robert Lindelof Hobby Singing Airplane models Roller skating Save letters and pictures Playing the piano Spending money Movies and reading 4-H Club work Piano playing and driving Horseback riding Writing letters English homework Drawing Horseback riding Cooking Sports Roller skating Poetry and swimming Bowling Plane Models Roller skating Bowling Bowling and hiking Banjo Sports Hunting Ambition To be an aviatrix Air pilot Always to be gay Defense worker Secretary To make money Telephone operator Be a dietitian To be happy To be a private secretary To be independent To be a secretary Be president Do something worthwhile Aviatrix Bette Davis No. 2 Dietitian Be an accountant Join the Marines Be a success Pilot Pilot a plane To succeed Hairdresser To succeed in life To get ahead Steam engineer on a ship 27 SEMAPHORE 1942 19 4 2 Name Shirley Lipsky Elmer E. Lothrop Dorothy Lysko Joseph McCann Evelyn McDonald George McLean Edna May Madden Robert Magee Mercedes. Martin William Meier Hugh Monahan Eldon F. Morrill Patricia Neylon Robert Neylon Joseph Novick Neil O ' Donnell Dorothy Pentz Robert L. Pooler Abraham Porter Barbara Powers Edmund Rafalko Lucille Rogalski Joan Rubel Natalie Ruggerio Marjorie Russell Bethmarie Ryder Leslie Smith Marie Smullen Dorothy Staples Hobby Horseback riding, music Photography Dancing Being happy Photography Writing Poetry Photography Collecting coins Roller skating, boating Pool Flying Sports Ambition To be successful Electrician To be a medical secretary To be a success To be a success Drafting Save and buy a horse Play professional baseball Dress designer Aeronautical engineer To get what 1 go after Flight instructor Be a doctor Fishing, Art Airplanes Sports Sports Sports Dramatics Keeping Occupied Sports Dancing Collecting songs Dancing Photography Stamp collecting Collecting statues of dogs Dressmaking Forest Ranger Be a business man Sports instructor To be a success Teach History Be a successful engineer Be a secretary To succeed To be a success Dress designer Be a librarian To travel the world To become a writer Secretary Helen Evelyn Mary Antho Grayci ThoM;» Sonia Anne 28 1942 SEMAPHORE Name Helen G. Swirnialis Evelyn Tarchara Mary Tucker Anthony P. Urgotis Grayce H. Wetzel Thomas P. Winfisky SoNiA Anne Wisotsky Anne Zeichick. = Hobby Reading Sports Sports Ambition Aviatrix Be an air hostess Private Secretary Fishing Have a plantation in South America Collecting pictures To marry Stirling Hayden Swimming, dancing Cartoonist or explorer Dancing To be a nurse Writing letters To succeed and always be happy 29 Free sp( A pricell To Amij Let us 1 1 Our ab I ' A Si SEMAPHORE 1942 THIS YEAR ' S HERITAGE Grace Fleming ' 42 19 4 The graduating class of this year, 1942, above those of all other years, must realize the meaning of patriotism. Patriotism means, essentially, love of country, but actually it means much more than that. It means also our willingness to work and die for the country we love. We must realize cur obligations as citizens more fully than any graduating class for a number of years. We will be called upon to prove our love of country and of liberty in many ways in the trying years to come. We must be ready to serve when and where we are needed, without question or murmur. We owe it to our country to fight for her, if not on the battlefield, then at home, in factories and offices. Each and every one of us will have his or her share to do and we will all do it willingly through pride in the fact that we are citizens of the United States. Many years of toil went into the building of our democracy, but more and harder years will go into rebuilding it after this war. We will be the rebuilders. too. M carryi | and rl Moth I recel made I Moth ing n| hauni beredl none] I silver I jade, wateil as I cheri stariij and will k 32 1942 SEMAPHORE AN EARLY RECOLLECTION by Dorothy McPherson ' 43 It was during one of the hottest summers I have ever known. It was a hard