Turners Falls High School - Peske Tuk Yearbook (Turners Falls, MA)

 - Class of 1941

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Turners Falls High School - Peske Tuk Yearbook (Turners Falls, MA) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 116 of the 1941 volume:

THE OL YMPIA N 19 4 1 HIGH SCHOOL TURNERS PALLS MASSACHUSETTS THE OLYMPIAN II Kali SCHOOL OK TIJHNERS FALLS 10-11 ri THE OLYMPIAN TURNERS FALLS HIGH SCHOOL YEAR BOOK 1941 IN APPRECIATION OF THE HEROIC ACTS OF THE GREEKS AND THEIR MAGNIFICENT COURAGE IN CONTINUING TO FIGHT A HOPELESS BATTLE TURNERS FALLS MASSACHUSETTS fir t 3 Page One THE OLYMPIAN HIGH SCHOOL OF TURNERS FALLS JIM I DESIGNED AND PRINTED BY HENRY R. GOULD PRINTER OF SCHOOL PUBLICATIONS At The Transcript Press Athol, Massachusetts i ase Tito THE OLYMPIAN moil sniiioi. ok ti trners falls 1U41 n THE OLYMPIAN COUNCIL OF HOMER WARREN P. GINGRAS KATHLEEN DOLAN FRANCIS A. HICKEY THOMAS REYNOLDS OLIVE LEONARD WILLIARD ARIEL SHIRLEY SCHNEIDER ALEX OSOWSKI DOROTHY MORRISON EDWARD CORBIERE PATRICIA GROGAN MILDRED DASCOMB ELAINE LYON LILLIAN EDDY SARAH LIPINSKI Business Staff ANNA MARIE SULLIVAN ROGER WELCH FACULTY ADVISOR — MISS WELCOME AYER Class Motto VOLENS ET POTENS WILLING AND ABLE $ ClflKS Flower VIOLET CIhkn Colors PURPLE AND WHITE l jiKe Three DEDICATION In appreciation of his sincerity, his helpful co- operation, his keen perception of educational values, and realizing his indispensability as a teacher and as a friend, we, the Class of 1941, grate- fully dedicate our year book to you, MR. CARL WALZ Pane Four THE OLYMPIAN II 14a II S4IIOOL OF Tl KVEHS FALLS MISS LOUISE CLARK The Senior Class, their school days done, Extend its sincere thanks to one, Whose sympathy, patience and tact so rare. Increased our joys and lightened our care. For your high ideals and guidance true, A toast, Miss Clark, we give to you. PiiS 1 Five THE OLYMPIAN HIGH SCHOOL OF TURNERS FALLS ISM 1 I I I MR. ARTHUR E. BURKE _ 1 Superintendent Arthur E. Burke, we the Class of — 1941 salute you. a gentleman and a scholar. A man who teaches by example rather than by rule a and who exemplifies all that a student could strive » to be. We can hope for no higher ideals to emu- | late than you portray. Again, we salute you; a kind father and a just counselor. A| II I THE OLYMPIAN IIK.II S IIOOI. OK Tl HNERS FALLS 1041 MR. GEORGE F. WRIGHTSON To the man who has been our friend To the friend who has advised us To the principal who has guided us through these four years To you, Mr. Wrightson We, the Class of 1941 Wish to express our most sincere appreciation and gratitude. Page Seven THE OLYMPIAN II Kill SCHOOI. OF T1 USERS FALLS 1!)41 THE YOUNG SPARTANS Page Eight THK OLYMPIAN HIGH SCHOOL OF ' I ' I RNEHS FALLS I il l I MORE YOUNG SPARTANS Page Nine THE OLYMPIAN HIGH SCHOOL OF TURNERS FALLS Kill EDWARD ARTHUR CORBIERE “Cubby” Eddie shines in football, as the scores show He brightens all his classes with a humorous glow. We owe a great deal to Cubby as president of our class and as varsity football captain during his senior year. He has been quite prominent in sports, including four years of baseball and football. He was first team quarterback for two years, by the way. Cubby has been a member of the Latin Club, T Club, and was president of the French Club during his senior year. He had an eye for all social functions, and was chairman of the freshman reception and usher at the sophomore social. To top it all — he’s a Pro Merito, too. Further Education. ALEX HER F. OSOWSK1 ‘•Alex” A bookkeeper, typist, and poet Alex is smart and we all know it. Orchestra first year — usher sophomore social — checking Junior Prom and freshman hop — Biology second year — class vice-president for three years. He, too, is a Pro Merito. 1! us i iics.N Man. A W A MARIE SULLIVAN “Sully” Sporting, cheerful and as friendly as can be, She is the ideal girl for either you or me. Anna Marie was in the Latin Club during her freshman and sopho- more years and also a member of the German Club for four years. She was secretary of the Biology Club her second year. During her junior year she ushered at junior prize speaking, was business manager of prize speaking and also one of the alternates. Sully also was business manager for senior play and yearbook. She played the part of one of the ladies in waiting in “Twelfth Night” and also helped Miiss Teed. Put in( practice her Home Economies course. MARX’ PATRICIA BEAIBIEN “Pat” Because her brown eyes can sparkle in fun Pat has made herself dear to everyone. Pat has been our treasurer for three years. She was co-chairman of ushers at our Junior Prom, ushered class day and at graduation, and was on the decorating committee of the sophomore social. During her freshman year she was on the refreshment committee. Pat belonged to the French and Latin Clubs and, during her sopho- more year, the Motion Picture and Journalism Clubs. Pro Merito. College. PHILIP CHARLES UANKWITZ “Phil” Phil is our bright boy of the class, A hero to one particular lass. Phil, our class historian, was always busy during his high school career. He was a member of the band for three years, member of the Swingsters for three years, belonged two years to the French Club and was vice-president his first year, member of the Latin Club for three years, belonged to the German Club for two years. He was usher for the sophomore social and chairman of the decorating committee for the freshman reception. He took third prize in prize speaking. He played the part of Malvolio very magnificently in the senior play, “Twelfth Night.” He is a member of the Pro Merito Club. Honor essayist at commencement. Harvard College. THE OLYMPIAN 1 1 1 . 1 1 SCHOOL OP Tl RNERS FAI.I.S I! LI I SUSAN GUNN ALVORD ••Susie " Susie’s motto is to do and say The cutest things in the sweetest way. Susie has taken part in the Biology, Stamp, Glee, Latin, and German Clubs. During her junior year, she ushered at class day and graduation exercises, and was on the decorating committee for the Prom. She was also a very capable member of the office staff during her senior year. Further Education. WILLAHI) MITCHEL AHI.AL “Willie” Willie says “Life without a gun Spoils the winter fun.” Willard was a member of the Biology, German, and Photo Clubs. He participated in basketball and track, ushered at the freshman hop and was manager of the jazz band in his senior year. He served on the year book staff. .loin flic Anuy. JULIA MARGARET ATKINS “.lulic” She’s tiny it’s true, and mild-mannered, too, Julie ' s sweet smile would be hard to outdo. Julia served on the refreshment committee for the Junior Prom and freshman hop. During her four years in high school she spent most of her time helping at home. AVork. RICHARD STEVENS BAILEY " Dick " Bang! Crash! What’s all that noise? Oh! that’s just Dick talking with the boys. He was a member of the Stamp Club during his freshman year, the Biology Club during his sophomore year, and this year he is a member of the Glee Club, of which he has been a member for the preceeding three years, the Photo Club, the Science Club, the Model Airplane Club, and had a role in the senior play. He was an alternate in junior prize speaking. Marine Engineer. BARBARA EILLEEN BAKER “Babs” Babs can sing and swing and sway, Watch out or she’ll steal your beau away. Babs, an excellent musician, played in the band and the orchestra for four years. She belonged to the French, Latin, and Motion Picture Clubs. During her senior year she served as an office girl, property manager for senior play, and was on the year book and Netop staffs. She also ushered at junior prize speaking and the freshman hop and was an entertainer in the cabaret. Massachusetts State College. Bi»ge Eleven THE OLYMPIAN HIGH SCHOOL OF TURNERS FALLS 1941 GENE! (EVE FRANCES IIAKULA Jenn ie is hearty, jolly and bright, We ' re all her friends and Jennie’s all right. “Jennie” Jennie was a member of the girls’ varsity basketball team and Biology Club. She served on the refreshment committee for the sophomore social, music committee for the freshman hop, and decorating committee for the Junior Prom. Work, EVELYN BEAUBIEN “Dimples” Dimples is dark and petite, All the people say she ' s very sweet. Evelyn was a member of the French Club for two years. She was on the refreshment committee for the Junior Prom and freshman hop. Evelyn ' s participation in tfie senior play proves her ability as an actress, also. Undecided. RAYMOND GERARD HELLEMORE “Red” Red may be decidedly quiet, reserved, and shy, But that he can pitch baseball is no lie. Red played four years of baseball. Red is a southpaw who will be greatly missed after graduation. He belonged to the French and T Clubs for two years and was also a member of the Latin Club for one year. He took part on the decorating committee for the Junior Prom. Navy. HOLLAND GEORGE HERTHIAUME “Rollie ' Rollie has played a big part in the Turners line, And so the school will miss his athletic ability fine. Rollie was on the decorating committee for the Junior Prom, a member of the track team for four years, and he was on the foot- ball squad for three years, playing varsity his last year. Join 1 lie Marines. RUSSEL BREAILT Russ is quite tall and shy, But in track he wins a medal at every try. ' •Run: Russel was a freshman football team member. He belonged to the French Club and was vice-president of the Biology Club. Russ has been a member of the T Club for three years. He is best known as a member of the track team. Further Education. Page Twelve THE OLYMPIAN HIGH SCHOOL OF TURNERS PALLS lit 1 1 ROBERT HRESLIN “Bob” Bob is our class clown who hasn’t a care, Joking and fun-loving, free as the air. Robert never had much time for extra-curricular activities be- cause of a steady job getting the papers around, but we will all remember him for his daily chatter. Work, MORGAN BROWNING “Bungle” “Borg” Why are those wheels spinning so fast? That’s Morg going to Greenfield dashing past. Morgan helped select the class ring. He belonged to the Stamp Club, Glee Club, Photo Club, Biology Club, and served on the decorating committees for the sophomore social and Junior Prom. Morg was a member of the track team for four years. United States Navy. M All A LINE GRACE RICKMAN “Mad " With a grand sense of humor and a clever mind, Madaline in popularity doesn’t lag behind. Member of Home Economics, Pioneer, French, Commercial and Glee Clubs. Served on the decorating committee for sophomore social, Junior Prom, and freshman hop. She is also a Pro Merito. Secretarial Work. EDMONI) JOSEPH CADRAN “Eddy Who’s that in the middle of the group? That ' s Eddy giving them his daily scoop. As a freshman we heard nothing from Eddy but he came into the spotlight on the second team in baseball. During his third and fourth years he made lots of noise in the band and drum corps besides ushering at the Junior Prom and portraying Curio in “Twelfth Night.” Pilot of an Airplane. MILI KFI) CAHILL “Milly” Tiny, happy, full of noise, You ' ll find Mildred with the boys. Milly has been active in the Biology Club her sophomore year and in the Home Economics Club her first year. We see that Milly prefers movies to school. Stewardess On An Airliner. Page Thirteen THE OLYMPIAN HIGH SCHOOL OF TURNERS FAI.LS 1041 JUNE RHEA CASEY ‘‘Kittens - ’ Kittens is sweet with very dark hair, And with her smile she’ll get anywhere. Kittens was a clarinetist in the band during her sophomore and junior years, and has been a member of the Stamp, Motion Picture, Latin, and Biology Clubs. She ushered at class day, graduation, and junior prize speaking ' in 1940, and was on the decorating committee for the sophomore social and Junior Prom. Kittens is the girl who was always to be found at the various social functions. Career Woman. ROBERT NOEL CLEVELAND “Slugger” Slugger never has much time, But in track, he’s in his prime. Outside of being on the football squad for the last two years of his school term, Robert didn’t do much in the line of excitement as he worked hard in a garage. Diesel Engineer. IRENE FLORA COLE “Ink;” Our blonde stenographer, Inky Cole, Is a happy and conscientious soul. Irene has also taken part in numerous activities during her four years in high school. She served on the girls’ basketball team for one year, and was a member of the hockey team for one year. She was a member of the Biology Club for one year, and was a Commercial Club member for two years. Irene was also a member of the band for three years, serving as drum major. Secretary. JOHN DENNIS COLLINS “Jackie’’ On the baseball diamond Jackie is always on the hop, And not a ball that comes his way does he drop. Jackie has gained popularity through his athletic activities. He was a member of the basketball and baseball teams for four years and played on the varsity teams for two years. Jack also partici- pated in football and track for two years. He was a member of the Biology Club and ushered at the Prom and at several other social events. EILEEN MAE CONWAY ‘Ei“ Ei’s whole heart in a model ' s career she sank, But quickly forgets it when one mentions Hank. Eileen was usher at the sophomore dance and Junior Prom. She belonged to the Journalism, Motion Picture and Science Clubs. She was a lady in the senior play and also costume mistress. She played basketball and heckey in her freshman year. Further Education. Page Fourteen II 1 I THE OLYMPIAN !ll(.ll SCHOOL OF TIHNERS FALLS ■ il l I JOHN JOSEPH COOGAN ••Jnekie " Clowning ' all the time, Jackie is a card, And to make him a friend isn’t hard. Jackie was a member of the Biology Club in his junior year but did not have much time for other activities as his outside work took all of his spare time. Work. MARILYN MARIE CO! TUBE Happy-go-lucky Cooch is a pal. You must be clever to match that gal. Cooch, a lover of sports, was captain of the varsity basketball team her senior year, played softball, hockey and found time to tumble with the girls’ tumbling team. She was a member of the Latin, Biology, and Photo Clubs and ushered at several of the socials. Cooch sang with the Glee Club for two years, and was on the Netop staff. Physiotherapist a! Sargent College. MARION ROSE Cl ' NN IFF 1111 ’ If Marion were to make a wish, You’d find that red-heads are her dish. Marion belonged to the Commercial and Latin Clubs during her senior year. During her sophomore year she was a member of the Biology and the Pioneer Clubs. She was an usher at the Junior Prom and prize speaking. Marion played basketball for four years and tumbled three years. She also played hockey and baseball her first two years. Henry Hayward Hospital in Gardner. MARY BLANCHE CZARNECKI ••Angel’ Angel was active and clever in school, You ' ll find her obeying the Golden Rule. Mary was a member of the Home Economics Club when a fresh- man, the Biology Club during her sophomore year, and the Com- mercial Club when a senior. She played class basketball during her senior year also. Mary ushered at the senior play and was also one of the costume mistresses for the senior play. Reality Culture. MILDRED DASCOMB “Milly Mildred is our guiding star. And with her brains she will go far. Milly was in the Latin Club for four years, the Motion Picture Club her sophomore year and the Commercial Club her senior year. She also served on the decorating committees for the Junior Prom and senior freshman receptions. Milly also ushered at junior prize speaking. She also received many shorthand certificates. In her senior year she served on the year book staff and she was also elected to be the D. A. R. delegate. Honor essayist at commence- ment. Pro Merito. Further Education in Coinir.ereial Work. Page Fifteen T1IE OLYMPIAN HIGH SCHOOL OF TURNERS FALLS 19 4 1 ALFRED DENKAWICZ “Freddie ' ’ A friendly smile and ready puns. Keeps Alfred one of our very favorite sons. Alfred belonged to the French and Biology Clubs. During his senior year he belonged to the Model Airplane Club and the Science Club. Work. ANNA HOBOSZ “Doby” Anna never has much to say, But she manages in her own quiet way. Anna served our worthy football players at their annual football banquet in her freshman year. She was also on the refreshment committee for the Junior Prom. As a member of the Commercial Club for one year and an usher at our senior play, Anna certainly did her bit for Class of ’41. Work. ALTER JOHN HOBOSZ “Walt’’ Walter calmly comes along, he never gets upset, Just smiles his quiet smile, for the world is his to get. Walter takes a keen interest in photography which engages his spare time, when he isn ' t delivering his papers. As a student he is outstanding as he has had a Pro Merito grade for four years. ork KATHLEEN JOYCE DOLAN “Kay - ’ With her fine dramatic talent and her fetching ways, Kay’s a girl we’ll be proud of one of these days. She has been a member of the Latin, French, German, and Journal- ism Clubs. She was an usher at the sophomore and freshman dances, a winner of the Fidac Essay contest her freshman year, and a representative for the oratorical contest her sophomore and junior years. The junior prize speaking contest was won by her and she was Pro Merito and a member of the year book staff. Plans to Study Engllsli. RAYMOND ROBERT DORHAMER “Tinkles” Though Tinkles often likes to hang around, In a baseball game watch him go to town. He was a member of the football squad in his freshman year, a member of the Biology Club his sophomore year, a member of the German Club his senior year, and he has been a member of the baseball squad for the last three years. Work II I 1 II II II I I I I I I I I I I I I Pane Sixteen I ' ll E OLYMPIAN HIGH SCHOOL OF TURNERS FALLS 1041 MARY LILLY DRESSER “Mar” Small of stature, full of jest, Mary ' s wit matches the best. Mary belonged to the Biology and Glee Clubs. She played on the varsity basketball team and during her junior year she was a tumbler. In the senior play she did an excellent job as the mis- chievous clown. Vesper George Art School. JAMES RUSSELL DUBREUIL “D11 he” Dube comes from Montague City with a dash, And with the Shamrocks he’s quite a flash. James was one of our best musicians, playing the trombone in the band four years and in the orchestra one year. He hails from Montague City and plays basketball with the Shamrocks. Join the Navy. FRANCIS V. EDDY “Franny” Franny lives by rod and gun, And with the nearby girls finds fun. Franny is very fond of outdoor sports for in the summer you find him fishing and in the fall hunting. You shouldn ' t be surprised if you saw Franny take a couple days off during deer season. During his sophomore year he took time out to play football. Machinist. LILLIAN BERTHA EDDY “Eddy Lilly’s gay banter, sweet smile and glad glance, Makes everyone love her — and not by mere chance. Lillian has been quite active during her four years in high school. She was a member of the Home Economics Club for one year, was a member of the Commercial Club for two years, and was a Biology Club member for one year. She served on the girls’ basketball team for four years, and was a tumbler for two years. Lillian was also on the year book staff. Work MARY LOUISE FLARO “Margo” Talented Margo, vivacious and smart, When you look at her you’ll lose your heart. Member of the band four years, also a member of Latin and Motion Picture Clubs. Dry skiing junior year. Ushered at sop homore social and junior prize speaking. Played the