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Library No 

Accession No 

_. J UN1952 _ 


Malden High School 
Class of 1952 



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jVocJa mat ion 

Hoar go! Hoar p! 

By royal proclamation, we present 
to you, king or queen, a review of our 
school year. 

Inspired by the theme of our ’51 
Junior Varieties, we have chosen royal¬ 
ty as the central idea of our book in 
this year when England’s Princess 
Elizabeth has become Queen. 

So leave, if you can, the cares of 
this chaos-stricken world; its spiraling 
prices, its strikes, its corrupt govern¬ 
ments. Forget for a moment the “I 
like Ikes”, the Taftmen, and coonskin 
capped Kefauvers. Come and escape 
with us into our realm of royalty! Let 
us entertain you, our “Monarch of 
Maldonia,” as trumpets blare, making 
way for this “Command Performance”. 

• i^SStSSS' 






Caroline Arnold 
Naomi Shaffer 
Joyce Scott 

Biography Co-Editors: 
Carol Goldman 
Alfred Falthzik 

Assistant Biographers: 
Marilyn Chiet 
Barbara Clay 
Arlene Sugarman 
Mary Lou Center 
Gloria Fish 
Barbara Jewell 


Jean Couture 
Elsa Neipris 
Eleanor Rood 


Miriam Ries 
Robert Shilansky 


Neil Callahan 
William MacDonald 
William Browne 


cf(Dun(fj i 


Art Advisers: MRS. MARY D. CARNEY 

C o-Edit ors-in-c hie f 

Business Manager: ELINOR WEINBAUM 
Head Photographer: ALLAN DAVIDSON 


& 1 V 

V\ 'A 

f \ ^ 5 

Literary Staff 


Virginia Squires 
Carol Fisher 
John Gilgun 
Rita Collyer 
Robert Gordon 


Martha Gilman 
Janice Delucca 

Senior Portraits: 

Sandra LitwacK 
Rosalie Becker 


Jeanne Nahum 
Robert Sanborn 
Saul Ziner 
Betty Ann Burns 


' • : ftead:- *' 

• e • • c * 

Fred Fahlbusch 

. t c c • 

• • Assistants: 

a , t ' ' 

Robert Shackleton 
A c IIarrV Parsons 
' ’ Alfred Rodrigues 
Allan Rae 


Arlene Schultz 

Assistant Bookkeeper: 

Sylvia Cunningham 


Charles Mathison 
Josephine Beradi 
Robert DiBella 


Marion Mulholland 
Binna Warren 
Barbara Tenovsky 
Elinor Madigan 
Elaine Galante 

Business Staff 


Yvonne Beaulieu 
Joan Paresky 
Joan Gamble 
Everett Patterson 





Elizabeth Anderson 

Head Typist: 

Blanche Vaccaro 


Roberta Shulman 
Elaine Brustin 
Anna Apicella 
Mary Manley 
Sandra Wolfson 

Privy Council 


Royal Advisers 



Bouts and Tournaments 
Command Performance 



®0 low 

Amir 3F. g’ktttmj 

ru'tilrati' lifts honk 

For over three decades, you have given of yourself to us. With your hammer 
of faith and truth you have forged an indelible mark of inspiration upon the 
anvils of our minds and hearts. Ever encouraging us to think for ourselves and 
to assume responsibilities, you have set us a striking example. And so, in ap¬ 
preciation and recognition of your loyalty and service to us all, we dedicate this 
book to you. 

[ 6 ] 


MU' altall nttaa gnu aa a 


[ 8 ] 

uumiU'rfitl pmunt aul> tpadirr 

It seems impossible that we shall not see your smiling face outside Room 
203 as the classes pass. For thirty years you have served Malden High School 
with the faith and loyalty that only such a wonderful person as you could possess. 
Your service to the school has been shown in numerous ways. As adviser to the 
Blue and Gold there are many who will remember your understanding. Others 
can never forget you in the role of helpful adviser to the many classes who have 
passed through these portals. Those who have been fortunate enough to be 
members of your English Masses will recall your patient teaching and your hope 
that the sixth period group would please stay awake. 

You have been most appreciated as adviser to the Convenimus Ad Meditandum 
Society. This position has kept you busy for a long time, and club members of 
the past and present can look back upon many happy occasions in the history of 
the club with you as its adviser. “Your Cam girls” will always remember how 
you beamed with pride when they did a job especially well. 

Though a most unfortunate accident deprived us of your presence during the 
last few months, we should like to say that we have enjoyed being associated with 
such a grand teacher as you, and may you always remember the happy years at 

[ 9 ] 

(Dur ftnr proittirtum 



Coming to Malden in 1948, Dr Holmes has already 
shown great interest and progressiveness in his capacity as 
Superintendent of Schools. Thoroughly qualified for this 
eminent position because of his education and vast ex¬ 
perience, Dr. Holmes has proved an able leader in helping 
Malden High School maintain a superior scholastic stand¬ 
ing. A Harvard graduate, he has received the Selective 
Service Citation from the President of the United States for 
his ability in organizing the Selective Service program for 
the District of Columbia. His favorite past times are play¬ 
ing golf and bridge and driving his car. 

A favorite motto of his is: 

“If wisdom’s ways you’d wisely seek, 

Five things observe with care; 

Of whom you speak, to whom you speak, 

And how and when and where.” 

The school committee of five 
members, each elected for a term 
of three years, meets monthly with 
Doctor Holmes in the school com¬ 
mittee room of the high school to 
decide upon issues concerning the 
public schools. In September the 
elementary schools were put on a 
single session as an experiment. The 
committee changed the provisions 
for sick leave for the teaching per- 
sonell giving them an additional 
five days for each school year, mak¬ 
ing a total of fifteen days. Due to 
crowded conditions in the elemen¬ 
tary schools there has been discus¬ 
sion about building new schools. 
These members represent varied oc¬ 
cupations. Mr. George Logden is 
a lawyer; Mr. Thomas Kelleher a 
personnel manager; Mr Walter Kel- 
liher a lawyer; Mrs. Kelley a house¬ 
wife; and Rev. Mr. Monbleau is a 

Here are the school committee (back row, left to right) George E. Lodgen, 
Thomas Kelliher, Dr. Chester W. Holmes, Walter J. Kelliher, (front row), 
Mrs. Louise Rosdahl, Marion E. Kelley, and Chm. Charles H. Monbleau. 


[ 12 ] 

ably supports mtr brft btrrrtnr 


Our headmaster is a true friend and 
unfailing guide to all of us. He re¬ 
ceived his A.B. from Bowdoin and be¬ 
fore he became our principal, was Mal¬ 
den High’s popular history and econo¬ 
mics instructor. His hobbies are read¬ 
ing, fishing, and gardening, but his 
chief interest is our high school. 


To the Members of the Class of 1952: 

As I write this note to you for the Maldonian, the year is nearly over. The 
time since first you entered the High School has passed so rapidly. So much to 
do and so little time. I hope your stay here has been both pleasant and profitable. 
One of the joys of our work is to watch the growth and development of our 
students. Your class has been no exception. We do hope that you have learned 
the fundamentals so well that whether you do go on to higher institutions of 
learning or take your places in the world, you will be able to meet whatever chal¬ 
lenges confront you. Remember one thing you have heard me say over and 
over again, “There is no substitute for hard work.” Good fortune to you all. 




[ 13 ] 

§>agp numsrUirs atth 

Here are our citywide directors who 
guide the health, art, and music pro¬ 
grams. As director of the health program, 
Dr. Spencer this year has included a 
course in health five days a week for 
juniors and seniors. The many profitable 
and enjoyable vocational guidance talks 
at M.H.S. this year were planned and di¬ 
rected by Miss Moore. Through the in¬ 
terest of Miss Johnson all students may 
now take advantage of our fine art course. 
There have been fewer home students 
from the high school for Miss Blakely 
this year than for some time. Our music 
supervisor Mr. Silverman is also the cap¬ 
able director of the newly formed band. 
Together this team of experts, work un¬ 
ceasingly for our benefit. 

Our special directors are as follows: seated, Mary E. Spencer, 

Helene Moore, M. Adelia Johnson; standing, Dorothy E. Blakeley, 

Herbert Silverman. 

Here is abusy group of people with assorted 
jobs. They are the assistants to the busiest people 
in the school. Some clean up the chemistry, bi¬ 
ology, and physics labs, and set up materials for 
experiments, while others type, sell bus tickets, 
issue tardy slips, admit slips, and keep records. 

At Malden High we might fit an old saying to 
read: “Our faculty assistants are almost the right 
arms of these busy people.” 

Into the royal spotlight step our office assis¬ 
tants, whose work really makes the wheels go 
round. The strawberry blonde with a smile for 
everyone is Mr. Matthew’s secretary, Miss Mabel 
McQuesten, who has set up miles of daily bul¬ 
letins during the year. Warmhearted Mrs. Helen 
Hills is custodian of the students’ scholastic files 
and she issues the M.T.A. bus ticket applica¬ 
tions. Miss Eunice Young is forever paging us 
for forgotten lunches, and it is she who announces 
program changes and belated assignments on the 
P.A. system. We shall always remember their 
valuable place in our school life. 

Mabel McQuesten answers the telephone while Eunice 
Young checks the kardex and Helen Hills records data 
from the attendance slips. 

Our faculty assistants are (1st row) S. Binda, C. Papout- 
sis, D. Carbon, E. Weinbaum, G. Fewtrell, IW. Rabideau, 
(2nd row) J. Brandano, E. Anderson, A. Rubin, !W. Kelley, 
J. Gardner, N. Pauly. 

[ 14 ] 

Our classmasters and advisers are 
Clarke R. Brookes, F. Champlin Web¬ 
ster, Edna E. Turkington, Robert M. 

Beside teaching their own classes, our Class Masters have a full schedule of 
guidance before them. Not only do they help with the arranging of the students’ 
programs and their future education plans, but they also supervise attendance, 
extra curricula activities, and individual student problems. 


Besides being head of the History Department, 
Miss Edna Turkington is also Dean of Girls. This 
latter task keeps her busy checking attendance 
and dismissals; helping students choose colleges 
and fill out applications. As if this is not enough, 
she is adviser to Usona. Often you will find her 
“burning the midnight oil” for M.H.S. 


As Senior Class Master and Head of the Science 
Department, Mr. Perry is always on the go. He 
can be seen each morning admitting a line of boys 
who were absent, and he also distributes the school 
supplies every five weeks. The boys are fortunate 
to have him as a guidance counselor because his 
genial personality makes him a friend to all. 


Mr. Brookes, the Sophomore Class Master, is in 
charge of the disciplinary problems of all the boys 
in M.H.S. It is to him that the organizations must 
go to reserve the club room or the music room 
for meetings, or to use either of the auditoriums 
for programs. As co-ordinator of all non-athletic 
activities in the high school, he can be found en¬ 
joying himself at our dances and plays while he 
lends a helping hand. 


Mr. Webster, Junior Class Master, also serves 
as Faculty Manager of Athletics. Through his 
efforts the teams are supplied with the necessary 
equipment, schedules are arranged, and financial 
obligations met. He also supervises the tardiness 
in the high school and heavy storms this winter 
kept him quite busy. To top it all off, he serves 
as Head of the Latin Department. 

aaaibumta alunarre gxtt&p «a 

[ 15 ] 

SJjakraprarp to §>ani>hurg: 

Marguerite Ammann 

Colleges: Wellesley College, 

B.A., Boston University M.A. 
Subjects: English. Extra Curri¬ 
cula Work: Director of Debate 
League. Hobbies: Dancing, Golf, 

Aldine G. Gilman 

Colleges: Colby College A.B. 
Subjects: English. Extra Curri¬ 
cula Work: Cam Adviser. Hob¬ 
bies: Theatre, interior decorating 
and arrangement, cooking, sewing. 

Mary Heald 

Colleges: Tufts College A.B. 
Subjects: English. Extra Curri¬ 
cula Work: Maldonian. Hobbies: 
Gardening, Genealogy, Collecting 

Grace R. Ramsdell 

Colleges: Boston University 

B.S.E., M.A. Subjects: English, 
History. Hobbies: Bookreviewing 
and camping. 

Madge C. Leslie 

Colleges: University of Illi¬ 

nois A.B., Boston University A.M., 
Staley College D.A.O. Subjects: 
English. Extra Curricula Work: 
Literary Adviser—The Blue and 
Gold; Adviser—Sophomore Class. 
Hobbies: Traveling. 

Alice R. Peaslee 

Colleges: Middlebury College 
A.B. Boston University A.M. 
Subjects: English. Hobbies: 

Reading, Gardening. 

Laura M. Pearl 

Colleges: Radcliffe College B.A. 
Harvard Graduate School of Edu¬ 
cation M. Ed. Subjects: English. 
Extra Curricula Work: Adviser— 
Class of 1953, Faculty Adviser— 
Junior Varieties of 1952. Hobbies: 
The Theatre, Music. 

Everett E. Schneider 

Colleges: University of South 
Carolina A.B., M.A., University 
of Chicago, advanced study. Sub¬ 
jects: English. Hobbies: Being a 
pal to my wife and son, Reading, 

Vivian E. Kistler 

Colleges: Radcliffe, A.B., A.M. 
Subjects: English. Extra Curri¬ 
cula Work: Senior Class Adviser. 
Hobbies: Photography. 

Mary G. Tribble 

Colleges: Emmanuel College 

A.B., A.M. Subjects: English. 
Extra Curricula Work: Class of 
1953 Adviser. Hobbies: Travel¬ 
ing, Outdoor sports-hiking and 
skiing if I ever have a minute 
from correcting papers. 

[ 16 ] 

Adeline Wetmore 

(Diu* English roursr 

J. Russell Bowman 

Colleges: Lebanon Valley Col¬ 
lege, Harvard University A.B., 
Ph.D. Subjects: English. Extra 
Curricula Work: English Club. 
Hobbies: Gardening, reading. 

Colleges: Pembroke College, 

A.B.; Boston University, A.M. 
Subjects: English. Hobbies: 

The Theater. 

Deborah A. Young 

Colleges: Bates College A.B. 
Subjects: English. Extra Curri¬ 
cula Work: Adviser Class of 1954. 

Since a fine working knowledge of one’s native 
tongue is a basic need of every American, English is 
the most widely taught subject at Malden High. 

Everyone, especially in the college classes, reads 
many of the classics: Tale of Two Cities, The Ancient 
Mariner, Julius Caesar, MacBeth, House of Seven Ga¬ 
bles, As You Like It, Twelfth Night, The Sir Roger 
de Coverly Papers, The Return of the Native, The 
Forsyte Saga, Plays and the Theatre. 

To develop better speaking and writing, students 
read Speech for All, Essays and Essay Writing, Thought 

in English Prose, Learning to Write, and Enjoyment 
of Literature. 

In keeping with modern tastes and interests there 
are books on occupations, modern science, and Ameri¬ 
canism such as All in the Day’s Work, The Scientists 
Speak, Meet an American, Autobiography of Lincoln 
Steffens, Arrowsmith, Modern British and American 

This year Mrs. Grace Ramsdell, formerly a pop¬ 
ular substitute, took the place of Miss Mary Kirby, 
who retired because of ill health. 

A misread sentence spoken by John 
Wood in “Doc” Bowman’s first period 
class brings laughs from many. 

[ 17 ] 

Wars rump ani> mars 

Edna E. Turkington 

Colleges: Colby College B.A. 
Boston University M.A. Subjects: 
History. Extra Curricula Work: 
Adviser of Usona Society. Hob¬ 
bies: Music, the Theatre, and 

Clarke R. Brookes 

Colleges: Bates B.S. in Ed. and 
Ed. M. from Boston University. 
Subjects: History. Extra Curri¬ 
cula Work: Co-ordinator of non- 
athletic activities. Sophomore 
Class Master. Hobbies: Music, 
repairs and improvements around 
house and grounds, reading. 

Elmer A. Evans 

Colleges: Harvard College B.A., 
M.A. Subjects: History. Hob¬ 
bies: Woodworking, Gardening. 

Carl G. Garland 

Colleges: University of Maine, 
Harvard College, Lafayette Col¬ 
lege, Boston University, A.B., 
M.A. Subjects: World History, 
U. S. History. Extra Curricula 
Work: Adviser Class of 1953. 
Hobbies: Hiking and camping. 

Charles A. Rossiter 

Colleges: Harvard College A.B., 
Ed. M. Subjects: History, Di¬ 
rector Adult Civic Education. 
Hobbies: Newspapers. 

Anne F. Slattery 

Colleges: Teachers’ College 

Mass. B. Ed., Graduate work, 
Boston University and Harvard 
College. Subjects: History and 
Meteorology. Extra Curricula 

Work: Weather Bureau, Debating, 
Quiz Programs. Hobbies: Weath¬ 

Charles O. Wettergreen 

Colleges: University of New 
Hampshire B.S. in Education 
1932. Subjects: History. Extra 
Curricula Work: Coach football 
(assistant), basketball (head 
coach). Hobbies: Woodworking, 

Priscilla Davis 

Colleges: Boston University 

College of Liberal Arts, A.B., 
A.M. Subjects: History. Hob¬ 
bies: Golf. 

Morton H. Wiggin 

Colleges: Bates College, B.S., 
Harvard College Ed. M. Sub¬ 
jects: American History, Principal, 
Central Evening School. Extra 
Curricula Work: Bookmaster, De¬ 
partment of History; Faculty ad¬ 
viser, Political Science Club. Hob¬ 
bies: Travel, trailering, writing. 

[ 18 ] 

•History mortis them all 

History? What is history? That is a good ques¬ 
tion. Well, to start with it’s the study of Medieval, 
Ancient and Modern times. “The makeup of Modern 
America,” made its appearance with great favor at 
the end of last year. Many students took field trips 
during the Christmas vacation. Some made posters 
during Brotherhood Week, while others collected fa¬ 
mous sayings about brotherhood. Miss Turkington’s 
classes make special reports on current magazine arti¬ 
cles. These boys and girls gain valuable experience 
by writing five thousand word source themes. The 

subjects for each of the three classes were the Foreign 
Policy of the U.S.A., the Economic problems in the 
U.S.A., and parts of the United Nations. This year 
Miss Slattery is giving a course in Geopolitics for Junior 
Science boys. Last but not least, many read the Ameri¬ 
can Observer, a weekly newspaper containing articles 
about current problems, both national and international, 
current events, vocabulary, jokes and monthly quizzes. 

The Washington and Franklin award for outstand¬ 
ing work in history has been discontinued. 

Mr. Garland ponders Carol Fisher’s an¬ 
swer while the rest of the 6th period 
class in European History gleefully 

These first period history students an¬ 
swer Mr. Evans’ question, “What people 
came first to Canada?” 

[ 19 ] 

Prunin' itrjrt: iFrorn Hratbrr 

Robert W. Perry 

Colleges: Columbia B.S., M.A. 
Worcester Polytechnic Institute. 
Subjects: Physics, Aeronautics. 

Extra Curricula Work: Senior 
Class Master, Boys’ Attendance, 
School Supplies, School Program, 
Head Science Department. Hob¬ 
bies: Golf, Badminton. 

Harold B. Bjornson 

Colleges: State Teachers’ Col¬ 
lege, Valley City, N. D.; Teaching 
Certificate, 1940. Boston Univer¬ 
sity (School of Education). B.S. 
in Ed. 1947. Subjects: Biology, 
Chemistry. Extra Curricula 
Work: Biology Club Adviser. 

Hobbies: Music, Sports, Reading. 

Robert Blair 

Colleges: B.S. Chemistry. Sub¬ 
jects: Chemistry, Physics. Hob¬ 
bies: Golf. 

Guy N. Christian 

Colleges: M.S. Middlebury Col¬ 
lege. Subjects: Chemistry. 

Kenneth A. Trites 

Colleges: Iowa State Teachers 
College. Subjects: Mechanics 

and Electricity, Radio. Extra 
Curricula Work: Owner of Radio 
and T.V. Business. Hobbies: 

A. Bruce Gilchrist 

Colleges: B.M.E. M.A. Ed. 
M. Subjects: General Science 
Aeronautics. Extra Curricula 
Work: Cog. Assistant adviser 
Class of 1953. Hobbies: Moun-. 
tain climbing. Camping. 

Anne F. Slattery 

Colleges: Teachers’ College 

(Mass.) Graduate work Boston 
University and Harvard. Sub¬ 
jects: History and Meterology. 
Extra Curricula Work: Weather 
Bureau, Debating, Quiz Programs. 
Hobbies: Weather. 

Reginald V. T. Steeves 

Colleges: University of New 
Hampshire, B.S., Boston Univer¬ 
sity M. Ed. Subjects: Biology. 
Extra Curricula Work: Camera 
Club, Financial Adviser to Class 
of 1952, Visual Aids Director. 
Hobbies: Photography, Carpentry. 

[ 20 ] 

to derma to 

Here at Malden High, we are be¬ 
coming more and more interested in 
science. A large number of students 
take at least one of the courses offered; 
biology, chemistry, physics, general sci¬ 
ence, aeronautics, radio, electricity, 
mechanics or meterology. 

The physics students are enthusi¬ 
astic over the new text, “High School 
Physics,” by Blackwood, for its lively 
illustrations, frequent references to 
sports, and simple and direct style. 

This year many interested students 
entered the Science Fair, under the 
direction of Mr. Gilchrist. Here the 
student makes an exhibit illustrating a 
general scientific principle. As there 
must be ten entries, this year’s exhibit 
helped to stir up interest, so that next 
year M.H.S. may enter the competi¬ 
tion. However, David Kaufman’s ex¬ 
hibit of a square wave analyzer was 
exhibited in the M.I.T. Globe Science 
Fair on April 24th, 25th and 26th. 

The members of the weather bureau are 
as follows: Front row, left to right: 
Robert Coughlin, Arnold Sobel, Bernard 
Basch, Carol Newell. Second row, 
standing: Arthur Kelley, Carol Stor¬ 
mont, Dominic Tamagna, Leonard Lewis, 
June Hawker, Joan Hawker. Back row: 
Benjamin Kelerjian, Miss Slattery, Mor¬ 
ton Titelbaum, Arthur Poirier, Robert 
Kennison, Fred Shaw, Florence Stickney. 

Elaine Malitsky collects C02 in Mr. 
Chrisian’s 1st period class as John 
Jacobs and Norma Moorehead gaze at 
the bubbles. 

Mildred Sullivan of Mr. Bjornson’s first 
period biology class looks for amoeba 
while Jerri Silvey takes notes. Also 
busy are Florence Woodbury and Barba¬ 
ra Davis. 

[ 21 ] 

“Mraltlj” luu'us us fit rmwgh 

Grace L. Crowe 

Colleges: Carney Hospital 

School of Nursing, B.S. Boston 
University. Activities: Resident 
Nurse at Malden High, Supervis¬ 
ing nurse of Malden Schools. 

Florence K. Parker 

Colleges: Bridgewater Teachers 
College, B.S. Subjects: Health. 
Extra Curricula Work: Sophomore 
Class Adviser. Hobbies: Astrono¬ 

The Health Department has an im¬ 
portant place in the school. It checks 
the health status of every student with 
the Massachusetts vision test, the pure 
tone audiometer test, and the patch tuber¬ 
culin test. The health of all students is 
guarded by having a graduate nurse, Miss 
Crowe, in residence. This year health is 
an elective subject for juniors and seniors. 
The emphasis is on human personality, 
human relations, especially adjustments to 
other people, community health agencies, 
and methods of family medical care. This 
year’s course has been revised to help stu¬ 
dents meet their responsibilities as work¬ 
ers, future citizens and parents. 

Virginia Smith is discussing health prob¬ 
lems in Mrs. Parker’s first period health 

Miss Crowe, among her other duties, is 
shown here during the yearly ritual of eye¬ 
testing working with Joan Abatematteo. 

[ 22 ] 

to battle our may through math 

Charles R. McGeoch 

Colleges: University of Massa¬ 
chusetts B.S. Subjects: Geometry 
and Algebra. Extra Curricula 
Work: Coach of hockey, baseball, 
Class Adviser of 1952. Hobbies: 
Fishing, hiking, cooking. 

Frances K. Parris 

Colleges: Wheaton College 

A.B. Boston University A.M. 
Subjects: Plane Geometry, Alge¬ 
bra. Extra Curricula Work: As¬ 
sistant Adviser Class of 1954, Book 
Master Mathematics Department. 
Hobbies: Stamp collecting, skiing, 
and fishing. 

John J. Queally 

Colleges: Boston College, Bos¬ 
ton University, A.B. Subjects: 
Algebra, General Mathematics. 
Extra Curricula Work: Assistant 
to faculty manager of athletics, 
coach of boys’ tennis team, ad¬ 
viser to Literary Society, Assistant 
adviser to Class of 1953. Hobbies: 
Golf and tennis. 

Henry E. Batchelder 

Colleges: University of New 
Hampshire, B.S. in Mech. Eng. 
Subjects: Review Mathematics, 

Solid Geometry, Trigonometry, 
Plane Geometry. Extra Curricula 
Work: Coach of Track Team. 
Hobbies: Raising the best apples 
in New England. 

The math department of M.H.S. has a fine set of 
teachers and well intergrated courses for all students. 
Sophs may take general math, geometry, or algebra 1. 
For Juniors there is algebra 2. Many Seniors are 
studying trigonometry and solid geometry. Review 
math is an elective in the senior year offered to those 
students who intend to take the college board exams. 
The seniors will never forget “Batch”, who is re¬ 
sponsible for many most enjoyable math classes with 
his wit and humor and all are sure to know at least 
one thing by graduation. “GET THE FACTS!” 

Gladys Watkins 

Colleges: Radcliffe College A.B. 
Subjects: Algebra, geometry 

Lucky Leo! “Batch” demonstrates to 
Leo Mackey, Barbara Freeman, Brenda 
Gordon, Mary Hunt, and Mary Jane 
Fisher the major point of discussion in 
a trig class. 

[ 23 ] 

ICtttlr knjs gn dark, rlark, dark 

Ruth E. Tucker 

Colleges: Salem Teachers’ Col¬ 
lege, Chandler School. Subjects: 
Office Practice and Typewriting. 
Hobbies: Color photography, knit¬ 
ting, motor boating. 

Helen H. Briggs 

Colleges: Chandler Normal. 

Subjects: Stenography. Hobbies: 
Spanish and Music. 

Helen S. Hills 

Colleges: Chandler Shorthand 
Normal. Subjects: Shorthand 

and Typewriting. Hobbies: Gar¬ 

Evelyn L. Moore 

Colleges: Chandler Normal, 

Boston University. Subjects: 
Stenography and Typewriting. 
Extra Curricula Work: Adviser 
Class of 1953. 

Margaret H. O’Brien 

Colleges: Chandler School. 

Subjects: Stenography and Type¬ 

Ellen F. Palmer 

Colleges: Boston University, 

B.S.S. Subjects: Typewriting and 
General Business. Hobbies: Gar¬ 

Eunice E. Young 

Colleges: Boston University, 

College of Liberal Arts, A.B. 
Simmons College B.S. Subjects: 
Shorthand and Typewriting. 
Hobbies: Theatre, collecting re¬ 
cipes, collecting poetry. 

Pauline L. Pierce 

Colleges: State Teachers’ Col¬ 
lege. Subjects: Commercial Geo¬ 
graphy, General Business. Extra 
Curricula Work: Adviser to Tri- 
Hi, Social Adviser Class of 1954. 
Hobbies: Housewife. 

Paul C. Smith 

Colleges: Boston University, 

College of Business Administra¬ 
tion, B.S. in B.A. School of Edu¬ 
cation, Ed. M. Subjects: Book¬ 
keeping. Extra Curricula Work: 
Business Adviser to Blue and 
Gold.. Hobbies: Three boys. 

Gertrude S. McManus 

Colleges: Simmons College, B.S. 
Boston University Law School 
L.L.B. Subjects: Law, Econom¬ 
ics, General Business. Extra Cur¬ 
ricula Work: Senior Class Adviser. 
Hobbies: Gardening. 

[ 24 ] 

Ai>i> a nilmtut - thru aubtrart 

Carrie M. Darling 

Colleges: Chandler Shorthand 
Normal. Subjects: Head Steno¬ 
graphy and typewriting depart- 
mets. Stenography and typewrit¬ 
ing. Extra Curricula Work: Ad¬ 
viser Sophomore Class. Hobbies: 

Marjorie L. Mooney 

Colleges: Simmons College B.S. 
Subjects: Bookkeeping and Ac¬ 
counting. Extra Curricula Work: 
Financial Adviser Class of 1953. 

The Commercial department offers a well 
rounded group of courses including stenogra¬ 
phy, typing, shorthand, office practice, book¬ 
keeping, accounting, law and economics, com¬ 
mercial geography. Future secretaries have 
had the use of seven new electric typewriters 
for five weeks, five Remingtons and two I.B.Ms. 
The First National Bank has presented the 
Bookkeeping department with a bookkeeping 
machine this year. 

This year the classes are using a new book 
called the “Gregg Simplified”, which is a sig¬ 
nificant name. The students also have the use 
of a magazine rack with the latest pamphlets 
on government rules and economic importance. 
Some study the pages on the stock market in¬ 
vestments and present changes in the rulings on 
income taxes. Next year these boys and girls 
will enjoy a new simplified book of bookkeeping 
and accounting called “Twentieth Century.” 

Jean Keats shows Edward Fays the effect of 
mountains upon climate while Mrs. Pierce and 
the rest of the class look on. 

Miss O’Brien supervises the members of her 
first period class in their transcribing. They 
are left to right: Rose White, Nancy Blunt, 
Barbara DeMille, Eileen Cahill, Fern Casletto, 
Marie Allfrey, Charlene Benson. 

[ 25 ] 

Jffrnm (firm) In (bm'tlir 

F. Champlin Webster, Jr. 

Colleges: Dartmouth College 

A.B., Boston University M. Ed. 
Subjects: Latin IV (Virgil) Extra 
Curricula Work: Faculty Manager 
of Athletics, Junior Class Master, 
Master in Charge of Tardiness. 
Hobbies: Household repairs, read¬ 
ing, airplane and automobile iden¬ 
tification. United States Army 
Air Force Reserve. 

A large number of students enjoy at least 
one of the languages offered at M.H.S., either 
Latin, French, or German. Latin still holds 
a prominent place in the high school program. 
Our school emphasizes the great value of Latin 
to the students, especially those who are pre¬ 
paring for college. This year the Latina Hon¬ 
oris Societas sponsored the twentieth annual 
Auxilium Latinum examinations for the fourth 
year in succession at Malden High School. 

French is taken by a great number of stu¬ 
dents, while there are only five German classes. 
Le Cercle Francais and Der Deutsche Ehren- 

Marian M. Gillis 

Colleges: Radcliffe College A.B. 
Subject: Latin. Extra Curricula 
Work: Latin Honor Society. 

Hobbies: Reading. 

James E. Reid 

Colleges: Bates College A.B. 
Tufts College A.M. Subjects: 
Latin. Extra Curricula Work: 
Assistant Adviser Class of 1953, 
Football. Hobbies: Sports. 

Otto Ashermann 

Colleges: University of Vienna, 
Ph.D., University of Berlin, M.A. 
Subjects: French, German. Extra 
Curricula Work: Adviser to Green¬ 
room Dramatic Society. Hobbies: 
Trying to find time to read a book. 

Frances M. Galligan 

Colleges: Boston University 

College of Liberal Arts A.B. Grad¬ 
uate School, A.M. Subjects: 
German. Extra Curricula Work: 
Adviser to “Der Deutsche Ehren- 
verein”. Class of 1954 Adviser. 
Hobbies: Figure Skating. 

Barbara R. Holden 

Colleges: Colby College A.B. 
Middlebury College M.A. Sub¬ 
jects: French. Extra Curricula 
Work Head: Adviser—Class of 
1952. Hobbies: Reading. 

Louis H. Melanson 

Colleges: Boston College B.A., 
M.A. Subjects: French Extra 
Curricula Work: Le Cercle Fran¬ 
cais. Hobbies: Music, Photogra¬ 

[26 1 

to lean Hainan 

verein stimulate interest and also marks, for 
admission is granted only to those with at least 
two consecutive B’s on their report cards. In 
addition to the daily routine of translation and 
grammar work, French students enjoyed the 
picture of Modern France taken by Mr. and 
Mrs. Melanson last summer on their trip to 
France. All German classes study grammar 
and work on translation. The book German 
by Rehder and Twaddle is most enjoyable to 
the third year students who like conversational 
work. In addition, some German pupils cor¬ 
respond with pen pals in Germany. 

Ruth A. McKenney 

Colleges: Smith College M.A. 
Middlebury French Summer 
School Summer Session Alliance, 
Francaise-Paris. Subjects: French, 
Head of Modern Languages in 
Malden Schools. 

Parker Lewis points out Ancient Rome 
to Winifred Greenquist and the rest of 
his classmates in Mrs. Gillis’s first 
period sophomore Latin class. 

Wilson Moeckel, Robert Hall and Jer¬ 
ome Westerman portray a scene from 
“La Pondre aux Yeux” in Miss Holden’s 
senior French class. 

[ 27 ] 

®l]pg mark tit monk 

A guiding hand is given A1 Davidson 
on his layout by “Pop” Taylor during 
his 6th period Mechanical Drawing class. 

Roy N. Davis 

Colleges: General Electric En¬ 
gineering School, Navy Yard 
Trade School. Subjects: Manual 
Training. Hobbies: Hunting and 

Gustave A. Larson 

Colleges: Middlebury College, 
Fitchburg State Teachers College, 
Boston University, B.S. Subjects: 
Printing, Industrial Arts. Extra 
Curricula Work: Printing Adviser 
to all clubs, etc. Hobbies: Hiking. 

Ralph Merry 

Colleges: Boston University 

B.S. in Ed., M.A. in Ed. Sub¬ 
jects: Industrial Arts. Extra Cur¬ 
ricula Work: Class Adviser. Hob¬ 
bies: Raising and Training Hunt¬ 
ing Dogs. 

Walter R. Pasanen 

Colleges: Clark University, B. 
Ed., New York University, M.A. 
Subjects: Mechanical Drawing, 

Woodworking, Extra Curricula 
Work: Adviser to Class of 1954. 
Hobbies: Gardening. 

Carl E. Taylor 

Colleges: Lowell Institute. 

Subjects: Mechanical Drawing. 

Extra Curricula Work: Boys’ and 
Girls’ Rifle Club. Hobbies: blunt¬ 
ing and Fishing. 

Many students are interested in the arts of print¬ 
ing, mechanical drawing, woodworking, and manual 
training, where the emphasis is laid on practical situa¬ 
tions. The mechanical drawing classes designed the 
racks for the new band uniforms room, the book cases 
for the school committee room, the bulletin boards for 
the weather bureau, magazine racks, and shelving in 
closets for many of the teachers. The shop students 
then take over the construction of these plans. At times 
they have made blueprints and made good use of the 
plans. The printing classes print tickets for most school 
events and the schedules for the various sports. 

[ 28 ] 

Stycy work tit the Arts 

Hazel M. Cornish 

Colleges: Simmons College B. 
S. Subjects: Food. Extra Curri¬ 
cula Work: Adviser Class of 1952. 

R.ose M. Corriveau 

Colleges: University of New 
Hampshire. Subjects: Domestic 
Arts (Clothing). 

Mary D. Carney 

Colleges: Massachusetts School 
of Art. Subjects: Art. Extra 
Curricula Work: Prom Decora¬ 
tions, Blue and Gold. Hobbies: 
Water-color painting. 

Anne L. Lynch 

Colleges: Massachusetts School 
of Art, B.S. in Ed. Subjects: Free¬ 
hand drawing. Hobbies: Water- 
color painting, golf. 

Harriett F. Gilchrist 

Colleges: University of New 
Hampshire, B.S. Subjects: Foods 
and clothing. Extra Curricula 
Work: Adviser Class of 1953. 

In the Domestic Arts Department the girls are al¬ 
ways busy preparing meals or making various articles 
of clothing such as blouses, and skirts. Not only the 
cooking of food is taught but also hygiene and nutrition 
are stressed. When our girls go into the world they go 
well qualified as future homemakers. 

The students of the Fine Art Department learn 
techniques in the art of oil painting, clay modeling, 
water paints, and pastel colors. They do all the art 
work for the Maldonian and make scenery and posters 
for many M.H.S. productions, including the Senior 
Prom. This year many of the students entered the 
Scholastic Magazine Art contest. Seven pupils won 
gold keys and had their work sent to the Carnegie 
Institute in Pittsburg. 

As models, Wilfred Muse, and Matthew 
Masterson work on a chest while mem¬ 
bers of Miss Carney’s class attempt to 
sketch them. 

[ 29 ] 

§>oplj0 talu' Htbrarg tour 

Miss Thorpe is shown discussing some points of question 
with one of her sophomore library classes. 

Dorothy-Belle Thorpe 

Colleges: Wellesley B.A., 
Boston University M.A. 
Subjects: Library science. 
Extra Curricula Work: Ad¬ 
viser Glass of 1952. Hob¬ 
bies: Needlepoint, reading. 

Our well equipped library on the second floor is 
under the direction of our librarian Miss Thorpe and 
her assistant, each fourth period, Miss Kistler plus vol¬ 
unteer student assistants. Students may get library slips 
before school and at lunch time, while those with A’s 
and B’s on their report cards are entitled to permanent 
library slips each term. Open from 7:45 A.M. to 3:00 
P.M., the library is a quiet spot where many study and 
enjoy the current magazines, newspapers, and books 
which are offered. In order that the sophomores may 
know how to use the library, they are given a library 
science course each fall. 

The library assistants are as follows: Top row: Nancy Vozzella, Barbara McLean, Corinne Kellington, Frances Pellegrino, Marlene Clarke. 
Second row: Marie Coughlin, Carol DeLue, Judy Gerrish, Joan Paresky, Marilyn George, Christine Alagero, Mary Daniele, Roberta Fen¬ 
ton. Th'rd row: Florence MacKinnon, Joan Sandberg, Ruby Pearce, Lois Tomasello, Sheila Rothenberg, Patricia Tobler, Donna Rub’n, 
Janice Moores, Blanche Holland. Bottom row: Lorraine Katz, Anne Gardner, Joan Brandano, Miss D. B. Thorpe, Donald Goodwin, Frances 
Gorod, Barbara Keniston, Rose Holstein. 

[ 30 ] 

duatoifiatta BUiwp anil arntb 

Roy G. Finn 

Schools: Malden High. Hob¬ 
bies: Athletic teams of Malden 
High and Little League Base¬ 

Our maintenance staff consists of (first row); Thomas Lynch, Kenneth 
Buckley, William Ireland, David Leonard; (second row) Leslie Roger, John 
Knapp, Ben Greeley, and Roy Finn. Absent are Lena Farraher and Mary 

Is your locker broken? Don’t fly Royal Air Coach! Call an 
understanding custodian! Are your lights off? Call a custodian! 
Is there a senior play or prom in the air? Call a helpful custodian! 
Is there anything to be done? Call a capable custodian! When 
walking down the corridor at practically any time of the day, you are 
apt to smell banana oil and see a custodian sweeping it up. In the 
morning after a night’s snowstorm we hope and pray that there won’t 
be any school. But with our diligent custodians, who dig us out, 
we are sure to have it. Clean grounds, warm rooms, shiny windows 
or anything else you can think of will be taken care of. Do you 
know of any of them personally? Well, you’re lucky, because they’re 
all a swell bunch. 

Dorothy F. Kelley 

Colleges: University of New 
Hampshire, A.B. Subjects: 
English, annual substitute. 
Hobbies: Reading, rug braid¬ 

This year due to much sickness among students and 
teachers these ladies have been very busy. Our new regu¬ 
lar sub is Mrs. Dorothy Kelley who is replacing Mrs. 
Grace Ramsdell, now of the English department. Others 
who are often seen about the building are Mrs. Elizabeth 
Hill, Miss May King, and Mrs. Priscilla Carney. 

[ 31 ] 

An interested Sophomore library class visits the Public 
Library under the guidance of the librarian, Miss Cum¬ 

Here in the club room a group of seniors listen as Miss 
Moore explains the results of the B. U. Battery tests. 

Here at Malden High there are five courses of 
study from which the student must choose according 
to his ability and interest. The college courses prepare 
the students who wish to further their education after 
high school. The main difference between the College 
A and College B is the possible omission of Latin with 
College B. The Scientific Course, giving the student a 
sturdy background of math, is usually picked by those 
aspiring to attend technological schools. Future busi¬ 
ness men and women find the Commercial Course very 
helpful. The General Course offers a wide range of 
subjects for him who likes variety, with only English 
and history being required. 

Everyone must take “Gym” three times a week, 
except those excused by a doctor’s certificate and those 
whose schedule is already filled due to a period of 
Maldonian, Blue and Gold, Band or Orchestra. A few 
weeks durng the year, the gym classes learn how to give 
first aid. This year health is an elective subject which 
meets every day for junior and senior boys and girls. 

If absent, the pupil must make up any work at the 
office hours held once a week by his teacher. The 
schedule is as follows; Monday—Latin, biology, science, 
typing; Tuesday—French, algebra, geometry; Wednes¬ 
day—English, mechanical and free hand drawing, and 

Iffttif rmuiirs of ‘ititiu; 
jJaiiH in mriftu 

[ 32 ] 








English 2 .... 6 

Latin 2.5 

French 1 or German 1 . . 6 


English 3.6 

Latin 3.5 

French 2 or German 2 . . 6 

Chemistry .... 5 


History 3 (U.S.) ... 6 

Algebra 2.6 

English 4.6 

Latin 4.6 

French 3 or German 3 . . 6 



History 3 (U.S.) ... 6 

Review Mathematics . . 5 

(Where Necessary) 



English 2.5 

Plane Geometry ... 5 

Latin or French or German . 5 

Biology or a Second Language 5 

(It i9 unwise to begin two language 
is given for less than two years of 
may be met by 4 years of one lar 
languages. Most colleges recommen 

English 3.5 

Algebra 2.6 

Latin or French or German . 5 

(Elect two subjects) 


History 2 (Mod. Eur.) . . B 

Second Language ... 6 

s the same year. No College credit 
language. Language requirements 
iguage or 2 or more years of two 
d five units of a foreign language.) 