summer, too. My father was very sick. 1 don ' t know exactly what was the matter, but the doctor, carrying his black bag with its shiny instruments, was a frequent visitor at our house and my mother told me I couldn ' t see my father — not even for the tiniest minute. Mother worked all day as a seamstress in a factory, and each morning, before she left, I received instructions for caring for the house that day. I had swept floors to the best of my ability, washed dishes, being very quiet, and made beds diligently for the past week, and now it was Friday, and I received a reward. Mother was particularly pleased that day and as a result, I earned my first quarter. Carry- ing my shiny treasure in the threadbare pocket of last year ' s coat I headed for my favorite haunt, the pond. What fun it was down by the pond at sunset. The huge pop-eyed bull-frogs clam- bered onto their mossy rocks to begin their evening serenade. Tiny painted turtles floated nonchalantly by. Polliwogs and water bugs darted in and out among the reeds. Huge silver dragonflies hovered above the nodding, ivory-petaled water lilies in their cool, jade, lily-pads. 1 filled my pockets with tiny pebbles and began idly casting them into the water, watching rippled designs appear on the surface. My pockets grew lighter and, as I threw my last pebble, it shed silver sparks in the red and gold sunset, and my cherished quarter gave off one faint glint as it sank into the murky depth. I stood stunned, staring numbly. A lesser mishap and I might have cried, but this was too great a tragedy for tears, and presently, I started homeward. Though I could have the wealth of Croesus, my loss will never be repaid. I shall never own a quarter, quite so shiny, again. 33 I SEMAPHORE 1942 BETTY AT THE BASEBALL GAME Barbara Swallow ' 44 This was Betty ' s first time at a baseball game and she was very enthused. She and her husband were hurrying on to get a seat before all were filled. A bell was sounded and the players arrived on the field. Her husband said, " Here come the Red and Blue socks. " Betty said, " I don ' t see why they wear one red sock and one blue sock. " Betty let out a sigh and she was well content with what she was about to witness. The game started and Betty rose to her feet with excitement. The many plays of the game left her in awe. Her husband yelled excitedly, " He caught a fly. " This be- wildered Betty and she said, " What a silly thing to do, stop right in the middle of a baseball game to catch a silly old fly. " Her husband didn ' t say a word. Everybody was cheering and she was dumbfounded until her husband said, " He hit a foul. " This made the game more complicated for her and she replied, " What a cruel thing to do, hit a poor old fowl. There ought to be some restrictions to this game. " Her husband saw a friend of his and told Betty that he would be right back. Betty sat there, listening to the crowd roar. Suddenly she heard a voice cry out, " Come on you, fool. Come on. " She turned to see who it was. It was Bob, her husband. He continued to yell, ' Come on, you fool, come on. " She rose from her seat, very much embarrassed, and trudged toward Bob. Before she managed to get half way to him, he was yelling, " Slide you fool, slide, " and Betty slid. Bob saw her and came to assist her. The game had ended and they headed for home. Silence prevailed as Betty tried to figure out what the game was about, why the players wore red and blue socks, and why they should hit poor old fowls. These things remained in her mind for some time. She never was enthused over a baseball game again, and she never did understand it. h4 19 42 1942 SEMAPHORE THE FINAL DEATH James Mara ' 45 Betty let The scene took place in a little village in Bulgaria as a crowd of silent and grim- faced men marched quietly up the long muddy road to the top of a hill to the village cemetery. They walked in the flickering lights of torches. Trees took huge and evil