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History Room _ 


Digitized by the Internet Archive 
in 2014 


Published and printed by the students of Duxbury High School, 
Duxbury, Massachusetts 


Faculty 2 

Seniors ........... 3 

Graduation ........... 17 

Classes 37 

Activities 47 

Advertisements .......... 57 

For Reference 

Not to be taken from this room 


Assis.ant Editors 

Harriet McNeil 

News Writers 

Betty-Lee Peterson 
Melville Sinnott 

Literary Editors 

Marshall Freeman 
Ann Harvey 
Justine Delano 
Virginia Hurd 
Betty Muirhead 

Art Editors 

Gladys Black 
William Murphy 
Worcester Westervelt 

Sports Editors 

Robrrt Bunten 
Miriam Arnold 
George Teravainen 

Phoebe Shirley 

Advertising Department 

Arthur Cornwell 
Phyllis Lovell 
Mae Barclay 
Phyllis Mosher 
Janice Dyer 
Lucille Short 
Dorothv Randall 
Betty Green 
Betty O'Neil 

Alumni Editor 

Mona Scholpp 


Letitia LeCain 
Dorothy Eldridge 
Zulmira Fernandes 

Lawrence Marshall 
Gordon Cornwell 
Willard Putnam 

Circulation Department 

Eleanor Field 
Marie Short 
Eleanor Raymond 
Stanley Nightingale 
Norman Sehaffer 


Arthur Edwards 

Business Manager 
Robert Peterson 

Faculty Adviser 

A. Kempton Smith 


First Row: Miss Susan Carter, Miss Phyllis Johnson, Miss Ellen Downey, Mr. George E. 

Green, Miss Ruth Manter, Miss Nancy Horton, Miss Hazel Cornish. 
Second Row: Mr. Richard Bradford, Miss Margaret Elliott, Mr. Kenneth Macomber, 

Mr. LeRoy MacKenney, Mr. Ralph Blakeman, Miss Jean Pittman, Mr. A. Kempton 

Smith, Miss Marguerite Brooks. 


Mr. George E. Green : Superintendent and Headmaster. Solid Geometry 

and Trigonometry, and Advanced A gebra. 
Mr. LeRoy MacKenney: Submaster. Mathematics, Biology, Physics, 

Chemistry, Science, Mechanical Drawing. 
Mr. A. Kempton Smith : English. 

Mr. Kenneth Macomber: Civics, Science, History, Geography, Shop, 

and Printing. 
Miss Ruth Manter: History, Latin, and Orchestra. 
Miss Jean Pittman : Typing, Bookkeeping, Shorthand, and Filing. 
Miss Hazel Cornish : Home Economics and Business Arithmetic. 
Mr. Ralph Blakeman: Physical Education and Orientation. 
Miss Margaret Elliott: Vocational Guidance. 

Miss Nancy Horton : French, General Language, and Problems of Amer- 
ican Democracy. 

Miss Ellen Downey: Junior High Mathematics, English, History, and 

Miss Phyllis Johnson : Sixth Grade. 
Miss Marguerite Brooks : Fifth Grade. 
Mr. Richard Bradford: Opportunity Class. 
Miss Susan Carter : School Nurse. 










Council Members ..... . , , A TKirKI 



"Johnnie" JOHN ALDEN 

"The eye is not satisfied with seeing" 
John Alden is a genuine Duxbury boy 
In nature as well as name. 
He hit the head-lines not long ago. 
We shone in reflected fame. 
Senior Class Play; Dance Committee 1, 2, 3, 4. League Convention 
Play, "The Bear" 3; Orchestra 1, 2, 3; Class History; Operetta 2. 


"In neat attire; neat, not gaudy" 
Gladys Black is dainty, 
A hard worker too. 
Her gentle disposition 
Will surely see her through. 
Senior Class Play; Basketball 1, 2, 3; Partridge 1, 2, 3, 4; Operetta 
2; Dance Committee 1, 2, 3, 4. 


"Happy men shall have many things" 

Lloyd Blanchard is busy 

And willing and smart, 

And he holds a warm place 

In each class-mate's heart. 
Basketball 4. Co-Captain 4; Baseball 3, 1, Captain 4; Dance Com- 
mittee 1, 2, 3; Play Committee. Presentation of Gift to School; Class 
Office, Vice-President 4. 


"Men of few words are the best men" 
Bill Buckingham came here from afar 
And made a million friends. 
A million more he'll surely make 
Before his journey ends. 

Baseball 4; Play Committee. 


"Manners makyth man" 
Bob Bunten is a student. 
Good at almost everything. 
We know his plans will all succeed. 
His friends his praises sing. 

Basketball 2, 3, 4; Baseball 2, 3, 4. Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; Student 
Council 3, 4, Vice-President 4; Partridge 2, 3, 4; Dance Committee 
1, 2, 3. 4; Senior Class Play; Class offices: President 1. Vice-President 
2; President S. M. L. S. P.; Honor Essay. 



"Do good by stealth, and blush to find it fame" 
Dottie Eldridge has a way 
Of doing: things just right. 
She's neat and trim and rather slim 
If vou see her dav or night. 
Partridge 1, 2, 3, 4, Senior Class Play; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Asst. 
Manager :i, Manager I; Honor Essay. 


"Mirth and motion prolong life" 
Without Zulmira in their ranks 
Our seniors would be glum 
She's on the team for basketball, 
Her typing makes things hum. 
Dance Committee 1, 2, 3, 4; Play Committee; Basketball 4; 
ridge 4; Class Gift to the teachers. 




"Innocent actions carry their warrant with them" 
Eleanor's work is never through; 
She's on the Partridge staff; 
You'll always find her near the files 
And ready with a laugh. 
Class Offices : President 4 ; Dance Committee 3, 4. Partridge 4 ; 
Senior Class Play. 


"He who sings frightens away his ills" 

Marshall is busy and practical, too. 

Success he will surely find. 

His grand sense of humor will help him along 

And lighten the daily grind. 
Baseball 3, Manager 3; Basketball 2. 3, Asst. Manager 2, 3; Dance 
Committee 1, 2, 3, 4; Partridge 4; Operetta 2; Class Office. Secretary 
4. Play Committee 4. 


"A blythe heart makes a blooming visage" 

Betty Green, the sweetest little girl 

You have ever seen. 

Of someone's heart 

She'll surelv be the queen. 
Basketball 2, 3, 4; Student Council 4; Delegate to South Shore 
Student Conference Group 4; Senior Class Play; Dance Committee 
1, 2, 3, 4; Operetta 2. Class Motto. 



''To eat, to drink, and to be merry" 
B b Herdman is a iolly boy. 
Also a cheerful woi'ker. 
We kn^vv- whatever life may bring 
Bob will never be a sh'rker. 
Dance Committee 1. 2. 4; Play Committee 4; Class (lifts. 


"A soft answer turneth aivay wrath" 

T rttie T^Cain is alert and quick. 

Her friends are many and true. 