English 4.5 

History 3 (U. S.) . . . 6 

Latin or French or German or 

Aeronautics .... 5 

Physics or Solid Geometry and 
Trigonometry or a 

Second Language ... 6 

Review Mathematics . . 6 

(Where Necessary) 


English 2.5 

French 1 or German 1 . . 5 

Latin 2 or Biology ... 5 

Geometry ..... 5 

English 3.6 

French 2 or German 2 . .6 


History 3 (U.S.) ... 6 

Algebra 2.6 

English 4.5 

French 3 or German 3 or 

Aeronautics .... 5 


Review Mathematics . 6 

Solid Geometry and Trigonometry 6 


English 2.6 

History 1 (Ancient and Medieval) 5 

(Elect two subjects one of which 
must be a prepared subject) 

Latin or French or German . 6 


Algebra 1.6 

Intermediate Science . . 5 

Stenography 1 (and T.W.) . 5 

Second Language ... 5 

Freehand Drawing 1 . . 10 

Mechanical Drawing 1 .10 

Manual Training 1 . . .10 

Domestic Arts 1 . .10 

General Mathematics . . 5 

English 3 .... 6 

History 2 (from 1700) . . 6 

(Elect two subjects one of which 
must be a prepared subject) 

Music Appreciation 1 . . 6 

Latin or French or German . 5 

Algebra 2.6 

Stenography 2 (and T.W.) . 10 

Chemistry ..... 5 

Second Language ... 6 

Freehand Drawing 2 . . 10 

Mechanical Drawing 2 .10 

Manual Training 2 . . .10 

Printing 1.10 

Domestic Arts 2 ... 10 

Electricity and Mechanics . . -5 

Meteorology .... 5 

Elementary Music Theory . 6 

General Business Practice 1 . 5 

Type A.5 

English 4.6 

History 3 (U.S.) ... 5 

(Elect two subjects one of which 

must be a prepared subject) 

Music Appreciation 2 . . 6 

Latin or French or German . 5 

Review Mathematics . . 6 

Stenography 3 (and T.W.) . 10 



Second Language . . 6 

Commercial Law and Economics 6 
Freehand Drawing 3 . . 10 

Mechanical Drawing 3 .10 

Manual Training 3 . . .10 

Printing 2 .... 10 

Domestic Arts 3 .10 


Elementary Music Theory . 5 

Aeronautics .... 6 

General Business Practice 1 . 6 

Type B ..... 5 


English 2.5 

Commercial Geography . . 5 

Bookkeeping 1 . . . . 5 

Stenography 1 (and T.W.) . 5 

English S .... 5 

History 3 (U.S.) ... 5 

(Elect two subjects one of which 
must be commercial) 

Bookkeeping 2 . . . . 6 


French or German ... 6 

Stenography 2 (and T.W.) . 10 

Algebra . 5 

English 4.6 

Commercial Law and Economics 6 

(Elect two subjects one of which 
must be commercial) 

Accounting .... 5 


French or German ... 6 

Stenography 3 (and T.W.) . 10 

At one of the many guidance talks this year, boys listen 
Here we catch a glimpse into one of Miss Turkington’s to Mr. Francis Lavigne’s talk on labor unions in the Gay 

college board classes in history after school. Auditorium. 

[ 33 ] 

Miss Heald, our adviser, along with Co-editors Ray 
Austin and Sylvia Epstein look over the Senior portraits. 
Ellie Weinbaum, Business Manager, is figuring toe cost 
of this project, while A1 Davidson, head photographer, 
has brought more pictures down to the Period 1 workers. 

The 1952 Maldonian staff, under the co-editorship 
of Sylvia Epstein and Raymond Austin, has put out 
this year one of the best yearbooks ever. Numerous 
changes have been made which we hope will receive 
the approval of everyone. For the first time, the juniors 
will have individual pictures and the sophomores will 
be in homeroom pictures. Many changes in layouts 
have also been made. The club section has given 
more space to the organizations and more music shots 
have been taken. There will be less ads this year in 
order to devote more space to the student body. The 
book will also have a hard cover instead of the regu¬ 
lar padded one. After much deliberation with the 
senior council and the art staff, the Maldonian selected 
a royal theme which has produced a colorful and in¬ 
teresting yearbook. 

And here is another big “first.” This year the 
Maldonian was presented an All-American award by 
the National Scholastic Press Association. The staff 
and the school are proud of the Maldonian and of its 
adviser, Miss Mary E. Heald. 

iHaliimtiau rnina AU-Ammran Aurnrii 

With the addition of separate junior pictures in this 
year’s “Maldonian”, a new task was given to the Junior 
staff. Here we see John Gilgun and Virginia Squires 
sorting out and setting up the pictures as Carol Fisher 
counts money and makes out receipts for the picture?. 

Miriam Ries and Robert Shilansky of the music section 
collect pictures from Allan Davidson, head photographer, 
as William MacDonald and Neil Callahan, photographers, 
and Naomi Shaffer of the administration section await 
their turn. 

Fred Fahlbusch, makeup editor, pastes up feature pictures 
as Sandra Litwack and Rosalie Becker of the Senior 
Staff plan layouts. Joyce Scott and Caroline Arnold cut 
the Administration shots, and Rita Collyer pastes up her 
Sophomore section. 

Jean Couture and Elsa Neipris select pictures for the 
Features section as Martha Gilman and Janice DeLucca, 
with the aid of Co-editor Ray Austin, plan layouts for 
the Club section. 

Blanche Vaccaro, head typist, checks work with Mary 
Manley while Roberta Shulman, Anna Apicilla, Sandra 
Wolfson, and Elaine Brustin are hard at work typing 

Senior biographies. 

The entire Sports Staff is assembled here. We see Betty 
Ann Burns and Jeanne Nahum with Co-editor Sylvia 
Epstein, proportioning pictures as Saul Ziner and Bob 
Sanborn set up their track pages. 

Here we find the Advertising Staff hard at work Period 
6. Elinor Madigan is trying to make a point and Binna 
Warren seems to be giving it considerable thought. 
Barbara Tenovsky and Elaine Galante listen as Marion 
Mulholland totals the ads for this year. 

Yvonne Beaulieu head of the Promotion Staff with her 
assistants Barbara Hunt and Joan Gamble have been 
hard at work on the Autograph page. Arlene Schultz 
records “Maldonian” receipts as Sylvia Cunningham 
counts the money. Nancy Johnson and Bette Anderson, 
secretary, check the correspondence. 

M.H.S. artist Carl Boyd, who designed the beautiful em¬ 
blem on this year’s front cover, plans for the Maldonian 
art work with Mrs. Carney. Other members of the Art 
Staff offer their opinions about the theme. 

[ 37 ] 

The advisers and editors of the Blue and Gold are as¬ 
sembled here. Miss Leslie literary manager, and Mr. 
Smith, business manager, are shown with Eileen Costa, 
Circulation Manager; Joan Hawker and Marjorie Con¬ 
nell, co-editors; Catherine Papoutsis, advertising mana¬ 
ger; Jane Crimmins, business manager. 

From the first day of school to the last, Blue and 
Gold reporters can be found scurrying to every corner 
of the building to give a complete coverage of the 
happenings at M.H.S. The Blue and Gold has been 
a favorite with students for many years because of the 
many interesting features of the newspaper. The paper 
has also been fortunate enough to take one of the top 
prizes held by the National Scholastic Press Association. 
The literary staff, under the direction of Miss Leslie 
is hard at work in Room 208, writing headlines and 
copy, proof-reading, and pasting layouts. The business 
staff with the aid of Mr. Smith is kept busy collecting 
subscriptions, getting advertisements, and wrapping and 
delivering Blue and Golds. In order to obtain a posi¬ 
tion on the Blue and Gold, it is necessary to first take 
a test that determines the abilities of a candidate. 
These tests are given once a year in the spring. The 
many staffs of the Blue and Gold all work together 
to make one compact, efficient unit so that the latest 
news, hot off the press, is given to the students of 

Mlm Sc (finIII krrpa 

ifl.B.i'. iufnruu'ii 

June Hawker and Elaine Riseberg, with the aid of Enid 
Feldman, Herbert Berman, and Peter Amato cut and 
paste articles to headline the first page of a coming Blue 
and Gold. 

The Blue and Gold typists have been hard at work all 
year. Glen Anderson, head typist, talks with Mary 
Hunt, reporter, while Barbara MacLean checks work with 
another of the typists. 

Brian Handspicker, head photographer, focuses his camera 
on Senior Celebrities, Nichalos Pano and Janice MacBeth, 
as Carol Marcus, reporter, gets facts for this popular 

Catherine Papoutsis, advertising manager, and Jane 
Crimmins, Business manager, are pleased with the ads 
brought in by the staff—Gertrude Liberatore, Mary Whol- 
ley, Laura West, Milton Friend and Anne Rubin. 

The Associate Editors check finished Blue and Golds. 
Bruce McManus, Sydney Freedman, and Barbara Ver- 
desca work with Warren Kaplan while Miss Leslie checks 
with David Kaufman, Joan Hawker, and Robert Kennison. 

Gertrude McCaul and Louella Carnes work on sports 
headlines as Mary Ryan, Shirley Ectman, and Priscilla 
Gardner plan headlines for features. 

Eileen Costa and her circulation staff are assembled in 
325 to check circulation lists. The staff consists of Robert 
Richardson, Isabelle Conley, Elaine Ferris, Constance 
Spadafora, Myra Tocman, Norma Gillis, and Barbara 

Marjorie Connell, co-editor, Barbara Bilowz, and Marjorie 
Graham proof-read while Lawrence Campbell and Robert 
Petow, reporters, set up the sports page of a recent Blue 
and Gold. 

A new way of delivering Blue and Golds was started 
this year. Jane Crimmins, Barbara Gramolini, Milton 
Friend, Eileen Costa, and William Chase wrap Blue and 
Golds for each homeroom and then deliver them. 

[ 39 ] 

Maona uturka an “(SriMnm dainbal” 

First row. L. Gasparri, B. Verdesca (treasurer), J. McBeth (secretary). Miss Turkington (adviser), M. Mulholland (president), C. Papoutsis (vice- 
president), B. Jewell, and C. Fisher. Second row: M. Graham, M. Brown, P. Gardner, B. Clay, P. Foley, J. Flawker, and J. Hawker. Third row: B. 
Freeman, M. Gilman, V. Squires, B. Lauro, J. LaRoche, and B. Bilowz. Fourth row: N. Shaffer, J. DeLucca, and H. Shannon. 

Pretty maids all in a row—that’s Usona presenting their re¬ 
turns of the Red Feather Drive to the chairman of the drive, 
Barbara Verdesca. 


Although the Usona Guild has not been in 
existence as long as her literary brother she has 
come up to their high standards through the many 
services the girls have performed this year. 

The Usonians headed by chairman Barbara 
Verdesca, collected $117.57 for the Red feather 
drive. They also helped Cam in the “Mothers’ 
March on polio” drive, and volunteered to col¬ 
lect for the Red Gross blood fund for three days 
and nights in Malden Square. The success of the 
“Gridiron Gambol” was due to the hard work 
and promotion of Usona and Lit. 

Recreation, plays a part in the Usona pro¬ 
gram as was demonstrated by the annual Cam- 
Usona football game held at Pine Banks. The 
score of 0-0 was evidence of the fact that the 
girls were not used to such a rugged sport. The 
annual “Mother and Daughter Night” organized 
by Lora Gasparri was a pleasant and successful 
affair, as was the Usona banquet, held in March 
under chairman, Barbara Jewell. 

This year Usona has produced one of the 
best debate teams ever, having in mind the pur¬ 
pose of the society. On Feb. 5 Barbara Lauro, 
Catherine Papoutsis, Barbara Clay, and Janice 
DeLucca defeated English Club by a unanimous 
decision. “A Usona girl always comes out on top!” 

[ 40 ] 

lankrtball - £it 39, (Hog 22 

On November 16, Lit combined with Usona to present the 
“Gridiron Gambol,” a rally dance for the Malden-Medford 
clash. This was also a scholarship dance for the benefit of 
the two societies. 

The Literary Guild consisting of the “English” 
Lords and Nobles, occupies room eighteen every 
Friday afternoon to discuss their next encounter 
with Usona. They succeeded in defeating their 
sisters in golf and bowling as well. Usona isn’t 
the only competition Lit has met. Last October 
the “Gentlemen” triumphed over Cog on the grid¬ 
iron with a score of 19-0. 

No literary program would be complete without 
the annual banquet. Chairman Carl Grebe 
worked with his royal assistants to make the 
gathering ful of fun and good food. 

This year for the first time in many years the 
Literary Guild joined hands with Usona to spon¬ 
sor a scholarship dance, “The Gridiron Gambol.” 
It was held in November just before the Malden— 
Medford battle, therefore it served as a pep rally 
and boosted the spirit of the royal team and the 
school over the top. It was truly a unique affair 
and The Literary Guild is to be praised. Long 
Live Lit! 

First row: J. Kelley, J. Bulman, J. Rump, C. Grebe, Mr. Queally (adviser), W. Lorden (president), J. Noble, B. Handspicker, F. Sampson, and R. Sanborn. 
Second row: H. Lindberg, R. Tropeano, A. Johnson, J. Zielinski, W. Brown, W. Garland, J. Fucci, E. Sandquist. Third row: J. Scarlett, P. Berg, N. Callahan, R. 
Keete, J. Chappel, and R. Nystrom. Fourth row: D. Huston, J. Bowley, W. Kimball, and C. Hayward. 

jA ■ J*' 'j 

] a 


rnL jI 

Si T / 

i S 

% J 


[ 41 ] 

(Earn niUrrts for iMarrli of limra 

J. Nahum, chairman of the March of Dimes, is shown here 
with floor-captains S. Litwack, S. Klayman, S. Finstein, B. 
Tenovsky, J. Shumrack, J. Rodman, N. Kellum. 

Cam has done it again! Yes, with the aid of prexy 
Marilyn Chiet and Miss Gilman, adviser to the club, 
Cam completed another year filled with good times and 
good work. Cam solicited for the “March of Dimes” 
to bring in over $400 for this worthy cause. They 
also assisted in the “Mothers’ March” to help this fund 
even more. In the fall, between the halves of the 
Lit-Cog football game, the girls clashed with Usona 
but the game ended 0-0. The annual banquet was 
held in the music room with pienty of good food. A 
good time was had by all! As has been the custom, 
the annual Professor Quiz was held with Mr. Matthews 
as quizmaster and for the second successive year the 
students were victorious over the teachers. Cam joined 
with Cog to participate in the Inter-Club Play Contest 
in presenting “After the Fog Lifts.” Although their 
adviser, Miss Gilman, met with an unfortunate accident 
in the spring, and Vice-President Sandra Litwack took 
over for Marilyn Chiet, who was out the latter part 
of the year, the girls carried on in the finest Cam tradi¬ 
tion to complete the year. 

First row. B. Tenovsky, J. Lewis, L. Rogols, C. Newman, and R. Gould. Second row: P. Asirvatham, B. Warren, E. Neipris, P. Levine (secretary), M. Chiet (presi¬ 
dent). Miss Gilman (adviser), S. Litwack (vice-president), J. Naham (treasurer), N. Kellum, M. Tocman, and S. Epstein. Third row: R. Becker, H. Sandler, L. Razin, 
B. Holt, S. Klayman, J. Rodman, J. Shumrack. M. Velleman, and N. Novogroski. Fourth row: P. Rosenthal. S. Ectman, E. Feldman, E. Riseberg, S. Chasman, L. 
Katz, J. Solomon, P. Gordon, A. Rain, and J. Fleisher. Fifth row: A. Sugarman, N. Gordon. J. Wolff, D. Winer, E. Rood, S. Finstein, H. Lewin, and B. Sherman. 

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[ 42 ] 

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First row: M. Mulholland, H. Berman, W. Kaplan (treasurer), N. Pano (vice-president), Mr. Wiggin (adviser), R. Sanborn (president), P. Amato (secretary), J. 
Hawker, J. Hawker, E. Weinbaum. Second row: H. Wiggin, C. Johnson, M. Tocman, R. Shulman, P. London, R. Wiggin, B. Derby, F. Sampson, C. Rappaport, 

R. Shilansky, B. Droker, C. Semon, A. Schultz, and R. Petow. Third row: A. Sugarman, N. Kellum, H. Hoffman, S. Landsman, J. Varnick, A. Epstein, E. Seigal, 

S. Klayman, L. Razin, H. Kaufman, A. Lev, H. Lewin, and J. Finn. Fourth Row: E. Rood, E. Feldman, E. Riseberg, S. Chasman, A. Blackman, H. Lewin, E. 
Lilly, P. Gordon, S. Ectman, S. Finstein, and A. Clark. 

A most worthwhile, active, and informative organ¬ 
ization—The Political Science Club. This group of 
students, interested mainly in current affairs, has bene¬ 
fited the school, as well as themselves. 

A most important accomplishment of the club has 
been the P.S.C. bulletin board edited by Frank Samp¬ 
son, who had for fellow workers, Marion Mulholland, 
Robert Shilansky, Hilary Wiggin and Robert Sanborn. 
This paper contains news, stories, puzzles and teachers’ 
comments. The cost is ten cents a copy. 

On April 1, in Jenkins Auditorium, P.S.C. held 
its annual assembly, which was a panel discussion on 
Universal Military Training. Robert Sanborn, presi¬ 
dent, was moderator for three teachers, Miss Slattery, 
Mr. Wiggin and Mr. Rossiter, who were for U.M.T., 
and three pupils, Warren Kaplan, Frank Sampson and 
Nicholas Pano, who were against U.M.T. During the 
year, different movies have been shown at the meetings, 
including an especially good one on Narcotics. 

Best known for its success and skill in debating, 
P.S.C. defeated Cog on March 5. The P.S.C, team 
consisting of Nancy Kellum, Robert Sanborn, Robert 
Petow and Warren Kaplan, succeeded in retaining per¬ 
manent possession of the debate trophy by defeating 
Usona for the second time. 

What’s the joke? Frank Sampson, editor of the P.S.C. Bul¬ 
letin along with his able assistants, H. Wiggin, R. Sanborn, 
R. Shilansky, P. Gordon, and M. Mulholland, seem to be en¬ 
joying their work. 

[ 43 ] 

drmminm presents a trio - "(furst” 

First row: (kneeling) P. Levine, J. Hawker, J. McBeth, M. Gilman, J. Hawker. Second row: D. Lind, N. Monbleau, V. Squires, V. Tamboli, J. Shumrack, B. 
Schneiderman, P. Foley, M. Degnan, B. Clay, E. Sandier, H. Sandler, C. Larson, D. Plummer, L. Razin, A. Kendall. Third row: B. Gauthier, R. Kennison, S. 
Freedman, B. Lauro, M. Connell (treasurer), C. Marcus (secretary), Dr. Ashermann, M. Levine (president), D. Kaufman (vice-president), R. Sanborn, S. Epstein, S. 
Litwack, M. Chiet, J. Goldman, and H. Lewin. Fourth row: E. Poster, J. Finn, D. Winer, N. Novogroski, H. Hoffman, L. Forman, B. Dicker, j. Zimmerman, 
W. Lorden. I. Levine, E. Fassett, S. Klayman, B. Jones, E. Neipris, E. Riseberg, E. Feldman, S. Wolfson, A. Lev, and R. Petow. Fifth row: T. Morganti, J. 
Wolff, J. Colclough, S. Finstein, A. Rain, B. Farmer, B. Bruneau, R. Kaufman, N. Seigal, F. R’ccioli, D. Verna, N. Kellum, N. Johnson, A. Sugarman, N. Gordon. 
E. Sullivan, B. Cherkas, A. Blackman, and R. Chadis. Sixth ro-v: M. Carson, M. Daniels, S. Landsman, H. Kaufman, J. Hyman, P. Conti, FI. Bragen, C. Shelton, 
J. Rodman, N. Brown, P. Gordon, M. Joyce, H. Lewin, and L. Kitz. 

One can plainly see in the expressive faces of these Greenroom 
members that they are enjoying “If Men Played Cards as 
Women Do” presented by the Tuft’s Drama Club. 

No sooner had scholastic activity got underway 
this year when the Royal velvet curtains of the Jenkins 
Auditorium parted on another season of dramatic en¬ 
tertainment provided by the Greenroom Dramatic So¬ 
ciety under the skillful direction of its adviser, Dr. Otto 

The prime presentation was “400 Nights”, a drama 
in one act, with the original cast once again performing 
the play which won much acclaim as part of the pro¬ 
gram of three one-act plays presented by the club last 

Due to the unusua’ly large amount of dramatic 
talent concentrated in the club this year, Greenroom 
was not a contestant in the annual Inter-Club Play 
Contest, thus giving its members an opportunity to act 
in the plays presented by other clubs. 

Because Greenroom was not a contestant, it was 
given a special night on which to present “Quest”, a 
program consisting of three one-act plays, “What Price 
Freedom,” adapted from the prologue to Key Largo, 
“What Price Peace,” adapted from Lysistrata, and 
“What Price War,” adapted from The Trojan Women. 
All three plays were adapted by Greenroom’s adviser 
and director, Dr. Ashermann. 

The final dramatic production of the year was the 
ever popular “I Remember Mama.” Rehearsals have 
been underway for several weeks, and final arrange¬ 
ments for the play are now being made. 

Thus, as the curtains slowly close, the students 
have once again been able to witness tragedy, drama, 
and comedy, combined by Greenroom to bring the finest 
in theatrical presentations to Malden High School. 

[ 44 ] 

!rau.\ Arts” entertain Jffmurlj (Elub 

The members of “Le Cercle Francais” are engrossed in listen¬ 
ing to a record illustrating a lecture given by Dr. Ashermann 
on “Contemporary French Music.” 

Le Cercle Francais, under the direction of 
Mr. Melanson, highlighted the meetings this year 
with cultural programs on music and art. Dr. 
Ashermann gave a lecture on “Contemporary 
French Music.” He illustrated his talks with 
recordings which included Edith Piaf singing “La 
Vie en Rose”, and the amusing “Miss Otis Re¬ 
grets.” At another meeting, there was a speaker 
from the Boston Museum of Fine Arts. Colored 
slides of paintings by famous French artists, both 
early and contemporary, were shown. At other 
meetings, games were played and French songs 
were enjoyed. Students wishing to join French 
Club are required to have A’s or B’s in French. 
Membership is by invitation only. Congratula¬ 
tions to French Club for their culture promoting 
meetings throughout the year. 

First row: I. Nahum. P. Asirvatham, C. Marcus, B. Lindgren, C. Goldman, E. Hawkins, and C. Johnson. Second row: B. Freeman, L. Gasparn (vice-presi¬ 
dent) S. Freedman. G. Tenenbaum (treasurer), A. Falthzik, Mr. Melanson (adviser), B. Lauro (president), S. Litwack (secretary), A. Amaiu, G. hish, B. 
Bilowz and M. Chiet. Third row: P. Rosenthal. B. Watson, S. Klayman, M. Hunt, P. Levine^ C. Newman B. Verdesca, M. Connell, Y. Beaulieu, S. Ep¬ 
stein, B. MacLean. M. Gilman, J. Campagna, n. Shannon, and S. Finstein. Fourth row: J. DeLucca E. Galante, B. Farmer P Gardner, B. Neiteiman, 
C. Rappaport, W. Moore, P. Conti, R. Nystrom, E. Neipris, N. Kellum, B. Burns, and N. Novogroski. Fifth row: S. Ectman, E. Lilly, N. Brown, S. Myeiow, 
S. Ziner, R. Petow, C. Lord, J. Noble, S. Chasman, P. Amato, and E. Feldman. 

Hearts teat fast at “(Eujriiis tikumitml" 

First row: J. Sverker, L. Vasconcellos, B. Vaccaro, G. Liberatore, B. MacMaster, and I. Conley. Second row: C. Langone, F. Sullivan, N. Pauly, C. 
Stapleton, Mrs. Pierce, M. Doucette, D. Pione, L. MacMaster, and L. Walsh. Third row: I. Gately, P. Nahum, E. Galante, C. Wilson, L. Bonaiuto, r L. 
Pisature, J. Berardi, M. Didio, B. Foote, G. Dicorata, J. Hayes, R. Greco, A. McPhee, A. Marangiello, C. Boyajean, and C. Seman. Fourth row: J. 
Schramm, F. Schoumann, J. LaRoche, O. Moschella, J. Kalak, J. Cummins, J. Bergfors, G. Silvey, J. Kincaid, N. Meinhart, and B. Rauseo. Fifth row: 
A. Giannantonio, A. Mahakian, M. Martin, C. Welch, and B. Reives. 

Why, here’s old St. Nick, really A. Ma¬ 
hakian, entertaining the Tri-Hi girls at 
their Christmas party. His helpers are 
N. Pauly, M. Wholley, Mrs. Pierce, Mrs. 
Chambers, and L. Pisature. 

Whenever there’s a job to be done Tri-Hi is always there. The 
Red Cross Drive was extremely successful because of the efficiency 
and willingness of each Tri-Hi girl. Under the able leadership 
of Blanche Vaccaro, they collected $101.58. When the emergency 
flood fund drive rolled around, Tri-Hi was among the first to vol¬ 
unteer. When the needy in Europe called for clothing, it was Tri- 
Hi again who came to the rescue. 

This year so many sophomores desired membership in the 
organization that Tri-Hi formed two clubs, junior and senior, which 
meet on different nights. Tri-Hi has been fortunate enough to have 
many speakers in the course this year,Dr. Ashermann being the first. 
After his talk, Miss Tribble spoke on Alaska and Miss Turkington 
on Etiquette. Mrs. Ramsdell reported on “My Cousin Rachael” 
by Daphne DeMauricr. 

The Valentine Season was perked up by Cupid’s Carnival, 
organized by Anna Giannantonio and held in the Marshall Gym on 
Feb. 8. Another seasonal event of Tri-Hi was the Easter Tea under 
the co-chairmanship of Verna Dodier and Billie Duncan. On May 
30, the club brought to a close a busy year as it held its annual ban¬ 

Sri-Ht forma a 3lmrinr (flub 

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First row: B. L. Earle, P. Tobler, R. Doucette, J. Stack, P. Giatano, and A. Harrower. Second row: E. Meadows, B. Duncan, V. Dadier, F. Pellegrina, 
B Brenner F McKinnon C. Forrest, and A. Tropeano. Third row: N. Pauly, C. Stapleton, M. Doucette, D. Pione, J. Bergfors, D. Porter, and F. Mann- 
elli. Fourth row: Mrs. Chambers, Mrs. Pierce, A. Notarangeli, A. Scutere, P. DePaula, J. MacKay, E. Sullivan, B. Carroll, P. Murdock, R. McIntyre, M. 
Miller, C. Marino, C. Riley, G. Bannino, C. Philbrook, G. Lauria, E. Murphy, P. Murray, and J. Ball. 

B-f bouklrt gmima i>oplrmnnrrB 

Hi-Y Members who are responsible for the Sophomore 
Guide include the following: First Row: A. Powell, 
E. Shivers, T. Hennessy (president), R. Sanborn (secre¬ 
tary), and S. Milligan. Second Row: C. Harris, C. 
Boyd, G. Cunningham, and D. Hennessy. 

Hi-Y, under the leadership of its able prexy, 
Thomas Hennessy, completed another successful year. 
This club meets at the Y.M.C.A. the second and fourth 
Monday of every month. Every sophomore entering 
the gates of M.H.S. receives a guide with the compli¬ 
ments of Hi-Y. This guide contains a floor plan of 
the entire school, a calendar of important events, and 
a complete directory of the faculty. Hi-Y is to be con¬ 
gratulated for this service to our school. Every Easter, 
under the supervision of Hi-Y, the Easter Sunrise Ser¬ 
vice is held. This year, Robert Sanborn had charge 
of the event. The service was held at the First Baptist 
Church with students of Malden High School leading 
the service. Hi-Y adds another year of outstanding 
service to the records. 

[ 47 ] 

(fjmttau Glluh goes "In tlu' znn 

As Ronnie Keefe smiles for the cameraman, these 
German folk dancers in their gay peasant costumes 
entertain at the Language Clubs’ Christmas party. 

The gay and active “Dcr Deutsche Ehrenverein” 
has brought the spirit of Germany into M.H.S. To 
begin the year, German families received bundles of 
clothing, thanks to the capability and cooperation of 
German Honor. A new touch was added to “clublicity” 
when the boys of the club held a cake-baking contest. 

Folk dancing is the specialty of German Honor 
and Mrs. Galligan has worked many hours perfecting 
the student dances. They displayed their talent at 
the language club party, dressed in full native costume. 

This year the society presented “Zum Tiergarten” 
(To the zoo), a colorful evening of German folk danc¬ 
ing, a skit, refreshments and ballroom dancing. It 
was held in the Marshall Gymnasium on May 2 in a 
setting of artificial flowers, stuffed animals and picket 
fences. It was, as all German Honor’s programs are, 
an affair well worth the price of admission. 

First row: J. Hawker, C. Grebe (treasurer), M. Horgan (vice-president), Mrs. Galligan (adviser), J. Hawker (president), R. Keefe (secretary), M. Levine, 
and B. Tenovsky. Second row: C. Johnson, L. Rogols, F. Kleinian. B. Handspicker, P. Foley, L. Weene, M. Sack, C. Arnold, and A. Sugarman. Third 
row: G. McCaul, J. Pugach, J. Grushka, W. Litchman, G. Gray, E. Schlosberg, and R. Dockindorff. Fourth row: A. Lev, W. Cummings, R. Shilansky, and 
B. Garland. 

[ 48 ] 

Slatitt tUlub apnttaora AttxtUum Lata 

i, and S. Finstein. Fifth row: J. DeLucca’ G. Mc.Caul, E. Lilly, R. Nystrom, P. Conti, S. Myerow, E. Feldman, and S. Weisman. 

The Latin Honor Society began the 
year by showing colored slides of ancient 
myths. Commentaries telling the story 
of each myth added to the pleasure of 
this program. The society added a num¬ 
ber of sophomores and juniors to the 
roster when initiations in the form of 
plays were held. The annual Parents’ 
Night was presented with a variety of 
plays. Each year Latin Honor sponsors 
the tests given to all Latin students by 
Auxilium Latinum, the classroom maga¬ 
zine. Malden High School received a 
gold trophy because of the outstanding 
work of our students. At one of the 
monthly meetings, the fairy tale, “Little 
Red Riding Hood”, was presented in 
Latin with so much success that it was re¬ 
peated several times through the year. 
At another meeting, a white elephant 
sale was held to aid the treasury; char¬ 
ades and other games were played. In 
June, the annual outing will be held to 
add a final touch to a successful year. 

What’s this? Why, it’s Latin Honor presenting that old 
favorite, “Little Red Riding Hood” in Latin starring H. Ber¬ 
man, C. Marcus, B. Verdesca, P. Levine, R. Shilansky. 

[ 49 ] 

ifl.H.i’. jmnth of uirathrr bureau. 


Five of the hardworking members of our Weather 
Bureau are seen here: Arthur Kelly, Joan 
Hawker, June Hawker, Benjamin Kelerjian 
Arthur Poirier, and Morton Titelbaum. 

(Eamrra (£Uih ia rnlarnrh 

First row: H. Bragen, W. Pashoian, C. Newman, Mr. Steeves, M. Titelbaum, B. Davidson, D. Goodwin, and L. Seman. Second row: M. Jaynes, R. Oliver, 
C. Baum, C. Saunders, R. Croteau, G. Buckley, and C. Laconzlo. Third row: G. Rosenblatt, B. Wolff, and T. Morganti. 

Members of the weather bureau get ready to set off a balloon 
by which they can tell the speed and direction of the wind. 

[ 50 ] 

only on? rmuytizrii in liiyb adfoolo 

On the top of the high school, while everyone 
else is busy doing his homework, the only official 
government weather bureau, located in a high 
school, is functioning every “S” period. The 
actual weather bureau was instituted in 1942 as 
a result of two boys’ interest in meteorology. 

The weather bureau, supervised by the irre¬ 
placeable Miss Slattery, is a fascinating place. 

The two rooms are filled with various barometers, 
weather maps, aeriabatic charts and thermome¬ 

The staff headed by Chief Bernard Basch 
performs many services; one in particular con¬ 
sists of sending daily to the U.S. Weather Bureau 
reports on relative humidity. They also serve as 
official forecasters for many companies such as 
Hood Rubber and Malden Electric. 

One of the most interesting functions of the 
weather bureau is sending up the balloon which 
measures the velocity and direction of the wind. 

A tag is attached to the balloons bearing 
the words “Please return to Malden High School, 

Malden, Massachusetts. State time and place 
found.” One balloon was returned from New 
Brunswick, Canada. 

Malden High School should be proud of their 
Weather Bureau and especially of its terrific super¬ 
vise^ Miss Anne F. Slattery. 

Robert Ivennison, Domenic Tamagna, and Carol 
Newell study the sextant, and instrument used to 
find the elevation of the sun. The weather bureau 
calculates this every day at noon from March 21 
to June 21. 

Florence Stickney watches a balloon just set off 
through an instrument which measures the vertical 
and horizontal direction of the wind. 

Bernard Basch makes a graph of the wind speed 
and direction by means of a balloon sent up earlier. 

Robert Coughlin is at the radio getting weather 
reports from all along the New England coast— 
from Portland, Maine to Cape Hatteras. 

[ 51 ] 

ISrgal Irama wins aumrii 

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First row: C. Fisher, H. Shannon, C. Mathison (treasurer), M. Graham (president), Dr. Bowman, W. Lorden (vice-president), C. Papoutsis (secretary), M. Gilman, 
and H. Doyle. Second row: J. Nahun, B. Bilowz, M. Connell, R. Kennison, B. Handspicker, C. Rappaport, P. Gardner, B. Verdesca, and M. Hunt. Third row: 
J. Cuture, B. Jewell. B. Clay. J. Gilgun, R. Nystrom, B. Jones, B. Lauro, V. Sc.uires, and C. Johnson. Fourth row: G. McCaul, A. Feitell, H. Wiggin, C. Heyland, 
R. Petow, J. Bergfors, and J. DeLucca. 

H. Shannon and C. Mathison, co-chairmen of the Inter-Club 
Play Contest, are talking over a few last-minute details with 
committee members, M. Graham, H. Doyle, C. Rappaport, B. 
Jewell, P. Bergfors, B. Lauro W. Lorden, and J. Nahum. 

The winners of the Interclub Play Contest are shown 
here—Nancy Kellum, best actress; William Lorden 
and Marion Mulholland, presidents of Lit and Usona 
respectively, who accepted the award for the club; 
Miss Mary Tribble who directed the winning play; and 
Bob Sanborn, best actor. 

[ 52 ] 

at lEngltelj (Eluh’s prcarntatum 

“The meeting will now come to 
order!” Lady Marjorie Graham, 
president of the English Guild has 
spoken. “Will the scribe please read 
the report?” 

“The motion was made and sec¬ 
onded that the members of the Eng¬ 
lish Guild would sponsor the annual 
Inter Club Play Contest under the 
chairmanship of Harriett Shannon 
and Charles Matthison. Five Guilds 
would participate and it would be 
a smashing success. Lit and Usona 
would carry the cup away, and the 
best royal actress and actor would 
be (if everything goes according to 
schedule) Lord Robert Sanborn and 
Lady Nancy Kellum. Vice presi¬ 
dent Lorden proposed that Ladies 
Shannon, McCaul and Doyle, and 
Lord Wiggin debase Usona and lose 
on February 5. He also suggested 
that a moving picture, “Moby 
Dick,” be shown in the Gay Audi¬ 
torium for the benefit of the stu¬ 
dents in the royal academy. The 
admission would be ten cents and 
the hall would be filled on March 

Chancellor of the exchequer, 
Charles Matthison assured us that 
our treasury would permit us to pre¬ 
sent the annual track award to the 
outstanding track man. Everyone 
agreed that it was a very successful 

Respectfully submitted, 

Catherine Papoutsis, Scribe 

Cog and Cam combined their talents 
to present “After the Fog Lifts”. 
Nancy Kellum, in her part of Sarah 
Mayo, was chosen the best actress. 
Others in the cast were R. Kennison, 
N. Novogroski, J. Varnick, H. Brag- 
en, J. 'Wolff, and S. Shapiro. It was 
directed by Mrs. Joel B. Novogroski. 

P.S.C. presented “The Necklace” di¬ 
rected by Kenneth C. Crannell. Bob 
Sanborn as Miller, the Hawk, was 
presented an award for the best ac¬ 
tor. He was assisted by S. Lands¬ 
man, P. Gordon, H. Kaufman, B. Der¬ 
by, and R. Shilansky. 

Lit and Usona presented the prize 
winning play, “Command Perform¬ 
ance”, directed by Miss Mary G. 
Tribble. The large cast was headed 
by B. Handspicker, P. Foley, W. 
Lorden, W. Garland, and G. Poole. 

[ 53 ] 


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First row: M. Levine, C. Rappaport, A. Falthzik (secretary), J. Westerman (president), Mr. Gilchrist (adviser), N. Pano (vice-president), R. Petow (treasurer), I. 
Levine, and M. Sack. Second row: J. Varnick. H. Berman, R. Kcnnison, S. Freedman, D. Liederman, B. Baum, J. Pugach, and R. Carp. Third row: S. Myerod, 
S. Ziner, H. Bragen, A. Epstein, S. Shapiro, and P. Amato. Fourth row: R. Chadis, H. Lewin, A. Zalk, A. Blackman, and E. Lilly. 

A. Blackman, winner of the 7th annual Cog Prize 
Speaking Contest, holds the coveted prize as N. Kellum 
and N. Cooper, second and third winners respectively, 
stand by with R. Petow and P. Amato, co-chairmen 
of the contest. 

“There will be a meeting of Cog at 1:35 in Room 
328.” This notice is seen on our bulletin often and it 
means that the Cognoscendi Causa Society, better known 
as Cog, is meeting again. With the aid of their adviser, 
Mr. Gilchrist, Cog met Lit for football in the annual 
clash at Pine Banks. After the dust had cleared away, 
Lit was declared the victor by a score of 19-0. In the 
annual Inter-Club Play Contest, Cog joined with their 
Cam sisters to present the successful play, “After the 
Fog Lifts.” When Mr. Gilchrist announced his forth¬ 
coming marriage, he was gifted with a beautiful toaster 
by his bovs. In another clash with Lit, this time in 
basketball, Cog was defeated again by the overwhelming 
score of 99-23, but the Cog boys are to be complimented 
for their good spirit in this game. On April 25, Cog 
combined with Lit once more to sponsor a dance for 
Cam and Usona in the small gym. We wish good luck 
to Cog with the hope that all the years will be as success¬ 
ful as this one. 

[54 1 

flatriofir oratory unno for llarkman 

After the entertainment of the intermission, Neil Cooper rendered 
his selection, “Excerpt from Winterset,” by Maxwell Anderson. 

Carolyn Shelton made a grave plea for the rights of the people 
in her stirring “Cry of the Little People” by Ridhard Legallianena. 

Harold Bragen, the last contestant, but certainly not the least, 
chose as his entry “Excerpts from Chinese Pilot” by Leo Tolstoi. 

Nancy Kellum proved her great ability as an actress with her 
portrayal of a mad woman in “Cutting from Mad Woman of Chil- 
lot” by Giraduo. 

Alan Blackman is seen giving his moving performance of “Amer¬ 
ican Liberty” by Patrick Henry which was so good as to win the 
coveted trophy. 

On February 29, 1952, the seventh annual David 
Katz memorial prize-speaking contest, sponsored by 
Cog, was held in the Gay Auditorium under the direc¬ 
tion of co-chairmen Peter Amato and Robert Petow 
with Dr. Bowman as master of ceremonies. The ad¬ 
vertising book was under the direction of Saul Ziner 
and Arthur Epstein while Nick Pano and Irving Levine 
planned the program. The publicity was written by 
Harold Bragen and Robert Chadis. Alan Blackman 
and Richard Karp were in charge of distributing tickets. 

David M. Katz, a past president of Cog, who served 
the society faithfully and loyally during his membership, 
was killed in action serving his country in World War 
Two. Seven years ago, when Cog celebrated the twenti¬ 
eth anniversary of the speaking contest, the Club de¬ 
cided to name this annual event in memory of David 
M. Katz. Since that time, it has retained this name. 

This year, first prize was awarded to Alan Black¬ 
man for his moving interpretation of “American Liber¬ 
ty”. Second prize went to Nancy Kellum, winner of 
last year’s contest, who gave a cutting from “Mad 
Woman of Chillot”, and third prize to Neil Cooper 
for his presentation of “Excerpt from Winterset.” 

Originally eight contestants were to participate, 
but due to the mumps epidemic only five competed. 
However, once more, Cog chalked up another success¬ 
ful prize-speaking contest. 

