Monsignor Coyle High School - Review Yearbook (Taunton, MA)

 - Class of 1947

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Monsignor Coyle High School - Review Yearbook (Taunton, MA) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 164 of the 1947 volume:

-V . , Jw, W- f 15 -Q f , ' :gr-L1 -' -- 39,1 ,, - - , il-f i 'll' 'f 1 MfWTf""f: 3 1 5:',..,,A A, 5 "im-f:2!1"' ' F' M' xg, L P- Q fW ff'-I -n ...Q - 4L Q W ie A.. ,,.. j T , r V.-Q. r, , . ,V - I LF,-. Y i - I Q N. , 1, K if :A . , . , ' , ,L E -itxaiffi ' ' V , ' -,gg , K.--"L, , ' nr l H .' ,Er 4' , ,QQQL 4 W, 'f 9 ' " g h Y- A, ' '. -1- ,, V f ' V . . , -4 - , . . ,yf --H : ., -A L ,V 1' ' ' ,.:,,1,J-...r-N" ' 551?i .1 Q ,...a- .......-..- L ...-4 .-..,...,,. 'H tv U . ,YV ' x :i 9 -if Q . 1 Lf-' 1 A - f. Q! -'44 l, , 53' w ,W , ,yy fr 1 'ff , ,, FF -:aff C0 le ol Review EDITOR-IN-CHIEF: Vincent Mullaney MANAGING EDITOR: Iohn Paguet ASSISTANT EDITOR: Thomas Selleck LITERARY EDITORS: David Higgins, William Torphy ART EDITOR: Robert Prairie BUSINESS MANAGER: Normand Dion ADVERTISING MANAGERS: Edmund Farrell, Iohn Reilly SPORT EDITORS: Raymond Wilson, Donald Corrigan, William Casey PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENTS OF MONSIGNOR IAMES COYLE HIGH SCHOOL OF TAUNTON, MASSACHUSETTS Q To the Graduating Class of '47s With, the publication ot the l947 Review, our school days as under- graduates at Coyle High are brought to a close. May the pages ot this Annual tend to strengthen our bond ot loyalty to our Alma Mater and to each other. May it serve as a means ot pleasant memories ot old triendships and in the tuture may it otter hours ot retrospective joy to us as loyal alumni. Vincent Mullaney Editorein-Chiet Contents O Foreword O Theme O Administration I Faculty I Seniors O Underclassmen O Fourfold Development Spiritual Mental Social Physical O Candid Shots O Patrons Theme The end of man is to dwell here on earth as a member of the family, the State and of the Mystical Body of Christ, the Church, and hereafter in union with Christ in the very bosom of God the Father. Therefore, the Editors of CCYLE REVlEW have chosen as the theme of the l947 edition these Words from the Gospel of St. Luke: HAnd lesus advanced in wisdom, and age, and grace with God and men." Luke ii, 52. ln preparation for his temporal and eternal destiny, the student of Coyle must advance in wisdom, that is Mentally: He must have a clear notion as to the meaning and purpose of life. l-le must have fixed prin- ciples of thought and action: his thought must be accurate and clear, his expression careful and noble, his W' Q 7"'A 7 'G , ' VP ' la " tiff ,V ri 5, 3 .,,,. , 43 , My 'f fig! -I at 2 ri,,et ' bfi 4 X N- 'fy f 151 . a'i f lf 1 - ,"t f H 'A" idea of the world, of man and of God just. But only that school system is good which makes the intellectual work subserve not only the growth of intelligence but also the development of will-power. Strength of will does spring from right- ness of view combined with the exercise of hard mental work. But will-power de- velops also from opportunities offered to Coyle students to develop themselves Physically: Vigour of limb is a most useful adjunct to vigour of mind and soul. A sound athletic program at Coyle looks to having the body developing its energies properly in contests demanding skill, force and endurance, for the school wants her graduates to be broken to bodily hardship and bodily strain such as her men are called to exhibit in those athletic contests that are waged with other schools. To endure reverses without admitting defeat is one of the essential qualities of manhood which Coyle wishes to see in her graduates. Another result sought for is unselfishness and the subordination of one's own ambitions to the interests of the team, whether in football, basketball or baseball, for that develops the spirit of modesty and corrects the tendency to individualism. Religiously by striving for their personal good as members of the Mystical Body of Christ. Christian education not only teaches but forms. Because of his membership in the Mystical Body of Christ the Christian alone knows unerringly the mental, moral and cultural disciplines requisite to form a man to be what this membership requires him to be, and he alone can understand and formulate a right plan of educa- tion. The Catholic Church, as the Mystical Body of Christ, cannot fail in her aims for she is not content with enlightening the mind: she commands mysterious re- sources for influencing the will. These are the Sacraments. Through their invisible effect the souls of the Church's children are developed in spiritual and moral vigour. By the potent and secret action of the Sacraments each Coyle student is gradually moulded in will and emotion to a pattern of true Christian personality. Finally, Coyle students are trained , Socially by learning to cooperate with their fellow-men for common good in the State. The Church teaches her members that it is only in organic union, each with the other, that they attain full Christian personality. This is the theory of the Mystical Body. Philosophy holds with the Church in showing that man achieves his full and proper development only through the State, for man is by nature a political animal and is formed to full human status by means of society. As ei member of the State, he has to work for the perfecting of the State life. Coyle students are taught the duty to work for and to procure the common good. The common good is nothing else than that social, and political, and economic order, which is most apt to promote the spiritual, intellectual, moral and economic well-being of the person. Therefore, Msgr. lames Coyle High School working in cooperation with the home and the parish, by exercising her students in vigorous intellectual pursuits, by her curriculum based on the correct estimate of man, the world and God, and by her physical program of intermural and competitive sports as well as by her social and especially Religious activities aims to establish the right kind of conditions and supply all the means by which her students can "advance in wisdom, and age, and grace with God and man." Mother of Mankind Dedication To the MOTHERS of the students ot Msgrlames Coyle High School in tribute to their labors ot prudence and Wisdom and self-sacrifice with which they had been preparing their sons to participate in the educational endeavors of this school and make possible to build on that foundation those mental and physical qualities as Well as to engraft those social and religious virtues which have distinguished her alumni in all walks of lite, the Editors dedicate this l9 4 7 issue of the COYLE REVIEW. lln How To Be A Scholar... St. Thomas Aquinas, was once asked by a student how to acquire learning. The Angelic Doctor replied: "You have asked me, dear friend in Christ, how you must study to acquire the treasure of knowledge. My advice to you is based upon this principle: that you go through the rivulets and do not try at once to come to the sea, because We must necessarily go to the more difficult through the less difficult. This, then, is my advice to you: "Be slow to speak, love purity of conscience, pray often, love to be in your room, be kind to everyone, do not inquire into the affairs of others, do not be too familiar With anyone, because too great familiarity breeds contempt and gives occasion for leaving off study, do not be interested in the sayings and doings of people in the world, avoid all needless running about, imitate the saints and the just, remember every good thing you hear and do not consider who says it, understand what you read and hear, labor to fill the storehouse of the mind, do not inquire into things above you. Ulf you follow this advice you Will bring forth good fruit in the vineyard of the Lord, you will be able to obtain what you desire." Administration The Must Reverend James L. lflmnnlly, ILIJ., ll. Sc. H llishnp nl Mylufm l'nadiulur In lhe Hhlhnp ol Fall Hiwr Thu' Iivu-rl-lull llupnmml ll. Iluurguin, S. T. II., M l'rim'ipanI x ' . ' Thi' Ih-vvrvnd Eduard J. liurnmn, S. T. Il., M. A Supl'rinll'nlIl'nl nl lliul'l'sun sfhlllllii llrnlhl-r llirhurd, l'. 5. l'., M. 5. Vim' Prinripal Faculty Arma virumh que Cano, Trojae qui primus ab oris plenae sapientium voces, plena exemplorum vetustas N 6 QB I t-2+ SBD Brother Theophilus, C.S.C., M.A. A.B. at the University of Notre Dame Graduate work at Chicago University, Warsaw University, Poland, Northwestern University, Illinois, Fordham University, New York MJ-X. at the University of Notre Dame Latin Brother Thaddeus, C.S.C., B.S. B.S. at the University of Notre Dame Graduate work at the University of Notre Dame Mathematics: Chemistryg Camera Club ,X t Brother Quentin, C.S.C., M.S. I-LB. at the University of Notre Dame Graduate work at Fordham University M.S. in Ed. at the University of Notre A Lating Debating: Golf Team f Dame. L. Matter can be neither created or destroyed s9" emplir les bons 'amour, et les lechanls 'effroi... Brother Martial, C.S.C., I-LB. I-LB. at the University of Notre Dame Graduate work at the University of Notre Dame Algebra g Geometry Brother Ralph, C.S.C., AB. I-LB. at the University of Notre Dame Graduate work at the University of Notre Dame Graduate work at Fordham University French: Yearbook Moderator Brother Casper, C.S.C., A.B. A.B. at the University of Notre Dame Graduate work at the University of Notre Dame Reliqifing Historyg Cheerleader Moderator The square of the hypotenuse of a right tri- angle. .. Four score and seven years ago Nl "For some are born to do great deeds, and live, And some are born to be ob- scured and die." The thick, roll- ing, mountain- like masses are the cumulus clouds .... Brother Germanus, C.S.C., I-LB. A.B. at the University of Notre Dame Graduate work at Fordham University Graduate work at the University of Notre Dame Religiong English g Dramatics ox Op S' Brother Roland, C.S.C., A.B. I-LB. at the University of Notre Dame Graduate work at the University of Notre Dame Religion: English: Faculty Manager of Athleticsg Declamation 1' Q X Brother Malchus, C.S.C., I-LB. A.B. at the University of Notre Dame Graduate work at the University of Notre Dame Algebrag General Science "Home is where one starts from .... ' ' Socrates, the greatest ot the Greeks? .... sm Brother Anton, C.S.C., A.B. A.B. at the University of Notre Dame Graduate work at the University of Notre Dame Spanish g History Brother Carlos, C.S.C., M.S. in S.W. A I-LB. at the University of Notre Dame M.S. in S.W. at Catholic University Religiong Englishg World History ff fi" I ' Brother Charles Borromeo, C.S.C., B.S. B.S. at the University of Notre Dame Graduate work at the University of Notre Dame Physics Pax Romana was not the result of voluntary agree- ment among tree nations .... The accelera- tion ot a given body is propor- tional to the force causing it. "Now, no matter child, the name sorrow springs are the same..." "If1ed Him down the labyrinthine ways of my own mind..." l Mr. James J. Burns, C.A. C.A. at the University of Notre Dame Commerceg Director of Athletics yn- A 'f ? Brother Lawrence Justinian, C.S.C., I-LB. A.B. at the University of Notre Dame Graduate work at the University of Notre Dame English: Religiong Spanishg Warrior Moderator W '4 4 +1 ,1 K ,I f ff f 1 1 Q U. I 'Nr P -X5 Mr. Horace Marone, A.B. Ph.B. at Providence College Graduate work at Boston University Englishg Physical Education: Assistant Coach Balance Sheet Ledger.. ,ft .,,.,f, 'Three o'cIock vermit, p1ease.." Mr. Ralph Christen, M.S. A.B. at La Salle'Co1lege, Philadelphia M.S. at Catholic University English g Biology g Civics Miss Helen Bird, B.C.A. School Secretary "Christian teaching alone, in its majestic integrity, can give full meaning and compelling motive to the demand for human rights and liberties, because it alone gives wortly, and dignity to the human personality." Pope Pius XII V "Perfect schools are the result not so much of good methods as of good teachers, teachers who are thoroughly prepared and Well-grounded in the matter they have to teachp who possess the intellectual and moral qualifications required by their important otficey who cherish a pure and holy love for the youthscontided to them, because they love lesus Christ and His church, of which these are the children of predilectionp and who have therefore sincerely at heart the true and good of family and country." Pope Pius XI Biology is the science of life a ,science in which living things are studied. .af fn ll! all md 1-W me 1:15 ds! Fl! fif4i4 .hp , Seniors enior Honors -maxima cum laude- Paul B. Harrington --magna cum laude- loseph Bettencourt William Coady Henry Legere lohn Kearney William Glavin Edward Moran wcum laude- Henry Shea loseph Scanlon Raymond Wilson Robert lones lohn Paquet Mario Geminiani Gerard Marvel Patrick Straccia lohn Wittiq Francis Repucci Vincent Mullaney Raymond Lemieux William Bellew lames Martin Richard Boreri William Torphy Bernard Burke Franklin Brown Paul Harrington William C0adY Brother Marcian Medal Monsignor O'Re111y Medal eniur Class llfficers Edward Moran President Normand D1on Paul Harnngton Vice-Presxdent Secretary Treasurer Pax NX 'Xx Q --SENIOR CLASS DONALD BEAUVAIS General lO Arthur Street Taunton An ardent hockey fan .... in favor of anything French .... always neat .... "He had no malice on his mind, no ruffles on his shirt." .Queeg c,,.1..4.. Wu, WILLIAM L BELLEW Science 2O Cottage Street Mansfield Camera Club, 45 Band, l, 2, 3, 45 Band Award, 25 Band Mono- gram 4. Staunch supporter of all athletic teams .... a valuable man in the band .... noted for his generosity and friendliness .... "He was all gentleness and tender heart." game was v-0-'ZAJA-4f,z f' 'Rf A V " DONALD BERGERON 1 X- I Classical 607 North Montello Street Brockton Dance Committee, 3, 45 Band, 2, 3, 45 Band Review, 2, 35 Band Award, 35 Band Monogram, 45 Review, 4. Interested in music .... popular with the Brockton belles .... "Nick" can always be found in the midst of a conversation .... blunt and straight forward .... "The quiet of his voice is the tempered steel that forges empires." Page twenty-four 1947 REVIEW Z JOSEPH BETTENCOURT Classical 8 Fay Street Taunton Honor Group, 1, 2, 3, 45 Scholastic Monogram, 1, 2, 3, 4, Class President, lg Review, 3, 45 Warrior, 35 Band, 1, 2, 3, 45 Band Award, 1, 2, 3, Band Monogram, 3, 4, Declamation, lg Band Re- view, 1, 2, 35 Dance Committee, 3, 4 .... Band President, 4. One of the most popular students at Coyle .... a musician and a scholar .... as friendly as he is large .... well mannered, neat, always ready with a helping halid .... "Not t 'ous, yet not too gay." . ' .. ,x ' V ht 1 wgiiif tis gram, 3. ,17 POEN tf 4 ,mf ROBERT BR1AND General 234 West Center Street West Bridgewater Quiet and reserved .... conscientious about school work ..., "An honest man's the noblest work of God .... " K lfjf RICHARD BORERI Science B2 Arlington Street Taunton Honor group, 2, 3, 4, Football, 1, 2, 3, 45 Football Monogram, 3, 4, Dance Committee, 3, 4, Dance Chairman, 4, Scholastic Mono- A burly tackle .... popular with his classmates .... always friendly and dependable .... agrees with the saying that gentlemen prefer blondes .... "There was a note of good fellowship about him." ' Y Page twenty-Five BERNARD BURKE