A id in our Minstrel Show this year 

Sh -1 did srrre niftv dancing: too. 
Partrid:? 4; Operetta 2; Basketball 3, 4. Class Offices: Secretary 3, 
"> 'asurer 4; D;.:u-e Committee 1. 2. :!. I; l'lav Committee 4; Class 


"A handful of common sense is worth a bushel of learning" 
Larry Marshall's advertising 
('ives the Partridge fame. 
Fcr act ng in the play this year 
I arry gained himself a name. 
Basketball 1. Senior Class l'lav; League Convention Play, "The 
B«i " Student Council 1. 4: Dance Committee 1, 2, 3, 4; Play 
Comin'Uee 4;; Partridge 2. :t. 4. 


''Knowledge is the foundation ani source of good writing" 
1 p.n-5e! hr -: lots of bra ns, 
And is a worker, too. 
Y/e bet she'll find the nicest job 
/. srirl cruld have in view. 
Dance Committcs 1. 2. 3. !: Senior Cliss Play; Partridge 2. 3, 4. 
Co-edRor-?n- hi r 1: Bask"tball !; Operetta 2; Class Offices: Historian 
1. Vice-President Cheer Leader 1; Class Prophecy; Delegate to the 
Southeast^ :; Massachusetts League of School Publications. 


''Women, wind, and fortune are ever changing" 
L'.emor Raymond has pretty ways. 
She's a lit Lio bit timid perhaps, 
But shs has found a strong right arm 
id gu rd her from mishaps. 
Class Treasurer ; Partridge I; Basketball 4; Cheer Leader 2; Senior 
Class Pu.y; Class Hottu. 



"Nothing is hard to a willing mind" 
Mona is tiny 

The French' say, "Petite". 
A sweet little Miss 
Prom her head to her feet. 
Senior cIhss Play; Dance Committee 1, 2, 3, 1 ; Class Secretary 1" 
Cheer Leader 2; Partridge 2, :i, I; Operetta 2; Class Prophecy. 


"A pennyworth of mirth is worth a pound of sorrow" 
Shirley Shaw is gentle and sweet 
With a ready, friendly smile, 
As nice a girl as you could ever meet 
Tho' she's been here only a while. 
Dance Committee 4. 


"Her ways are ways of pleasantness" 

Our Phoebe is a regular girl 

Honest and friendly and true. 

All the good things in the world, Phoebe, dear, 

May life give back to you. 
Class Offices: Treasurer 1, Secretary 2, President 3, Historian 4; 
Student Council 2, 3, 4, Secretary 2, 3, 4 ; Delegate to South Shore 
Student Conference Group 4; Partridge 1, 2, 3, 4, Co-editor-in-chief 4; 
Basketball 3, 4; Cheer Leader 2; Senior Class Play; Honor Essay; 
Operetta 2. 


"Speech is silver, silence is gold" 
Helen Taylor is practical. 
She knows the best ways to choose. 
She's the kind of girl who makes a friend 
You'd never want to lose. 
Play Committee 4; Operetta 2; Dance Committee 1, 2, 3, 4; Class 


"Men make the best friends" 
At basketball he's tried and true, 
At dramatics he is tops. 
He heads the Student Council too. 
Our Sammv never stops. 
Partridge 1, 2, 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Co-Captain 4; Baseball 1, 2, 
3. 4; Senior Class Play. Student Council 1, 2, 3, 4; Treasurer 2; Vice- 
President 3, President 4; Dance Committee 1, 2, 3. 4; Class Offices: 
President 2, Vice-President 1; Operetta 2; Class Will. 



Shirley Frances Shaw 
Eleanor Cooper Raymond . 
zulmira mendes fernandes 
Henry Marshall Freeman 
Lloyd Courtney Blanchard 
Elizabeth Frances Green . 
Robert Allen Herdman 
Helen Caroline Taylor 
Letit:a LeCain 
George Edward Teravainen 
Lawrence Edward Marshall 
Kenneth Robert Bunten, Jr 
Y. illi am Darl Buckingham 
Eleanor Field 
D:.rothy Elinor Eldridge . 
Gladys May Black 
Harriet Katherine McNeil 
JViONA Elizabeth Scholpp . 
j/ho^e bradford shirley . 
John Alden 

. January 1, 1924 
. January 22, 1924 
February 27, 1925 
February 27, 1925 
. March 14, 1925 
. March 20, 1925 
. March 28, 1924 
. March 28, 1924 
. March 31, 1923 
April 10, 1924 
. May 7, 1924 
July 18, 1924 
August 1, 1924 
. August 24, 1924 

September 5, 1924 
September 10, 1922 
September 20, 1924 
September 27, 1923 
. October 22, 1923 
December 20, 1924 


Most Popular Girl 
Most Popular Boy 
Best Sport 


Most Temperamental 
Hardest Worker 
Best Boy Dancer . 
Best Girl Dancer . 
Best Boy Athlete . 
Best Girl Athlete . 
Most Businesslike Girl 
Most Businesslike Boy 
Best School Spirit 
Best Looking Boy 
Best Looking Girl 
Most Studious 
Most Active . 
Most Artistic 
Most Mischievous . 
Class Woman Hater 
Most Loquacious . 
Most Versatile 
Most Ambitious 
Most Sophisticated 
Best Dressed Boy . 
Best Dressed Girl . 
Most Ingenious 
Silliest . 

Phoebe Shirley 

Robert Herdman 

Lloyd Blanchard 

Robert Herdman 

f Robert Herdman 
I Lloyd Blanchard 

Eleanor Raymond 

Phoebe Shirley 

George Teravainen 

Letty LeCain 

George Teravainen 

. Betty Green 

Phoebe Shirley 

Lawrence Marshall 

Phoebe Shirley 

Robert Bunten 

Mona Scholpp 

Robert Bunten 

. Betty Green 

Letty LeCain 

Mona Scholpp 

Robert Bunten 

Shirley Shaw 

Mona Scholpp 

Robert Bunten 

Mona Scholpp 

Robert Herdman 

Mona Scholpp 

. John Alden 

Zulmira Fernandes 


Most Nonchalant . 