[ 55 ] 

(fnmlmu'ii troral grmtpH sirrah 

The combined choral groups including MacDowell and Junior Schubert and the newly organized Choral Art So¬ 
ciety who entertained the high school with their annual Christmas concert included: 

First row: J. Goldman, H. Shannon, M. Connell, C. Hodgdon, C. Doucette, E. Madigan, J. Olson, B. Lindgren, N. 
Pauly, R. Pecci, M. Larkin, C. Marcus, R. Sanborn, T. Hennessy, W. Nourse, W. Taylor, A. Webb, F. Nelson, D. 
Riccardi, R. Powers, R. Tropeano, J. Rump, J. Kelley. Second row: N. Gordon, P. Gardner, B. MacLean, C. Al- 
ron, J. Atkinson, I. Dillon, G. Wallace, T. Ciampi, B. Freeman, P. Berg, R. Keefe, G. Auld, P. Thompson, L. Rabi- 
deau, H. Hall, F. Shaw, T. Driscoll, E. Shaw, B. MacAllister, J. Raymond, R. Kelley, C. Baum. Third row: F. 
Schonman, R. Greenlaw, L. Pisaturo, J. Sorbera, P. Graves, N. Miles, W. Tamboli, J. Solomon, J. Gavoorian, M. 

“Quality, not quantity is the measure”. Our 
Junior Schubert, MacDowell, and Choral Art Society 
are shining examples of this. In the past year our 
vocal organizations have entertained the school with 
their original arrangements. This year the Choir 
changed its name to the Choral Art Society. This 
change was felt necessary by Mr. Love and the club 
members because they were not confining themselves 

to the choir type music. With their broadened pro¬ 
gram the Choral Art Society has sung at each of the 
three junior high schools, at the request of the princi¬ 
pals; also they joined the orchestra at the Northeastern 
Music festival on May 3, in Everett. 

As an appropriate way to usher in the Christmas 
holiday, the combined vocal groups entertained the 
school at an assembly, where, with John Rump, as 

[ 56 ] 

dim- tlmwgluwt tbr par 

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& m dm 

t W 

Ijyf % 

K JPfiia 


& & S 

jp * ' 

Daniel, C. Peterson, C. Johnson, C. Boyd, S. Milligan, D. Hennessy, R. Cummings, R. Miller, J. Talty, W. Mas- 
terson, W. Meuse, J. Matisoff. Fourth row: J. Buchanan F. Torons, B. White, N. Shaffer, P. Foley, G. Tannen- 
baum, G. Mitchell, B. Minchin, J. Flanders, B. Carson, B. Bruneau, R. Zalko, A. May, J. Moore, F. Tobin, W. Poll- 
man, W. Rikeman, N. Miles. Fifth row: J. Barron, H. Buckley, E. Fassett, C. Fisher, V. Squires, F. Towns, J. 
Colby, B. DeMille, J. Cornell, R. Ell, L. Lewis, W. Kelley, C. Harris, R. Morris, J. Allegro. Sixth row: E. Breen, 
C. Wilson, M. Panetta, M. Campbell, M. Smith, V. Spencer, C. Donaldson, L. West, M. Ryan, H. Dakin, F. Stan¬ 
ton, F. Riccioli, F. Consalvo, P. Conti, B. Atkinson, J. Scarlett, L. Sullivan. Accompanists: R. Dahlstrom, P. Don¬ 
nelly, B. Atkinson. 

narrator they sang Fred Waring’s Song of Christmas, 
which is composed of verses from the Bible and favorite 
Christmas carols. Warren Taylor rendered a solo, 
“Cantique de Noel”, and “O Come All Ye Faithful” 
and “Silent Night” were sung by the audience. 

Under its new name the Choral Art Society held 
its first assembly with Harriet Shannon as announcer. 
The music on the program varied from the deeply 

moving “Almighty God of our Fathers” to the light, 
gay “Italian Street Song”, with Junior Varieties’ winner 
Joanne Olson, as soloist. 

Community singing, under the direction of Mr. 
Love brought an appropriate end to the program. We 
wish the MacDowell, Junior Schubert and Choral Art 
Society many more successful seasons. 

[ 57 ] 

Hxth a song in their hrart 




1 1 


[ • 

The trumpet and French horn players in the M.H.S. 
band display their musical talents in a last minute 
rehearsal in the Gay Auditorium. Left to right: 
Patricia Berry, Martin DeSantos, Paul Thompson, 
Noman Chase, Ann Gardner, George Auld, Arnold 
Gitter, Roger Powers, Burton Derby. 

Student leader Michael Levine directs “The Skaters’ 
Waltz,” played by the orchestra at its annual 

At the Christmas Assembly, the Choral Art Society, 
backed by the Junior Schubert and MacDowell 
clubs, under the direction of Mr. Love, kept the 
school spellbound with beautiful music. 

Those well rounded tones floating down the corri¬ 
dor come from the music room, where under the 
direction of Mr. Love the Junior Schubert and 
MacDowell rehearse during the “S” period. 


[ 60 ] 

they Bfmtahr its tiff year tlfru 

A high spot in the Assembly of December 20, was 
the trumpet playing of Warren Taylor. 

While the rest of the school sat back and relaxed, 
the Orchestra gave an unforgettable concert, play¬ 
ing such old favorites as selections from Romberg’s 
“Student Prince.” 

A very cold, but, Christmas spirited band serenaded 
Dr. Holmes and his staff at the Ferry Street en¬ 
trance of the school. 

Gordon Poole, Orchestra Manager, was the an¬ 
nouncer at the very successful January 31st or¬ 
chestra program. 

[ 61 ] 

iMay 3 - ©rrljpatra ylaya in 

Here we get a birdseye backstage view of one section of the 
orchestra at their annual assembly in the Jenkins Auditorium, 

The orchestra obligingly pauses their practicing 
to pose for our cameras. First Row: C. Papout- 
sis, E. Sugarman, N. Silverman, A. Foley, J. 
Scarlet, J. Matisoflf, G. Poole, C. Wilson, A. Par¬ 
sons, J. Gerrish, D. Winer, D. Dahling, S. Roth- 
enburg. Second Row: C. Saunders, E. Carlson. 
E. Lilly, A. Zalk, F. Humphries, R. Davis. Third 
Row: W. Taylor, P. Doney, C. Pritchard, D. Cook, 
R. Hallows, R. Rowe, D. Sampson. Fourth Row: 
D. Miles, B. Atkinson, C. Arnold, Mr. Robert 
Love, M. Leftin, W. Nourse, M. Levine, B. 
Cherkas, M. Comstock, J. Wolf. 

£ , 

Nmllu'cistmt iWus tr STstUml 

It’s 5th period and the toots, bangs, and squeeks 
coming from the Gay Auditorium announce the begin¬ 
ning of another orchestra rehearsal. Under the able 
direction of Mr. Love, with Ann Foley as concert- 
mistress, the orchestra has had a very successful year. 
They began by welcoming in the football season at 
our first rally. Those who attended “Father of the 
Bride” enjoyed the work of polished musicians. On 
January 31, the members of the orchestra came into 
the limelight at their own assembly. The school enjoyed 
such old favorites as the “Skaters’ Waltz”, “Magic Flute 
Overture”, and selections from “The Student Prince”. 
A sextette with Warren Taylor, trumpet; Edward Lilly, 
clarinet and saxophone; Michael Levine, drums; 
Charles Saunders, bass; Robert Hallows and Roger 
Powers, trombones, played Raymond Scott’s popular 
“The Toy Trumpet.” This year for the first time the 
orchestra will attend the Northeastern Music Festival 
in Everett on May 3rd. 

Robert K. Love 

Colleges: Boston University. 
College of Music. Degree: 
Bachelor of Music. Subjects: 
Orchestra, Vocal Music, Music 
Theory, Music Appreciation. 
Activities: Junior Schubert, 

MacDowell, Choral Art. 

[ 63 ] 

18 ani> autrals to gratti) 

Herbert H. Silverman 

Colleges: New England Con¬ 
servatory of Music. Bachelor 
in Music, Harvard, Ed. M. 
Activities: All music in Malden 
Public Schools. Hobbies: 
Horseback Riding. 

Forward March! No, it isn’t the army you hear, but our own Malden High 

School Band practicing for one of the many occasions at which they play. 

At the beginning of this year, the band was a group of struggling musicians; 
this was due to the loss of so many of its members last June. The band was really 
saved when our new director Mr. Silverman, together with his assistant, Mr. 
Harotian, decided to give free music lessons to any one interested. A surprisingly 
large number of pupils answered the plea, especially the girls. Since then the band 
has risen to a new high in popularity, number, and musicianship. It has grown 
from a weak sixteen to a powerful organization of almost fifty. 

The band has been one of the busiest organizations of the school this year. 
All of us have heard and enjoyed its playing at many of our football games and 

the football rally at which it provided real encouragement for the team. At 

Christmas time many people enjoyed the caroling in Malden Square. This was 
another credit to “Our Band’” 

One of the greatest accomplishments this year, though, was the new uniforms 
which were provided for the band through the city treasury. After wearing the 
old uniforms for so long the members of the organization really appreciated the 
brilliant blue and gold uniforms. Because these new uniforms can’t be just thrown 
into any room after they have been used, the industrial arts department, in con¬ 
junction with the vocational school, is building a new wardrobe room especially 
for the new uniforms. This room is being built with money provided by the city. 

After such a good start this year, we are expecting to see the band rise even 
to a higher level next year. “Good Luck.” 

The band under the guidance of Mr. Silverman has rapidly come up the ladder of success. First row: D. Hou dsworth S. Myerow, J. 
Herbert Silverman. P. Berry, M. DiSantis, P. Thompson, N. Chase. Second row: H. Bragen, K. Looney, R. Chicoler S Landsman, K. 
J. Money, M. Craddock. Third row: H. Avarbock, A. Kendall, W. Pierce, N. Gordon, J. Fleisher, M. Poster L Katz, A. Gardner 
Rosenblatt, J. Hyman, P. Rosen. Fourth row: J. Raymond, R. Manuel, J. Raive, B. Bruneau, J. Zimmerman, A. Gitter, JN. oeiga , 
Pomeranz, R. Powers, B. Derby. 

Gentile, M. Jaynes, Mr. 
Rosenthal, R. Friedberg, 
G. Auld. R. Damon, G. 
May, P. Corningore, S. 

[ 64 ] 



Front Row: Mrs. Gilchrist, Miss Moore, 
Miss Pearl, Miss Tribble, Miss Mooney, 
Mrs. Carney. Back Row: Mr. Gilchrist, 
Mr. Queally, Mr. Garland, Mr. Reed, Mr. 


Janet LaRoche, Carol Stormont, William 
Moore, Joanne Olson, Marjorie Brown, 
Olympia Moshella. 

“A vote for me is a vote for the Class,” says Billy Moore. Obviously, this is a swell campaign pledge, for Billy 
was elected our president by a wide majority. (Left to right): Peter Amato, Rodney Hopkins, Donald MacIntyre, 
Harry Hall, Nancy Johnson, Beverly Jones, Joanne Olson, Janet LaRoche, Elaine Galante, Gail Wallace, Joan Gam¬ 
ble, Marjorie Ann Brown, John Gilgun, Olympia Moshella, Robert Shilansky. 

[ 68 ] 

rlrrtrii Jlrrsiiirut of 3)mtinr (Elans 

Years from now, when the pages of this book have 
begun to yellow with age and the gold lettering on the 
cover has begun to flake off, in some trunk in the attic 
or clcset in the hall, I wonder if we will remember 
the glories and laughter of our Junior Year. 

Will we remember how we passed Junior Pictures 
across the aisle on the sly and used them for book¬ 
marks and put them in our wallets and dreamed over 
them in history or chemistry or English? Will we re¬ 
member how proud we were of our class celebrities: 
Paul (Simp) Hurton, who won luggage for helping 
us “Beat Medford” . . . Nancy Kellum, who portrayed 
a seasick pessimist so wonderfully in “After the Fog 
Lifts” that we all hurried home afterwards for some 

Turns . . . and who could ever forget Joanne Olson, 
whose voice has thrilled us since Grammar School, as 
she won the “Oscar” at the Junior Varieties! Will 
we remember the many little things . . . the election 
ballots we filled . . . how wonderful the decorations 
were at the Jack O’ Lantern Jamboree and how they 
seemed the very spirit of fall . . . how the T.B. patches 
burned and itched . . . how crowded the Square was 
Junior Varieties night . . . 

“When I remember 
All these little things . . . 

“All of a sudden 
My heart sings . . . 

First Row: W. Ciano, M. Hubbard, E. Shaw, D. Massaro, R. Keefe, P. Donnelly, J. Noble, M. Ryan. 
Second Row: L. Pisaturo, B. Bruneau, G. Auld, W. Forbes, H. Parsons, R. McNamara, B. Burns. 
Third Row: J. Tamagna, E. Galante, H. Hall, M. Johnson, J. DiGiammarino. Fourth Row: E. Aale- 
rud, V. Squires, L. West. 

[ 69 ] 

NuturcUuu'Ut, IKaff 

attii iiauu'sj. 

Impressions of a Very Big Affair: I recollect the 
coldness of the night and the ice that lined the walk . . . 
the warmness of the auditorium and the sticky sweet 
smell of the chocolate bar that melted in my pocket 
before intermission; I remember the stars that sparkled 
over the stage and swung on invisible threads above 
the heads of the performers . . . the gaiety of the 
colored lights and the brilliance of the “Oscar” that 
shimmered like snow. There were brass horns and 
red dresses; tap shoes and silk hats; violins and rouged 
cheeks; Irish whirls and “Roaring Twenty” Charle¬ 
stons; tuxedoes and white gardenias; “Tenderly” on 
a horn and “Kiss Me Again” sung so sweetly that it 
brought to mind the first days of summer when every¬ 
thing is fresh and warm and soft; there was jazz that 
made you think of smoke and beer and New Orleans 
. . . and there was a bit of Sigmund Romberg that 

brought back memories of sounds heard from the music 
room one study period when the weather was warm 
and the doors were open; there were pianos and ac- 
cordians and Hennessey and Mullaney: One wore a 
scarf and the other a skirt . . . there’s so much to re¬ 
member of that night . . . even the stage-hands got 
into the act; one of them with a top-hat—stolen from an 
Oscar-pette—could have won if applause had anything 
to do with it; there were duets—“You Need Sy-m-m- 
pathy”—and a chorus that sang “L’amour, Toujours, 
L’amour”—people found their feet tapping and it was 
swell. Then there were the awards and the tenseness 
before the announcement and suddenly—the wild burst 
of enthusiasm for the winners: a kind of a madness 
that broke over the hall like a Roman candle . . . the 
end of a big affair! 

[ 70 ] 

ttlaulnr, ODlsmt. “(iDarar” mtmws 

A minute ago they were contestants, 
now they are celebrities, and as they 
stand clutching their Oscars you can see 
the excitement on their faces: (left to 
right) Joanne Olson, winning vocalist; 
Raymond Hawes and Lorraine Katz, 
winning novelty act; Warren Taylor, 
winning instrumentalist; Alice Notor- 
angelli, winning dancer. 

The Oscar-pettes added to the enchant¬ 
ment of the evening, as they danced, 
through colored lights, to “Stairway to 
Paradise”. (Front and left to right): 
Marcia Johnson, Janet LaRoche, Irene 
Dillon, (Back and left to right) Martha 
Prince, Joan Monahan, Shirley Ruggles, 
and Phyllis Goodwin. 

Nancy Kellum and Ronald Keefe have just 
thanked the audience for its patronage and 
in a moment the winners will be announced. 
On the faces of the contestants one can see 
traces of expectation, tenseness, and very 
much hope. 

[ 71 ] 

iWarrit 7th: (EnUim'i lights, nutate. 

1. Nancy Gordon will be remembered for her brilliant red dress and her wonderful tap dance routine. 2. Katz 
and Hawes revived the spirit of the Roaring Twenties, with their Charleston. It was fast and noisy and won¬ 
derful. 3. Joanne Olson sings: Kiss Me Again. The star shining over her head might well have been her 
lucky star, for she won a gold oscar later in the evening. 4. The Hawker Twins, who danced inside a cloth horse 
last year, have finally emerged. They are sophisticated “men” of the world. 5. Marilyn George brings a little 
of old Ireland to the stage, with her spirited jig. 6. Hennessy and Mullaney are up to their old tricks. We won¬ 
der what Mullaney is holding his nose for. From the expression of Hennessy’s face we gather that he smells it 
too. 7. Warren Taylor plays: The evening breeze . . . caressed the trees . . . tenderly. 8. Nancy Larkin gives 
us a lovely rendition of a popular song. 9. Alice Notorangeli spins in graceful circles across the stage. 10. Jean 

[ 72 ] 

§>tarH, Hants attti §>nttg 

Goldman sings selections from a comic opera to a petrified dummy. 11. Philip Murphy 
plays Lady of Spain on his accordian, while the stage decoration glows like a teal 
city behind him. 12. Pauly and Wall sing a duet in a style somewhat like that of 
Frank Parker and Marion Marlowe. 13. Sheila Warren is about to double ovei 
backwards and complete another hair-raising acrobatic stunt. 14. Michael Day 
plays his violin. 15. Peter O’Rourke gives us a classic-W'arsaw Concetto on the 
piano. 16. Billy Moore, our class president, and the two co-chairmen, George Auld 
and Betty Ann Burns, thank the audience for their patronage. 17. Johanna Sorbet a 
sings the old love song II Bacio. 

[ 73 ] 

iluntnrii si'll bright 

Elna L. Aalerud 
Phyllis Abrams 
Anthony J. Adamo 
Robert T. Allan 
Elizabeth Allen 
Loretta A. Alongi 

Peter R. Amato 
Leon A. Ames 
Frank A. Anderson 
Wesley E. Anderson 
Joel G. Ansel 
Charles I. Aster 

Barry W. Atkinson 
Bruce B. Atkinson 
George W. Auld 
Diane P. Awad 
Eugene C. Ayers 
Andrew H. Badger 

Alton L. Bailey 
Nicholas W. Bakirakis 
June M. Barron 
Raymond C. Bateman 
Marlene L. Beck 
Rosalie S. Becker 

Louis Bell 

Marjorie A. Belliveau 
John J. Bello 
Frederick E. Bent 
Josephine L. Berardi 
Philip D. Berg 

Robert L. Berger 
Herbert M. Berman 
James G. Blake 
Priscilla Blake 
Robert C. Blake 
Richard A. Blanch 

Leonard J. Blok 
Geraldine Blomerth 
Lucille R. Bonaiuto 
Henry W. Botte 
Carol E. Bowley 
Vernon M. Boudreau 

Carl G. Boyd 
Ann L. Brady 
Joan C. Brandano 
Evelyn A. Breen 
Gail L. Bresnick 
Arlene Brienzi 

[ 74 ] 

iBlttr auii (bulb bonk rmirra 

Carey C. Brown 
George G. Brown 
Marjorie Ann Brown 
Marjorie Anns Brown 
Nancy L. Brown 
Bernard J. Bruneau 

Helens M. Buckley 
Warner L. Bucklin 
Thomas C. Burke 
Betty A. Burns 
Alice I. Caffarella 
Hugh H. Callahan 

Jean M. Callahan 
A. Les Callahan 
Neil R. Callahan 
Joel J. Camiel 
Lawrence R. Campbell 
Josephine C. Cannata 

Elizabeth A. Carlson 
Louella E. Carnes 
Richard Carp 
Margaret K. Carson 
Joseph D. Cashton 
Julia E. Cersosimo 

James H. Chappel 
William C. Chass III 
Shayna A. Chasman 
Richard C. Chelman 
Thomas W. Chisholm 
William P. Ciano 

Audrey J. Clark 
Patricia R. Clark 
Robert Clark 
William T. Clark 
Barbara R. Clay 
Robert S. Clough 

Sheldon H. Cohen 
Jacqueline A. Colclough 
Louise Comfort 
Meredith J. Comstock 
Jean S. Conforti 
Isabelle R. Conley 

Dorothy J. Conlon 
Marjorie E. Conrad 
Frank A. Consalvo 
Joseph R. Constantine 
Teresa Constantino 
Philip B. Conti 

[ 75 ] 

Spirit of lutnu'Bt frit 

[ 76 ] 

Dorothy E. Conway 
Joan P. Conway 
Donald S. Cook 
Robert Corrie 
Robert L. Coughlin 
Frank L. Crilley 

Patricia A. Cronin 
Christine F. Cucinotta 
Dorothy J. Cummings 
William C. Cummings 
Sylvia M. Cunningham 
Howard B. Dakin 

Daniel J. Daly 
Clara D’Amato 
Nancy E. Davis 
Janice L. DeLucca 
Anne Deranian 
Burton H. Derby 

Robert L. Derosa 
Martin A. DeSantis 
Grace M. Dicorato 
Marie L. Didio 
John F. DiGiammarino 
Irene M. Dillon 

Joseph D. Dimico 
William H. Dodge 
Carolyn E. Donahue 
Douglas F. Donald 
Priscilla A. Doney 
Mary E. Donnelly 

Patricia J. Donnelly 
William A. Doucette 
Shirley E. Dow 
Ralph J. Doyle 
Timothy J. Driscoll 
Beverly Droker 

Geraldine R. Duda 
Catherine G. Durant 
Shirley L. Ectman 
David E. Elfman 
Paul H. Elmstrom 
Bette A. Farmer 

Elaine E. Fasset 
Enid M. Feldman 
Elaine Ferris 
Janice S. Finn 
Richard P. Finn 
Sheila R. Finstein 

at 3lark 

Carol A. Fisher 
Jeanne U. FitzGerald 
Joanne E. Flanders 
Joan I. Flannigan 
John J. Foley 
Priscilla M. Foley 

Barbara J. Foote 
Windsor E. Forbes 
Lorraine B. Forman 
Milton Friend 
Frank E. Fuller 
Elaine R. Galante 

Joan L. Gamble 
Priscilla A. Gardner 
Eleanor K. Garrity 
Carl P. Gasperello 
Theresa A. Gately 
Joseph E. Gaudet 

Delores A. Gerrin 
Ralph J. Giandomenico 
Ann M. Giglio 
John F. Gilgun 
Richard E. Giller 
Donald B. Gillis 

Eleanor F. Gilmore 
Joseph A. Giordano 
Shirley R. Gonzales 
Phyllis L. Goodwin 
Rita L. Gordon 
Frances Gorod 

Leo J. Grace 
Barbara R. Gramolini 
Jerrold S. Grant 
Phyllis A. Graves 
Gerald Gray 
Carl H. Grebe 

Aurora A. Greco 
Sidney C. Greenberg 
Beverly S. Greenblatt 
Roberta E. Greenlaw 
Jerrold M. Grushka 
Liis M. Hansman 

Nancy C. Harmon 
David R. Harriman 
Jeanne L. Hayes 
David T. Hennigan 
Hilary R. Hoffman 
Toibe I. Hoffman 

OJ'iCautrru jambnm 

[ 77 ] 

D mutant: Up pxrljangp 

Carole A. Holden 
Barbara G. Holt 
Parker A. Hood 
Rodney A. Hopkins 
Charlotte A. Horton 
Robert E. Howard 

Marilyn G. Hubbard 
Fredric H. Humphreys 
Paul J. Hurton 
Jackson C. Hyman 
Donald P. Iller 
Jean M. Imbriano 

Franklin R. Iula 
John F. Jacobs 
Helen M. Jamison 
Sadie Johansen 
Marcia R. Johnson 
Nancy L. Johnson 

Barbara A. Jones 
Beverly Jones 
Ruby S. Kaminsky 
Robert C. Katz 
Richard Kaufman 
Ronald W. Keefe 

Mary E. Kelliher 
Nancy R. Kellum 
Katherine E. Kelly 
Joan A. Kincaid 
Selma Klayman 
Herbert S. Klien 

Patricia M. Lane 
Janet F. LaRoche 
Rita A. Lawlor 
William' W. Lawson 
Ellen E. Leather 
Carole A. Leidinger 

Leonard Y. Lewis 
Edward H. Lilly 
Jean D. Lockart 
Paul A. London 
Charles E. Lord 
June M. Luce 

Shirley Lucier 
Charles H. MacConney 
Doris M. MacCuish 
Mary E. MacDonald 
William L. MacDonald 
Donald A. MacIntyre 

[ 78 ] 


Hazel H. Mac Lean 
Lillian G. MacMaster 
Barbara M. MacMaster 
Jeremiah F. Mahoney 
Elaine B. Malitsky 
Mary A. Manley 

William L. Manning 
Phyllis C. Manzi 
Jo-Anne B. Mascis 
Dolores A. Massaro 
Matthew L. Masterson 
Christo H. Mastroltianis 

Ronald F. Mauriello 
Gertrude M. McCaul 
Joanne McCormack 
Robert P. McDonough 
Joan E. McFadden 
Donald McGinnis 

Richard B. McLeod 
David A. McMahon 
Barbara A. McManus 
Patrick J. McMorrow 
Robert McNamara 
Dorothy M. McNeil 

Ann C. McPhee 
Virginia A. McWade 
Frances J. Mercurio 
Richard T. Meuse 
Wilfred M. Meuse 
Beatrice S. Millen 

Edmund G. Milton 
Barbara A. Minchin 
Glenys L. Mitchell 
Joan G. Monahan 
William F. Moore 
Norma J. Moorehead 

John Moran 
Marilyn G. Moreau 
Donald A. Morley 
Olympia M. Moschella 
Joan G. Moynihan 
Doris Mulcahy 

John L. Mullaney 
Charles R. Mulvey 
Philip F. Murphy 
Sumner W. M ye row 
Elsa M. Neipris 
Bertram G. Neiterman 

[ 79 ] 

9Mh[Uuinit amu's tn ifUtliirtt 


Carol M. Newell 
Carmine Nigro 
John H. Noble 
Ernest E. Nolan 
Caroline R. Noonan 
Ebone E. Nordquist 

Joyce M. Normand 
Peter Notarangeli 
Wayne E. Nourse 
Norma M. Novogroski 
Donald F. Nuttall 
Richard A. Nystrom 

Alice M. O’Brien 
Richard F. O’Keefe 
Joanne M. Olson 
Louise H. Orluck 
Jacqueline F. Overlan 
Shirley A. Palermo 

Paul Noone 
Mary A. Panetta 
Aristides Pappanicholas 
Dorothy J. Paproski 
Harry R. Parsons 
Charlotte Patkin 

David L. Perry 
Lorraine E. Peters 
Jean C. Peterson 
Robert A. Petow 
Catherine P. Picardi 
Edward J. Pierce 

Eleanor J. Piei’son 
Lucille A. Pisaturo 
Stanley Pomeranz 
George E. Preble 
Martha E. Prince 
Joseph C. Puleo 

Patricia L. Puleo 
Audrey A. Rain 
Carl S. Rappaport 
Concetta M. Rauseo 
John C. Raymond, Jr. 
Anita M. Reeks 

Donald N. Riccardi 
Frederick D. Riccioli 
Robert C. Richardson 
Joan C. Riley 
Elaine Riseberg 
Dawn E. Rivers 

[ 80 ] 

(0Brar-|Iaiirs nf “52” 

Elinor M. Rodenhiser 
Edward C. Romano 
Paula Rosenthal 
Shirley A. Rowe 
Shirley J. Ruggles 
Thelma I. Rupp 

Frank F. Russell 
Josephine A. Russo 
Anne E. Ryan 
Mary M. Ryan 
Michael D. Sadofsky 
Norman B. Sandler 

Eric G. Sandquist 
Frank J. Santangelo 
Elizabeth J. Saulnier 
James O. Scarlett 
Francis G. Schoman 
Jacqueline M. Schramm 

Edward Segal 
Norman I. Seigal 
Robert C. Shackelton 
Naomi H. Shaffer 
David W. Shaw 
Eugene F. Shaw 

Frederick L. Shaw 
Gerald Sheinhart 
Robert D. Shilansky 
Edwin M. Shivers 
Jason S. Silber 
Ruth M. Silliker 

Virginia A. Singer 
Virginia M. Smith 
Walter E. Sneed 
Arnold G. Sobel 
Johanna R. Sorbera 
Constance V. Spadafora 

Evelyn M. Sparks 
Virginia L. Squires 
Fred Stanton 
Thomas F. Stanton 
Antoinette I. Stefanilo 
Patricia A. Stevenson 

Jean D. Stockman 
Carol A. Stormont 
Arlene E. Sugarman 
John L. Sullivan 
Lincoln P. Sullivan 
Shirley A. Sullivan 


Slmiinra plan 

Carol A. Surette 
Jacqueline L. Sverker 
Joseph L. Talty 
Dominic Tamagna 
John P. Tamagna 
Edward B. Teller 

Genevieve Tenenbaum 
Beverly E. Theiling 
Elizabeth A. Thomas 
Beverly Thompson 
Anthony M. Tocco 
David A. Tolstrup 

Robert N. Tortorella 
Carmela M. Tramontozzi 
Francis J. Treanor 
Johanne C. Tringali 
Tana E. Tselepis 
Barbara A. Turner 

Frank R. Ultrino 
Gloria E. Vandenbroeck 
Richard H. Vaughan 
Dawn Verner 
Elinor V. Volk 
Gail E. Wallace 

Benton S. Warren 
Sandra Weisman 
Laura J. West 
Mary E. Wholley 
Richard E. Wiggin 
Carolyn L. Wilkins 

Eleanor Wilkins 
Lorraine L. Willett 
Richard N. Wilsack 
Carolyn Wilson 
Richard A. Winsor 
Nancy D. Withers 

Barbara N. Wolf 
Sandra Wolfson 
Louis Zampitella 
Rita M. Zampitella 
Eleanor A. Zarella 
Saul L. Ziner 

Alice C. Zwicker 
Ann M. Zwicker 

[ 82 ] 

“Aiiuifi Antigua” 

Joanne Olson, the number one celebrity 
of the Junior Class, sings “Kiss Me Again” 
at the Jack O’ Lantern Jamboree. Her 
rendition of this song won her a gold 
oscar at the Junior Varieties. 

Bill MacDonald gladly poses for his ‘Junior 
Picture’, knowing that this is another mem¬ 
orable first for the Junior Class. 

Beverly Jones signs onto a committee for 
the Junior Varieties, as Frankie Treanor 
waits patiently. Naomi Shaffer stares in 
fascination at Frankie, and Pinky Graves 
and Shirley Sullivan watch the photogra¬ 

[ 83 ] 

^oplumutrrs rlrrt affirm 

Our most helpful sophomore Advisers 
under the excellent leadership of Mrs. 
Parker have always been interested 
in every class alfair. They are seated: 
Miss Parris, Miss Young, Mrs. Park¬ 
er, Miss Leslie, Miss Darling. Stand¬ 
ing: Mr. Pasanen, Mr. Boyle, Mrs. 
Galligan, Mrs. Pierce, Mr. E. Melan- 
son, Mr. L. Melanson. 

Chosen because of their outstanding 
qualities of leadership and loyal ser¬ 
vice our class officers are Seated: 
Edward Muleahy, Treas., Carolyn 
Larson, Vice-Pres., Neil Cooper, 
Pres., Elizabeth Sullivan, Secy. 
Standing: Barbara Hunt, Asst. Secy., 
Arthur Epstein, Asst. Treas. 

This temporary council was elected to represent the class of ’54 until permanent 
members were chosen. First Row: C. Wendell, A. Epstein, P. Gordon, G. Cunningham, 

B. Hunt, R. Kaufman, J. Rodman, E. Poster. Second Row: E. Sullivan, M. Velleman, 

C. Larson, J. O’Neil, C. Marino, R. DiBella, J. Moores, C. Shelton, F. Casaletto. 
Third Row: C. Arnold, R. Campbell, A. Benedetti, D. Haskell, F. Pellegrino. Fourth 
Row: J. Moore, G. LoConte, L. Weene, R. Spinelli. 

[ 84 ] 

with (Emiprr aa JlrrHiiirut 

Sophomore Permanent Council: First Row: Joan Kelley, Paula Gordon, Ruth Dockendorff, Joan Daiuto, 
Shirley Harmon, Frances Marinelli, Fern Casaletto. Second Row: Ann Tropeano, Carol Wendell, Joyce 
Scott, Virginia Spencer, Faith Allen, Norma Myles, Joan Rodman, Janice Moores. Third Row: Earl 
Walker, Joseph O’Neil, Joseph Gentile, Leonard Poster, John Moore, Robert Ell, Sheldon Shapiro, 
Charles Haywood. Fourth Row: Richard Kulvin, George Mancini, Alfred Benedetti, Glen Cunning¬ 
ham, Lawrence Solomon, William Brown. 

The initial performance of the Sophomores on 
Sept. 8, 1951 went off successfully with fewer pupils 
looking for the elevator and lunch-room than at other 
performances. At the next showing, since they had 
a bigger part, they played it better and thus in their 
October Magazine Drive they gained a profit of $291.33. 
Soon they had risen from “walk-ons” to understudies 
and had the opportunity to put on a dance. They 
decided that Christmas would be a perfect time for 
it. So on December 14, 1951, the night of the Reindeer 

Romp, the Marshall Gym was packed with stars, under¬ 
studies, and “walk-ons.” When this dance turned out 
so well and received so much applause, the Sophs 
staged another dance, the Shamrock Shuffe, which was 
just as successful as the Reindeer Romp. Meanwhile 
they had to choose leading men and leading ladies for 
their show. The result was the class officers. As the 
curtain falls on their first year, which was so wonder¬ 
ful and so successful, the Sophomores are eagerly look¬ 
ing forward to their Junior year. 

[ 85 ] 

Room 219 

tRambm* ffihnttp big surmu? 

Miss Heald 

Room 220 

Miss Kistler 

Miss Heald, delighted to have Clara Arnold, the chairman of the Reindeer Romp, 
in her room has as members of her homeroom: First Row: C. Acres, E. Adams, L. 
Adams, C. Alagero, F. Allan, M. Allfrey. Second Row: K. Aloi, F. Amaru, N. 
Amiss, B. Anderson, L. Armao, C. Arigo, J. Bickford. Third Row: C. Arnold, 
J. Atkinson, H. Avarbock, S. Attenberg, H. Alman. Fourth Row: C. Banks, E. Barnes, 
B. Barter, F. Barthelmes, C. Baum. Fifth Row: J. Benedetto, C. Benson, A. Benedetti, 
P. Berry, S. Bailey, M. Bigelow. 

Room 220, proud to have Harold Bragen, Chairman of the Reindeer Romp and 
William Brown, Chairman of the Shamrock Shuffle in its keep includes: First Row: 
R. Campbell, L. Binda, A. Cappelluzzi. Second Row: D. Bornstein, H. Bragen, F. 
Bouley, B. Brenner, C. Britchky, G. Brown. Third Row: J. Brown, W. Brown, W. 
Brown, H. Bruhmuller, B. Brustin, R. Burns, A. Blackman, J. Bowley. Fourth Row: 
G. Buckley, N. Burns, A. Boulger, E. Cahill, M. Campbell, S. Black. Fifth Row: 
J. Bonnano, B. Carroll, N. Blunt, F. Casaletto, D. Boutchie. 

[ 86 ] 

nritlj Arnold and Iragrn aa rijatrmrn 

Mrs. Ramsdell’s homeroom, honored to have the president of the Sophomore Class, 
Neil Cooper and that lovely singer, Mary Daniele, dwelling there, includes: First 
Row: R. Collyer, M. Daniele, M. Clarke, J. Chiet, P. Connors. Second Row: N. 
Cooper, A. Cascia, G. Cunningham, B. Davidson, R. Damon, R. Chicoler, J. Colby. 
Third Row: R. Croteau, P. Chilvers, S. Cummings, L. Crawford, R. Cummings, R. 
Chadis, B. Cherkas, J. Cramb. Fourth Row: J. Daiuto, J. Chase, L. Clough, B. 
Cherkas, B. Catalano, G. Dahlin, M. Connors. 

Mr. Melanson is fortunate in having Michael Day, talented violinist, Ruth Docken- 
dortf, candidate for Sophomore Vice-Presidency, and Robert DiBella, head of Sopho¬ 
more Maldonian subscriptions, in his homeroom which includes: First Row: M. Dee, 

J. Davis. Second Row: F. D’Urso, P. DePaola, L. DeVito, R. DiBella, G. DiGiantom- 
maso, V. DeMaggio. Third Row: B. DiRienzo, B. Dix, R. Dockendorff, V. Dodier, 

L. Dolan, B. DeMille, C. DeLue. Fourth Row: R. Doucette, J. Downey, W. Drake, 

J. Dunbar, J. Deane, J. D’Eon. Fifth Row: M. Day, R. Davis, M. Degnan, P. Delano, 

J. D’Eon. 

Room 221 

Mrs. Ramsdell 

Room 222 

Mr. Melanson 

[ 87 ] 

Room 224 

^npluntuin.' lumtmunn pirturra 

Miss McKenney 

Room 226 

Mrs. Galligan 

If you were in front of 224 at 1:35 you would see among the other students rushing 
out Art Epstein, the Sophomore’s Asst. Treas., and Mel Elliot, one of the two Sophs 
on the football team. Other members of this room are: First Row: E. Fine, F. 
Fairclough, B. Fitzgerald, D. Fisher, R. Fenton, W. Enwright, C. Forrest. Second 
Row: J. Fournier, E. Fox, B. Earle, A. Elia, R. Ell, J. Ferrick, J. Filippi. Third 
Row: L. Gardner, C. Fellman, R. Fratus, J. Garbarino, A. Gardner, M. Freehoff. 
Fourth Row: M. Elliot, S. Edelson, W. Gavin, R. Fuglestad, R. Friedburg. Standing: 
A. Epstein, E. Fay, F. Gaudreau. 

Room 226, practically owner of the Army mule and the Navy goat in the Magazine 
Drive, consists of: First Row: A. Gitter, P. Glick, R. Giacobbe, H. Goldstein, D. 
Gilchrist, A. Geweniger. Second Row: D. Goodwin, N. Gordon, P. Gordon, R. Gordon, 
W. Gordon, J. Gentile. Third Row: R. Graham, B. Granlund, M. Gray, G. Graziano, 
J. Gavoorian, L. Geraci. Fourth Row: W. Greenquist, E. Grossman, M. George, S. 
Gelin, J. Gerrish. Standing: N. Goldman, H. Greenberg, J. Green, R. Grace. 

[ 88 ] 

taken for first time 

Room 303 has among its many celebrities David Haskell and David Hennessey, the 
track stars, and Barbara Hunt, the Asst. Secy. Other members of this class arc: 
First Row: D. Haskell, M. Henkin, D. Hennessey, B. Holland, A. Hardy, D. Hennigan. 
Second Row: T. Holland, R. Holstein, D. Holt, L. Holtzman, R. Horowitz, R. Horton, 
B. Hanscom. Third Row: R. Hudson, B. Hunt, P. Hunt, D. Houston, S. Harmon, 
D. Harpell. Fourth Row: S. Itzkowitz, M. Jaynes, E. Jenson, C. Haywood, J. Henni¬ 
gan. Standing: D. Halpin, H. Hyde, S. Isenberg, J. Hovanian, R. Haydostian. 

Room 304, the home of Lorraine Katz, winner of the novelty prize in the Junior 
Varieties, includes: First Row: C. Kellington, J. Kelley, B. Johnson, J. Keats, B. 
Keniston, F. Kerwin. Second Row: L. Katz, A. Kaufman, G. Kierstead, R. Knowles, 
S. Landsman, R. Kulvin, W. Kimball. Third Row: A. Kendell, R. Kelley, M. Joyce, 
G. Lauria, D. Leathe, R. LaCount. Fourth Row: H. Kaufman, C. Larson, P. Jones, 
C. Johnson, A. Jones. 

Room 303 

Mr. Bjornson 

Room 304 

Miss Briggs 

„ " ■ 4 i fWk 

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WT\. ^ ^ M 

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[ 89 ] 

Room 306 

iflatisnff out on top in 



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Miss Moore 

Room 307 

Miss Darling 

James Matisoff, brilliant scholar and prize-winning speller made his home in Room 
306, which includes: First Row: E. Leonard, C. Lombardi, B. Lucey, D. Lind, B. 
MacAllister, E. MacCausland. Second Row: H. Lewin, J. MacDonald, P. MacDonald, 

F. MacKinnon, L. MacMillan, B. MacNeill, H. Maiuri. Third Row: G. Mancini, L. 
Mangier, T. Mann, R. Manuel, E. Manzi, M. Mardirosian. Fourth Row: C. Marino, 
M. Marowsky, R. Masiello, J. Matisoff, D. Lev. Standing: J. MacDonald, M. Leftin, 
H. Lewin, W. Litchman, L. Lindquist, A. Lev, B. Levy, C. Loconzola, F. Marinelli, 

G. Loconte. C. Levin. 

The members of Miss Darling’s homeroom, which includes Edward Mulcahy, the 
class treasurer, are First Row: D. McRyane, B. McLean, M. Mitchell, N. Monbleau, 
R. McIntyre. Second Row: J. Moreau, R. Morelli, R. Morganti, J. Morre, E. Meno- 
vich, M. Miller, M. Morrison. Third Row: N. Monlaison, J. Moriarty, F. Morin, E. 
Muicahy, J. Miller, J. Moores. Fourth Row: P. Murray, R. Murray, C. McNulty, W. 
Miller, J. Mooney. Standing: A. Morrison, A. May, F. McKinnon, E. Meadows, P. 
Maxwell, A. Medugn, S. McCormack, J. Murphy, E. Murphy, S. Milligan. 

[ 90 ] 

Hpralii spelling bp? 

Miss O’Brien’s room, the abode of Alice Notarangelli, winner of the dancing trophy 
in the “Oscar-Pades”, includes: First Row: R. Oliver, C. Olson, A. Notarangelli, J. 
O’Brien, D. Myles. Second Row: J. Noseworthy, A. Paolin, R. Pascarelli, R. O’Brien, 
N. Myles, R. Parsons. Third Row: F. Pellegrino, C. Philbrook, E. O’Shea, R. Nel¬ 
son, A. Neiterman, E. Patterson. Fourth Row: D. Plummer, D. Plummer, J. Nelson, 
M. Nelson, M. Neipris, R. Pearce. 