part of Maria in senior play, “Twelfth Night.” Business College. I’age Seventeen THE OLYMPIAN HIGH SCHOOL OF TURNERS FALLS 10 11 FRANCIS FORREST FOWLER “Fran " On the race track or wherever you chance to be meeting ' Our fast moving Frannie is there, always speeding ' . Fran was one of the fleetest runners on the track team. He was on the track team for three years. He belonged to the Glee Club for four years and the T Club for three years. He was usher at the sophomore social and the freshman reception. Further Education. V I, TER M. GABRIEL “Walt” A quieter fellow cannot be found, You hardly know that Walter ' s around. He played basketball his sophomore year and also took part in the intramurals, and took part in baseball three years. He is a mem- ber of the T Club. Winter finds him playing ' basketball for Mont- ague “Buccaneers” and summer finds him engaged in baseball for the “Pirates.” Work It VRREN PHILIP GINGRAS “W. P.” Lassies’ hearts for Warren often tingle, But not only on courts does he play single. Warren was a member of the German, Biology, Latin, Photo, Hi-Y, T, and Chess Clubs of which he was champion in 1940. Played basketball, baseball and was captain of the tennis team in his junior year. Co-editor-in-chief of Netop and year book, he also was a prize speaker and chairman of decorations for Junior Prom. M ass a cli usct t s State College. HENRIETTA LOUISA GOLEC “Henri Henri is truly a combination you rarely find, For she’s a jolly friend and a student with a mind. Henrietta has been an active member of the senior class. She was a member of the Latin Club for four years, belonged to the Glee Club for three years, and was a member of the Choral Club for one year. She was a member of the German Club for one year, in addi- tion to being a Biology Club member for one year. Pro Merito. Go Into Nursing. LEO PAUL GROGAN “Sleepy” Sleepy looks like a quiet fellow, But in a ball game just hear him bellow. Sleepy played four years of football, playing left end on the varsity his last two years. He also played three years of basketball and one year of baseball. He was a member of the T Club for three years. He was on the checking committee for the Junior Prom. Further Education. I I I l Page Eighteen 1 T1IE OLYMPIAN IIIOll SCHOOL OP TURNERS PALLS MM I PATRICIA ANN GROGAN ••Pat” Boisterous, funny, with a twinkle in her eye, Pat hopes some day to reach places high. Pat has a finger in everything. She belongs to the Latin, French, Motion Picture, and Glee Clubs. Pat is a member of the Netop and year book staffs. She is a Pro Merito. During her school years she ushered at the sophomore social and at commencement and graduation. Pat was on the decorating committee for the Junior Prom and was chairman of the decorating committee for the cabaret. Further Education. SHIII LEE MARY HALL “Shirl Shirlee believes in the proverb, this sweet little maid, That if silence is golden she’ll be amply repaid. Shirlee wasn ' t very active in her extra-curricular activities during her high school years. She played in the orchestra as a freshman and tried out for the senior play. A v iatrix. MARGARET ELIZABETH HANLEY “Margie Quiet by nature yet full of fun, All our friendships Margie has won. Margie belonged to the Home Economics, Motion Picture, Biology, and Commercial Clubs. She served on the refreshment committee for the sophomore hop, and ushered at both junior prize speaking and senior-freshman reception. She also played class basketball for a year. Further Commercial Studies. FRANCIS ARTHUR HICKEY “Franny Franny’s the genius of the senior class, And his versatility none can surpass. Franny was co-editor of the Netop and year book being on the former for three years. He was also president of the Latin Club in his senior year and belonged to the French and Motion Picture Clubs. Franny was a junior prize speaker and took the part of Antonio in the senior play. He served on the Prom committee during his junior year. A scholarly lad, Francis is a member of Pro Merito and is one of the top-ranking students of the class. Holy Cross College. RUTH MAE HOWE “Ruthie” A pleasing personality and a quiet air. And such lovely auburn hair — so rare. Ruth joined the Biology Club her freshman year. She was also a member of the Latin Club during her first three years. Both the sophomore social and the junior prom found Ruth a very active member of the refreshment committee. Pro Merito. Pious lo go o College. Page Ninteen THE OLYMPIAN HIGH SCHOOL OK TURNERS FALLS P.I41 GENEVIEVE AGNES KANIA Short and tiny and whatever may her befall, She ' ll always smile through it all. Genevieve was a member of the Home Economics Club during her freshman year. When a junior she belonged to both the Biology and Commercial Clubs. Genevieve also ushered at the senior play. I ltderided. ROBERT FRANCIS KILEY “Kid " Kid ' s good looks and curly hair, Are the answer to a certain maid ' s prayer. Kid didn’t have much time for clubs except that famous Bachelor Club. He played the cymbals in the band his freshman year and was on the football and baseball squads. He also ushered at the senior-freshman reception and the sophomore hop. Further Education. GEORGE PHILIP KOCH. JR. “Kochie” Kochie is a quiet lad, Who studies for a fad. Kochie has been quite active in school affairs during the last four years. He has been a member of the Biology and Latin Clubs, a checker at the freshma n and sophomore socials, and was on the decorating committee and a ticket collector at the Junior Prom. In the senior play Kochie played the part of a gentleman in the court of Duke Orsino. I ndecidcd. HELEN M. KOSEWICZ “Lett Helen likes to smile with a quiet air, ' Tis a pleasure to look and see her there. Helen participated in such school activities as the Home Economics and Commercial Clubs. In her freshman year she served at the football banquet. We all found her an able usher at the freshman hop, sophomore social and Junior Prom. BeckcrVs College. VICTORIA ANN KKOL “Vickie” Petite, pretty and full of poise, Here comes Vickie. Look out, boys! She joined the Home Economics Club as a freshman and the Biology Club as a sophomore. Victoria was in the Commercial Club when she was a junior and on the decorating committee for the Junior Prom. I guess that was why we had such lovely decorations. Beauty Culture. Page Twenty THU OLYMPIAN HIGH SCHOOL, OF TURNERS FALLS ■ nil PHILIP JAMES LAMBERT “Phil” That dashing Romeo from Millers Falls way, Witty, mischievous and always so gay. Phil has been so busy collecting nicknames, for he is also known as “Pie” and " Muscles” that he couldn ' t find time for very much else. However, he was a member of the football team during his last three years and a member of the T Club as well as being an usher at both the sophomore social and the freshman social. Join Army Air Corps, MARY OLIVE LEONARD “Olivia” It seems as though her energy just goes and goes and goes, For though she does so many things she still has time for beaux. In spite of her arduous scholastic duties Olive had many extra- curricular activities. She was vice-president of the Latin Club to which she belonged for four years and also was a member of the French, Motion Picture and Biology Clubs. Olive belonged to the band and Netop board for four years, too. During her senior year she played class basketball, ushered at the freshman social and at the senior play, was property manager, and on the year book staff. To top this Olive is a Pro Merito student. M ass aeli use " 1 1 s State College, FLORENCE VIVIAN LEVITRE “Viv” Florence is so quiet you can hardly hear her speak, But when you get to know her, she doesn ' t sound so weak. Florence has not been as active during her four years in high school as she would liked to have been, for she has worked in the after- noons. However, she was a member of the nominating committee for the selection of senior class officers, and was a member of the dry skiing class for one year. During her leisure hours, Florence finds great enjoyment in reading. Hair-dresser, SARAH ANN LIPINSKI “Sally” Sara a fancy baton does twirl Round all the boys she makes a whirl. Sarah was a member of the Commercial and Latin Clubs. Be- tween orchestra rehearsals, she plays the violin, and as majorette strutted ahead of the band. Sally was a junior prize speaker. She ushered at our sophomore social and Prom. Besides this Sarah was a member of the ring committee and the year book staff. Count ' ercial Photography. LAVERNE LONG “Buzzy” Buzzy never seems to have a care. Not when there is a girl here and there. Buzzy likes t o take it easy during school hours but he really likes to help out in activities after school hours. He was a track man for three years and belonged to the Glee Club, Biology Club, Photo Club, Model Airplane Club, and usher at the Junior Prom. Navy. Page Twenty-one THE OLY MPIAN HIGH SCHOOL OF Tl ItNERS FALLS urn DORIS H. LFIPPOLD “Dan” Dan runs them to the ground, By that car she drives around. Doris has been active in the Commercial and German Clubs. She ushered at the sophomore social and at the senior play. Dan was a member of the decorating committee for the freshman social. Law Secretary. ELAINE DIAMOND LYON “Lions” Her understanding - nature and brains combine. To make Elaine an essayist quite fine. Although Elaine has been here only two years she has taken part in all activities just like a veteran. She was an active member of the Latin Club for two years and as a senior she was on the year book staff and property chairman for the senior play. N urse. EDWARD MALESKI “Eddie” Eddie’s blond and Eddie’s tall, He ' s the type for whom many fall. Eddie came to Turners during ' his senior year and immediately entered in the broad and high jump classes. He ushered at the freshman social. Eddie is a member of the Hi-Y Club and plays on the basketball team. Aviator. BLANCHE ETHEL MANN I “Pinkie” A ready smile and a quiet air, Blanche is desired everywhere. Blanche loved basketball but due to uncontrollable circumstances she only participated during her freshman year. During her senior year Blanche was another girl that enjoyed dry skiing a great deal. The refreshments at our Junior Prom were especially good because Blanche had charge. Work a Year and then Continue her Education. EVELYN MARTIN •Ei ie ' Evie is rather quiet and very shy, But there’s a merry little twinkle in her eye. Evie belonged to the Commercial Club for three years, was a mem- ber of the Glee Club for four years, and also belonged to the Home Economics Club in her freshman year. She served on the refresh- ment committee for the sophomore social and the Junior Prom, and ushered at the senior play. YVork l I f I I Page Twenty-two I THE OLYMPIAN 111(111 SCHOOL OK T I RIVERS FALLS I it 4 I CLINTON EARL MAY “Clinnj Clinny is a ladies’ man — so the ladies think, Mr. May would rather turn litmus paper pink. Clinny was a cheerleader during his senior year. He was manager of the basketball team in his first year. Clinny was a member of the Latin, German, Motion Picture, Hi-Y, and Glee Clubs. Besides being in the band he was on the Netop board and acted as then- business manager for two years. Clinny ushered at all the dances given by the class of ’41. Northeastern Uni versify. EILEEN BEATRICE MERRITT Eileen and her bike are seen everywhere, As for her riding, it ' s better than fair. Eileen was a member of the high school orchestra for four years and belonged to the Latin Club her sophomore, junior, and senior years. Nursing. JOSEPHINE MILESKI “Jo” One of the music lovers of our class, Jo is a cheerful, conscientious lass. Josephine was a member of the Glee Club for three years. She was on the invitation committee for the Junior Prom. Work STEPHIE MARY MILESKI “Stef” Stephie’s a quiet lass; of this we are sure. But very good friends she can secure. Stephie did not belong to many clubs but in her freshman year she was in the Home Economics Club. Work ROSE A. MIRECKI “Jek” Serious, studious, that’s our Rose, You ' ll never find her in repose. During her high school career, Rose has participated in many school affairs. She was a member of the Glee Club for three years, joined the Commercial Club for one year, and belonged to the French Club for one year. She was also a member of the Motion Picture Club for one year. Rose ushered at various school affairs, and was also a Pro Merito student. Work Page Twenty-three THE OLYMPIAN HIGH SCHOOL OF TIKNF.RS FALLS 1S)4 EDM l M) ALFRED MORIN “Ozr.le” When Eddie puts on his he-man glamour All the girls forget and begin to stammer. Ozzie, a great lover of the out-of-doors, went out for track and football in his freshman year and has been a member of the Ger- man Club. Navy. DOROTHY MORRISON “Dot” Our senior class would be incomplete Without our Dot, so little and sweet. Dorothy has taken part in numerous activities while in high school. She was a member of the Home Economics Club for one year, be- longed to the French Club for one year, and joined the Commercial Club for one year. liSe was also a member of the Glee Club for three years. Dorothy was on the year book staff and also served on various committees for school functions. Work. JAMES PETER MOSSEAU Talents galore has our musical Pete, But his Gloria from Greenfield we can’t beat. “Pete” Pete played football during his sophomore year and he ushered at the Junior Prom. He also played the part of Valentine in the senior play. Northeastern l ' ni ersity. JOHN FRANK Ml S .YNSKI ' Jolt tiny” Johnny was the bright part of the line And in life he’ll surely do fine. John has been on the football team for four years and played varsity center in his senior year. He was outstanding as a student being a member of Pro Merito. John also belonged to the Biology Latin, and T Clubs. Although he appears to be a serious fellow, his friends consider him a very good-natured fellow. Further Education. ROBERT DANIEL NAGLE “Bob Full of laughs and full of fun, A better comedian there is none. Robert, one of our clowns, is a letterman, played football, basket- ball, and was one of our track stars. He was a member of the Latin Club for two years and also found time for social activities. Ushered at the Junior Prom. Pensacola. Page Pwenty-four TIIE OLYMPIAN HIGH SCHOOL OF TURNERS FALLS ISM I EILEEN MILDRED ol ELLKTTE “F r - nr h if” Frenchie’s sense of humor sure is swell, But beware of her in her laughing spell. Eileen ushered, at prize speaking. She joined the Commercial Club in her senior year. Work. LOUIS J. PARDA “Loin— Louie hails from a Millers’ street, At playing the accordian he can’t be beat. Louie has been a member of several extra-curricular clubs during his sojourn in high school, among them are included the Biology Club, General Science Club, and Airplane Club. Louie has also par- ticipated in freshman football and baseball. Plans to Become ) Musician. (’ELINA PAULIN “Cy Outstanding in studies, liked by all, If you need some help, she ' ll answer your call. Celina was an usher at the senior play, the Junior Prom, and prize speaking. During her senior year she was manager of the girls’ basketball team. She belonged to the German Club and the Com- mercial Club her junior and senior years. Cy took part in basket- ball and tumbling in her sophomore and junior years. She was chairman of the refreshment committee for the sophomore social and was the secretary of the Home Economics Club. Pro Merito. Work. EMILE JOSEPH PAULIN “Enamel” You ' ll never find Enamel in the lobby, Because building planes is his hobby. Enamel played four years of football and was left guard on the varsity his senior year. He was a member of the T Club for three years and also member of the Biology Club one year. He was never late while in high school. Army Air Corps. ARTHUR EDWARD PENO “Pen,, Count is a talkative and joyous fellow, In scouts can be heard his voice mellow. Count has been quite prominent in club work, as a member of the Biology, German, Aviation, and Glee Clubs. He also served on the dance committees of the sophomore social and Junior Prom, and took the part of the sea captain in the senior play. Count is also .1 junior assistant scoutmaster in the local Boy Scout troop. Na vy. I ' age Twenty-five THE OLYMPIAN HIGH SCHOOL OP TURNERS FALLS 1041 GEORGE JOSEPH PIECUCH “Pork v” Porky always does his studies So he never, never worries. Porky is another member of the Biology Club during his high school years. He was also selected as a member of the decorating com- mittee for the sophomore social. Pro Merito. Business Mail. I EON ANATOL PIECUCH “Junior” Junior is one with a cheerful smile And behind a wheel he does many a mile. With the exception of membership in the Biology Club, Junior has done little in the way of school activities. In future years Junior hopes to become a machinist as he is mechanically inclined. MacliinisL ( HESTER JOHN PIETRASZEK “Pete” Our football manager was Pete, Always there in a ringside seat. Pete was well known as football manager during his last three years of high school and spent much of his time running on and off the field during periods. He was a member of the Latin, Biology, French, and T Clubs, and served on several dance committees, in- cluding the sophomore social, Junior Prom, and freshman reception. Wilfred Academy. KI1VV Alt I) WAYNE PLEASANT “Pheasant” As Ed just can ' t seem to be quiet, Whenever he appears there’s usually a riot. Pheasant was member of the Latin Club for two years and the Biology Club for one year. He took part on the decorating com- mittee for the Junior Prom and sophomore social. He was also usher for the freshman reception. Navy. AMELIA ELIZABETH POGODA “Mel” Mel is pleasant, active, gay, If you want a champion go her way. Amelia was a member of the French Club during her junior year and was also a member of the Commercial Club. She ushered at the freshman and sophomore socials and at the Junior Prom. Plans to Travel. Page Twenty-six THE OLYMPIAN HIGH SCHOOL OF TURNERS FALLS l!H I I ' ATRICIA EILEEN POWERS “Pat Silent and shy with never a frown, She’s always helping one who’s down. Pat participated in many school activities. She was a member of the Latin, French, Commercial and Motion Picture Clubs. She was on the decorating committee for the Junior Prom and refreshment committee for the Cabaret. Patricia is a Pro Merito and also on the Netop staff. Work. ERNESTINE .1. PRYOR “Stin -’ Stine’s a friend who listens well, — And — surprise! She will not tell. Ernestine joined the Home Economics Club when she was a fresh- man and the Motion Picture Club when a sophomore. She was a member of the German Club during her last three years and be- longed to the Commercial Club during her junior and senior years. She also played class basketball when a junior. Stine ushered at the freshman social, class day, graduation, and the senior play. Going in Training ' . BLANCHE CAROLE ANN PTAIi “Putsie” Blanche at everything does try a hand, There’s not another like her in the land. Blanche played basketball during her sophomore year. She served on the refreshment committee for the Junior Prom and when she was a freshman on the freshman reception committee. Commercial Studies. FRANCIS GEORGE REEN “Franny” Franny likes music, especially jazz, The Swingsters’ drums he sure does razz. Franny is best remembered for his grand drumming in the jazz band. He also served on decorating committees for the sophomore and junior dances. GLORIA ROSE REGALI “Glor” Gloria is talented, musical and so bright That to any gathering she adds sure delight. Gloria belonged to the Latin, Glee, Stamp, Biology, Motion Picture Clubs, and served as treasurer and secretary of the French Club. During her junior year she was a junior prize speaker and was on the decorating committee for the prom. She did an excellent job in the senior play, as Viola, and is a member of the Pro Merito Society. Jackson College. [’age Twenty-seven I’HE OLYMPIAN HIGH SCHOOL OP TURNERS FALLS 1941 THOMAS GATES REYNOLDS “Tommy” Tommy has brains and the friendliest grin. With this combination he’s destined to win. Tommy has been engaged in many extra-curricular activitie s in school. He has been a member of the Netop and year book staffs, Pro Merito, French Club, Hi-Y and Glee Clubs, an officer in the senior play and is an Eagle Scout and junior assistant scoutmaster of Troop 6. He also played football two years. Tommy would like to become a scientist or a transport pilot. Honor essayist at Commencement. Pro Merito. Massachusetts State College. IIOBERT WYMAN RICHARDSON “Shorty " Shorty is a sailor boy who sails upon the seas. He likes the girls, he likes to swim, he also likes his skis. Shorty is our six-foot-four skier and sailor from the good old town of Montague. He played the part of the Sailor in the senior play, and is, by the way, quite prominent in Sea Scout work. Shorty has belonged to the French and Biology Clubs, and has served on the dance committees of the sophomore social and Junior Prom. Northeastern 1 ni versity. 