General 41 Holbrook Ave. Brockton Helped to keep the school tidy .... conscientious and willing .... friendly .... "With malice toward none and charity for all." Page twenty-six iw SENIOR CLASS ij fl" . ,Q f A CQ i NN FRANKLIN BROWN Classical 22 Forest Street Taunton Honor Group, 1, Dance Committee, 3, 4, Baseball, 2, 3, 4, Base- ball Monogram, 45 Intramural Basketball, 3, 4. Quiet but friendly .... "Nor spoke he one word more than was his need" .... Frankie is at his best on the baseball diamond .... "C'est beau d'etre jeune." GRAHAM BUTLER General 155 Linden Street Fall River Dance Committee, 3, Football, l, 2, 3, 4, Football Monogram, 3, 4. A pugnacious guard .... better known as "Butch" .... a dance enthusiast .... has an unusual interest in S. H. A. ot Fall River .... "I am satisfied .... I see, laugh, and sing." 5 . EM 1 9 4 7 R ENJI Elw dQ gkQM4 ff? J!! LEO CARTER General 15 Union Street Taunton Returned to Coyle after serving in the Navy for a year .... popular ...friendly and cheerful....a business career in the future.... supported all activities .... industrious worker .... "Far off his coming shone." RRDB IAMES CLARK . Classical 394 Summer Street New Bedford Honor Group, 2, 35 Band, l, 2, 3, 45 Band Revue, 1, 2, 3, 45 Band Award, 35 Review, 3, 4. Representative from the Whaling City .... studious .... cheerful and friendly .... may be seen on County Street school with his thumb pointing westward .... hopes to further studies at Holy Cross .... "Great souls are portions of eternity." I ANTHONY CHAMBERS General Attleboro Football, 3, 45 Football Monogram, 45 Dance Committee, 3, 4. An inhabitant of the north country .... an authority on farming .... plays aggressive football .... All-Bristol end .... clean-cut .... big-heart- ed .... favorite hobby is eating .... cheerful disposition .... "And in the mouths of nations yet unborn his praises shall be sung." Page twenty-seven will SENlOR CLASS WILLIAM CGADY Classical 544 Centre Street Fall River Honor Group, l, 2, 3, 45 Scholastic Monogram, 1, 2, 3, 45 Warrior, 4. An all-round good fellow .... "And always he was held in great renown" .... conscientious and serious about all his duties .... an authority on U. S. History. IOHN CONLON General 64 Palmer Street Fall River Declamation, l, 2, Yearbook, 45 Band Review, 3, Dance Commit- tee, 4. Conscientious ancl willing .... a neat dresser .... lohn was a firm supporter of all school activities .... a smooth 3rd baseman .... "He was honest and bright." IAMES CONROY N 40 Cedar Street mittee, 3. General Taunton Dramatic Club, 3, 45 Band Review, 3, Warrior, 1, 45 Dance Com- lndustrious and gentlemanly .... an individualist .... often charac- terized by broken bones .... plenty of school spirit .... "I walke thru the long classrooms questioning." 2 we 6 62-Lek ,ko hQC'o his Vaal me ko. xh-lilo' Page twenty-eight R16 ff Lg' V 1 rf , . W" 5 ,Nm-if as GLB Yi wave. .4 1947 REVIEW , .Tha 'fm IAMES CORBETT General 178 O'Grady Street Fall River Product of the Fall River Y. M. C. A ..... back-seat manager of the Fall River Indians .... "He was impromptu and full of unexpected- Qazffilwpbupd Qfrw-8.1 ' ness." U ' fo Q4 4.41-4,0 fwdl. X9 . . - 7' 'Q 'ef 7 ' JOSEPH CORREA Science 775 North Underwood Street Fall River and to the purpose." l JOHN CRIBBEN Classical 381 Ash Street Brockton Decorator's Club, 35 Camera Club, 4. ' Brockton's contribution to the classics .... a redheaded wit .... al- ways ready with a joke .... very popular among the student body .... a severe dresser and connoisseur of modern ties .... "He looks in vain to the future whom the present does not satisfy." Envoy from Fall River's North End .... "He was wont to speak plain Page twenty-nine ft if 3 . N fig - Y SENIOR CLASS JOHN I. CRONIN General 22 Fairmont Ave. Brockton Decorator's Club, 35 Camera Club, 45 Dance Committee, 3, 45 Yearbook Staff, 43 Band Review, 3. Curly hair and a big grin .... enjoys dancing .... backs all school attractions .... plans to govern Brockton in later years .... "As merry as the day is long." ROBERT DEVLIN General Old County Rd. Attleboro Humoibus .... likes old cars .... spends most of his free time writing lines for U. S. History .... "His words were oaks in acorns .... " 'V' fy? -f lift? 0' Page thirty NORMAND DION General Sturdy Street Chartley Dance Committee, 3, 4, Football, l, 2, 3, 43 Football Monogram, 3, 4: Secretary, 37 vice president, 47 Yearbook Staff, 43 Circu- lating Manager, 4. Magnetic personality .... unlimited popularity .... Chartley's gift to Coach Burns .... Book-Store Manager .... "The wounds of an athlete do not smart" .... sparked Intramural basketball to new sportsmanship .... his team won the school honors .... "And he walked in qiiiet prudence among his fellows." 1947 REVIEW uf WILLIAM EATON General 17 Church Street Taunton Band , 1, 3. Small and cheerful .... hunting and fishing his hobbies .... likes ch istry .... "And honored ever f his worthiness." g 164,04 , p , ERNEST ENOS General 238 School Street Taunton Filled minimum requirements for attendance at school .... devoted much time to C. Y. O. baseball .... likeable and quiet.z.."He wrapped himself in inscrutable silence." WILLIAM FAGAN Classical 2O Lawrence Street Taunton Band, 1, 2, 3, 45 Band Review, 1, 2, 31 Baseball, 3, 4, Dance Com- mittee, 37 Treasurer, 25 Dramatics, 4. Always managed a witty and catchy remark .... actively engaged in the Band .... a drugstore cowboy .... "our drummer boy" .... has a cheerful outlook on lite .... "All his faults were such that one loved him still the better for them." V743 A f x -., 4 , I .ff ,-me ,zveifj , we g . 142 ' pf I , fy My I E X Page thirty-one I QBUQ-jwf Q? g 4 ' Y 'l M Y I J.. f 1 ' 1 ?,,,nr"' EDMUND FARRELL Science 18 Newcomb Place Taunton , Review, 2, 3, 45 Dance Committee. via? 1,,-Y. 18 . fe " , , , , 'T - ig Coyle's official ticket seller .... gentle and retiring .... conscientious ,M ' fTf1 worker .... dependable .... good-will...pleasing personalitymneatness 5 ,5fg',,fl personified .... plans a business career .... "the smile that is slow f L is sincere." " Yr,r.i'i9v't if A ll IJ J jf. , PHILIP FARRELL General 481 Weir Street Taunton Warrior, 47 Dramatics, 4, Poster Club, lp Dance Committee, 3, 4. The leading mathematician of his graduating class .... a genial disposition .... ambitious .... has many friends .... an ardent activity devotee .... capable, reliable, and dependable .... "And his heart was a fountain of gladness making everything gay all around " Q ,Jules r i ixzjiitigw VINCENT FITZGERALD Clissical 354 Linden Street Fal River Band, 1, 2, 3, 45 Band Monogram, 4. Conscientious and neat .... a future pharmacist .... window display ot Fitzgerald's Pharmacy shows his talents .... "He was a gentleman from sole to crown." w , i Page thirty-two W' sENlol2 Ctfgfgss 1947 REVIEW . ig f f in f1fff""" ' SEBI! ROBERT FONTAINE General A 21 Madison Street Brockton Warrior, 3.' V Plans a theatrical managerial future .... gentlemanly .... courteous and neatly dressed .... friendly .... "His speech is soft with glittering wisdom." , V :E .n 'wivfjflf WSJ- '50 ' X Warrior, 3. - , I A v ' . , . . 'r MARIO GEMINIANI Science 43 Pleasant Street Mansfield Honor Group, 2, 3, 4, Band, 2, 3, 43 Band Award, 35 Band Mono- gram, 4, Band Review, 2, 3, 45 Dramatics, 4. The man on the' trumpet .... tall and serious .... plans a musical career .... "And certainly in music he had skill." . n df 7, ,funn-4--4,6 'Kai if 7 1 2 yr' uma ..,, Lfjifae .A big boy with ,a booming voice .... popular with all .... likes to dance .... "I'll speak in a monstrous little voice." ANDREW GALLIGAN General 123 Washington Street Taunton Page thirty-three .dry Jig! 'l ,. ,. -A 'W 6 ' 4,517 ,V . . . 9. , V 1 ggtf ft . 4 1-5 I--fr .atm ' 'efitttf X s XM f S E N I O R C L A S S ' ,.. , L f , 1, Q - ROLAND GONSALVES General So. Worcester Street Chartley The little man with a genial personality .... Roland has been dubbed "Spider" by his fellow students .... Faithful defender of the Old Blue Bus .... "Let me be glad the kettle gently sings, let me be glad for little things." Mwomtwl-l5'Wy WWW wwf , THOMAS H. GILROY General 142 North Washington. Street North Attleboro North Attleboro's gift to Coyle .... First North Attleboro student to attend Coyle .... Tom came to us in his Iunior year .... has made many friends .... loyal and dependable .... sincere and a conscien- tious worker .... an authority on social life .... "Of plain, sound sense, life's current coin is made." Page thirty-four WILLIAM GLAVIN Classical 800 Locust Street Fall River Honor Group, 1, 2, 35 Scholastic Monogram, 1, 2, 35 Oratory, 3, 45 Father Dolan Gold Medal, 45 Declamation, 1, 25 Debating, 45 Warrior, 2, 3, 45 Warrior assistant Editor, 45 Review, 35 Senior Class Orator. - A Always ready to defend a point .... a bowling enthusiast .... "Of learning took he greatest care and heed" .... a proven debater. I . ..m,, www 1947 REVIEW iff DONALD GOREY General 19 E. Britannia Street Taunton Neat and reserved .... willing worker .... plans a fire department career .... "At the sound of a bell his pulse quickened." IOSEPH GREGG Classical 3 Bow Street Taunton Cheerleader, 1, 2, 35 Debate, 4: Review, 1, 2, 3. Happy-go-lucky at all times .... cheerful and friendly .... "He joy'd of life's pleasures all he could find." WILFRED HAMEL General 344 High Street Fall River Camera Club, 2, 4, Warrior, 4. Warrior photographer .... Johnsons in Fall River takes up his time .... likes to take life as it comes .... makes delicious frappes .... a walking cigarette factory .... so we are told .... "Blessings on him who first invented sleep." f ll -HH-that . j - fir is 1 SENIOR CLASS VINCENT HEMINGWAY 100 Hawthorne Street Decorator's Club, 35 Camera Club, 3, 45 Dance Committee, 3, 45 Band Award, 2, 35 Warrior, 45 Review, 3, 45 Band Monogram, 4 Spends most of his time in school activities .... dependable willing .... a real shutter-bug .... plans future in camera man for the Warrior ,and Review ....even 'tempered....neat in attire.... flashes a smi1e." K 1 J Page thirty-six u PAUL HARRINGTON Classical 671 Maple Street Fall River Honor Group, 1, 2, 3, 45 Scholastic Monogram, 1, 2, 3, 45 Decla- mation5 Oratory, 35 Warrior, 2, 3, 45 Editor 45 Review 35 De- bating 45 Dance Committee, 35 Secretary, 45 Student reporterg Brother Marcian Medal, 4. A dependable worker .... exceptionally good student .... "Unto logic long had given care." .... an orator and scholar .... bowling enthusiast .... is leaving U. S. to make Ireland his home .... will enter the University of Cork in September. General New Bedford JOHN HENNESSEY Science 11 Wales Avenue Brockton Football, 2, 3, 45 Football Monogram, 3, 45 Class President, 25 Vice President, 3. One of the most feared guards in Bristol County .... "He was firmly built and great in strength" .... leader of the Brockton gang ...spends many of his precious hours in the Brockton library. V I E W H W 1Q47RE sk y DAVID HIGGINS Classical 62 Summer Street Taunton Honor Group, 2, Review, 2, 3, 4, Dance Committee, 3, 4, Deco- rator's Club, I, 2. Never ruffled .... amicable and quick to make friends .... always in a hurry .... a good student .... man without enemies .... "We take our colors, chameleon-like, from each other." IOHN HUGHES 265 Rodman Street General Fall River Coyle's contribution to the Fall River Rod and Gun Club ,... a radio and camera enthusiast .... Physics his favorite subject .... a competent weight lifter .... "How pleasant it is to have money." K ,J 00440421 pf dfwf 61.7, fo General Brockton RICHARD IEWETT 114 Ford Street Decorator's Club, 3, Camera Club, 35 Band, 2. Hobby is photography .... a lover of the outdoors .... a booster ot Coyle activities .... generous .... always neat .... "They also serve who only stand and wait." - Page thirty-seven 1 it Z ,ZW sm! ROBERT IONES General 26 Cottage Street Mansfield Honor Group, 2, 3. A serious lad from Mansfield .... versatile .... friendly manner ..., tion." A , - V ,, Z y " ,'yL1..c.4 . VV'- WM1 'BJ- IOHN KEARNEY Classical 46 Snell Street Brockton Honor Group, 1, 2, 3, 4, Scholastic Monogram, 1, 2, 3, 4, Year- book, 1, 35 Warrior, 25 Warrior Business Manager, 35 Warrior, Managing Editor, 4, Photography Club, 45 Band, 2, School Re- porter, 3, 4, Oratory, 3, Declamation, lg Dance Committee, 3, 4, Boys State, 3. "He was a scholar and a good one." .... his humor, ironical, cynical and sarcastic hid the heart of a pure sentimentalist .... not one to be pushed around .... good school spirit .... willing worker .... de- pendable and generous. Q 5 3 at AMLRM- HENRY LEGERE Classical 29 Russell Street Taunton Manager--football, basketball, baseball, 2, 3, 45 Monogram, 2, 3, 4g Honor Group, 1, 2, 3, Yearbook Staff, lp Dance Committee, 3, 4, Boy's State, 3. A great sports enthusiast .... a willing worker with plenty of school spirit .... the Coyle locker room will miss his services .... a real kadies' man .... "By the work one knows the workman." f li ,V W f ' if ' V 1 K' ' . 4 fr . , f . . all kg 5 f N A 'I' V W. ,Q QMNZ Page thirty-eight 1. ' 1 r , I 4' ' i ' X Z1 0 of ' 1 'iff GY if f SENIOR CLASS a reassuring smile .... "He hath indeed bettered better expecta- U' . 67' 1 9 4 7 R E V I E W RAYMOND LEMIEUX Classical 61 Van Buren Street Taunton Honor Group, 1, 2, 3, 45 Football, 2, 3, 45 Football Monogram, 4. V Better known as Pitoo .... speaks fluent French .... a rabid "Canadi- ens" hockey follower .... hopes to continue his studies after grad- uation .... "A fellow of plain and uncoined constancy." Dramatics, 1, 2, Declamation, 1. I 'IIHOMAS LYNCH General 781 Walnut Street Fall River Camera Club, 1, 25 Warrior, 4. Always ready with a joke or two .... favorite period--lunch .... neatly dressed .... outside activities kept him from participating in school activities .... "What's done cannot be undone." I DAVID LEONARD Commercial 24 Russell Street Taunton Quiet and unassuming .... "His nature is too noble for the world." Page thirty-nine V-x XX JAMES MARSHALL 197 Madison Street Camera Club, 4. Friendly disposition .... loves all sports, especially baseball .... industrious worker .... "One does not expect in this world, one hopes, and pays car-fares." 4 Page forty JOHN MANNING General 446 Fourth Street Fall River Declamation, 25 Dance Committee, 3, 4, Band, 15 Band Review, 32 Dramatics, 4. Popular with students and teachers alike .... enthusiastic and care- free .,.. public relations manager of Corky Row .... plans to enter dramatic school in September .... "bad boy" in "Substantially Yours" .... "His eyes would twinkle in his head as bright as do the stars on a frosty night .... " General Fall River JAMES MARTIN Science . 26 Walnut Street Taunton Honor Group, 2, 3, Band, 1, 2, 3, 4, Dramatics, 4, Review, l, 2, 3, 43 Dance Committee, 3, 4. Our star drum-major ..,. possessor ot many varied talents .... witty .... friendly nature .... diligent worker .... "Fed from within with all the strength he needs." x5 G 0 vt 0 Q' All Jffff X " A YBV 66 0 AJ 575 ff , .,, , 1947 k:ll'vf u A MNA B7 fx' 0' 5' . ' WJ sb eww 2 il . PAUL MARUM General '27 Grove Street Fall River Honor Group, 25 Dance Committee, 4. Quiet and refined .... came to Coyle as a Sophomore .... ardent sports fan .... one of the "immortals" of G'Grady Street Stadium .... "He understood that in quiet there is depth." GERARD MARVEL Science 86 Broadway TGUIITOI1 Honor Group, 1, 2, Dramatics, 4, Band, 1, 2. Witty and cheerful .... had a part in "Substantially Yours' .... "Enough work to do and strength to do the work." 