Room 309 

Miss O’Brien 

Room 321 

Mr. Schneider 

After they had listened to Lenny Poster sing at the Reindeer Romp the members of 
Room 321 were certainly glad to have him as a member of their class. I hey are 
First Row: R. Repetto, R. Rosen, D. Rice, E. Quintiliana, A. Puleo, C. Rickson. 
Second Row: C. Riley, J. Rowe, J. Rivers, F. Roach, J. Rodman, L. Razin, E. Rood. 
Third Row: G. Rosenblatt, L. Rosenthal, S. Poster, S. Rothenberg, S. Rowe, B. Reavis. 
Fourth Row: D. Rubin, J. Rowe, R. Powers, M. Ruderman. 

Ik ; Wi 

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[ 91 ] 

Room 324 

itkujashu' hrittr upIh $201.33 

Mi-s. McManus 

Room 325 

Mrs. Pierce 

Room 324, decidedly happy to have Carolyn Shelton, the chairman of the Shamrock 
Shuffle, in the same room includes: First Row: E. Shields, C. Shapiro, R. Shick. 
Second Row: E. Schlosberg, R. Schluixtz, B. Schneiderman, P. Sasso, J. Scacchi. Third 
Row: S. Scofield, J. Scott, J. Scott, A. Scuteri, E. Sandler, H. Sandler, P. Sack. 
Fourth Row: S. Shapiro, C. Shelton, R. Sheldon, B. Sherman, C. Sadofsky, C. 
Saunders. Fifth Row: J. Shumrack, M. Saunders, J. Sandberg, J. Saltman, D. 

Room 325, happy and delighted to have Elizabeth Sullivan, the secretary of the 
Sophomore Class keep her books there, includes: First Row: L. Solomon, J. Spadafora, 
Y. Spencer, R. Strobel, M. Smith, J. Stack. Second Row: L. Staffoi-d, R. Staix- 
ton, K. Steadman, J. Sweeney, B. Sullivan, S. Steffanilo, B. Sullivan. Third Row: E. 
Sullivan, J. Sullivan, J. Sullivan, D. Sullivan, E. Spinney, A. Smith. Fourth Row: 
M. Taramino, R. Tenagulia, B. Stone, M. Thomas, Y. Thomas. Standing: N. Silver- 
man, M. Sirota, R. Spinelli, M. Smith, J. Solomon, V. Tamboli, S. Stein, C. Singel- 
ais, J. Stagliola. 

[ 92 ] 

far i’nplunnorr trraaury 

Between the notes of that wonderful booming voice of Richard Wall in 326 we hear 
the voices of First Row: L. Tomasello, J. Twombly, D. Vargus, J. Varnick. Second 
Row: M. Velleman, P. Tobler, A. Tropeano, R. Trout, L. Vasconcellos. Third Row: 
R. Veerman, F. Tobin, F. Towns, C. Tracy, R. Trainer. Fourth Row: E. Walker, 
R. Wall, P. Wallace, N. Vozzella, C. Toomey. 

Room 326 

Miss Mooney 

Room 327 

Mr. Smith 

Besides Carol Wendell, that famous tennis star we find in Room 327 First Row: R. 
Walsh, M. Ward, E. Wofsey. Second Row: S. White, C. Winchell, R. Williams, C. 
Wendell, L. Weene. Third Row: B. Wolf, J. Wolff, D. Winer, J. Woods, R. White, 
Fourth Row: A. Wyman, R. Yessin, A. Young, A. Zalk, G. Zannino. 

[ 93 ] 

§>bamrnrk i’lmfflr afforita entertain 

Seated on either side of Santa Claus (Mr. 
Boyle in disguise) we find Clara Arnold 
and Harold Bragen, co-chairmen of the 
Reindeer Romp, the Sophomore Christmas 
Party, given on December 14, 1951 in the 
Marshall Gym. Standing behind them are 
our ever helpful and understanding ad¬ 
visers, Mrs. Parker and Mrs. Pierce. 

Here being guided through the Malden 
Public Library on a tour which is part of 
their Sophomore Library Class, we find a 
group of commercial students being shown 
through the Ryder Art Gallery by Miss 
Cummings, the assistant librarian. The 
picture which they are so interested in at 
the present is the painting of “Doge’s 
Palace” (Venice) by Richard P. Bonington. 

While Pamelia Jones, student chairman of 
the magazine drive, smilingly looks on, 
Mr. Matthews assisted by Mr. Melanson, 
our adviser in charge of this class affair, 
gravely draws the name of the lucky win¬ 
ner of $13, Deborah Plummer, who received 
her prize money because she had sold her 
quota of $6.00. 

uu'ut for all 

Nancy Gordon and Janice Fleischer, two of our four 
sax players, are here being measured for the new band 
uniforms. These new uniforms are to be blue and gold 
with a special insignia on the left sleeve. The band mem¬ 
bers will also wear matching hats and yellow spats. 

The camera, unseen by the members of Miss O’Brien’s 
period one commercial class, catches them busily at work 
translating Greggs Simplified Shorthand which they have 
every other two days alternating with typing. Seen here 
with Miss O’Brien are first row: C. Arigo, B. Barter, 
B. Worth. Second Row: J. Bickford, D. Paproski, C. 
Benson. Third Row: F. Casaletto, E. Cahill. 

“I may be small, but I can fill anyone’s shoes,” says Carolyn Larson in the campaign speeches for the 
Sophomore Offices which took place in Jenkins Auditorium. Carolyn won the Vice-Presidency, perhaps 
with her cute manner and speech. Other candidates for offices were first row: V. Spencer, R. Docken- 
dorff, B. Davidson, E. Mulcahy, C. Arnold, F. Allan, A. Spinney, H. Lewin, J. Matisoff, E. Rood, P. Gor¬ 
don, J. Rodman, D. Winer, H. Kaufman, D. Haskell. Second row: N. Monbleau, R. Ell, C. Shelton, A. 
Tropeano, E. Sullivan, M. Smith, J. Moores, B. Hunt, R. Strobel, N. Cooper, N. Silverman, A. Epstein, 
C. Singelais, G. Cunningham. 

[ 95 ] 

0(DU(T5 (mb 

Snmaiin uuiu’fntfi'ii - but no title 

The 1951 edition of the Golden Tornado proved 
to be one of the most powerful grid machines in the 
state as they swept through the season undefeated with 
only a 14-14 tie with Somerville to mar their record. 
The tie proved costly, however, as it prevented Malden 
from being recognized as the official Class A State Cham¬ 

M.H.S. finished the season a mere fraction of a 
percentage point behind undefeated Weymouth, which 
officially copped the championship. Due to a reclassi¬ 
fication of Chelsea and Melrose by the Boston sports- 
writers, these two teams were dropped to a Class B 
rating mid-way through the season, thus costing Malden 
the championship. A wave of controversy followed, and 
Malden fans acclaimed the Tornado winner of the Class 
A title. 

Opening the season under the lights at Nashua, N.H., 
Malden racked up a 19-0 score to gain recognition as a 
contender for the title. A highly touted Haverhill eleven 
journeyed to Pearl St. only to be handed a 6-0 set back 
by the wearers of the Blue and Gold. Melrose was next 
to feel the axe as Malden romped 45-0 to remain un¬ 
beaten and untied. 

A lethal ground attack paced by Eddy Butler, Jim 
Kelley, Tony DeFillipis, Tony DeFrancisco, and Leo 
Mackey ran opponents ragged while the Bob Sullivan— 
Emmie Dickie aerial circus became synonymous with the 

word “touchdown.” After topping Manchester 20-0, 
Malden outlasted Chelsea 44-20 in a game which saw the 
end of the Tornado’s distinction of being unscored upon. 

In the Brockton game that followed, Emmie Dickie 
displayed the style that gained him the all-scholastic end 
title, as the fleet footed wingman tallied twice, caught a 
pass in the end zone for a point-after, and snagged 
eight other SuLivan aerials as well as running the ball 
for considerable yardage. When the final whistle blew, 
the scoreboard showed a 32-14 Malden victory. 

The Red and Blue of Somerville, traditional “Spoil¬ 
ers” in the league, surprised the Tornado by out-playing 
them to a 14-14 tie before a small crowd at Pearl Street 
Stadium. The Malden offense could not get started, 
and defensive prowess was nowhere to be seen. Everett 
High had the misfortune of being the Tornado’s outlet 
for revenge as Malden whitewashed the Gildeamen 54-12. 

Also in the exclusive undefeated class, the Mustangs 
of Medford were seeking the Class A title. The Turkey 
day classic was played in Medford this year before a 
capacity crowd of 13,000 which congregated to witness 
the number one school boy game in the state. 

The first half was a scoreless deadlock, the only action 
being a 25 yard dash by halfback, Joe Puleo. Malden was 
near pay dirt three times, but couldn’t penetrate the Mus¬ 
tang barrier. Paul Hurton caught a Sullivan pass in the 
end zone to break the ice late in the third quarter, after 

Under the lights at Nashua, N.H., Eddie Butler sets his 
eyes on the Nashua goal post as George Buckley clears 
the way with a down-field block. The curtain raiser was 
won by Malden 19-0. 

The Manchester secondary closes in as Paul Hurton 
carries a Sullivan pass to the five yard stripe. Eddie 
Butler, Jim Allegro, George Buckley and Fred Medugno 
shout encouragement from the far-side of the field. 


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ML 1§L 

[ 98 ] 

Unofficial class A champs take time out to pose for squad picture. Tow row, left to right: Mundo Provitola (assistant line coach), E. Butler, L. Lewis, 
P. Hurton, F. Stanton, A. Webb, R. Swanson, C. Nygro, C. Gasparello, W. Forbes, Third row: Head Coach Melanson, J. Camiel, R. Carp, R. O’Keefe, 
J/ Treanor, D. O Shea, W. Grabowski, M. Elliot, R. Austin, H. Lindberg, G. Bogan, Assistant Coach Boyle. Second row: G. Buckley, F. Medugno, A. 
Kelley, J. Allegro and T. DeFillipis (co-captains), R. Sullivan, L. Mackey, E. Dickie, V. Boudreau. Front row: A. Pauline, J. Puleo. T. DeFrancisco 
R. Tortorella, H. Mauri, R. Giandomenico, J. DiGamarino, T. Tocco. 

fullback Henry Lindberg set up the play on a 60 yard breakaway. Vern Boudreau, 
kicking specialist for the Tornado, added the extra point. Co-captain Jimmie 
Allegro then thrilled the crowd by intercepting a Medford pass and trotting 56 
yards to a T. D. Leo Mackey scored the third tally to clinch the game late in 
the final frame. 

A vital factor in Malden’s victorious campaign was the line featuring such 
players as George Buckley, Fred Medugno, Art Kelley, A1 Webb, Ray Austin, Don 
O’Shea, defensemen Frank Treanor, John DiGamarino, and many others. Hats 
off to Mundo Provitola who assisted Coaches Melanson and Boyle in whipping 

of the starting team will be lost via graduation, you can bet 
the Tornado is planning to duplicate the feat done in ’51. 

the line into shape 
Although most 





































Leo Mackey runs into trouble in the form of a Chelsea 
defenseman. Chelsea broke Malden’s record of being 
unscored upon, but were topped by the Tornado 44-20. 

Breaking the ice in the Somerville fiasco, Tony De Fillipis 
is touchdown bound while Jim Allegro, Fred Medugno, 
and Henry Lindberg close in to clear alien opposition. 

[ 99 ] 

Off the field Coach C. Wettergreen and Captain Bob 
Hall review plays for coming games. What Hall 
lacks in size, he shows by hustle and ability. 





















S.Ha sluuu autnuu' 

Spirit helps, but spirit alone can’t win football games. 
This fact was discovered by Coach Charlie Wettergreen’s 
Bonecrushers as they compiled a record of one victory, one 
tie and three loses. Again this year varsity players appeared 
in the opponents’ lineups and with their extra poise and ex¬ 
perience often turned the tide of battle. Two important 
tilts against Brookline and Wakefield were postponed due 
to technicalities and in another tilt our J.V.’s ended up 
tangling with the Everett subs instead of their J.V.’s. When 
diminutive Lincoln Sullivan blocked a punt in the end zone 
with only sixty seconds left, Malden gained a 6-6 tie with 
Melrose. The Bonecrushers displaying a professional touch, 
stunned Saugus 20-12 and then were handed successive set 
backs at the hands of Revere, Somerville, and Medford. 
For the next football campaign, ten starting berths will be 
vacated by graduating seniors. Therefore, numerous op¬ 
portunities are present for those who seek them. Good 
luck, J.V.’s 

Off to the races! Bob Hall breaks into the clear for another 
six pointer as team mate Herb Klein cuts down a would be 
Saugus tackier. The Sachems tasted defeat as Malden racked 
up a 20-12 score. 

Sitting: R. Giller, R. Vassalo, R. Fratus, C. Singelais, M. Ruderman, H. Klein, 

F. Kcrwin, B. Stone, J. Casaletto. First row: W. Connell (manager), J. Henigan, 
E. Shields, N. Cooper, C. Lombardi, R. Spinelli, W. Brown, R. Hall (captain), 

G. LaConti, G. Mancini, R. Repetto, J. Diminico, F. Bent, L. Sullivan. Standing: 
R. Campbell, A. Morrison, E. Edleson, R. Williams, J. O’Neil, R. Burns, W. 
Chase, J. Mooney, F. Barthelmes, E. Galvin, G. Cunningham, A. Medugno, Charles 
Wettergreen (coach). 

[ 100 ] 

but fm tutus 

J.V. Basketball was formed to 
give promising sophomores and 
juniors experience and acquaint 
them with the brand of ball played 
at M.H.S. From Coach Art Boyle’s 
standpoint his chief aim is to bolster 
the varsity by developing the talents 
of each prospect. Therefore, victo¬ 
ry is secondary and may be sacri¬ 
ficed while clearing the bench. Due 
to the fact that several players were 
promoted to the varsity and the fast 
company in the Greater Boston 
League, the record is deceiving. 


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Sitting: R. Howard, G. LaConti, R. Walsh, P. Conti, A. Rodrigeces. Kneeling: J. Henigan, W. Brown, 
t. Ayer, H. Berman, D. Gillis. Standing: Art Boyle (coach), R. Wiggin (manager), R. Tenceylia, 
D. Holt, W. Workman, W. Chase, J. Giordano, R. Vaughan (manager). 

The J.V.’s hit an early stride to crush Melrose 29-19 
with Vic Boudreau, Phil Conti, and Don Gillis tipping in 
more points than the whole opposing team. By continu¬ 
ing the red hot pace in the Marshall Gym, Chelsea fell as 
prey 26-20. The name of Bill Workman was added to 
the list of chief contributers. Ahead at half time, Revere 
wiltered in the closing minutes to the tune of 34-28. The 
free throw line was the deciding factor as Revere dumped 
in one-third of the local’s total of twelve. Even Bill 
Workman’s most enlightening performance of the cam¬ 
paign couldn’t pull out the Somerville clash. The final 
score read 39 for Somerville and 33 for Malden. Next 

came the road and then the skids. 

Bad breaks and poor backboard play threw the J.V.’s 
on the mat. But this wasn’t permanent as they bounced 
back to overpower Lowell 47-26 and rack up the season’s 
high total. The team showed a complete turn about in 
form from the previous meeting. In the final game of 
the 1951-52 season the Malden High Junior Varsity was 
smashed by a terrific Everett squad 51-33. Although 
having a losing season, the experienced gained by these 
“green boys” will be of great value in the near future 
when they represent M.H.S. as the varsity. 

























































The crowd cheers! The referee throws up the ball! Bill Workman jumps high for 
control of the tap off while Joe Hennigan, Herb Berman, Bill Chase, and Vic Bou¬ 
dreau are ready to scramble for the ball. 

[ 101 ] 

Malden 47 



Malden 38 



Malden 59 



Malden 57 



Malden 42 



Malden 32 



Malden 44 



Malden 55 



Malden 49 



Malden 60 



Malden 45 



Malden 42 



Malden 47 



Malden 63 



Malden 47 



Joe Zielinski tosses the ball toward 
the Malden net as two Chelsea play¬ 
ers watch helplessly. 

Is it in? John Rump and Joe Ziel¬ 
inski watch a Revere two-pointer 
drop into the net. 

IjnlilH mutt in first itiitiaitm 

The Golden Gale breezed through another color¬ 
ful court season and managed to leave the floor victors 
in seven out of fourteen Greater Boston Interscholastic 
League contests. Malden posted victories over Mel¬ 
rose, in a non-league game, Chelsea, Revere, Everett, 
and Lowell, but found it decidedly rougher sledding 
when they went down to defeat at the hands of Quin¬ 
cy, Medford and Somerville, the really big gems in 
the G. B. I. league. 

A look at the scores would brand the ’52 season 
“mediocre.” The scores, however, do not tell the full 
story. Malden nearly pulled the upset of the year 
when they outplayed a high-flying Somerville quintet 
to a tie in four periods of play. Only superior reserves 
and a quick “freeze” gave the Somerville five a 47-45 
decision in overtime. 

One of the wildest games ever played in the Med¬ 
ford High gym occurred when the Gale invaded Mus¬ 
tang territory to give the Blue and White a scare, again 
losing in the final frame, 51-42. Medford’s classy 
forward, Ron Cavanaugh, accounted for 30 points in 
the Malden—Medford battle, and this factor, combined 
with the fact that captain Emmie Dickie was not in 

uniform, made the difference. 

All-Star forward John Rump, who hit double 
figures in nearly every game, led the squad in the scor¬ 
ing department. Captain Emmie Dickie held down 
the other forward post while Joe Zielinski operated 
from the center slot. Bill Moore and Donald Nutall 
received starting assignments at the guard positions. 
There was no lack in altitude this year, as nearly all 
of the first-stringers hit the six-foot mark. 

The Blue and Gold had depth this year, and the 
roster included such promising court stars as Ron Tru¬ 
deau, Jim Kapralos, “Butchie” Ayer, Dick Shick, A1 
Lockhart, Warner Bucklin, Arthur Soderholm, and 
Bill Workman, who spent most of the season with the 
J. V.’s. 

Although the Gale has been receiving less support 
in the past few years. Coach Charlie Wettergreen still 
continues to turn out good teams capable of winning 
the G. B. I. league title. Some of the J. V. courtsters 
look very promising, and with the return of most of 
the varsity, we can look forward to a stronger Gale 
in ’53. 

[ 102 ] 

Standing, left to right: Coach C. Wettergreen, V. Boudreau, W. Bucklin, W. Moore, W. Workman, A. Soder- 
holm, J. Kapralas, J. Rump, E. Dickie (captain), J. Zielinski, D. Nutall. 

ifutiabrs fourth 

in 0LH.J. Iragur 

Center Dick Shick takes to the air pushing a 
one-hander at the backboards. Malden outscored 
Chelsea 38-31. 

All eyes on the ball as Emmie Dickie, John Rump, Bill 
Moore, wait for a tap-off from Center Joe Zielinski. 

[ 103 ] 

(Upper left) Shirley Harmon and a Belmont High field hockey player slice at the 
ball in a rough and tumble game at Pine Banks. (Top center) The Golden Tornado 
line holds as Walter Grabowski prepares to boot the pigskin through the uprights, 
(top right) Betty Hall, Claudette Philbrook and Diane Fisher combine for a two- 
pointer against the Haverhill femmes. (Middle left) “We can’t win ’em all” consoles 
ice coach McGeoch as the Goldenrods leave the ice after a 3-0 loss to Natick. 
(Middle center) “Swing your partner” shouts Miss Gardner to her third period 

[ 104 ] 

Gym class. (Middle right) Look, Ma, I’m flying! Burt Baum and Dave Liederman 
clear the hurdles in the Medford meet. (Bottom left) Who’s got the ball? Coach 
Art Boyle’s fifth period Gym class waits patiently for the next volley. (Bottom 
center) Joe Zielinski steals the ball from a Chelsea courtster in a hard-fought game 
in the Marshall Gym. (Bottom right) Set ’em up in the other alley! Don O’Shea 
throws a key block while Eddie Butler sidesteps the host of Manchester tacklers. 

[ 105 ] 

Malden ice mentor “Chick” McGeoch grins after Golden- 
rod’s 3-2 victory over Boston Tech in the State Tourney 
finals. He is flanked by co-captains Lennie Driscoll 
(right) and Leo Mackey (left). 











Malden Catholic 







































Boston Tech 






Malden again ranked among the most powerful ice 
quintets in the Eastern Mass. Hockey League, as the 
Goldenrods finished the season with a record of seven 
wins, two ties, and four losses. Again this year, Malden 
had to be satisfied with the runner-up position, as Natick 
High became Eastern Mass. Champions by virtue of a 
3-0 decision over the Blue and Gold in the final round of 
the play-offs in Boston arena. 

The first line consisted of co-captain Lennie Driscoll 
at center, with Lenny Rabideau and Wilbur Pierce at the 
wing slots. The line received a terrific boost half-way 
through the season when Warren Pashoian returned to 
the roster to add much needed speed in the first line. 
Veterans George Buckley and co-captain Leo Mackey be¬ 
came one of the most effective defensive combinations in 
the league, while Goalie A1 Jedry turned in several stellar 
performances at the net. Hailed as one of the finest cage 
tenders in school-boy ranks, Jedry thrilled the M.H.S. 
fans with his amazing saves. 

Perhaps the most deadly gear in Malden’s offensive 
machine was co-captain Lennie Driscoll. His outstand¬ 
ing offensive skill at center earned him berth on the all 
star team along with Warren Pashoian, George Buckley, 
Leo Mackey, and A1 Jedry. 

Because of a new policy, Malden, who finished sec¬ 
ond in the Eastern Mass. League, was allowed to compete 
in the State Inter-scholastic Tourney. The Goldenrods 
scored a thrilling 3-2 victory over favored Boston Tech. 
They were eliminated in the second round pairings by 
Stoneham 5-0. 

While this was the second consecutive year that Mal¬ 
den was topped by Natick in the play-offs, the Golden¬ 
rods of ’53, as well as Coach “Chick” McGeoch, will be 
determined to capture the Eastern Mass. League title. 
Graduation will take a heavy toll, but prospects for an¬ 
other top-flight ice squad are bright. 


again nipprin at utirr 

Wilbur Pierce stabs at the Brookline net as Lennie Driscoll waits Lennie Rabideau fights for the disk in a 

for a possible rebound. third period face-olf in the Brookline game. 

[ 106 ] 

Top row: H. Parsons, 
Pashoian, W. Peirce, 
A. Jedry, L. Driscoll, 

R MacNamara, C. Nigro, G. Hirstein, E. Walker, S. McCormick, J. Bogan, L. Stafford. Second 
L. Rabideau, L. Mackey, G. Buckley, G. Nelson. Bottom row: R. Vaughn (manager), E. Pierce, L. 
C. Fitzgerald (manager), C. McGeoch (Coach). 

row: W. 

The first line of Driscoll, Pierce and Rabideau in for Lennie Driscoll nearly out-skates the Natick secondary 

the kill as the Dedham defense tries desperately to before losing the puck. The Goldenrods dropped the 

clear the net. game 3-0; finished second in the league. 

[ 107 ] 



B. C. High 


















Down to the wire! Ken Simm and A1 Davidson vie for 
first place honors in the Brookline meet. Herb Klein places 
third behind his team mates. 

fflrmtnmmt It a it r ittamal 

Husky A1 Webb tosses the shot 
put through the air to gain some 
much needed points from B.C. High 

[ 108 ] 

The new entrants in the Metropolitan Scholastic Track League include: Back row, l. to r.: Coach Batchelder, E. Mulcahy, D. Memann, D. Haskell, 
B. Morrison, D. Perry, H. Dacon, A. Ray, W. Drake, D. Elfman, Lewis G. Downey, A. Pallota, B. Lucy. Second row: B. Rikeman, H. Kline, 
A. Davidson, W. Kaplan, D. Liederman, E. Butler (co-captain), G. Cohen (co-captain), A. Webb, F. Stanton^ C. Harris, G. Mancmi. I’irst 
row: B. Davidson, G. Buckley, B. Morris, D. Hennessy, B. Baum, A. Sadyer, F. Bent, K. Sim, L. Sullivan, G. Auld. 

srasmt - no mins 

Making their initial appearance in the Metropolitan Scholastic Indoor 
Track League competition, the woeful mercurymen trotted through a win¬ 
less season in the East Newton Street Armory in Boston. Malden dropped 
its opener 35-42 to a speedy Boston college high school squad, and failed 
to break into the win column once as it pitted forces against Rindge Tech., 
Brookline, Medford, and Newton. 

The record compiled by the mercurymen was one of the worst in recent 
years. This can be contributed to several factors; mainly the tough competi¬ 
tion found in the Metropolitan Track League. This was Malden’s first 
year in the exclusive derby, and proved to be a headache for Coach Henry 

All meets in the Met. League were held in the East Newton Street 
Armory, and all were run off on Saturday afternoons. This served to cut 
Malden’s striking power considerably. “Rapid Robert” Wilson, a stand-out 
in the 600, and a potential relay great, was not able to compete because of 
his working on Saturday afternoons. This was also the case for Charlie 
Harris, another Blue and Gold speedster. 

Still another disadvantage, the mercurymen were no longer able to 
compete in the Marshall Gym where a Malden defeat has not been wit¬ 
nessed for many a moon. These two factors just about crippled Malden s 
Track hopes for ’52. 

A1 Webb continued to give the opposition trouble as he tossed the shot 
put to winning distances in several meets. Ken Sim, the fastest boy on the 
squad, took top honors in the 50 yard dash, while Co-captain Gerry Cohen 
Lincoln Sullivan, and Bill Rikeman placed in the grueling mile events. The 
relay team of Co-captain Eddy Butler, Ken Sim, Phil DeMars and Charlie 
Harris failed to click and substitutions and rearrangements were made through¬ 
out the season. 

Other lettermen included Burton Baum, Allan Davidson, Warren Kap¬ 
lan, Andrew Badger, Fred Bent, Herbert Klein, George Buckley, David Has¬ 
kell, and David Hennessy. Most of the boys will be back for another crack 
at the title next year, and with the added year of experience may give M.H.S. 
a winning team. 

A sight for sore eyes. Co-captain 
Gerry Cohen breaks the tape in 
the grueling mile, one of Malden’s 
few victories. 

[ 109 ] 

Ready, Aim, Fire! Ed Doucette, A1 Davidson, 
Frank Semon, and Albie Johnson take careful aim 
at the targets before firing in order to make every 
shot count. 



Jr. Varsity 












North Quincy 




North Quincy 


















QHjalk up mu' 
mure fur "pop 

Another year! Another championship! Coach 
“Pop” Taylor spurred his marksmen to their twenty- 
seventh year in championship style. They accomplished 
the feat with an unblemished record, spotless in nine 
starts. This excludes tune-up wins over the junior varsi¬ 
ty and girls’ rifle team. Boasting of such stars as Milt 
Friend, Lincoln Sullivan, Jack Sullivan, and Richard 
Nystrom, the “hot shots” eagerly anticipated each com¬ 
ing match, especially the one with Melrose. The highly 
rated crimson quintet remained the only harried be¬ 
tween a coach’s dream or just a successful season. After 
the smoke from the guns had cleared and the anchor¬ 
men had shot, Malden emerged the winner by a handy 
19 points. Never was this record menaced as the squad 
rolled over Wakefield, Newton, North Quincy, and 
Waltham. In the Waltham tilt, an old time Malden 
High mark was broken as Milt Friend blasted the bulls- 
eye for 191 points. The local lads averaged 839.8 for 
the campaign and the opponents 762.4; this left a 
healthy spread of 77.4 points. Many long trying hours 
have been rendered by “Pop” Taylor to assure success; 
and with the return of practically the whole varsity, 
another banner year is in sight. 

‘ft in S : ,. W - Pol . lma A, R Strobek_E, Mulcahy, N, Sandler, R. Clough, L. Gardner, 

, W. 
Ciano, W. 
Plummer, A. 

[ 110 ] 


win again 

The Girls’ Varsity team’s very successful season 
started with the traditional Boys vs. Girls match in 
which the girls were defeated 483-464 with Barbara 
Minchin shooting 95. Next they attacked and de¬ 
feated North Quincy twice; both times Meredith 
Comstock was top gun with 94 and 96 points. The 
Varsity defeated the Juniors 467-459, as Carol Fisher 
received top honors with 97 points. Next on the 
schedule was Winchester, whom they thought would 
be troublesome; their thinking being quickly proven 
true since Malden won by a margin of 3 points the 
first time, lost in the second match by 3 points, and 
won in the reshoot by a small margin of 2 points. 
In these three matches Meredith Comstock was top 
gun, tied once with Captain Shirley Blok at 96 points. 
Meredith Comstock also shot the season’s highest 
score, 98 points. The two matches with Melrose 
proved to be much easier. At Malden the score 
was 471-436 with Barbara Minchin shooting 96. The 
match at Melrose, 458-434, brought sophomore Ellie 
MacCausland into the lime-light with 95 points. 
Since the team was composed of many undergradu¬ 
ates, next year should also be a victorious one for 
“Pop” Taylor and the Girls’ Rifle Team. 

“Bang! Bang! Bang! Bullseye! Third time never fails,” 
says Marion Horgan, Beverly Watson, Shirley Bloc, Virginia 
Horn, and Jean Stevens at rifle practice. 



North Quincy 




North Quincy 




























Junior Varsity 


First row: R. Larson, R. Goldberg, C. Fisher, V. Horn. B. Minchin, Mr. Taylor (adviser), S. Blok, M Horgan G. Vanderbroeck, M. Comstock, 
B. Watson. Second row: L. MacKinnon, A. Smith. P. Bowman, A. Ryan, B A. Farmer L. Peters N. Monbleau, J. Peterson, B. Hunt, T. 
Towns, J. Moores, L. Comfort, C. MacCausland, P. Depaula. Third row: I. Sasso, G. Blomerth, C Cucinotta B Hanscom E. Meadows, L. 
Adams D. Plummer, J. Scott, M. Joyce, R. Stanton, D. Verner, P. Graves, J Sverker Fourth row: J. Scott, C. Rickson, P. Cronin, P. Delano, 
G Silvey, S. Schofield, M. L. Smith. J. Fournier, B. Dix, J. Bergfors, V. Dodier, B. Anderson, M. Coughlin 

[111 ] 

Edward Melanson 

Colleges: Villanova, B. S. 

Subjects: Physical Education. 
Activities: Head Football 

Arthur P. Boyle 

Colleges: Boston University 
B.S. in Ed. Subjects: Physical 
Education. Activities: Assis¬ 
tant Football Coach, J. V. Bas¬ 
ketball Coach. 

a rnpl Bitbjrd 

A period 6 volunteer demonstrates a new manoeuvre on the Hit it again! These boys in the period 1 class belt 

horse aided by Mr. Melanson. the “birdie” back and forth. 

Up and over. Two scrub teams hit it out in a hot Can we play too? Tony De Francisco, Jerry Grey, David 

and heavy volley ball game. Hennessy, and Edward Shaw enjoy a fast game of ping 


[ 112 ] 

Sg*» W— 

S, :; l s 1 

- -^; V 

; >’'"" --• w , - 

- , 





, ; : 


« i;:i 

Jean Shelton gives a mighty jump over the 
buck while Betty Philbrook stands nearby 
to catch her if she should fall. 

A favorite sport in the Monday gym classes is volley ball. 
Joanne Olsen awaits the ball tossed by Johanna Sobera 
with the help of Eleanor Hawkins. 

Miss Martel explains to Jean Shelton and Pauline Comingore how to do the “grand right and left” before 
swinging partners as Miss Gardner looks on. Square dancing is held in the Marshall gym every Friday 
for the girls. 

Thelma Martel 

Colleges: University of New 
Hampshire B.S., Boston Uni¬ 
versity M.S. Subjects: Physical 
Education. Activities: Coach 
of Girls’ Tennis and Basketball 

Virginia M. Gardner 

Colleges: University of New 
Hampshire B.S. Activities: 
Coach of Field Hockey and 
Softball Teams, Class Adviser 

[ 113 ] 

First row: J. McBeth, H. Jamison, S. Finestein, B. Thompson (h;ad usher), E. Riseberg, Y. Beaulieu. Second row: E. Hawkins, 
J. Hawker, N. Novogroski, R. Becker, P. Rosenthal, E. Galante. Third row: J. Hawker, M. Hunt, B. Lindgren, B. Jewell, B. 
Jones, M. Center, M. Connell, G. Fish, J. Bergfors. Fourth row: J. Duffey, J. Rump, H. Kaplan, J. Hyde, P. London, M. 
Doucette, R. Stiles. 

QHjpprlpafiprB anti ItHhrrs an* 

Ushers Marty Gilman, Yvonne Beaulieu 
and Marion Mulholland triple check Alan 
Jedry’s stub to show him his section in 
the stadium. 

Their badge of distinction is the blue and gold tag fastened 
to their jackets; their manner is the hurried but pleasant busi¬ 
ness-like approach; and the people, why, they’re the Golden 
Tornado Ushers. 

Because of the successfulness of the football team the sta¬ 
diums were heavily crowded this year. But this didn’t worry 
the efficient team behind the lines. On the Saturdays of the 
home games they reported to the football field at 1:15. There 
Mr. McGeoch, the adviser, and Cynthia Thompson, the head 
usher, gave them the necessary instructions as to where they 
were to be stationed. From that time on until fifteen minutes 
after the game had started, they remained standing, checking 
ticket stubs, and ushering confused spectators to their right places. 

At the most important game of the season, the Thanksgiving 
Day game against Medford, we found this vital group lending the 
same helpful hand at the Medford stadium as they did at the 
Pearl Street Stadium. Indeed, we should be thankful for the 
splendid work the football ushers have done. 

[ 114 ] 

jFrhritary: 1 truss imiai>rs 

Upper left: 

On February 4, after being introduced by Bill Lorden, 
President of Lit, Claire Musser and Lowenn Cook, mem¬ 
bers of the wonderful Marimba Duo, entertained us with 
both classical and popular songs. 

Upper right: 

Mad scientists at work, Harlen Lewin, Joel Chiet, and 
Michael Leftin work on their projects for the Mass. Sci¬ 
ence Fair sponsored by the Boston Globe. This year out 
of seven exhibits David Kaufman’s amplifier was chosen 
to represent our school at Rockwell cage M.I.T. and he 
won a second prize. 

Lower left: 

Mr. Perry, with the help of his able assistant Jane Gard¬ 
ner, makes out an admit slip for Henry Mauri, while Miss 
Turkington, Dean of Girls and her efficient assistant 
Diane Awad, accept excuses of illness from the girls. 

Lower right: 

Members of the subscription staff of the Maldonian bring 
in their money to J. Beradi and B. Sonya to be credited. 
The hard workers are from left to right; P. Poulio, B. 
Minchin, B. McMaster, P. Blake, B. Millen, T. Gately, 
and E. Zarillo. 

[ 127 ] 


Up mm' nturii of oor aumaa to 


To our quiet but help¬ 
ful adviser, who has 
shown his assistance with 
the staging for the Se¬ 
nior Play and the tables 
for the Prom, we say, 
“thank you.” 



Your aid at the “Sea¬ 
son’s Swing”, your splen¬ 
did job as director of the 
patrons for the Junior 
Varieties, and your help¬ 
ing hand with the deco¬ 
rations for the “Corona¬ 
tion Ball”, will always be 
appreciated by the Class 
of ’52. 


Owing to your thea¬ 
trical “know-how”, and 
your original and clever 
ideas, the publicity for 
the Junior Varieties, Se¬ 
nior Play and Senior 
Prom was just tops. 


Acquiring judges for 
Junior Varieties, gather¬ 
ing props for Senior Play 
and distributing invita¬ 
tions for Senior Prom, 
you, our secretary-advis¬ 
er, were very busy and 
helpful to make our class 
one of the best. 


We were very fortu¬ 
nate in having you in 
charge of furniture for 
“Father of the Bride” 
and the coatroom for 
the “Coronation Ball”. 
For being chaperon at 
our dances, your help is 
greatly appreciated by 
the class. 


Your experience as a 
teacher in the domestic 
art department no doubt 
has helped you to choose 
efficient candy girls and 
ushers for our Senior 
Play and Junior Varie¬ 
ties. The refreshments 
for the Prom had that 
real home touch. 


Your willingness to 
help in any of our affairs 
is obvious, in the clever 
staging at Junior Varie¬ 
ties. The decorations at 
the Prom also helped to 
put us all in the right 
mood for dancing. 


Due to your diligent 
work, our magazine drive 
was a success. Our sin¬ 
cere thanks go to you, 
also, for directing the 
program committee for 
the Junior Varieties and 
helping with the invita¬ 
tions for the Senior 


To our capable finan¬ 
cial adviser who found 
the time to be in charge 
of tickets for the prom, 
“Father of the Bride”, 
and our Junior Varieties, 
we extend our sincere 
gratitude for your coop¬ 


There is nothing that 
made the prom more 
wonderful than the mu¬ 
sic you picked. We also 
thank you for the ex¬ 
cellent job you did for 
the advertising for the 
“Father of the Bride” 
and the Junior Varieties. 

[ 130 ] 

mutr wmtiifrful Ijrtp anl) gmi>anrr 


In the hearts of the class of ’52, 

Will always remain a place for you. 

Warm and friendly you’ve been to all, 

With a helping hand at our beck and call. 

Your room has been a haven—a second home to us, 

Where you listened to our troubles when e’er we made a fuss. 
You’ve known our little secrets—our sorrow and our joy— 
And your thoughtfulness has reached every girl and boy. 
Although we are ending our three years’ stay, 

We shall be thinking of you, each and every day. 

[ 131 ] 

|lmt ium' nur regal nffirera 

Albert Webb 

Assistant Secretary 
Catherine Papoutsis 

Kathleen Collins 


Richard Tropeano 


Florence Woodbury 

Assistant Treasurer 
Allan Davidson 

We could not have asked for better royal leaders to conduct us through 
these three years of trials and tribulations. With your assistance we have achieved 
success as a grand class. In future years we shall look back on this time spent 
at M.H.S. as our happiest, because of your capability and efficiency. 

[ 132 ] 

unit ynu emu'ii its uu'U 

First row: M. Tocman, J. Allegro, G. Silvey, R. Sanborn, J. Duffy, W. Pashoian, E. Anderson. Second row: N. Pauly, M. Graham, 
H. Lindberg, A. Johnson, C. Taylor, M. Martin, E. Costa. Third row: C. Langone, A. DeFrancisco, L. Mackey, N. Zannino, 
J. Fucci, M. Horgan. 

Here is the group that has helped make our Royal 
Performance merit the top award. There was one 
prince and one princess elected from each homeroom 
representing the rest of the Royal Court. Our King, 
A1 Webb, presided at each meeting of this royal group. 

Each session was held in Room 223 with the 
usual lively, active discussions of all the members. 

A few of the many problems were the Magazine 
Drive, Junior Varieties, Senior Play, Senior Prom, and 
Senior Banquet. Miss Holden often cooled the flames 
of heated discussions by offering helpful suggestions 
in her humorous style. 

[ 133 ] 

Armors star itt royal Hurrroa 


m ' w\ 

|PV .. J 

% 'Ufr £ $ 

■ y, 1 . 

XT- '%/ 


W&i. JMr* 

W W pm - 

w jamf'- - W 

J * \ 

Upper left: 

Disgusted, Tommy scowls at Kate as she raves to her 
father about Buckley’s virtues. 

Lower left: 

Mr. Buckingham, the caterer, announces that he’ll take 
charge of the reception while Mr. and Mrs. Banks look 
on skeptically. “Don’t worry, madam, Buckingham Cater¬ 
ers will take care of everything.” 

Upper center: 

This is the diligent, talented group that made “Father of 
the Bride” a hilarious success. 

Left to right, kneeling, Robert Zalko, Jackie Zimmerman, 
Michael Levine; first row: Sidney Freedman, Marjorie 
Connell, David Kaufman, Carol Johnson, Phyllis Levine, 
Carol Marcus, Barbara Bilowz, Robert Kennison, Janice 
McBeth, Martha Gilman, William Lorden, Robert San¬ 
born, Miss Holden, class adviser, Mrs. Queally, director; 
five boys in rear: Irving Levine, Joseph Zielinski, Albert 
Webb, John Rump, Brian Handspicker. 

[ 134 ] 

“3Fa%r of tin' SirtiH'” -1 rr. 7 

Lower center: 

Mr. Banks greets Buckley for the first time, while Mrs. 
Banks smiles encouragingly towards Kate. “Glad to know 
you’re to be a member of the family, Buckley.” 

Upper right: 

“Come on, Pops, let’s go knock ’em dead,” were Kate’s 
encouraging words to Mr. Banks as they left for the 

Lower right: 

Miss Bellamy rages in disgust when she discovers the 
reception and church cards had been altered. “A house 
divided against itself cannot stand.” 

The Senior Class 


Caroline Francke’s 


Directed by Mrs. John Queally 


Mr. Banks . 

Mrs. Banks . 

Tommy Banks . . 

Ben Banks . 

Kay Banks . 

Buckley Dunstan 

Hilda . 

Miss Bellamy 
Buzz Taylor 

Peggy Swift . 

Mr. Buckingham 

Joe . 

Red . 

Pete . 

Tim’s Man . 

Helpers . 

Waitresses . 

Mrs. Pulitzki 
Prompters . 

. . Robert Kennison 
. . . . Janice McBeth 
. . William Lorden 

. Irving Levine 

. . . . Martha Gilman 
. . . Robert Sanborn 
.... Carol Johnson 

. Carol Marcus 

Jackie Zimmerman 
. Barbara Bilowz 
. . . David Kaufman 
. . . Michael Levine 
Brian Handspicker 

. Albert Webb 

.Robert Zalko 

j Joseph Zielinski 
J John Rump 
j Joan Hawker 
j June Hawker 

. Phyllis Levine 

Yvonne De Beaulieu 
Irene Sasso 

The time was 8:00 P.M. on December 7, 
1951; the place was Jenkins Auditorium; the play 
was “Father of the Bride.” 