11 ZEJ. MAE RIPLEI “Rusty” A skipper’s daughter from Montague way, Hazel’s a sportsman and a sailor they say. Hazel was in the Choral Club for two years. She also was a fine athlete having been a member of the girls’ freshman and sophomore basketball teams. Her splendid personality will help her get along in the world. We expect Rusty will become a ‘‘blushing bride’’ before the summer is over and we wish her luck. Married. SHIRLEY SCHNEIDER “Blondie ' Greenfield boys you’re in the noose Now that Blondie is on the loose. Shirley was a member of good standing in the Choral, German, and Biology Clubs. She acted faithfully as chairman on the decorating committees for the sophomore social and Junior Prom; and as an usher at class day and commencement day exercises. We all en- joyed her performance in the senior play. Shirley’s talent in draw- ing was a great profit to not only our class but the whole school, as she made all the football and basketball posters. Pro Merito. Vesper George Art School. FLORENCE SIC’ARD “Crow” If a continuous giggle you hear. Look for Crow who’s bound to be near. Florence was an active member in the Home Economics, Commer- cial, and Biology Clubs. She is a lover of sports as we readily saw by her work on tlie basketball, softball and hockey teams. Work. Page Twenty-elglit TIIE OLYMPIAN HIGH SCHOOL OF TI RNERS FALLS 10 4 I FRANK PHILIP SIVIK " Frankie” ••Pliil " Our jolly Frank is often heard to laugh, While all his other virtues shout in his behalf. Frank was on the Netop his last two years. He played “Sir Toby Belch” in the senior play, “Twelfth Night.” He ushered at the sophomore social and Junior Prom and was on the decorating com- mittee of the freshman hoji. He was a member of Biology, Latin, German, Science and Photo Clubs, and played the violin during his freshman year in the orchestra. Mount llcruion School. MARTHA FIELD SMITH “Marty” Gracious and sweet with a demure way, She ' s one in a million, we do all say. Martha was Olivia in senior play, served on the freshman-senior social music committee and was a member of the Netop in her senior year. She entered Turners High in her junior year and was a member of the Choral Club, ushered at prize speaking and Junior Prom. She was also a member of the Latin and French Clubs. Pro Merito. Tufts College. ANDREW FRANK SOJKA “Babe” You might think that Babe is still and shy, But listen to him chatter like a good guy. Babe likes to take active part in class discussions, especially history and ask him about sports and he ' ll tell you everything. He found time to play basketball one year, help on the Junior Prom com- mittee and belong to the Biology Club. Business Executive. JESSIE MARY SOPOLLEC " Juicy” Studious, friendly, and ever shy, Jessie has no trouble g’etting by. Jessie has participated in numerous school affairs during her high school career. She was a member of the Latin Club for two years, and also joined the Commercial Club for two years. She served on the refreshment committee for the sophomore social, and was a member of the invitation committee for the Junior Prom. Jessie was also a Pro Merito student. Work. BERNICE PAULINE STAIGER “Uremia” The “Scarlet” of the South had nothing on our Brenda, For Cupid each year a new Rhett doth send her. Brenda was exceedingly charming as Snow White at the Junior Prom in ' 38. She belonged to the Biology, Home Economics, Motion Picture, Latin, and French Clubs, and ushered at the freshman hop and Junior Prom. Scholastically, she is a Pro Merito. Further Education. Page Twenty-nine THE OLYMPIAN HIGH SCHOOL OF TURNERS FALLS 1041 PAUL HANIEL STENARI) “While ' Actor, scholar, singer — all these talents does Whitie possess, And with his curly hair and friendly smile he’s a great success. Whitie, who was president for two years, participated in many activities during his high school years. He played basketball and tennis for three years and was also a cheer leader. Pauly was a member of the German, Latin, Hi-Y, and Motion Picture Clubs and was a Pro Merito student. He was general chairman for Prom com- mittees in his junior year. In dramatics he won second prize in junior prize speaking- and portrayed Duke Orsino very ably in the senior play. We all remember Whitie, our class Romeo, as Prince Charming at the prom in his freshman year. LILLIAN ST. GERMAIN “Lil Lil hails from good old Montague City. And we all agree she ' s both witty and pretty. Lillian was an active member of the French Club for two years and the Movie Club for one year. She was on the refreshment committee and ushered at the Junior Prom, also. I ndecided. ROBERT DEAN STOUGHTON “Skill Skip is one of the Riverside gang. Who goes places with a Viang. Skip managed the basketball team during his senior year. He be- longed to the track team. He was a member of the Latin, Glee, and Motion Picture Clubs. Skip ushered at the sophomore social and the Junior Prom. He was on the decorating committee for the freshman social. Prep School. HELEN MAY SI MNER “Hoc” Where there’s a will there’s a way. We think she ' ll go far some day. Helen was a member of the Home Economics Club during her fresh- man year and the Biology Club her second year. She ushered at the sophomore social and Junior Prom. As a junior, Helen was an enthusiastic dry-skier and was a junior prize speaker. Work. WILLIAM THOMPSON “Bill A hearty laugh and a friendly grin, Bill is the kind who will always win. Bill is a happy-go-lucky boy and seems to have not a care in the world. Because Bill was so busy taking care of his poultry farm he didn’t find time to participate in any outside activity. Machinist. Page Thirty THE OLYMPIAN UK. II SI IIOOI, OK TI IOiERS FALLS Mill 1IOII IS ANITA TR A VERSA II I ••l)»l Doris is naughty but nice, To everything her wit adds spice. Doris, the class clown, was an active member of the senior class. She was a member of the Latin, Commercial and Motion Picture Clubs. Besides playing first trumpet four years in the band, Doris also found time for social activities. She was on the music com- mittee for the Junior Prom and the decorating committee for the sophomore social. She ushered at the senior play. Com liiercia I Work. HENRY VELANDER “Cagey - ’ Cagey is a cheerful lad, Always happy, never sad. Cagey played football in his freshman and sophomore years and baseball for three years. He was a member of the Glee Club, Biology Club, and for two years he belonged to the French Club. Henry aided the decorating committee in the Junior Prom and ushered also. For a pastime he enjoys fishing which gave him the title of “tall story teller.’’ Coyne Electrical School in Chicago. EDWARI) JOSEPH WALIC’HOWSKI “Whitey” The fans always say, “Who ' s that blond out there?” “Oh that’s Whitey making long passes for fair.” Whitey, as Sir Andrew, took one of the leading parts in the senior play. He represented our school in football for four years, and was on the varsity team during his senior year. He also belonged to the track team during his freshman and senior years. Whitey was on several dance committees, including the sophomore social, Junior Prom, and freshman reception. Work. FRANCIS LOUIS W A LICK OW SKI “Yaws” No enemies trouble this friendly lad, He’s one in a million; of this we are glad. He was a member of the basketball team during his sophomore and junior years and he was on the decorating committee for the Junior Prom. Work. GLENYTH WARD “Daisy Happy, carefree, never sad, She makes a hit with every lad. Glenyth was an able usher at class day and commencement day exercises. She is an ardent sports fan and attended most of our school games. Her pleasing personality and cheerful smile will carry her far in her nursing career. Philadelphia Child’s Hospital. ' age Thirty-one I T1IE OLYMPIAN HIGH SCHOOL OF TURNERS FALLS 1941 EIIM VRD FRANCIS WARYAS ‘Filial- " When Eddie’s on the field he makes spectators roar. For he’s a football hero whom all the girls adore. Finge was very active in athletics during his high school days. He played football for four years, basketball and baseball for three years, and track for two years. Eddie also joined the Latin and T Clubs. His Lea sue Baseball Player. ROGER RAY WELCH “Rose” Roger’s always gay, never shy, Though sometimes his smile is a trifle wry. Roger played football his sophomore year. He played the part of an officer in the senior play. Roge was a member of the Latin Club his freshman year and the next year he joined the Biology Club. Coast Guard. HELEN CATHERINE WIACEK “Red” Helen’s quiet air and ready smile Makes her remembered for a long while. Helen has not devoted as much time to school activities as she would have liked to. since she was employed in the afternoons during her four years in high school. However, she was a mem- ber of the Biology Club for one year, and served as an usher at the sophomore social, and at the freshman-senior reception. Helen may be seen reading an intriguing- book during her spare time. Work. HOHOTHY CLAIRE WOODWARD “Bubbles” Dot’s always willing to lend a helping hand, And as a cake-maker she’s just grand. Bubbles joined the Home Economics Club in her freshman year and belonged to the Glee Club for three years. In her sophomore, junior and senior years she served on committees for various dances. Bubbles was a great help to Miss Teed during senior play. I ndecitled. EDWARD YAMIOLKOWSKI “Eddie” If you ever see Eddie with a book. Be sure to take another look. Hardly ever will you see Eddie carrying books home and s till in class he knows all the answers. Because Eddie has always some- thing else to do he just belonged to the Biology Club and was on the decorating committee, for the Junior Prom. Pro Merito. Aeronautics. ’age Thirty-two THE OI.Y3IPIAN HIGH SCHOOI, OF Tl IS A Ell S FAGI.S I SMI ROSE PAIIiLET “Ue«l” Rose is often seen about town, As in her Ford she drives around. Rose was on the dance committee and usher for prize speaking. She was in the band for her entire four years. Rose was also a member of the French Club three years. Floricul (lire School. GRADUATION PICTURES If a senior girl you see Rushing ’round the place Blame it on the studio Who tried to film her face. “I think the proofs are terrible My curls are out of place, My nose can’t be as long as that, Goodness, is that my face? “And don’t you think that my left eye Is the same size as the right? I haven’t got a double chin, It must have been the light.” When remarks like these you hear Be patient to the last Remember you’ll soon be rid of us The mighty “41” class. - — Lillian Eddy I’aK ' e Thirty-three THE OLYMPIAN HIGH SCHOOL OF TURNERS FALLS il l I The Response of the Oracles Name Inspiration Pet Peeve Aspiration Favorite Haunt Susan Alvord Letters to Northeastern Being Teased Horticulturist Mail Box W illard Arial Hunting Liars To Be A Pilot X Street Julia Atkins Roller Skating Snobs Work Home Richard Bailey Ships Cosmetics Marine Engineer Montague Barbara Baker Music Jitterbugs Be Happy Library Genevieve Bakula Be a good wife Gum-Chewers Be Happy Cone Shop Philip Bankwitz Friends Double Features Find Happiness Cone Shop Evelyn Beaubien Collecting Photographs Smeared Make-up Governess Slippery Gap Patricia Beaubien Adam Lozonga Boys Meteorologist Home Raymond Bellemore The Movies Boston Bees Mechanical Engineer Koch’s Store Rolland Berthiaume Collecting Pictures Curly Hair Selectman, Turners Falls Hibernian Hall Robert Breslin M r. Lorden Girls Chemist Cummings’ Garage Morgan Browning Women Interviewers Join the Navy Greenfield Madaline Buckman Blondes High Heels, Ankle Socks Secretary First Floor Edmund Cadran Aeronautics Bossy Women Aviation Greenfield Mildred Cahill Reading School Stewardess Shea Theatre June Casey Andy Hardy French Career Woman Chestnut Lane Robert Cleveland Collecting Photos Show-offs Join the Navy Yankee Garage Irene Cole Skiing Snobs Secretary 21 Central, Millers Falls John Collins Eddie Miller Shaving Cartoonist Hibernia n Hall Eileen Conway Bowling Snobs To Become A Model Library John Coogan Boston Red Sox Poor Sports Journalist Bachelors’ Hall Edward Corbiere Radio Literature Electrical Engineer “Pop” Lapierre’s Marilyn Couture Sports Show-offs Physical Physiotheropist “Gym” Marion Cunniff Red-heads Snobs Nurse “Gym” Mary Czarnecki Brunettes Conceited People Hair-d ressing Theatre Mildred Dascomb Reading Insincerity An Office Position Riverside Page Thirty-four THE OLYMPIAN II I ■ 1 1 SCHOOL OF TURNERS FALLS 04 I Name inspiration Pet Peeve Aspiration Favorite Haunt Alfred Denkewicz Model Airplanes Studying Architect Cone Shop Anna Dobosz Collecting Photographs Knee Socks Stenographer Rita’s Walter Dobosz Photography Talkative Girls Photographer Shea Theatre Kathleen Dolan Dreams Last Year’s Styles Happiness Joe-Ann’s Kitchen Raymond Dorhaxner Sleeping Red-heads Red Socks Koch’s Store Mary Dresser Nature English Clothes Designer The River and Sailboats James Dubreuil Basketball Dorhamer Rear Admiral Koch’s Store Francis Eddy Fishing Teachers Machinist Shea Theatre Lillian Eddy Skating Girls’ Boots Designer “Gym” Mary Flaro Chewing Gum Getting Up Early Career Woman School Francis Fowler The Movies Static In Radio Aviator Central Street Walter Garbiel Sports Wise Guys Navy Pilot Sunoco Station Warren Gingras Working Paper-Route Radio Announcer Room 23 Files Henrietta Golec Making Scrapbooks Hypocrites Doctor Library Leo Grogan Red-heads Surveyor Ping Pong Hibernian Hall Patricia Grogan The Saint Scratching up Blackboards Cosmopolitan Mail Box Shirley Hall Driving A Car Snobs To Become A Flier Greenfield Margaret Hanley Reading Braggarts Secretary Aunt Liz’s Francis Hickey Driving A Car Pests Teacher Home Ruth Howe The Bible Missionary Being Called “Red” Quiet Places Genevieve Kania Hair-dressing Boys’ Wavy Hair Beautician Shea Theatre Robert Kiley Bing Crosby Wise Guys Radio Bachelors’ Clubhouse George Koch Fresh Air Painted Girls Accountant Movies Helen Kosewicz Reading Knee Socks Secretary Rita’s Victoria Krol Hair-dressing Homework Marriage Cone Shop Philip Lambert Brunettes Pilot Women The Office Olive Leonard Nurse Being Called Ga-Ga College Band Florence LeVitre Dancing Conceited People Hair-dresser Gill Center Sarah Lipinski Scenery Egoists Commercial Photography Legion Hall Thirty- five THE OLYMPIAN HIGH SCHOOL OF TIRNERS FALLS 1941 Name Inspiration Pet Peeve Aspiration Favorite Haunt I.averne Long Skiing School Politician Greenfield Doris Luippold My Friends High Heels, Ankle Socks Law Secretary My Car Elaine Lyon Medical Books Chemistry Nurse Library Edward Maleski Famous Aviators Coming to Class on Time To Be An Aviator Turners Falls Blanche Manni Driving A Car Selfish People Aviatrix Gill Center Evelyn Martin Music “Stuck-up” Girls Governess South End Clinton May Thomas Edison Walking to School Chemical Research Work Stenard’s Store Eileen Merritt Movies Algebra Nurse Ouellette’s Josephine Mileski Music High Socks Hairdresser Shea Theatre Stephie Mileski Dancing High Heels and Socks Hair-dresser Slippery Gap Rose Mirecki Gardening “Show-offs” Secretary Hartford, Conn. Edmund Morin Physics Stooges Diesel Engineer The Gables Dorothy Morrison Movies Noisy Gum-chewers Secretary Rita’s James Mosseau Gloria Bachelor English Forrest Street John Muszynski Science “Show-offs” Physicist Clubroom Robert Nagle Airplanes Women Transport Flyer Legion Rooms Alec Osowski Skiing Homework Business Executive Montague Hall Eileen Ouellette Reading Homework Secretary Gould’s Store Rose Paillet Flowers School Floral Designer Bridgeport, Conn. Louis Parda Hunting “Show-offs” Musician At Camp Celina Paulin Blondes Women’s Hats Secretary Greenfield Emil Paulin Aviation Books Red Soxs Aviator “Pop” Lapierre’s Arthur Peno Captain Midnight Essays Aeronautical Engineer Regal i’s Kitchen George Piecuch A Clerk Practical Jokers Business Man The Patch Leon Piecuch A Clerk Pests Machinist The Patch Chester Pietraszek Girls English Hair-dresser Riverside Edward Pleasant Books Shakespeare Electrical Engineer “Pop” Lapierre’s Amelia Pagoda Traveling Homework Airplane Pilot Cone Shop Patricia Powers Uniforms English Study Greenfield ' age Thirty-six THU OLYMPIAN HIGH SCHOOL OF TURNERS FALLS Mill Name Inspiration Pet Peeve Aspiration Favorite Haunt Ernestine Pryor Brunettes Jazz on Organ Nurse Movies Blanche Ptak Superman Boy-friends Airline Hostess Dance Floors Francis Reen Swimming Bashful Girls Aviator Park Villa Gloria Regali Music Exams Psychologist 10 Crocker Avenue Thomas Reynolds Brunettes Mid-years and Finals Scientist The River Robert Richardson Sterling Hayden No Snow Mechanical Engineer Corner of Fourth and L. Hazel Ripley Neighbors Sea Scouts Housewife Ruth’s House Shirley Schneider Friends Homework Commercial Artist School in the Afternoon Florence Sicard Stamp Collecting Boys’ Curly Hair Nurse Shea Theatre Frank Sivik Good Plays Playing the Violin I nstructor Movies Martha Smith Music Chatterboxes Medical Technologist Greenfield Andrew Sojka Hunting and Fishing Detentions Business Executive Woods Jessie Sopollec Hiking Snobs Secretary Basketball Games Bernice Staiger Irish Lads English Cosmopolitan Dolan ' s Kitchen Paul Stenard A Starry Summer Sky Draft Acting Movies Lillian St. Germain Collection of Movie Stars Boys’ Slicked Hair Stenographer Shea Theatre Spa Robert Stoughton Women Blondes College Greenfield Anna Marie Sullivan “Harlie” Being Called Anna Hostess Vermont Helen Sumner Driving A Car High Heels and Socks Nurse Gill William Thompson Fishing Detentions Machinist Town Hall Doris Traversari Yodeling Cowgirl History To Become Dignified Gunn Street Henry Velander Psychologist Girls Adviser The Woods Edward Walichowski Abraham Lincoln Wise Guys Successful Engineer St. Mary’s Hall Francis Walichowski Collecting Stamps Girls Aviator Tiger Club Glenyth Ward S .vimming School Nurse Riverview Edward Waryas Girls