'X as Qgfiifcfsiffii " OWEN MELVIN Classical 138 Fenner Street Fall River A real fun lover .,.. leaves a brother to carry on the Melvin banner is his favorite sport...."Life without laughing is a dreary blank." - 5 A7 fftla ,J-'4f1x V lf-4. kg. " Page forty-one .W 4. - W f F ' "",l' W. l' rj ' . SENIGR CLASS l tr V 1 if LEO MENARD General 2 Matteson Lane Taunton A lanky lad with an imposing manner .... a great admirer of "Les Canadiens" .... work in Whittenton took up most of his time .... "So he went awa alone with himself, and was satisfied." aloe. SJQYSQ-6 ,Qu EDWARD MORAN, eneral 259 Bank Street Fall River Honor Group, 1, 2, 3, 45 Scholastic Monogram, 1, 2, 3, 45 Vice President, 2, President, 3, 45 Football, l, 2, 3, 45 Football Mono- gram, 3, 45 Basketball, 2, 3, 45 Basketball Monogram, 2, 3, 4, Baseball, 2, 3, 45 Baseball Monogram, 2, 3, 4. One of our most popular athletes .... faithful to his studies .... widely known as "Bussy" .... favorite subject is English .... a polished performer on gridiron, diamond and court .... "A man he seems of cheerful yesterdays and confident tomorrows." ' ' i.. fl f Va MUS fgiwo . fW,A,ZL,.f1w-f GERARD MORIN u 1, Classical 2 Pleadwell Street ' Taunton , Congenial .... willing worker .... outside activities occupy most of his time .... an ardent C. Y. O. baseball player .... "He learned the glory of humility, and treasured it like gold." Page forty-two M ,g E W Www? - - gf M Q IAMES MULCAHY General 49 Shores Street Taunton Genial personality .... sincere, friendly attitude .... likes history .... plans a college career .... "Kindness as large and plain as a prairie wind." VINCENT MULLANEY Classical 1320 President Avenue Fall River Honor Group, 2, 3, 45 Scholastic Monogram, 2, 3, 45 Football, 2, 3, 45 Football Monogram, 45 Review, 3, 45 Editor-in-Chief, 45 Dance Committee, 3, 45 Band Review, 35 Declamation, 25 Ora- tory, 35 Boy's State, 3. Popular, versatile and clever .,.. always ready with a Dion-Mullaney interpretation of Corneille's "Le Cid" .... a difficult man to argue down .... a perfect gentleman and a loyal friend .... an authority on les affairs de coeur .... assumes responsibilities seriously and conscientiously .... a gentleman sportsman .... deep rooted with . firm convictions .... tactful and shrewd leader .... a likeable person ...."....and he grew in wisdom, in beauty, and in strength among . men." v v V , , TE-L aA.'l7.'A'F- U ' EDWARD MCCAFFREY Science 30 Greylock Avenue Taunton Dance Committee, 3, 45 Band, 1, 2, 3, 45 Band Award, 25 Band Monogram, 45 Dramatics, 4. Drum boy of Coyle .... made drums talk at Coyle football games .... pleasing personality .... dependable .... generous and industrious .... proved his versatility by an ad lib song. and dance number in annual play .... "the sparkle in his eyes is a stained-glass vision MA Ov V, A jgwagdlfj 4M"f'u gal. of his soul." I -it f r'I , r 1. 1' A -1 A . any " 1:54 strxmore CLASS " Wd ok aug, I - CL ul -- IAMES MCCANN MAA, . General ZVZ Parkin Avenue ? Taunton Vice President, 15 Band, 1, 2, Dance Committee, 3, 4, Football, 1, 2, 3, 4, Football Monogram, 4. Whittenton's one man Chamber of Commerce .... characterized best by a big grin .... a good dancer .... "He hath a heart as sound as a bell." IOHN MCCARTHY General 228 Forest Avenue Brockton Dance Committee, 4. Well known in school .... served with Uncle Sam's Navy for a year .... amiable and obliging .... "The times are not so bad as they seem, they couldn't be." 7 "f'C?CA,a- My 'N 1 K JOSEPH McDONALD Classical 596 Slade Street Fall River Honor Group, 1, 25 Warrior, 4. Interested greatly in mechanics .... most of his time was occupied with outside work .... "No better man in Woodcraft could be found." 1 l Page forty-four ydjff LW! 0600 'vv 1947 REVIEW Q DAVID McGARRY Science Main Street Attleboro Band Review, 3. A tall lanky representative from Attleboro .... likes loud ties and sweaters .... manages the McGarry Turkey Farm .... "As upright as the cedar." 1, Bw. ' ' JW ,444'YV 'rdjygtfv if DANIEL MCMULLEN General Godfrey Street Taunton Basketball, l, 2, 3, 45 Basketball Monogram, 2, 3, 4. A capable performer on the basketball court .... outside "interests" took up most of his free time .... "He shall have a noble memory." EVERETT MCGOVERN General 88 W. Britannia Street Taunton Football, 3, 47 Football Monogram, 3, 45 Dance Committee, 3, 4. Quiet, efficient center on the football squad .... well liked by class- mates .... "More men are killed by overwork than the importance of this world justifies." Page forty-Five fit ily SENIIOR CLASS IOHN McNAMARA Classical 114 Weir Street Taunton Yearbook, l, 2, 3, 45 Photography Club, 3, 47 Dance Committee, 3, 45 Decorator's Club, l, 25 Baseball, 3, 45 Athletic Monogram, 3, 4. lohn is characterized by his quiet attitude .... a contented listener ....a great asset to Coyle's pitching exceptionally smooth dancer .... stalwart Sox tan .... a loyal friend .... capable and cheerful ....plans further study...."As full of spirit as the month of May." f K C lj W ROBERT O'DONNELL guy 3 Columbus Avenue Taunton W fl Band, 1, 2, 3, 4, Band Award, 27 Band Monogram, 4. Slow and easy .... never excited, never hurried .... always willing to help .... a faithful Band member .... "Ot manners gentle, ot affections mild Page forty-six JOHN PAQUET Classical 133 Ridge Street Fall River Dance Committee, 35 Yearbook, 3, 4. French class debater .... hopes to attend college .... serious minded ...amusing chuckle....dependable at all times...."He was a gentle, true, and perfect lad." 1947REVlEW 10 Q . . ini -QSC A E M, ll SAMUEL PINO Science Elm Street Norton Ioined the Coyle ranks in his I unior year .... doesn't seem to mind being lost in the wilderness .... well liked by all students .... steady and consistent .... "He preserved the greatest treasure of life-a grin that smiled gaiety." 0 0-sux., - 5 WI' Q - M 04. dA-U ' - y 0 0 I Q - J FRANCIS POWERS Classical 86 Washington Street Taunton Orchestra, 2, 35 Glee Club, 3. Frank is almost always accompanied by his two orchestral pals and body guards .... has a quiet and unassuming nature .... an efficient office boy .... will continue studies .... "So sweet and voluble in his disco e." ' o. 0- 6' it fe ROBERT PRAIRIE General 427 Berkley Street Taunton Poster Club, 1, 27 Art class, 15 Review staff artist, 1, 2, 3, 45 Warrior staff artist, 3, 45 Band Review, 3, Dramatics, 43 Dance Commit- tee, 3, 4, Declamation, 1. Senior class artist .... always very neat .,.. capa e and dependable ....friendly and always smiling.... rf t' her his love of art at Rhode Island School of Desig . 'He'd ' ust and dance, draw pictures well and write." 'N wi Page forty-seven 1 f,,1n"" My 'Q 4 "wa il S N ' C L A s S 7 1,1 Q21 IOHN REILLY Classical 3 Bryant Street Taunton Review, 3, 47 Band, 1, 25 Dance Committee, 4. Reserved though not shy .... a willing worker .... a perfect gentleman L and true friend .... an eager listener .... courteous .... "lf sincerity is gold his mint is rich." I FRANCIS REPUCCI Classical 15 Church Street ' Mansfield Honor Group, 1, 2, 3, 45 Scholastic Monogram, 1, 3, 45 Oratory, 3, 45 Father Dolan Silver Medal for Oratory, 45 Band Award, 2, 35 Band Monogram, 4, Band, 1, 2, 3, 4, Warrior, 3, 47 Review, 4. Musically inclined .... conscientious and generous .... faithful to perfect attendancefmgood student .... will defend his Alma Mater and Mansfield .... "Charms strike the sight, but merit wins the soul." GALEN RHEAUME Classical 582 Cohannet Street Taunton Review, 2, 35 Poster Club, 1, 2. The little lad with the squeaky voice .... noted for his artistic touch in all his undertakings .... cartoonist of the class .... plans an art career .... "young in limbs, in judgment old." Page forty-eight fl:"'B""'1 - 1947 'REVIEW ff- 3 eww EDWARD ROACH Classical 33 West Street East Bridgewater Honor Group, 37 Camera Club, 4. Came to Coyle in his Junior year .... has made many friends .... quiet and friendly .... plans to enter an engineering school .... "Virtue is bold, ani gooxess nevsr fearful." as MOZEKTML Vice President, l. of him joined it there." CHARLES SANBORN Classical 545 Cohannet Street Taunton Review, 37 Dance Committee, 3. Known to the students as "Chase" .... cheerleader .... chauffeur .... "Though he knew the value of books, he mistrusted them." Wfpw if f s S 4' 1' WALTER ROBERTS General 88 Seabury Street Fall River Witty .... friendly .... star on Sacred Heart C. Y. O. baseball team .... known as "Mouse" .... "His head was'in the clouds, and the rest Page forty-nine M sift RICHARD SCHOFIELD 20 Plain Street Honor Group, 3. Became a Coylite in his lunior year .... always willing .... a real chicken lover .... quiet and careful .... "His qui t wit ' c gent." CD Page Fifty - HVQQ- L71 - SENIORCLASS - yxix X, In xg e lOSEPH SCANLON Classical 8 Dartmouth Street Taunton Honor Group, l, 2, 3, 45 Scholastic Monogram, 1, 25 Band, l, 2, 3, 45 Band Award, 25 Band Monogram, 3, 4, Dance Committee, 3. loe is popular among the students .... always accompanied by "little loe" .... playing the trumpet is his hobby .... a faithful and loyal friend .... spends much time in the Weir .... plans to continue studies .... "the very pick of perfection." PJ , i General West Bridgewater U GEORGE SEAMAN General 23 Hervey Street Brockton Came to Coyle in his Senior year .... up to the minute on current events .... shy but friendly .... swimming is his favorite sport .... "Though we knew him briefly, we liked him well." M4 MKWW .29 i it l ,F 'I 9 4 7 R E V I E W HENRY SHEA Science 356 Linden Street Fall River Honor Group, 1, Football, 2, 3, 43 Football Monogram, 45 Dance , Committee, 35 Basketball, 3, 45 Basketball Monogram, 4. Admirer of the feminine gender .... a rugged ball player .... "B " is an earnest boatsman .... Ulndisputably, a great, goo han e man's the first of created things." 7 N 2341? JOHN SHEEHAN 347 Crescent Street General Brockton Honor Group, 2, Football, 2, 3, 4, Football Monogram, 45 Basket- ball, 3. Pleasing personality .... broad minded .... good football player and will always be remembered for his fine playing in the Thanks- giving game of '46 .... "Nothing is impossible to a willing heart." H,c.,CSv4ff+- 4 ma..f.g.a:.,z44g,Z.2ff' AV' X . 0 LW v ' PATRICK STRACCIA Classical X569 North Main Street Mansfield ' Honor Group, 1, 2, 3, Scholastic Monogram, 1, 31 Warrior, 3, 43 f ., Band Review, 3. A 1 .i Our own edition of Gabriel Heatter.,..answer to a newspaper M editor's prayer .... represents Coyle as head usher at Boston's R K O Keith's .... always neat .... prefers Patrick to Pasqualle .... ' Q'His worst he kept, his best he gave." I r N fix W L ll' Page Fifty-one XX L SfiENIOR CLASS if saw, I conquered." MICHAEL SULLIVAN General 995 Walnut Street Fall River Football, 1, 2, 35 Athletic Monogram, 45 Dance Committee, 3, 45 Debate Club, 45 Review staff, 3, 45 Intramurals, 3, 45 Warrior, 35 Dramatics, 3. Better known as "Mike" .... one of our four veterans who served in the Pacific .... friendly and easy to get along with .... loyalty is one of his shining attributes .... fine sense of humor .... his future holds a business career .... "A jolly good fellow is he." WILLIAM TORPHY , 'qfeiaeg-3?.Jt2z.l CHARLES SULLIVAN General 89 Cherry Street Fall River Dance Committee, 3, 45 Football, 2, 3, 45 Football Monogram, 3, 4. Better known as "Monk" or "Chester" .... a powerful tackle .... constantly accompanied by a certain Brocktcnian .... "I came, I Classical 316 Montgomery Street Fall River Page Fifty-two Honor Group, I, 25 De-clamation, 25 Oratory, 35 Dramatics, 45 Review, 3, 45 Warrior, 35 Dance Committee, 3, 45 Band Review, 3. An actor and an orator .... scrupulously neat .... looks forward to a Law Career .,.. had a leading role in "Substantially Yours".... thoughtful and generous .... good natured and affable .... conserva- tive and consistent .... "He was most princelyf' f an 1947REVlEW"' FRED TWOMEY General 7 Hamilton Street Brockton Review, 3, 4, Dance Committee, 3, 4. As loyal to a friend as man can be .... roses in his cheeks .... wears a perpetual smile .... quiet and serious .... industrious worker ..., out- side activities have kept him from participating in school activities ...."He walked through the halls modestly humble, observing, judging, remembering." . 'Q ,xjfyg C ff" dyzb ,. l s 1 i . all l W' 'X E ROBERT VALLIERE General 21 Davids Street Brockton Dance, 47 Review Staff, 4. Quiet and slightly retiring disposition .... enjoys many friends .... friendly smile .... willing worker .... has no enemies .... work after school keeps him from participating in school activities .... "The only thing that worried him was worry." ANTONE VAZ General 10 Myrtle Street Taunton Dance Committee, 3, 4, Cheerleader, 4. A spirited cheerleader .... willing worker .... after school work limited his activities .... a good natured likeable about town .... " .... and the w ours of the morning found him puzzling o'er mysteriou volu V ., Mx ,W V f A I ,. X l 1 f. Page Fifty-three N. f SENIOR CLASS A ,uf HIE , ,rw ROBERT WEST 21 Condon Street " Quiet but amiable, endowed with plumpness .... good student .... attentive to his classes .... "To study certain manners pleased him best." Page Fifty-four J ' Va-gag . ,Q ' -, t-, v ,,,,,,,1..,4J.vL.,2-.J..4.g, 5""'23 ' Q 34 3 C . BASIL WALSH c"" General 15 Clarendon Avenue Brockton Baseball, 3, 4, Baseball Monogram, 3, 4. A star pitcher .... good natured .... friendly .... was dubbed "Bebe" by his Brockton colleagues .... "Born with the gift of laughter and, a sense that the world is mad." ' Science Brockton WILLIAM WILLIAMS Science 397 Spring Street North Dighton Honor Group, ly Football, 1, 2, 3, 4, Football Monogram, 3, 47 Basketball, 25 Baseball, 2, 3. Often called "Double Bill" .... model for the North Dighton Toggery ....interested deeply in affairs of St. Mary's High...."It is, f excellent to have a giant's strength." CVM Os N . 06 fhqjpozgs J 1 ' 1 s- it agt ,. ,A if fl-x r , 'xx N 1947 REVIEW Af' RAYMOND WILSON Classical 717 Maple Street Fall River Honor Group, l, 2, Dance Committee, 3, 4, Football, 3, 45 Foot- ball Monogram, 4, Basketball, 2, 3, Baseball, 3, 47 Baseball Monogram, 35 Band, l, 2, Review, 2, 3, 4, Band Review, 2, 3. A smart dresser .... official jokester of French Ill .... one of our versatile athletes .... "I have enough of wisdom and enough of mirth" .... active and quick to react .... good natured .... affable.,.. superb raconteur .... un homme tres comme il faut. lOHN WITTIG lO Harrison Street Classical Taunton Honor Group, 2, 3, 45 Scholastic Monograms, 3, 45 Dance Com- mittee, 3, 4, Oratory, 4, Father Dolan Bronze Medal, 4. Takes an active part in local affairs .... a future politician .... a true Coyle representative .... carried the heaviest schedule in the senior class and did an excellent job .... a loyal friend .... never without an opinion on world affairs .... keenly interested in people .... did his share in upholding school activities .... "and he was always quietly arrayed." for , 7 EDWARD HENRY X, 4 5 , 16 Home Street XF all River Reliable and very capable .... spent two years in the avy .... Edward has spent a few months with us,to compl ' stbqmplans 1' 11 15 11 r- 1 1 r 411' 1. 