Boy Most Likely to Succeed 
Girl Most Likely to Succeed 
Class Coquette 
Most Charming 
Class Shiek . 
Boy with Best Line 
Girl with Best Line 
Most Sincere Boy . 
Most Sincere Girl . 
Most Feminine 
Best Girl Conversationalist 
Best Boy Conversationalist 
Most Languid Girl 
Most Languid Boy 
Most Polite and Courteous 
Most Eligible Bachelor 

Best Personality 

Most Absent-Minded Boy 
Most Absent-Minded Girl 
Best Actor 
Bcs' Actress 
Cutest .... 
Boy with Brsi Physique 
Girl with Best Physique 
Class Baby 
Brightest Girl 
Brightest Boy 

Best Alibi Artist 

Class Man Hater . 
Best Sense of Humor 
Biggest FHrt 

Most Agreeable 

. f Robert Bunten 
. \ Robert Herdman 

Robert Bunten 

Phoebe Shirley 

Mona Scholpp 

Mona Scholpp 

. Robert Herdman 

George Teravainen 

Mona Scholpp 

William Buckingham 

Phoebe Shirley 

Mona Scholpp 

Shirley Shaw 

Lawrence Marshall 

Shirley Shaw 

Marshall Freeman 

William Buckingham 

Robert Bunten 

Shirley Shaw 
William Buckingham 

. John Alden 
Phoebe Shirley 

. John Alden 
Harriet McNeil 

Mona Scholpp 
. Lloyd Blanchard 

. Betty Green 

. Betty Green 

Phoebe Shirley 

Robert Bunten 

J Robert Herdman 
. i_ . John Alden 

Helen Taylor 

. Robert Herdman 

. Eleanor Raymond 

f Letty LeCain 

| Wil iam Buckingham 




Ambition: To go somewhere. 
Favorite Occupation: Staying home from school. 
Most Disliked Occupation: Having teeth pulled. 
Favorite Expression: "Am! Go home!" 


Ambition: To be successful. 

Favorite Occupation: Getting the best of an argument. 
Most Disliked Occupation: Having wisdom teeth come in. 
Favorite Expression: "Oh! Horrors!" 


Ambition: To be important. 
Favorite Occupation: Wolfing. 
Most Disliked Occupation : Hard Work. 
Fa vorite Expression : " Jeepers !" 


Ambition: To become a draftsman. 
Favorite Occupation: Hard labor. 
Most Disliked Occupation: Studying history. 
Favorite Expression: "By George!" 


Ambition: To be Attorney-General of the U. S. 
Favorite Occupation: Going places and seeing things. 
Most Disliked Occupation: Writing. 
Favorite Expression: "Holy Cow!" 


Ambition: To be an artist. 

Favorite Occupation: Singing. 

Most Disliked Occupation: Having teeth filled. 

Favorite Expression: "Sho' Nnff." 



Ambition: To be successful. 

Favorite Occupation: Giggling and teasing my classmates. 
Most Disliked Occupation: Taking shorthand dictation. 
Favorite Expression: "It's a done-a-for." 


Ambition: To fly. 

Favorite Occcupation: Keeping busy. 

Most Disliked Occupation : Not doing anything. 

Fa vorite Expression : "Nuts !" 


Ambition: To see the world. 
Favorite Occupation: Messing around. 
Most Disliked Occupation: Shorthand. 
Favorite Expression: "Yeh!" 


Ambition: To have plenty of excitement and know by name a million 

Favorite Occupation: Looking for excitement and meeting people. 
Most Disliked Occupation: Waiting, acting sweet and ladylike. 
Favorite Expression: "Oh! My holy cow!" 


Ambition: To be President. 

Favorite Occupation: Browsing around in libraries. 
Most Disliked Occupation: Reading literary trash. 
Favorite Expression: "To be or not to be." 


Ambition: To be a famous flyer. 
Favorite Occupation: Messing around. 
Most Disliked Occupation: Doing shorthand. 
Favorite Expression: "No fooling." 


Ambition: To travel over the world. 

Favorite Occupation: Puttering around in the laboratory. 
Most Disliked Occupation: To sit around. 
Favorite Expression: "Fudge!" 



AmbiHon: To become a famous journalist. 
Favorite Occupation: Lying in the sun. 

Most Disliked Occupation: Doing anything pertaining to Mathematics. 
Favorite Expression: "Well, I mean, you know." 


Ambition: To be a nurse. 

Favorite Occupation: Flirting. 

Most DisLked Occupation: Staying home nights. 

Favorite Expression: "Do you w;.nfcto get ruined?" 


Ambition: To be successiu . 

Favorite Occupation: Dancing, swimming, and fishing. 

Most Disliked Occup^\tn : _emg gro^cny. 
Favorite Expression: "Why, sure!" 


Ambition: To be a commercial artist. 

Favorite Occupation: Drawing. 

Most Disliked Occuv r '1v v :. Studying math. 

Favorite Expression: "Holy bezue!" 


Ambition: To please everybody. 
Favorite Occupation: Keeping busy. 
Most Disliked Occupation: Being idle. 
Favorite Expression: "Huh? . . . Oh." 


Ambition: To be a good dancer. 
Favorite Occupation: Roller Skating. 

Most Disliked Occupation: Taking dictation in shorthand. 
Favorite Expression: "Oh, sure." 


Ambition: To be happy. 
Favorite Occupation: Playing basketball. 
Most Disliked Occupation: Doing chemistry. 
Favorite Expression: "I didn't do nothin." 



From the halls of Duxb'ry High School 
To the outs'de world we go. 
We have struggled hard for our ideals 
In the school that was our home. 
We have studied hard to-gether 
Just to keep our honor clean, 
And now we have to say good-bye 
To Duxb'ry H'.gh School scenes. 

Here's good health to you and to our land 

Which we are proud to serve. 

In many a strife, we'll fight for life 

And never lose our nerve. 

So good-bye dear fellow classmen 

And teachers kind and true 

We have had a joyful time with you, 

But now we say adieu. 

Eleanor Field 
Letty LeCain 
Harriet McNeil 
Mona Scholpp 




The Post War World 



Although our thoughts today are concerned mainly with the problems 
of the present, we should devote some time to the future, to the peace which 
is to come. What kind of peace will it be? 

This World War II is> a decisive war, a war between two types of 
governments, "Hitlerism," and government mainly by the people of a 
country. Thus, although a negotiated peace is possible, more probable is 
total victory by one side. 

In considering governmental organization after the war, it has been 
found that there are three possible plans for the world. The first, indi- 
vidual nations balancing their power against one another by means of 
' treaties and alliances, has operated in the world for many years and has 
failed to prevent wars. The second is world domination by the victor. The 
third calls for some form of world organization of free, self-governing 
" peoples, based on ideals of freedom and cooperation and also upon facts 
of economics and geography. 

Through the process of elimination the first plan is discarded because 
it has caused numerous wars and conflicts. The second plan is also aban- 
doned since the allies are fighting this war to prevent world domination 
by the Fascists. 

The third plan has received considerable thought and is one to which 
we should devote our attention. 

A broad base for the formation of a world organization of free, self- 
governing peoples was set forth in eight idea s formed by President Roose- 
velt and Prime Minister Churchill in the Atlantic Charter. In this they 
stated that they were seeking no territory, that territorial changes and 
forms of government should be determined by the people, that there should 
be freedom of trade, access to raw materials by all, improved labor stand- 
ards, economic advancement social security, freedom from fear and want, 
traverse of the high seas and oceans without hindrance, and the abandon- 
ment of force and use of armaments. 