Greenfield Big League Baseball Clubroom Roger Welch Starlight English Independence Turners Falls Helen Wiacek Collecting Stamps “Baby Snooks” Business Manager Rita’s Dorothy Woodward Paper-makers Gate-iCrashers Certified Pub. Accountant Central Street Edward Yamiolkowski Talking Homework Aeronautical Engineer St. Mary’s Hall Page Tli i rt y-se veil THE OLYMPIAN HIGH SCHOOL OF TURNERS FALLS l!M I Hail. Alma Mater! On thy shrine tonight We lay a wreath Not in sad regret Or idle tears but rather In sad farewell And forth to life’s labours We go now. To thee forever We will faithful be Along life’s beaten Path before our eyes Thy light inspiring, aiding Guiding ev’ry one In all that is just and true and right Thirty-eight THE OLYMPIAN HIGH SCHOOL OP TURNERS FALLS 31-4 I AN ODE TO TURNERS FALLS HIGH But four brief, fleeting years have you and I Walked hand in hand ’neath Friendship’s garden bower; ’Neath graceful archways and in flower-deck’d paths, And shared the joys that only Youth can know! But four short, transient years have you and I Scanned with our teachers that great massive tome — The Lore of Knowledge and the March of Man — And while our minds expanded, even more Our hearts did ampler grow, also our thoughts Probed deep and deeper — reached higher and higher still! But four short years — a moment lost in Time; Yet not a single petal of loveliness From all the flowers of that brief interval Shall fade or lose its first fresh rainbow tint; And not one pledge of friendship — not one word Can Time with all its power obliterate. Teachers and classmates all one badge we wear. And cleave we all to one staunch loyalty, To one toast do we drink — one name we bear — Cur Alma Mater true — our own dear Turners High! - — Elaine Lyon IVY POEM Beautiful Ivy, emblem immortal, Thou has been chosen to deck our dear portal, From high Olympus, down through the ages, Thy glory has been sung by poet and sages, Heroes have worn thee wreathed on their brow, Sign of the joyous, loved then as now. Dear little ivy, we’ll plant thee by this wall, The soft rains of springtime on thee will fall, The warm sun of summer will seek thy splendor, Calling to life thy leaves young and tender, Dear Alma Mater, so steadfast and true, This honored token we leave with you. This marks a parting, this marks our farewell, Planting this vine, so fresh from the dell, “Willing and Able,” we shall have no fear, But like the ivy grow stronger each year. Guard thou this temple as upward you climb. Beautiful Ivy, symbol sublime. — Kathleen Dolan Thirty- nine THE OLYMPIAN HIGH SCHOOL OF TURNERS FULLS 11 ) 4 1 THE OLIVE WREATH IIKST LOOKING BERNICE STAIGER PAUL STENARD MOST LIKELY TO SI CUBED MILDRED DASCOMB PHILIP BANKWITZ MOS T POP! LA K ANNA MARIE SULLIVAN PAUL STENARD REST SCHOLARS MILDRED DASCOMB PHILIP BANKWITZ IIKST ATHLETES MARILYN COUTURE EDWARD CORBIE RE OUTSTANDING MUSICIANS BARBARA BAKER JAMES DUBRIEUL YI AH A ' I ' ll O N TALKERS MARY FLARO WARREN GINGRAS CLASS CLOWNS D IRIS TRAVERSARI ROBERT NAGLE (lass mu: ami. its VICTORIA KROL LEO GROGAN 01 IETEST RUTH HOWE GEORGE KOCH IIEST ALL AHOI N I) MEMBERS ANNA MARIE SULLIVAN WARREN GINGRAS MOS T IIIGN IFIT.I) KATHLEEN DOLAN FRANK SIVIK CLASS CY N ICS PATRICIA GROGAN FRANK SIVIK MOST CHEEKFl I, MARY FLARO WARREN GINGRAS MAN AND WOMAN HATER ROSE MIRECKI RAYMOND DORHAMER REST ACTORS GLORIA REGALI PHILIP BANKWITZ CLASS ORATORS KATHLEEN DOLAN FRANCIS HICKEY TALI, STORY TELLERS PATRICIA GROGAN ROBERT NAGLE Pace Forty THE OLYMPIAN HIGH SCHOOL OF TURNERS FALLS urn CLASS WILL We, the illustrious Class of 1941, of the Turners Falls High School, in perfect health and memory, having completed our high school life to the credit of all concerned and having faithfully eaten spinach and Wheaties for years, do make and ordain this last will and testament in manner and form following. We might add that these decisions were finally arrived at through very deliberate consideration. To George Villeneuve we leave Eddie Waryas ' s and John Muszynski’s new invention called the " Safety Perpetual Dusting Machine” which catches oust in mid-air. To Edwin Czuj and Erwin Williard Ariel and Richard Bailee- magazine “Click.” Doris Traversari leaves her famous giggle to anyone who can imitate it correctly. To Marion Bean and Jean Smith, Patricia Grogan leaves her letter- writing ability but with strict orders to them that neither addresses her epistles to the same college. Francis Reen leaves the Jazz Band his latest song hit which is called “Moonlight in Millers.” To Theodore Martin and Charles LaFrance we leave Rolland Berthi- aume’s many copies of the “Police Gazette” so that they too may prepare to become policemen of Turners Falls. To Paul Whiteman, Edward LaPean, and Francis Casey w T e leave ten pounds of dates donated by Robert Kiley so that they too may develop into gay Lochinvars. Mary Flaro leaves to Phyllis LaPalm and Martha Russell all the titles to all unsuspecting males with one exception — namely, she will take Bob along with her if you don’t mind. So that they may become expert typists, Patricia Powers and Margaret Hanley leave to Sophie Kulch and Peggy Ivelleher their book entitled “Hit or Miss — Please Don’t Miss All the Time.” We give and bequeath to Mr. Sheff a box of Francis Fowler’s “pep biscuits” for his track stars, Charles Milkey, Rolland Brunelle, and Russell Luippold we leave the cameras used by so they may take snap-shots for the new Page Forty-one THE OLYMPIAN HIGH SCHOOL OP TURNERS FALLS lit 11 Breault, but if this doesn’t benefit them, he can give the biscuits to his new dog, Turk. Barbara Baker leaves her latest song-book to Wilfred Brunelle and Raymond Ducharme entitled " H. T. S. S. S. T. S. S.” (‘‘How to Sing Sweet Sympathetic Songs to Sullen Saps.”) Raymond Dorhamer leaves to Clnicky Mucha his famous lollipop the ‘‘All Day Sucker” to accompany him to the movies. To Mr. Lorden we leave a bottle of Francis Walichowski’s and Andrew Sojka ' s guaranteed glue so he can patch up all the bats that Walter Garbiel and Louis Cislo broke. To John Farnsworth and Robert Shea we leave Francis Hickey’s booklet entitled “Penny Wise and Pound Foolish.” Roger elch and Alec Osowski will to William Aubry and Leslie Cronin their interest in the Montague Match Company, with appropriate fire ex- tinguishing chemicals. Edward Maleski leaves his debonair manner to John O’Connell so he may find use for his spare moments. James Mosseau, Robert Nagle, and Alfred Denkowicz leave membership in the Millers Falls Sewing Circle to George O’Riley, Charlie Zayac. and Edward Kaipec. To all little Freshmen, we leave Roger Welch’s manliness. Heaven knows they need it ! June Casey has invented a machine which not only takes off your shoes and empties them — but also puts them back back on when you get to the top of the sand bank. This is bequeathed to these students in the following ratio — 90 per cent goes to Lenore Shanahan and 10 per cent to the Indians! So that Bobby Lemaire will always have something to amuse himself, we leave him a large box of tacks with this warning: these tacks are to be used only for tacking up papers with 100 per cent on the walls of his room. To the school in general, we leave a cooperative accident policy since so many reckless juniors have been getting their licenses. In case of death, dependents are given double their money back and five soap wrappers. The supply is limited. The Turners Falls-Pietraszek-Athol Railroad is left to anyone who mi ght be interested by disillusioned Chester. Mr. Bickford seems to have so much trouble trying to make those band members shine their instruments that Professor Clinton Oswald May has Pa e Forty- 1 wo THE OLYMPIAN HIGH SI mini. OF TURNERS FALLS I il l I invented a super-colossal machine which does this simply by pressing a lever— and praying. Because the office girls have to do so much chasing around, we leave them each a pair of shoes with five inch soles. If these wear out, they ' ll have to wait until the Class of ' 42 gives them another pair. Frank Sivik bequeathes his toy chemical set to Herbie Gruelling; so, each and every one of you who lives near the Gruelling establishment may start moving at the earliest convenient moment. Leo Grogan leaves his extra energy to Miss Packard so that she can bang away at those typewriting keys even faster than she does now. To all music loves in the school Gloria Regali leaves her music of the masters — we ' d like to toss in “The Tornado Jive,” also by the masters — Frankie Masters! Laverne Long and Morgan Browning reluctantly leave their member- ships in the Knit 1 Rip 2 Club to those two home-loving boys Ilenic Welcome and Johnny Drago. From now on, Mr. Wrightson’s worries about getting buses are over. Five generous senior girls, Kay Dolan, Sister Staiger, Sarah Lipinski, Eilleen Conway, and Glenyth Ward, pitched in (5 box-tops) and bought a bus-line. In fact the salesman liked them so much that he gave them a share in the Lending Library of Lollipop City! To all those brave souls who are going to take Latin next year, we leave a book entitled “Latin Is Not A Dead Language — You ' ll Find Out!” Paul Stenard s title, “Romeo of the Class of ' 41 " is left to Russell Buck- master who will undoubtedly live up to it, gladly. We might add that Russell has to go some to beat Whitey’s record! We had to fight, tear and pull, but we finally managed to get that scooter away from Edward Walichowski. Now, we proudly present it to Michael Schab who. we hope, will spend many happy hours on it, too. Jackie Collins ability to create a panic in any room without even trying is left to Paul Grogan who has plenty of ideas of his own ! Phil Lambert gladly leaves a dozen cranks, three dozen bolts, ten bat- teries, four spark plugs, and anything else to Eddie Solomon for his jalopy. I ake it from one who knows, Eddie, you never can tell when those new- fangled things are going to let you down. Robert ( • N. K. W. H. G. I. D. N.) Nagle (You never know what he’s going to do next) leaves those innocent faces to John Togneri with the hope that John can turn them on as fast as Rob could! Paffe Forty-three 1 ' HE OLYMPIAN HIGH SCHOOL OF TURNERS FALLS l!MI e leave to Miss Ayer a big supply of pens and penpoints so that she will always have some on hand for the forgetful seniors. We don ' t quite know what to bequeath to Mr. Perkins since he’s got just about everything, so we’ll just wish him plenty of luck for the next time Mrs. Pekins drives the car! Louis Parda leaves this ham sandwich to Foster Hoff. To Mr. rightson we leave an illustrated tome, entitled “How to Take Care of the Young Freshman.” To Mr. Galvin we leave this lamb chop and Nine-Hay Booklet so that he may retain his boyhood figure. Warren Gingras leaves his pearl chess set to Walter Kostanski and Tanny Bourdeau so they will have something to do summer evenings. Ar thur Peno and Thomas Reynolds will to Mr. Foley a box forty feet square so that he may have a new way of disposing of obstreperous fresh- men. A cap pistol is left to Harry Maddern to awaken future N. Y. A. boys. And do revoke all former wills and publish this to be our last will and testament in witness whereof, we hereunto set our hands and seals in the presence of witnesses state this to be our last will and testament this twenty-fifth of June in the year of our Lord, 1941. Signed CLASS OF 1941 Edward Corbiere, President Witnesses : — Warren P. Gingras Olive Leonard Francis Hickey Page Forty-four THE OLYMPIAN HIGH SCHOOL OP TURNERS FALLS 11141 CLASS PROPHECY In Thessaly, there is a mountain named Olympus; the snowy peaks of which tower high into the sky. On the summits of this mountain, are the palaces olf the gods. It is there that we sent a special envoy to receive the decrees of the Fates, for it is the Fates that weave the thread of life and prophesy the future. Lachesis, twisted the wool on the spindle of life and foretold the follow- ing future for the members of the great Class of 1941 : “You have your Helens, Apollos, Dianas, Hercules, and your Vulcans, who like the gods of old, will play a great part in the history of the world. Your world will be one of progress, wisdom and prosperity and each member of the graduating class will help make it such. Come ahead with me ten years. It is 1951 and class reunion day at T. F. H. S. The alumni are just arriving. Coming up the walk are the two world famous comedians, Lambert and Nagle, who have cancelled a world tour in order to be here. Directly behind them are the debutantes, Shirley Schneider and Anna Marie Sullivan who are escorted by Francis Hickey, now a professor of history at Harvard. In another group coming across the town are Captain Edward Waryas and Lieutenant Bailey of the United States Army, Martha Smith, an opera star of the Metropolitan, Paul Stenard, international news commentator, Lieutenant-Governor Thomas Reynolds with Admiral Richardson and Private Dorhamer from the US’S Wasp. A few of the alumni, are teachers at the T. F. H. S., and these are serving on the reception committee, included are Madeline Buckman. home economics department, Alfred Denkewicz, in the chemistry department and his assist- ant, Clinton May, who has recently attained fame through his new invention of “the soleless shoe.” Mary Dresser and Marion Cunnitf are directors of ihe tumbling team and Marylin Couture is the instructor of gym for boys between the ages of nineteen and twenty-one. As the alumni proceed through the receiving line, more guests come in, among these are Ambassador Bankwitz, his secretary, Walter Dobosz, and his valet, Robert Cleveland, who follows him wherever he goes, and sees that Phil’s waves are never out of place. Behind him is foreign correspond- ent, Warren Philip Gingras, and three other ace reporters for the “Gill Times,” Robert Breslin, Russell Breault, and Raymond Bellemore. Gloria Regali, the new sensation on Broadway, makes a grand entrance with Susan Alvord and Patricia Grogan, both secretaries for the prosperous “Casey and Conway Exclusive Shops for Women.” June tells us that Eileen I’agt Forty-five THE OLYMPIAN HIGH SCHOOL OF TURNERS FALLS li 41 cannot come as she is touring Europe with Bernice Staiger, who recently married a millionaire. The music which is supplied by the new sensational orchestra. “Arial and Mosseau Drag Band,” begins. In the orchestra are other graduates namely. Sara Lipinski. Dot Traversari and Pat Powers. Upon the arrival of Eileen Ouellette and Amelia Pogoda, both Red Cross nurses, Sara gives a terrifying scream, which brings Doctors Walichowski nad Walechowski rushing in. Eddie and Frannie are now famous surgeons and deal exclusive- ly with the “crazy bone.” Behind them are their six assistant nurses, Mildred Cahill, Evelyn Beaubien. Anna Dobosz, Henrietta Golec, Evelyn Martin, Victoria Krol, and Ruth Howe. As the dancing begins, and the alumni pick their partners, Sojka and Garbiel. the world famous bubble dancers, enter and go into their dance. Ernestine Pryor, T. F. district nurse, makes a late entrance with fisherman James Dubreuil, and William Thompson, head of the I. O. U. Trade Union. Shadowing Thompson, are the private detectives, Leon and George of the Super Piecuch Agency. The floor is cleared of dancers in order to put on a beauty show. The contestants are Mary Flaro, who was Miss Florida, Blanche Manni, repre- senting Gill, Julia Atkins and Mary Czarnecki, both exclusive models for Bendolf Goodman. The judges are George Koch, Louis Parda, and Frank Sivik, all beauty advisors. Sponsor of this contest is Frannie Reen, head of the famous " Reenie Baby Food Products.” Seated beside Reen in the first row of the balcony are Kay Dolan and Elaine Lyon, contemporary rivals in modern poetry, Irene Cole and Eileen Merritt, reporters for the new fashion magazine. “Chic " , which is edited by Arthur Peno. Way up in the left hand side of the baloney is Henry Velander, ace aviator, and Robert Stoughton, who is taking his fifth diploma from the Riverside University. The judges have just declared a tie in the award of first prize, between Genevieve Kania and Olive Leonard. Helen Sumner and Hazel Ripley are to decide the result, as both are authorities on beauty. Jessie Sopollec is finally declared “Miss Turners Falls.” The alumni are asked to go to the cafeteria where Glenyth Ward and Lillian St. Germain are serving one of their famous buffet suppers. At the rear of the line is Sleepy Grogan, who is carrying “the new strap- on-your-back bed " which was invented by the two mechanical genuises, Edmund Morin and Edmond Cadran. Rolland Berthiaume stays behind in order to watch for airplanes, which are expected to arrive at anytime, bring- ing Edward Corbiere, the All-American football player, Patricia Beaubien, who has her own floral shop in New York, John Coogan, general manager of Morgan Browning’s Aircraft Plant, and Josephine and Stephie Mileski, both of whom have married retired bankers. Thus you can see, that the Class of 1941 will be one of success and prosperity. - — Kathleen Dolan rage Forty-six THE OLYMPIAN HIGH SCHOOL OF TURNERS FALLS 1041 THE CLIOTIC ODE Still children then, and seeing first, looming up That great pile, which to be our home, we gasped, Bewildered while all the flood Of humanity, bent on mysterious and vital purpose Swirled by, we stood not knowing where to go. But Little by little though ashamed of ignorance We grew to follow just as surely our devious ways As all who were above us. We began In hand with kind and thoughtful teachers, laboriously To learn the Olympian life. Yet all were good And soon our quaking hearts were assuaged with kindness On kindness. A dance — an introduction, so painlful yet So necessary, to the social world. Time Passed so quickly and suddenly to test Our merit — mid-year examinations. Spring now With bursting blooms and renewed hopes. Swiftly Year’s end rushed to meet us, and Together with measured tread out the open door we went To holiday and respite. Sophomores! — A springing step, an air of savoir-faire A smile that made all know our w’orth. Careless days Of light and laughter, of intoxication and boundless confidence. And now to laugh at those poor creatures — Freshmen who so awkwardly took possession of our Late inheritance. We could not think that we had been like that! So happy we were with fond hopes, Imagined that all who looked upon us Loved us. And yet the while, forces moved To make us mature in fact as well as in name. Under Our guide of wisdom, Miss Parsons, came Election. A ruler of our choice — Paul Stenard — as fair In mind as in body — to govern our expanding kingdom. A regent — Alex Osowski to support the noble lord. Anna Marie Sullivan, with Athenian wisdom Our state affairs to head. Patricia Beaubien — the Keeper of our Croesian mint — Philip Bankwitz, our Brilliant progress to record. Came then Page Forty-seven T1IE OLYMPIAN HIG SCHOOL, OF TURNERS FALLS 194 I From fair Paris, honour due Our noble class — from myriad dross shone The lustre of Kathleen Dolan ' s Fidac essay, and across The ocean sped a citation. Then, at our first Class dance we received all Who late had smiled indulgently at our ingenuosness. Winter Relaxed his stern face into spring and through A whirl of examinations in hot June days we saw Out through the portals pass Another senior class. Full forty members we had lost when September with its falling leaves called us Back agan. A