forms as the silent procession passed by in the ghostly light thrown by their procession. At last the top of the hill was gamed. Quietly, as if they feared some unknown horror to spring upon them at any second, the men began to upturn the ghastly graves. The first was .opened and the horrible stench of the rotten and decayed body met their nostrils. One by one the rest of the graves were opened. Finally, when the ninth grave v as being opened, storm clouds began to moan as if the heavens were warning them not to open this grave. The boards cracked and screeched as the rusty nails tore loose from the boards. One man stepped from the shrinking crowd ; he was a large man and the shadows on his face made it look hideous as he silently approached the cold rotten box. Then with a sudden movement he pulled back the cover. Then, unlike the rest, no odor reached their anxious nostrils. They drew back in sudden fear — this was the one. The body began to move; just a little, but enough for them to tell it still had life. Slowly the man raised his wooden stake above his head, poised it, and with a sudden thrust the wooden spike was sent swiftly and silently through the body to the heart. A vampire had been killed. The wind groaned in the trees, the stars in the sky were blocked out by the storm cloud and angry fire flashed through the heavens as the silent and grim-faced band made its way home. 35 I SEMAPHORE 19 42 THESE I ENJOY ' Tis said Time is i Spend It The Cla: Has obe Lawrence Russell ' 43 A brisk dawn as the east brightens so softly, And the sun peeps from beyond a distant hill ; A rising trout who swirls so swiftly; And the tumble of water at a nearby mill. An echoing song from the meadow lark, Whose notes are heard for miles around; A distant howl of the fox-hounds bark ; And to watch the rabbits hop ' round the ground. The babbling waters of a nearby brook. And the cry of a quail afar in the brush; The cackle of a pheasant in some hidden nook; And the cheery song of a happy thrush. Yes, I enjoy all these wonderful things, On most any bright morning in Spring. SEMAPHORE First Row — Alan Porter, George Limberopoulos, Hanlon Cohenno, Edmund Rafalko, Charles Leonard, Freddie McKay, Robert Liftman, Robert Gay, Sidney Morey. Second Row — Coach Burke, Clarence Ledin, Euguene Galasso, Edward Rafalko, Robert Neylon, Anthony Goodman, Bernard Silva, Francis Cornell, Melvin Kaitz, Robert O ' Day, Manager, Robert Pooler. Third Row — George Lucas, Milton Bishop, Russell LaFrance, Edward Moriaty, Walter Walent, Frank Caldwell, Warren Lapworth, Edward Pitcher, Gerald Dunn, Assistant Manager, Fred Barry. : FOOTBALL Coach — Mr. Frank Burke Captain — Charles Leonard The football team of ' 41 brought more laurels to Stoughton High by enjoying its first undefeated season. Many outstanding players will be lost because of graduation. The seniors who will be lost to the team are Charles Leonard, Edmund Rafalko, Robert Gay, George Limberopoulos, Robert Liftman and Robert Neylon. Best wishes are extended to the team of 1942. 38 SEMAPHORE 1942 First Rou — Miss Todd, Vera Sweetman, Elizabeth Cobbett, Eleanor Barbato, Christina Carabatsos, Capt. Dorothy Pentz, Patricia Neylon, Grayce Wetzel, Winifred Green, Alice Homer. Second Row — Natalie Ruggerio, Jeanette Januskis, Dorothy Steinbrenner, Marjorie Sweet- man, Marilyn Mason, Ann D Amadio, Mary Wisotsky, Gertrude Wade, Priscilla Wade. Third Row — Florence Clark, Shirley Bercovitz, Nancy Downs, Gloria Silva, Marjorie Pittsavage, Patricia Burke, Pauline Govey, Anna Peduto. FIELD HOCKEY Coach — Miss Pauline Todd Captain — Dorothy Pentz Many of the star hockey players will be lost to the team through graduation this year. Through an active season and difficult games, the girls showed a true spirit of sportsmanship in their playing. Next year ' s team, with many promising underclassmen, will carry on the fine spirit of sportsmanship that the entire team has shown all season. 