With the Atlantic Charter as a basis, Louis Adamic in his book Two- 
Way Passi ve suggests that a United States of Europe be formed. After 
the war the United States should send over an army mostly made up of 
the American-born sons of immigrants to help Europe develop an economic 
system that will work, a system similar to the American system — a mixture 
of pr ivate property, controlled industry, public works, socialism, and com- 
munism. Co-operatives, great continental labor movements, collective bar- 
gaining, and working unity should be encouraged. A tremendous effort 
should be made to create a democratic revolution, a revolution for freedom 


The democratic system of the United States of America has worked 
for forty-eight separata and united states ; and for three-quarters of a 
century there has been no conflict between one state and another, but 
complete harmony and unity. If this system works in one land, why can't 
it work in another? 

Another p an has been suggested by Clarence Streit in his book Union 
Now. He believes that the world organization can be improved by the im- 
mod r.te f Liation cf a union of the democracies. As soon as other countries 
Wis i .c accent the principles of the union they can be admitted, thus 
eventually spreading throughout the world. This union would have full 
power in making w^r and peace, and also over trade, money, communica- 
tions, and ci:iz;nship within the Union. Voting power would be propor- 
tionate to iis se f-goveinMg population. 

ihes. aiv. enly some of the proposals. What sort of peace will follow 
this wax cannot be prophesied, but it can be planned. If we plan for a 
pe c that w..i be eternal peace, the boys on the batt.efields, on the seas, 
i.nd m tr.e ui end ciio people cn the home front will fight harder, making 
vic.ory c^cs-i tc hand. 

Phoebe Shirley 



Grand Coulee Dam 

The eighth wonder of the world, man's most massive masonry struc- 
ture on earth, three times larger than the largest Egyptian pyramid, lies 
within the border of the United States in the state of Washington. It is 
the Grand Coulee Dam which harnesses the Columbia River, the greatest 
potential source of useful energy of the rivers of the United States. More 
water flows from the mouth of the Columbia every year than flows from 
the mouth of the Mississippi. The Grand Coulee Dam was started in the 
winter of 1933-34 by the Consolidated Builders Inc. 

This dam is being built under the authorization of the Columbia Basin 
Reclamation Project, which comes under the Bureau of Reclamation of 
the Department of the Interior. This bureau in the past 38 years has built 
160 dams, which have regulated streams and conserved water now irri- 
gating over 3,000,000 acres of land. 

The Grand Coulee Dam derives its name from the Grand Coulee, the 
old river bed of the Columbia River, which will serve as a reservoir for the 
water that will bring new life to the parched lands of Central Washington. 

The irrigation of the rich land of central Washington with the water 
of the Columbia has been dreamed of since the days of the early settlers. 
Now, the enforced abandonment of eroded and sub-marginal land, the 
natural increase in population, and the desire for improvement in standards 
in living, make it necessary. Modern equipment and methods, 
power, and federal financing make it possible. 

Before the actual work on the dam itself could be started, about twenty- 
two and a half billion tons of earth, gravel, and rock had to be removed, 
two towns, a bridge, a railroad, a high tension power line ; telegraph and 
telephone lines had to be built, and a whole hill had to be frozen with six 
miles of refrigerating pipes to keep it from sliding into the river. 

After these prelminary preparations, the dam itself was begun. Eleven 
billion two hundred-fifty thousand cubic yards of concrete and seventy- 
seven million pounds of reenforcing steel went into its construction besides 
tons of sheet steel pilings and millions of feet of lumber. Enough concrete 
was used to make two sixteen-foot highways from coast to coast. It 
measures five hundred feet in width at its base and thirty feet in width 
at its crest. It is 3,000 feet in length at its base and 4,300 feet long at its 

There are two immense power-houses at each end of the dam. Each 
one is larger than the Capitol of the United States. In these there will be 
placed eighteen turbines and eighteen generators capable of generating 
1,950,000 kilowatts of electricity, enough electricity to make t:n solid 
aluminum Washington Monuments in one year. 


In order to raise the great amount of water, needed for irrigation, 208 
feet into the Grand Coulee, ten pumps of enormous size will be installed 
at the dam. One of these pumps alone could supply New York City with 
enough water to take care of all its domestic needs. 

The water, which these pumps will raise into the Grand Coulee, will 
in the next twenty-five to fifty years, give new life to 1,200,000 acres of 
sagebrush and mirage. On this restored land, homes for 40,000 families 
will be provided and about as many in towns in the irrigated areas. 

This project will be self-liquidating by the payments from the settlers 
for water rights and from the purchasers of electric power. 

Now that the United States is at war, the power generated by the 
Grand Coulee Dam will become a valuable asset towards the final attain- 
ment of comp.ete victory over the Axis nations. 

Kenneth Robert Bunten, Jr. 



The American Indian 

Before the coming of the "paleface," the Indians of America had 
made little progress in a material way and were truly "children of nature." 

No one knows where the Indian came from, but it is believed by many 
scientists that they came to this continent by crossing from Asia at Bering 
Strait or farther south by a passage which has now disapppeared. 

The straight, black hair, the broad face with high cheekbones, the 
aquiline nose, the slightly Chinese slant of the eye, and the scant beard 
are distinguishing features of the Indian. 

The basis of virtue with the Indian was self control. Each was re- 
quired to conceal his emotions and to stand torture without flinching. Theft 
and crime were so unknown to the Indians that there were no rules for 
punishment, and an Indian always kept a promise no matter what happened. 

It is readily thought that the chieftain of the tribe controlled every- 
one's rights and ways, but that is not so. Each man governed himself with 
respect for the rights of his neighbors, and notmng was left for the chief 
to do but to carry out the will of the tribe. 

Ceremonies featured by the smoking of the calumet, a stone pipe, 
marked the beginning and the end of a war. During wartime the warriors 
of battle daubed bright paint on their bodies and donned war bonnets of 
eagle feathers. 

When an Indian died, he was buried in a sitting position with his 
choice belongings beside him, for after leaving his present home, the Indian 
believed his soul would move to a different and more prosperous one. 

Many peop.e think of the Indian as being memy a hunter, a fisher, 
and last of all a fighter. But the Indian had many sports and games which 
he enjoyed. One of these was gambling, which was considered exce-unc 
sport. Another is the game of LaCrosse which has been taken over by the 

The Indian has many beautiful and weird legends. That of Hiawatha 
has a permanent place in literature. Many of the Indian traditions re- 
semble the o.d Bible stories, for the most part those of Joseph. Other tales 
are of the anima.s building the wond, or bringing fire to men or are tragic 

The Indian had great skill in weaving textiles and baskets and in 
making stone weapons. But with the coming of the metal utensils and 
machine-woven c.oth, the skil.ed arts to which the "children of nature" 
were adapted, vanished. 

The breakdown of the native culture was inevitable once the white 
man had entrenched himself in the New World. Whole tribes were swept 
away and others reduced greatly by new diseases introduced into the 
country by the settlers. The introduction of alcohol did its part to break 
down the pride and spirit of the Indian. 