The audience roared as they listened to the 
troubles of Bob Kennison, portraying the worried 
father. Martha Gilman, as the blushing bride, 
and her anxious mother rushed about until the 
last moment, fussing with every detail. Bob San¬ 
born, the nervous groom, had the sympathy of the 
audience. Tommy and Ben played by William 
Lorden and Irving Levine, respectively, were 
typical of brothers disgusted with all that “mush.” 
The Swedish accent of Carol Johnson and the 
Polish accent of Phyllis Levine, and the typical 
caterer, David Kaufman, added a rare touch of 
humor. Barbara Bilowz as Peggy Swift was de¬ 
termined to catch the bride’s bouquet. Carol 
Marcus, the very capable, efficient Miss Bellamy, 
saved the day with her inexhaustible patience. 

[ 135 ] 

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Thirty-three prominent seniors were inducted into the National Honor Society on February 28, 1952: First row: Jean Nahum R,uth 
Stiles Marion Horgan, Catherine Papoutsis, Miss Anne Slattery, guest speaker, Nancy Pauly, June Hawker, Joan Hawker. Second 
row: Alfred Falthzik, Sandra Litwack, Barbara Jewell, Marion Mulholland, Marjorie Graham, Carol Marcus, Martha Gilman, Brian 
Handspicker, Michael Levine, William Garland, Marilyn Chiet, Myra Tocman, Sylvia Epstein, Blanche Vaccaro, Lora Gasparri. 
Thud row: Robert Kennison, Raymond Austin, Henry Lindberg, Gloria Fish, Barbara Verdesca, Gordon Poole ’ Warren Kaplan, 
Barbara Lauro, Marjorie Connnell, David Kaufman, Nicholas Pano. 

This year is the twenty-fifth anniversary of the 
John W. Hutchins Chapter of the National Honor 
Society, founded in 1927 by Mr. Thornton Jenkins. 
Thirty-three outstanding seniors, the largest number 
ever to be chosen for this honor, were inducted into 
this chapter on February 28, 1952. Brian Handspicker 
presided over the very impressive, solemn ceremony. 
The four speakers, each telling about one of the four 
letters in the National Honor Society emblem, included 
Carol Marcus, emphasizing character, Martha Gilman 

stressing service, Michael Levine speaking on leader¬ 
ship and William Garland accenting scholarship. After 
each one spoke, he lit a candle symbolizing his letter. 
Mr. Matthews, our headmaster, presented each candi¬ 
date with his membership card to the society. The 
guest speaker of the assembly was Miss Anne Slattery 
favorite of everyone, adviser of the Weather Bureau 
and teacher of history. She based her text on the four 
necessary qualifications to become a National Honor 

[ 136 ] 

UHifiH Holton brato rlaaa aihriom 


33 Whitman Road 

Pretty Joan not only holds the top 
place in the alphabet, but she’s tops 
in about everything she does. A first 
rate piano player and a Class A baby¬ 
sitter; it’s no wonder she’s become 
one of our number one classmates. 
If she does as well in the future as 
in the past she will surely remain on 


116 Bellvale Street 
Coliege B 

If you ever need help in any field 
at all, Phil is the one to go to. He 
writes well and he draws even better. 
Phil’s dark and nice-looking; a jolly, 
friendly fellow who can always go 
along with a good joke. The best to 
a swell fellow! 

Maldonian H. R. Biographer 3, Art 


76 Claremont Street 

A true example of the tall, dark and 
silent type, Jim is one of our most 
sought after males. He’s handsome 
too! However, if anyone wants him 
he can usually be found practicing 
football or working at the Linden 

Council 1, 2, 3; Orchestra 1, 2; 
Football 1, 2, Co-Capt. 3. 


15 Playstead Road 

Bette -—a real hustle bug, has so 
many activities to look after that she 
is almost a stranger to her homeroom. 
Conscientious and capable, she is ad¬ 
mired by all. 

Rifle 1, 2, 3; Camera Club 2, 3; 
Maldonian Filing 2, 3; Co-Chm. 

Showcase — “Season’s Swing”; Coun¬ 
cil 1, 2, 3. 


78 Cleveland Street 

Buddy is a likeable fellow, who has 
plenty of interests to keep himself 
busy. Tops on the list is sports. 
Buddy likes especially to swim and to 
play baseball. His interests aren’t 
one-sided, by any means for he also 
likes history and science. Maybe Bud¬ 
dy is a future Einstein! 


53 Bishop Road 

Al’s the one to go to if you have a 
question in algebra, as he’s a whiz at 
it. Yet algebra is by no means his 
only interest, for he is both a specta¬ 
tor and a participant in the game of 
baseball. He hopes to attend prep 
school after graduation in June. 

Junior Shubert /. 


5 Clapp Street 

Little Joe is a dynamic little fellow 
with a personality to match. His rare 
ability to win friends easily and to 
keep them as well is a factor which 
will prove invaluable to him in the 
future. You’ll be an asset to any 
prep school, Joe. 

Junior Shubert 1, 2, 3; Baseball 1 
— Catcher. 


13 Medford Street 
College B 

Although Augy came to us in his 
junior year, he has become one of our 
best liked classmates. He is rather 
quiet but his pearly smile is known to 
everyone. After 1:35 he is found 
working at the First National Store 
in Everett. 

Le Cercle Francais 2, 3. 


19 Playstead Road 

Danny received wild acclaim from 
her classmates after her stirring dance 
number in the Command Perform¬ 
ance. Also this cute little gal is 
noted for being the vivacious head 
majorette for M.H.S. 

Drum Majorette 1, 2, 3; Head Typ¬ 
ist—Blue and Gold 2; “Command 
Performance” 2. 


64 Essex Street 

Anna is here, there and everywhere 
—always on the run. No one ever 
seems to know just where she is. She 
does get a lot accomplished, though. 
Anna’s long, curly hair must be the 
envy of many a girl. 

Homeroom Banking 2, 3> Library 
Asst. 1; “Pumpkin Prom” Tickets; 
Maldonian Typist 3. 

[ 137 ] 

Aa sophs, utr gat off to a “rogal atari” 


45 Orchard Street 

Quiet, good natured, with a quick 
eye and a ready smile for everyone, 
Al’s well-liked by all. When he’s not 
tackling his mansized problem of 
schoolwork, he can be found behind 
the wheel of his car. We all hope 
he reaches the top in whatever he 

Rifle Club i. 

PADMINI asirvatham 

36 Fairview Terrace 
College B 

Radi is an avid member of our class! 
We first met Padi as a Soph, and 
found one of the most willing and 
helpful persons. After completing her 
studies at B.U. Radi intends to return 
to her native land, India. 

Cam 2, Chm. Professor Quiz 31 Le 
Cercle Francais 2, 3; Essay Prize 2. 


421 Ferry Street 

This dark beauty has an enchant- 
ingly bright smile that captivates 
everyone who meets her. Helen is a 
good example of beauty and charm 
combined with manners. 

“March Mardi-Gras” Decoration 1; 
“Pumpkin Promenade” Entertainment 
2; Blue and Gold Rep. 2; Typist 3. 


125 Franklin Street 
College B 

Burty is a jolly, amiable fellow who 
is a friend to all. He is quite active 
on the executive board of the Alpha 
Zeta Pi Fraternity. Burty likes bi¬ 
ology and most sports. He likes to 
fish, swim and to play baseball. To 
a good sport, we wish the very best. 

Track 1, 2, 3; Cog 2, 3. 

27 Bishop Road 

Blonde and sweet, Jeannie is an ac¬ 
complished pianist and has shown us 
her talents many times. Her job as 
Miss Snow’s secretary will help her 
in future life. She has pleasant ways 
and manners that make her loved bv 

Homeroom Banking 1; English Club 
2, 3; Maldonian Picture Rep. 3. 


78 Newhall Street 
College A 

Although she is rather quiet, Caro¬ 
line has gained great popularity by 
her winning smile and sweet person¬ 
ality. Ready and willing, Caroline is 
always dependable. 

D er Deutsche Ehrenverein 1, 2, 3; 
“Kirmes” 1; “Remarkable Bird” 2; 
Latin Honor 2, 3; Maldonian Admin¬ 
istration 1, 2, 3. 


16 Brentwood Street 
College A 

Here is one of the finest combina¬ 
tions of a scholar and an athlete that 
could be found in any school. Ray 
was an important part of our football 
team, besides doing very well in his 
class work. 

Latin Honor 1; Maldonian 1, 2, 
Co-Editor 3; Football 1, Letter 2, 3. 


170 Essex Street 

It was a lucky thing for us here 
at M.H.S. when Bernie left Winthrop 
High. He joined us during our senior 
year and quickly got into the swing 
of things. Meteorology takes up a 
great deal of Bernie’s time. He plans 
to go on to M.I.T. after graduation. 
Good luck there! 

Weather Bureau 3. 



116 Main Street 
College A 

An ardent roller-skater Vonnie is 
always at the Bal-A-Rou. 

Maldonian Advertising, Business 1, 
Promotion 2, Promotion Mgr. 31 Le 
Cercle Francais 2, 3; Latin Honor 2, 
3; Prompter “Father of the Bride”; 
Rifle Club 1, 2, 3; Football Usher 2, 
3; Publicity “Command Perform¬ 
ance”, “Pumpkin Promenade.” 


48 Seery Street 
College A 

Cute, popular, and full of fun. 
English Club » Le Cercle Francais; 
Greenroom 1; Cheerleader 1, 2, 3; 
Maldonian Subscriptions 1; Blue and 
Gold 2, 3; Tennis Team 1, 2, 3; 
Usona 2, 3; Inter Club Play Contest 
—Tickets 2; Jean Valjean—Tickets 
2> Co-Chm. “Command Performance” 
2 . 

[ 138 ] 

in 3)rukius5 Auirttnrimn, Srpt. 7 , 1040 


616 Lynn Street 

Shirley is very cute and nice. She’s 
been quite active during her high 
school years. She worked for Dr. 
Spencer. Some of Shirley’s interests 
are sewing, listening to the radio, and 
going to the movies. We wish her 
luck at a business school. 

Maldonian Advertising 2, 3. 


301 Eastern Avenue 

Shirlee is one of the most jovial 
girls in M.H.S. She enjoys making 
fun for others as well as for herself. 
She plays softball and basketball on 
her park team and likes cooking. Her 
hobbies are collecting photographs 
and working on her amateur radio 

Rifle Club 1, 2, 3. 


5 Henry Street 

Lainy has a touch of the domestic 
in her. She likes to sew. This is 
professionally touched up by her dress 
designing. She worked as a filer in 
our office and after school is employed 
as a secretary. Short and sweet with 
a pleasant smile. That’s our Lainy. 

Library Assist. 1. 


8 Elsie Street 

Janet is a well known sight to 
everyone at M.H.S. Her excellent 
talents in the commerical line have 
acquired Janet the job of secretary to 
the Dean of girls. A perfect young 
lady with smooth manners, Janet is 
also interested in sports. She is an 
avid baseball fan and collects ball¬ 
players’ autographs. 


365 Charles Street 

It is easy to see that Jerry is defin- 
ately the athletic type, as he partici¬ 
pates in school sports and also likes 
spectator sports, especially hockey. 
Tall and dark, Jerry is a favorite with 
all of us and it’s not hard to see why. 

Football 1, 2, 3; Baseball 1, 2, 3. 


21 Hamlet Street 

Short, dark and very cute and 
sweet, Louise is always on the go, 
busy at one thing or another. She is 
a very sports minded gal and she es¬ 
pecially likes to play softball. Louise 
will probaby make someone a fine 
wife as she loves sewing. 

Softball; “Father of the Bride ”— 
T ickets. 


166 Lawrence Street 

Our cute Queen of the Golden 

“Season Swing” Music 1; “March 
Mardi-Gras” 1; Cheerleader 1, 2, 3; 
Basketball 1, 2; Softball; Council Sec. 
1 ’ Le Cercle Francais 2, 3; “Pumpkin 
Promenade” Tickets 2; “Command 
Performance” Costumes 2; Maldonian 
H. R. Biographer and Promotion. 


80 Adams Street 

Short and sweet and always neat is 
our Mary. Her dark hair and sweet 
smile are typical of all the nice things 
about Mary. She is soft-spoken and 
has lovely manners. Her adeptness 
in commercial subjects makes Mary a 
sure candidate for the future business 
world and a success in all she tries. 


45 Pine Street 

Chris, a domestically talented young 
miss can cook and sew as well as play 
the piano. With her quiet person¬ 
ality and clever hands she is sure to 
make good as a beautician. Is the 
long bob or the short going to be the 
style Chris ? 

Usher, “Command Performance”; 
Tennis 1. 


73 Granite Street 

Marjorie’s talents are wide and 
varied making her an extremely ver¬ 
satile miss. She is a skillfull artist 
and keeps art as her favorite hobby. 
High on the list after art are reading 
and gardening. Her flare for the 
outdoors runs to skating. Mariorie 
shows her quieter side by her fondness 
of reading. 

[ 139 ] 

temporary roratril putts ro-riuurnu'u 


65 Dutton Street 

Russ is a sober looking fellow who 
tends to his own business and whom 
even a stranger couldn’t help liking. 
Sports are one of Russ’s main hobbies. 
Outside of school he plays basketball 
and baseball for the Centre Methodist 

Rifle Club i, 2, 3; Football Mana¬ 
ger 1. 


102 Harvard Street 

Good-natured Lainy is a familiar 
sight in our corridors. Her high 
spirited personality has attained her 
many companions. Well informed, 
Lainy is always up with the times at 
M.H.S. After graduation she plans 
to enter upon a business career. 

Basketball 1; Maldonian 2, 3, 

T ypist. 


18 Garden Street 

Happy-go-lucky Fred gives any room 
he’s in a lot of life. His main interest 
lies in the field of sports, especially 
baseball. Fred has played baseball 
both for M.H.S. and for the V.F.W, 
We hope that Fred will have the best 
of luck and much success in his 
chosen career. 

Baseball 1, Letter 2, 3. 

99 Upham Street 

Agnes came to us from Boston at 
the beginning of her senior year. In 
a short time at M.H.S., Agnes has 
accomplished much and gained many 
new friends. Her pleasant smile has 
made many a class brighter. Al¬ 
though Agnes likes to read, all her 
friends know she is the vivacious rath¬ 
er than the quiet type. 


11 Leland Street 

Margie, with her many interests is 
a very busy gal. She likes to spend 
her time playing tennis and riding her 
bicycle. Besides liking sports, Margie 
also spends some time reading. To a 
sweet and popular girl, the very best! 

Homeroom Banking Representative. 


16 Lynde Street 

Blonde, tall, slender, and graceful 
describe Nancy very nicely. She en¬ 
joys reading, cooking, and dancing. 
Her best subject is history and her 
favorite subject is domestic arts. Fler 
hobbies are collecting records and 
baby sitting. After graduation she 
plans to be a dietician. 

83 Winter Street 

The cutest little bundle of joy who 
is continually laughing. There’s never 
a dull or a quiet moment when she’s 
around. With her sparkling person¬ 
ality Jean’s bound to make good. Al¬ 
ways willing to help out, Jean is a 
welcome sight to all. 

“Command Performance” Usher. 


60 Hubbard Street 

Tall, slim, and well-dressed! That’s 
a quick description of John. If si¬ 
lence is golden, this boy is a million¬ 
aire. His hobbies are sports espec¬ 
ially baseball, basketball and rifles. 
His favorite subject is bookkeeping. 
Good luck, John! 

“Command Performance” Co-chm. 


109 Madison Street 

Eddie may be one of the quiet 
members of Room 16 , but when he’s 
out on the football field or running 
the track course a livelier fellow can’t 
be found. We all know he’ll be a 
welcome addition to the college of his 

Football 1, 2, 3; Track 1, 2, Co¬ 
captain 3. 


110 High Street 

Ginny is a busy little miss. If you 
can’t find her indulging in her favor¬ 
ite pastime, roller skating, she can 
usually be found doing something as 
a member of the Rainbow Girls. After 
graduation she plans to attend Comp¬ 
tometer School. We all know that 
she will be a big success. 

[ 140 ] 

3lnyrr .lllaniiapirkrr for araamt’a awing 

51 Hancock Road 
College B 

Jo is a girl who can boast of having 
many friends. A popular lass with a 
sweet personality! 

Latin Honor i, 2, 3; Tickets Sea¬ 
son Swing; Decorations March Mardi 
Gras; Lib. Ass. 1; Le Cercle Francais 
2, 3; Co-chm. Entertainment Pumpkin 
Promenade; Maldonian Adv. 2, Hr. 
Biog. 3. 

17 Hubbard Street 

Nobody ever knows when Ruth is 
around for she is so quiet. Since her 
sophomore year Ruth has been an 
avid member of the orchestra because 
she is a keen lover of music. Ruth 
works for F. Bova Co. and hopes to 
continue after graduation. 

Orchestra 1, 2, 3'’ MacDowell 1, 
2, 3; Spring Concert 1, 2, 3. 


5 Concord Street 

Something’s always happening when 
Joe’s around. He takes an active part 
in many sports but fishing, hunting 
and swimming take up most of his 
spare time. In the summer he can 
usually be found entered in swimming 
competitions in New Hampshire. 
With Joe’s personality and ability, he 
is sure to succeed. 

18 Fairmont Street 
College B 

Norman is a quiet fellow although 
his neighbors don’t think so when he 
plays his everloving trumpet. Because 
of Norm’s efforts for the band he was 
elected Pres, for his senior year. 

Latin Honor 1, Latin Night 1; 
Sophomore Council 1; Band 1, 2; 
President 3; Football pins 2. 


45 Ci'escent Avenue 

Sugar and spice and everything nice 
describes Ginny. 

Greenroom 1, 2, 3; Rifle Club 1, 
2, 3; “Season Swing” 1; Co-chm. 
Entertainment “Pumpkin Promenade” 
2; Co-chm. “Farewell Frolics” 2; 
“Command Performance”, Patrons 2; 
Maldonian Picture Representative 2. 


11 Presley Street 

Doris had a homeroom in her 
sophomore and junior years, but 
where was she all this year? In Mr. 
Brookes’ office busy as a bee. After 
graduation Doris would like to con¬ 
tinue this type of work. 

Circulation Staff Blue and Gold 1; 
Basketball 1; Homeroom Banking 2; 
Secretary to Mr. Brookes 3. 


44 Julia Street 

Jackie’s pleasant smile and his dark 
handsomeness have made him an ob¬ 
ject of interest to all the girls at 
M.H.S. His swell personality makes 
him one of the swellest fellows anyone 
could hope to meet. He likes to pass 
his extra time in sports, especially 
baseball and swimming. A really ver¬ 
satile fellow. 


88 McCormack Street 
College A 

Fun-loving Lou is a gal whom ev¬ 
eryone knows. She is liked by all who 
are influenced by her wonderful per¬ 

“Father of the Bride” Co-chm. Pa¬ 
trons 3; Rifle Club 1, 2, 3; Latin 
Honor 2, 3; “Farewell Frolics” 2; 
“Command Performance” Talent 2; 
Maldonian Biography Staff 3. 


346 Ferry Street 
College A 
Pretty and Busy! 

Cam Parents’ Night 1, Pub. Mgr. 
2, Chm. “Prof. Quiz” 2, President 3; 
Maldonian Subs. 1, Biographies 2, 3; 
Greenroom “Our Town” 1, 2, 3; 
Latin Honor Parents’ Night 1, 2, 3; 
Le Cercle Francais 1, 2, 3; Patrons 
“Command Performance”, Gr. Usher 


9 Milton Street 

Cute Terry is always dashing about. 
She is an ardent football and hockey 

Tickets “Season’s Swing”, “Pump¬ 
kin Prom”; MacDowell 1, 2, 3; 

Choral Art 3; Accompianist Junior 
Schubert; Co-chm. Patrons Farewell 
Frolics; Usher “Father of the Bride”. 

[ 141 ] 

Ufbb, (tnlluts, IHmuMiury, 4luyn\ 


378 Lynn Street 

Here he comes at two minutes to 
eight, now all he has to do is park 
that car to be in school at eight. But 
he makes it again just by a whisker. 
John is one of M. H. S.’s sharpest 
dressers, with his flashy ties and neat 

Football i; Track i, 2; “Command 
Performance” Publicity. 


2 Willard Street 

Quiet and congenial, that’s a com¬ 
bination which the students of M. 
H.S. recognize as belonging to Jean- 
nie. We can see that as one of 
America’s future housewives she'll 
make good, for domestic arts rate 
high with her. Our guess is that she 
can sew a fine seam too, since she 
excells in this favorite subject. 


52 Grimshaw Street 
College B 

Big and jolly, and always full of 
fun, Gilmore is always ready with a 
good joke. He likes to participate in 
various sports. He plays football, 
baseball, and basketball. He also likes 
to swim and he is a member of De- 
Molay. After graduation, Gilly would 
like to join the U.S. Navy. 


80 Medford Street 

Where there’s music you’ll find 
Jean. She loves singing and has often 
participated in our concerts. After 
high school she plans to enter the 
nursing profession. With her cheer¬ 
fulness she will be welcome. The 
best of luck, Jeanl 

MacDowell Club 3; Christmas As¬ 
sembly 3; Spring Concert 1, 2, 3. 


75 Linwood Street 

There he goes again dashing around 
the gym. Why of course we mean 
Corky one of M. H. S.’s best-liked 
track men. 

Rifle Club 1; Track Indoor 1 , Let- 
ter 2, 3; Outdoor 2, 3; J.V. Football; 
Co-chm. Kickoff Kapers; Co-chm. 
tickets Farewell Frolics; Tickets 
Pumpkin Promenade. 


9 Burridge Street 

Popular Kay is slim and very at¬ 
tractive. She’s a very busy gal both 
in and out of school. 

Tri Hi 1, 2, 3, Red Cross; “March 
Mardi Gras”; Cheerleader /, 2, 3; 
“Pumpkin Promenade ”, Tickets; Fare¬ 
well Frolics Tickets; “Command Per¬ 
formance”; Tickets, Usher; Class 
Vice-Pres. 1, 2, 3. 


20 Madison Street 

A bundle of jokes serving a laugh 
a minute, that’s Carl. Singing and 
dancing outside of school, Carl pro¬ 
vides entertainment for many. He 
also enjoys baseball and football. Best 
of luck always. 

Council 1, 2, 3; Track 1, 2, 3; 
Band 1; Blue and Gold 2; “March 
Mardi Gras” Music 1. 


134 Belmont Street 

Here’s a gal whose favorite subject 
—and her best, she tells us—jives 
with her plans for the future. So 
after June, kids, look for Arlene with 
a stenographer’s pad in her hand. 
And if you’re looking for her now, 
ten-to-one you’ll find her at the Re¬ 
vere Skating Arena, waltzing over the 
hardwood floor. 


23 Mt. Vernon Place 

I his petit miss likes bookkeeping 
and we can see that she has some 
way with figures. Just look at hers! 
Dancing at the Stardust Club, along 
with a love of swimming and skating 
keeps her trim. 

Tri-Hi 1, 2, 3; Farewell Frolics — 
Tickets; Maldonicin Subscriptions 2. 


297 Summer Street 
College B 
Cute and Helpful! 

Greenroom “Our Town” i, 2, 
Treas. 3; Latin Honor 1, V. Pres. 2, 
3; English Club 1, Program Comm. 
Chmn., Tickets Interclub play Con¬ 
test 2, 3; Le Cercle Francais 2, 3; 
Blue and Gold 2; Co-Editor 3; Mac¬ 
Dowell 1, 2, 3; Head Usher 2; Co- 
chm. “Father of the Bride” 3. 

[ 142 ] 

Sroppann, JirniU' min royal ofttmi 


12 Pagum Street 
College B 

Ed is the drummer boy of M.H.S. 
His sharp tattoo on the drums can 
be heard in all our band exhibitions. 
He shows his love for sports by acting 
as coach for Emanon’s softball team. 
Ed is an all round fellow who is well 
liked by everyone at M.H.S. 

Band i, 2, 3. 


589 Lynn Street 

Mae is indeed a little girl who is 
always busy. She is a member of the 
Foresters of America. Sne also finds 
time to participate in roller skating, 
of which she is an avid fan. Mae’s 
loves also turn to dancing and art and 
dress designing. 

“Command Performance” Adver¬ 


206 Sylvan Street 

Tiny and cute describes Eileen from 
the tips of her toes right up to her 
sweet smile. Her future plans center 
about secretarial work. j\ real lady! 

Tickets “Pumpkin Promenade”; 
Council 1, 2, 3; Circulation Blue and 
Gold 2, Manager 3; Tickets “Fare¬ 
well Frolics”, Patrons “March Mardi 


9 Horace Street 

A very musical minded miss, Marcia 
keeps herself quite busy with her 
various interests. Besides playing in 
the band she also likes to dance. 
Marcia also likes sports, especially 
softball and swimming. Her favorite 
subject is English. Good luck, Mar¬ 

Band 1, 2, 3. 


69 Glen Rock Avenue 

Little Janie with her dark curly 
hair has proven herself very capable 
during her high school years, not only 
with her high marks but also with 
her winning personality. Success to 
a sweet gal. 

Tri-Hi 1, 2, 3, The Red Cross 
Drive and Blue and Gold Circulation 


162 Pearl Street 

Eddie’s mind usually turns to 
sports. His specialties are baseball 
and hockey. If Eddie is as fair-play¬ 
ing in sports as he is here at M.H.S., 
then he is a valuable addition to any 
career. English also rates high on 
Eddie’s list. Dark-haired and ap¬ 
pealing, he is indeed a charmer to all 
the girls. 


116 Oliver Street 

Bobby follows the sports trail. He 
carries his interests into the held of 
baseball especially. Bobby is also an 
expert in an unusual activity, he is 
a champion billiard ball player. Cute 
and charming, Bobby has all the girls 
on their toes. Judging from his rec¬ 
ord at M.H.S. Bobby is a sure success. 


12 Waite Street 
College B 

Jeanie is a sweet person who has 
endeared herself to all of us. She 
likes to play the piano, paint and 
swim. Jeanie has her future all 
planned out in the U.N. A wonder¬ 
ful ambition for a swell person. 

Maldonian Features 2, editor 3; 
English Club 2, 3; P.S.C. 1, Banquet 


47 Playstead Road 

Mickey uses her lovely voice in her 
church choir. She is also a member 
of Rainbow. This sweet blonde is 
an asset to any club. Swimming and 
tennis both come in high on Mickey’s 
list. She also collects dog statues, 
and is fond of roller skating. 

Rifle Club 1, 2, 3. 


408 Medford Street 

Cute jovial Bev is well liked by all 
her classmates. Her hobbies are sew¬ 
ing and roller skating. After school 
hours she can be found working as a 
waitress in Kresge’s in Boston. With 
her wonderful personality, we are all 
sure that Bev will be a great success 
in her plans to join the Waves. 

[ 143 ] 

diarlattii, rhaxrman, aa ICtgmwa lu'at 


580 Salem Street 

Guess to whom that pert nose and 
those bright eyes belong! Well, cute- 
as-a-button Ruthie is the answer. 
Rainbow Girls busies her outside M. 
H.S. and we’ll bet our bottom dollar 
that any boss will welcome this future 
secretary on his lap! 

Choir accompanist 2, 3; Command 
Performance Head Typist. 


97 Hadley Street 

Peanuts is indeed a busy little girl. 
She occupies her time with numerous 
and varied hobbies. She is a science 
fan and will carry this into her future 
career as a nurse. Peanuts also goes 
in for sports, especially skating. This 
young lady is an able linquist and is 
particularly fond of French and Eng¬ 


11 Page Street 

Not only does Dom have a swell 
personality, but his sense of humor 
can’t be beat. Although working as 
an usher at the Mystic keeps him on 
his toes, he still finds time to indulge 
in his favorite pastimes — baseball, 
reading and television. After grad¬ 
uation he hopes to attend college. 


14 Henry Street 

Petite and sweet, a double treat, Jo 
is our cute little miss with the dark 
eyes and dazzling smile. Bubbling 
over with vivacity, she’s real hep on 
the dance floor. No wonder her fa¬ 
vorite pastime’s going on dates. In 
the future Jo hopes to roam the 

Homeroom Banking 1. 


16 North Milton Street 

If Jo is not found at a meeting of 
Junior Catholic Daughters, you can 
usually find her dancing. She’s one 
of the most cheerful members in 16 . 
She likes shorthand, so we know that 
she will make a very competent sec¬ 

Pumpkin Promenade — Tickets; 
Farewell Frolics- — Tickets. 


111 Avon Street 

Handsome Al, with his dark, wavy 
hair and blue eyes will sure look good 
in an Air Force uniform next year. 

Camera Club 1; “March Mardi 
Gras”; “Pumpkin Promenade” Dec¬ 
orations; Track 1, 2, 3; Rifle Club 
2, 3; Maldonian Photographer /, 2, 
3; Asst. Class Treas. 3. 


302 Broadway 

“Who is that handsome fellow with 
the wonderful build?” These are the 
words which can be heard after Tony 
walks by. We certainly aren’t wor¬ 
ried about Tony’s future, because he 
hasn’t made a fumble yet. The very 
best of luck, Tony! 

Football /, 2, Co-Captain 3. 



33 Avon Street 

Jeanie is a very popular girl and 
likes to give everybody a helping 
hand. She is always doing something 
for her church affairs. She has many 
hobbies, such as domestic arts, read¬ 
ing, bowling, roller-skating, radio and 
especially dancing. 

Blue Prelude 2. 


164 Oliver Street 

With the speed of a gazelle Phil 
races by the tape again, leaving his 
opponents way behind. Not only has 
the track felt his fleeting feet, but 
they’re nothing new to the baseball 
diamond. In the future Phil will be 
using his speed as a pilot for the Air 

Track 1, 2, 3. 


126 Mills Street 

Vivacity plus describes Theresa to 
a T. Theresa is the cute little num¬ 
ber with piles of pep who inhabits 
Room 16 . In whatever she does in 
the future, success will certainly be 
obtained with all her energy and per¬ 

Tri-Hi 2, 3; Hostess “Blue Prelude” 


[ 144 ] 

^Ijmons xn annual magazine indue 


94 Rockwell Street 

He’s dynamic! He’s terrific! He’s 
one of our star football players. Who 
is it? Why Emmy of course! Words 
cannot describe this combination of 
brains and good looks. We’re all sure 
that whatever Emmy undertakes in 
the future, he will be a success. 

Football i, 2, 3; Basketball 1, 2, 3. 


57 Russell Street 

In her junior year, Anne received 
a medal for the Boston Herald Spell¬ 
ing Bee. Outside of school she is a 
member of the Junior Catholic 
Daughters, and she works in the 
Revere Knitting Mills. Anne takes 
an active interest in roller skating. 
She plans to become a professional 
rollerskater after graduation. 


19 Waite Street 

Devilish and cute, Ginny is the 
envy of all her friends because of her 
natural curls. Ginny likes her fun in 
the ton size. No gathering would be 
dull with Ginny around. She adds 
life to everything. 

Field Hockey 2, 3; Tickets “Com¬ 
mand Performance”. 


44 Lynn Street 


Helen came to us in her senior 

year, but she left for Revere High 
at the end of the first term. During 
her brief stay, her best subject was 
Ancient History. Her hobbies are 
dancing and bowling. After gradua¬ 
tion she plans to get a job as an 

operator with a telephone company. 


16 Garfield Terrace 

Kay has a lovely laugh, the kind 
that can start off chain reactions. 
Likeable Kay has many friends. Two 
of her main interests are dancing and 
swimming. Her best subject is Eng¬ 
lish. Good luck in the nursing pro¬ 

MacDowell Club 2, 3; Basketball 

2 , 3- 


171 Adams Street 

Tony’s dark handsomeness is ac¬ 
centuated by the charming cleft in 
his chin. We all know how great he 
is in sports. Tony’s swell personality 
has helped to make him an all-round 
fellow in every way. 

Football 2, 3; Track 2, 3; Council 
2, 3; Tickets, “Pumpkin Promenade.” 


61 Adams Street 

Tony is an eager sportsman. He 
loves all sports and takes an eager 
part in both football and baseball in 
local parks. He has a wonderful 
future planned out for himself in the 
Marines. A swell ambition for a 
swell person. We are confident of 
his success. 

/. V. Football Guard 2. 


31 Wheeler Street 

Room 16 would certainly be on the 
dead side without good-looking Jim 
to help brighten it up. His clever 
sense of humor and snappy jokes 
collect quite a few laughs during the 
‘ S” period. Happy landings in your 
career as a member of the Air Force 


54 Faulkner Street 

Oh, those curls! Easy going, quiet 
and nice looking Basil is a swell per¬ 
son to know. Tinkering with cars is 
his main interest and, we might add, 
if your car is ever on the blink Basil’s 
the one to come to. Going into the 
car business? 

Rifle Club 1; Football 1. 


17 Richardson Street 

Eddie is indeed a lad that goes in 
for the physical side of things. He is 
a great sports fan. Swimming is a 
favorite pastime of Eddie’s and he is 
a member of the Y.M.G.A. 1 his 
busy young fellow is also a crack 
shot and has proven valuable to our 
rifle club at M. H. S. 

Rifle Club /, 2, 3. 

[ 145 ] 

®nb (CUurtuu nuu'ir dasKmati' at March 


21 Cross Street 

Mary, described in the phrase sweet 
personality, full of rascality, sure will 
make a vivacious secretary to a lucky 

“March Mardi-Gras” Decorations; 
Tickets “Farewell Frolics”, “Com¬ 
mand Performance”; Tri-Hi Dance i, 
Halloween Chmn. 2, 3; Football Ush¬ 
er 2, 3; Basketball Guard 2, 3. 


52 Fairmont Street 
College B 

Pleasant, neat, well-liked, and so¬ 
ciable—all these describe Joan. Her 
main interests are dancing and swim¬ 
ming. We know she will be a suc¬ 
cessful secretary. 

Latin Honor 1, 2, 3; MacDowell 
L 2 > 31 Co-Chm. “Pumpkin Promen¬ 
ade”; Patrons Junior Varieties; Stu¬ 
dent councils 1, 2, 3; Football usher 
2 , 3 - 


563 Lynn Street 

Johnny is one of our more athletic 
fellows. His tastes run to all man¬ 
ners of sports. He is very fond of 
baseball and often plays it. Johnny >'s 
also an avid participant in most water 
sports, especially swimming. Although 
he is rather small in stature, Johnny 
makes up for it with his great per¬ 


30 Lillian Road 
College A 
Syl is quite a gal! 

Latin Honor 1, Sec. 2, Pres. 3; Le 
Cercle Francais 1, Treas. 2; Cam 
Banquet, Parents’ Night 1, 2, 3; Mal- 
donian Undergrads 1, 2, Biographies 
2, Co-editor 3; Greenroom Plays 2, 
31 Co-chm. Publicity “Father of the 
Bride, ‘Pumpkin Promenade”; 
“Command Performance” “Season’s 


137 Boylston Street 
College B 

What a wonderful person to know! 
A terrific worker and friend. 

Le Cercle Francais 1, Publicity 2, 
V. Pres. 3; Maldonian 1, 2, Co-Edit¬ 
or Biographies 3; Cog Exec. Bd. 1, 
Secretary, Co-chm. Speaking Contest, 
Banquet 2, 3; Ads Chmn. “Father of 
the Bride” 3; Entertainment March 
Mardi Gras 1. 


52 Russell Street 
College B 

Helen works at the library after 
school, and reads books on nursing. 

English Club 1, 2, 3; Biology Club 
1; Latin Honor 1; MacDowell 1, 2, 
3; Field Hockey 1, Half-back 2, 3; 
Basketball 1, Forward 2, 3; Softball 
1, Infield 2, 3; Tri-Hi 2, 3; Tickets 
“Command Performance”; Maldon¬ 
ian Subs. 2. 


84 Fairmont Street 

Johnny is a goodlooking fellow with 
an appealing smile. His pleasant 
personality has made him a hit with 
everyone at M.H.S. Although he is 
a little on the quiet side, Johnny cer¬ 
tainly puts his point across. We wish 
him all future luck. 

“Season Swing” Decorations 1. 


170 Bainbridge Street 

Mimi’s dark vivacity and flashing 
smile combine to make her a very 
pretty young lady. She is an excel¬ 
lent pianist and has exhibited this 
talent many times. Mimi is a member 
of the Phi Delta Phi sorority and the 
Musical Crusaders. 

“Command Performance” Program; 
Cast 2; “Pumpkin Promenade” Tick¬ 
ets 2. 


34 Oliver Street 

Big, tall Fred is one of the friend¬ 
liest and most easy to get along with 
boys in the class. He has a simply 
wonderful sense of humor and it is 
usually very easy to get a laugh out 
of him. Fred certainly has found out 
how to enjoy life. 

Maldonian 1, 2, Makeup Head 3. 


169 Essex Street 

Arlene is a busy miss both inside 
and outside of school. Besides taking 
part in school activities, she is trea¬ 
surer of B.B.I. and belongs to Young 
Israel. She hopes to become a legal 
secretary after graduation. 

English Club 2, 3; Season Swing — 
Decorations 1. 

[ 146 ] 

iflariH draa, Im tkuium, Ufsti'nitau 


26 Seery Street 

Glady’s excellent ability in com¬ 
mercial subjects has earned her the 
position of secretary to Mr. Webster. 
She likes to read a little and loves to 
dance. We know that she will have 
future success. 

Seasons Swing — Entertainment i; 
Maldonian i; Pumpkin Promenade — 
Tickets 2. 


98 Glen Rock Avenue 

Fair-haired Jerry is a high spirited 
young lady who always has a joke 
and a smile on hand. Her terrific 
personality makes Jerry one of the 
most popular girls at M.H.S. Her 
gracefulness comes in handy in the 
two sports in which she is an avid 
participant, skiing and roller-skating. 
She also collects photographs. 


83 Lawrence Street 
College B 

Is she here or isn’t she? That’s 
the way it is with Mary Jane. She is 
so quiet and shy that you would 
never know she was around. After 
graduation Mary Jane plans to at¬ 
tend college. Best of luck always. 

Latin Honor i, 2, 3; Biology Club 
2, 3; “Command Performance ,” Ads 


210 Webster Street 

Bob is a tall and lanky, rather 
nice-looking fellow, who is just crazy 
about sports — all kinds of sports. 
Besides participating in such sports as 
baseball and football, he likes to 
watch auto races. In school, Bob 
enjoys manual training. He plans to 
work after he graduates. We all wish 
him luck. 


1 Mount Vernon Park 

Cute, petite, and vivacious describe 
Alice very well. She is one half of 
twins, and mostly everyone has a 
tough time trying to tell her apart 
from her sister. She enjoys gym with 
Miss Gardner and likes reading and 
dancing. The man who gets Alice 
for his secretary is going to be a 
very lucky person. 


43 Regent Road 

Babs is a little girl with many in¬ 
terests to keep herself busy. In the 
field of sports, she likes to watch base¬ 
ball and to go horse-back riding. 
Babs also likes popular music and to 
collect records. Babs is doing very 
well towards attaining her ambition 
of going to a good business college 
next year. 


232 Hawthorne Street 
College A 
Gogie — full of pep! 

Le Cercle Francais 1, 2, 3; Field 
Hockey 1, 2, 3; Basketball 1, 2, 3; 
Softball 1; Tennis 2; Football Usher 
2, 3; Scholarship Com. 2, Chm. 3; 
Senior Picture Staff 2, 3; Biography 
Staff 3; Command Performance ■—- 
Ads; Kickoff Kapers — Co-Chm. Pub¬ 
licity; Father of the Bride — Co-Chm. 


38 Clarendon Street 

Fitzy is a very popular little guy 
at M. H. S. Whenever there’s a job 
to be done, he’s always there to give 
a helping hand. 

Manager, Football 1, 2, 3; Man¬ 
ager, Baseball 1, 2, 3; Head Coach 
2, 3; “Pumpkin Promenade” — Re¬ 
freshments 2; “Command Perform¬ 
ance”—Advertising 2. 


11 Burdett Terrace 

Doris, not only participates in field 
hockey and softball at school, but 
also plays softball for the Park 
League. At present, she works in 
F. W. Woolworth Co., but after 
graduation she plans to do secretarial 

Usher, Junior Varieties; Field Hoc¬ 
key 2, 3; Softball 2. 


1 Mount Vernon Park 

Tiny and sweet, this twin has a 
charming personality all her own. 
Eileen has a beautiful voice and she 
loves to sing. She often spends an 
evening at Stardust. Stamp and 
photograph collecting also rate on 
Eileen’s list. She will make someone 
a swell secretary. 

Homeroom Banking 2. 

[ 147 ] 

As dlmttnra, major olatr rr-rlrrtrii 


91 Beltram Street 
College A 

Her swell personality has made this 
red head popular. 

Orchestra i, 2, 3; Concert Mistress 
2; Violinist for Greenroom 2; Mal- 
donian Advertising staff 2, 3; “Pump¬ 
kin Promenade” Co-chm. Tickets 2; 
Decorations for Maldonian-Blue and 
Gold Party. 


127 Boylston Street 

A busy and popular fellow. 

Cog 1, 2, 3; Greenroom 1, 2, 3; 
Casts of “Our Town,” “400 Nights” 
Le Cercle Francais 1, 2, 3; Blue and 
Gold 2, Co-editor of Sports 3; “Com¬ 
mand Performance” Co-chm. “Father 
of the Bride”; Assistant Treasurer 
Junior Class. 


87 Whitman Street 

Although Joe is one of our quieter 
boys, he has acquired a great many 
friends. All of us that know Joe 
and have seen him play have high 
hopes for Joe’s career in baseball. 