1111 1 1 .. 1 1. 2 ij? gzmzz JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS William Sullivan .......... President Oscar Peters ........... Vice President Thomas McCann ...... .... S ecretary C Scholastic Monograms. . . . . . . C Oratory .... C Dramatics . . C Band .... .Warrioxn . . . .Review . . . . C Football ..... .... 'Basketba11. ...... . . . Stage Technicians ..... . Baseball ..... .... . Athletic Monograms . .... . . C Photography ...... 'Debating . . . . Golf ...... Junior Kenneth Burke, Dennis Cunningham, Francis Nealin, Richard Oliver, Patrick O'Neill, Gerald Shovelton, William l. Sullivan lr. CFall Riverb, Thomas l. Thorpe. lohn O'Hearne. . . . .Norman Durand, Harold DeLisle, Edward Fernandes, Timothy Kelley. . . . .Robert Boreri, Anthony Bruno, loseph Martin, Francis Pinto, Bernard O'Malley, lohn Silvia, Charles Seekell, Eugene McComb. Patrick O'Neill, lohn O'Hearne, Donald Sullivan, Donald Corrigan, Thomas Thorpe, William Wishart, Paul Adams, Leonard Hackett. Leo Tuite, Thomas Selleck, Gerald Shovelton, lohn Murray, Daniel Reclgate, Donald Corrigan. Oliva Beaulieu, Casmir Malinowski, Thomas McCann, Paul Bourdon, Oscar Peters, William Sullivan, lohn Gill, Robert Coogan, Robert Daley, Robert Mc- Conville, Edmond Menard, Harold C'Donnell, Ernest Plasse, Robert Shaw, Vincent Smith, Robert Souza, larnes Twohig. Thomas McCann, William Sullivan QBrocktonJ-Varsity. lohn Cote, Paul Sullivan, Vincent Smith-Substitutes. lohn Silvia, Maurice Lavasseur-layvee. .Ralph Carroll, Patrick O'Neill, Richard Scully. Leo Tuite, Maurice Lavasseur, William Sullivan CBr.D, Fred Tarsa, Ernest Plasse, Donald Corrigan. Oliver Beaulieu, Casmir Malinowski, Thomas McCann, Paul Bourdon, Oscar Peters, William Sullivan CBr.J-, Paul Sullivan, Vin Smith, Maurice Lavasseur, Leo Tuite, William Casey. Francis Pinto, Bernard O'Malley, Franklin Shea, William Pedini, Anthony Camuso. lohn Murray, William Sullivan LF. RJ, Thomas Thorpe, lames Twohig. George Spiro, Francis Pinto, William Bourque. Page tfty seven Ji' xre- IM QUE!! A , . 1 flffm "" Page titty-eight Top Row, left to right: Maurice LeVasseur Robert O'Keete, lames Derrig, Kennetl' Burke, Ralph Carroll, Gerald Guay loseph Nunes, Henry Ganqswich, Harolc DeLisle, lohn Lyons, Ronald Rodrigues Middle Row, lett to right: Anthony Camuso Francis Silvia, Leonel Garqanta, Francis Pinto, lohn Drane, Charles Entwistle Robert McConville, Timothy Kelly, lohr Dugan, Edmond Sawa, Bernard O'Malley Front Row, seated lett to right: Bento Fraga Michael McCormick, Norman Prunier Bento Corriera, loseph Martin, Vincen Smith, Edward Martin, Robert B. Sousa. Top Row, left to right: William Bourque, loseph lohnson, loseph Graoia, William Pascucci, Paul Coleman, lames Donovan, Ernest Plasse, Robert Rodenbush, Edward Logan, Robert Colbert, Arthur C. Franco. Middle Row, lett to right: Philippe Dumon- lin, Harold O'Donnell, William Pedini, Paul l. Sullivan, loseph Egan, Donald Sullivan, Francis Gibbs, lames Sullivan, George Spiro, lohn McGreavy, Frederick McDonald. First Row, seated left to right: lohn Connors, Anthony Bruno, Richard Oliver, Paul Bourdon, Edward Fernandes, Edward McNamara, Robert T. Crook, lohn Malqieri. Top Row, left to right: Thomas Thorpe, 'ames Holland, Dennis Cunningham, Paul Sullivan, Robert Daley, Frederick Mc- Cenny, Iohn Murray, Roger Mello, Thomas 3runelle, Edmund Menard. Vfiddle Row, left to right: Kenneth Foley, Eugene Cote, lohn Gill, Oscar Peters, Trancis Nealin, Edward Campbell, Paul Ridge, lohn Silvia, Daniel Redqate. Seated, left to right: Richard Coogan, Nilliam Sullivan, Patrick O'Neill, lohn D'Hearne, Edward Kent, Iohn Cote, .eonard Hackett, Richard Condon. Top Row, left to right: lames Twohig, Tohn 7. Hart, Robert Shaw, Fred Tarsa, Arthur vIcMakin, William Wishart, Frederick lodnett, Charles Kerr. viiddle Row, left to right: Leo Tuite, Paul Xdams, Robert Boreri, Oliva Beaulieu, Nilliam Casey, Richard Scully, Donald Zorrigan, Henry Griffin, Charles Seekell. Seated, left to right: William Sullivan, Thomas Selleck, Richard Palleschi, Norm- ind Durand, Thomas McCann, Casimir vlalinowski, Toseph Moniz, Franklin Shea. , 1 f,,n"" IM Rf' ' l fi 17? I ' 9 lf g If iff' Page Fifty-nine Page sixty O Scholastic Monograms . . Declamation . Band .... . Warrior .... 'Review . . . C Football .... C Baseball .... C Basketball Varsity . .... Jayvee . . . C Athletic Monograms . C Cheerleaders 'Golf ....... 'Debating . . . 'Dramatics . . C Photography ...... .Ticket Seller SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS George Dion . . . . . . . . . . . . .President John Conforti. . . ...... Vice President Joseph Lewis .... . . . . . . .Secretary nphomnres Armand Annunziato, lohn Byington, lohn Conforti, lohn Cronin, George Dion, lohn Driscoll, loseph Fernandes, Charles Grady, lohn LaTulippe, Theodore Oliveira, Thomas Patnaude, Patrick Phelan, George Silva, William Warren. lohn Driscoll, lohn O'Erien, Edward Selleck. lohn O'Brien- -Declamation Gold Medal Thomas Guglielmo, George Horan, lohn LaTulippe, Thomas Moran, Michael O'Grady, Leo Perry, Robert Repucci, Wilfred Saint, Richard Brady. lohn Cronin, lohn O'Brien, lohn Driscoll, loseph LaPointe. lohn Conlorti, Raymond Carrier, lohn Cronin. Armand Vasconcellos, Normand Kelly, Normand Menard, lames Mclntyre, loseph Lewis, lames Hill, Paul Silva, Raymond Carrier, Charles Lincoln, Richard Pickett. lohn Contorti, Charles Lincoln, William Warren, Richard McGuire. Walter Dermody, loseph Lewis. George Dion, Edward Shay, Francis Tosti, Peter Cummings, Gerald McNally, lohn Kearns. Walter Dermody, loseph Lewis-Basketball lohn Conforti-Baseball Charles Farrell, Robert Medeiros. Richard Maguire, Michael O'Grady, Fred Smith. Edward Selleck, lohn Byington, lohn Driscoll, Edward Sweeney. . . . . . .Richard Dion, Richard McCormick. Wilfred Saint, lohn Driscoll, Raymond Carrier, lames Cole, loseph Fernandes, Gerald Fleming, Robert Medeiros, Michael O'Grady, Theodore Oliveira. Rob ert McAloon. top Row, left to right: Roland Raymond, Jormand Kelly, lean Bourdeau, Walter Jelson, Raymond Gagne, Isadore Lanzif mera, George Harnett, Robert Reagan, Leo Seauvais. Vfiddle Row, left to right: Richard Dion, 7rederick Smith, Charles Farrell, Harold Sracia, Arthur Valente, loseph Fernandes, Richard Littleton, Thomas Guglielmo, Angelo Arieta, Andrew Hebert. Seated, left to right: Vincent loyal, Paul Silva, Gregory Gallipeau, Edward Shay, 'ohn Hart, lohn Leary, lohn Kearns, Louis Salligan. top Row, left to right: Armand Vascon- :ellos, George Dion, Leo Perry, William Nade, loseph Lewis, Edward McGinn, ames Cole, Richard McCormick, Robert jharbonneau. Vfiddle Row, left to right: lohn Scully, Raymond Desmarais, loseph Motta, Ray' nond Medeiros, George Kimball, Richard Brady, Gerald Fleming, Robert Anger, oseph Mastromarino. Seated, left to right: lohn Cronin, Antone DeCosta, Raymond Carrier, lohn Kelliher, Robert Repucci, Edward Selleck, Lawrence Burke, Armando Annunziato. Top Row, left to right: Louis Ring, loseph .aplante, lohn O'Brien, Albert Desrosier, vfichael O'Grady, Charles Lincoln, Wil, red Saint, Normand Menard, Charles vfcDonald. lfiddle Row, left to right: William Griffith, Xntonio Luongo, Richard Gracia, Dennis Sherman, Peter Cummings, Paul Drum- goole, Richard Nuttall, Robert Medeiros, David Derrig, Manuel Domingos. Seated, left to right: Donald Manning, Xrthur Messier, Richard Maguire, Arthur Jfichaud, Leo Pieri, lames Mclntyre, Serald McNally, Frank Tosti. W ,,l2 awww , J dl , W -, ay ,i:', 25 . ,,, Ml Page sixty-one 'f fn 1 " es I " 5, , , ff l i Page sixty-two Top Row, left to right: Walter Dermody, Theodore Oliveira, lohn Finn, lohn Ma- loney, Paul Creamer, Thomas Patnaude. Middle Row, left to right: lohn Driscoll, Arthur Wingate, l ames Hill, Milton Marelli, Richard Pickett, Martin Laffan, lohn La- Tulippe. Seated, left to right: Patrick Phelan, Rich- ard Bergerori, Joseph LaPointe, Robert Mongeau, Thomas Moran, lohn Cumiskey, lohn Conforti, George Morris. Standing, left to right: William Warren, Charles Grady, lohn Byington, lohn Ma- loney, Martin Laffan, loseph Ryan, Robert McAloon, George Silva, Harry Norberg. Seated, left to right: George lohnson, James Melvin, George Horan, lohn An- thony, loseph Thomas, Robert Murphy. FRESHMEN CLASS OFFICERS Thomas McCloskey ........ President Gerald Chicca ......... Vice President James Pacheco .... ...... S ecretary C Scholastic Monograms . . Review .... . Warrior .... C Dramatics . . Q Declamation . Photography ...... .Debating . . . 'Football . . . 'Basketball . . Baseball .... Q Athletic Monograms . G Band ...... Freshmen Gerald Chicca, Patrick Delaney, lohn loy, lames Pacheco, Edward Roster, William E. Sullivan. Raymond Curran. David Gregg, Edward Roster, Donald Rayment, lohn Walton. David Gregg, Richard lewett, Gerald Chicca. Morgan Powers, David Gregg, Richard Belmore, Gerald Chicca, Edward Roster, Edward Kelly, Alan Doody. William Briggs, David Gregg, Charles Tones, Donald Rayment, loseph McDaniel. Morgan Powers, Richard Belmore, lames Marum. William Lovely, Andrew Raposa, William Quegan, Charles McKenney. Robert Silva, Henry Paguet, David Rita, Edward Ney, lohn Nellis, Thomas Gastall, William Emsley, Gerald Moore, lohn Reagan, Matthew Kelliher, George Cosmo,- David Scully, Student Manager, William Sullivan, Robert Mulhern, Henry Stewart, Robert Griffin, Dennis Sullivan. Thomas Gastall, Robert Silva. Thomas Gastall. Paul Boyden, Thomas Breen, lames Conlon, William Grundy, Charles lones, Wilfred Martin, Paul Vargas, Gerald Chicca. Page sixty-three 'ff 7 ZZ? , F , ,l WA Q' W ' A L MA 1 Page sixty-four Top Row, left to right: Paul Vargas, loseph Chambers, lohn Osborne, Dennis Sullivan, Charles McKenney, Albert Texeira, Mat- thew Kelliher, Henry Stewart. Middle Row, left to right: Edward Rice, Robert Griffin, Richard loy, David Sullivan, James Martin, lames Conlon, Paul Mc- Dermott, William Cyr. Seated, left to right:Albert Bousquin, Norman Emond, Henry Paquet, Raymond Curran, David Waltman, William King, Robert Marvelle, Robert Crowninshield. Top Row, left to right: lohn lohnston, Law- rence Marshall, Iohn Walton, Alfred St. Pierre, Thomas Plunkett, Wilfred Martin, Robert Carvalho. Middle Row, left to right: Leo Yelle, David Rita, lohn Quinn, Donald Rayment, Francis Welch, Edmund Cravenho, William Mul- laney, lohn Flood. Seated, left to right: William Briggs, lames Connell, Iames Pacheco, Gerald Chicca, Thomas Gastall, loseph Torres, William Fraqa, Albert Wilbur. 'op Row, left to right: lohn Moran, Edward foster, lames Marum, Arthur Gardella, iobert Silva, Francis McDonell, William Imsley, Richard Reilly, Robert Gilbert, fharles Leonard, Cletus Malloy. ffiddle Row, left to right: Charles Laffan, Serald Moore, Richard Simmons, Robert Duelette, Morgan Powers, David Scully, fobert Barry, George Mador, Edward Kerr, ohn McGovern, George Cosmo. leated, left to right: Armand Desmarais, .awrence Cashin, David McGeary, lohn 'arsoris, Andrew Raposa, Edwin Cador- tfe, Richard Dennin, William Sullivan. op Row, left to right: William Powers, Ponald Velozo, Iohn Lage, Howard Bying- un, William Grundy, Alan Doody, lohn tart, Robert lohnson, lohn Brunelle, dward Ney, Cscar Michaud. fiddle Row, left to right: Paul Laplante, Jseph Cloutier, Francis Boyes, Robert lulhern, Richard Belmore, William Mc- faffrey, Paul Boyden, Thomas Donaghue, dward Smith, Mark Reardon, Michael irady. eated, left to right: William Carroll, lohn eagan, William Ouegan, Lawrence Gibbs, obert lohnson, Robert Powers, Robert aggerty, Michael Corcoran. np Row, left to right: lohn Twomey, loseph cDaniel, Raymond Carreaux, Thomas Divan, Raymond Rankin, lohn Nellis, iyrnond Boucher, Thomas Clark, lohn icoletti, Thomas Breene, lohn Viana. iddle Row, left to right: William White, hn Buckley, Gilbert Ferreira, Arthur oody, Gerald Dugan, Thomas McClosky, nbert Marum, Richard Hall, Caesar Jdrigues, lohn Sebastio, Francis Sousa. eated, left to right: Robert lewett, David regg, George Berievides, William Lovely, lward Kelley, Charles Tones, William itler, Patrick Delaney. Pa ge sixty-Five Page sixty-six cholastic onngrams loseph Bettencourt William Coady Paul Harrington lohn Kearney Kenneth Burke Dennis Cunningham Francis Nealin Richard Oliver Armando Annunziato lohn Byington lohn Conforti lohn Cronin George Dion lohn Driscoll loseph Fernandes Gerald Chicca Patrick Delaney lohn R. loy Seniors Juniors Sophomores Freshmen Vincent Mullaney lohn Paguet Francis Repucci lohn Wittig Patrick O'Neill Gerald Shovelton William I. Sullivan Thomas l. Thorpe Charles Grady lohn LaTulippe Theodore Oliveira Thomas Patenaude Patrick Phelan George Silva William Warren lames Pacheco Edward Roster William E. Sullivan Q PA this 1 I I 'r It is therefore as important to make no mistake in education as it is to make no mistake in the pursuit of the last end, with which the whole work of education is intimately and necessarily connected. In fact, since education consists essentially in preparing man for what he must be and for what he must do here below, in order to attain the .sublime end for which he was created, it is clear that there can be no true education which is not wholly directed to man's last end, and that in the present order of Providence, since God has revealed Himself to us in the Person of His Only Begotten Son, who alone is "the way, the truth, and the lQ'e," there can be no ideally perfect education which is not Christian education .... it is true, as Leo XIII has wisely pointed out, that with- out proper religious and moral instruction "every form of intellectual culture will be injurious, for young people not accustomed to respect God, will be unable to bear the restraint of a virtuous life, and never having learned to deny themselves anything, they will easily be incited to disturb the public order." Pius XI, CHRISTIAN EDUCATION OF YOUTH Rt. Rev. Thomas J. Mcljonnell Coyleites were delighted recently by a special assembly called when Rt. Rev. Thomas l. McDonnell, National Chairman of the Society tor the Propagation of the Faith, visited the school to describe his trip to Rome last year tor the creation ot new cardinals. Msgr. Mc- Donnell was in Cardinal Spellman's party and alter describing the trip brieily and explaining the ,significance ot the Popes choice ot cardi- nals from all over the world, he showed several tilms. The tirst tilrn was a pictorial record of the trip ot Cardinal Spellman, including besides the interlude in Rome various stops at im- portant European capitals. The second tilm was ot the ceremonies ot the installation ot the new cardinals. Students got a glimpse ot the interior of St. Peter's Basilica crowded with more than 30,000 people, the grand en- trance ot the l-loly Father on the Sedia Gesta- toria, the actual conferring ot the red hat, and concluding ceremonies. Page sixtyeeight The Christmas Crib in the Foyer "Silent Night, Holy Night. All is calm, all is bright .... " ,Q 'X 2 I nnual Retreat "This was the true light which enlighteneth every man that cometh into the world." 