The American Indians have left many gifts to the world. Among the 
plants developed by them are maize, beans, potatoes, and sweet potatoes, 
which are now four of the leading foods of the world. In addition, the 
Indian was the discoverer of quinine, cocaine, tobacco, and rubber, which 
are also very useful in these modern times. Many of us have read how 
Squanto taught the settlers at Plymouth to raise corn, thus enabling the 
colony to be partly self-supporting. Without maize, both Jamestown and 
Plymouth would have almost certainly failed, and the settlements along the 
Atlantic would have been delayed many years. 

Today, the blood of the American Indian flows in the veins of many 
of our leading citizens. Indian contributions to civilization and mankind 
are encountered on every hand, but their story as a separate people now is 
a subject of history and a record of the past. 

Dorothy Eldridge 




Faith in America is Faith in Ourselves 

Our class did not choose this motto because it fits into the trend of 
thought at this time, but because we believe in what our motto means. 

During these times our motto cannot be read without some thought 
being given to present world conditions. 

Webster gives the definition of faith as the "state of acknowledging 
unquestioningly the existence and power of a supreme being and the 
reality of a divine order." To acknowledge unquestioningly means to have 
complete confidence in, or to believe in. Believing in America is not a task 
for anyone. The immigrants that have come over here had faith that in 
America they would all have equal opportunities for personal achievements. 
They have had faith that their children would be able to rise above the 
lower class and have the same chance as a natural born American. If these 
immigrants who were not acquainted with America could believe in it, it 
is not hard to understand that we, Americans, are ready to give our lives 
to defend it. 

Eleanor Raymond 



In our struggle for independence from England, it wns necessary 
for the colonists to band together to protect the faith they had built up 
in a new country. 

Even though they had to look forward to hardships with crude 
methods of life, they fought for their freedom rather than live under 
Parliamentary rule. They won their independence with all the odds against 

We must do the same. Faith in America means the same as faith in 
ourselves, for we are America. Living under parliamentary rule wasn't 
nearly so bad as living under a dictatorship would be, yet the early colonists 
all had faith in the same thing, and all expressed it by doing everything 
in their power to aid America in winning her independence. 

Six times America has been successful. The one reason for this has 
been faith. Whether in war or peace we must learn to face the hardships 
which are part of our freedom and faith. 

Elizabeth Green. 




The "Limited 42" pulled into the Freshmen station on September 7, 
1938. We started with seventeen passengers but when we arrived we 
noticed that the "Limited 42" had attracted Rose Burdick, Barbara Scott, 
Theodore Whitcomb, and Arthur Hammond. Because Phoebe Shirley, Mona 
Scholpp, Robert Herdman, Norman Short, and Stanley McAuliffe had miss- 
ed the last train they also boarded ours. 

The passengers were so thrilled with the experience of starting on 
this trip, that they forgot about class meetings until October 3 when the 
officers for the coming year were elected. They were : 

President .... Robert Bunten 
Vice President . . . George Teravainen 
Secretary ..... Mona Scholpp 
Treasurer .... Phoebe Shirley 
Looking through the records, we find that our class dance was held 
on March 24, 1939. 

Since Arthur Hammond, Norman Short, and Stanley McAuliffe found 
thrt our accommodations were not up to their expectations, they decided 
to leave us. 

The first year of cur trip was spent mostly in preparaticn for the 
years that were to ccme. 

In June, 1939, our train pulled into the station which was called "Vaca- 
tion " where we were to spend the summer months. 

After the .ong needed rest was over, we once more boarded the "Lim- 
ited 42" which was to take us cn to the sophomore station. 

In examining the passenger list, we missed Theodore Whitcomb and 
Barbara Scott, two of our former passengers, but found that the accom- 
modations of the "Limited 42" had met the requirements of Synnove Strom, 
Daniel Winsor, Stuart Lagergren and Melvi.le Holmes. 

The President of the previous year called a meeting to elect officers 
for our sophomore year. Ihey were: 

President .... George Teravainen 
Vice President .... Robert Bunten 
Secretary .... Phoebe Shirley 
Treasurer . . . Marguerite Chandler 
Historian .... Harriet McNeil 
From the dates submitted to the students, March 29, 1940, was chesen 
for our dance. The dance was very successful. 

As the train pulled into our mid-year term, Synnove Strom expressed 
her desire to leave us and go into training as a nurse. 

We enjoyed greatly those memorable years with their difficulties and 

I will now turn the controls over to John Alden, who will continue the 
trip into the junior and senior stations. 

Helen Taylor 


During the summer vacation of 194U, the passengers of the "Limited 
42" had such a burst of enthusiasm and wanted to soar to such high levels, 
that they decided to continue the trip by air. One by one they piled out of 
the faithful train and hurried to a streamlined airliner, "The Dreadnaught 
of 42." 

Marguerite Chandler, that dainty "gai" we liked so much, parachuted 
into space after the first week — to land on the roof of a girls' prep school 
and a few weeks later, we sorrowfudy heard, above the roar of the motors, 
that Laurel Cahoon and Norma Gates, who had joined us at the Freshman 
station on the "Limited 42", would have to leave us. Also, Bud Whitney, 
who is now in Pearl Harbor, joined us that year. 

We decided to hold our ciass dance on November 15, 1940. Our class 
officers were : 

President .... Phoebe Shirley 
Vice President . . Harriet McNeil 

Secretary . Laurel Cahoon — Letitia LeCain 
Treasurer .... Eleanor Raymond 
Historian .... Dorothy Eldridge 
After Laurel Cahoon left, Letitia LeCain took her place as class sec- 

Again we heard some sad news — Rose Burdick — honor roll first, last 
and always was her slogan, — was goin to leave us. She was bound for 
Randolph. The rest of the trip was spent uneventfully in our cabins, 
everybody enjoying our reception at the end of the year. The "Dread- 
naught" landed on June 18, 1941, our passengers dispersing to enjoy their 
various summer occupations. 

The last part of our trip was spent as one gay, glorious time, especially 
with Shirley Shaw, Eleanor Field, and Bid Buckingham as newcomers, — 
with the class play, — "The Mad Hatters", — and our Hallowe'en dance the 
big events of the fall season. Meivil.e Holmes who joined us on the train 
"Limited 42" in 1938, had stayed from our crew and had not returned this 
year; Sylvia O'Neil left us late in March. 
Our class officers for this year were: 

President, Pilot Eleanor Field 

Vice President. Co-Pilot . . . Lloyd Blanchard 
Secretary, Navigator .... M. Freeman 

Treasurer Letty LeCain 

Historian ...... Phoebe Shirley 

Then, with graduation in the offing, and everybody busy, the "Dread- 
naught" throttled down and finally made its last landing on this J«ne 
19, 1942. 

The happy days we spent in Duxbury High will never be forgotten. 

John Alden 



Harriet — "Well, Mona Scholpp, how on earth did you ever get to heaven — 
never mind — don't bother to answer — I can imagine that you used the 
same tactics on poor Saint Peter that you used on "Hogie" when you were 
on earth." 