new Athena stood to welcome us In place of her who had gone. Into Miss Clark’s hands Went the sceptre and the scales to rule And to balance our course df life. We took With greater dignity and somewhat less aplomb Our place. Full conscious of our forthcoming inheritance To work we applied ourselves diligently. With Socratic wisdom We chose to lead us in our onward march the same Peerless five who had so nobly served their purpose In our past year of naivete. Came March, and its fierce winds Began to turn our chariot wheels on the road to fame. Trembling Stricken by the god of Fear, seventy of our illustrious class Gathered their merit to compare in Demosthenic combat. Eight — Gloria Regali, Kathleen Dolan, Marion Vlach, Sarah Lipinski, Paul Stenard, Warren Gingras, Philip Bankwitz, and Francis Hickey — Were victorious, and two months hence were To compete in Junior Prize Speaking, beloved and venerable Institution. And with the advent of spring came Yet another task. Through music, art, design, and all The social graces we strove to make our Prom A creation of perfection. And when At last that starry night arrived and the long lines Of dancers gasped at the riotous splendour before their eyes We were proud. And all the labour seemed as nothing In the dazzling light of our success. One week passed And eight in strained and tensed silence awaited Their turn before the immense crowd which filled The auditorium. One by one to their battle they advanced And emerged triumphant over fear. T o Page Forty-eiglit E OLYMPIAN HIGH SCHOOL OF TURNERS FALLS 104 A hushed, expectant throng - , the winners three were announced. Forceful Tragic, beautiful in its sadness, Kathleen Dolan’s “When the Whirlwind Blows,’’ won first prize. To mirth and effervesence went the second — “X Marks the Spot, " given by Paul Stenard. And “I Am A Jew. " intense Heroic, gripping — by Philip Bankwitz — won the third. And all agreed That upon the altar of the goddess of the spoken word Had been laid that night, not three, but eight great and beautiful Sacrifices. Flushed with the Bacchic wine of fame and success, on We went to June’s close. With shining eyes From honoured seniors’ hands we received The key to authority for the coming year. Three years of authority had had its fruition in this — Our coming of age. Heads held high Honour and respect now rightly due us Forth we went to vacation ' s rest. Annus Mirabilis ! The dawn of promise ablaze With the thousand crimson flames of unbounded hope. In new respect we were, hallowed, on a Pedestal above the rank and file. To enjoy this, which After we had sought for so long, and now attained! With Calm and condescending mien viewed we the life beneath us. Pale Freshmen, sophomores in the arrogant flush of youth, juniors From their cockle-shell of hesitancy and doubt at last emerging. We Smiled — so slightly — remembering what we had been. But now to grace Our illustrious class — a new head — far-famed captain, of our football Team — Edward Corbiere. The rest All four — to tasks official were returned. A dance, Gesture magnanimous towards the mites who trembled far beneath us. And We remembered that night three years before when we So painfully, yet so gracefully, had made our debut In the social world. Fall sped by, and premature winter On the day of Thanks ruined our chance for Olympic victory O’er the vertigo hosts across the river. The muse Of drama sounded her trumpet call for the senior play. For a week confusion and babel reigned o’er the senior acolytes Worshipping prostrate before her shrine. A hundred of us In grand fashion parade talent startling before the judges’ eyes. Three and twenty received the honour to give their all To art and " Twelfth Night.” And with their Guiding genius, Miss Teed, two months laboured long and hard. “Twelfth Night”! A play, splendid and flawless, five ! ' ««« Forty-nine THE OLYMPIAN HIGH SCHOOL OF TURNERS FALLS li»41 Acts of comedy and of pathos. All twenty-three To glory and the class of ’41 gave their hearts and souls. A jewel And we claim, more sparkling than the rest, that night Was added to the Muse of Drama’s necklace. With Excellence in every field, our class had reason to boast. On Football field Grogan and Waryas kept the honour Of their class brightly shining. On marathonic track Ran Fowler and Breault to victory. Collins in basketball And on the diamond, Bellemore, kept fame our own. With Racquet and with chess board was Warren Gingras Among the best. And with her baton and fingers nimble Twirled Sara Lipinski to fame and glory. When On a winter-weary world Spring burst All at once, together came the chosen scribes For posterity to record the marvels of The Olympian class. Inspired by the captain Of our literary ship of state — Miss Welcome Ayer — full well And long they toiled and brought at length forth Before the world ' s astonished eyes, a work Truly blent, and tempered with A genius touch — the Olympian. And all The while to make our Class Day a fitting farewell To those we loved worked still Another group. Our final dance, our commencement Each added glory to our name. And now as draw we near to the end — Now, with the rush of fond, sweet memories crowding In, we pause to glance behind. Our years Of plenty, growth and happiness, work, joy And friendship sterling. To those Our thanks who helped us on our way Who with kindness soothed our fears and All our troubles laved. For everything Which we have gained from these our high-school days Thanks cannot alone suffice. For, if in our life Beyond this time and place we nobly play Our part, then tribute everlasting, shining Will prove these days truly noble, truly great. In trial and in joy, in all fair winds or foul, let us See far off beyond yet higher mounts, shining The peak to which we aim our course. Volens et Potens ! Life To thee we pledge in faith Thy covenant to keep. — Philip Bankwitz Page Fifty THE OLYMPIAN II 14.11 SCHOOL, OP TURNERS PAULS lit ) I FACULTY ROW Page Fifty-one THE OLYMPIAN HIGH SCHOOL OF TURNERS FALLS 1041 Past Fifty-two Seated: A. M. Sullivan, F. Reen, E. Beaubien, M. Flaro, G. Regali, M. Smith, M. Dresser, J. Mosseau, S. Schneider, G. Kosh. TIIK OLYMPIAN HIGH SCHOOL OF I I HAKHS FALLS lilt I " TWELFTH NIGHT” When we seniors found that our play was to be the Shakesperean • comedy “Twelfth Night” we were both delighted and dubious. Almost the entire class turned out for try-outs and as usual the judges had a difficult time selecting the large cast. It consisted of Gloria Regali, Martha Smith, Mary Flaro, Paul Stenard, Tames Mosseau, Edmund Cadran, Frank Sivik, Edward Walichowski, Robert Kiley, Francis Flickey, Philip Bankwitz, Mary Dresser. Richard Bailey, Arthur Peno, Robert Richardson, Roger Welch, Thomas Reynolds, Evelyn Beaubien, Eileen Conway, Shirley Schneider, Anna Marie Sullivan, George Koch, and Francis Reen. After the thrill and excitement of the first few rehearsals we settled down to the tedious drilling - . Then we really appreciated Miss Teed’s direction, patience and sense of humor and the light dinners brought by the cast members. There are so many things about rehearsals — Phil Bankwitz’s birthday party ; learning how to curtsy and bow ; the duels with broom- handles ; Mary Flaro’s chatter ; everybody ' s old jokes, including Shorty Richardson’s exploding book ; Mary Dresser’s bruises ; budding friendships ; groups trying to do homework ; learning lines ; playing cards or reading funny books; Martha Smith ' s and Gloria Regali ' s backstag ' e emoting; Whitey Stenard reciting love speeches to Kid Kiley who answers coyly ; Miss Teed giving lessons to Eddie Walichowski on tiptoeing and giggling; Pete Mos ' seau’s rhythms and Phi Bankwitz’s “Melody in F,” as much as he knew — all added to pleasant memories. Then the last dress rehearsal when lords and ladies paraded about tripping over swords and trains. And the supper! Mrs. Tabor certainly outdid herself and gained the gratitude of that famished cast. By opening night the cast was keyed to such a tension that we laughed and paced the floor or wandered about vaguely. No one thought of going downstairs during the show. We snickered up our sleeves at jokes we had heard for two months and jumped on the actors as they left the stage. “Malvolio” Bankwitz came off the stage, grabbed hold of Miss Teed and announced, “I like it !” Then it was over and when the curtain fell we all cheered everyone else and hopped about removing make-up. Everyone was glad the first night was over but many said they wouldn ' t mind doing it again. We all missed rehearsals, and felt lost afternoons. This senior play was certainly a memorable one. Not only did the class of ' 41 do Shakespeare but they did it beautifully. The credit rests wholely on our dramatic director, Miss Alice Teed, who taught and inspired the entire cast and her assistants. “Twelfth Night” will long be a pleasant schoolday memory. Pane Fifty-three THE OLYMPIAN high school of ti rners falls 10 4 1 CHESS CLUB MISS CATHERINE KELLEY MISS MARIE SCHUHLE ' !ise Fitty-four THE OLYMPIAN II I ll N IIOOL OK Tl RNERS FALLS mil UNDER THE BIG TOP THE SWINGSTERS Standing;: Mr. Perkins, W. Brunelle, L. Emond, P. Reen, A. Williams, A. Letourneau, W. Ariel. Seated: H. Lemaire, E. Gamelin, S. Smith, R. Masek, P. Bankwitz. Page Fifty-five THE OLYMPIAN HIGH SCHOOL OF TI RNERS FALLS 11141 THE WASHINGTON MONUMENT In the capital of our nation, There is built upon a height, A monumental shaft of stone With beaconed top at night. Erected to the memory Of one, who tried and true, Gave wealth, and strength, and guidance That the nation might pull through. With its great reflecting basin, A sight that ' s sure to please — The towering Washington Monument Through blooming cherry trees. Look now upon that mighty shaft! Erected with great care, And pray that his great spirit, May still be guiding there. — Thomas Reynolds FOUR O’CLOCK Home on furlough from far away He came to call on us today, Cur neighbor’s son in sailor blue. His smile was bright; his voice rang true. He felt just fine: the life was good. What he left unsaid, we understood. My mother laughed. “Good sons make good Sailors — your mother would be Proud,” she fondly said. But somehow in her eyes I read Her secret, her hidden fears For two tall boys; the coming years 1 questioned, “Must all women grieve, Left behind as their children leave?” She only smiled and answered me, “Start the I ettle, child, it’s time for tea.” — Kathleen Dolan AND THEY DID The last burst of a machine gun, The last roar of a cannon, The last tv ang of a rifle, The last shriek of the last soldier, And they had proved their worth. They had served their purpose. They were made to kill and they killed. They were made to cause suffering, And they caused suffering. But they v eren t meant to wipe out civilization, And they did! — Paul Stenard ' age Fifty-six THE OLYMPIAN HIGH SCHOOL OF TURNERS FALLS 1041 13 LITERARY SECTION } i ct Ji-W 7 " Pa e Fifty-seven THE OLYMPIAN HIGH SCHOOL OF TIRNERS FALLS 11)41 DRAMA AND SO UNTIL TOMORROW The scene is in an old abandoned warehouse. A few large boxes are scattered here and there about the room. The whole interior is filthy with dirt, dust, and cob- webs. In the center of the room, a flickering candle throws off wierd threatening shadows into all corners of the room. Seated at a box is Mugsy, a short but power- ful ly built man. He is muttering to himself. Mugsy: Cripes it’s dark in here! Damn it! I wish Bill would hurry. I told him to meet me here at mid- night. This stinking old warehouse ain’t no place to hang out. No one will get wind of us here though. After we pull this job we’ll be sitting pretty. I don’t know whether I should have let Bill in on it. He might cross me. God help his hide if he does! Well, he knows the plans now. He can’t back out. What was that? Who— who’s there? That you Bill? Oh, it’s only a rat. Damn this place Where in the devil is Bill? Bill Hale (Bill enters noiselessly from the left): Here I am, Mugsy. What are you so hot about? Mugsy: (Startled) Where in damnation have you been? I ' ve been waiting here over an hour. Bill: Take it easy. I ' ve been, ah — detained. Yeh, a little business matter. Mugsy: Yeh, well let’s get down to brass tacks. Is everything all set? Did you see about the teller? Where are the guards? Bill: Wait a, minute. Take it easy. Mugsy, I don’t think we better try this. It’ll mean a long stretch if we’re caught. The cops patrol that beat all day. We might have to shoot it out. I’m scared, Mugsy. It ain’t a sure thing. Mugsy: Listen you yellow livered pig! Let me worry about the shooting part of it. You handle the other end see. Where’s the bank guard? Bill: They got little cubby holes in the ceiling. There’s two of them. They ' re snipers. They’d get ou before you could spot them. You wouldn’t have a chance. Mugsy: Aw shut up! You ain’t thinking of hack- ing out are you? Bill: Oh, no Mugsy, not me but . . . Mugsy: No? You’d like to get out of it, wouldn’t you? Well, wouldn’t you? Bill: It would be better if we both forgot about it. It can’t be done. You ought to cut all this crooked stuff. It would be a cinch for you to get a good job. You ' re a good electrician. Crooks like us ain’t no good. We ain ' t got no self-respect. We’re cowards! Killing! Robbings! It ain’t no good Mugsy. It aint! It ain’t! It ain’t! Mugsy: I told you to shut up didn’t I? Now shut up and listen! I don’t want any of your damned preaching see. I always knew you didn’t have what it takes. Well, you can back out if you want, but I’m going through with it. But if you dare open your trap Bill, it’ll be just too bad! Get me! Bill: Sure Mugsy, 1 know. I know. Well ... I tried. So long Mugsy. So long. Mugsy: (As Bill leaves, Mugsy lights a cigarette, throws the match down angrily and starts muttering again.) I guess I’m big enough to pull this job alone. I’m no coward. I don’t need his help. Good riddance! I won’t have to split with him now. I’ll live in style while that sucker will still be playing for pennies. Well, no use hanging around this dump anymore. I’ll look over the bank once more and be all set for to- morrow. Hm . . . hm . . . hm. “Tomorrow is my big day. I’ll get at least a hundred grand, Right from the teller’s hand, And that ain’t hay.” (Bill slowly leaves the warehouse, inhaling large puffs of smoke and letting them out at each step.) Newsboy: Extra! Extra! Read all about it. Bill Hale, public enemy, slain in attempted bank robbery! Mugsy: (Mugsy stops dead, the cigarette drops from his mouth and he stammers.) He . . . he . . . hey, boy. Gimme a paper. Quick! Newsboy: Yes sir! Mugsy: Bill Hale attempts to rob bank at closing time. Shot through the heart. Why that dirty rat! (He realizes what he has just read and becomes deathly pale.) Hey! Wait a minute. What the devil’s going on. I just saw Bill. Or . . . did I? Hey, newsboy! Did anyone come out this door a little while ago? Newsboy: No sir. Just you. Mugsy: Listen bud! Don’t kid me. Are you sure? Newsboy: Cross my heart. What’s the matter mis- ter? Are you sick? Mugsy: Then who the . . .? It ... it must have been his . . . Holy smokes! (CURTAIN) — Paul Stenard ’41 PiiKe Fifty-eight THE OI.YMI’IAN igh school of turners falls lit II NATIONAL EDI CHARACTERS — Education, Good English, Poor Eng- lish, Slang, Envy, and Everyone. Envy: Well! Well! So this is what is called Educa- tional Week! Ha! Ha! Ha! What’s so educational about this week? Slang: You dope! Don’t be dumb: that doesn’t mean just this week, it means always. Well, well, look who’s approaching! Education! Talk of the devil. Education: How do you do, my friend. Why so gloomy? Oh! I know this is Educational Week, and you are jealous of the progress I have made and that I have left you behind. Slang: Can you imagine, Envy, wants to know why this week is celebrated for you and so do I. Tell us. Wait a minute, while we hear from Poor English, who is coming. Poor English: Say! what’s dis all about? Every- one’s celebrating dis week, and I wants to know what’s going on. I demand to know! Good English: Please be quiet, brother, if anything hinders this week, you do; now please be quiet! Poor English: Keep quiet yourself or I’ll sock you, you . . . Siang: Quiet! we have an explanation coming from Education. Let us hear it. Education: So, you all want to know why I am celebrated? Well, in the first place, do you know what I am? Everyone: No, come to think of it we don ' t. Gee! Please explain! Please! Education: Well, I am universal, individual, toler- ant, and continuous. Everyone: Wow! all those big things? But where do you come in? THAT BASKFL Jane: Let’s sit here. It’s a good place to see every- thing. Jean: All light. No, I don’t like it here. I can’t see who’s on the other side of the hall. Jane: O. K. We’ll move then. No, not there. Mary Jones is over there and you know I just can’t stand her. Jean: You mean you don’t want to sit up here be- cause Jimmy Smith is down at the other end. Jane: I do not! Jean : ou do too. Come on. Here’s a place that isn’t taken. Jane: My, the way these people glare at us. You might think we W ' eren’t entitled to a good seat and after all we did pay for our tickets just as well as they did. Jean: Maybe they want to see the game. Jane: Well, it’s only the preliminary game so I don’t see why they’re so interested. Besides it was - oui idea that we move to another place anyway. Jean: You know very well it was yours. CATION WEEK Education: Well, I am universal, by opening my doors to everyone which is to all people. I am individ- ual by helping all people. I am tolerant, by seeking truth, freedom, and open discussion. I am continuous, because learning is a lifelong necessity. Now are you all satisfied? Everyone: Whee! Hooray for you! No wonder you are being celebrated. Education, would you tell us what we can do to become like you? Education: I would advise hard work, study, and confidence in yourselves, and you could accomplish more than you know now. I try to educate the pupil to realize he has a share in the welfare of society as a whole. Good English: I have noticed, Education has always been a vital force in America. In my opinion it must continue to be. Envy: Even though I should be jealous and hate you, I can’t be, for I see you are right. I think our schools should be kept abreast of the growing problems — and pains — of our rapidly changing civilization. Poor English: So dis, is de answer why we all have National Education Week. I am satisfied and will do my utmost to become educated. Slang: Gee! I was never so interested in anything in my life. I, too, will do all I can to become educated. Give me a tip as to how to succeed. Everyone: Yes, do. Education: Begin today, form the habit of using good, clear English at all times. For I must remind you — Habit is a cable. We weave a thread each day until it becomes so strong we cannot break it. So form this habit, join us in celebrating National Education Week. — Dorothy Morrison ’41 " BALL GAME Jane: That’s what you think. Jean: And we certainly didn’t get a very good seat in the end either. Jane: Oh, well, I consider myself lucky to be here at all. I had to tease my mother to let me come and if I hadn’t told her it was really the biggest game of the season she would never have given in. Jean: I wouldn’t miss this game for anything. Jane: Neither would I. Don ' t you think basketball is so