'tBut as many as received him to them he gave power to be made the sons of God." lt is natural for the father to love his song likewise it is both right and natural for the father to correct his son when the latter is straying from the way of happi- ness. Thus does God act towards us his sons. Christ also tells us that his Father will purge every branch that bears fruit that it may bear more and better fruit. Retreat time is a time of purging, or pruning. Very appropriately here at Coyle the Annual Retreat occurs at a time when all around us vineyard and orchard owner scans his trees carefully for any branch that might sap precious energies from the good branches and for signs of blight, the useless shoots he cuts away, the blight he clears. So during the Annual Retreat each student under the direction of the Retreat Master, and by the power of the Holy Spirit who never ceases to work for our sanctification, examines his life for signs of wrong habits which will eventually spoil the fruit of virtues and divert his energies from godly acts. I-le also looks for infections of evil occasions of sin which endanger his entire relation, so overwhelmingly in goodness and love, of sonship to God the Father through the merits of Christ's awful suffering and death. Then, there is ignorance which is responsible for states of mental indecision during which a student is so easily swayed to the ways of sin. Retreat-time removes these states so filled with possibilities of sin by providing better instruction for the under- standing of the Commandments of God and for their application. Finally, there is death and its aftermath. Death gives direction to our thinking and resolution to our convictions. The Rev. Retreat Master, Father Philip Kelly, con- ducted the Student Annual Retreat from March 3l to April 2. Students attending it learned to scorch bad tendencies, they were warned against contami- nating associationsg they were taught application of principles to subjects usually troublesome to youth. Finally, meditation on death and what follows it served to fix the good resolutions which each student had made. Page seventy Catholic education. . . The Romans of old were wont to store their in- ferior wines in bottles that had once contained the exquisite Falernian, for even the very per- fume redolent of its richness bestowed some virtue to the otherwise less noble Vintage. Similarly, the words and actions of a Religious teacher in a Catholic school savor of the things of Christy but that were only poor consolation to the Catholic parent, were Christ's own doctrine not the core and life of Catholic education. Christ compared his doctrine to light, and the action of Christ's words becomes at once clear from this comparison, for consider how many flames can be started from the one without decreasing the quality and efficacy of the original. Christ did compare his doctrine to wine and to light, but l-lis most illuminating comparison of the power of his doctrine was in likening it to water. lt was when speaking to the Samar- itan woman at lacob's well that Christ said: "l-le who shall drink of the water that l will give him, shall not thirst for ever: for the water that l will give him shall become in him a fountain of living water, springing up into life ever- lasting." The Catholic school does not, therefore, rely merely on its Catholic atmosphere, redolent though it be of Christ's examplef St. Paul speaks of the pleasing odor of Christ, it is the word of Christ taught in the Catholic school which is the firment giving Catholic instruction its valueg Catholic teaching is the light of the Divine Word from which each pupil can light his candleg Catholic doctrine is the word of God which, when accepted by the youth attending a Catholic school, springs up in him anew into pools of living water unto supernatural living and life everlasting. rf. My ,-sas v--e 1 1 y ---- -g--C 1 Q N r I It would be .... foolhardy to wait for infused knowledge instead of acquiring that which depends upon ourselves-or what is worse, to despise knowledge. It niust be adrnitted that rnodern young people in general, victirns of the inhunian speeding-up imposed upon life, seern to lose heart before at lengthy preparation of the rnind. Alas! it is ex- pensive to neglect the inind. A reign of the heart which is not first of all a reign of truth, a revival of Christianity which is not first of all theological, disguises suicide in love. The age is swarining with fools who look down upon reason. They ought first to earn the right to speak ill of it. Jacques Maritain, ART AND SCHOLASTICISM "A true Christian citizenry is the best guarantee of a true democratic form of government and of freedom of the Church and of harmony between Church and State."-M.O'Shaughnessey. Page seventy-two F352 8 S. tif Modern alchemists transmuting elements. Fun, too. . L ,A.LJ,-W ,, ' "ii fi WHEEKQHXQ In the endings are the beginnings of knowledge Sophomores seem surprised to find that Silas felt So much expense and effort and any disappointment over Eppie's marriage. so little credit. Devotees of the double entry poring over debits and credits .... 'Goose-quill men ,goose-quill men, May is a month for flitting.." E LL. 21 Of Cyrus, Alexander, Hanni- bal, Caesar, Charlemagne, Napoleon-and Socrates .... ara-7, Quo usque tandem abutere, Catilina, patientia nostra? Derrig is more patient than Cicero. "Our Quest for Happiness" McDermott should know all the answers. Manager and operator of the Mimeo ma- chine. Office hours: 7:50 to 8:20 A. M. Les eleves sont tres heureux de contribuer au bornheur du photographe. William Glavin Paul Harrington John Kearney Assistant Editor Editor-in-chief Managing Editor 15' C0 le Q? Warrior V 1 Staff checking proof copies Page szventy-eight ' tj, L' l 5 E --+ 1 Top Row, left to right: Raymond Wilson, William Sullivan, lames Conroy, lohn O'Hearne. Third Row, left to right: Donald Sullivan, Paul Coleman, George Morris, William Coady, Patrick O'Neill, Leonard Hackett. Second Row, left to right: Joseph LaPoint, Thomas Lynch, Wilfred Hamel, Paul Harrington, Robert Prairie, Donald Rayment, Donald Corrigan. Front Row, left to right: Patrick Straccia, Thomas Thorpe, Francis Repucci, loseph Cronin, lohn O'Brien, lohn Driscoll, William Glavin, lohn Kearney. lt is the general aim of the Catholic Student Newspaper to inform its readers of school events and to briefly instruct them in Catholic living. Whether this is ac- complished by serious or humorous articles, by cartoon or by diagram is irrelevant. Despite its humble appearance, if such a paper can leave its readers with greater understanding of pertinent problems, with more appreciation for the higher things of life, that journal can be rightly styled successful. This has been the twofold aim of the l946-47 Coyle Warrior. The Editorial taff Editor-in-chief ...... .... P aul Harrington Managing Editor .... .... l ohn Kearney Associate Editors .... .... W illiam Glavin, Thomas Thorpe Business Manager .,... .... P atrick O'Neill Sports Editors ....... .... R aymond Wilson, Donald Corrigan Staff Artists ......... .... R obert Prairie, Donald Sullivan Staff Photographers .... ............ V incent Hemingway, Wilfred Hamel Reportorial Staff lohn O'Hearne, lohn Driscoll, loseph McDonald, Francis Repucci, Patrick Straccia, William Coady, William Sullivan, Joseph LaPointe, George Morris, William Wishart, Paul Adams, David Gregg, Edward Roster, Donald Rayment, lohn Walton, Leonard Hackett. Page seventy-nine 31 M N me Q 'fig-pg-1.-ij'-L 414,442 W L William Torphy Literary Editor David Higgins Literary Editor Raymond Wilson Sports Editor The Uoyle Review of '47 EDITORIAL STAFF senior members Vincent Mullaney Editor-in-chief Norrnand Dion John Paquet Managing Editor Business Manager yee, Top Row, left to right: Donald Corrigan, Normand Dion, Harold O'Donnell, lames Martin, Leo Tuite, Fred Twomey, William Casey, Edward Logan, lohn Contorti, lohn Murray, lohn Paquet, Watson Sanborn. Middle Row, left to right: Vincent Hemingway, Thomas Selleck, Gerald Shovelton, loseph Betten- court, lohn C'Hearne, David Higgins, Patrick O'Neill, Raymond Curran, Raymond Carrier, lames Clark. Front Row, left to right: Robert Prairie, lohn Reilly, Edmund Farrell, Vincent Mullaney, Raymond Wilson, William Torphy, lohn Conlon, lohn Cronin, lohn McNamara. Yearhnnli . taff Editor-in-chief .... ....,..... V incent Mullaney Assistant Editor .,.. ,... T homas Selleck Managing Editor ..., ,.,. N ormand Dion Literary Editors, , .... William Torphy, David Higgins Literary Staff ,.... .... l ohn Conforti, Raymond Curran, lohn Cronin, Gerald Shovelton, Daniel Redgate Business Manager , ..... , . .lohn Paguet Advertising Managers ,..., .... E dmund Farrell, lohn Reilly Sports Editors ........, .... R aymond Wilson, Donald Corrigan, William Casey Photography ....... .... V incent Hemingway Art Editor ......,....,...... .... R obert Prairie Circulation Manager .............. lohn l. Cronin Staff: lohn Vtfittig, lohn McNamara, Robert Valliere, Charles Sanborn, lames Clark, Qliva Beaulieu, Harold Q'Donnell, loseph Bettencourt, Leo Tuite, lohn Murray, Donald Bergeron, lohn Conlon 'Q John Reilly Edmund Farrell ldvertising Manager Advertising Manager The Editor-in-chief makes plans for the Athletic pages. Willing workers .... addressing cards to the mothers in prep- aration for the coming Whist Party. The Moderator gives his approval for the Football display. it l Sports Editors make choice of sports pictures. Front Row, left , , Wilfred Martin, William Grundy, Paul Vargas, Paul Boyden lames Martin, Drum Major to right: lames Conlon, Bernard O'Malley Francis Repucci Thomas Guglielmo, lohn Silvia, Charles Seekell Second Row, left to right: Edward McCaffrey, Anthony Bruno, loseph Martin, Wilfred Saint, lohn LaTulippe, William Bellew Leo Perry, Thomas Breen, Richard Brady. Third Row, left to right: Eugene McComb, Robert Repucci, Michael O'Grady, Francis Pinto, Donald Bergeron, Vincent Fitzgerald George Horan, Charles lones. Fourth Row, left to right: Thomas Moran, William Fagan, Robert Boreri, Robert G'Donnell, Mario Geminiani, loseph Bettencourt loseph Scanlon, lames Clark, The Band The Prophet David bids man to praise God with the harp, with trumpets of metal and with music of the braying horn. Man has from time immemorial leaped to the fray at the sound of the battle horn, or turned his thoughts to home and family and worship under the softening persuasion of the harp. Hence education has always embraced music, and though in modern high schools such formal role is not assigned to this art, nevertheless the Band and the Orchestra are part and parcel of every school activity. At Coyle, the Band fulfilled the traditional role of representing the school before the public in a concert in the Spring of l946. The Coyle musicians strove to be both artistic and entertaining. Caesar- Franc's "Pants Angelicusf' Verdi's 'tTriumphal March," and Tschaikowsky's "Andante Cantabile" from Fifth Symphony were decidedly on the artistic side, popular music was represented by selections from Sigmund Romberg, Adams's "The Bells of St. Mary's," selections from lrving Berlin, Meacham's "Ameri- can Patrolf' George M. Cohan's "The Yankee Doodle Boy," De Lamater's "Grandiose Overture," Kreff- man's "My Buddy Polka," Friml's "The Donkey Serenade," lessel's Hparade of the Wooden Soldiers." Solos were played by Mario Geminiani, Bernard Rychlik, Alfred Cormier, Bernard R. Gibbons and Leo Perry on the trumpet, piano, saxophone, trombone and clarinet respectively. Music was combined with pantomine in a dramatic setting for Kullak's "The Clock in the Toy Shop" and for the t'Spirituals." But the traditional role of music in war and victory was played by Coyle Band during all the football contests and in participating in patriotic celebrations. The Band with music and formations between the halves did much, we hope, for Coyle Warriors to win the honors of Bristol County championship in Class B. Page eighty-three 1 1 llrchest a An Orchestra made up predominant- ly from the body of Coyle Band offers music on occasions when the use of the entire Band of forty members is not practical. This orchestra played for Coyle's dramatic presentation in the Autumn. The membership of the Crchestra is the following: loseph Bettencourt Charles Seelcell Donald Bergeron Robert Boreri Thomas Cfuglielmo loseph Scanlon Francis Powers Leo Perry Thomas Moran Francis Pinto lohn McCarthy lames Clark Francis Pepucci loseph Martin Vincent Fitzgerald lohn Silvia George l-loran Mario Geminiani x Director: Brother Thaddeus, C. S. C Front Row, left to right: lames Clark, Charles Seekell, Robert Boreri, Thomas Moran, Leo Perry, Francis Pinto. Back Row, left to right: Bernard Gibbons, Donald Bergeronjoseph Martin, George Horan, loseph Bettencourt. Christmas Assembly by the Music Department "Sleep Holy Babe" The Debate Club Top Row, left to right: Morgan Powers, lames Marum, Edward Sweeney, Michael Sullivan, Thomas Thorpe, Richard Belmore. Seated, left to right: lohn Driscoll, lohn Murray, Paul Harrington, president, Wil- liam Sullivan, Edward Selleck, William Glavin. Coyle's first debating season since pre-war times came to a close a few weeks ago with a Coyle negative team's victory over St. Xavier's. The debating Warriors did not carry off league honors, but their record was impressive enough. The negative team, Paul Harrington and William Glavin, won three out of four debates. Affirmative teams were less successful, though this was generally true of all schools. The merits of the guestion under debate seemed to lie naturally on the negative side. De- baters who worked hard on affirming that the United Nations should adopt Bernard Baruch plan for control of atomic energy were lohn Murray, William Sullivan, Thomas Thorpe. Refreshments after the Coyle - Xavier Debate. Members of the Club listen to Murray's preparatory speech s i 5 W Top Row, left to right: Morgan Powers, Edward Kelly, Gerald Chicca, Richard Belmore Seated, left to right: John O'Brien, lohn Driscoll, Edward Selleck, David Gregg. lleclamatilm The annual declamation contest for the members of the Freshmen and Sophomore Classes was held in the school auditorium on March the l8th. Brother Roland, C. S. C., was the moderator for the young speakers. Over twenty-five aspirants took part in the contest, all but nine were eliminated. Competing in the finals were the following: The Father Dolan Gold Medal awarded to John O'Brien The Silver Medal awarded to Morgan Powers The Bronze Medal awarded to David Gregg Gerald Chicca. . Morgan Powers. David Gregg. . , Richard Belmore .... ' Edward Roster. . Tohn Driscoll .... Edward Kelly. . . Tohn O'Brien. . . Edward Selleck. Alan Doody ,,... My Financial Career' Anthony's Orationw Casey at the Bat" Dark Town Poker Game" lThe Charge of the Light Brigade lsle of Truth" 1 The Reward of Virtue" The Pied Piper" .. . ."Slaughter at the Bat" Page eighty-seven "Where are we Heading' xx ll The Greek Question "When Existence Finds uluvenile Delinquency" Socialized Medicine". . . llratnr Its Meaning" . . AWARDS .William Gflavin Francis Repucci . . .lohn Wittig Hlarnes Conroy . . .lohn O'l-learne Bishop Cassidy Gold Medal awarded to William Glavin Bishop Cassidy Silver Medal awarded to Francis Repucci Bishop Cassidy Bronze Medal awarded to John Wittig Page eighty-eight BJ' xv fi gy in ,N,,,,,.