“Farewell Frolics” Refreshments 2; 
Junior Council; Baseball 1, 2, Letter 
3; Maldonian Homeroom Biographer. 


58 Roberts Street 

Dave has a vibrant personality that 
accentuates his witty jokes. He is 
well liked and his humor makes him 
a favorite of the class. Dave is a 
crack shot and asset to the Rifle 

Rifle Club 1, 2, 3; “Command 
Performance” Advertising; “Pumpkin 
Promenade” Refreshments. 


9 Clement Street 

A smooth dancer and a vibrant 
personality make Bill popular with 
the girls. And why not? 

Rifle Club 1; English Club 1; Latin 
Honor 1; Der Deutsche Ehrenverein 
1, 2, 3; Decorations, “Season’s 

Swing”; Council 1; Chm. of Maga¬ 
zine Drive; Graduation Usher /. 


280 Cross Street 

Quiet in the homeroom, full of life 
at 1:35 described Sonny to a T. Al¬ 
though he left school during the first 
half of the Senior year, we won’t 
easily forget this handsome, likeable 
fellow with his dark, wavy hair and 
brown eyes. Two of Sonny’s favorite 
pastimes are football and reading. 


106 Central Avenue 
College A 

Barb’s sense of humor and willing¬ 
ness to work will surely aid her in 
her future career as a school teacher. 

Usona 1, 2, 3; Mother-Daughter 
Night Decorations; Inter-Club Play 
Contest Props; Greenroom Three 
Plays Usher; “Command Perform¬ 
ance” Program. 


14 Wedgemere Road 

Carol is nearly always to be found 
in one of the local skating rinks. Her 
skill and gracefulness make her an 
expert at roller skating. A member 
of the Royal Rocket, Carol is also 
very fond of swimming and skiing. 
Carol has a winning smile and a sweet 
personality that will be a help in her 
future plans. 


23 Winthrop Street 

Being a secretary to Mr. Perry 
keeps Jane always busy and on the 
run. Eager to work she is sure to 
become a great success in the future. 

Decorations, “Pumpkin Promen¬ 
ade”; Co-chm. Programs, “Command 
Performance”; Tickets, “Farewell 
Frolic s”; Maldonian Subscription 
Staff 2. 


32 Vernon Street 
College A 

Although Lora appears to be quiet, 
she has a most forceful personality. 
Lora is liked by all and can be 
found aiding one committee or an¬ 
other at any time. 

Latin Honor 1, 2, 3; French Club 
1, French Night Com. 2, 3; Usona 
1, 2, 3; Co-chm. Entertainment “Sea¬ 
son Swing”; Maldonian 1. 

[ 148 ] 


arc ^apoutsis, iflmiiman 


961 Salem Street 

Irene is a favorite figure at M.H.S. 
Small and sweet, she is always ready 
to lend a helping hand in her quiet 
manner. Dark haired and lovely, 
Irene is efficiency itself. We know 
that Irene will succeed in her career 
as a hostess. 

“Farewell Frolics” Tickets 2. 


32 Essex Street 

Bursting with personality and hum¬ 
or, Anna is the life of Room 18 . How 
can anyone help noticing how at¬ 
tractive she is with her dark hair and 
dark eyes. She will surely be a top- 
notch secretary. 

Tri-Hi 2, 3; Football Usher 2, 3; 
H. R. Banking 2; Decorations “Pump¬ 
kin Promenade.” 


11 Fairmont Place 

Norma likes music and sports. She 
plays softball for her church team, 
but she also enjoys baseball and bas¬ 
ketball. At home Norma likes to 
listen to records or the radio and to 
read. Norma is also an active mem¬ 
ber of the Rainbow Girls. 

Blue and Gold Subscriptions. 


22 Bartlett Street 
College B 

Attractive, good-natured and polite, 
are only a few of the many adjec¬ 
tives that describe Libby. Her ready 
smile will certainly be a loss to M. 

Publicity and Ticket — Interclub 
Play Contest; Latin Honor 1; Eng¬ 
lish Club 1, 2, 3; Publicity — “Pump¬ 
kin Promenade.” 


47 Lowell Street 
College A 

Marilyn is one of the best liked 
girls in M.H.S. She is always will¬ 
ing to help anyone. Her hard work 
has rewarded her with the presidency 
of Phi Delta Phi Sorority. Next year 
she plans to attend college. 

Co-chm. Prizes “Command Per¬ 
formance” 2, Decorations “Pumpkin 
Promenade” 2. 


56 Jackson Street 

Here is a girl who is willing to help 
anyone and enjoys doing it at the 
same time. She has made a lasting 
impression on her classmates during 
her school years because of her sweet 
disposition. Barbs is one of those 
people who can talk with her feet, 
for her ambition is to be an expres¬ 
sive dancer. 


79 Granite Street 

Susie, as she is called by her many 
friends is a very sweet and pretty 
young lady. Outside of school, Susie 
likes to read and to sew. After high 
school, she plans to train to become 
a nurse. She can take our pulse any¬ 

Blue and Gold Typist 2, 3. 


11 Woodland Road 
College A 
Always dashing! 

Usona 1, Debate 2, 3; English 1, 
2, 3; Le Cercle Francais 1, 2, 3; 
Greenroom 1, Devil and Daniel Web¬ 
ster 2, 3; Cog Prize Speaking Contest 
2; Maldonian 1, Junior Section, Bi¬ 
ography 2, Editor of Organizations 3; 
“Father of the Bride”; Football Ush¬ 
er 2, 3; Tennis 1. 


198 Harvard Street 

Rick is a tall, light, fair-skinned 
lad whom you see shyly walking 
along the corridors of M. H. S. He 
has many hobbies among which are 
horse-back riding, singing, swimming, 
bowling, golf, and playing the piano. 

Greenroom 2, 3; Junior Shubert 2, 
3; Choir 2, 3. 


55 Holyoke Street 

Roz is a good shot and she has 
received badges for her excellent work 
with the Rifle team. She is a mem¬ 
ber of Kai Lun Sorority and has 
served as Corresponding Secretary for 
that group. Roz plans to enter either 
nursing or physiotheropy. That’s a 
swell ambition. 

Rifle Club 1, 2, 3. 

[ 149 ] 

(Enlltns, Norton brail football put 


153 Salem Street 
College A 

Both charming and capable, Carol 
is a popular girl with a host of 
friends. Her sweet ways have en¬ 
deared her to us all. 

Le Cercle Francais i, 2, 3; “Pump¬ 
kin Promenade” — Decorations 2; 
“Command Performance” — Program 
2; Maldonian 1, Junior Section and 
Biographies 2; Co-editor Biographies 


11 Boylston Street 

Tiny, sweet, and very nice, Diane 
is another one who joined us here at 
M.H.S. during our Senior year. She 
came from Jeremiah Burke High 
School and quickly gave us all a 
lesson on how to make friends fast. 
Diane likes bowling and basketball. 
In school she enjoys music apprecia¬ 


551 Cross Street 

Rozzy’s cheerful smile, her efficiency 
and sparkling personality have made 
her a valuable classmate to all of us. 
An active member in Kai-Lun Soror¬ 
ity, Rozzy is also a member of the 
B’nai Birth girls. 

Cam 1, 2, 3; Red Cross Drive 2; 
English Club 2, 3. 


.168 Oliver Street 

Walter is another classmate, whom 
we didn’t meet until our Junior year. 
Although he is very quiet, he cer¬ 
tainly makes up for his quietness in 
full with his very good looks and nice 
manners. Walter has a wonderful 
build. You can see that he’s a foot¬ 
ball olayer. 

Football 2, 3. 


12 Hazelwood Street 

Irv is another sports enthusiast. 
He spends his spare time playing or 
watching baseball, football or hockey. 
He also likes to fish and to swim. 
Irv has a terrific personality and a 
wonderful sense of humor. He is a 
member of Alph Zeti Pi Fraternity 
and he plans to study engineering in 


70 Judson Street 

Jeannie is the songbird of room 18 . 
Her golden voice is well known to all 
that come in contact with her. With 
her wonderful singing she is sure to 
rise rapidly to fame, because of her 
persistence to reach her goal. 

P.S'C. 1, 2, 3; Greenroom 1, 2, 3; 
McDowell Club 1, 2, 3. 


24 Chestnut Street 

Brenda, with her quiet unassuming 
manner, is a polite, conscientious, and 
diligent student. She will always be 
a welcome companion and a joy to 
talk with. Although she came to 
M.H.S. in her Junior year, she has 
endeared herself to everyone. After 
graduation she intends to attend bus¬ 
iness school. 


25 Phillips Street 

Although Bob is a very quiet fel¬ 
low, everyone who knows him is con¬ 
vinced that he’s a very nice person. 
Bob came to Malden from Everett, 
so we didn’t meet him until we re¬ 
turned to our Senior year and there 
he was. Everyone who came in con¬ 
tact with Bob, quickly found out what 
a swell fellow he is. 


64 Lyle Street 

Popular Margie has beauty, brains 
and personality combined. 

Usona 2, 3; Blue and Gold 2, 3: 
English Club 2, Pres. 3; Basketball 
Guard 2, 3; Council 2, 3; Co-chm. 
Publicity Season Swing; Tickets Inter- 
club Play Contest 2; Co-chm. of 
Candy Girls “Command Perform¬ 
ance” ; Football Usher 2, 3. 


42 Durso Avenue 

Ginny is a dark-haired sweet little 
lady with a sense of humor that has 
given her classmates many a merry 
moment. Her friendliness has at¬ 
tracted many friends to her side and 
her generous spirit has aided her 
class. She is fond of all sports. We 
are confident that Ginny’s success is 

[ 150 ] 


to inrmuu' rlaaH trraaunj 


77 Rockingham Avenue 

Dot is one of our after 8 gals. 
Better late than never seems to be 
her motto. However she always man¬ 
ages to be on time when she goes to 
a play, for you see, that’s her favorite 
pastime. Hope you’re on time as a 
receptionist, Dot. 

Usher, “Father of the Bride”. 


290 Pearl Street 

Margie is always bubbling over 
with mirth and pep. Such enthusi¬ 
asm will certainly help her in future 
life. Her friendly smile and twinkling 
eyes reflect her wonderful personal¬ 
ity. This clever miss combines a 
love of the domestic arts with being 
an avid sports fan. A versatile girl. 


51 Appleton Street 
College B 

A fine character, a keen wit, cap¬ 
able and conscientious, that describes 
Bob. He takes an active part in his 
church’s organizations. His hobbies 
are baseball and basketball. After 
graduation he plans to further his 
education. We are sure that his am¬ 
bition and hard work will bring him 


46 Gould Avenue 

Brian is a tall, lanky fellow with 
loads of friends and many interests. 
His number one hobby is photogra¬ 

Lit i, 2, 3; English Club i, 2, 3; 
Camera Club 1, 2, 3> Der Deutsche 
Ehrenverein 1, 2, 3; Co-chm. ‘ Sea¬ 
son’s Swing”; Blue and Gold Photo¬ 
grapher 1, 2, 3. 


18 Montrose Street 

Dusty, as she is known to her fel¬ 
low classmates has a pair of blue eyes 
that would be some artist’s dream 
come true. Instead she is artistically 
inclined herself, and spends most of 
her spare time drawing. Who knows, 
maybe someday in the future we’ll 
be viewing her works in the art gal¬ 


216 Cross Street 

No one ever knows whether Bill is 
in the homeroom or not. He’s that 
quiet. However anyone who knows 
him will tell you what a nice fellow 
he is. Bill likes chemistry and he is 
very interested in the field of radio 
and television, which he will probably 

Junior Schubert 1, 2, 3. 


13 Ripley Street 

A happy-go-lucky person with a 
smile for everyone he meets, Bud is 
a sports minded fellow. His hobbies 
include baseball, football, fishing, 
hunting and forestry. Bud is an ac¬ 
tive member of Alpha Delta Sigma. 
He sure knows how to have fun. 
Don’t change for the world, Bud! 

J. V. Football 2. 


8 Kneeland Street 

Bob’s main talent is music and he 
devotes all his spare time to our 
many musical organizations. We know 
that he will have success in the field 
of music. Bob’s quiet, reserved na¬ 
ture is one of his outstanding assets. 

Orchestra 1, 2, 3; Jr. Schubert 1, 
2, 3; Choir 2, 3. 


13 Preston Street 

Pert, pleasing and petite describe 
Mary Lou perfectly. In her spare 
time one can always find her danc¬ 
ing, which is her favorite occupation. 
Mary Lou is always willing to lend 
her capable hand to any activity. Her 
charming manners mean future suc¬ 

“March Mardi-Gras,” Refreshments. 


42 Crescent Avenue 

Full of fun, with a smile for every¬ 
one, Helen is a regular pal to all who 
know her. Working at Downie’s Jew¬ 
elry store keeps her rather busy but 
she still manages to keep up her 
favorite hobby — dancing. Take it 
from us she’s a real slick dancer. 

Orchestra, “Farewell Frolics”. 

[ 151 ] 

filings pumpkin prnmrtutiif 


66 Myrtle Street 

Hooper is a swell sportsman. He 
plays baseball and basketball on his 
church teams. He also goes in for 
football, hockey and science. Skat¬ 
ing, too, rates high on his list. He 
plans a future career connected with 

“Season Swing” Refreshments i; 
Council i, 2. 


239 Bainbridge Street 

Tall, blonde, and beautiful Al is 
our one and only Canadien import. 
She came to us in her senior year 
from Ontario and auickly made a 
place for herself in the class with her 
genial manner and laughing eyes. Al 
will become a commercial artist in 
the near future. 

Maldonian Art Staff 3. 


18 Judson Street 

Ray is an aquatic sports fan. He 
likes swimming, sailing and water 
skiing. He also goes in for skating. 
Quite a versatile fellow. Ray is a 
member of the D. O. S. and the 
L. S. P. We all know his skill at 
dancing. A smooth waltzer and a 
swift jitterbug. A great fellow! 

“Command Performance” 2. 


2 Chamberlain Road 
Capable and cute. 

P.S.C. 2; Der Deutche Ehrenver- 
ein 1, 2, President 3; Usona 1, De¬ 
bate Team 2, 3; Greenroom 1, 2, 3; 
Inter-Club Play Contest 2; Camera 
Club 1; Latin Honor 1; Cog Prize 
Speaking Contest 1, 2; “Command 
Performance”; Football Usher 2, 3; 
Rifle Club 1. 


31 Hawthorne Street 
College A 

Bets, whose clothes are always in 
the latest style, will make a beautiful 
secretary for some lucky business 
man. Fashion and swimming are her 
favorite hobbies. 

Latin Honor Society 1, 2, 3; Le 
Cercle. Francais 1, 2, 3; Election 
Committee, Sophomore Council; 
Candy Girl, “Command Perform¬ 


548 Salem Street 

One of our mechanical minded boys 
is Chick, who is especially interested 
in auto mechanics. His other inter¬ 
ests vary from airolanes and wood¬ 
carving to history. He also likes to 
play all outdoor sports. 

Junior Schubert 1, 2, 3; Spring 
Concert 2; Indoor Track 2, 3; Out¬ 
door 2. 


58 Upham Street 
College A 

Dick is one of the quieter boys of 
the class, but he is liked by all. Iiis 
favorite subject is French. Outcidi 
of school he plays basketball, and 
baseball for the First Baptist Church. 
We know that he will be a success in 
whatever field he enters. 

Junior Schubert 1; Football Usher 



2 Chamberlain Road 

Peppy and popular. 

P.S.C. 2, Exec. Board 3; Green¬ 
room “Our Town” 1, 2, 3; Usona 1, 
2, 3; D er Deutche Ehrenverein 1, 2, 
3; Camera Club 1; Cog Prize Speak¬ 
ing Contest 1, 2; “Command Per¬ 
formance”; Football Usher 2, 3; Blue 
and Gold 1, 2, Co-ed 3; Weather 
Bureau 2, 3; Rifle Club 1. 


11 Clapp Street 
College B 

There’s a terrific amount of energy 
in our little red head and she uses a 
lot of it working as a ward helper at 
Malden Hospital. 

Basketball 1; Council 1 ; Le Cercle 
Francais 2, 3; Biology Club 2; Field 
Hockey 2; Patrons “Command Per¬ 
formance”; Election Committee 2. 


152 Clifton Street 
College B 

Tom plays baseball for his church 
and basketball for the Y.M.C.A. 

Junior Schubert 1, 2, 3; Choir 2, 
3! J-V. Football 1; “Pumpkin Prom¬ 
enade” 2; Music—“Farewell Frolics” 
2; Track 1; Contestant—“Command 
Performance” 2; Hi-Y 2, President 3; 
Greenroom 2; Home Room Biogra¬ 
pher 2. 

[ 152 ] 

ttniirr ni-riuuntu'tt Huffy, fKlrintan 


588 Highland Avenue 

Mr. Melanson’s able secretary is a 
tennis made gal. Besides tennis, she 
also enjoys dancing, popular music, 
and badminton. Joan hopes to be¬ 
come a secretary and it is a sure 
thing if she’s as alert in the office as 
she is on the tennis court. 

English Club i, 2, 3; Tennis Team 
1, 2, 3. 


91 Converse Avenue 

Bob’s terrific personality makes him 
a swell friend and classmate. He’s a 
real ace at the billiard table and a 
top hand at mechanics. A truly ver¬ 
satile fellow Bob will soon be smooth 
sailing with the U.S. Navy. 

Greenroom “Devil and Daniel 
Webster” 2, 3; Hi-Y 1, 2, 3. 


131 Summer Street 

Joe is a real hand at water sports. 
He is so skilled at swimming that he 
is on a swimming team. Fishing is 
one of his favorite hobbies. Joe is 
also a swell pianist and loves music. 
He works in a drug store after school 
in preparation for his future career 
as a pharmacist. We are confident 
of his future success. 


55 West Street 

Ruthie is very adept and skillful in 
commercial subjects, especially short¬ 
hand. This skill will certainly come 
in handy in her future. She is also 
a member of the Holy Name Society. 
A fan of sports, Ruthie participates in 
tennis, roller skating, and swimming. 
She has planned her future around 
State Housework. 


34 Kimball Street 
College A 

Marion with her sweet smile and 
striking personality is sure to be a 

German Honor 1, 2, Vice-president 
3; Rifle Club 1, 2, 3; Election Com¬ 
mittee 1; Library Assistant 1; Basket¬ 
ball 1, 2; Softball 1; Blue and Gold 
2; “Command Performance — Theme; 
“Pumpkin Promenade.” 


12 Valley Street 

Barb is an active member of the 
Civil Air Patrol, where she is studying 
radio. For recreation, she enjoys rol¬ 
ler skating which is a swell hobby. 
After she graduates from high school 
Barb intends to become a secretary. 
She certainly should make a good 

MacDowell 1, 2, 3. 


14 James Street 

Bunky is Vice-president of the Bel¬ 
mont Hill Teenage Club, and has 
served this club faithfully by helping 
on the committee for its dance and 
amateur show. He plays baseball for 
the Belmont Hill Teenage Club, and 
also Church basketball. He works 
part time at the Selfair Drug Store. 

Rifle Club 1, 2, 3. 


11 Hyde Street 

Dotty has ambitions to go to comp¬ 
tometer school and with that field in¬ 
creasing rapidly, she has a good 
chance of securing a good position. 
Good-natured and friendly, her out¬ 
side activities include horseback rid¬ 
ing and dancing. In school Dotty 
enjoys shorthand and typewriting 
more than anything else. 


20 Pearl Street 

Dickie is a very sports minded 
young fellow. He is an expert in 
swimming and he demonstrated his 
knowledge of football as manager of 
the J.V.’s. Dickie is a skillful car¬ 
penter and is very fond of manual 
training. An all round fellow with a 
great personality. 

J.V. Football Manager 2. 


61 Glen Street 

Tiny Ginnie, who is quite a sharp 
shooter, captained the team when she 
was a junior. Always busy, Ginnie 
has worked for Mr. Webster for the 
past three years and she is a member 
of the Rainbow Girls. 

Rifle Team 1, 2, 3; Council 1; 
“March Mardi Gras” Tickets; Usona 
2, 3 - 

[ 153 ] 

Patch teat slunu us healthy 

free of (EM 


462 Ferrv Street 

Joanie is dark and has a pleasant 
smile and an amiable personality. She 
is fond of English and also likes his¬ 
tory. From her love of English stems 
an acting ability. As a matter of 
fact, acting is her favorite hobby. She 
is also a sports fan and especially 
likes baseball and football. Good 
luck in the future, Joanie. 


12 Willow Place 

Barbara is a pretty young lady with 
a sweet and charming personality. 
She is treasurer of the Tacker-etees 
and an avid member of that club. A 
sports minded gal, Barbara takes part 
in both basketball and softball. She 
plans a future trip to sunny Califor¬ 

Basketball i, 2. 


13 Trayes Avenue 
College A 

Tommy is a good looking fellow 
with a winsome smile. He is a 
favorite with all of us, especially the 
girls. He is a great sports fan and 
participates in baseball and swim¬ 
ming. Tommy spends his time in the 
National Guard. He is pleasant and 
amiable and always has a good word 
for everyone. 


187 Mount Vernon Street 
College A 

A wonderful gal with a striking 

Library Assistant i; Field Hockey 

1, 2, 3; Basketball i; Softball i; 
English Club 2, 3; Tri-Hi 2 , 3; Usona 

2, Publicity Manager 3; Maldonian 
Biographies 3, Subscriptions 2, 3; 
Ticket Chm. — “Pumpkin Promen¬ 
ade”; Latin Honor 2, Treasurer 3; 
Football Usher 2, 3. 


242 Madison Street 
College B 

Carol is a charming young lady 
with a heap of talent, and a sweet 

English Club 1 , 2, 3; Der Deutsche 
Ehrenverein 1, “Remarkable Bird” 2, 
3; Rifle Club 1, 2, 3; Biology Club 
1; Le Cercle Francais 2, 3; P.S.C. 
2, 3 ; Greenroom 1 , 2, 3; Tennis Team 
1; Spring Festival 2; “Father of the 
Bride” 3. 


59 Seaview Avenue 
College B 

Donnie is a swell fellow with a 
terrific personality. His pleasant ways 
have gained him quite a few friends. 
He is a good musician and has been 
an asset to our parades and band 
concerts. Donnie is sometimes quiet, 
but we all know his keen wit. 

Rifle Club 1, 2 , 3; Band 1, 2, 3. 


18 Clayton Street 
College A 

Mary with her many interests is 
liked by all. She is sure to be a 

Le Cercle Francais 1, 2, 3; Green¬ 
room 1, 2, 3; Blue and Gold 2, 3; 
Scholarship Committee 1, 2, 3; Foot¬ 
ball Usher 1, 2, 3; Basketball 1; 
Tennis 1; English Club 2, 3; Latin 
Honor 2, 3; Tri-Hi 2, 3; “Pumpkin 
Promenade”—T ickets. 


29 Park Street 

Because of his fine play on the 
hockey team Jed has become a favor¬ 
ite in M.H.S. If he isn’t practicing 
for hockey he can be found working 
for the Consolidated Lobster Co. Be¬ 
cause he likes woodworking he plans 
to be a cabinet maker. 

Hockey Team 1, Goal 2, Letter 3. 


157 Cherry Street 

Albie is kept busy most of the 
time. In addition to his activities 
at M.H.S., he is also a member of 
DeMolay, plays softball on his church 
team and goes fishing. 

Rifle Club 1, Captain 2, Letter 2, 
3; “Season Swing” Hospitality 1; 
“Command Performance” Co-Chm. 
Tickets 2; Council 1, 2, 3. 


674 Salem Street 

John will make some man a swell 
wife as she is an excellent seamstress. 
Sewing is her favorite hobby. Blond 
and cute, John is a sweet young lady 
with a pleasant smile. She is an 
exceptionally swift typist and has 
helped her class in many ways. Good 
luck to a swell kid! 

Blue and Gold Typist 2, 3. 

[ 154 ] 


Att&rpf Wilson ftaurrs in 


114 Boylston Street 

Herb is tall, has blonde hair, and 
is not bad looking. He is one of the 
few boys in the Commercial Course 
in M.H.S. He is a member of the 
Malden A.Z.A. and takes part in their 
softball activities. After school he 
works at the Automotive Devices' Co. 

Football Usher 2, 3. 


148 Hawthorne Street 
College A 

A pleasant voiced young man, 
Warren has a host of activities; presi¬ 
dent of Alpha Mu, a member of 
A.Z.A., and a sports fan. 

P.S.C. 1, Vice-pres. 2, Forensic 
Council 1, 2; Debate Team 2, 3, 
Treas. 3; Blue and Gold 2, Sports 
Editor 3; Greenroom 1, 2, 3; “Pump¬ 
kin Promenade” Tickets 2; Track 
Team 1, 2, 3. 


121 Lawrence Street 
College B 

Hazel is a good natured and easy 
going young lady with all of us. She 
is a member of the Linden Jr. Wo¬ 
men and is treasurer of that club. 
She has also served on various com¬ 
mittees for it. In addition to that 
she is an eager tennis fan. 

Biology Club 2. 


1238 Salem Street 

We hear a wolf whistle from the 
girls at M.H.S.! Why? here comes 
Johnny. This popular fellow is tall 
with broad shoulders and a simp 
wonderful smile that charms us all. 
He’s a lad who certainly has what 
it takes. 

Junior Schubert 1, 2, 3; Choral 
Art 2, Pres. 3. 


82 Madison Street 

Although Mary is not quite as ac¬ 
tive in school, she is very active for 
her Teen-Age Club outside of school. 
She likes a great many things such 
as dancing, swimming, sports and 
helping others. She earns her school 
expenses by baby-sitting but after 
graduation she plans to find a real 


18 Fairlawn Street 

Irma’s height will be an advantage 
in her future career. She plans to 
become a model. She is an active 
member of Phi Delta Phi and B’nai 
Brith Girls. 

Candy Girl 1; Library Arm. 1; 
Homeroom Banking 1; Blue and Gold 
Distribution 1, 2; “Command Per¬ 
formance” Chm. Patrons 2. 


15 Greenleaf Street 

Although David is rather a quiet 
fellow, he is well known to everyone 
at M.H.S. as a real leader, a good 
scholar, and a successful actor. 

Greenroom /, “Family Album”, 
“Three Plays” 2, Pres. 3; Le Cercle 
Francais 1, 2, 3; Blue and Gold 2, 
News Editor 3; English Club 1, 2, 3; 
“Father of the Bride” 3. 


135 Main Street 

Benny is quite the guy around the 
Weather Bureau. He enjoys working 
at it so much that he plans to go 
to Bedford in order to further his 
studies in Meteorology. He has one 
other chief hobby which is baseball 
and is a very avid Red Sox fan. 

Weather Bureau 2, Chief Observer 


82 Madison Street 

One can never help being in a 
jovial mood when Jimmie is around. 
His pleasant personality makes him a 
friend to all. He is also one of the 
finest all around players of the Gold¬ 
en Tornado. Time and again he has 
shown his ability in playing. 

Football 1, 2, 3. 


241 Bainbridge Street 
College A 

Bill is a very popular guy among 
his classmates. His favorite subject 
is geometry and his favorite hobbies 
are model-railroading and baseball. 

Rifle Club /, 2, 3; Der Deutsche 
Ehrenverein 1, 2, 3; Jr. Schubert /, 
2, 3; Works in Lab 3. 

[ 155 ] 

Urgrttla Milavaz, Sliniibmj inalu' 


550 Main Street 

Bob is just too active. See here! 
Greenroom “Our Town” i, Plays 
2, V. Pres. 3; Latin Honor 1; English 
Club 1, 2, 3; Cog 1, Play 2, 3; 
Talent “Command Performance”; 
Blue and Gold 2, News Editor 3; 
Asst. Chief Weather Bureau 3; 
“Father of the Bride” 3; Chmn. 
Pub. “March Mardi Gras.” 


26 High Street 

Cute Marlene’s lovely hair and 
smile won her the title, Miss Win- 

Tri-Hi, Dance and Scrap Book 
Comm.; “Season’s Swing” Decora¬ 
tion Comm.; “March Mardi Gras” 
Ticket Comm.; Red Cross Drive; 
“Command Performance” Co-Chair¬ 
man Candy Girl and Ticket Comm. 


1 Main Street 

Oh, for the easy life of a post¬ 
senior! Dick only had three classes 
a day, so he didn’t have to come to 
school until 10 : 30 . He still man¬ 
aged to gain himself loads of friends. 
Dark and handsome, that’s our Dick! 
He is a rare combination of good 
looks and a brilliant mind. Such a 
great fellow must succeed. 


53 Prosper Street 

Carl is not only a popular guy 
around M.H.S. but is well liked by 
all who have the pleasure of know¬ 
ing him. He is a member in good 
standing of the Alpha Delta Sigma 
Fraternity. His favorite subjects arc 
science and meteorology. After 
graduation he plans to attend the 
Mass. Maritime Academy. 


3 Bishop Road 

Nancy is quite a busy and useful 
gal. She ably lends her sweet voice 
to our musical organizations in 
school, and outside of school she 
serves as president of her Christian 
Endeavor group. Nancy plans a 
nursing career for the future. 

MacDowell 1, 2, 3; Choral Art 3. 


8 Newhall Street 

Bob is quite the guy around 
M.FI.S. He is well liked by all who 
know him. His favorite subject is 
manual training. After school hours 
in order to meet his expenses, he 
can be found selling papers. His 
favorite hobbies are playing baseball 
and basketball. After graduation he 
plans to find a good job. 


116 Holyoke Street 
College A 

Freddie always has a joke to 
spring on everyone. He is good at 
drawing and likes sports and music. 
At present Freddie is showing his 
skill as a jewelry engraver. 

Der Deutsche Ehrenverein 1, 2, 3: 
“Kermes” 2; “Pumpkin Promenade” 
Co-chm. 2; Maldonian H.R. Biogra¬ 
pher 3. 


15 Geau Street 

Jeanette is tiny and cute. She has 
a fetching smile that sets off her 
sweetness. This little brunette has 
a swell personality to add to all her 
other charms. With all these won¬ 
derful characteristics to help her, 
how can a girl fail? 

Softball 1, 2; Biology Club 2. 


30 John Street 

Short and cute describes Carolyn 
very well. After graduation she 
plans to be an airline hostess. 

Student Council 1, 2, 3; “Season 
Swing” Co-Chm. Tickets 1; Home 
Room Representative Blue and Gold 
Subscriptions 1; Tri-Hi 2, Publicity 
Mgr. 3; “Pumpkin Promenade” 


165 Maple Street 
College A 
A very busy gal. 

Latin Honor 1, 2, 3; Le Cercle 
Francais 1, 2, President 3; Green¬ 
room 1, 2, 3; English Club 1, 2, 3; 
Usona 2, Co-Chm. Lit-Usona Dance 
3; Student Council 1; Tennis 1, 2, 
3; Basketball—Guard 1, 2, 3; Inter 
Club Play Contest, Co-Chm. 2; Mal¬ 
donian H.R. Biog. 3. 

[ 156 ] 

uurU'tirs a “(Euuuttanii |H'rfnnnaun'” 


21 Florence Street 

Boys, if you’re looking for a nice 
wife, who can save your money, meet 
Shirley. Her hobby is dressmaking. 
However, Shirley’s plans for the fu¬ 
ture are to do office work. Good for 
you, Shirl! 

Library Asst, i; Usher “Command 
Performance”; Blue and Gold Sub¬ 


70 Faulkner Street 

Although Joanie came to us from 
Wakefield in her senior year she has 
already conquered the difficult task 
of making new acquaintances. If 
she does as well in the future as she 
has done during her short stay at 
M.H.S. she will be a welcome asset 
to any office. 

Tri-Hi 3. 


61 Boyleston Street 
College A 

Tall and dark, Irving is a boy 
with a host of friends. He plans to 
attend a Pharmacy College next year. 

Cog 1, 2, 3; Ticket Comm. Cog 
Prize Speaking Contest 2; Decora¬ 
tion Comm, of Cog-Lit Dance 2; 
Entertained at Cog-Lit Dance and 
Cog Banquet 2. 


26 Kernwood Street 
College A 

Phyllis came to M.H.S. from 
Phoenix, Arizona in her Junior year. 

Cam, Banquet, “Miggles” 2, Sec¬ 
retary 3; Greenroom 2, “400 Nights”, 
Executive Board 3; Latin Honor 2, 
3; Le Cercle Francais 2, 3; Chair¬ 
man of Entertainment Parents’ Night 
2; Band Concert Tickets 3. 


18 Elmwood Park 

June’s a quiet gal, who really gets 
things done. Outside of school, she 
is quite an active member of Kai 
Lun Sorority and she has served as 
Publicity Chairman. June’s hobbies 
are dancing and the piano. 

Le Cercle Francais 2, 3; Cam 2, 
3; Maldonian Senior Pictures Rep¬ 


471 Cross Street 

Marion is well known for her hard 
work in both school activities and 
community affairs. She is very ac¬ 
tive in Bnai Brith, Esther Girls, and 
is an assistant leader in the Girl 
Scouts. Best of luck always! 

Blue and Gold 2, 3; Library As¬ 
sistant 1; Greenroom, Cast “Devil 
and Dan’l Webster.” 


153 Salem Street 

Stan has high ambitions of becom¬ 
ing a Druggist. We feel plenty con¬ 
fident that he’ll do it, too. He’s 
certainly getting a lot of practical 
experience now working in his moth¬ 
er’s drugstore. Stan’s favorite hobby 
is making model airplanes. He also 
is able to find time to squeeze in a 
bit of baseball. 


119 Bainbridge Street 
College A 

Mike has a terriffic personality. 

Greenroom 1, Exec. Board 2, 
Pres. 3; Der Deutsche Ehrenverein 
1, 2, Publicity Mgr. 3; Inter-Club 
Play Contest 2, 3; Cog 1, 2, 3; 
“Command Performance” 2; “Pump¬ 
kin Promenade” Publicity 2; Orator¬ 
ical Contest 2; Cog Prize Speaking 
2; Council 2. 


40 Alpine Street 

Although she is quite petite, Betty 
has quite a lengthy and varied list 
of interests. She likes sports, es¬ 
pecially baseball and fine arts, such 
as drawing and music and reading. 
Betty’s sweet smile and charming 
ways have truly endeared her to all 
of us. We will ail remember her 
for quite a while. 


17 Essex Street 

Trudy is dark, and sweet and a 
real worker. She likes typing, book¬ 
keeping and shorthand. 

Tri-Hi 1, 2, 3; Maldonian Typist, 
Subscriptions 1; Blue and Gold, Cir¬ 
culation Staff 2, 3; “Season’s Swing” 
1; Library Asst.; English Club 2, 3; 
“Command Performance”, Usher. 

[ 157 ] 

forklifts, four, iflamutx, S’rimstrr Sc 


34 Grape Street 

Girls, take a look at those long, 
curly eyelashes! Dave is also well 
known to all as a terrific hurdler. 

Track, Hurdles i, Letter 2, 3; Cog 
2, Co-chm. Athletics 3; “Pumpkin 
Promenade” Co-chm. Tickets, “Com¬ 
mand Performance” Tickets; “Fare¬ 
well Frolics”, Tickets. 


65 Central Avenue 
College A 

Bev’s a sweet gal, with loads of 
friends. She plans to major in music 
at Lowell State Teacher’s College. 

Le Cercle Francais 1, 2, 3; Latin 
Honor Society 1, 2, 3; Field Hockey 
1, 2, 3; Softball 1; Basketball 1; Tri 
Hi 1, 2, 3; Chm. Valentine Tea; 
Entertainer, Tickets “Pumpkin Prom¬ 
enade”; Choral Arts. 


32 Willow Street 

With her beautiful hair and pleas¬ 
ant smile Von is one of the sweetest 
girls at M.H.S. She likes cooking 
and sewing and after graduation she 
plans to get a job as a secretary. 

Greenroom 1, 2, 3; Library As¬ 
sistant 1; H omeroom Banker 1; 
Maldonian Subscription Representa¬ 
tive 2. 


9 Summer Avenue 

Al is tall and very good-looking, 
with nice wavy hair and a pleasant 
smile for everyone. He likes to 
participate in sports and he plays 
baseball and basketball for the Cen¬ 
tre Methodist Church. Al is also 
an active member of DeMolay. Al 
is quiet most of the time, but he’s 
really a pretty popular fellow. 


33 Francis Street 
Bill —wily and witty. 

Lit 1, Publicity Mgr. 2, Pres. 3; 
English Club 1, Debate Team 2, 3; 
Greenroom “Devil and Daniel Web¬ 
ster” 2; Football Usher 2, 3; Tennis 
Team 2, 3; Publicity, “Command 
Performance”; Publicity, “M arch 
Mardi Gras”; Usher Spring Con¬ 
cert 1, 2; “Father of the Bride” 3. 


753 Broadway 

In class we couldn’t ask for a 
quieter or more well mannered boy 
than popular and handsome Henry, 
but put him on the gridiron and we 
have dynamite. If it wasn’t for him 
the Medford score might still be 
0 - 0 . Thanks Hank! 

Football 1, Letter 2, 3; Council 1; 
Co-chm. “Command Performance.” 


24 Waverly Street 

Claire is a very attractive young 
lady. She’s tall and slim, with a 
very nice smile for everyone. Claire 
has quite a varied list of interests. 
In school, she enjoys shorthand more 
than any other subject. For recre¬ 
ation, she likes sports, such as play¬ 
ing tennis or fishing. The best to a 
sweet girl! 

61 Porter Street 
College A 

Versatile Sandy is always lending 
a hand to one organization or an¬ 

Le Cercle Francais 2, Sec. 3; 
Latin Honor 1, 2, 3; Cam-Red Cross 
1, 2; V. Pres. 3; Greenroom—“Our 
Town” 1; “400 Nights” 2, 3; Inter¬ 
club Play Cast 2; Tickets—-“Seasons 


15 Sargent Street 

Pretty, smiling Ce is an avid base¬ 
ball fan. Her hobbies are swimming, 
dancing and drawing. In school Ce 
excels in Science and enjoys typing. 
After graduation she hopes to become 
an airline hostess. Here’s to a happy 
landing, Ce. 

“March Mardi-Gras,” Decorations; 
Tri-Hi T.B. Drive 1, 2, 3. 


1 Marion Street 

Although Ruthie is active in many 
sports, we know her sweet and quiet 
personality will aid her in her career 
as a secretary. 

Rifle Club 1, 2, 3; Softball 1, 2, 
3; Soph. Council; “Command Per¬ 
formance” Ticket Comm.; “Pump¬ 
kin Promenade” Decoration Comm.; 
Junior Council. 

[ 158 ] 

§>rijaffrr pmunttrii mttl| royal autari>a 


20 Starbird Street 

Cute little Jeannie is one of the 
best dressed girls in M.H.S. Her 
sparkling personality has won her 
many friends. Jeanne’s calm manner 
and neat appearance will enable her 
to become a very efficient secretary. 
Good luck, Jeannie. 

Farewell Dance 2, Tickets. 


325 Lynn Street 

Girls, looking for a handsome fel¬ 
low? just look at either the foot¬ 
ball or hockey team and Leo will be 
there scoring many of the points. 
Leo and sports are synonomous. 
Very popular with all, he hopes to 
attend college. 

Football i, 2, 3; Hockey 1, 2, Co- 
Captain 3; Council 1, 2, 3. 


1437 Eastern Avenue 
College B 
A terrific gal! 

MacDowell Club 1, 2, 3; Choral 
Art Society 3; Maldonian Advertis¬ 
ing 1, 2, 3; Home Room Biographer 
3; Football Usher 2, 3; “March 

Mardi Gras” Chm. Refreshments 1; 
“Command PerformanceMakeup 
and Costume 2; “Father of the 

Bride”, Usher 3. 


63 Malden Street 

Friendly Bob with his big smile 
and likable manner is one of our 
greatest sports fans. He is most in¬ 
terested in baseball and swimming. 
Bob always has a warm smile on 
hand for everyone and we know that 
he will be doing well in anything he 
undertakes. We wish you all the 
luck in the world, Bob! 


189 Ferry Street 

One half of a cute pair of twins. 
Pretty brown hair and a sweet smile 
with a personality to match. That’s 
Joanie. She is a real athletic gal. 
She loves softball and likes to bowl 
and play tennis. Her future plans 
center around secretarial work. All 
future success! 

Softball 1, Letter 2, 3. 


15 Maplewood Street 

A l is a very likeable boy with a 
pleasing personality and wide grin. 
He can always smile, even when 
things go the roughest for him. He 
likes to take part in all sorts of 
sports. He is not only popular with 
the boys but a favorite with all the 
girls. We know his amiable disposi¬ 
tion will be a future help. 


64 Oliver Street 
College B 

Barbs is a sweet, quiet-mannered 
girl whose intelligence is always an 
asset in every group. Her under¬ 
standing, patience, and perseverence 
will make Barbs a wonderful nurse. 

Usona 2, 3; Le Cercle Francais 
2, 3; Blue and Gold Reporter 2, 3. 


13 Garland Avenue 

Rocky is the girl with the extra 
special personality. Her swell sense 
of humor and easy going manner 
account for her many friends. Rocky 
is always willing to attack any job 
and we know she will always be a 

Tri-Hi 2, 3; Co-chairman Tea and 
T.B. Dinner. 


189 Ferry Street 

Betty has a sweet smile and a good 
natured personality that has made 
her just one all-round gal. She is 
tall and slim and has lovely brown 
hair. Quite a versatile gal, this twin 
goes in for all manners of sports. We 
know she’ll have future success. 

Basketball 1, Forward 2, 3; Soft- 
ball 2. 