39 SEMAPHORE 19 42 First Row — Marie Tobin, Helen Swirnialis, Evelyn Goodwin, Winifred Green, Isabel Murphy, Dorothy Pentz, Christine Carabatsos, Angelina Gill, Evelyn McDonald. Second Row — Joyce King, Annahid Sevian, Eleanor DeCastro, Dorothy Hogan, Mabel Morey, Jeanette Januskis, Ann McClean, Mary Wisotsky, Catherine Duggan. Third Row — Marjorie Sweetman, Evelyn Bishop, Ellin Buckley, Pauline Govey, Estelle Wallis, Eleanor Kennedy, Virginia Hinkley, Katherine Poulos, Lorraine Dyett. Fourth Row — Nancy E)owns, Alice McClurg, Lorraine Nelson, Barbara Green, Phyllis Liftman, Barbara Lipsky, Freda McPherson, Gloria Williams, Dorothy Leonard. GIRLS ' BASKETBALL Coach — Miss Isabel Murphy Intramural Captains — Dorothy Pentz, Alice Homer, Mary Wisotsky, Gertrude Buschenfeldt, Katherine Poulos, Marjorie Pittsavage, Patricia Burke. The girls ' intramural basketball teams had a very successful season. The champion- ship this year was won by Simmons, a Sophomore team, captained by Mary Wisotsky. Alice Homer was successful in the free throw competition. Best of luck is extended to Miss Murphy for the fine spirit of sportsmanship she has helped to develop in her teams. 40 First Row — Evelyn Williams, Mary Hurley, Eva Martin, James Critser, Joan Rubei, Chris- tine Carabatsos, Robert Neylon, Francine Burnham, Beryl Randall, Dorothy McPherson, Edith Gushing. Second Row — Drusilia Johnson, Grace Wetzel, Dorothy Holmes, Dorothy Steinbrenner, Madeline Zumas, Joan Smullen, Beverly Howes, Eleanor Holmes, Grace Fleming, Dorothy Duggan, Catherine Duggan, Elizabeth Ann Helps, Martha Hampe. Third Row — Evelyn Smith, Alison Dittmer, Paul McDermott, Robert Blair, Ralph Hansen, Sam Petconis, Pauline Barker, Rosemary Vachon, Elizabeth Cobbett. DRAMATIC CLUB Si peri ' isor — Miss Barbara Anderson President- -Robert Neylon The Dramatic Club enjoyed a year of both fun and work. The selection for the annual Christmas play was " Human " by Zona Gale. In January the club sponsored a cabaret dance which was well attended by the members of the school. 41 ■■-if ' ' SEMAPHORE 19 42 ■ ■ v ' iiitittiiii Top Roiv — Anthony Urgotis, Cora Holmes, Lucille Rogalski, Phyllis Cowan, Nancy Ziechick, Dorothy Lysko, Patricia Neylon, Natalie Ruggerio, Dorothy Pentz, Leo Horan. Louer Rou ' — Mary Tucker, Winifred Green, Grace Wetzel, Elizabeth Cobbett, Evelyn Goodwin, Helen Curry, Mary DeVito, Christine Carabatsos, Dorothy Staples. SECRETARIAL CLUB Supervisor — Miss Christine Donovan President — Evelyn Goodwin During the year the club has visited the following business establishments: Tele- phone Exchange, Post Office, Fisher Business School, Brockton Enterprise, Stoughton Chronicle, and Dedham Court. Club members are endeavoring to win awards for their accuracy and speed in short- hand and typewriting. 42 19 42 SEMAPHORE Top Ron — Margaret Kelley, William Meier, George Limby, Robert Lindelof, William Bissett, Warren Batcheldor, John Caddell, Robert Gay, Robert Liftman, Connie Buckley. Second Row — Neil O ' Donnell, Mary Tucker, Winifred Green, Francine Burnham, Evelyn Goodwin, Stanley Fustolo, Mary DeVito, Sonia Wisotsky, Beverly Howes, Dorothy Pentz, Robert Pooler. First Row — Christine Carabatsos, Shirley Lipsky, Robert Neylon, Joan Rubel, Charles Kazules, Elizabeth Cobbett, Joseph Novick, Eleanor Holmes, Barbara Powers. SENIOR PLAY On April 10, 1942 the Senior Class presenteci a very successful three- act comedy " Ever Since Eve. " Under the direction of Miss Dorothy Arnold the well-trained cast kept the audience amused with drama and suspense. Much of the success of the presentation must he given to the committees who helped to make the play a success. 43 First Rini — Barbara Powers, Helen Swirnialis, Helen Curr ' , Robert Neylon. Christina Carabatsos, Paul McDemott, Dorothy McPherson, Bcr} l Randall, Charlotte Hatch. Second Ron — Man ' Hurley, Nancy Ziechick. Vera Crane, Mary Wisotsky. Shnie I.ipsk -. Sonia Wisotsky, Francine Burnham, Anna Heelan, Cecilia Murphi ' , Jean Crean, DrusciHa Johnson. Third Roil — Milton Bishop, Chris Carabatsos, Robert Silva. Joseph Novick, lames Critser, Joseph Levy, Robert Magee, Lawrence McLean. SEMAPHORE AJ riser — Miss Margaret Fl ' nn Editor- i?