- i Now that man is more of a political animal than bees or any other gregarious animals is evident. Nature, as we often say, makes nothing in vain, and man is the only animal whom she has endowed with the gift of speech. And whereas mere voice is but an indication of pleasure or pain, and is therefore found in other animals Q for their nature attains to the perception of pleasure and pain and the intimation of them to one another, and no furtherb, the power of speech is intended to set forth the expedient and inexpedient, and therefore likewise the just and the unjust. And it is a characteristic of man that he alone has any sense of good and evil, of-just and unjust, and the like, and the association of living beings who have this sense makes at family and a state. Aristotle, POLITICS, ,. ,x via AX V Q63 'WEE Seated, left to right: Barbara Dooley, loan Taylor, Ann Sweeney, Florence Cook, Kathrine Sullivan, Carole Morrissey, lane Powers. Second Row, left to right: Richard Dion, Gerard Marvel, Philip Farrell, Phylis Morris, Maria O'Hearne, lohn Manning, Veronica Levesque, Patricia McSweeney, William Torphy, Nor- mand Durand, Richard McCormick. Third Row, left to right: Harold DeLisle, lames Martin, Edward Fernandes, James Conroy, William Fagan, Edward McCaffrey, Timothy Kelley, David Gregg, Robert lewett. llramatics Late in September the rallying cry of the student theatre was sounded, and the perennial number of Coyle thespians trouped to answer. lt was a gala group of budding actors who assembled in the casting room on that first day to try their talents before the footlights. Most of the original group, however, ultimately dissolved along the rocky road of rehearsal, and were replaced by such sparkling personalities as the never-to-be-forgotten duet of Fagan and McCaffrey, Phil Farrell, Gerry Marvel, lames Martin and Robert Prairie. The play itself was a completely Holy Cross product- its author, Brother Dunstan, C. S. C., its director, Brother Germanus, C. S. C., and the many who witnessed it in final form were loud in their praises of it. Because the script called for a large feminine cast, the director's spotlight was soon turned on the St. Mary's personnel, and from out of its confines were chosen the fine and discriminating actresses who helped make "Substantially Yours" the grandest performance that Coyle had ever witnessed. Who will ever forget the months of long and tiring rehearsals in the frequently sub-zero gym? A lot of work, a lot of fun, the director's whiplash ever present, a good many laughs, a few tears, and the constant daily grind of monotony-it was worth it all when the curtain finally opened on the premiere, and an over-packed house clapped its appreciation in a thunderous roar. Coyle and her fans will long remember William Torphy's characterization of the Page ninety one Scenes from "Substantially Yours" harassed and hard-working Mr. Q'l-lalloran, and the superbly magnificent performance of Kay Sullivan as the lovable Mrs. Q'l-lalloran who bore so much so well. Packed away in pleasant memories, too, are the stellar per- formances of the other great members of the cast, lohn Manning, who won the heart of the audience from the moment he entered the stage, in spite of his bad-boy tendenciesg Barbara Dooley and lames Conroy, whose puppy-love bickerings added zest and life, Ann Sweeney and Normand Durand, with the pathos of a love that was hard to fulfillg loan Taylor and Richard Dion, who, as Dorothy and Mike, offered a wealth of youth and pity, and then, of course, the grandest of them all, Flossie Cooke, who stole the show with her characterization of the effusive and adenoidal Mrs. Bingham. No, Coyle will not forget "Substantially Yours," nor the wonderful youngsters who gave so much of their time and their many talents to make the play the grand success that it was. .iii lv vm? WL as goo! "Substantially Yours" Brother Dunstan, C. S. C., author Brother Germanus, C. S. C., director CAST CF CHARACTERS. fln order of their first appearancel Mrs. O' l-lalloran .,...,..... Katherine Sullivan Michael O' l-lalloran .... ..... R ichard Dion Margaret O' l-lalloran ..... .... l oan Taylor Patrick Glialloran ..... . . . Dorothy O'l-lalloran ..... . . Dirk ........,. Ted ...,,....,. lean .......,.. Mrs. Bingham . Mr. Cl-lalloran ....... ..... Terry O'l-lalloran ............ .lohn Manning ,Barbara Dooley .lames Conroy Gerard Marvel Carol Morrissey Florence Cooke William Torphy .Ann Sweeney Allan Stewart ..........., Normand Durand Nancy ..... lim .,... Bob ..... Dean .... Shirley .... Bud . .... . 'Coke Boys' Barbara. . . Louie. . . Ray. . . Betty .... Stub ,,..., Lilbert ,.,. Steve .... lanice ..... Party Group . . . . . . . .Maria O'l-learne . . . . .Timothy Kelley . . . .Robert Prairie . . . . . .Philip Farrell ...........lane Powers . . . . .Edward Fernandez David Gregg and Richard McCormick . . . .Patricia McSweeney . . . .William Fagan . . . . .Harold Delsisle . . . . . .Phylis Morriss . . . .Edward McCattrey ,. .,. . .Robert lewett ........lames Martin Veronica Levesgue And Presenting Gerald Chicca with his accordion. Mario Geminiani with his trumpet. and Michael Scully in his first stage appearance. l 'My way is to begin with the beginning. ' ' Dance Scene from ' 'Substantially Yours. ' ' But hark! the chlmmg clock to dinner calls. Capacity crowd witnessed "Substantially Yours." "All is well that ends well." Act II Scene II Cheerleaders -LLLLLLL Q... .. L, Cine., ,L fwfr F O - ff rf eefe C e --e new C Y-ee-ee '-'ee Y -fe Ye efeY L e -f Lee-We fern L L EfEeEfE CCYLE CCYLE CCYLE Fight em C. H. Fight 'em Fight em C. H. Fight 'em Fight em Fair Fight ern Square Fight 'ern C. H. Fight 'em fefeand the Coyle stands respond to the cheerleaders: Barbara Dooley Ann Sweeney Phylis Morris Florence Cooke Maria C'l-learne Antone Vaz Charles Farrell Thomas Donaghue Robert Mecleiros Raymond Boucher Page ninety-Five Top Row, left to right: Theodore Oliveira, Michael Q'Grady, Bernard Burke, Raymond Carrier, Vincent Hemingway, lohn Driscoll. Middle Row, left to right: David Gregg, Francis Pinto, Donald Rayment, William Pedini, Bernard O'Malley. Front Row, lett to right: Robert Medeiros, loseph Fernandes, loseph McDaniel, William Briggs, lames Cole. The Camera Club l Picture contest news. l i Brother Thaddeus, C. S. C., moderator of the Club, gives his approval to the work of James Martin. The camera club will take orders and guarantees all work. We should not move the body without the soul or the soul without the body, and thus they will be on their guard against each other, and be healthy and well balanced. And therefore the mathematician or any one else whose thoughts are much absorbed in some intellectual pursuit, must allow his body also to have due exercise, and practise gymnastic, and he who is careful to fashion the body, should in turn impart to the soul its proper motions, and should cultivate music and all philosophy if he would deserve to be called truly fair and truly good. Plato, TIMAEUS 88. R E C--Z' K A: ,l J l 4L Fourth Row, left to right: Charles Sullivan, Tohn Hennessey, William Williams, Vincent Mullaney, Tohn Sheehan, Richard Boreri, Edward Moran, Raymond Wilson, Everett McGovern, Raymond Lemieux, Anthony Chambers, Tohn Hughes, Raymond Carrier, Coach lames Burns. Third Row, left to right: Assistant Coach Horace Marone, Student Manager Henry Legere, Charles Mclienney, lames Hill, lames Mclntyre, Casmir Malinowski, Thomas McCann, Graham Butler, Henry Shea, Ernest Plasse, Robert Shaw, Richard Coogan, Paul Silva, Edwin Cadorette. Second Row, left to right: Faculty Manager ot athletics Brother Roland, C. S. C., William Sullivan, Oscar Peters, Oliva Beaulieu, Normand Dion, lames McCann, Paul Bourdon, lohn Gill, Robert Daley, Andrew Raposa, loseph Lewis, lohn Driscoll, Frank Sousa, William Casey, assistant student manager. First Row, left to right: Harold O'Donnell, Edmond Menard, lames Twohig, lohn Lovely, Armand Vasconcelles, Robert Tohnson, Richard Pickett, Robert McConville, Normand Menard, Norman Kelley. Football Coyle climaxed one ot the most successful tootball seasons in the history ot the school on Thanksgiving Day, November 26, l946, with a victory over a hitherto unbeaten Walpole eleven. The record: Coyle 6 St. Mary's of Waltham 0 Coyle High Warriors opened their l946 tootball season by deteating St.Mary's ot Walth- am 6 to O before an estimated crowd ot l500. The Warriors tought luriously to stop a stub- born St. Mary's eleven. The tirst halt was much ot a see-saw battle, the second halt was just the opposite. lid . .-L si- Captain Buzz Moran snatched a long pass from Paul Bourdon to start the ball rolling. Qscar Peters then took over and reeled ott some tine runs. With one minute to play, atter Peters had gone around end to the 6 yard line, Normand Dion bulled his way through the opposition tor the score. The extra point tailed. St. Mary's iought back with egual vigor but the gallant Warriors held. Coyle 30 De La Salle 6 ln their first game away from home, the Warriors lived up to expectations by trouncing an inexperienced De La Salle eleven 30 to 6. The Warriors were spearheaded by Buzz Moran and Bert Shea. Moran caught a 20 yard pass for the first score and Shea followed by scoring from the three yard line. Shea started and ended a drive in the third period by scoring " ...... yours to hold it highfl from the lO. The Coyle line was never better in holding the opposition. Gun Chambers was a great mainstay in the line while Vin Mullaney made many excellent runs including the final score, a 26 yard sprint. Coyle 14 Fairhaven 6 Sparked by Vin Mullaney and Casmir Malinowski, the Warriors kept their slate clean by topping a strong and aggres- sive eleven from Fairhaven, l4-6. Coach Burns had to use Capt. Moran, Tom McCann and Oscar Peters sparingly be- cause of their injuries. The Warriors showed their real power with Malinowski at the helm. The backs were in a fumbling mood and it cost them two or three more touch- downs. Vin Mullaney scored the first touchdown by going off tackle from the l2. Malinowski duplicated the feat from the one in the fourth period. Ray Wilson converted the two extra points. A Kenny to Griffin pass was good for the only Fairhaven score. Coyle O Attleboro 0 A lifeless eleven took the field against Attleboro and final outcome was a sad O to O score. lt looked bad for Coyle in the early stages of the game as Attleboro seemed destined for a score. But the threat ended as the Warriors intercepted a long pass. From then on it was a stand-still battle. Dick Boreri proved the hero of the game as he blocked an attempted field goal in the final stages of the game. Coyle 6 Barnstable O Cas Malinowski was once again the star as the Warriors had a tough fight on their hands in defeating Barnstable 6 to O. Malinowski, for the first time in the starting role, won the praise of all present. Once again the Warriors hit the win streak by their spirit and aggressiveness. The team stood firm against such a powerful backfield as Barnstable's. lohn l-lennessey and Monk Sullivan showed promise in the line as did Norm Dion in the backfield. Coyle 'Z Taunton 6 The gallant Warriors of Coyle captured the Taunton Lions Club Trophy for all time by defeating a stubborn Taunton eleven 7 to 8. lt marked the third straight victory for the Warriors over Taunton which gave them the trophy for good. lt was the largest crowd ever to see an athletic event in Taunton as over 6000 looked on. The Warriors entered the game as the underdogs, but, filled with determination, they emerged as victors. Coyle not only out-gained and out-passed Taunton, but also made more than twice as many first downs. During the first half the two rivals played on even terms with the Warriors having a slight edge. But the third period saw the Coyle team come to life. Cas Malinowski managed to break away on a 35 yard run with five minutes left in the game while lohn Gill, a reserve, became famous because of his conversion of the extra point. Taunton scored on a pass but could not convert the extra point. Coyle 12 Durfee O With more than 8,000 people on hand, the largest crowd ever to see a sporting event in Taunton, the Coyle eleven settled down and defeated a lifeless Durfee team l2 to 0. For the past 8 years, including this one, Coyle was to meet Durfee un- defeated. The first two times the Warriors were not fortunate enough to come out on top. The large gathering wanted to see if the Durfee linx would again keep Coyle from an undefeated season. At their peak, the Warriors out-fought, out- charged, and out-ran the Fall River eleven. Cas Malinowski once again showed his driving power by bulldozing his way through the Durfee line. Bourdon paved the way for one of the touchdowns by intercepting a pass. " 'fr Y ""' ffl ,1.t,t Coyle 8 fu: ,szawgssftts . . V1ncent1an of Albany 0 A large crowd braved the rain to catch a glimpse of an out of state team. They were awarded with a very exciting game as the Warriors managed to win game number 8 by the score of 8 to 0. Vincentian was fast asleep on a hidden end play which the Warriors pulled off to start the second half. Bill Sullivan took the ball from center and passed to Buzz Moran who caught the ball and ran about 50 yards for the games only touchdown. The visitors were no pushover hav- ing penetrated Coyle territory several times. Coyle gained two more points in the final minutes of the game as the Albany, N. Y. team was caught in its own end zone trying a long desperation pass. Coyle 19 Walpole 14 Both Coyle and Walpole en- tered the game undefeated, the final for both teams. Each was in reach of what all teams dream of, namely, an undefeated sea- son. But after the contest was over, Coyle had proved to be a bit better team by winning l9 to l4. This was Coyle's third undefeated team in the short l4 year history of the school. The game developed into the most exciting of the Warriors for the season. Malinowski plunged over from the 2 yard line for the first score early in the second period. Wilson converted the extra point. lohn Turco, Walpole's outstanding star, made a 50 yard dash. Walpole scored again as the result of a Coyle fumble. They now led l4 to 7. After taking the kickoff, Malinowski dashed 68 yards to startle the crowd of 4,000. Coyle missed the ex- tra point and was behind by one point, l4 to l3. But the Warriors got the ball on their own 35 yard line and opened up a sustained drive that ended in a touchdown by Dion who went over from the 3. Thus did Coyle end its undefeated season. Coyle Coyle 6 St. Mary's of Waltham O Coyle 30 De La Salle of Newport, R. l. 6 Coyle l4 Fairhaven 6 Coyle O Attleboro O Coyle vs Walpole Record Coyle 6 Coyle 7 Coyle l2 Coyle 8 Coyle l9 Barnstable O Taunton 6 Durfee O Vincentian ln- stitute of Albany O Walpole l-4 Coach James Burns 52: S S 3 5 Q 'WN if B ,, My 53 as radii -24957 45 4 if i 'Q -v .ff-Q. r ' g f smfg,,'sf g.,,if? '31 . , J, fs 4 m 5 C Mafinowski M , ,,.. : L5 A U 5 'B Ji s Q f sm, 5 f' mi W M 7 1 Xi A N. IW E ww.. -A ' -'Q L' fimwn ,-ff' 1 'T-E? A O. Pefers 5 We Y lei W Sullivan me 15,6 57 17 ' 6 ,4 .W wht Lett to right: Coach lanies Burns, Student Manager Henry Leqere, Walter Dermody, Patil Sullivan, Vin- cent Smith, Daniel Mclvlullen, Henry Shea, loseph Lewis, Williarii Sullivan, Williarii Casey, Brother Roland, C. S. C., Faculty manager ot athletics. Center: Captain Thomas McCann. arsit Basketball Assumption College Tournament Team Varsity Scores Coyle Opponent 36 Bristol Aqqies 28 44 Sacred Heart QNewtonl l6 34 Attleboro 66 46 Barnstable 42 59 Plymouth 29 35 Taunton 55 27 New Bedford 44 59 St. Anthony's l3 29 Durfee 35 37 Fairhaven 38 40 N. Attleboro 29 26 Vocational 43 81 St. Anthony's 23 50 Taunton 47 54 Plymouth 44 38 Durfee 80 44 Fairhaven 40 54 St. Sebastian's 30 38 New Bedford 42 55 Sacred Heart CWeymouthJ 26 39 Vocational 80 42 Taunton 44 37 Attlelooro 36 Tournament-fr Coyle 4l St. lohn's CWorcesterJ 59 JUNIOR VARSITY Left to right: Edward Shay, lohn Kearns, Henry Parquet, Frank Tosh, Gerald McNally, Peter Cummings, George Dion. Coyle 47 38 54 38 23 34 Coyle 34 56 33 34 35 26 62 34 37 Opponent Sacred Heart tNewtonl 0 Attleboro 44 Barnstatmle lf? Plyriioiith 14 Taiinton 30 New Bedford 412 Coyle Qpponent St.Antl1ony lo 42 Diirfee 30 36 Fairhaven 24 48 North Attlelruoro l9 30 New Bedford Voke 353 3l Taunton 4l 6522 ltlyrnoiitli 28 Coyle Opponent 22 Diirfee 43 35 Fairhaven l9 36 New Bedford 40 59 Sacired Heart tVVeyinoi1tl1l"24 25 New Bedford Voke 62 44 Altletioro 37 COYLE FROSH Standing, left to right: David Scully, manager, Dennis Sullivan, lohn Nellis, Thomas Gastall, Henry Paguet, Matthew Kelliher, Coach Horace Marone. Seated, left to right: Edward Ney, lohn Reagan, William Moore, Robert Miilhern, George Cosmo. Opponent 'lla Linton Frosli 23 Y. M. C, A. 33 Mansfield layvees lf? Bridgewater layvees Prevost layvees l4 Somerset layvees 24 Prevost layveesr 33 Cohannet lf? Attleboro Frosli 43 6 Coyle Gprmonent 56 No, Attlelooro layvees lo 44 Mansfield layvees 30 58 No. Attlelooro layvees' 23 49 New Bedford Frosli 52 50 'VVl1itinan Froslri 43 55 Normandin 41 46 Attleboro Frosh- 52 4l Digliton layvees 33 Coyle Opponent 40 New Bedford Frosli 40 353 TaiintonFrosl1 24 53 New Bedford Boys Cliitv 61 27 VN7l'ntinanFro:1l'i 20 36 Normandin 44 36 Norniandin 52 38 Bristol Aggie layvees 20 33 St. Mary's lf! 27 St. Mary? 33 V, g,i1,iLqi', 'Yi - X , 5, ,K-, fd W M711 , . W- X if Q' H -.1 ,mi X V 262 X X ,L ,Z A 4 'K VA my LQ ,M - THA? . 