344 Medford Street 
College B 

Arlene’s dark curly hair and lovely 
smile combine with a sweet person¬ 
ality to make her a general favorite. 
She plans to go into nursing. We 
envy all her lucky patients. She also 
takes a liking to skating, tennis, and 

MacDowell 1, 2, 3; Tri-Hi 1, 2, 
3; Spring Concert 1, 2, 3. 

[ 159 ] 

Austin hrati ’52 



34 Wentworth Street 
College A 

Carol’s lovely voice, and good 
looks made her an asset to Maiden 

Latin Honor i, 2, 3; French Honor 
1, 2, 3; Greenroom 1, 2, 3; Blue and 
Gold 2, 3; “Family Album” 2; 

Spring Concert 1, 2; “Command 

Performance” Publicity Comm. 2; 
Senior Banquet Comm. 3. 


26 Waverly Street 

Good natured Mary is one of our 
popular girls. No matter how busy 
Mary is, she always has a minute to 
stop and chat. She is an excellent 
typist and has proved this by her 
efficient work for the Blue and Gold. 
We know that Mary will be a great 
success in an office. 

Blue and Gold Typist. 


817 Eastern Avenue 
College A 

Jan is a girl who possesses vitality, 
voice and versatility. She is not only 
active in dramatics and music but 
also in social clubs. 

Greenroom “Our Town” 1, “Fam¬ 
ily Album”, Sec. 2, 3; Usona 1, 2, 
Sec. 3; Blue and Gold Representa¬ 
tive 2; Maldonian Representative 2, 
3; “Father of the Bride” 3. 


26 Bellvale Street 

Ralph has an everlasting smile to 
go with his nice wavy hair. He al¬ 
ways wears those bright sweaters to 
keep everyone wide awake. Ralph 
likes to play baseball and football at 
Linden Park. He hopes to enter the 
Navy after graduation. 

Rifle Club 1, 2, 3; Rotary 1. 


372 Eastern Avenue 

Jim is one of our patriotic boys 
who will join the Navy after gradu¬ 
ation. He plans to take up radio 
while he is under Uncle Sam’s super¬ 
vision. He wants his own shop 

Maldonian Advertising Staff; Prize 
Committee “Command Performance.” 


64 Faulkner Street 

Dottie is a sweet young lady with 
a lovely smile and charming manners. 
Although she is rather quiet at times, 
Dottie certainly is not shy. She likes 
to draw and read. A very skillful 
seamstress, Dottie’s clothes are tops. 
A swell gal! 

“Command Performance” Tickets 


47 Florence Street 

Charlie is a great guy in sixth 
period Maldonian. Always having 
fun. He enjoys swimming and base¬ 
ball. After graduation he plans to 
attend B. U. 

Maldonian Business 1, Subscription 
Manager 2, 3; Camera Club 1; Eng¬ 
lish Club 1, Inter Club Play Contest 
2, Secretary 3. 

june a. McDonough 

10 Lisbon Street 

Bunny is very fond of collecting 
photographs, which is one of her 
favorite interests. Although she does 
not participate in school sports, she 
is very, interested in tennis, softball, 
and swimming. Also in her spare 
time she likes to go roller skating. 
After graduation she plans to become 
a secretary. 


34 Francis Street 
College B 

Bruce is a fellow who always has 
a friendly smile for everyone. Very 
popular, Bruce likes sports and he 
plays basketball for his church. Bruce 
is quiet but he certainly doesn’t lack 

Latin Honor 1; Basketball J.V.’s 
1, 2; Blue and Gold Reporter 2, 
Co-editor Sports 3. 


89 Boylston Street 
College A 

Freddie, with his warm smile, 
pleasant personality and sense of hu¬ 
mor is popular both on and off the 
gridiron. As a football player, he’s 
great; and as a person, he will al¬ 
ways be tops. 

Football 1, 2, 3, Guard; Stage 
Manager “Command Performance.” 

[160 1 

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16 Shawmut Street 

Even though Noreen is quiet, you 
can find her by her sweet smile and 
grand personality. Noreen is a hard 
working girl so we know she’ll find 
success. Good luck in your nursing 

Library Assistant i; Rifle Club i, 
2, 3; Basketball 2; Softball 1; “Fa¬ 
ther of the Bride”, Candy Girl. 


210 Webster Street 

Although we haven’t heard much 
about Charlotte, she is an ambitious 
hard working girl from Medford 
H.S. After school she works at the 
five and ten store in Malden. After 
graduating from dear M.H.S.; she 
plans to work in an insurance office 
or in one of the many modern offices 
of the New England Telephone and 
Telegraph Company. 


1 Winthrop Park 

Likeable Don has both a pleasing 
personality and good looks. Wher¬ 
ever Don is, you will always find 
fun. He is the one who livens up 
our S periods. His hobbies are base¬ 
ball and swimming. Don now works 
at the Publix Market after school. 
He would like to be a salesman after 


27 Glen Court 

Eddie appears quiet and reserved, 
but is in reality a man of action. He 
loves sports and he plays basketball 
for St. Paul’s Church. Besides sports, 
Ed’s many hobbies include mechan¬ 
ics. He now works after school at 
the Revere Knitting Mill. 

Band 1, 2, 3. 


79 Davis Street 

Jo is the likeable little girl with the 
auburn hair, who is always going 
through the corridors with a smile. 
She is a very conscientious girl, al¬ 
ways doing her work faithfully. Her 
spare time is taken by the C.Y.O. of 
Saint Mary’s. In the summer you 
will find her swimming or horseback 
riding. She collects knic-knacs. 


27 Newton Street 

A vivacious personality and full of 
mischief makes Lucky an enjoyable 
friend. Lucky is also musical as well 
as an ardent M.H.S. fan. Miss Per¬ 
sonality of M.H.S. has loads more 
of interesting hobbies such as danc¬ 
ing and singing and domestic arts. 

Basketball 1. 


26A Stearns Street 

A gift of charm and a friendly 
smile just describes Dolly. She can 
be found every day playing tennis 
at the Ferryway. A good student, 
her favorite subjects are typing and 
general business. Upon graduation 
she intends to take pulses and don 
the white cap of a student nurse. 

Blue and Gold, Typist. 


109 Summer Street 
College B 

Willy plans to go to Boston Uni¬ 
versity after graduation and become 
a trainer. He is a great sports fan, 
especially when it comes to baseball. 
Babe Ruth Moeckel plays first base 
for the Pine A.C. during the sum¬ 

Biology Club 2, 3; Basketball Man¬ 
ager 1, 2, 3. 


25 Milton Street 

Evie is new to our school this year, 
but it has not taken her long to 
accustom to our way of life. Her 
scrapbook is filled with post cards, 
which she enjoys collecting. After 
graduation she plans to go to work 
or attend a business school. 

“Pumpkin Promenade,” Tickets 2. 


44 Huntley Street 

Tiny and sweet, June is a busy 
young miss both in and out of school. 
She likes to listen to popular music 
on the radio. June plans to become 
an airplane hostess. We envy those 
lucky airway passengers that June 
will serve. She is a lovely girl. 

Rifle Club, Elections 1, 2; Council 


[ 161 ] 

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43 Linden Avenue 

Sandy is one of the cutest gals at 
M.H.S. She is tiny and dark-haired 
and has an adorable smile. Sandy’s 
pleasant disposition and good-natured 
ways have endeared her to everyone 
at school. Her shortness of stature 
certainly doesn’t diminish any of 
Sandy’s pep. She is as lively as can 
be and is always willing to help. 


71 Summer Street 
College B 

Marion, Usona’s able prexy, has a 
mixture of beauty, brains and per¬ 

Usona i, Deputy 2, Pres. 3; Rifle 
Club 1, 2; Maldonian Adv. 1, Man¬ 
ager 2, Adv. Manager 3; Co-chm. 
Music “Pumpkin Promenade”; Co- 
chm. Ushers “Father of the Bride” 
3; Council 2; Tickets and Patrons 
“Command Performance”. 


8 Cellineau Street 
College A 

If it’s a good tennis player you 
want just consult Jeanie. She’s very 
energetic with a friendly smile for 
everyone. Good luck at the Uni¬ 
versity of New Hampshire, Jeanie. 

Latin Honor Society, “Command 
Performance,” Invitations and Pa¬ 
trons, Latin Honor Invitations, “Fa¬ 
ther of the Bride,” Publicity. 


6 Columbia Street 
College A 

A lively little bundle of fun com¬ 
plete with a willing brain to help, 
that’s our Jeannie. 

Cam 1, 3, Executive Board 2; 
Latin Honor 1, 2, 3; Le Cercle 
Francais 1, 2, 3; MacDowell 1; 

Field Hockey 1, 2, 3; English Club 
2, 3; Tennis Manager 2; Talent — 
“Command Performance.” 


30 Silver Street 

Fred is a handsome, healthy-looking 
fellow. He is one of our more am¬ 
bitious fellows and hopes to be an 
engineer. Meanwhile Fred plays bas¬ 
ketball and baseball for St. Joseph’s 
and is on the Panthers. 

Junior Schubert 1, 2, 3; Spring 
Concert, Choir 2, 3; Track Squad 
2, 3- 


41 Cliff Street 

Bob is a good-looking guy who is 
very popular with all the girls. He 
enjoys all kinds of sports and excels 
in baseball. Bob plans to attend col¬ 

Jr. Schubert 1, 2, 3; Council 1, 
2, 3; “March Mardi-Gras” Co-Chm. 
Tickets 1; Indoor, Outdoor Track 
1, 2, 3. 


183 Tremont Street 

There’s never a dull moment when 
Andy’s around. He’s blonde and 
handsome, with a wonderful sense of 
humor and an effervescent personal¬ 
ity. Sports are his greatest hobby. 

Junior Schubert 2, 3; Choral Art 
2, 3; Cast “Command Performance” 


140 Floral Avenue 
College B 

George is a tall appealing fellow 
with a knack for guns. His skill 
in this line puts him on the Rifle 
team. He is also interested in base¬ 
ball. In summer George can usually 
be found out on the diamond. He 
plans to join the Air Force after 

Rifle Club 1, 2, 3; Temporary 
Council 1. 


6 Columbia Street 

Petite, large brown eyes, and a 
quick happy smile describes our 
Phyllis. A hard-working and earnest 
pupil she is now working to earn a 
swimming badge that will lead to 
her becoming an instructor. 

MacDowell 1; Field Hockey 1, 2; 
Softball Manager 2; “Seasons Swing” 
— Poll; Red Cross Drive. 


47 Hancock Road 

A sweet personality and good lis¬ 
tening ability are two of T erry’s 
chief assets. Her favorite subject is 
Domestic Arts, which has been prov¬ 
en many times by all the new out¬ 
fits she wears. Her favorite activities 
outside of school are swimming, and 
roller skating. 

Basketball 1, 2. 

[ 162 ] 

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85 Fairmont Street 

Attractive, tall and quiet is Carol. 
She is a hard worker, always ready 
to helm 

“Season Swing” Publicity i; Cam¬ 
era Club i, 2, 3; Le Cercle Francais 
2, 3; Greenroom 2; Cam 1, Typist, 
Play Props 2; Alumnae, Banquet 3; 
Props “Father of the Bride”; Home¬ 
room Biographer 3. 


22 Charles Street 

Dick went through school and did 
nothing worse than to behave him¬ 
self. After school he would be found 
in his favorite class—History, or he 
would be found in his wood work 
shop. He has such character that 
he was guest of the Kiwanis. With 
his ability and ambition he is bound 
to succeed. 

Sophomore Council. 


51 Wesmur Road 

Is she sweet? Yes! Is she amiable? 
Yes! Is she popular? Yes! All 
these and more describe May. Her 
good disposition and pleasant person¬ 
ality have attained her quite a few 
friends at M.H.S. May likes to swim 
and dance. Both of these activities 
require the grace that she definitely 
has. She is really swell. 


213 West Street 

Jimmy, a real quiet fellow, is one 
of Malden High’s greatest baseball 
fans. Not only does he watch the 
great game, but in his spare time 
he plays for the Pine A.C. The Air 
Force will claim him after gradua¬ 
tion from high school. 

Weather Bureau Staff 2, 3. 


161 Madison Street 

Look girls here he comes. Hand¬ 
some blue eyed Don is roaming the 
corridors again. He’s the fellow who 
kept the stands cheering when he 
played at guard position on the M. 
H.S. football team. Don’s going to 
be a welcome asset to his chosen 

Football 1, Letter 2, 3; Junior 
Schubert 1. 


20 Ferguson Road 

Tall and blonde, Jackie was one 
of the most popular fellows at Mal¬ 
den High. With his pleasant dis¬ 
position and smiling features he has 
endeared himself to all of us. Jack 
also has a very worthy activity. He 
is now a member of the United 
States Navy. If he does as well 
there as he did here, he will surely 

11 Fall Park 
College A 

Franny is petite and sweet with 
brown eyes and hair. A busy little 
bee her hobbies are oil painting and 
sketching. She plans to enter the 
Chandler School for Women. 

“Pumpkin Prom” Tickets; Basket¬ 
ball 1; “Command Performance” 
Tickets; English Club 2, 3; Inter 
Club Play Contest Judges. 


143 Dexter Street 
College B 

Frank’s gaunt frame sprouts to a 
height of 6 feet 1 , from where he can 
get a birds-eye view of the opposite 
sex, his main interest. He can usually 
be found working at the Mystic Side 
Apartments in his spare time. For 
future training Frank intends to at¬ 
tend Mass. Maritime Academy. 


295 Bryant Street 

Cute and vivacious describes Dotty 
very well. Her interests focus on 
reading, swimming and acting. In 
order to develop her acting abilities 
she plans to go to dramatic school. 

Library Assist. 1; “Season’s Swing”, 
Tickets 1; Greenroom 2, 3; “Pump¬ 
kin Promenade” 2. 


409 Charles Street 

Fond of sports and debating, Nicky 
intends to enter the diplomatic for¬ 
eign service. 

P. S. C. 1, V. Pres. 2 , 3; Cog 
Treasurer 2, V. Pres. 3, Co-chm. 
Cog Banquet 2, Debate Team 2; 
Maldonian Subscriptions 2; Chm. 
Program and Membership P.S.C. 2; 
Co-chm. Advertising “Command Per¬ 

[ 163 ] 

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134 Walnut Street 

Tina participates in all activities! 

Usona i, 2, 3; English Club 1, 2, 
3; Junior Schubert Accompanist 1, 
2, 3; Council 1, Assistant Class Sec¬ 
retary 2, 3; Orchestra 1, 2, 3; Blue 
and Gold Homeroom Representative 
1, Advertising Staff 2, Advertising 
Manager 3; Banking Manager 2. 


73 Porter Street 

As baseball pitcher for the Forest- 
dale A.C. and Co-Captain of their 
Hockey Team Pash sure has a yen 
toward sports for he also was an 
M. H. S. hockey regular with the 
Goldenrods for three years. 

Student Council Rep. 3; Hockey 
Left Wing 1, 2, 3, Letter 2, 3; Lions 
Club Guest 2. 


32 Beach Street 

Jan is one gal we can attach a 
string of adjectives to. Active and 
helpful, cute and popular! Yes, 
they all describe Janice. She’s smart, 
too. Jan loves horseback riding and 
roller skating. She’s been working 
after school and she’d really like to 
join the Air Force next fall. Happy 
flying, Jan! 


206 Columbia Street 

4 his vivacious little miss is every¬ 
where at once. Nan is a music lover 
as one may guess by her lovely voice. 

MacDowell 1, 2, 3; Tri-Hi 1, 2, 
3i Rifle Club 1; Library Assistant 
1; Choir 2, 3; Junior Varieties Con¬ 
testant 2; Tri-Hi Banquet Co-Chair¬ 
man 2. 


230 Washington Street 

4 he formula for sulfuric acid is 
7 H 2 S 04 . Betty’s favorite subject 
is chemistry. In her spare time she 
likes to collect poetry and prepare 
tasty delicacies. Last summer Betty 
worked as a ward secretary at the 
hospital in Everett. After her grad¬ 
uation she plans to attend business 


66 North Milton Street 

Freckles, or Shorty as she is some¬ 
times called, is so full of good spirits 
that you just can’t feel unhappy 
when you’re with her. Shorty’s fa¬ 
vorite subject is history and her 
hobbies are skating and bike-riding. 
She loves all kinds of sports, besides 
these two. 

Orchestra 2, 3. 


99 Fairmont Street 

Quiet, friendly, and poised is Pat. 
Her sincere smile and patience have 
won her many lasting friendships. 
Her many and varied interests in¬ 
clude golf, baking, sewing, drawing, 
and ping pong. After graduation she 
plans to become a secretary. Good 
luck, Pat! 

Library Assistant 1. 


76 Winter Street 

Good-looking Arch has a perpetual 
smile and a personality to match. 
He is one of the most popular boys 
here at M.H.S. Working at car¬ 
pentry as an apprentice has furthered 
his interest in that work, which he 
hopes to continue after high school. 

Football—Right End 2, 3; Bas¬ 
ketball 2, 3. 


124 Cherry Street 

The grand-niece of Pope Leo XIII, 
Pecci is the possessor of a mansion 
in Italy! Her interests lie in music, 
especially piano which she has stud¬ 
ied for nine years. She is also a 
member of the Civil Air Patrol. 

Camera Club 1; Library Assistant 
1; Blue and Gold; Political Science 
Club 2. 


19 Salem Place 

Les is quiet and a little shy, but 
is well liked among his classmates. 
After school hours he can usually be 
found bowling, playing baseball or 
working at Woolworth’s. After grad¬ 
uation he plans to enlist in the Air 

Left Half-Back Squad B /, 2, 3. 

[ 164 ] 

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27 Wicklow Street 

Slender Marie is always doing 
something. Her favorite pastimes are 
collecting records, listening to rec¬ 
ords, dancing, and bowling. Almost 
as much fun is a friendly gab ses¬ 
sion at Bell’s Donut Shop. She is 
sociable, a good listener, and ever- 
ready to do her share of entertain¬ 

Basketball i; Tri Hi 2. 


13 Hazelwood Street 

A nice looking diminutive fellow 
Bernie’s easy, affable manner makes 
many friends for him. His interests 
are currently in the sports world but 
he feels that television electronics 
will be his livlihood after graduation. 
Good luck Beaver! 

Ticket Committee “Command Per¬ 
formance” 2. 


117 Adams Street 

Bo, whose favorite sport is foot¬ 
ball, has bucked the line as a sopho¬ 
more, junior and senior. Also he has 
been a guest of the Lions Club with 
the Golden Tornado players. As a 
policeman Bo sure would be fine! 

Basketball Guard 1; Baseball Out¬ 
field 1, Letter 1; Football 1. 


42 Linden Avenue 

Tall and good looking with light 
hair, Art’s chief interests are base¬ 
ball and basketball in which he par¬ 
ticipates for various leagues through¬ 
out this part of the state. Loads of 
luck to you, Art. 

Decorations “Farewell Dance” 2; 
Weather Bureau 2, 3; Maps and 
Charts 2. 


80 Lyme Street 

Sonny provides humor for his home¬ 
room with his excellent sense of hu¬ 
mor and minute dashes at 11:21. 
Sonny’s future may lie in dancing 
for he is accomplished at terpsichore, 
his favorite recreation. Loads of 
best wishes to a swell Joe. 

Home Room Spelling Medal 2. 


35 Chestnut Street 

Slim, dark, with a husky voice, 
and sense of humor, that’s our Bets. 
Her interests vary from swimming 
and field sports to reading and play¬ 
ing records. After graduation she 
plans to join the Air Force and at¬ 
tend Sargent. 

Rifle Club 1, 2; Basketball 1, 2; 
Softball 1. 


24 Milton Street 

Quiet and reserved, Bill is pro¬ 
ficient in photography and electricity, 
and has held jobs in both these lines. 
His ambition is to enter the aerial 
photography unit of the Air Force. 

Band 1, 2, 3; Rifle Club 1, 2, 3; 
Kiwanis and Rotary Guest; Hockey 
Center 1, Right Wing 2, 3. 


35 Maynard Street 

Dotty with her dark hair and cute 
grin will someday be the light of 
some lucky employer’s office. In¬ 
dustrious as well as ambitious, she is 
sure to achieve success. 

Tri-Hi 1, 2, Treasurer 3, Junior 
Red Cross Solicitor; Homeroom 
Banker 1; Tri-Hi Dance — Refresh¬ 
ments; “March Mardi Gras.” 


82 Warren Avenue 

Tiny, slim and blonde is Helen 
who loves skating and dancing, both 
of which she does very well. Her 
favorite subjects, which are short¬ 
hand, and typewriting, are right in 
line with her ambition to be a good 
stenographer. She loves bright col¬ 
ors and looks well in them. 

Football Usher 1. 


21 Desmond Road 
College A 

Brains plus personality, that’s Bucky. 
Literary Society 1, 3, Secretary 2; 
English Club 1, 3, Treasurer 2; For¬ 
ensic Council 1; Der Deutsche Eh- 
renverein 1, 3; Publicity Manager 2; 
Latin Honor 1; Assistant Treasurer 
1; Tennis 2; Orchestra 1, 2, 3; 
Publicity—“Farewell Frolics,” “Sea¬ 
son’s Swing”; Junior Varieties Cast. 

[ 165 ] 

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26 Pratt Street 

Jan is that striking dark haired 
gal with the friendly smile. Because 
of her personality and genial manner, 
we certainly envy those lucky 1st 
grade pupils who will have her as a 

Basketball i, 2; Softball 1, 2; 

Decorations, Farewell Dance; Senior 
Pictures, Maldonian. 


294 Charles Street 

Not only is Elaine a good scholar 
but she has the beauty to equal her 
brains. A well dressed girl, Elaine 
can always be recognized by her an¬ 
gora socks. Her sparkling manner 
makes this girl tops in personality. 

“Season’s Swing” Decorations 1; 
Tri-FIi 1, 2, 3, Red Cross Drive 1. 


46 Ripley Street 

After Dom’s demonstration of his 
boxing ability in Command Perform¬ 
ance his chief hobby needs no ex¬ 
planation. You can usually find 
handsome Dom surrounded by an 
eager throng of girls. 

Soph. Council; “Command Per¬ 
formance” 2; Track Team 1, 2, 3; 
Shotput 2. 


62 Sheafe Street 

There goes Len, whizzing down the 
ice. Len’s skill with a hockey stick 
has won him a regular spot in the 
Goldenrod’s line-up. Lenny’s in¬ 
fectious smile brightens up our study 
hall. Good luck, Len. 

Hockey Team 1, 2, 3; Junior Schu¬ 
bert 2, 3; Choir 2, 3. 


32 Clinton Street 

A special fellow to us. 

Hi-Y 1, 2, 3; Soph. Guide Comm., 
“Pumpkin Promenade” Coat Comm.; 
Soph. Council; Squad B Football; 
Track Squad; Junior Schubert 2, 3; 
Spring Concert 2; “Command Per- 
f 0 r m a n c e” Co-chairman Judges 
Comm.; “Farewell Dance” Co-chair¬ 
man; Junior Council. 


16 Hillside Avenue 
College B 

Tall, lanky Lloyd with his cheerful 
grin and a pleasant word for every¬ 
one he meets, is a favorite at Malden 
High. Lloyd’s interest in sports has 
put him in basketball and baseball 
and hockey for the Hillside Athletic 
Club and his good looks have made 
him an extra with the girls. 


20 Shawmut Street 

Al’s wavy hair and live-wire per¬ 
sonality make him a favorite of all, 
especially the girls. He is a rare 
combination of a good student and 
an avid sport fan. 

“March Mardi-Gras” Decorations 
1; Baseball Manager 1; Hi-Y 1, 2, 
3; Weather Bureau Instruments. 


245 Pearl Street 

Curly-haired Don is our favorite 
jokester. He can see the humorous 
side of everything. There are few 
things Don is really serious about 
and those are girls and his wood¬ 
working. But don’t change Don, we 
like and want you just the swell way 
you are. You’re tops in our opinion. 


17 Garland Street 

Billy, as she is known to her many 
friends is the busy little miss from 
101 that has the boys in 7 th heaven 
when she talks to them. Billy keeps 
her cute figure by skating and danc¬ 
ing. Because she is bubbling over 
with fine qualities we all know she 
will become a very successful secre¬ 


180 Linden Avenue 

Don, as he is called by his friends, 
likes and participates in many sports. 
He excels in all activities in which 
he takes part. His pleasant, winning 
smile and great personality certainly 
help towards making our Don so 

“Command Performance” Tickets. 

[ 166 ] 

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41 Fairmont Street 

Cyn is a popular blue eyed blonde 
with a sunny disposition. A member 
of En Ka, she has proved an active 
member of this organization. Her 
favorite pastimes are skating and 
playing cards. (How’s your bridge 
game, Cyn?) Oodles of luck! 

Tri-Hi 2, 3; Tickets “Farewell 



1528 Eastern Avenue 
College A 

Plus being very athletic Miriam 
has a good head on her shoulders. 
After graduation she plans to attend 
Salem Teachers College. 

Latin Honor 1, 2, 3; Field Hockey 
1, 2, 3; Softball, Right Field 1; 
Maldonian Administration 2, Editor 
Music Staff 3; Basketball 2. 


136 Essex Street 

In our book Elaine rates as an A-l 
gal. She is an ardent sports fan, 
holding tennis and swimming as her 
favorites. With a warm smile and a 
kind word for everyone, we know 
the future holds a fine job as a sec¬ 
retary for her. 

Blue and Gold Representative 2. 


15 Hyde Street 

Jeannie has a nack for many things, 
but the thing that stands out the 
most is her talent for dancing. We’ll 
soon be seeing her as a professional. 

Tri-Hi 1, Banquet, March of 
Dimes, Clothing Drive 2, 3; Basket¬ 
ball 1, 2, 3; “Command Perform¬ 
ance”—Usher 2. 


67 Clark Street 
College A 

Roz is a good natured girl with 
a sweet personality. She uses her 
musical talent by playing the guitar. 
Dark-haired and pleasant, Roz has 
been active at M.H.S., especially 
where German is concerned. She 
plans to go on to college after grad¬ 

Cam 1; Der Deutsche Ehrenver- 
ein 1, 2, 3. 


90 Duttan Street 

Efficient and helpful best describes 
Mart. He’s an all-round fellow and 
popular with all who know him. 
Mart’s interests center around base¬ 
ball, where he plays third base. He 
also is a hockey and ice skating fan. 

Basketball ■— Mgr. 1, Forward 2; 
Football 1; Weather Bureau 2. 


15 Newman Road 

Jo is one of the few girls in 
M.H.S. who is really interested in 
art. She has received many awards 
for her talent and plans to be a com¬ 
mercial artist. 

“Season’s Swing,” Co-chm. D ecor- 
ations 1; “March Mardi Gras,” Dec¬ 
orations 1; Junior Varieties 2; Foot¬ 
ball Usher 2. 


290 Clifton Street 
College B 

We will all remember Lee’s music. 
Cam 1, 2, 3, Parent’s Night Co- 
chm. Entertainment 2, Debate Team 
1, 2, 3, Red Cross Drive 2; Forensic 
Council 1; Orchestra 1, 2, 3; Capt. 
Magazine Drive 1; “Season’s Swing” 
Co-chm. Music 1; Council 1, 2, 3; 
“Command Performance” Tickets 2. 


14 Montrose Street 
College A 

Dave is a model airplane enthusi¬ 
ast, and is a member of the Academy 
of Model Aeronautics. He is also 
interested in ice-skating, chemistry 
and the Red Sox. Dave expects to 
attend engineering school after grad¬ 

Maldonian H.R. Biographer 3. 


164 Franklin Street 

Annie’s soft-spoken ways and sweet 
manners make her a real lady. She 
has very ladylike hobbies, too. Annie 
goes in for art and sewing. Her ex¬ 
cellence in all commercial subjects 
earned her the position of secretary 
to Mr. Silverman. She is just swell! 

Library Assist. 1; Blue and Gold 
Advertising 2, 3. 

[ 167 ] 

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369 Bryant Street 

Jidgy is a sweet blonde with a cute 
smile and loads of friends. This 
busy young miss is a member of Kai 
Lun Sorority, and proved her popu¬ 
larity by being elected president of 
that society. Jidgy is a sports fan 
and spends her spare time listening 
to popular music. We wish her all 
future happiness. 


23 Tremont Street 
College B 

Annie likes to bowl and dance. 
You can usually find her in Bell’s 
Donut Shop serving coffee and sell¬ 
ing donuts. She is also a member 
of the Junior American Legion. She 
plans to be a medical secretary. 

Biology Club i, 2; Greenroom 2, 
3; “Command Performance”—Judges 
and Usher. 

68 Myrtle Street 

Marty has a friendly smile and a 
personality to match. He is an ac¬ 
tive member of Cog and is president 
of A. Z. Pi fraternity. 

Cog 2; Ticket Committee Cog, 
“Prize Speaking Contest” 2; Cog 
Membership Committee 3; Deutches 
Ehrenverein 2; Ticket Committee 
“Farewell Dance” 2. 


59 Oliver Street 
College A 

Frank is tall, dark, and handsome. 
He is well liked by all his classmates 
for his quick wit and ready smile. 
He plans to attend a college for 
Liberal Arts and then to Columbia 
for Journalism. 

Maldonian 1, 2; Lit 1, 2, 3; “Com¬ 
mand Performance” Judges 2; Bas¬ 
ketball 2. 


33 Hanover Street 

It is a saying that people with red 
hair are usually very quick tempered 
but this certainly does not apply to 
Glo. A bright student, shorthand is 
her favorite subject. We are sure 
she’ll make the perfect secretary. 

Tri-Hi 1, “March Mardi Gras”; 
Red Cross Drive; Decorations, 
“Pumpkin Promenade.” 


12 Watts Street 

Johnny is a very popular guy around 
M.H.S. He was voted almost unan¬ 
imously our best loud-speaker an¬ 

Master of Ceremonies “Command 
Performance”; C o - c h m. Publicity 
“Pumpkin Promenade” 2; Chm. of 
Basketball Team for M.H.S. 2; Bas¬ 
ketball 1; Football 1. 


52 Maynard Street 

Cookie is well liked by all her 
classmates. She enjoys collecting 
pennents and caring for animals. 
After graduation she plans to be a 
lab technician. 

MacDowell Club 1, 2, 3; Rifle 
Club 2, 3; Christmas Festival 2; 
Spring Concert 2; Homeroom Repre¬ 
sentative Blue and Gold 2. 


348 Bryant Street 

Harv, as he is known to all his 
friends, is an ardent sports fan. Foot¬ 
ball and baseball are his specialty. 
Among all his hobbies the one he 
enjoys most is dancing. After grad¬ 
uation he plans to attend Brandeis 
University. Good luck always Harv. 

Cog 3. 


20 Florence Street 

Although Bob entered M.H.S. in 
his junior year he has quickly become 
one of the most popular boys in the 

Senior Council; P.S.C. 2, Pres. 3; 
Maldonian 2, Sports Editor 3; 
Greenroom 2, “400 Nights”, Pub. 
Mgr. 3; Hi-Y 2, 3; Jr. Schubert 2, 
3; “The Father of the Bride” Cast. 

47 Waite Street Extension 
College B 

A busy little beaver describes Irene 
to a T. Bowling is her favorite sport 
and German is her favorite subject. 
She plans to further her education 
in secretarial school. 

Tri-Hi 1; Rifle Club 1, 2, 3; 
Greenroom Usher at “Our Town” 1, 
2, 3; Maldonian—Homeroom Biogra¬ 
pher 2. 

[ 168 ] 

AUwjrn turns (likni’t San rlnluuts 


410 Ferry Street 

Tall, dark and quite attractive, 
Glen is a gal of many interests. She 
is a real musical gal for three of 
her interests are dancing, playing the 
piano and singing. When it comes 
to making a dress or hemming a skirt, 
that’s right up Glen’s alley as she 
is a real whiz at the sewing machine. 


70 Bainbridge Street 

Faith is the girl who you always 
see carrying her history book with 
her. She is always doing something 
—swimming, dancing, reading, or at 
her favorite past time, listening to 
records. She was corresponding sec¬ 
retary for Phi Delta Phi in her Jun¬ 
ior year. 

Library Assistant. 


11 Franklin Street 

Bev is tall and very attractive with 
dark wavy hair. Bev’s wonderful per¬ 
sonality and friendly smile keep her 
telephone ringing constantly, day and 
night. She is an avid fan of skating 
and dancing. When she isn’t wear¬ 
ing skates, you can be sure she’s 
wearing dancing shoes. A real sweet 
gal, Bev has our best wishes. 


19 Pearl Street 

Carole is always willing to help 
everyone out. She proved her ability 
at leadership by serving on the coun¬ 
cil. Our idea of a grand person! 

Rifle Club i, 2, 3; Council i; 
Library Assistant; P. S. C. 2 , 3; 
Chairman P. S. C. Banquet Contacts; 
Council 2; Homeroom Banking. 


37 Pine Street 
College A 

A good example of brains and per¬ 
sonality plus! Harriet gets on the 
Honor Roll and also wins many hon¬ 
ors on the tennis courts. 

Usona 2, 3; Latin Honor 2, 3; 
English Club 2, 3; French Honor 2, 
3; MacDowell 2, 3; Judges, “Com¬ 
mand Performance”; Tennis Team 
Singles, Letter 2, 3; Choral Art 3. 


949 Eastern Avenue 

Junior is one of our better manual 
training students in M.H.S. He is 
one of those people who can seem to 
fix anything. His chief hobbies are 
building model airplanes and sports. 
His chief trait is ambition which will 
make his life a great' success. 

Jr. Schubert Club 1, 2, 3. 


45 Richardson Street 

Although we haven’t heard much 
about Francis, he is a credit to dear 
old M.H.S. He was always a hard 
ambitious worker who minded his 
own business. After graduation day 
he plans to work for the great well- 
known firm—General Electric. We 
know that Francis will succeed. 

28 Almont Street 

Arlene has a friendly manner which 
affects everyone around her and has 
won her many friends. She is a 
hard worker which is demonstrated in 
all she undertakes. 

Cam, Polio Drive 2, Membership 
3; P.S.C. 1, Banquet 2, Head Typist 
for Bulletin 3; Maldonian Typist 1, 
2, Bookkeeper 3. 


23 Sheridan Street 

Frank is well liked by his class¬ 
mates because of his happy manner 
and tireless energy. When not in 
school one can see him working bus¬ 
ily at Howard Johnson’s. After grad¬ 
uation he plans to join the Army and 
make a career out of it. 

Rifle Club 1; Council 3. 


68 Gilbert Street 

Jan is the attractive brunette who 
appears to be oh so studious, but just 
let fun be in the making and she al¬ 
ways takes a hand. She has a flare 
for history, phonograph records, 
books, and a photograph album. Jan 
will make a most efficient and like¬ 
able secretary. 

[ 169 ] 

JlapnutBtH ia S.AJL gnnii riltzru 


11 Nanepashemet Avenue 

Jean is the sports enthusiast of 
102 . She is a good hockey and soft- 
ball player and a swell friend as well. 
Her never-tiring spirit will help her 
to accomplish her hopes for being 
a future kindergarten teacher. 

Softball Substitute i, 2, 3; Field 
Hockey—Left Wing 1, 2, 3. 


15A Rockland Place 

Pat was gifted with a lovely speak¬ 
ing voice and she certainly makes use 
of it. She really is a good worker 
whenever there is a job to be done. 
Pat is always popular on the tennis 
court or skating rink. 

“Command Performance” Tickets 
2; Maldonian Pictures 2; Tennis 
Team Doubles 2. 


91 Granville Avenue 

Bobby is dependable and responsi¬ 
ble. We all know how skillful she is 
in office work. The business world 
will profit when Bobby enters it. 

Library Assistant 1; Homeroom 
Banking 1; Softball 1; Maldonian 1, 
2, 3; P.S.C. 2; “Command Perform¬ 
ance” Candy 2; Stenography Award. 


47 Noble Street 

Judy is quiet but helpful and de¬ 
pendable. In her spare time, Judy 
collects phonograph records and she 
loves to read mystery stories. She 
will put her skill and. knowledge of 
commercial students to good use 
when she goes on to business school. 
We know she will succeed in later 
life and activities. 


7 Shawmut Terraco 

A fellow who takes life as it comes, 
but yet who is very energetic and 
sincere is Don who has become a 
favorite with all. Outside of school 
he is a member of the Belmont Teen- 
Age-Club. After graduation he plans 
to enlist in the paratroopers. 

Council 1, 2; Hi-Y; Rifle Club. 


14 Bow Street 

Carol is a swell person who always 
has something nice to say about 
everybody. She is an excellent seam¬ 
stress and is fond of domestic duties 
and reading. Her pleasant sincere 
nature makes Carol a popular girl 
with all the pupils and teachers. 

“Command Performance” Publici¬ 
ty 2. 


27 Sheridan Street 

Mimi is a lovely auburn-haired 
young lady. She has a sparkling 
personality which has gained her a 
great many friends. With a smile 
always ready for everyone, Mimi is 
one of our most popular girls. She 
is an all-round swell person. 

Blue and Gold Typist. 


22 Garden Street 

Sweet is the perfect adjective to 
describe Gerry. As a council mem¬ 
ber she has proven her helpfulness 
and dependability. Gerry is also 
quite a seamstress. 

Council 1, 2, 3; “Season’s Swing” 
Tickets 2; Greenroom 1, 2, 3; 

“Pumpkin Promenade” Co-chm. Mu¬ 
sic 2; Football Pins 2. 

23 Starbird Street 

Bea is one of the most good-natured 
persons ever known. Her pleasant 
personality makes friends of both 
teachers and classmates for Bea. She 
has proven her sense of responsibility 
by serving as treasurer for B’nai- 

Library Assis. 1; “Command Per¬ 
formance” Patrons 2. 


15 Edmund Street 

Paul is a good-natured, amiable 
fellow who has made many friends 
since entering Malden High. When 
he isn’t studying, he is always busy 
with some kind of work, which is 
proven by the fact that he has a 
job at the Golden Bell. After grad¬ 
uation, he plans to enter the United 
States Coast Guard. 

[ 170 ] 

S’lituai], IKrlUj plan rxnral |lnnu 


15 Bishop Road 

Art is hard working, reliable, and 
a friend to all. He enjoys playing 
both baseball and basketball for his 
church. His main interest lies in 
the field of science. 

“March Mardi Gras” ■—- Refresh¬ 
ments; Basketball Forward i, 2; 
Honor Roll—2 Terms; Credit Roll — 
1 Term. 


33 Playstead Road 

The belle of the ball describes 
Caryl perfectly. Her face, figure, 
and personality will certainly make 
it easy for her to be a model, re¬ 
ceptionist or stenographer. 

Banquet Committee “Blarney Stone 
Ball”; Tri-Hi 1, 2, 3; Basketball 1; 
T.B. Drive; Red Cross Drive. 


170 Belmont Street 

Brich has a lovely voice and she 
makes use of it in her church choir. 
She is also secretary-treasurer of the 
Christian Endeavor Society. Brich 
should be at the head of her class 
when she becomes a student dieti¬ 
cian. She also likes to swim and 

Rifle Club 1, 2, 3. 


11 Bryant Street 
College B 

Elaine makes the reading of the 
bulletin in 102 really enjoyable. As 
a medical secretary, Elaine and her 
dimples will be an asset to any doc¬ 
tor’s office. 

German Honor 2, 3; German 

Night 2; Program Comm, for Junior 
Varieties; Greenroom 1; Orchestra — 
Violin 1; P.S.C. 


22 Harnden Road 

A sports-minded person, Bill, him¬ 
self is a real sport. He likes base¬ 
ball and golf, and is also interested 
in manual training. While not in 
school, one may see him attending 
the Mystic Valley Gun Club. He 
hopes to become an aeronautical en¬ 
gineer after he finishes his schooling 
in Malden High. 

41 Floral Avenue 

Speedy is always busy around 
M.H.S. but she still has time for her 
many friends. Whether it is hockey, 
softball or basketball, Speedy excells 
in them all. After school she likes 
to ride horseback. 

Basketball 1, Forward 2, 3; Soft- 
ball 1; Field Hockey 1, Fullback 2, 
Letter 2. 


Nutter Road 
North Reading 

Art and the sea! 

MacDowell 1, 2, 3; Spring Con¬ 
cert 2, 3; “Season’s Swing” Show¬ 
cases; Rifle Club 1, 2, 3; Basketball 
1, 2, 3; Blue and Gold 1, 2, 3; 
Football Usher 1; “Farewell Frolics” 
Co-chm. Decorations 2; “Pumpkin 
Promenade” Posters 2; Weather Bu¬ 
reau 2. 


92 Pine Street 

Rusty has many interests, including 
dancing, and playing the piano. 
We’re told that her ambition is to 
become a typist. With her working 
in the office, what man wouldn’t 
enjoy coming to work? 

Usher at Junior Varieties 2; Bank¬ 
ing 2; Blue and Gold Typist 2, 3. 


83 Cleveland Street 

An unfortunate accident in the fall deprived us of one 
of our classmates. Millie was active in Tri-Hi and in class 
activities. She won’t be forgotten by her class. 

“Earth has one angel less, and heaven one more since 
yesterday. Already, kneeling at the throne, she has received 
her welcome , and is resting on the bosom of her Saviour. 


[171 | 

April 4, (Enrmtalum Hiall Hurrraafttl 


692 Main Street 

Handsome Bob with his excellent 
physique can’t help being successful 
in athletics. He is popular with all 
his classmates and is sure to make 
the grade in whatever occupation he 
takes up. Good luck in the future. 

Football Quarterback i, 2, 3; Bas¬ 
ketball 1. 


35 William Street 

A tall, amiable fellow, Dick is in¬ 
terested in all sports which is proven 
by his participation on the Malden 
and Melrose basketball and baseball 
teams. After graduation he plans 
to go into Air Force. 