thrilling? Jean: Oh yes. I love it. Jean: Will you look at that girl over there wearing that red hat? It’s exactly like my blue one! Of all the nerve! Tell me, do I look as silly as she does wearing mine? Jean: Not quite. Jane: Why that’s the most becoming hat I own! You said so when 1 bought it. Jean: Naturally. T had watched you try on hats for three hours and you know it did match your coat perfectly. Paee Fifty-nine [’HE OLYMPIAN HIGH SCHOOL OF TURNERS FALLS 1041 Jane: And I thought you were my friend! I don’t think your best hat is so wonderful either! Jean: Do you see that dress that girl down there is wearing? Isn’t it hideous? Jane: Why I was just going to say it looked a lot like the one you bought last week! Jean: Really, dear, my taste isn’t as bad as all that, even if you do think so. Jane: What’s everyone cheering for? Jean: Oh we made a basket! Isn’t that nice? Jane: Swell! Oh it’s the beginning of the game now. I didn’t notice when the preliminary game was over. I never bother with preliminary games anyway. Jean: Neither do I. Well, let’s watch now. Oh look the referee called a foul on one of our players. Jane: I wish the referee was on our side. Jean: Oh look, that other player intercepted the ball just when one of our players was going to make a basket. Isn’t that mean? Jane: How can we have four points? We’ve only made two baskets. IS IT OR Stranger: Oh, Miss! Could you please tell me the whereabouts of Parkington Street? Miss: Well, you follow Maple Street to the end and turn right. No, I think it ' s shorter if you go over the hill. And when you-ah-er . . . Stranger: I don’t mean to interrupt but where is Maple Street? Miss: Oh, you silly thing! You’re a stranger in town, aren’t you? Well, you’re on Maple Street now. Stranger: Which end of the street do I go to and I don’t see any hill anywhere. Miss: You just turn your car around and go in that direction. The hill goes down quite steeply and the path is well, not very wide. Two people can walk . . . Stranger: Listen, Miss. I don’t want to walk. I want to drive my car. I don ' t care whether two can walk there or not. I — want — to — drive — my — car — there. See? Miss: Don’t have to shout so. I can hear you. If you want to get to Parkington Street, keep going the way you’re facing now. Don’t need to turn around. On the right side you’ll see . . . Stranger: A minute ago you told me to go just the opposite way. Miss: Oh, I know. That’s the way everybody goes when they walk. If they ride they have to go all around the town because there isn’t any road from this way. The Street Department or whatever you call it is . . . Stranger: Look, Miss. I don’t care about your Street Department. Just tell me — how — to — get — there. That’s just a little favor I’m asking of you. Miss: But our Street Department is very slow in doing things, you know. Stranger: So are you, Miss, in giving directions. Jean: Each basket counts two points, silly. Jane: I may be silly, but I’m not as dumb as you are I hope. That translation you gave in Latin this morning was a scream. Jean: Really? Well, at least I don’t get my nouns and adverbs mixed up in English. Jane: Hurray we made a basket. Oh — I mean the other team did. Jean: Did I tell you about the new dress my aunt sent me? It’s too cute for words. It’s light blue and has a lace collar. You must come over and see it. I saw one almost exactly like it in Vogue last week. Jane: I bought a new skating skirt the other day. It’s red velvet and has the loveliest flared skirt. Jean: What’s everyone getting up for? Jane: The game’s over. Jean: Oh, who won? . Jane: Let’s see — oh, we did. Isn’t that wonderful? Jean: Perfect! Wasn’t it an exciting game though? Jane: Wasn’t it. I’m glad I was able to come and see it. I would have just died if I missed it. Jean: So would I. — Olive Leonard ISN’T IT? Miss: All right, then. Somewhere down the end of this street on your right, you’ll see a theatre, or a lot of them for that matter. Well, when you see one ad- vertising a movie with Robert Gaylord, you go right by it. The picture isn’t very good. I saw it five times. Well, anyway, about six or seven streets further, or maybe it’s eight, turn to your left. After having done that you’ll see a lot of side streets, but don’t dare turn in any of them. Stranger: Why not? Miss: Because they’re all dead-ends. Hee-hee. Stranger: Where do I go then? Miss: Go to the very, very end of that street, and turn to your left again. Then, I think you ' ll be some- where near . . . Say, what street did you say you were looking for? Stranger: Park — ing — ton Street. Say, where have you been taking me all this time? Miss: For crying out loud! Why didn’t you say you wanted Parkington Street! That’s where I live. Stranger: Oh-oh-oh! Your name couldn’t be Isa- bella Victoria Smith, could it? Miss: Let me see. Oh yes! That’s me. That’s the name I used in the Soap Bubble Blowing Contest last month. Stranger: Why didn ' t you say all this before? Miss: You didn’t ask me. And, anyway, I don’t tell strangers anything! Stranger: You’re telling me! Here’s a check for $ 5 00 for you. You won second place in the contest. Good-bye! Thanks for all the information you didn’t give me. Miss: Well, what do you know? He sounded a little mad, didn’t he? Well anyway, he gave me a check for $500. A check for $500! Oh-h-h, and I didn’t even tell him where I lived. — C. Paulin ’ase Sixty THE OLYMPIAN HIGH SCHOOL OF TURNERS FALLS 1J I WHAT ONE CALLS CLOSE Joe: Bob, this sure is a fine day for our grand race. The wind seems to be kicking into a smart breeze. Bob: Today with this wind we’ll make the “Osprey” do his stuff. Joe: Yesterday was Saturday wasn’t it? I under- stand Dick didn ' t work yesterday and got some practice. Bob: Why should we care? We’ve won for the last two years. .Toe: Let’s go down and get her into the dock. Some of the others are already sailing around. Bob: The race starts at 10 o’clock. Have you got the stop watch? Joe: You bet I have. I wouldn’t race without one. It’s hard enough to get a good start with it. Bob: Hi Rob! How’s the “Red-Wing?” She looks as though she were ready to beat anybody. Rob: Well, 1 don’t know. She’s going to try hard. It will be hard to beat your reputation. Joe: There is always a first time you know. Bob: We’ve got to hurry. You unhitch the dory while I get the outboard started. Joe: This is a lively little tub isn’t it? It’s not had. I got tired of rowing it. Bob: Don’t let her bump. Joe: This is going to be fun. I like getting ready for one of these races. Look! The skipper and race officials have just arrived. Bob: Things will be happening around here now. Joe: Holy smoke! By my watch it is quarter of ten. The warning shot will go off at five of. Bob: Everything is all set isn’t it? The sails are all trimmed, bilge water pumped out, rudder shipped, stays tightened and ropes coiled. It looks as if we are ship shape. Joe: Wait a minute. What would or could we do without the centerboard down. You know as well as I. Bob: Listen! What is it they are saying through the loudspeaker? Joe: Ch, they’re just trying to hurry some of the slow fellows. You know there always have to lie a certain number of laggers no matter what you do. Bob: Let’s get out on the line. Joe: What a wind! Bob: There it goes. Check the time. The last gun in five minutes you know. Joe: Bob, you race her this time. Bob: O. K. We ' ll have quite a time against thir- teen boats. .Toe: Five seconds. Go. Bob: What luck. We’re third from the last over the line. Joe: Never mind. We can beat them yet. Bob: They’re two laps over two-thirds, and we’re third. Joe: Yes and it’s getting tougher overhauling each one we overtake. Bob: One boat ahead of us. I guess we can’t make it. Joe: We haven’t done so badly. Twelve of them have fallen behind us. Bob: We had better step on it to even keep second. Joe: The “Red-Wing” gets it this year. He’ll beat us by about half a minute. We’ve got to make two more tacks and he’s starting on his last leg. Bob: He just pulled a boner. You notice how close he went into the shore. He’ll lose his wind in there. Joe: Let’s tip this baby up and get her closer into the wind. Maybe if we can get across the river before he gets out and make him give the right away to us we can win yet. We’r on the starboard tack and all other boats must yield. Bob: I’ll see if I can do it. Joe: Take it easy. We just took some H20 over- board. Bob: Yes sir, we’re going to make it. Joe: Boy! We almost rammed him. I’ll bet Rob’s mad. I wouldn’t blame him. Bob: There goes the gun. Joe: We won. Wow! That was the closest and most thrilling race I ' ve ever been in or seen. Bob: Gee, I feel sorry for Rob. Joe: Oh, he’ll be a good sport about it. — Robert Richardson FISHERMEN’S LUCK Bob: Gee, Tom, we’ve got to make better hauls than we ' ve been making or Dad’s lobster business will surely “go on the rocks.” It was hard enough trying to make ends meet before Mom’s operation, but now we’ve got all the doctor’s bills to figure on. Tom: Yeah, and this old tub is about ready to cave in. Dad said only the other day that we’d have to be getting a new boat. If the lobsters were only running better, we wouldn’t have to worry so much. Gosh! Look at the sweet haul we got yesterday! Eleven — and four of those were too small. Bob: Yeah, I know. Boy, I’d like to get ahold of the guy that said the Maine lobster fishermen wouldn’t have to worry about anything this year. I ' d use him for lobster bait — then maybe we’d get something big. Tom: Ha! Ha! Yeah. Probably a mess of sand sharks or skates or something. Bob: Say, it’s getting late — almost three-thirty — we better get a move on and pull up the rest of the traps before it gets dark. That storm warning was out for about five o’clock you know. I’d hate to get stuck here in a Northeaster at this time of year. Pa«re Sixty-© ne THE OLYMPIAN HIGH SCHOOL OF TURNERS FALLS 1041 Tom: You said it! We wouldn’t last half an hour in a rough sea. Dad said he almost capsized in that storm the other day, and that wasn’t anything com- pared to what they expect today. Let’s get going. Tom: Whew! Well, there goes the last one, and what luck! Sometimes I wish that Dad hadn’t gone into the lobster business, especially when we have to work so hard for only half a bushel of those measley things. Better get the engine started, Bob. Those storm clouds look pretty threatening. Bob: Yeah! I guess the weatherman was right when he said we were in for a humdinger. The sea’s running pretty high already. Tom : I guess all the other boats have headed into port — I haven ' t seen any around for about half an hour now. Bob: Neither have I. I guess we headed back .iust in time. Say! Look over there to the north. Is that a fellow in an open boat, or am I seeing things? Tom: Where? Bob: Just over the crest of that big wave, there. See him? Looks like he’s waving to us! Tom: Oh! I see him now. He must be crazy to be way out here in a rowboat! Probably a city slicker from Portland. Say! He is waving to us! Looks like lie’s signalling for help. I’ll swing her over — it hadn ' t ought to take us more than five minutes to reach him. Bob: Looks to me like lie’s swamped. His oar is broken too — that’s what he was waving to us with. Ahoy, there! Ahoy! Fisherman: Ahoy! Hurry! I can’t stay up much longer! Tom: Hey, Bob. Do you smell something rotten? Seems like it’s coming from that fellow’s boat. Bob: Yeah, I just got a whiff of it. What a stink! Tom: Never mind that now! You catch hold of his boat when I swing up alongside. That’s it! Bob: Howdy, mister. Looks like we got here just about in time, eh? Fisherman: You said it, son. Much obliged. I never would have lasted through the storm, especially with a busted oar. Tom: What’s all that stuff lying around in your boat, mister? It stinks something awful. We could smell it half a mile away! Fisherman: That’s a fortune lying there, son. Your lookin’ at about twenty thousand bucks worth of am- bergris. Bob and Tom: Wow! Fisherman: I was out fishin’ by the buoy when I first got a whiff of it, and I knew then that my lucky day had come at last. Make sure that boat’s hitched good and tight— I wouldn’t want to lose that now. What’s more, there’s two thousand bucks in it for you fellows for savin’ my life! I figure it’s worth that much to me! Bob and Tom: Oh, boy! Tom: That means that we’ll have enough money to pay the doctor and the mortgage, and maybe even a little left over to put into a new boat. Bob: Boy, that’s swell! And say, Tom, this storm will probably make the lobster fishing a hundred per cent better, just like that fellow’ said on the radio. Tom: Right you are! Gee mister, I’m sorry. We clean forgot to thank you, we’ve been so excited. You see, we’ve read all about strange things happening to fishermen, but we never thought, that when we started out this morning, that we’d have any fishermen’s luck like this! — Thomas Reynolds Pa e Sixty-two S ' I V 1C OLYMPIAN III). SCHOOL OK ' l l ItNERS FALLS I!) 1 1 ESSAYS EMERSON, THE THINKER Emerson is regarded by many as the greatest thinker and philosopher that this country has produced. He is probbaly quoted more frequently than any other American intellectual scholar. He has had a great deal of influence on this country of ours. I think that although he is sometimes deep and his topics are varied, that it is obvious even to a high school student that his essays and writings really center around a few cen- tral truths or principles. If one can keep this in mind, a careful study of Emerson becomes less difficult. On subject to which he refers again and again is that of Self-Reliance. Not only did he write an essay on this subject but the idea itself runs through all his essays like a thread of gold. He says in this essay, “I must be myself, I cannot break myself any longer for you or you. If you can love me for what I am, we shall be happier.” And again he says, ‘‘Discontent is the want of self-reliance, it is infirmity of will.” This ON THE PLEASURES What a thrill, what an infinite calm it gives me to think of how minute and unimportant we, in this world of ours, are. The Earth, one of the smallest planets, is whirling about in a universe which extends beyond the conception of mortals. What is beyond our little world? Is Earth the only inhabited planet, and how much longer will people live here? When, how, and why did God create our world? Not the most learned scientist professes to know the correct answers to these eternal questions. Only God can know. I like to gaze at the sky and speculate about eternity. What is Heaven like? Just to think about this last SOME REFLECTIONS AFTER READING The picture I always get of England is that of a crafty politician. Russia on the other hand leaves me also a picture of a man, but one that is poor, thin from hard work and without the look of intelligence that I see in England. Mexico always leaves with me a picture of a beautiful, happy, hard-working woman. Many, when we mention the United States, picture an elderly gentleman wearing an old-fashioned suit of red, white, and blue whom we all know as “Uncle Sam.” I, on the contrary get a very different picture of the United States. I believe the picture would be more real if it were one of a young, plain, beautiful and intelligent woman. First, I would have her young, for in comparison with the other countries ours is very young. Second, she must be beautiful to match the beauty of our forty-eight states. Third, she must be thought he repeats again and again in his writings. Emerson would have every individual write upon his heart as a life motto, “Insist on yourself, never imitate.” Emerson also believed in Justice. He said in his essay, “Compensation,” “Every crime is punished, every virtue rewarded.” He once said, “The dice of God are always loaded.” This next sentence brings out another belief of Emer- son. “We are idolaters of the old . . . we do not believe that there is any force in today to rival that beautiful yesterday.” God. himself once said, “Up and onward for evermore.” What better way can a person end an essay on Emer- son, the great, than to quote his strongest belief: “When a man lives with God, his voice shall be as sweet as the murmur of the brook and the rustle of the corn.” The essence of greatness is the perception that “virtue” is enough. — Elaine Lyon OF PHILOSOPHIZING question alone is enough to make me have faith in God. I have often wondered why I was put on this Earth. I have come to the conclusion that I am here to live as Christian-like a life as I can, helping others, with tolerance, and no racial or creed prejudices. If we perform our daily routine tasks with diligence, and are conscious of a loving, guiding spirit, we will do right. I like to think of how short our lives are in com- parison with the millions of years the world has been in existence. We are just as important as a drop of water in an ocean. Contemplations on these things soothe me when I’m tired or upset, and make my troubles diminish. —Martha Smith MRS. FISHER ' S ESSAY ON VERMONT plain and intelligent as are the people in our great democracy. I would have her, unlike Uncle Sam dressed in a modern dress to match the progressiveness of our country. Like Uncle Sam I would have her wearing the colors of our flag standing for the people’s spirit of Americanism and Democracy. The first inhabitants, our fore-fathers, came to this great country seeking a place where they could exer- cise those principles for which our democracy stands. They fought the Revolution in order to make it an everlasting democracy. The World War in which we fought was to help others obtain the liberties we were enjoying. Even now we are again preparing to pro- tect what we believe the greatest government in the world, The Democracy of the United States. — John Muszynski Cage Sixty- tli !• «■ THE OLYMPIAN HIGH SCHOOL OF TURNERS FALLS 194 1 ON GOING ' School to me, sometimes is a pleasure. It affords me the opportunity of meeting boys and girls my own age and engaged in the same work. There are various clubs to which I may belong and in the activities of these clubs, many interesting problems are encountered. In school, I am faced with the opportunity of being on the staff of the school paper, with all its trials and tribu- lations. Various assemblies and plays are presented, in which I may participate. Every so often a dance is held in the gymnasium, where I might go to spend an evening and enjoy myself. I also am privileged to attend the football, baseball and basketball games on payment of a small fee. Usually, once a week and some times oftener, one of my classes is omitted and I go to the auditorium for an assembly program which is always entertianing and educational. In contrast to the social pleasures of school is the more important aspect of school life, the educational benefits. A great many students profess their dislike of school, but if they look on it as a pleasure instead of an obligation they would see the benefits to be reaped. 