1' ' A Y ,Q W ,ji :F in k mit ,X all U s " N ,N ,., 'wk 1 12 Ve. H vii' ,fs l r ' .r .JY Q 4: E I -0 T .-'ELF' 15 ' W , l - if i W- ,A ,L A ,, if HQ: s,1.,, !g.eiM f?l-fffip X" ,NH MM. - M. 5 ww K ,g M, ,,upl,.v , 'ant M., ,, ,, vi . I FQ V... .g..,.11 Y '. . . w.-uM,,f z A Ldv! JW TS Six I 4 .. iz, ef-"1 Baseball April 22eOpen 254North Attleboro CHomeJ 29ASt. Sebastian CAwe1yJ May 2--Attleboro CI-Iomeb 6YNeW Bedford Voke CI-IomeD 9--Durfee CHomeD 14-eNew Bedford Voke CAwayD 17-North Attleboro CAwayJ 20--Attleboro CAWayD 234New Bedford CAWayD 27-Taunton CI-Iomeb 3O4Taur1ton CAwayJ June 3-Durfee QAWayJ 6-New Bedford CI-Iomel 10-Open 13fOpen Winners of the Intramural Basketball Contest Standing, left to right: Harold O'Donnell, Henry Legere, lames McCann, Everett McGovern. Seated, left to right: Franklin Brown, Normand Dion, captain. Physical Education "Mens sana in coz-pore sano" To be a 'lMere store-house ot knowledge" does not meet the requirements ot society. "A guickened imagination and a deep appreciation ot art must be founded upon bodily health, clean habits, Wholesome character and good morals." This olo- jective is realized through the physical education ot the pupils. The physical education department is under the direction ot Assistant Coach Horace Marone. Physical education is a compulsory class activity for all Freshmen and Sophomores. No worries and no pains.... HThen, when I raise my hand 1 strike." Yes, Mr. Mar-ti1 No fish story. Graham Butler New patch on a old garment. . ...way into the night. Watson Sanborl Francis Powers be young and gay. "There is music in the air..." Ushers of Taun- ton theatres. A bicycle built for two .... Turkeys only... The little MONK. The mighty pil- lars. Surely no score for us .... David Higgins Raymond Wil- son Famous Sopho- mores Fagan - quiet. Page one-hundred-fourteen Four paws. Men of the Mountain Pitou Our future avia- tor ' 'C' ' for Charlie Fred Twomey with dad, broth- er and sister Fall River on picnic Johnny Mac and his father. So debonair Our baton twirler Doctor Fitzger- ald Casting Room... "Substantially Yours" . . .or not? Mike O'Halloran of "Substantially Yours' ' Seniors working? Father Bourgoin guards the foot- ball "Treasure," "It is breathing time of clay for me." Daily at 2:15 P.M. Our famous quar- tet The Belles of St. Mary Page one-Hundred-fifteen Page one-hundred-sixteen "too early" for the 8:30. Scholars of Me- chanical arts Huge Monument: So stately and majestic in the moonlight. Lines, rulers, Inl dia Ink .... Yearbook Staff takes measure. . Berkley senator Drum Maj or Mar tin takes to thl wheel. The camera caught them at work .... The great Flossy Cooke as Mrs. Bingham Party scene of ' 'Substantially Yours ' ' Thank you Dur- fee Bill, you will find them on this shelf. The term paper had to he finished. An end run..good for .... Mal. The award is great . The largest made is for you, Joe. 1' if 1 -W4 , Page one-hundred-eighteen Mansfield Boys take to the sea .... "I must down to the seas again, for the call of the running tide is a wild call and a clear call that may not be denied." Newcomb Place, please. Snowbound. al Much too small. by More coffee please. Just give me a chance... Our ship came in. . . Rheaume, be- lieve it or not. Our Alumni Wessa the champ It is so peaceful there. Pedini managed team. C-C-C Taxi please The Ohio flats. 'YJU '-Ol Page one-hundred-mneteen Page one-hundredftwenty Jack Kelliher takes to paint- ing. Sellecl-is on an outing. We three from Whittenton . Donaghue la- bored all day and caught a sardine. Marvel. Football in our veins. Bourque can be quiet. Freddie Paul takes to the sky. John Reilly of Bryant town. The saxaphone sings. Pat. Straccia Hamel McConville in his B-29 . Devlin in his Sunday attire. French III at Horseneck Beach. Eddie Roach ol Bridgewater. On parade. Hughes at the Rifle Range. The Seekells. On to Nantucket. Brockton men. Brother tells Mar- tin the work is O. K. Brother J arlath prepares the meal for the boys of French III Before the meal After the meal Page one-hundred-twenty-one ik., '13 Patron Most Reverend James E. Cassidy, D. D., LL. D. Most Reverend James L. Connolly, D. D., D. Sc. H. Rt. Rev. Edward Moriarity Rt. Rev. Michael O'Reilly Rev. Raymond B. Bourgoin Rev. George Bengalia, C. S. C. Rev. James Coyle Rev. Emmanuel DeMello Rev. James Dolan Rev. Charles Flynn, C. S. C. Rev Rev Rev Rev Rev Rev Rev . James Gerrard Edward Gorman Edward Killigrew Alfred Levesque . Father John, O. M. C. Rev. Rev. . Francis McKeon . Joseph Powers' Francis Maloney George E. Maxwell Rev E. F. O'Brien Rev. John J. Scallon Rev. John Shay Rev William Shovelton' Rev Rev Rev Rev Mr. . Richard Sullivan, C. S. C. Thomas Taylor Rev. . Manuel J. Texeira Edmund Ward I John Chippindale Michael Annunziato ' Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. George E. Dion Manuel Domingos, Sr. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Dooley Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. William Driscoll Raymond Durand Mr. Samuel Eaton Mr. George Faidel Mr. and Mrs. William F. Fagan Mr. and Mrs. Leo Farrell Mr. and Mrs. William Farrell Mr. and Mrs. Edward Fernandes Mr. and Mrs. William Fleming Mr. and Mrs. Francis L. McAloon Mrs. Anna W. McCaffrey Mr. and Mrs. L. F. McCann Mrs. Ina McCann Mr. and Mrs. John J. McCarthy Mr. Samuel McComb Mr. and Mrs. Arthur J. McGarry Mrs. Catherine McGreavy Mr. and Mrs. Edward J. McNamara Dr. and Mrs. John J. McNamara Mrs. Thomas Nealin Mr. John J. Neilan' Mr. Edward J. Fernandes Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Fontaine Mr. and Mrs. Francis Galligan Mr. and Mrs. Henry E. Gangwisch Mr. Primo Geminiani Mr. and Mrs. John Gibbs Mrs. W. H. Gorey Mrs. Annie Gray Mr. William A. Neilan' Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. Lester C. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. James J. Nicoletti Albert Nuttall John J. O'Donnell Manuel Oliver Osborne Joseph Orsi Ernest Paquet Mr. and Mrs. Mr. James F. Mr. Frank A. Arieta Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Alphonse Beaulieu William T. Bellew Joseph A. Beitencourt Stephen Boreri Mr. and Mrs. Jules A. Briand Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Bright Mrs. John F. Butler Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mrs. Thomas Milo P. Burke W. D. Burke J. Burke Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Chamberland Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mrs. William Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Chambers Joseph Casey James Clark Coady John Condon, Sr. John Conforti Robert H. Cole Thomas D. Conlon Mrs. Mary Connors Mrs. Christine Conroy Mr. William E. Coogan' Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Corbett H. L. Creamer John Cronin George DeLisle Dennis F. Delany, Sr. Mrs. Mary A. Desmarais 'Alumnus Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Guglielmo Mr. Aurore E. Hamel Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. John P. Hart James S. Hart Philip Hemingway Mr. and Mrs. David Higgins Mr. and Mrs, Jamie Hill Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Charles L. Hoar, Sr. Michael Holland Mr. Charles E. Jones Mr. and Mrs. William C. Kearns Mr. John Paul Lage Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Orient Laplante Henry Legere Thomas J. Logan Mr. Thomas J. Logan' Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Lynch John Malgieri Mr. Stanley Malinowski Mr. Edward Malo' Mrs. J. H. Parsons Mr. and Mrs. Francis H. Patenaude Mr. Edward F. Pickett Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Pinto Mrs. Edward F. Powers Mr. Edward Powers' Mr. and Mrs. Ernest J. Prairie Mr. Roger Prairie' Mr. and Mrs. Dennis F. Reagan, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Daniel S. Redgate Mrs. Josephine Repucci Mr. Harold L. Rheaurne Mr. John Rice Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs Dr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Watson C. Sanborn Owen Schofield Vincent Scully Charles Seekell Thomas P. Selleck Edward F. Shay Henry Shea Mr. and Mrs. George E. Maloney Mr. and Mrs. John Manning Mrs. Adelard Martin Mr. and Mrs. Fred R. Martin Mr. and Mrs. Mrs. James P. John H. Martin Melvin Mr. and Mrs. George Menard Mr. and Mrs. Dr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur J. Messier Harry Mongeau Edward F. Moran Thomas Moran George Morris Howard Mulcahy Mr. and Mrs. Joseph E. Mullaney Mr. and Mrs. John Murray Mr. and Mrs. George Silva Mr. Richard Silva' Mrs. John Silvia Mr. Charles R. Sullivan, Sr. Mr. and Mrs. Michael F. Sullivan Mr. and Mrs. Edward A. Sullivan Mrs. Edward A. Sweeney Hon. and Mrs. William A. Torphy Mr. and Mrs. Fred R. Twomey Mr. and Mrs. Henry Valliere Mr. and Mrs. Frank Vaz Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Basil B. Walsh James E. Williams Raymond L. Wilson William Wishart Herbert Wittig Hur thanks tn... The Reverend Raymond B. Bourgoin and Brother Richard, C. S. C., for their advice and encouragement. Members of the Faculty and student body. Brother Theophilus for his generous assistance. Brother Germanus and Brother Lawrence for their co-operation. Brother Thaddeus, C. S. C., and Vincent Hemingway for their help with the photog- raphy. Mr. Normand Gfendron, for a fine spirit of loyalty to his Alma Mater, and his help with the frontispiece. Miss Helen Bird for her patient- co-operation. Mr. Benjamin Northupg Advertisers Engraving Company for his sincere interest. Mr. Henry F. Baacke of the C. A. Hack Sz Son Co. for his kindly encouragement. C. A. Hack and Son Co., Printers of Our Annual. Coyle Alumni, Parents and friends who have offered their assistance. The mothers who so generously co-operated in making the Bridge and Whist party a great success. The entire staff of the Review for their unfailing assistance. All our Patrons, Advertisers and Friends. J C L I-into graphs 37'-1 ff,fwJ9w 7J-Zoywuvl 4,u.,, a, 4 . ,.4.Q9,....,4 j W - I+? Z" ,, Z- 'DZ Qaida' 'fd f fr-u2.Mf3 ,j.C..Mcr az-14, r cqclosfztisamznts Readers of the COYLE REVIEW are asked to patronize the reliable firms whose advertisements appear in the following pages. Their kindly, cooperative spirit has helped to make the book possible: our patron- age will assure them that it pays to advertise in school publications. Best wishes to the Class of '47 BONNIE BROOK RESTAURANT Route 44 Taunton, Mass. 'if ,,- Alix l F f X f 1 o I.-f---,,5.,, 1 Y, T"-fx "' ' tx' ' , . ,- . is F tees xg - KSA fone- .: 'log T ww is it e X-N1 1, .Q , , ,- 2 N-,-, ,, X Li g r , ' Ji were-, if mix --.. 1 .. -- N ll mann EH E gm 3 .Q '3E1'1iaef',-1,!I".- K ,gl "A Y:Qllw'm:'f" H :n gf .f - i ,Q 5" I 'fi .- It-"fe : 33335:-'::::'-:---m ..... .,,, H , , ' , ,, 4 ' V f .L , . I, g , Q W gglwp my i 6,235 1 '! lI1Fr 1 E E if ri! . H2-HE 'N 1 id A , n Y .. E .R ,X 'uv - . W Z E ' 'EI e up . ,IN B l 1 - .:-.,. 155:----115 1' -- --4' -f-4 "ifff.- K? Tzu Established IS44 A. HACK at soN Co. Printers of 1947 Coyle Review 42 Court Street Taunton, Mass. Telephone 660 I947 COYLE REVIEW "Our Healing Oils Make Warm Friends" NASON GIL CQIVIPANY FUEL OILS Power Oil Burners 24 Hour Service Prompt Metered Delivery Tel. IOI I 46 Taunton Green ENGRAVERS to The 1947 COYLE REVIEW Page two ADVERTISEMENTS Photographs in 1947 Review by LORING STUDIOS 392 Spring Street Fall River, Mass. Pqth I947 COYLE REVIEW if Best Wishes to the Class of '47 I-IEIVIINGWAY BRGTI-IERS INTERSTATE TRUCKING COMPANY We Serve New England and New York New Bedford, Mass. 