-ch ef — Christine Carabatsos F iidiic dl AJv sey — MR. Joseph Knowles B isme s Maiugey — Robert M.agee With A new adviser the Semaphore has completed a very successful year. Four issues of the magazine have been printed with very gratifying results. The staff has conducted two very well supported dances to express the appreciation of the school to the football and basketball teams for their outstanding victories of the year. Many of the staff attended meetings of the Southeastern Massachusetts League of School Publications. 45 SEMAPHORE 19 4 2 ART CLUB S ipeyvisoy — Miss RosE MoviTZ The Art Ciub under the direction of Miss Movitz studied commercial art, cartooning and silhouettes. Club members entered posters in the " Be Kind to Animals " contest. Several members of each class made up the total membership of 25. ORCHESTRA S iperrisov — MiSS MlNNlE GOERES Under the direction of iss Goeres the orchestra played at Parents ' Night, the Senior Play, Class Day, Stunt Night and Gradu. tion. Alison Dittmer, Grace Fleming, Charlotte Hatch and Stanley Fustolo are the seniors who will leave the orchestra for other musical fields. CHORAL CLUB Snpervisoi- — Miss Minnie Goeres Pres dent — Robert Ne- lon The choral club is the new form of the Glee Club open to the Junior and Senior girl s and the Boys ' Glee Club. They have learned the purpose and the use of four part music and have enjoyed the benefits of many good singing times together. They pre- sented a very well received chorus at Stunt Night. 46 t - Conipl nients of ARTHUR D. KATWICK, D. O. 70 Park Street Tel. 869 BILLY PAPPAS shoes Sold ivid Repaired 5 Pearl Street Stoughton, Mass. Coniplinieuts of JOSEPH NARDULLO Conipl ' njients of WINDSOR ARMS MAILLY jeweler — Opttcia i 785 Washington Street, Stoughton THINGS AND STUFF, INC. SAM JOHN ' S 789-791 Washington Street Stoughton, Mass. Stoughton Doughnut Co. and Restaurant All Kinds of Home-Made Doughnuts Washington St. Stoughton Co»ipli»ie its of DELICATESSEN Wyman Street Stoughton PHYLLIS ' DRESS SHOP 767V Washington St. Stoughton Alice E. Sadler, Prop. A. W. JONES Fert i zed Loaui — S,nd — Grading 196 Plain Tel. 610 SWAN ' S STORE Wyman Street Stoughton Coiiiplhiients of the STOUGHTON SPORTS CENTRE PORTER COAL CO. COAL — WOOD — COKE FUEL OIL MURPHY COAL CO., INC. Coal — Fuel O ls — Coke 793 Washington Street Tel. Stoughton 171-W Snow ' s Frie)iJl) Store MEN ' S WEAR Swan ' s Block Stoughton CHETS PHOTO SERVICE Commercial Photography J. H. VANSTON COMPANY Fuel 27 Wyman St. Tel. 168-W JOE DUGGAN " BING " GREEN ' S Sert ce Station Porter Street Tel. 144 CREVOLA ' S MEN ' S STORE 768 Washington Street Stoughton. Mass. DYKEMAN ELECTRIC CO. 13 Wyman St. Stoughton Tel. 88- W. 88-R WOMEN ' S APPAREL SHOP JAMES H. FITZGERALD, Attorney 9 Pearl Street Stoughton BURK S SHOE STORE 770 Washington Street Tel. 534-M Stoughton J. DeVITO CO. Con pl i e t of Hazel and Doris Brififett J. E. DEACON Reliable Plniiihiiig and Heatni j 32 Pleasant St. Tel. 17 -M | Stoughton Printing Company PUBLISHERS OF THE STOUGHTON NEWS-SENTINEL (Commercial f nntiii tin PRINTERS OF THE SEMAPHORE 17 Pleasant Street Phone 480-W Stoughton LOREN MURCHISON CO., INC Anieiica ' s Fiiiest Scb ' inl feu eler Class Rings - Class Pins - Medals - Trophies Official Jewelers for Several Years to Stoutjhton Hiijh School 828 Park Square Bloc;. Boston, Mass. D sti it M r.. Frjiih A. Foiclei Oldest ForJ Dealer ni Keiv Eniil.xud 31 Porter Street Stoughton NASHER MFG. CO. Makers of Men ' s and Vounir Men ' s Clothes " iO Gushing Street Stoughton. Mass. l EAn WHITE AIEIV ' H ariff lE FORMAL READ .V MlirE R E l T E 1) in SUM EU STHEET, bOSTON, MASS. woolwohth hlOc.., i ' ivovideinue. n. i FLORA ' S BEAUTY SHOP 755 