Mona — "Okay, you're so smart. Suppose you tell me how you happened to 
get in." 

Harriet — "Oh, my great, great, grandfather knew the right saints. Say, 
what are you looking at anyway?" 

Mona — "Why, I'm looking down on all our classmates. Don't you remem- 
ber that twenty-five years ago today we graduated from D. H. S.? Draw 
up a cloud and look on ! Say ! Harriet, is that E.eanor Field crawling out 
from under that car?" 

Harriet — "Yes, that's "Baby" — She's head mechanic at Cushing Brothers' 
Garage now. She got her training in the Duxbury Motor Corps way 
back when she was in high school, and she became so good at pulling 
cars apart and even putting them back together again, correctly, that 
all the garages are trying to hire her now." 

Mona — "Boy! Who is that sleek looking fellow in the tux with a beautiful 
girl on each arm?" 

Harriet — "Oh, that's Bob Herdman. He's the owner of the Tiosey Ripsey 
Night Club. Don't some people do the most amazing things?" 

Mona — "Jello ! There's Jack Benny still on the air ! U-m-m, even the hair 
on his toupee has fallen out!" 

Harriet — "Holy smokes! Isn't that Helen Taylor with him?" 

Mona — "Sure! Ever since Mary Livingstone and Jack broke up Helen has 
taken Mary's place. She's even funnier than the great Benny himself." 

Harriet — "Well, well, there's "Dottie" Eldridge riding down the street 
with Willard Mills, the same old flame she had during her high school 
days. You know, Mona, they say that Willie's so bashful, Dottie hasn't 
been able to get him to pop the question yet." 

Mona — "Did you hear that Eleanor Raymond and Dickie Prince just got 

Harriet — "Oh, did they? How come it was delayed so long?" 

Mona — "Well, when Dickie was studying in Michigan, the gas rationing 

started, and as he could only get a very few gallons a week — well, you 

can see why it was delayed." 
Harriet — "Look, there's Larry Marshall coming out of his famous Cure 

All Sanitorium. You know that's where all the society women go to rest 

up and have their nerves soothed and their worries ironed out by Dr. 


Harriet — "What in the world ever became of "Opie" Blanchard, Mona?" 

Mona — "Well, "Opie" certainly surprised me. Do you remember the picture 
we took of him with his flash camera?" 

Harriet — "Do you mean the one that we all labeled 'The Wolf?'" 

Mona — "Uh-huh, that's the one. Well, believe it or not he's made a lot of 
money on that picture. He sent it in to the Wolf's Head Oil Company, and 
they use it all the time now for advertising purposes. And besides that, 
since Johnnie Weismuller died, "Opie's" been acting the part of Tarzan." 


Mona — "And there's Sammy Teravainen. What are those papers he's look- 
ing over?" 

Harriet — "Oh, Sammy's still looking over codege folders trying to decide 

which college to go to. He wants one where the most basketball is played 

and where two-thirds of the beautiful gir.s go. 
Mona — "Harriet, do you remember how Betty Green's ambuion in high 

school was always to meet people?" 
Harriet — "Yes! By the way, isn't that she down there new?" 
Mona — "Yes, Betty is the greatest high-trapeze artist in the world. She 

loves her work, and she meets loads of people. Look ! There she is in 

the middle of her act! She'd better meet that trapeze in the air, or she'll 

be playing a harp too." 
Mona — "I wonder why all the actors and actresses are so much better 

dressed than they used to be?" 
Harriet — "Surely you've heard of Holly wod's Chic Shop?" 
Mona— "Oh. yes!" 

Harriet — "But didn't you know that Gladys Black and Shirley Shaw 

own it?" 
Mona— "No. Really?" 

Harriet — "Yes. They formed a partnership and brought their talent in 

dress designing to Hollywood. Now everyone profits by it." 
Mona — "Look! There's Bill Buckingham! You remember him, don't you?" 
Harriet — "Of course I do." 

Mona — "Did you know that he has written several books cn etiquette? 

And if you ask me he's got one of the most difficult jobs in the world/' 
Harriet — "Why? What's he doing?" 

Mona — "Well, if you look closely, you'll see that he's trying to teacli iWi 
students of D. H. S. a few table manners while they devour the^r sai^L.s 

Mona — "It seems that another one of our classmates is a big success out 
in Hollywood." 

Harriet — "Oh. yes, that's Zulmira Fernandes, the tiny girl in our class." 
Mona — "Let's see — she always wanted to be a beautician didn't she?'" 
Harriet — "Yes, and she's a second Perc Westmore now. You should s:3 

the wonders she's performed on the faces of some of those actresses." 
Harriet — "For goodness sake, isn't that Phoebe Shirley down there?" 
Mona — "Yeah, she's trying out for her automobile license again." 
Harriet — "Why I thought she got her license when we we/s in school." 
Mona — She did, but she never remembers to have it renewed. It's goit n 

so now that the examiner takes her out to lunch very year after their 

little spin." 
Harriet — "What's she doing now?" 

Mona — "Well, not very much. You know Phoebe never was very ambitious. 
She's just Dean of Duxbury University, President of the Parent Teachers 
Association, commercial teacher at Boston University, and in her speire 
time she's still doing all of Mr. Smith's typing. 

Harriet — "Duck, Mona!" 

Mona — "Wow! What was that? A bird a fish, or Superman?" 

Harriet — "Oh, none of those things. That was just Lettie LeCain in her 

autogiro. She's a second Amelia Earheart now!" 
Harriet — "Hey, isn't that Bob Bunten down there?" 

Mona — "It sure is! He's the smartest lawyer in America now, but he's 
earned his position. You know, Harriet, it's amazing what some people 
will do. Why, do you know that Bob was so afraid of missing some 


minute bit of learning that he went to Harvard University for eight 
years; then he attended Harvard Law School for ten years; then he took 
a post graduate course for three years; and just for a pastime, he's still 
going to night school." 

Harriet — "Eight years, ten years, three years, still going to night school, — 
well at that rate he ought to be up here with us before long." 

Mona — "Harriet, have you read President Roosevelt's Nine Terms In The 
White House, by Marshall Freeman?" 

Harriet — "Yes, I just finished it." 

Mona — "If there ever are any more presidents, Mr. Roosevelt will prob- 
ably be their landlord. Look ! There's the president now coaxing Marshall 
to write his next fireside chat." 

Harriet — "In all our travels, we've missed John Alden." 

Mona — "Oh, I know where he is." 

Harriet — "You do ! Where?" 

Mona — "Since John has built the Pastime Playhouse in Duxbury, he has 
been playing the .eading roles in Hem et, M.cbeth, As You Like It, and 
after all these years, they've finally found a successor to Rudolph Valen- 

Hornet — "Gee, those were the gcod old days. Sometimes I wish we were 
back on earth." 

Mona — "Well, if you hadn't been driving that foo.ish truck the way you 

a.ways did we'd probably still be down theie." 
Harriet — "That's right, blame me. You know it was all your fault. If you 

hadn't seen "Hogie" and screamed in my ear, I could have heard that 

fire siren r,nd gotten out of the way." 