Camera 1; Rifle Club 1, 2; Coun¬ 
cil 1; J.v. Basketball 1; J.V. Foot¬ 
ball Center 2. 


45 Waverly Street 

An excellent baseball player, Clyde 
is a swell sport not only in athletics 
but in everything else. He plays 
both basketball and baseball for his 
church team. His favorite subject 
is mechanical drawing. After grad¬ 
uation, he hopes to attend college. 

Council 2, 3. 


28 Starbird Street 
College B 

Small, bright and smiling, sums up 
Babs in a nutshell. Her bubbling 
personality will certainly carry her 
far as a social worker. 

Cam 2, 3; P.S.C. 1; Advertising 
Staff; Maldonian 1, 2, 3; Der Deut¬ 
sche Ehrenverein 2, 3; Greenroom 1; 
Advertising—Junior Varieties. 


21 Waite Street 

Cindy is one of our mystery gals. 
She loves to be out of the homeroom, 
yet no one knows why. She plans 
to be a nurse and we all know there 
will be many happy patients espec¬ 
ially when Cindy takes their pulse. 

Greenroom 2, 3; Football Usher 2; 
Field Hockey 1, 2, 3. 


2 Oak Grove Court 

Swede, with his blonde hair and 
blue eyes, is a popular guy with the 
opposite sex. He is an ardent sports 
fan and enjoys playing baseball and 
football. With his bolting ambition 
and steady drive, his plans of being 
an engineer will certainly be a real¬ 

Meteorology 2, 3. 


370 Salem Street 

Pretty and quiet Gloria is another 
one of our famed blondes. Her quiet¬ 
ness makes her a very pleasant gal 
to be with. Reading and music are 
two of her hobbies. Her neatness 
plus her perseverance will enable her 
to become a topnotch secretary and 
an asset to any office. 


8 Kneeland Street 

Warren is an ambitious and ag¬ 
gressive type of person. He likes 
sports, but his favorite pastime is 
playing his trumpet. After gradua¬ 
tion he hopes to follow the footsteps 
of Billy Graham, the evangelist. 

Orchestra 1, 2, 3; Jr. Schubert 2, 
3; Rotary 2; Cast “Command Per¬ 


6 Wyoming Place 

Eddie is the cute little miss who 
can always be seen blowing her 
trumpet for the M.H.S. band. The 
way that she puts her whole heart 
into everything she does makes us all 
sure any office will be glad to hire 
her as a secretary. 

Tri-Hi 1, 2, 3; Band 1, 2, 3. 


114 Granite Street 
College B 

Speech is great, but silence still 
greater. Paul’s quiet reserved nature 
is his outstanding asset. He is an 
ardent basketball fan and he hopes 
to attend Boston University after 
graduation to study music. 

High School Band 1, 2, 3; Jr. 
Schubert 1, 2, 3; Choir 1, 2, 3. 

[ 172 ] 

(Cumin, ®ropmtn am prnm nunutrritH 


84 Mt. Vernon Street 

Morty is a swell fellow to know. 
He is a very busy fellow both in and 
outside of school. In addition to 
his numerous school activities, he is 
an active member of A.Z.A. 

P.S.C. i, 2, 3; Camera Club 1, 
Treasurer 2, President 3; Jr. Schu¬ 
bert 2, 3; Weather Bureau 2, 3. 


44 Mountain Avenue 

Pat’s short and sweet and really 
a very popular gal. A hard worker 
in just about everything she does, 
she’s always ready to lend a helping 
hand. Pat’s been working in Grant’s 
after school. After she graduates, 
she plans to become a secretary. 



454 Cross Street 

Handsome, athletic, swell all mean 
Ronny. Always on the go, this cap¬ 
able lad has a cheerful attitude that 
has made him a general favorite. He 
keeps outside connections by belong¬ 
ing to Delta Phi way up in Maine. 

Basketball 2, 3; “Command Per¬ 
formance” Props 2. 


61 Essex Street 
Cute, busy, popular. 

Tri-Hi 1, 2, 3; ‘‘Blarney Stone 
Ball” 2, Co-chm. Christmas Pack¬ 
ages 2; Football Usher 1; Council 
1; Inter-Club Play Contest Usher 2; 
Maldonian 1, 2, 3; Christmas Party 
Collections 2, Head Typist 3; “Fare¬ 
well Frolics” Co-chm. Judges 2; 
“Father of the Bride” Usher 3. 


68 Blomerth Street 

Who is cutting that eight on ice? 
Who is painting that school poster? 
Why it’s Lorry! This versatile young 
miss has found time to design posters 
and program covers for all our spe¬ 
cial occasions. Lorry is planning to 
attend Art School. We are sure 
you’ll do fine with that brush, Lorry. 

Maldonian Art Staff 2, 3. 


236 Cross Street 

Myra is a dark beauty with a 
sweet smile and a personality to 
match. Her quiet ways and lovely 
voice are typical of Myra. 

P.S.C. 1, 2; “Season’s Swing” 

Tickets 1; Council 1; Parent’s Night 
Usher 1; Cam 1, 2, 3; “Command 
Performance” Tickets 2; Blue and 
Gold Circulation 2, 3. 


74 Emerald Street 

Dick is tall and dark with a won¬ 
derful smile. He is known to all at 
M.H.S. for his sense of humor and 
ever-present readiness to help. 

Junior Schubert 1, 2, Sec. 3; Biol¬ 
ogy Club 1; Rifle Club 1; Maldonian 
Subscriptions 1; “Command Perform¬ 
ance” Ads; Class Treas. 1, 2, 3. 


27 Vining Street 

Because of an unfortunate accident 
Millie has been unable to be with us 
for most of her Senior Year at 
M.H.S. However she is a good stu¬ 
dent and her favorite subjects are 
history and general business. Millie 
has many friends due to her pleasant 
personality and smile. After grad¬ 
uation she intends to become a typist. 


39 Knollin Street 

Jackie is the girl who is nearly al¬ 
ways surrounded by M.H.S. football 
heroes. She is an ardent lover of 
shorthand and history—the favorite 
subject of most students. She is the 
type of girl who likes to travel. After 
graduating from M.H.S., she plans 
to attend business school. 

T ri-Hi 1. 


21 Magnolia Street 

This versatile fellow likes to raise 
rabbits and do woodworking. Al¬ 
ways willing to take on responsibility, 
Anerio has greatly aided his class 
in many ways. Judging by his rec¬ 
ord at M.H.S. this chap is sure to 

Track Manager 1, 2; “Command 
Performance” Publicity 2. 

[ 173 ] 

feast at 1 auqm't, ifflay 21, 


4 Waite Street 
College A 

A sure success that’s Babs, already 
proving her ability at M.H.S. 

English Club i, 2, 3; Latin Honor 
1, 2, Vice-President 3; Le Cercle 
Francais 1, 2, 3; Rifle Club 1, 2, 3; 
Blue and Gold 2, 3; Usona 1, 2, 
Treasurer 3; Tickets “Command Per¬ 
formance”; Tickets “March Mardi 
Gras”; Football Usher. 


61 Henry Street 

Lily’s hobby is a bit different from 
everyone elses. She likes puzzles. 
Such a hobby takes a clever person 
and that’s what Lily is. Also an ath¬ 
lete, this versatile gal goes in for 
swimming and bicycling. After grad¬ 
uation she plans to be a typist. 

Tri-Hi 2, 3; Maldonian Biography 
Staff 3. 


11 Gilbert Street 
College A 

A sweet and vivacious gal, Bev 
spends her spare time working at 
Mass. General Hospital. Success to 

Tri-Hi 1, 2, 3; Rifle Club 1, 2, 3; 
Library Assistant 1; Field Hockey 1, 
Fullback 2, 3; Le Cercle Francais 1, 
2, 3; Latin Honor 1, 2, 3; Maldonian 
Pictures 2; Music, “Season Swing.” 


78 Harvard Street 

Ellie’s sweet personality is an ad¬ 
dition to any club or meeting. Fllie 
always has a cheery hello for every¬ 
one. Best of everything to you! 

Maldonian Business Staff, Typist 
Picture Drive 2; Business Mgr. 3; 
“Command Performance” Program; 
P.S.C. 2, 3; Secretary to Miss Crowe 
3 - 


21 Milton Street 

Personality and ambition are a few 
of the nouns that spell Claire. Her 
energy is used up in horseback rid¬ 
ing, all sports, and piano music. Af¬ 
ter school she works as an airline re¬ 
ceptionist and at the Hov/ard & Son 
Insurance Co. 

“Command Performance” Usher; 
Blue and Gold Representative. 


11 Granville Avenue 

Adorable, versatile Ruthie is bub¬ 
bling over with personality and pep. 
This cute little gal has all the fellows 
falling at her feet. Some office is 
going to be very happy and proud to 
have Ruthie as a secretary. 

Tri-Hi 1, 2, 3; Co-Chm. Adver¬ 
tising, Jr. Varieties. 


44 Stearns Street 

Pretty and sweet, Binna keeps her¬ 
self pretty busy at various activities. 

Cam, March of Dimes, Professor 
Quiz 1; Chm. Props, Inter Club Play 
Contest 2, 3; Maldonian, Typist 1, 
Business Staff 2, Co-Mgr. Advertis¬ 
ing 31 “Command Performance” Pro¬ 
gram; “Kickoff Kapers” Decorations. 


27 Clinton Street 

Mere words can’t describe what Al 
has meant to us. He’s been a good 
leader, and is loved by all who know 
what a very wonderful guy he is. 

Junior Schubert 1, 2, Pres. 3; 
Choral Art 1, 2, 3; Football 1, Letter 
2, 3; Basketball 1; Class Pres. 1, 2, 
3 - 


52 Magnolia Street 
College B 

Doody is always on hand with some 
joke or witty remark. We will all 
remember the flavor his humor has 
added to our class. Although he has 
a hobby of stamp collecting, Doody 
still has time to play baseball. This 
good-natured chap will be a welcome 
addition to the business world. His 
success is assured. 


17 Harvard Street 
College A 

Jerry’s good manners and swell 
personality will aid him in his future 
work. Jerry is a leader both in and 
out of school. 

Cog 1, 2, President 3; Debate 

Capt. 2; Prize Speaking Contest Co- 2; “Season’s Swing” 1; “Com¬ 
mand Performance” Theme 2; Coun¬ 
cil 1, 2; Track Manager 2. 

[ 174 ] 

tmfirr fo-rhairntnt (Crutrr, lump 


26 Porter Street 

Who is M.H.S.’s gift to the music 
world? Why, none other than May- 
May! Her sense of humor and melo¬ 
dious laugh bring out her passion for 
music. May-May hopes to become a 
professional singer. We are all sure 
that her name will be in lights in the 
very near future. Well, here’s to a 
booming musical career! 


162 Maple Street 

Hil gets into all the activities both 
in and out of school. He is treasurer 
of his church group. lie combines 
his love for reading with an avidness 
for shooting. 

English Club i, Executive Board 
2, Debate Team 2, 3; P.S.C. 1, 2, 
3; Inter-Club Play Contest 1; 
“Touchdown Rally” Tickets 2. 


74 McCormack Street 

His muscular frame has earned him 
the nickname of Big Bob. His ready 
smile has put him on top with all of 
us. Athletic Bob belongs to a base¬ 
ball club at Pine Banks. He is an 
all round fellow whose accomplish¬ 
ments speak for him. 

Basketball Center 3; Track Team 

2, 3 - 


60 Ashland Street 

Flo, with her pleasant smile and 
wonderful personality can always be 
seen either helping the class, or 
cheering the Malden teams on to 

Tri-Hi 1; Class Secretary 1, 2, 3; 
Cheerleader 1, 2, Head 3; “Seasons 
Swing” Decorations; “Command Per¬ 
formance” Usher; “Pumpkin Prom¬ 
enade” Tickets. 


380 Ferry Street 

Chuck came to us in his junior 
year and immediately became one of 
our most popular and well liked fel¬ 
lows. He is fond of sports and plays 
first base in softball for B.B.I. An 
all round fellow, Chuck is a great 
favorite with all the girls. We will 
all remember this handsome, amiable 


12 Woodrow Avenue 

Mary is rather quiet but she is 
especially sweet. She has a streak of 
the domestic in her and she particu¬ 
larly likes sewing. Other hobbies 
that rate high on Mary’s list are 
reading and all manners of sports. 
She is also a great hand at steno¬ 
graphy. She has future plans as an 
office worker. 


47 Cliff Street 

Although we haven’t heard much 
about Gloria she is a hard worker. 
In S periods she will be found in 
either the music room or the type¬ 
writing room. After school she works 
at the Mass. Eye and Ear Infirmary. 
After graduating from M.H.S. she 
plans to go to secretarial school. 

Homeroom Banking. 


53 Stearns Street 

Just because Lily is auiet she is not 
inactive in her class. She tries to be 
on as many committees as possible 
in order to help make her class 
dances, etc. a grand success. 

“Pumpkin Promenade” — Enter¬ 
tainment 2; “Command Perform¬ 
ance” Tickets 2; Blue and Gold Typ¬ 
ist 2, 3. 


5 Boston Street 

Charlie is a busy, talented fellow. 
We all know what an accomplished 
musician he is. He has his own 
trio, has a job with a dance band, 
plays in a V.F.W. band, works for 
the Lucky Star and is also a movie 
usher. Wow! 

Orchestra 1, 2, 3. 


34 Almont Street 

Duke is a feature attraction in 
tennis, softball and track. He will 
carry on this skill as a physical edu¬ 
cation instructor. This busy fellow 
is an active member of Alpha Zeta 
Pi and he tinkers with guns. 

Jr. Schubert 1, 2, 3; Choir 2, 3; 
“Command Performance” Publicity 
2; Track Team 2. 

[ 175 ] 

(Iranii graduation march into flrarl 


160 Essex Street 

Zeke is the fellow with the extra 
special personality. When something 
important comes up, we think of 
Zeke. His swell work at M.H.S. will 
be remembered for a long time. He 
is a member of the Kappa-Elles. 
Zeke plans a future in the service. 

“Command Performance” Publicity 


68 Hawthorne Street 

Buddy is packed full of everything 
desired in a popular fellow. Good 
looks, personality, athletic ability! 
Buddy put his ability to use as a 
park instructor last summer. 

Jr. Schubert 2, 3; Choir 2; Spring 
Concert 2; Tennis Capt. 3; Basket¬ 
ball 2, 3; “Season’s Swing” Tickets 


136 Walnut Street 

Jackie always has a smile on his 
face and a joke up his sleeve. He 
does have a serious side which he 
proves by acting as A.Z.A. chaplain. 

Greenroom 1, 2, 3; “Our Town” 
1; Band 1, 2, 3; Junior Schubert 1, 
2, 3> “Command Performance” Co- 
chm. Publicity 2; Tennis 2, 3; “Fa¬ 
ther of the Bride” 3. 


42 Blomerth Street 

Carefree, popular, gay and ambit¬ 
ious describe cute little Peggy. When 
she is not busy with school work, 
she is either swimming or roller skat¬ 
ing. She plans to go up into the 
wild blue yonder as an airline hos¬ 

Junior Council; “Command Per¬ 
formance” — Usher, Tickets; Library 
Assistant 1. 


94 Suffolk Street 

Gloria’s sweet smile and willing 
nature have gained her popularity 
with all of us at M.H.S. She is a 
member of the Kai Lun Sorority. Af¬ 
ter school she spends her time read¬ 
ing and sewing. She is very skillful 
with the needle and her smart clothes 
are a trademark of this talent. A 
wonderful gal! 

These are our diligent biographers, working very 
hard, as you can see, to “say something sweet” about 
each senior. Busy as bees are Arlene Sugarman, Carol 
Goldman, co-editor of this section, Barbara Clay, Alfred 
Falthzik, co-editor of biographies, and Marilyn Chiet. 
From the first bell on September 6 until the last bell 
on deadline day, these dynamos have labored every 
S period and first period, revising and supplementing 
the biographies which they received from the two writ¬ 
ers in each homeroom. They have gathered informa¬ 
tion about the class and club activities of each senior, 
along with the interests of each one and have compiled 
these facts into small paragraphs about each classmate. 
A “Maldonian first” was achieved this year when this 
usually slow staff was the first section to be completed. 
Congratulations to a grand bunch of workers who, 
though they look rather sad in this photograph, have 
enjoyed their work which has made many new friends 
for them! 

[ 176 ] 

§>trrrt S’taMum 3)mtP 4 pnba year 

First row: B. Jewell, M. Center, M. Chiet, C. Goldman, A. Falthzik, A. Sugarman, B Clay G. FishJDufTy. Second row: L. 
Walsh, A. Foley, H. Wiggin, C. Taylor, G. Poole, F. Kleiman, D. Rosen, C. Newman, M. Morgan. Third row: J. Riley, J. Cam- 
pagna’ H. Doyle, L. Gasparri, M. Bowen, C. Semon, I. Sasso. Fourth row: B. Lauro, P. Albergo, R. Morns, h. Madigan. 

Wow! We finally did it. It was hard work until the sub¬ 
scriptions were paid up. We increased the underclass 
subscriptions to the top this year. 

Sitting: C. Mathison. Standing: C. Conlon, Y. Beaulieu, 
J. McBeth, Y. Lindsey, M. Doucette, M. Ryan. 

Have you paid for your senior pictures yet? This was 
the haunting question of the Senior Picture Staff. It 
was all hard work but it was fun. 

First row: R. Becker, S. Litwack, J. Pord, P. Shynay, M. 
Goldberg. Second row: B. Watson, G. Fish, P. Levine, 
J. Levine, J. Murphy, J. McBeth, P. Asirvatham, D. Chop- 

[ 177 ] 

cTlu' ISnyal Art dalkrg 

1. Class Politician 

Richard Tropeano 

2. Most Popular 

Marion Bowen 
Albert Webb 


3. Most Likely to Succeed 

Sylvia Epstein 
Robert Sanborn 

4. Best Liked Teachers 

Mr. and Mrs. Gilchrist 

5. Best Musician 

Warren Taylor 

6. Best Looking 

Jane Gardner 
James Allegro 

7. Class Scientist 

David Kaufman 

8. Best Loudspeaker Announcer 

John Rump 

9. Most Athletic 

Gloria Fish 
Emmie Dickie 

10. Best Combination of Beauty and Brains 

Catherine Papoutsis 
Henry Lindberg 

11. Class Artist 

Philip Albergo 

12. Class Photographer 

Allan Davidson 

[ 178 ] 

HUlt lEnual Portraits 

[ 179 ] 

Mayor Fred I. Lamson 


Malden City Government 

Extend Their Best Wishes to the Class of 9 52 

His Honor Mayor Fred I. Lamson 

[ 182 ] 

Best Wishes to the Class of 9 52 

from the 

Malden Savings Bank 
Malden Trust Company 
First National Bank of Malden 
Middlesex County National Bank 
Fellsway Co-operative Bank 
Malden Co-operative Bank 


Malden High School 9 s Basketball Team 
wears sneakers from 


Malden, Massachusetts 

[ 183 ] 

A delicious meal leaves these students at 
the Football Banquet happily expecting 
the after-dinner speeches. The banquet 
was catered by 



Our football co-captains, Tony DeFilippis 
and Jim Allegro with next year’s captains, 
Joe Puleo anad Frank Trainor, show Coach 
Melanson their new jackets, supplied by 




Headquarters for 


Cash or Credit 

The Price Is Always The Same 




To the Class of 1952 
and best wishes for a 
successful future 


One of Malden’s Most Popular Stores 

Telephone MAlden 4-1655 

[ 184 ] 



Auditorium — Maplewood — Granada 

Free Delivery 

Orpheum — Mystic — Strand 

72 Summer Street, Malden, Massachusetts 




Flowers for All Occasions 

6 Pleasant Street, Malden, Massachusetts 

73 Summer Street, Malden, Massachusetts 



Veterinary Hospital 

Quality and Service 

228 Main Street, Malden, Massachusetts 

54 Exchange Street, Malden, Massachusetts 



For Fine Furniture 

“Where Quality' Rules” 

454 Main Street, Malden, Massachusetts 

14 Lebanon Street, Malden, Massachusetts 



For Delicious Food 

Distinctive Apparel 

430 Main Street, Malden, Massachusetts 

Exchange Street at Middlesex, Malden, Mass. 



For Stage and Ballroom Dancing 

For Delicious Eats 

156 Pleasant Street, Malden, Massachusetts 

263 Bryant Street, Malden, Massachusetts 



All the Girls go to Litchy’s 

MA 4-2833 

423 Main Street, Malden, Massachusetts 

9 Dana Street, Malden, Massachusetts 



Records, Luggage, Musical Instruments 

For the Crispiest Chips 

11 Irving Street, Malden, Massachusetts 

20 Lebanon Street, Malden, Massachusetts 



Restaurant and Fountain Treats 

Everything to Fit You Well 

Adjacent to Strand Theatre 

8 Pleasant Street, Malden, Massachusetts 

210 Pleasant Street, Malden, Massachusetts 



For Your Needs 

Paints and Wallpaper 

119 Exchange Street, Malden, Massachusetts 

478 Main Street, Malden, Massachusetts 

[ 185 ] 

V A chance to fill an important job. 

\/ A chance to earn good pay, regu¬ 
lar raises, paid vacations. 

y/ A chance to enjoy friendly com¬ 
panionship, meet new people, 
make new friends. 


Here’s what the 
Telephone Company offers 
girls finishing High School — 

This is your chance to do vital work . . . get 
a joh with plenty of responsibility and oppor¬ 
tunity lor advancement ... he associated with 
a reliable Company that’s known and respected 
everywhere — a Company you’ll be proud to 

work for. Come in and talk to us. Get all the 
details. But do it now, so you 11 have a head 




it’s the "Know How” 

Years of experience in serving thousands 
and thousands of Undergrads have given 
Kennedy's the "Know How/' so important 
to all high and Prep school men. That's 
why — season after season — Undergrads 
come back to Kennedy's for their every 
clothing need. 




H. H. McGUIRE & CO.. 




326 Commercial Street 
Malden - Massachusetts 

Telephone MAlden 2-6565 

only contact with civilization... 

radio equipment made in 
Malden and Melrose! 

The famed Kon-Tiki Expedition kept in touch 
with the world by means of a radio receiver and 
transmitter built, right here in Malden and 
Melrose, by National. 

That’s just one more example of how radio and 
electronic equipment, made by local people 
here in National’s plants, is daily serving the 
interests of science, industry, government 
and the home. 


A low-cost receiver de¬ 
signed especially for the 
short wave listening fan. 
Tunes 3 short wave bands 
plus standard broadcast 
(540 kcs to 30 mcs). 
Ship, police, amateur, 
and foreign frequencies 
clearly marked. In smart, 
unbreakable metal 



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Here we see Ray Hawes, Mimi Edelstein, 
Dolores Massarao, Ruth Villano, Jackie 
Van Praet, and Florence Woodbury wait¬ 
ing for their orders in the 


Pleasant Street 
Malden, Massachusetts 

“The Place Where Everyone Meets” 

Ruth Villano is asking Theresa DiBlasio, 
Florence Woodbury, and Clara Steeves 
if she should buy one of the Spencer 
jackets featured at 


Malden, Massachusetts 


101-103 Ferry Street 
Malden, Massachusetts 

Call MA 4-2830 


Cameras — Developments — 
Enlargements — Printing — 
and Picture Framing 




144 Salem Street 
Malden, Massachusetts 

Remember the drugstore that gave you 
so many enjoyable times? Of course it’s 

Harding’s Drug Store 

67 Summer Street 
Malden, Massachusetts 

Elaine Galante, John Rump, and Harriet 
Shannon are having a coke on their way 
home from school 

Avoid the trouble Christine Boyajian, 
Jean Cleary, and Carol Shuflat have in 
doing their washing. Send yours to the 


27 Dartmouth Street 
Malden, Massachusetts 

Speedy and Friendly Service 

For that special occasion, when you want 
to look your best, have your hair done 

Riccardi’s Beauty Salon 

81 Ferry Street 
Malden, Massachusetts 

as Mary Hunt and Gloria Zillman did 
the day of the prom. 

That essential equipment for most of 
Malden High’s Sports is purchased from 


Lennie Driscoll and Ronnie Ellis are 
struggling with the puck at the Natick 


383 Broadway, Chelsea, Massachusetts 

33 Irving Street, Malden, Massachusetts 


Delicious Food 

5 Pleasant Street, Malden, Massachusetts 


For Delicious Pastries 

424 Main Street, Malden, Massachusetts 


The Friendly Sport Shop 

285 Main Street, Malden, Massachusetts 



6 Pleasant Street, Malden, Massachusetts 


Hardware — Paints — Housewares 

107 Exchange Street, Malden, Massachusetts 


Alba’s Beauty Salon 

Mrs. Arline M. Anderson 

Mr. and Mrs. Henry R. Anderson 

Baker’s Clothing 

Mr. and Mrs. Peter Bergfors 

Binder’s Furs 

Mr. and Mrs. A. Boyajian 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Brustin 

Mr. and Mrs. John A. Buchanan 

Mr. and Mrs. Arthur P. Chase 

Mr. and Mrs. Norman S. Clark 

Mr. and Mrs. Alex J. Coccia 

Mr. and Mrs. Clifford F. Connell 

Mr. and Mrs. George Doucette 

Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Fish 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles A. Fucci 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard L. Furber 

Mr. and Mrs. William G. Garland 

Mrs. Blanche J. Hall 

Mrs. Mildred L. Hallows 

Mr. and Mrs. M. P. Handspicker 

Hanna’s Decorating Shop 

Judson Square Bakery 

Mr. and Mrs. Hyman Mendel Kaufman 

Mr. and M^s. Samuel Leeds 

Mr. and Mrs. Herman E. Levine 

Mrs. Alice Lindberg 

Mrs. Mary Lindsay 

Mr. and Mrs. Leo Mackey 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas J. Madigan 

Mr. and Mrs. John Mahakian 

Malden Locksmith Shop 

Malden Shoe Clinic 

Malitsky’s Bakery 

Mr. and Mrs. J. Marcus 

Margeson Funeral Home 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. Mathison 

John J. McCarthy, Esq. 

Mr. and Mrs. Mary Meady 

Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Meinhart 

Modern Barber Shop 

Mrs. Helen Mulholland 

Murray’s Sea Food 

Mrs. Sadie B. Nahum 

Mr. and Mrs. Norman E. Pashoian 

Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Rita 

George Rossyn Insurance 

Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Shuflat 

Mr. and Mrs. Francis J. Silvey 

Mr. and Mrs. Earl Taylor 

Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Tenovsky 


Mr. and Mrs. Samuel T. Warren 
Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Weinbaum 
Mr. and Mrs. Frederick T. Wiggin 
W. S. 

[ 192 ] 

Malden High School boys Ed Mol- 
ler, A1 Davidson, Frank Semon, 
Albie Johnson, Ed Correnti, and 
Russell Brown take their first step 
toward construction work. 


Construction Company 

54 Eastern Avenue 
Malden, Massachusetts 

Mercury System 

Shoe Rebuilders 

350 Grace Street 
North Andover, Massachusetts 


David Liederman and Burt Baum 
hurdle-jumping at the Newton Track 

Fine Class Rings 


Since 1897 

Elinor Madigan, Mary Lou Center, 
Lorraine Vasconcellos, Binna War¬ 
ren, and Marion Mulholland com¬ 
pare their class rings. 

Malden’s Leading Prescription Store 


500 Main Street 
Malden, Massachusetts 

Tel. MA 4-1480 

Bob Morris, John Kelly, Leo Mackey, 
Henry Lindberg, Phil Albergo, and 
Tony DiFillipis having cokes at re¬ 


Blanche Vaccaro, the best typist of the 
senior class, plans to prepare for her ca¬ 
reer at 




Emmie Dickie received the trophy as the 
most valuable player on the 1951 Golden 



Janice Fleisher, Pam. Jones, Arthur Ep¬ 
stein, and Richard Strobel working on 
their English notebooks, use illustrations 



Washing their hands before starting to 
cook are Carol Shuflat, Lorraine Melis, 
and Dorothy O’Rourke use Cuticura Soap 




Teacher's Directory 

JOHN B. MATTHEWS, Headmaster 
40 Concord Street, Malden 

Marguerite Ammann 
Otto Ashermann 
Henry E. Batchelder 
Harold B. Bjornson 
Robert Blair 
J. Russell Bowman 
Arthur P. Boyle 
Helen F. Briggs 
Clarke R. Brookes 
Mary D. Carney 
Guy N. Christian 
Hazel N. Cornish 
Rose M. Corriveau 
Carrie M. Darling 
Priscilla Davis 
Roy N. Davis 
Elmer A. Evans 
Frances S. Galligan 

94 Maple St., Malden 
125 Beacon St., Boston 
54 Goss Ave., Melrose 
321 Malden St., Medford 
169 Porter St., Melrose 
87 Cedar St., Malden 
20 Adams St., Charlestown 
79 Mountain Ave., Malden 
20 Park St., Malden 
191 Bainbridge St., Malden 
5 Union St., Georgetown 
55 Rockland Ave., Malden 
2 Woodland Road, Malden 
51 Concord St., Malden 
620 Main St., Malden 
65 Wesmur Road, Malden 
15 Albian St., Melrose 
18 Bird St., Dorchester 
Virginia M. Gardner 95 Faneuil St., Brighton 

Carl G. Garland 1 Concord St., Malden 

A. Bruce Gilchrist 38 Park St., Malden 

Harriett W. Gilchrist 38 Park St., Malden 

Marion W. Gillis 105 Summer St., Malden 

Aldine C. Gilman 75 Hawthorne St., Malden 

Mary E. Heald 35 North Ave., Melrose 

Helen S. Hills Nutter Road, R. F. D., Reading 

Barbara R. Holden 115 Lynnfield St., Peabody 
Dorothy Kelley 104 Summer St., Malden 

Vivian E. Kistler 20 Standish Road, Melrose 

Gustave A. Larson 11 Beltran Terrace, Malden 
Madge C. Leslie 12 Spring St., Malden 

Robert K. Love 47 Linden Ave., Malden 

Anne L. Lynch 325 Main St., Medford 

Thelma E. Martel 46 Park St., Malden 

Charles R. McGeoch 155 Hawthorne St., Malden 
Ruth A. McKenny 157 Summer St., Malden 

Gertrude S. McManus 20 Douglas Road, Belmont 

Mabel McQuesten 32 Clarendon St., Malden 

Edward J. Melanson 96 Melrose St., Melrose 

Louis G. Melanson 74 Leonard St., Malden 

Ralph M. Merry 8 Twilight Road, Saugus 

Marjorie L. Mooney 34 Main St., Malden 

Evelyn L. Moore 112 Hancock St., Malden 

Helene Moore 103 Summer St., Malden 

Margaret H. O’Brien 57 Bell Rock St., Malden 
Ellen F. Palmer 434 Medford St., Malden 

Florence K. Parker 7 Webber St., Malden 

Frances K. Parris 21 Chauncy St., Cambridge 

Walter R. Pasanen 8 Philips Road, Melrose 

Laura M. Pearl 17 Washington St., Malden 

Alice R. Peaslee 21 Greenleaf St., Malden 

Robert W. Perry 349 Pleasant St., Malden 

Pauline R. Pierce 235 Bainbridge St., Malden 

John J. Queally 54 Mountain Ave., Malden 

Grace R. Ramsdell 172 Maple St., Malden 

James E. Reid Eames St., North Reading 

Charles A. Rossiter 375 Porter St., Melrose 

Everett E. Schneider 65 Lincoln St., Melrose 

Annie E. Slattery 257 Summer St., Malden 

Paul C. Smith 333 Porter St., Melrose 

Reginald V. T. Steeves 231 Forest St., Reading 
Carl E. Taylor 34 Park St., Malden 

Dorothy Belle Thorpe 74 Banard Ave., Watertown 
Mary G. Tribble 31 Murray Hill Road, Malden 

Kenneth A. Trites 165 L. F. Parkway, Melrose 

Ruth E. Tucker 63 Lowell St., Reading 

Edna E. Turkington 33 Park St., Malden 

Gladys Watkins 43 Elm St., Wakefield 

F. Champlin Webster 104 Gilbert St., Malden 

Adeline B. Wetmore 95 Washington St., Malden 
Charles O. Wettergreen 216 Grove St., Melrose 

Morton H. Wiggin 15 Prescott St., Malden 

Deborah A. Young 33 Park St., Malden 

Eunice E. Young 49 Beltran St., Malden 

[ 195 ] 


For Speedy Service 

2 Eastern Avenue, Malden, Massachusetts 


Three Barbers — No Waiting 

17a Irving Street, Malden, Massachusetts 


Piece Goods and Remnants 

480 Main Street, Malden, Massachusetts 


Distinctive Apparel for Women 

163 Pleasant Street, Malden, Massachusetts 


The Store that Satisfies the Man 

95 Pleasant Street, Malden, Massachusetts 


“For the Best in Food” 

335 Main Street, Malden, Massachusetts 


Insurance — Real Estate 

216 Salem Street, Malden, Massachusetts 



415A Main Street, Malden, Massachusetts 


Like All Boyd’s Supplies, 

Boyd’s Will Serve You Well 

87 Pleasant Street, Malden, Massachusetts 


“Clothing for the Family” 

78 Pleasant Street, Malden, Massachusetts 


Drop in for Lunch or After School 

321 Main Street, Malden, Massachusetts 

john d. McCarthy 


6 Pleasant Street, Malden, Massachusetts 


Outfitters for the Entire Family 

375 Main Street, Malden, Massachusetts 


Men’s and Women’s Clothing 

19 Pleasant Street, Malden, Massachusetts 


Maldonian Advertisers Since 1920 

364 Main Street, Malden, Massachusetts 


A&P Super Markets 

Malden, Massachusetts 


Printers of Program Cards 

17 Washington Street South, Malden, Mass. 


Insurance — Real Estate 

24 Exchange Street, Malden, Massachusetts 


Call MA 2-6145 

509 Main Street, Malden, Massachusetts 


Approved by Duncan Hines 

7 Dartmouth Street, Malden, Massachusetts 

[ 196 ] 

Doctors" and Dentists" Directory 


S. Martin Abrams 
Gordon D. Atkinson 
Eugene G. Auld 
David Barton 
Frank O. Berg 
Abraham Bloom 
Joseph Cafarella 
Walter Carrigan 
Albert Del Grata 
Myer Feingold 
Samuel Fox 
Albert Frank 
Robert French 
Burton Grodberg 
George Hanna 
Clement Lynch 
Melvin Lyons 
Harry McDonald 
Joseph Migliore 
Samuel Miller 
William Moriarty 
Samuel Pavlo 
Harry Portman 
M. B. Rappaport 

621 Main Street 
686 Main Street 
568 Main Street 
640 Main Street 
47 Washington Street 
217 Cross Street 
64 Hawthorne Street 
75 Elm Street 
175 Main Street 
574 Salem Street 
654 Main Street 
600 Main Street 
181 Pleasant Street 
640 Main Street 
163 Maple Street 
440 Pleasant Street 
102 Salem Street 
414 Pleasant Street 
635 Salem Street 
58 Boylston Street 
65 Elm Street 
356 Ferry Street 
769 Salem Street 
2 Webster Street 

Edward Reynolds 
Max Rodman 
Louis Silver 
Nathaniel Simmons 
Louis Solomon 
Samuel Sostik 
Russell Sullivan 
Allen Squires 
Nathaniel Stone 
Arthur Tauro 
Roland Wilder 
Sidney Zeitler 

Max O. Berman 
Ernest Crossland 
Chase Flanders 
Allan Glazin 
Maurice Klickstein 
George Kramer 
Clement Lynch 
Mitchell Levine 
Louis Rosenfield 
Barnett Solomon 

497 Highland Avenue 
175 Maple Street 
250 Salem Street 
453 Highland Avenue 
25 Washington Street 
115a Main Street 
163 Maple Street 
555 Lynn Street 
332 Pleasant Street 
436 Highland Avenue 
314 Clifton Street 
108 Salem Street 

320a Ferry Street 
142 Pleasant Street 
60 Pleasant Street 
1 Salem Street 
665 Salem Street 
368 Ferry Street 
440 Pleasant Street 
640 Main Street 
6 Pleasant Street 
6 Pleasant Street 




The Oldest Insurance Office 

Sales — Service 

in Malden 


M. & M. MOTORS, Inc. 




Phone MA 2-2350 

Tel. MAlden 2-3350 


Compliments of 

Coal — Coke 

Fuel and Range Oil 




Tel. MAlden 4-3637 

[ 197 ] 


Complete photographic service 

since 1941 

We are glad to have had an important part in 
the production of this successful annual. We 
are equally as proud of the hook as you are, 
and appreciate your fine spirit of cooperation 
which has made this publication possible. 

154 Boylston Street 

Boston 16, Massachusetts 

We &4cte*id. (Dun. /7 p.p.n.eciatiau 


Mr. Walter L. Rouillard of the Maplewood Press for his unlimited 
patience and help in the actual printing of our hook. 

Mr. Irving P. Green, Roy Hult, and the entire crew of Sargeant Stu¬ 
dios for taking our pictures. 

Mr. Ralph I. Doane, of the Folsom Engraving Co., who, for the past 
twenty years has supplied us with our many engravings. 

Mr. Myron Stephens of Robert Burlen & Son for creating a fine ap¬ 
pearing cover for this year’s book, as he has done for many years. 

Miss Mary E. Heald, our yearbook adviser, without whose time, ef¬ 
fort, and assistance the Maldonian would be lost. 

Mrs. Anne Lynch, Mrs. Mary Carney, and the whole Art Department 
for all the wonderful art work found on these pages. 

Mr. John B. Matthews, our headmaster, for his understanding and 
sound counseling. 

The Office Staff for the efficient and pleasant way in which they gave 
their assistance to any question that came up. 

Miss Barbara R. Holden, our class adviser, for her patience, under¬ 
standing, and sincere interest in the Maldonian. 

Miss Ruth Tucker and all the other typing teachers for permitting us 
to use the typewriters for all the necessary typing. 

Mr. Roy Finn and his staff for the cheerful way in which they always 
lend us a hand, whatever the emergency. 

Mr. Gustave Larson and the printing classes for Maldonian slips, 
letterheads, and receipt books. 

Mr. Frank Fitzgerald, ’49, for the use of his photograph of M.H.S. 

Mr. Frederick Hohmann, engraver, for cutting the new brass die for 
our embossed cover. This die was created by Carl Boyd, ’53. 

Mr. Carl Taylor, for allowing his mechanical drawing students to help 
with the pasting of our layouts. 

All the teachers who have been so understanding when we arrived late 
for class or left early in order to meet a Maldonian deadline. 

Our advertisers, who have shown their confidence in our book by their 
continuous support of the Maldonian. 

[ 199 ] 

Patronize Our Advertisers 

Alba’s Beauty Salon . 192 

Arnie’s Service Station . 196 

Baker’s Clothing . 183 

Banks of Malden . 183 

Barnett Fabric Stores . 196 

Benoit Duff Co. 196 

Binder’s Fur Shop . 192 

Samuel Blacher & Son .-. 196 

Boyd’s, Inc. 196 

Centre Dairy Bar . 196 

Cherkas Clothing, Inc. 196 

Clifford-Black Co., Inc. 196 

Converse Rubber Co. 183 

Cuticura . 194 

Doctors and Dentist Directory . r . 197 

Dunbar-Kerr Co. 196 

Edna’s Beauty Salon . 196 

Family Laundry . 191 

Feingold’s Tuxedos . 192 

Fitzpatrick Bros. 184 

Frank’s Barber Shop . 196 

Leo Friend Sporting Goods . 192 

Gordon’s Woman’s Shop . 196 

Gramstorff’s . 190 

W. T. Grant & Co. 196 

Great Atlantic & Pacific Co. 196 

Charles G. Hall . 185 

Hanna’s Decorating Service . 192 

Harding’s Ding ...—.. 191 

Hardwick’s Inc. 185 

Hickox . 194 

Hunt’s Drug Store .-. 193 

Ivory System . 191 

Joslin’s . ISO 

Josten’s ..-. 193 

Judson Sq. Bakery . 102 

Kay Jewelry Co... 184 

Kelly & West Inc..197 

Kennedy’s . 186 

Kernwood Restaurant . 196 

Kingston Potato Chip Co. 185 

Kotzen Co. 182 

La Mode Corset Shop . 185 

Lamson & Davis . 185 

Lewin, Harry M. 196 

Litchey’s . 185 

MacKenzie, Charles . 

Malden Cake Box . 

Malden City Government . 

Malden Jewelry Store . 

Malden Locksmith Shop . 

Malden Music Center . 

Malden Shoe Clinic . 

Malitsky’s Bakery .. 

Margeson Funeral Home . 

Mason Lumber Co.. 

McCarthy, John D. 

McGuire, H. H. & Co., Inc. 

McLean Corset Shop .. 

Mercury System .. 

Middlesex Amusement Co. 

M & M Motors . 

Modern Barber Shop . 

Murdock’s Appliances . 

Murray’s Sea Food . 

National Co. 

Neipris Clothing Co. 

Nelson’s Bakery . 

Norris School of Dancing . 

Palace of Sweets ... 

Patrons .. 

Perry Pictures . 

Pleasant Coffee Shop . 

Potter Drug & Chemical Corp. 

Prescott & Son . 

Publix Food Market, Inc. 

Reinherz & Fulman . 

Revere Knitting Mills . 

Rhoades Hardware . 

Riccardi Beauty Salon . 

Rossyn, George D..... 

Russo’s .. 

Schopell’s Cafeteria . 

Stevens, E. A.. 

Telephone & Telegraph Co. 

Topsy’s .. 

Volpe Construction Co.. 

Walsh & Son . 

Weir Funeral Home . 

West End Market . 

Woolworth, F. W. Co. 




























[ 200 ] 

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