Washintrton Street Tel. 962-M BROCKTON BUSINESS COLLEGE liitensiit Tvanini for B is iiess and GnreriiDieiit Serrh ' t Send for 51.i7. Year Catalogue GEORGE E. BIGELOW, Prniap.il 226 Main St., Brockton Telephone 6 3°i an vou and voLir friends will prize the portrait that looks like vou — vour truest self, free from stage effects and little conceits. It is in this " long run " photography that PURDY success has been won. Portraiture bv the camera that one cannot laugh at or crv over in later years. For present pleasure and future pride protect vour photographic self bv having PURDY make the portraits. 160 TREMONT STREET, BOSTON ' J Official Photographer STOUGHTON HIGH SCHOOL Class of 1922, 192 3, 1924, 192 3, 1926, 1927, 192S, 1929, 1930, 1931, 1932, 1934, 1935, 1936. 1937, 1938, 1939, 1940, 1942 SPECIAL DISCOUNT RATES TO ALL STUDENTS OF S. H. S. CHARLIE ' S MARKET MEATS Telephone 518 53 Perry St. Al Gusciora and his R ' YTHM KINGS JOSEPH TOBIN Podiatrist 801 Washington St. Tel. 6 ' )4-W ROY A. EOBES 1 iis iraiiie of all KiiiJs 7 Freeman St. Tel. 70 KAY JEWELRY COMPANY 196 Main Street Brockton JOHNSON ' S, The Florist 385 Park St. Stoughton Tel. 9- 0 E. E. KENNEY, D. M. D. 90 Pearl Street Tel. H " ; Co)nplniitiits of JAMES M. J. HURLEY ATTORNEY Coi pl iiiL tils of GEORGE ' S RESTAURANT C " ll pl ll tlllS of TYDOL-VEEDOL STATION Floyd H, Osborne, Pyop. NUTRITION takes on special impor- tance in these times. Electric Cookin g, in its saving of food values, makes a large contribution in this respect throjgh the better preparation of foods. BROCKTON EDISON CO. DR. T. M. O ' LEARY DR. E. J. FARLEY Telephone 77 Compliments of the PANTHER PANCO RUBBER CO. Best Wishes froin the makers oj sTMPSOlV SPRING Co»ipliiiie)ils of BEVERAGES Famous for Quality. Purity and BYAM ' S EXPRESS, INC. Delicious Flavor Since 1878 hearn Beauty Culture at WILFRED ACADEMY Official Outfitters We train you in a short time at a low cost. For Ideal positions, good pay and advance- ment await you in either war or peace STOUGHTON HIGH SCHOOL time. There is a shortage of experienced operators. MARKEY ' S MEN ' S W rite for 1942 C.tt.d„ii H STORE Day and Evening Classes begin each week- Visit our classes in session and see our 196 iMain Street Brockton, Mass. employment rect rds. Second Float WILFRED ACADEMY 492 Boylston St. Boston, Nfa-s. Ken. 0S8() Good Health Is The Firsl Ltiie Of Defense Dj i ) Prodncls Contani Nearl) All The Elements Essential To Good Health H. P. HOOD SONS MILK . . . CREAM . . ICE CREAM LOWE POWERS JAY, The Florist 399 Pleasant St. STOUGHTON. MASS. Tflephime 289 Oar New Collection of SPORT COATS Have Arrived ' . $12.50 Up You ' ll find the creaui of the cmp t " select from. JOHNSON-SWEENEY CO. 108 Main Street BroLiton Compliments of Shawmut Woolen Mills


Suggestions in the Stoughton High School - Stotonian / Semaphore Yearbook (Stoughton, MA) collection:

Stoughton High School - Stotonian / Semaphore Yearbook (Stoughton, MA) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

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Stoughton High School - Stotonian / Semaphore Yearbook (Stoughton, MA) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1

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Stoughton High School - Stotonian / Semaphore Yearbook (Stoughton, MA) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1

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Stoughton High School - Stotonian / Semaphore Yearbook (Stoughton, MA) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1

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Stoughton High School - Stotonian / Semaphore Yearbook (Stoughton, MA) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1

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Stoughton High School - Stotonian / Semaphore Yearbook (Stoughton, MA) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1

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