1 look on school as a means to attain an end. In these times, a person has to have at least a high school edu- ON £ During my summer vacations I spend a great deal of my leisure time sailing. It doesn’t matter much to me what kind of a boat I use, as long as it has some sort of a sail and a center board or outriggers. Many are the happy hours that I have spent skimming over the waters of the Connecticut River in a canoe, pulled along by an improvised sail which was sometimes noth- ing more than a beach umbrella. In spite of all the fun I have sailing on the river, I always find myself looking forward with great im- patience to the two weeks that I spend at the sea shore. It is there, on Long Island Sound, that I enjoy my happiest sailing days. There’s nothing I like better than to start out on some nice sunny day, when the wind is blowing steadily, and sail across the sound. As you stand at the helm, looking ahead over the how at the rapidly growing islands, you can not help but feel like a great explorer about to claim some unknown land for his country. Then, there are always the bold, squawking sea gulls, the yachts, and the majestic schooners to watch as they ro SCHOOL cation and in many cases a college education to obtain a satisfactory position in life. Therefore, I want to get somewhere in this world and the only way is to go to school to acquire knowledge realizing the necessity in- stead of attending classes just because I have to attend them. But to me, school is more than a place to study and to meet people. It is a place where I may learn the tricks of life and how to handle difficulties which might arise. It is not a place for a ? ? ? man or woman of every walk of life, but a place where the student is the main character being molded into shape by experienced hands. Therefore, I look upon school as a pleasure and a privilege which many boys and girls of far-off lands are denied. School life is wholesome and beneficial and it provides the right environment which every student needs in order to grow and be ready to assume the task of governing this great and wonderful country in which we live. A country is only as strong as its weakest link and therefore I feel that if a person has pride in his country, he should look upon school as a pleasure, which will, in the final analysis benefit him and make his beloved country strong. — Francis Hickey i AILING slip swiftly and silently by. It is always great fun to land and explore the many islands off the Connecticut coast, probably the most interesting of which is Plum Island with its gigantic dirigible hanger and under- ground forts. When you get tired of sailing, all you have to do is run into some secluded cover, anchor your boat and stretch out in the sun to read your favorite book. Sailing also affords a great opportunity for one to get away from other people; forget about the affairs of the world and just day dream. There is always some exciting incident that occurs during such a “voyage,” such as coming upon bits of floating wreckage, or having a rail put under by a sudden gust of wind. You might even have the excit- ing experience of riding out a gale or thunder storm. It is all these things that, when combined with the creaking of the rigging, the whistling of the wind through the sails, the slapping of the waves, and the flying salt spray, make you feel glad to be alive and above all, to be living in the good old U. S. A. — Thomas Reynolds Paffe Sixty-four 2 OLYMPIAN HIGH SCHOOL OF TURNERS FALLS 1»41 STORIES BLOW YE WINDS, HEIGH-HO The S. S. Monitor was returning from Bermuda and was due in New York at 7 a. m. tomorrow. At six none of my party were to be seen, I suppose they were packing, as I should have been. I was practically the only one on deck except for one man leaning against the rail in the bow. I could scarcely see him for it was extremely foggy. While I was reclining in my steamer chair a gust of wind blew my blanket away. Leaping up, I chased the runaway down the promenade deck. I caught the blanket just as it wrapped itself around the rail. I had been running so fast I couldn ' t stop, and I crashed into and part way over the bars. For one sickening second I hung there staring into the foaming wake of the ship. I righted myself and hugging the wall, I hurried up the deck against the wind, w ' hich was so strong now that 1 made scarcely any headway. A sailor ran by me and shouted, “Get below, miss, we’re in for a blow.’’ I yelled back but my words just blew off into space. A deck chair came slithering down the deck and banged against my knees. I limped along until I reached a quiet spot. Soon the wind intruded there, too, and I plunged into the gale. It was raining now, and soon I w ' as drenched. After a while I realized that I had only gone a few yards; I stopped to rest and I heard someone shout. 1 hoped it might be someone looking for me. I peered around but there was no one there. Again I heard the shout faintly. This time it sounded more like a groan. I W ' as sure the cry came from ahead so I fought my w ; ay up the deck. In about ten minutes, I found a life boat lying across the deck. Out of breath, and gratefult for its shelter, I sank down behind it. A voice near my head said, “Thank Heavens, you got here! Help me get free. The boat tumbled onto my leg, I don’t think it’s broken.” I started and cried out. The man said, “Sorry, I frightened you, but I thought — say you’re a girl. Good night! what good are you?” I replied in a huff that I w ' as good for a lot of things, and I’d get the old boat from his leg if he’d be quiet. He lay still on his face while I felt around to find his leg. When I asked him if it hurt he didn’t answer. I spoke louder but no answer, so I crawled up to his head. He had fainted dead away. By this time the wind had reached express train speed. Once, I lifted myself above the boat and tum- bled backwards. After much lifting and tugging, I pushed the boat away. I lay back against it exhausted. The ship was pitching and tossing like a piece of soap in a W ' ashing machine. The waves began to surge over the deck in increasing strength. The water revived my companion and he sat up. Looking around he said, “We’d better tie ourselves to the rail.” When he attempted to move he fainted again. The deck was slippery and I seized him by his coat and slid him to the crossbar rail. The waves grew hugher and one receding mountain swept us against the rail. As quickly as I could I knotted his coat belt and mine together and bound him and myself to the bars. For the rest of that night we were buffetted and half drowned by the waves and torn at by the wind. After a while I lost consciousness. When I came to a sailor was shaking me and the sky was clear. We are now waiting for the Coast Guard cutters to tow the crippled Monitor into port. — Shirley Schneider ALL IN THE DAY ' S WORK We of the London Fire Fighting Squad Number 5, were tired — dog tired. For days we had almost cease- lessly fought fires caused by incendiary bombs dropped by enemy bombers. But we had become so accustomed to exhaustion by now that we worked mechanically. The hardest working yet most cheerful member of our squad was Heath. He rested even less than the rest of us did and this was hardly at all, for the time when we used to eat and sleep normally seemed to be years ago in the dim dim past. Heath fought the almost perpetual flames determinedly and even when he staggered from exhaustion he worked grimly on until compelled by force to rest. There were many heroic deeds performed in our com- pany but the one I recall most vividly is the one en- acted by Heath. We were trying to get control of a fire which w ' as raging right next to a hospital near Heath’s home in the suburbs. If the fire spread it would burn the hospital in which were quartered several hundred patients whom it w ' as impossible to move elsewhere. We had at last gained control of the fire and I gazed at the quiet street with its small white houses like Heath’s. Having spent his childhood in the crow ' ded city, Heath’s greatest desire had alw ! ays been to own a home of his own and he had worked for years before finally acquiring it. In peacetime all his spare time had been spent in working in his small garden or in ' age Sixty-five THE OLYMPIAN HIGH SCHOOL OF TURNERS FALLS J 0-4 I keeping his lawn in trim. At present the house pre- sented a lonely aspect for it was vacant as Mrs. Heath and the children were in the country. My thoughts were suddenly cut short by the sight of a bomb which had landed only a few feet from the entrance of the hospital. Miraculously, or so I thought at first, it had not exploded. Then someone shouted, “It’s a time bomb! The entire hospital will be destroyed if it goes off!” Swiftly — silently we began to dig. Our only con- cern was to save the hospital. Fortunately it had not buried itself very deep in the ground. Our dangerous task seemed almost completed until someone ex- claimed: “What will we do with it now? Another fire has started on the next treet and we cannot spare a single man to take it out to the country to be exploded.” For a moment no one spoke. There was the bomb which might explode at any second and so perilously close to the hospital. Then I heard Heath speaking calmly: “Take the truck over to that little white house a little away from the others. Explode it there. I’m sure the owner will not object to the loss of his house.” I gasped. Heath was going to let them destroy his dearest possession — the result of years of toil — in order to save the hospital. And, as the explosion which swept away his cherished home shook the street, I heard Heath say cheerfully, “Come on boys. We’ve work to do.” — Olive Leonard I a«e Sixty-six THE OLYMPIAN HIGH SCHOOL OF TURNERS FALLS 1041 POETRY CHRISTMAS EVE IN LONDON The roar of guns, cannons, the drone of planes Incessant, strange carols these for Christmas Eve A soldier, turning home on holiday leave Finds darkness, no candle-lighted window panes Welcome him. Within the house he finds the peace that cheers And fond embrace, each dear familiar face, the tree. Through ages sweet symbol of Christianity. His mother laying the festive board hides her tears And leads in “Holy Silent Night,” all must be gay. Oh Blessed be the valor and spirit of the poor. Their courage, faith and love shall for’er endure. Wars, sirens, raids, these things shall pass away. — Kathleen Dolan A COUNTRY CHRISTMAS I like the country Christmas, I can see the stars unhindered shine. Where no unsightly buildings mar my view Of t rees of balsam, spruce, and pine. There is no other noise to shut out The sound of sleigh bells across the snow ; Along the country lanes we hear The sweet peal of the bell as on to church we go. — Alex Osowski SPRINGTIME The long dreary winter has past And Springtime has come at last; With its armful of colorful flowers And plenty of Springtime showers. The tulips perk their little heads Up from their warm winter beds, While the golden daffodils sway In their graceful natural way. — George Koch THE RULERS OF THE EARTH Queer things lived upon this earth When it was scarcely cooled. Then dinosaurs of giant girth And petodactyls ruled. The monsters fought in earth and air, And then they disappeared. The world is old and man is king He took the monsters’ place. But still we fight in earth and air I wonder which is worse. — Shirley Schneider Sixty-seven THE OLYMPIAS HIGH SCHOOL OF TURNERS FALLS ISM I THE MINUTEMAN Let us revere that stalwart band “The embattled farmers:” how they fought! And rededicate that sacred spot Where stands the heroic Minute Man! There he stands with gun in hand Alert and ready for the call Ready for country to give his all The Lexington-Coneord Minute-Man! Again comes the call all over this land For the nation’s defense from shore to shore May we answer as they did in days of yore And defend it as did the Minute-Man! And now let us all do what we can To write again in living words of light That historic bridge and illustrious fight And courageous soul of the Minute-Man! — Elaine Lyon Page Sixty-eight THE OLYMPIAN HIGH SCHOOL. OF TURNERS FALLS 104 F t - L U } STUDENT ACTIVITY SECTION f ( ct a ' age Sixty-nine THE OLYMPIAN HIGH SCHOOL OF TURNERS FALLS 1 1M I Pane S« vo lit y THE OLYMPIAN HIGH SCHOOL OF TURNERS FALLS 194 1 PRIZE SPEAKERS Top Row: F. Hickey, W. Gingras, P. Bankwitz, P. Stenard. Middle Row: M. Smith, K. Dolan, S. Lipinski. Seated: A. M. Sullivan, Miss Teed, Coach; G. Regali. PRO MERITO SOCIETY Top Row: E. Yamiokowski, J. Musyznski, G. Piecuch, A. Osowski, H. Golec, W. Dobosz Third Row: E. Corbiere, C. Paulin, F. Hickey, M. Smith, P. Beaubien, P. Grogan, R. Mirecki. Second Row: R. Howe, J. Sopollec, P. Powers, O. Leonard, K. Dolan, B. Stagier, G. Regali. First Row: T. Reynolds, M. Dascomb, Miss Clark, P. Bankwitz. Psigre Seventy-one THE OLYMPIAN HIGH SCHOOL OF Tl RNERS FALLS 1!M1 CHEER LEADERS Standing: B. Felton, H. Carlisle, J. Dresser. Kneeling: P. Stenard, W. Parenteau, C. May. CORNER OF THE ART ROOM I ' am Seventy-two THE OLYMPIA SIH.II S IIOO I I ONERS FALLS Pase Seventy-three COMMERCIAL CLUB THE OLYMPIAN HIGH SCHOOL OF TURNERS FALLS 111-11 Pane Seventy-four THE OLYMPIAN moil school ok IHNKRS FALLS IMI Page Seventy-five I’HE OLYMPIAN HIGH SCHOOL OF TURNERS FALLS 1041 Page Seventy-six LATIN CLUB THE OLYMPIAN HIGH SCHOOL OF TURNERS FALLS I!) 1 1 ’use Seventy-seven THE OLYMPIAN HIGH SCHOOL OF TURNERS FALLS 1941 Page Seventy-eight THE OLYMPIAN HIGH SCHOOL OF TURNERS FALLS 1041 Band and Other Musical Organizations The band and Mr. Bickford this year, had their usual busy season. Re- hearsals for its first appearance — at the Fair — began in August. From then until June rehearsals were held twice weekly. The football season found the band extremely busy since it attended all the home games and went to Athol and Greenfield besides. Just before Thanksgiving the drum and bugle corps was added to the band, thus making the total number of pieces nearly sixty. At the same time the band purchased new hats so that now their uniform is complete. During the winter basketball games kept the band very busy since it often played once or twice every week. The band played a concert on the last night of the basketball tournam ent at Massachusetts State College also. The highlight of the year was the Western Massachusetts Music Fes- tival which was held in Athol. Flere, Dr. Edwin Franko Goldman gave the band a rating of excellent for the playing of the overture “Aladdin’s Lamp” and “Cabins.” In twirling competition the drum majors Sarah Lipinski and Ellen Beluinas received first and second ratings respectively. At the music festival the Choral Club also received a good rating. The next appearance of the band was at the various field days at the different schools in the town. Besides playing in Turners Falls on Memorial Day it also played in Sunderland in the afternoon, in Montague on Sunday before and in Gill the Sunday afterward. All the school’s musical organizations took part in the “High School Varieties.” The band was first on the program. The mixed Glee Club sang several selections. The Choral Club also sang several numbers. The or- chestra, which played at the various assemblies, senior play, and prize speaking during the year accompanied the Glee Club. The band’s season ended with a consolidate concert played with the Turners Falls Military Band on Friday, June 6th. With the exception of the orchestra which played at Class Day and Graduation the work of the other musical organizations ended with the Variety Show. ' afte Seventy-nine THE OLYMPIAN HIGH SCHOOL OF TLRNEKS FALLS 11141 CHORAL CLUB Top Row: B. Dubrieul, T. Pleasant, Mr. C. M. Bickford, H. Carlisle, R. Baker. Second Row: L. Pfersick, E. LaChapelle, S. Schneider, E. Sicard, P. Schneider. First Row: D. Morin. R. Wilson, E. Welcome, K. Clark, H. Lipinski. Seated: H. Ripley, B. Bruel, J. Smiith, L. Gelinas. GERMAN CLUB Top Row: A. Burke, F. Hoff. Fourth Row: P. Bankwitz, P. Hoff. Third Row: K. Koch, C. May, P. Stenard, C. Cohen. Second Row: F. Sivik, H. Grueling-, M. Milkey, K. Dolan. First Row: S. Schneider, V. Stoughton, E. Schneider, A. M. Sullivan, J. Sullivan. Seated: D. Luippold, E. Pryor, Mr. Walz, S. Alvord, H. Golec. Page Eighty the olympian HIGBf SCHOOL OF TURNERS FALLS 1»41 EF ATHLETIC SECTION } { Tt li ( a Page Ei«:lity-«ne THE OLYMPIAN HIGH SCHOOL OF TURNERS FALLS 1941 [vj CJ d rQ hfi s- o p t o O pQ £ 2 £ £ C ■ X X a£ o ’u X d c O O 2 f c £ m cu X M h cfl X Page Eighty-tno THE OLYMPIAN HIGH SCHOOL OF TURNERS FALLS 1941 TRACK TEAM w inning five major meets out of seven including the Valley League and Western Massachusetts meets. Coach Joe Sheff’s track squad of 1940-41 had the most successful season in the history of the school. At the outset the candidates didn’t look too promising as the team was hit heavily by graduation but under able coaching and continual practice the boys became a polished squad both in the dashes and in the field events. The annual Franklin County Fair Meet was easily won by Turners as they piled up 60 points to Greenfield’s 35. Of the fifty boys participating in the events, twenty-five of them scored 31.5 points for the season. The senior boys who received letters were E. Maleski, F. Fowler, R. Stoughton, R. Breault, R. Nagle, L. Long, M. Brown- ing, and E. Walichowski. Others outstanding were Captain Milkev, R. Rrunelle, R. Cleveland, W. Kostanski, and T. Martin. Summary: 1. Franklin County Fair Meet (TF 60, Greenfield 35). 2. M. S. C. Track Meet (Turners First). 3. Vermont Triangular Meet (Turners Falls Second). 4. Dual Meet with Mount Hermon (Won by Mount Hermon). 5. Valley League Meet (Turners Falls First). 6. Western Massachusetts Championship (Turners First, Class B). 