Harriet McNeil 
Mona Scholpp 

[ 29 J 


We, the class of 1942, having lived fully every hour of our last four 
years, pass on to the rest of the school certain techniques, qualities, and 
characteristics, which may be of questionab.e value, but which we have 
found surprisingly useful. 

Harriet McNeil, whose literary ability has been evident throughout 
all the issues of the Partridge leaves that ability to any up and coming 
young person, provided that person can, like Harriet, keep up her school 
work at the same time. 

To Miriam Arnold, Lettie LeCain leaves her smoothness in dancing. 
With this power, Red, you really should stop them cold. 

Lawrence Marshall has a hidden abi.ity that, like Harriet McNeil's, 
came into prominence this past year and it is to his brother that he leavs 
this ability ; namely his technique for getting extra large scoops on his 
"thirds." Alfred should be quick to catch on. 

Eleanor Field, in making her last bequest, wishes to leave to the 
president of next year's senior cl?ss her never-ending giggle. It has livened 
up many a class meeting for us, and we feel sure the class of 1943 will 
need some such stimulant. 

Mona Scholpp's incredible talent for electrifying the boys should not 
be left to any one girl. It is very gratifying to us as a class to know that 
Mona is requesting that it be divided among every female in high school. 
Our only advice is for you gir.s to take it easy. Remember not all the 
boys are insulated. 

Opie B anchard, the previously shy, bashful type who suddenly blos- 
somed out this year into another Casanova, wiLs and bequeaths that now 
found talent to John Williams. It is presumed that he feels that John can 
bene^t h T * i f . 

To Betty Hughes, Eleanor Raymond leaves her temperamental flare- 
up. That's ad rigiit, Betty, the boys til&s it, anyway. 

Tall, lanky Bob Bunten leaves to Billy Mosher a foot and a half, 
which he will never miss, and which shouid enable Billy to throw thcs^ 
bails rl owr th^' gh the basket A pretty good idea, we cad it. 

Phoebe Shirley, our intellectual star, leaves her shining example to 
the res: ci tb.3 sc.icoi. May they all adopt her motto — "Hard work is the 
shortest way to success." 

W-2 a.l know that Shirley Shaw's ambition has been to be tall, dark, 
and glamorous. In this she has been most successful. We were not sur- 
prised to see that in her last will, she desired to pass on her formula for 
this achievement to Phyllis Mosher. 

Betty Green makes but one stipulation in her will, and that is that 
her thunder bo.t type of vitality and amazing ability go to Justine Delano, 
provided it keeps her from making those fairly regUiar trips to the office 
which Betty has found herself making. 

To the sophomore boys Bill Buckingham leaves his courteous man- 
ners, and his ease when conversing with the fairer sex. Can it be that 
Bill thinks they need any more polish? 

Zulmira Fernandes whose ever ready grin and giggle has endeared 
her to us a.l, leaves that quality to Betty O'Neil and Janic2 Dyer. Per- 
sonally wo wonder if they need this rs much £s mucilage cr some sort of 
sJck-um to keep them firmly in their seats during Study Hall. 

Helen Taylor, who believes that actions speak louder than words, 
wants Pat Snaw to in her footsteps, and for that reascn leaves her 
quie. mannerisms to her. 

We wonder why it is that Robert Herdman leaves to Norman SchafTer 
tho recipe for obtaining a diploma: "Work constantly, to your 
fullesc capacity with no fooling around, and pay little or practically no 
atcention 10 the oppos.te sex. Veil Schaffer, we can dream, can't we? 

Marshall Freeman was indeed far-sighted when he left his quick wit 
and clever rejoinders to Roy Scho.pp. With Marsnail s talents Roy should 
be really funny. 

Our class mechanic, John A. den, bequeaths to Melville Sinnoit that 
alleged ability. It served as a usefu. alibi for John when he wanted to 
pass class projects in late. It may get you by Melville. 

Gladys Black leaves to anyone in charge of refreshments the correct 
way to Coi.spire so that those in the kitchen wi.l be served first as well 
xast. It takes a good executive to plan as well as Gladys has always done. 

To Miss Downey, who in past years has received innumerable batons, 
we are going to be dnf erent. To you, who are completing your forty-fifth 
year of teaching we leave our congratulations and admiration for ah those 
years of servivce so conscientiously g*vcn. May we all be as successful 
in our chosen field as you have been in yours. 

A motor scooter seems to be the most appropriate thing that we can 
leave Miss Jor.nson — one that h^s a iitt.e siae car with Russ Shirley's 
name on it, in order to comply with the government s request to conserve 
on shoe leat.ier, for those innume.'ab.e trips to the office must definitely 
be hard on shces. 

Fortunately we were able to pull certain wires and with great diffi- 
culty obtained a mammoth trai e*- to leave to Mr. Biakeman. We couid 
th,nk ox nujre fitting lor him, for it has been a little difficult for 
him, and hard cn the spr-ngs of his car to c.owj the entire basketball team 
iix^o ms car each night after practice. 

To Miss Brooks we leave sufficient black-out material to cover her 
classroom doors. This, more tnan anything we can think of should relieve 
the traffic congestion caused by the High Schoo. boys congregating at that 
end of the corridor. 

A special iicense for transporting boys to East Bridgewater we be- 
qu.ath to Pittman and to eac.i boy she takes a ij>50,UUU Life Insurance 

io Mr. Macomber we leave $2.00 and a second-hand tire for his un- 
forge table trip to Marshfield. 

The memory of a perfect history class we bequeath to Miss Manter. 
V, T e know she wil. never find our equal. 

To Miss Cornish we .eave a special decoder in case she has to read 
another class will written in the same kind of hand Writing as mine. 

To Mr. Smuh we leave someone who is as hard a worker as Harriet 
McNeil to Le Euitcr-in-Chief. I am sure Mr. Smith appreciates this price- 
less bequeath. 


To Mr. MacKenney we leave innumerable opportrniti' y. to urr his 
proverbial saying, which unquestionably quiets down nois Study lie. s 
Twenty-five years from now conversing students wiil stil hear him s y 
"Something is going to drop around here, and it isn't going to bo a chocolate 
drop either." 

To Eleanor Hodgdon we leave an iron clad constitution to prevent h-3r 
from sampling her own cooking. She probab y will appreciate this gift. 

To Miss Horton we leave a rolling pin that she can wield over c tudy ha !s 
and later over her husband. From all appearances she wil. need no pr,:c:ic3 
in the use of it. 

To Mr. Bradford we leave a little less vehemence in relating our abili- 
ties to other coaches about our powers on the be.sketbrl court. Mr. Brad- 
ford elaborated about our record so much that the other coaches feared to 
play us. 