'Ir Pgf ADVERTISEMENTS SILVA FUNERAL I-IQIVIES DOROTHY E. SILVA Rcgislcred Embalmer and Funeral Director Taunton F all River New Bedford 740 Z-5672 3-2968 I A :i SEM 5 NEW BEDFORD MASSACHUSETTS Your Favorite Deparlmenf Slore Pgh I947 COYLE REVIEW FRANK A. FOWLER "The Class Ring Man" ALL CLASSES FROM 1937 TO 1947 Telephone LI Berty 3 I 62 Representing 828 Park Square Building Loren Murchison or Co. Boston I6, Mass. Best Wishes to the Class of '47 ROYAL COAL COMPANY COAL OIL COKE TEL. 3700 TAUNTON, MASS. Page s ADVERTISEMENTS MACKENZIE 8: WINSLOW, INC LUMBER 6: BUILDING MATERIALS PGULTRY AND DAIRY FEEDS Fall River, Massachusetts I 85 I I 947 Twenty-four hours Service I IIIIIII Phone T ? I 250 V OMPIF 'f x COAL STOKERS OIL BURNERS I-IIGI-I GRADE FUEL AND RANGE OIL CGAL OIL COKE Ps I947 COYLE REVIEW Best Wishes to the Class of '47 Mr. and Mrs. James A. Burke Best Wishes to the Class of '47 Dr. and Mrs. Edward F. Shay P g gh! ADVERTISEMENTS D. j. SULLIVAN INC. General Contractors and Builders Tel. 31 I0 I5 Randall Street Taunton, Mass Best Wishes to the Class of '47 GERALD E. IVICNALLY General Contractor Tel. 5-7995 Fall River, Mass Ps I947 COYLE REVI EW DAVID j. ROACI-I CO. GENERAL CONTRACTORS East Bridgewater Massachusetts Tel. E.. B. 370 Write for Special Bullelin Approvedfor Training of Veterans ,f s- i Bc j i E 21, 1 ,FI I " Prepare For A Posilion In Business Intensive one and two-year courses Accounting' Secretarial Science lnclustrial Accounting Stenography Cost Accounting Introductory Federal Tax Accounting Intermediate Auditing Advanced Public Accounting Typewriting Business English Business English Business Law Secretarial Bookkeeping Business Management Secretarial Practice Business Mathematics Filing Machine Calculation Business Mathematics Typewritin Machine Calculation Spelling ang Vocabulary Building Spelling and Vocabulary Building Summer Session Begins june 23 BristoI County Business College 43 Taunton Green Taunton, Massachusetts Page ten ADVERTISEMENTS Best Wishes to the Class of '47 Condon Leather Company, lnc. Best Wishes to the Class of '47 E. S. RICE Electrical Contractor Weir and Somerset Avenue Tel. 3600 Taunton, Mass. "lf it's electrical-call us first!! Best Wishes to the Class of '47 SQUARE DEAL TEA C0. I08 Howe Street Tel. 2-0804 Fall River, Mass Roger A. Maltais, Prop. Distributors of TEAS ff COFFEE - PRODUCTS - JEWELRY Page eleven I947 COYLE REVIEW Besl Wishes to the Class of '47 UNITED CHOCOLATE REF INERS, INC. Best Wishes lo the Class of '47 DIOINVS VARIETY STGRE Best Wishes Z0 the Class of '47 IVIANSFIELD BLEACHERY ADVERTISEMENTS Best Wishes io the Class of '47 c71flimaQ Fall River's Largest Department Store Cn the Air 12:30, WSAR Best Wishes io the Class of '47 EASTERN MASS. STREET RAILWAY COMPANY J. K. RILEY, Manager Besi Wishes io the Class of '47 CHERRY 8: WEBB COMPANY Fall River, Mass. Page t hirteen I947 COYLE REVIEW FURNISHINGS FOR MODERN HOMES Floor Covering Specialists Window Shades O Venelian Blinds BOSTOCK FURNITURE COMPANY I0-I2 Trescott St., Taunton, Mass. Telephones 3421 and 3422 " Your Store" COMPLETE ATHLETIC OUTFITTERS 'Everyfluhg a Hardware .ffore Uagflf fo Have' I5 MAIN S11 -TAU NTCN - PHONE 57 Featuring Famous Brand Names WILSON .... SPAULDING ..,. C-OLDSMITH ..,. RAWLINGS Best Wishes to the Class of'47 P. 6: Q. CLOTHES I69 MAIN ST. BROCKTON, MASS. Page fourteen ADVERTISEMENTS DRESS WELL AND SUCCEED Whether for Graduation or any similar occasion-+you'll find our Cloth always look well and continue to do so during the life of the garment. TI-IE SEELEY CGMPANY 52-54 Taunton Green 7 Weir Street Arrow Shirtsf-ShortsffNeckwearvl-landkerchiefs Wolverine 6: Hart Schaffner 6: Marx Clothes Barbison Slips and Underwear for Ladies CS Best Wishes to the Class of '47 L. GROSSMAN 8: SONS, INC. LUMBER FROM CELLAR TO ROOF Oak Street at Depot Tel. 2200 PEDINI MOTORS I2 Pratt Street Phone Mansfield l42 Mansfield, Mass. Buick '- Sales and Service A Chevrolet The good name of a business is built on the solid foundation of quality merchandise-and a good name like character, takes time in growing to full stature.-For twenty years men who appreciate qualityw and a run for their money, have been patrons of the Toggery. Get to know ........ The Modern Mount l-lope Toggery, lnc. North Dighton, Mass. Famous for clothing and apparel that look better longer. Page Fifteen iii' ..,, 1947 COYLE REVIEW Best Wishes to the Class of '47 WALDRON HARDWARE CO. ROBERT H. PARK 44 Weir Street Taunton, Mass. 9 41-47 Main Street We Make a Specialty of Young Men's Clothes for Graduation Best Wishes to the Class of '47 JOHN M. CORRIGAN j. FRANK CONLEY FUNERAL HOME 9 Chester Ave. Brockton, Mass. Page sixtee ADVERTISEMENTS Best Wishes to the Class of '47 JAMES J. CLARK FINE SHOE REPAIRINC. Best Wishes to the Class of '47 DONNELLY PAINTING COMPANY Tel. 2-1911 I35-I43-I47 Franklin Street Fall River, Mass. Best Wishes to the Class of '47 lVIARIE'S BEAUTY SALON Complete Beauty Culture Telephone 2966 MARIE E. BRADY 330 Bay St., Taunton, Mass. The magic blue flame - the heart of The New Freedom Gas Kitchen you 641: 244: nunrou 6' LIGHT co gmateeepoa Page seve t I947 COYLE RE VIEW WEBCO OIL BURNER SERVICE Distributors of RAY OIL BURNERS Industrial Commercial Domestic I0 Durfee Street Tel. Fall River 5-7484 JAMES F. CROSSON, Prop. "The best in Drugstore Goods" "The best in Drugstore Service" FITZGERALD'S PHARMACY The Rexall Siorc 623 Locust Street Fall River, Mass. Besi Wishes io ihe Class of '47 IVIORTON LAUNDRY COMPANY Telephone 429 NORTH DIGI-ITON GARAGE, INC. North Dighton, Mass. Tel. 1613 Wheel Alignment Automotive Wheel Balancing Electrical Front End Specialist Service H Your Socony Dealer" Page eightee ADVERTISEMENTS COBB'S, INC. 3I Main Street Tel. 940 "Right Goods at Right Prices' SANDERS LUIVIBER CO. LOCAL AGENTS FOR MODENE PAINT 36 Weir St. Taunton, Mass Tel. 1234A E610 QUALITY SERVICE Penne e . Ns-rl!! FALL RIVER HERALD NEWS Page ninct 1947 COYLE REVIEW DAN'L 8: M. COUGHLIN FUNERAL I-IOIVIE 229 Willter St. Fall River, Mass. Best Wishes to the Class of'47 DRUMMOND PRINTING COMPANY Printers and Stationers Phone 3878 56 Cohannet St. Taunton, Mass. WILLIAM A. TORPI-IY Attorney at Law Granite Block Fall River, Mass. SI-IERRY CORPORATION Paving A Specialty 823 Davol St. Fall River, Mass. Phones 2-274l +- 3-2701 Page twenty ADVERTISEMENTS GORI-IAM PRESS Qaalily job Prinling 5 Leonard St. Taunton, Mass. 9 1 . -11145 Sgglmgafklswoi in R eq Pillw 5 ' DH s : 5fRVICf STATION TAUNTON 'U15HllH6l0N Tel, 859 5' Formal Wear For Hire WOLLISON DRESS SUIT A FRIEND PARLOR 888 Purchase Street Y New Bedford Tel. 2-3422 Best Wishes lo the Class of '47 No. Encl BOWLING Alleys No. End RECREATION Center Arthur Morin and Philip Emond, Props. 205 Whittenton St. Taunton CHARLES GOIVIES Meats, Groceries. Vegetables 6: Fruit Tel. 3l88 213 Washington St. Taunton, Mass. Best Wishes lo Ille Class of '47 I:REDDIE'S MARKET O'KEEFE'S FUNERAL HOME Groceries-Provisions-Choice Meats Alfred Begnoche, Prop. 579 Bay Street Taunton. Mass. Tel. ZZIO Free Delivery HALL THE FLGRIST Best Wishes of 26 School St. Flowers for all occasions Tel, 1422 JOI-IN CARR Groceries and Provisions Cor. Washington ancl Purchase Streets Telephone 434 Taunton, Mass. Page twenty-o .S sg I947 COYLE REVIEW Besi Wishes of CONNORS I-IOIVIE BAKERY 872 Main St. Brockton, Mass. JOSEPH S. MILLER Goodrich Tires and Batteries GOOD GULF GASOLINE Road Service and Vulcanizing Tel. ISI4 8 Post Office Square Taunton. Mass. Besi Wishes of GOLLIS IVIEN,S APPAREL 562 Pleasant St. New Bedford, Mass. "For Everyone's Lislening Pleasure" RECORDS AND MUSIC Popular-Standard-Classical WAITE'S MELODY SI-IOP, 6 Cedar St. Best Wishes lo the Class of '47 RANDALL DEAN ZS! CO., INC Allan IVI. Walker, Manager Best Wishes of IVIANNY'S NEWS Newspapers-Tobaccosw-IVIagazines Candy INSURANCE Greeting Cards Tel' 328 344 Bay Street Taunton, Mass. 38 Crocker Bldg, Tauntgn, Mass, Member of Whilienion Bus. Association LEONARDS Known for over 60 years for Highest Quality Food and Confectionery Restaurant f Luncheonette Bakery Products Homemade Ice Cream and Candies 35 Main Street Taunton, Mass Always call a CITY CAB Phone I600 Waiting Room Behind Post Office JOHN J. CURRIVAN Recapping-Tire 6: Tube Vulcanizing New-Used Tires Tel. 656-M 26 Shawmut Ave. Mansfield, Mass. Best Wishes of ARCI-IIE IVICKINNON ACME CLEANERS 91 Broadway Taunton, Mass. Best Wishes lo the Class of '47 V. DECLEMENTE DEPT. STORE Mansfield Mass. Page twenty-two ADVERTISEMENTS WILFRED V. SAINT Plumbing, Heating, Sheet Metal Work I3 Monica St. TeI. 905 Best Wishes to the Class of '47 PEOPI..E.'S DRUG STORE Arthur E. Powers, Mgr. Phd. Three Corners Taunton, Mass. "Don'l Take a Chance! Take a Checker" Best Wishes to the Class of '47 MANSFIELD BOYS ,PHONE 3100 Private Appearing Sedans Sl Taunton Green Taunton, Mass. Best Wishes to the Class of '47 BRIDGEWATER BOYS Best Wishes to the Class of '47 FALL R I VER BOYS Highland Best Wishes to the Class of '47 BROCKTON BOYS 47,448-49-50 J. R. TALLMAN 6: CO., INC. Insurance of all Kinds Est. I839 I3 Weir St. TeI. 527 Oldest Insurance Agency in Town Best Wishes to the Class of '47 FALL RIVER BOYS Maplewood Best Wishes to the Class of '47 FALL RIVER BOYS South End Best Wishes to the Class of '47 IVIR. and IVIRS. A. BEATON FRENCH CLASS Period III Best Wishes to the Class of '47 NEVITT 8: COMPANY General Contractors 348 Bay St. Tel. 324 Taunton, Mas GUGLIELIVIO BARBER SHOP S IO High Street Taunton, Mass. Page twenty-three I947 COYLE REVIEW HUTCI-IINSON'S Art Shop FRANK SMITH Pictures, Picture Framing, Artists' TRUCKING COMPANY Supplies Telephone 2-OZII Est. 1862 General Contractor I54 Second Street Fall River, Mass. Best Wishes to the Class of '47 WILLIAM F. FARRELL Best Wishes lo the Class of '47 BRISTOL COUNTY RADIO CO. 70-72 Main St. Home of Quality Furniture Best Wishes to the Class of '47 IVIORO'S MARKET MEATS CROCERIES 69 Broadway Tel. I l42 "rTaunton, Mass. Best Wishes to the Class of '47 LANE'S BARBER SHOP 20 High St. Best Wishes to the Class of '47 BROADWAY NEWS Best Wishes to the Class of '47 NICHOLAS COURCY Gr SONS GRAIN COMPANY I2 Waverly Street Taunton ,e Tel. 2060 DAVID B. DEAN at CQ. W. H. RILEY 6: SON, Inc. 85 C h t St T t M Distributors of 0 anne ' am' On- ass' CITIESSERVICEPETROLEUM PRODUCTS Tel. 2046 C-ASOLENE FUEL OIL RANGE OIL Radio and Sound Equipment 61 CohanriZtSf.t.WIIT'El1iT:JIr?, xZ:gerTe1 3020 Best Wishes to the Class of '47 MASONS FLOWER STUDIO RIENDEAU FUNERAL HOME 9 Leonard St. Taunton, Mass. Tel- 588 476 Bay Street Taunton Best Wishes Best Wishes to the Class of '47 GALLIGAN'S DINER INC. I6 LEOBTTTI Slears of courteous selrlillclgjlicl Mass. y y fine foods. R. A. WILCOX CO., INC. HEWITT'S School.Equipment and Stationery Supplies Fall River, Mass. 4I Cohannet St. Taunton, Mass. Page twenty-lo ADVERTISEMENTS CAPE CQD FISH MARKET D. 6: F. LINEN SUPPLY CO. and 22 Franklin Street SEA GRILLE Tel. 850 Best Wishes to the Class of '47 "THE BOYS IN TI-IE BAND" ART SHAW-Drums GAY VIERA-Piano AL I-IARZOG-Guitar MIKE MEGAN-Sax Tel. 3630 Besl Wishes of ,IOI-IN F. IVIULI-IERN Druggisl Established I904 IVIARCKS THE TAILOR, Inc. A FRIEND 7I Broadway Tel. 2398 ' . , Phone 823 C. J. CONNOLLY MILTON E. I-IACKETT F Ioyisf JEWELRY Walch and jewelry Repairing I 321XSc0ttEt'eet M Above "Strand" Theatre Taunton, Mass. Te ephone 1 aunton' ass' F. D. IVIONE Attorney-ab Law A Tel. I64 Taunton I Taylor Bldg. Besl Wishes to lhe Class of '47 BOSTOCK Sz INIVIAN ELECTRIC CO. I8 Trescott St. Taunton, Mass. Everything to Furnish Your Home 85-87 Main Street Taunton COYLE HIGH CAFETERIA IVIrs. V. Leonard Mrs. L. McGrath IVIONTEIS JEWELER 396 Spring St. Fall River, Mass. Best Wishes to the Class of '47 COYLE BOOK STORE N. Dion G. R. johnson J. Kearns Best Wishes to lhe Class of '47 SPILLANE. SHOE STORE 39 School St. Brockton, IVIass. Page twenty-Five I947 COYLE REVI EW HYLAND'S FISH MARKET 8-I0 Leonard St. "lf it swims, we have it." NOEL'S ICE CREAM We Make Our Own RESTAURANT 425-427BaySt. TeI.733 Taunton,M S. HS C. J. LEARY sr SON, INC. J- 0- NEIL SUPPPY CO- P . Home of Carmote Paint 35 H d BH ""'c's H six st0feseTe1. 6-8237 U ner g' Fall Rm' 130 Bedford st. Fall River Best Wishes to the Class of '47 W. SEYMOUR GRAY WSAR Typwffffs FALL RIVER I45 Second St. Fall River M80 on your dial Best Wishes WARING YOUR ,IEWELER Hudson -Studebaker Sales and Service A fine Collection of Used Cars-All Makes ALBERT E. SMITH 60 Fremont Street Taunton, Mass. Tel. 2656-W Next to Durfee Theater Fall River F. P. MCCABE Plumbing and Heating Tel. I607 I I0 Broadway Taunton, Mass. Best Wishes of MT. HOPE PHARMACY D. F. Glavin, Reg. Pharm. OLSON'S FLOWER SHOP CORNER FRUIT STORE Corner of Cohannet 6: High Sts. Tel. 73 GEORGE C. I-IARRINGTON Optometrist 56 Taunton Green I S I over ee ey Co.D Taunton, Massachusetts TAUNTON HARDWARE Sc PLUMBING SUPPLY CO., Inc Wholesale and Retail Dealers in Hardware, Paint, Wallpaper and Plumbing Supplies 74 Main St. Taunton, Mass. Phone 204I OBSHATKIN TOBACCO CO., INC. WHOLESALE CIGARS. TOBACCO, CONFECT IONERY FOUNTAIN AND PAPER SUPPLIES 52 Cohannet St. Taunton Tel. ISI I Best Wishes to the Class of '47 MT. HOPE ATHLETIC CLUB Page twenty-s 'x ADVERTISEMENTS Best Wishes COOCAN BROTHERS Best Wishes WILLIAM P. CRGWLEY l62 President Ave. d Fall River, Mass. at 564 County St. an New Bedford, Mass. Quality Cleaning and Dyeing TaUI1t0Il Mass. Best Wishes GEORGE'S GARAGE Central Auto Repairing Brockton's Largest Department Store Telgggbgvashmgton at XX1..i2TIiti:FiTasS. Best Wishes McKENNEY'S AUTO SERVICE THE NOBBY MEN'S SHOP Tel. 2980 Fall River 4 jefferson Ave. Taunton, Mass. BROADWAY MUSIC SHOP GEQRGE MANDIQQ Records Rentals P, A. Systems SAND 51 GRAVEL Recordings Radio Repair 83 Broadway Taunton, Mass. Tel' 466 Taunton' Mass' Best Wishes to the Class of '47 IVIURRAY'S PHARMACY Frank Murray, Prop. l54 New Boston Rd. Fall River, Mass. FISK TIRE SERVICE, INC. Cor. Central and Durfee Streets Fall River, Mass. Telephones 3-2361 and 6-8270 The RED BL WHITE Store JOSEPH E. LAWLOR P. Pineault, Prop. Flo,-ist Tel. 2-3' zleatsTGmcenesTPrinlggorgounty St' Sly Taunton Creen Taunton, Mass. Somerset Centre. Mass. 2599 Res. Tel. I I59 LANE'S PHOTO SUPPLY "Quality Photofinishing" Best Wishes to the Class of '47 Photographic Supplies and Equipment 363 Bay Street Taunton, Mass. Member of Whittenton Bus. Association O'HEARNE PLEASANT VIEW FARM INSURANCE AGENCY I89 Dean St. Tel. 2648-R T I 745 e . NICHOLAS COURCY' Prop' I2 Taylor Bldg. Taunton, Mass. Page twenty-se e M-.rgvf-. I947 COYLE REVIEW Best Wishes D. D. SULLIVAN 6: SONS 383 Spring Street Fall River, Massachusetts MCGLI NCHEY 6: RUSSELL Incorporated FUNERAL HOME Francis Russell Michael T. Russell I65 Belmont St. Brockton SOUTHERN MASS. OIL CORP. ESSO PRODUCTS - FUEL OILS SUNF LOWER STORE Hayward 6: Gilbarco Burners Tel. 640-W 63 Broadway Taunton, Mass. Best Wishes to the Class of '47 CLEANlXgd'ggOlgll,?DYERS JOSEPH H. DOWNEY Taunton Mayo' 30 Broadway 334 Bay St. ' Brockton Mass. 20 Howard St, LAFRANCE O'CONNELL 6: SIMMONS Registered jeweler AMERICAN GEM SOCIETY Range Oil -Range Burners Heaters 763 Purchase St. Tel 3-I 'Sew Bedford, Mass Tel: or F. E. DUFFY JACK PETERS "RexalI Druggisf' Fancy Fruits and Vegetables 907,91 I Second St. Fall River, Mass. Groceries, Confectionery and Tobacco A Registered Druggist always in Telephone 293 89 Broadway Attendance Taunton, Mass. FRENCH CLASS Period I Best Wishes to the Class of '47 THOMAS LOGAN Commissioner of Public Works Best Wishes NEW BEDFORD BOYS BROCKTON ICE 8: COAL CO. NORTH END DAIRY Pasteurized Milk-Cream-Buttermilk S Dilllliffizfellliljl. 3 Tfesm St- Fall River Page twenty-eight ADVERTISEMENTS KIRLEY COAL 6: SUPPLY CO. Master Kraft Burners 8K Sales Service Tel. 340 CO- 208 N. Main St. Mansfield, Mass. CQNTRAQTORS AND BUILDERS Industrial --A Residential Maintenance Best Wishes Masonry Carpentry I7 Oakland St., Mansfield, Mass. BETTY ALDEN PRODUCTS Telephones: '76-W - 542 Best Wishes to the Class of '47 MANSFIELD MILLING COMPANY Best Wishes to the Class of '47 l 7 Best Wishes to the Class of '47 GEORGE C. SI-IIELDS JOHN MARSHALL industrial Properties Textile Machinery Appraisals Liquidations P. O. Box SI5 Tel. 6-82l7 Pall River, Mass. Page twenty-n'n l947 COYLE REVIEW INTERSTATE Transportation Co., Inc. Charter Coach Service Tel. 3337 W , Q ' 1 nf .5 .V 'Va :T J' ISF - .VA ,. V -,QF . W, , v V as V V V- 7 x f fvgf 4 - ff? 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Suggestions in the Monsignor Coyle High School - Review Yearbook (Taunton, MA) collection:

Monsignor Coyle High School - Review Yearbook (Taunton, MA) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1


Monsignor Coyle High School - Review Yearbook (Taunton, MA) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1


Monsignor Coyle High School - Review Yearbook (Taunton, MA) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1


Monsignor Coyle High School - Review Yearbook (Taunton, MA) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1


Monsignor Coyle High School - Review Yearbook (Taunton, MA) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1


Monsignor Coyle High School - Review Yearbook (Taunton, MA) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1


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