7. M. S. C. Relays (Winner in Class B). Pa«;e Eitfhty-three HIE OLYMPIAN HIGH SCHOOL OK IKNERS FA Page Eifili ty-four THE OLYMPIAN IIIOll SCHOOL OF ' l l HNERS FALLS l!MI FOOTBALL For the first time in many years the Greenfield-Turners game was not played on Thanksgiving day but owing to bad weather was played on the Saturday after Thanksgiving instead. The score was 25-6 in favor of Greenfield. Our 1940 team was made up of Leo Grogan and Edward Walichowski, ends; Rolland Berthiaume and Lawrence Emond, tackles; Emile Paulin and Edgar Gagne supporting John Muszynski at center. In the backfield were Captain Edward Corbiere quarterback, Robert Kiley fullback, Edward War- yas, halfback and Captain-elect Harvey Welcome halfback. The team also had a fine manager in Chester Pietraszek. The team did not have any individual stars this year but was a well- balanced one. Leo Grogan’s name was placed on the Western Massachusetts Honor Roll. Although we were defeated by Greenfield the season was still a success. Turners won seven and lost three, scoring 154 points to the opponents’ 71. The record : Turners Falls 20 Adams 0 Turners Falls 26 Trade 6 Turners Falls 25 Westfield 0 Turners Falls 13 Llolyoke 0 Turners Falls 27 Northampton 0 Turners Falls 6 Athol 12 Turners Falls 12 Gardner 7 Turners Falls 6 Agawam 21 Turners Falls 13 Chicopee 0 Turners Falls 6 Greenfield 25 Page 1 Eiglity-five THE OLYMPIAN HIGH SCHOOL OF TI RIVERS FALLS lit! I BOYS ' BASKETBALL TEAM Top Row : Coach Lorden, J. Togneri, Manager; R. Stoughton, Manager; Mr. Wright- son, Principal. Third Row : T. Martin, R. Zukowski, W. Kulesa, P. Grogan, H. Novak. Second Row: R. Brunelle, L. Cislo, C. Milkey. First R v: T. Mucha, F. Bourdeau, A. Burke, J. Collins, W. Kostanski, J. Drago, F. Naida. FROSH FOOTBALL SQUAD IN ’37 Top Row: R. Breault, J. Muszynski, L. Grogan, R. Dorhamer, H. Zewinski, E. Waryas, L. Parda, H. Velander. Second Row: E. Corbiere, F. Sicora, H. Bonnette, E. Walichowski, R. Bessett, E. Paulin, H. Paulin. First Row: R. Ducharme, W. Gingras, Manager; J. Collins. Page Eighty-six THE OLYMPIAN HIGH SCHOOL OK l RNERS FALLS 1!M1 TENNIS TEAM Top Row: R. Kiley, F. Hoff, S. SanSoucie. Middle Row: P. Stenard, P. Bankwitz, P. Hoff. First Row: S. Smith, Mr. Walz, W. Parenteau. T CLUB Piige Eiclilj-scvcn THE OLYMPIAN HIGH SCHOOL OF TURNERS FALLS 1041 TUMBLING TEAM In The Middle: A. Momani, E. Ryan, H. Carlisle, E. Deseoteaux, J. Dionne, L. Eddy, M. Cun niff. Lift Side: M. Care, M. Couture, I. Welsh, E. Neveu, V. Geraghty. Right Side: C. Thomas, P. Campbell, P. James, M. Kurtyka, B. Dubrieul. GIRLS’ BASKETBALL TEAM Top Row: L. Eddy, A. Clark, E. Cislo, C. Paulin, Manager. Middle Row: P. James, L. Deseoteaux, M. Zamojski, E. Neveu, B. Welcome, Assistant Manager. First Row: A. Legere, Mrs. Reidy, Coach; M. Couture, Captain; M. Cunniff. Page Eighty-eight THE OLYMPIAN HIGH SCHOOL OF TURNERS FALLS 11141 GIRLS’ BASKETBALL For the first time since the girls entered the Hampshire League did they win. Wtih two good coaches how could any team help but win! All in all they played eleven games, winning ten and losing only one. Because of their good playing, and winning of the Hampshire League Cup the annual banquet was held at the Turners Falls High School, Mr. George Wrightson being the master of ceremonies. It was held on May 7. and the girls enter- tained about seventy visitors. After Miss Townsley (Mrs. Frost) left Mrs. Helen Reidy took over her position. Although the girls had the experience to back them up, Mrs. Reidy showed them a lot of new tricks, making a winning ball club. They com- bined “zone guarding” and “man to man " guarding which proved to be quite successful. This year the team-work was excellent. Only three girls will leave the squad. These are Marilyn Couture, Cap- tain, Marion Cunniff, and Lillian Eddy. The remaining girls who will again play next year will be: Laura Descoteaux, Margaret Zamojski, Emelia Cislo, Amy Clark, Elaine Neveu, Phyllis James, and Alice Legere. The following points were made during the entire season by the for- wards : M. Couture, Captain 127 Points P. James 112 Points L. Descoteaux 63 Points A. Legere 41 Points E. Cislo 2 Points Total 345 Points Although the guards are not allowed to shoot in a girls ' game, they play even a harder role by stopping the opponents from scoring. The guards are losing two of their best guards this year, Lillian Eddy, and Marion Cunniff. The remaining girls will have to do a lot of practicing if they wish to fill the shoes of these graduates. Ei«li( j-niiie THE OLYMPIAN HIGH SCHOOL OF TURNERS PAL UM1 P:iKe Ninety THE OLYMPIAN IIIGII SCHOOL OF TFHNERS FALLS liMl BASEBALL J his year s ball team, packed with young blood, started the season by beating Athol. 1 he team defends the Western Massachusetts and Valley League titles. 1 his is quite a task for a young team but under the guidance of Mr. Lorden it hopes to ride again the trail of success. I he team with such pitchers as Raymond Bellemore, Arthur Burke, and Walter Kostanski has been able to beat Athol, Commerce, Chicopee, North- ampton and Greenfield which by the way was an extra-inning game. Turn- ers so far has suffered its only defeat at the hands of Holyoke who is leading the Valley League as the book goes to press. This was a close game in which Holyoke broke ahead. I urners [lower at the bat is its best weapon. This power has been proved in quite a few games especially in those with Commerce and Chicopee. This year’s team also ill ustrates the ability that Mr. Lorden has of bringing- out the best in his players. The team has a splendid spirit and never knows when to give up. In past years this has brought them quite a way and we surely hope that it will result in hitting the trail to Springfield once more. The record: Turners Falls 7 Turners Falls 10 Turners Falls 5 (10 innings) Turners Falls 10 Turners Falls 10 Turners Falls 1 Athol 3 Commerce 1 Greenfield 4 Northampton 1 Chicopee 5 Holyoke 3 Turners Falls 9 Athol 1 Turners Falls 4 (12 innings) Northampton 2 1 11 Kit Ninety-one THE OLYMPIAN HIGH SCHOOL OF TURNERS FALLS liMt Pase Ninety-two THE OLYMPIAN HIGH SCHOOL OP TURNERS FALLS Hill P:iK« ' Ninety-three THE OLYMPIAN HIGH SCHOOL OF TURNERS FALLS 1041 D - IN BEHALF OF THE CLASS OF 1941 THE EDITORS OF THE OLYMPIAN WISH TO EXTEND THEIR SINCERE THANKS TO ALL THE MERCHANTS AND FRIENDS FOR THEIR UNFAILING CO-OPERATION AND ENCOURAGEMENT DURING THE PAST YEAR. Page X inety-four THE OLYMPIAN II loll SCHOOL OF TURNERS FALLS 10 1 B - — " . la A. M, GAMELIN CLASS PHOTOGRAPHERS FOR 1940 - 1941 SENIORS Montague City I i ine t y- i e THE OLYMPIAN HIGH SCHOOL OF TURNERS FALLS 1041 whr Girmtftplit SUrnritrr-dktEPttr HAS SERVED FRANK LIN COUNTY FOR ONE HUNDRED AND FORTY-NINE YEARS AS FUTURE CLASSES ATTEND TURNERS FALLS HIGH SCHOOL IT IS OUR HOPE THAT THEIR MEMBERS WILL ALSO TURN TO FRANKLIN COUNTY’S OWN NEWSPAPER FOR FAITHFUL RECORDING OF THE NEWS OF TURNERS FALLS — AND OF THE ENTIRE WORLD Your Representative in Turners Falls r . R. SMITH 122 AVENUE A T. F. H. S. ' 17 EVANS CONFECTIONERY - — LUNCHEONETTE Garden Theatre Building: G RE K N FIE 1 . 1 , M ASS ACH USETTS THE CROCKER INSTITUTION FOR SAVINGS " THE BANK WITH THE CHIMES” TURNERS FALLS, MASSACHUSETTS A FRIEND MRS. LENA M. KLOTZLE SCHOOL BUS TRANSPORTATION TURNERS FALLS, MASSACHUSETTS Pnse in« ty-si THE OLYMPIAN HIGH SCHOOL OF TURNERS FALLS lit I I ELECTR I CITY is your " hired man” for life The modern man and woman enjoy the services of a ser- vant more wonderful in many ways than Aladdin’s lamp. Electricity, for a few cents a day, will work day and night — cooking, lighting, washing, ironing, tending furnaces, run- ning fans, radios, refrigerators. USE THIS LOW COST SERVANT AND ENJOY COMFORT AND LEISURE WESTERN MASSACHUSETTS ELECTRIC CO. A Contituent of Western Massachusetts Companies COMPLIMENTS OF F. MARTINEAU SON W. D. T. COMPLIMENTS OF ARCHITECTURAL STONE COMPANY COMPLIMENTS OF CAMILLE A. PAULIN BARBER 23 Fifth Street TURNERS FALLS, MASSACHUSETTS Paare Ninety-seven THE OLYMPIAN HIGH SCHOOL OF TURNERS FALLS 1!M1 BUSINESS TRAINING WAS NEVER SO ESSENTIAL AND SO IMMEDIATELY USEFUL BUT THE TRAINING MUST BE THOROUGH Northampton Commercial College JOHN C. PICKETT, Principal " The School of Thoroughness " NORTHAMPTON MASSACHUSETTS COMPLIMENTS OF THE ROYL CLEANERS LICENSED SANITONE CLEANERS Avenue A TURNERS FALLS, MASSACHUSETTS Dial 2043 SHEA THEATRE C. H. DEMOND COMPANY FRANKLIN COUNTY REPRESENTATIVE OF L. C. SMITH and CORONA TYPEWRITING Incorporated Opposite Library GREENFIELD, MASSACHUSETTS DR. J. E. DONAHUE 171 Avenue A TURNERS FALLS, MASSACHUSETTS Page Ninety-eight THE OLYMPIAN llll. II SCHOOL OF TURNERS FALLS I LLUSTRATED 7A g ADVERTISING I PAV S ARTISTS AND PHOTO ENGRAVERS mOHfllUK EnGBHVinGCo.lnc. Gx: mJLU GREENFIELD T MASS . IJjJiUfl H. J. WARD GORDON HOSIERY MILLERS FALLS, MASSACHUSETTS GREENFIELD SAVINGS BANK BUY SAVINGS BANK INSURANCE AND SAVE THE DIFFERENCE DRIVE THE NEW FORD AND MERCURY BEAUMIER MOTOR SALES TURNERS FALLS, MASSACHUSETTS OLCHOWSKI NOGA We Supply the Cafeteria with all the “MOTHERS’ BREAD” Mansion House Block THE BREAD THAT HAS THAT HOME-MADE TASTE GREENFIELD, MASSACHUSETTS 29 G Street TURNERS FALLS, MASSACHUSETTS ’am Ninety-nine THE OLYMPIAN HIGH SCHOOL OF TURNERS FALLS ISM LOOKING FOR BARGAINS? YOUR ELECTRIC SERVICE IS A BARGAIN EVERY DAY Prove it yourself! First, count the various jobs it does in your home — lights, washing, ironing, cleaning, refrigeration, radio, coffee, etc. Then take your electric bill and divide it by 30 and see how little it actually costs you each day for the many comforts and conveniences you enjoy. You ' ll be surprised! There’s hardly a task at home that your economical electric service will not perform better, easier and quicker Make Full Use Of It In 1941 Qlurnrra iFalla fimurr auit lElrrtrir (Company Constituent of Western Massachusetts Companies THE GEM MARKET JOHN J. GIRARD Proprietor GROCERIES MEATS — SEA FOODS " WHERE QUALITY COUNTS” 88 Third Street TURNERS FALLS, MASSACHUSETTS Dial 3481 or 340 A BITE OR A BANQUET IF YOU CRAVE SOMETHING DIFFERENT DINE AT THE MODERN AGE CUISINE THE PLACE IS IDEAL — THE FOOD EXCELLENT Avenue A TURNERS FALLS, MASSACHUSETTS Plenty of Parking Space CANTEEN COMPANY WILLIAM McSHERRY Manager 415 Marlboro Street KEENE, NEW HAMPSHIRE Telephone 1303-W WILLIAM’S GARAGE DAY AND NIGHT ROAD SERVICE MOST COMPLETE UP-TO-DATE EQUIPMENT ELECTRIC AND ACETYLENE WELDING FULL LINE OF ACCESSORIES 147 Second Street TURNERS FALLS, MASSACHUSETTS Dial 8 OSH Page One Hundred THE OI-VMP1AN HIGH SCHOOL OF TURNERS FALLS 194 F. J. MALONEY ATHLETIC OUTFITTER 349 DWIGHT STREET (OPPOSITE TELEPHONE BUILDING) SPRINGFIELD, MASSACHUSETTS Telephone 3-3400 WEATHERHEAD FARM DINNERS LUNCHEONS — TEAS MILLERS FALLS, MASSACHUSETTS DAY and EVENING CLASSES OPEN ALL YEAR 6-WEEKS ' SUMMER SESSION July 7 — August 15 EXCELLENT EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITIES GREENFIELD COMMERCIAL SCHOOL KATHLEEN V. SULLIVAN, Director 96 Main Street Telephone 9444 YOUR HOME-TOWN NEWSPAPER TURNERS FALLS HERALD JOSEPH S. COTTON, T. F. H. S. ’32 Editor and Publisher ACADEMIE DE BEAUTE GREENFIELD SARA G. DAIGNAULT Director PUBLISHED EACH WEDNESDAY Dial 777 ENROLL FOR A BETTER PROFESSION Telephone — Greenfield 5015 Pnue One Hundred One THE OLYMPIAN HIGH SCHOOL OF TURNERS FALLS 1!I41 yyj imj r GO ODELL; PRATT 11500 GOOD TOOLSl HIGH QUALITY TOOLS THAT ARE USED BY DISCRIMINATING MECHANICS AND CRAFTSMEN THE WORLD OVER A FRANKLIN COUNTY PRODUCT SINCE 18G8 MILLERS FALLS COMPANY GREENFIELD, MASSACHUSETTS COMPLIMENTS OF W. N. POTTER GRAIN STORES Incorporated COMPLIMENTS OF LAPIERRE’S CANDY SHOP MONTAGUE — MILLERS FALLS COMPLIMENTS OF THE MONTAGUE GARAGE ISAAC W. NEWTON Proprietor BROADVIEW AUTO SERVICE ALBERT J. JARVIS Proprietor MACHINE WORK, WELDING AND AUTOMOBILE REPAIRING TURNERS FALLS, MASSACHUSETTS Dial :S74 Page One Hundred Two THE OLYMPIAN HIGH SCHOOL OF TURNERS FALLS 11 41 MONTAGUE INN A Real Place To Dine LOBSTERS — STEAK AND TURKEY DINNERS BANQUETS — WEDDING and ANNIVERSARY PARTIES CLASS REUNION DINNERS A SPECIALTY Telephone »on: BADMINTON TENNIS SQUASH RACKETS RE-STRUNG BRUNELLE’S SPORT SHOP Athletic Outfitters Dial 476, N MONTAGUE CITY, MASSACHUSETTS C. E. STENARD DEPENDABLE GROCER E. M. GULOW COMPANY INCORPORATED FREE DELIVERY HARDWARE ■ ' HOME OF SWEET LIFE PRODUCTS " G. E. MODERN ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES McCann’s ice cream MAYTAG WASHERS 10c PINT — 20c QUART PHILCO RADIOS 63 Avenue A TURNERS FALLS, MASSACHUSETTS TURNERS FALLS, MASSACHUSETTS Dial 604 WILKIE GENERAL STORE CHARLES W. ROBERTSON, M. D. MONTAGUE Dial 0153 MONTAGUE, MASSACHUSETTS Page One Hundred Three THE OLYMPIAS HIGH SCHOOL OF TURNERS FALLS 1041 BEST WISHES FOR YOUR FUTURE GREENFIELD GAS LIGHT COMPANY THE RED AND WHITE STORE I.EE E. SAW IN COMPLIMENTS OF Proprietor A. A. BERTHIAUME GROCERIES — MEATS — VEGETABLES TYDOL GASOLINE GROCERIES — CANDY — COLD MEATS School and Main Streets MONTAGUE, MASSACHUSETTS TOBACCO Telephone 0154 JOHN MACKIN GOULD’S HOME-MADE ICE CREAM RANGE AND FUEL OIL CONFECTIONERY — SODAS COAL AND COKE CIGARS — CIGARETTES MILLERS FALLS, MASSACHUSETTS POP CORN Dial —4—1 MILLERS FALLS, MASSACHUSETTS MONTAGUE ROD AND REEL COMPANY NEIPP BROTHERS WORLD’S LARGEST MANUFACTURERS OF SHOES — RUBBERS HOSIERY SPLIT BAMBOO RODS Pa«;e One Hundred Four THE OLYIIIl ' IASI HIGH SCHOOL, OF TURNERS FALLS 194 1 J. B. KENNEDY COMPANY PLUMBING — HEATING STOVES — RANGES — OIL BURNERS AND VENTILATING McCarthy coal company COAL — OIL — GRAIN CEMENT— HAY and POULTRY SUPPLIES DR. FRED M. CASSIDY Second Street TURNERS PALLS, MASSACHUSETTS Dial 581 “B. P. S.” (Best Paints Sold) AT HOOD’S PHARMACY Agents for 46 Years JOHN M. KUKLEWICZ LADIES ' AND MEN’S TAILOR DRY CLEANING AND PRESSING A SPECIALTY 177 Avenue A TURNERS PALLS, MASSACHUSETTS I’llKc One II miili-eil Five THE OLYMPIAN HlfiH SCHOOL OP TURNERS FALLS 1941 MONTAGUE MACHINE COMPANY PAPER MILL MACHINERY MAINTENANCE WORK FOR NEIGHBORHOOD MILLS TURNERS FALLS — — MASSACHUSETTS THE BEST OF LUCK TO THE CLASS OF 1911 COMPLIMENTS OF SCHUHLE’S MARKET WHERE YOU CAN GET QUALITY MEATS and GROCERIES 106 Fourth Street TURNERS FALLS, MASSACHUSETTS Telephone 427 JAMES E. CLEARY “THE SQUARE DEAL JEWELER” GREENFIELD’S GIFT CENTER CASH OR CREDIT TERMS 248 Main Street GREENFIELD, MASSACHUSETTS Telephone 41S5 Check Up On Your Wardrobe Today — Then Dial 2015 PARISIAN CLEANERS AND DYERS ALL WORK GUARANTEED AND FULLY COVERED BY INSURANCE 65 Second Street TURNERS FALLS, MASSACHUSETTS WE ARE AS NEAR TO YOU AS YOUR TELEPHONE OPEN DAILY — 7 A. M. to 6 P. M 45c CASH AND CARRY ON ALL PLAIN GARMENTS, OR SATURDAY — 7 A. M. to 8 P. M. flOc CALLED FOR AND DELIVERED DAVIS ICE COMPANY THANKS FOR PAST PATRONAGE AND BEST WISHES FOR — ICE — YOUR FUTURE AND COOLERATORS (Come in and see the New Models) FROM THE TURNERS FALLS HIGH SCHOOL CAFETERIA 5 Perry Road TURNERS FALLS, MASSACHUSETTS Dial .S641 TO CLASS OF 1941 Page One Hundred Six THE OLYMPIAN I ! I G SCHOOL OF TURNERS FALLS 04 I OUR FOUNTAIN SERVICE AND REAL ITALIAN SPAGHETTI AND RAVIOLI ARE UNEQUALLED THE SAHARA BAR MILLERS FALLS, MASSACHUSETTS THE FASHION SHOP CREDIT SYSTEM SMART STUDENTS’ CLOTHES FOR THE YOUNG MAN AND MISS 26 Chapman Street GREENFIELD, MASSACHUSETTS Telephone 4t 4! GEORGE STARBUCK SONS INCORPORATED ESTABLISHED 1872 STEAM, WATER AND PLUMBING CONTRACTORS LAND TILE — FLUE LINING GENERAL KITCHEN FURNISHINGS TURNERS FALLS, MASSACHUSETTS COMPLIMENTS OF JAMES A. GUNN CLOTHIER AND HATTER MERCHANT DEALER FOR INTERNATIONAL MADE-TO-MEASURE CLOTHES Avenue A TURNERS P ' ALLS, MASSACHUSETTS CONGRATULATIONS AND THE BEST OF LUCK TO THE SENIOR CLASS HAIGIS SERVICE STATION AT THE BRIDGE “Highest Quality In Every Service’’ CADE’S FLOWER SHOP FRESH CUT FLOWERS DAILY CORSAGE AND FLORAL DESIGNS Avenue A TURNERS FALLS, MASSACHUSETTS Dial 8551 I’iiKi One llnn lre l Seven THE OLYMPIAN HIGH SCHOOL OF Tl ' RNERS FALLS 1941 GREENFIELD DAIRY COMPANY HOME OF SNOW’S ICE CREAM RETAIL MILK DELIVERIES MADE DAILY IN TURNERS FALLS GREENFIELD, MASSACHUSETTS Dial :S !SS BEST WISHES TO THE GRADUATING CLASS OF THE TURNERS FALLS HIGH SCHOOL Station W H A I Franklin County ' s ONLY Broadcasting Station TURNERS FALLS LAUNDRY WET WASH — FLAT WORK (Curtains Our Specia lty) TURNERS FALLS, MASSACHUSETTS Dial S-ll EVA M . GIRARD DRY GOODS LINGERIE AND INFANT WEAR 101 Avenue A TURNERS FALLS, MASSACHUSETTS DEPARTMENT STORE FRANKLIN COUNTY’S LEADING STYLE CENTER Where Your Mother and Grandmother Shopped GREETING CARDS — ALL KINDS EVERY GRADUATION GIFT WISH DESERVES A PRETTY THANK YOU CARD THE CORNER BOOK STORE 116 Avenue A TURNERS FALLS, MASSACHUSETTS SKINNER FLAGG JEWELERS OPTOMETRISTS 101 Avenue A TURNERS FALLS, MASSACHUSETTS ’age One Hundred Eight THE OLYMPIAN HIGH SCHOO OF TURNERS FALLS lilll GEORGE H. REED COMPANY INCORPORATED BUILDING CONSTRUCTORS " Our Experience and Equipment Are Your Insurance” 24 Franklin Street GREENFIELD, MASSACHUSETTS DELUXE BEAUTY SALON JOSEPHINE KROL Proprietor ALL KINDS OF BEAUTY CULTURE 75 Second Street TURNERS FALLS, MASSACHUSETTS Dial ( 51 FURNITURE FLOOR COVERINGS AND PAINTS J. A. HARLOW TURNERS FALLS, MASSACHUSETTS Y E T T E R — The Florist FLOWERS FOR EVERY OCCASION NOVEL CORSAGES A SPECIALTY 226 Main Street GREENFIELD, MASSACHUSETTS Telephone 5(2 2 PLASTIC BINDING U. S. Patent No. 1970285 J. S. WESBY SONS Worcester, Mass. COMPLIMENTS OF HAWLEY PHARMACY CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1941 ELITE SHOPPE MILLERS FALLS, MASSACHUSETTS Telephone 527 APPAREL FOR SMART MISSES AND WOMEN TURNERS FALLS, MASSACHUSETTS ' afire One Hundred Nine THE OLYMPIAN HIGH SCHOOL OF TURNERS FALLS lit II COMPLIMENTS OF TURNERS FALLS SCHUETZEN VERIEN AND ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION INCORPORATED COMPLIMENTS OF A. MIRECKI Raw and Pasteurized Tuberculin Tested MILK AND CREAM MONTAGUE, MASSACHUSETTS FRANKLIN COUNTY PRESS INCORPORATED Printing of All Kinds TRY AND STUMP US McCARTHY — The Clothier BUDDY SERGE SUITS A SPECIALTY TURNERS FALLS, MASSACHUSETTS SOCQUET’S HILLSIDE FARM VITAMIN D MILK SUPPLIES 430 U. S. P. UNITS PER QUART All Other Grades Also " Know the Source of Your Milk” TURNERS FALLS, MASSACHUSETTS Pase One Hundred Ten I ' HE OLYMPIAN HIGH SCHOOL OF TURNERS FALLS 11)4 I GOTTLIEB KOCH SON GROCERIES A FINE LINE OF BIRDSEYE FROSTED FOODS TR Y THEM ALSO S. S. PIERCE CANNED GOODS 169 Avenue A TURNERS FALLS, MASSACHUSETTS Dial ;{5I WAINSHAL FURNITURE COMPANY COMPLETE HOME FURNISHERS 277 Main Street GREENFIELD, MASSACHUSETTS Telephone 3015 JOHN S. JACKSON SOCONY SERVICE STATION CERTIFiED MOBILUBRICATION TIRES AND ACCESSORIES Corner Third and L Streets TURNERS FALLS, MASSACHUSETTS Dial :US4 JOHN EQUI Wholesale and Retail Dealers in FRUIT — ICE CREAM — SODA CONFECTIONERY CIGARS — TOBACCO TURNERS FALLS, MASSACHUSETTS THE SILVER ARROW TEA ROOM ONE MILE EAST OF GREENFIELD ON THE FRENCH KING HIGHWAY SERVING HOME COOKED FOODS THE TURNERS FALLS COAL COMPANY RANGE AND FUEL - OIL - “HAVE PHIL PHIL YOUR BIN AND TANK " GREENFIELD LAUNDRY COMPANY HOME OF ZORIC DRY CLEANING GREENFIELD MASSACHUSETTS agency — McCarthy, the clothier GET ESSO SERVICE AT COUTURE BROTHERS TURNERS FALLS, MASSACHUSETTS ' affo One Bluiulreil Eleven THE OLYMPIAN HIGH SCHOOL OF TURNERS FALLS 194 1 LORETTA’S SALON NOUVEAU BEAUTY SHOP FEATURING EVERY TYPE OF BEAUTY CULTURE PERMANENT WAVES OF VARIOUS METHODS L Street TURNERS FALLS, MASSACHUSETTS FOURNIER BROTHERS THE REXALL STORE ONE OF TEN THOUSAND FROM COAST TO COAST THE HOME OF CYNTHIA SWEETS KEMP’S FRESH, CRISPY ASSORTED NUTS HOOD’S QUALITY ICE CREAM THE LARGEST SODA FOUNTAIN IN TOWN FOR FRIENDLY SERVICE, CALL ON CLOVIS N. B. FOURNIER — PAUL J. FOURNIER PROPRIETORS W. L. SALMON COMPANY INSURANCE AND REAL ESTATE 118 Avenue A TURNERS FALLS, MASSACHUSETTS Dial -OOT PFERSICK BROTHERS FAMILY SHOE STORE Prices You Like To Pay — FEATURING — STYLE SHOES FOR ALL OCCASIONS FOR BOYS AND GIRLS Dial » 7.% TURNERS FALLS, MASSACHUSETTS " It Pays to Walk Down Third Street” W. S. C A S S I D Y INCORPORATED PONTIAC CARS SIXES — EIGHTS TURNERS FALLS AND GREENFIELD LOUIS KOCH STAPLE and FANCY GROCERIES MILK and CREAM 136 L Street TURNERS FALLS, MASSACHUSETTS Dial 409 A. J . PAILLET FLORIST VEGETABLE AND POTTED PLANTS Montague Road TURNERS FALLS, MASSACHUSETTS Dial sum MILKEY’S JEWELER AND OPTOMETRIST Established 1887 TURNERS FALLS, MASSACHUSETTS p " !re One Hundred Tivelve


Suggestions in the Turners Falls High School - Peske Tuk Yearbook (Turners Falls, MA) collection:

Turners Falls High School - Peske Tuk Yearbook (Turners Falls, MA) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

1938

Turners Falls High School - Peske Tuk Yearbook (Turners Falls, MA) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1

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Turners Falls High School - Peske Tuk Yearbook (Turners Falls, MA) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1

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Turners Falls High School - Peske Tuk Yearbook (Turners Falls, MA) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1

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Turners Falls High School - Peske Tuk Yearbook (Turners Falls, MA) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1

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Turners Falls High School - Peske Tuk Yearbook (Turners Falls, MA) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1

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