Unlike other wills that only become legal after death the makers of 
this document, the senior class, are not dying but are starting out cn a 
new journey, new experience, and a new life. We hope to be ab e to so-2 
the results of our various bequests. Being fair y sound in mind and bod ', 
we do solemnly swear this to be our last will and testament, and we give 
our official seal to this paper on this nineteenth day of June in the joar 
of our Lord, One Thousand Nine Hundred and Forty-twc. 

The Class of 1939 

George Teravainen 

Witnesses : 
Superman i 
Gen. MacArthur 



To Phoebe whose mem'ry is tricky 
We leave this black memo book, 
Instead of searching her mem'ry 
This is the best place to look. 

A box of chocolates fresh and sweet 
All by herself must Lettie eat 
For those she used to bring to school 
She gave away by the Golden Rule. 

For pretty little Mona 
A monstrous powder puff 
To beautify a nose we think 
Already fair enough. 

Some little dolls for Shirley 
Whose hearing doesn't matter 
For they will never weary 
At Shirley's steady chatter. 

For Henry the pessimist of our class 
We have this book of fun 
To show him the jolly side of life 
And put the blues on the run. 

For Sammy our basket-ball star 
Of whom we are all very proud 
A small basket-ball from, us all 
To make him stand out in the crowd. 

L 33 J 

For Gladys who always is crisp and fresh 
This box of starch we leave. 
With ruffles and ribbons and lacy mesh 
Our Gladys will always please. 

A typewriter for Dottie 
Seems the wisest gift, 
So her quite remarkable speed 
Will never need a lift. 

To Bill, our friend who loves to rest 
And always needs his slumber, 
We leave this nourishing box of Pep 
To make him a snappy number. 

For Betty a Bracelet to jingle 

To add to those on her arm 

And many the heart that will tingle — 

For Betty and bracelets have charm. 

If you know Bob Bunten at all 

You know that he is very tall, 

If he wears these weights upon his brow 

(Never mind, Bob, you can't have too much of 
a good thing!) 

To Larry we leave this assortment of gum 
So he can chew something besides his thumb 
If he chances to be where young ladies abound 
He also can pass the gum around. 

We leave to Bob our pencil snatcher 
A dozen new and pretty ; 
He may find them useful some day 
When hard at work in some big city. 

To Harriet our journalist 

Who surely gets around 

We're leaving this pair of roller skates 

So she can cover much more ground. 

These tools are for Opie Blanchard ; 
There's nothing he cannot fix, 
Mr. Fixit could take lessons 
From our Opie's bag of tricks. 

Eleanor Field is our class baby 
To her we leave this rattle. 
We know her winning baby ways 
Will help her in life's battle. 


For Eleanor this writing paper 
Seems a useful pick, 
So she may spend her leisure hours 
In writing to her Dick. 

John A. den is very fond of swing — 
He likes almost anything. 

So we leave him tn-S record of "Old Black Joe," 
And he can tap a snappy toe. 

To Zulmira, beloved by all! 

Who is shorter than she is tall — 

We leave her a gift — we hope she won't fall — 

As we give her these stilts a gift from us all. 

Helen, who is very fond of sports 
But most of all for bowling — 
To her we give this bowling ball. 
We hope she'll keep it rolling. 

Letitia LeCain 
Robert Herdman 




First Row: Jane Peterson, Marie Reed, Constance Lovell, Robert Peterson, Dana Davis, 

Betty Lee Peterson, Miriam Arnold. 
Second Row: Phillip Mobbs, Lucille Short, Richard LaFleur, Melville Sinnott, Willard 

Putnam, Arthur Edwards, Virginia Hurd, Arthur Cornwell. 


The class officers for the year were: President, Robert Peterson; Vice 
President, Connie Lovell; Secretary, Arthur Cornwell; Treasurer, Dana 
Davis ; Council Members Betty Lee Peterson, and Arthur Edwards. 

This class has had quite a record in school activities. Over three 
fourths of the class played basketball for either the boys' or girls' teams. 
One half of the school orchestra is composed of juniors. Out of twelve 
members of this year's baseball team, one third are juniors. Also, one 
third of the "Tapping Ten" in the P. T. A. Minstrel Show were juniors. 

This class put on the first "Record Hop" in the history of the school, 
which although not quite so entertaining as the dances with orchestras 
was again tried by the sophomore class. 

As usual this class will give a reception to the Senior Class. 

Many of the boys and girls are letter bearers of the baseball and 
basketball teams. 


First Row: Phyllis Mosher, Stanley Nightingale, Marjorie Holloway, Frank Davis, 

Eva Taylor, Roy Scholpp, Vera Peterson, 
Second Row: Vera Randall, Worcester Westervelt, Alice Caron, Norman Schaffer, 

Virginia Merry, William Eldridge, Phyllis Lovell, Cecelia Bulu. 
Third Row: Gordon Cornwell, William Murphy, Frank Phillips. 


The following class officers served throughout the year: President, 
Ann Harvey ; Vice President, Frank Davis ; Secretary, Eva Taylor ; Treas- 
urer, Marjorie Holloway. The council members were Justine Delano and 
William Murphy. 

The sophomores were represented on the Partridge by Phyllis Mosher, 
Phyllis Lovell, Mae Barclay, Justine Delano, Ann Harvey, Gordon Corn- 
well, William Murphy, Worcester Westerve.t and Norman Schaffer. 

Several sophomores participated in sports. Those who went out for 
basketball were : boys — Gordon Cornwell, Stanley Nightingale, William 
Murphy; girls — Phyllis Mosher, Phyllis Lovell, Cecelia Bulu, and Vera 
Peterson. Norman Schaffer was the time keeper and assistant manager. 
Gordon Cornwell went out for the baseball team. 

The Sophomore Record Hop and Victory Dance, held on Friday, March 
13, 1942, was successful. The auditorium was decorated in red, white 
and blue. 

Several attained the Honor Roll during the first four marking periods. 
They are: May Barclay 2, Alice Caron 1, Gordon Cornwell 1, Justine 
Delano 3, Ann Harvey 4, Marjorie Holloway 3, Worcester Westervelt 3. 



First Row: Betty Muirhead, Marie Short, Robert White, Lawrence Lovell, Lewis Ran- 
dall, George Damon, Betty O'Neil, Betty Hughes. 

Second Row: Edith Houghton, William Soule, Janice Dyer, Stella Baker, Richard Olsen, 
Dorothy Randall. 

Third Row: John Randall, William Mosher, Frederic Houghton, Raymond Caron, Robert 

Chandler, Richard Washburn. 
Absent: Clara Morton, Dorothy Black, James Mobbs. 


The following class officers served throughout the year: President, 
Lewis Randall ; Vice President, Lawrence Lovell ; Secretary, Robert White ; 
Treasurer, George Damon. The Council Members were Marie Short and 
Lawrence Lovell. 

The boys who participated in sports were: Basketball — William 
Mosher, Robert Chandler, Lewis Randall, and Richard Washburn; base- 
ball — Robert White, William Mosher, Lawrence Lovell and Robert 
Chandler. R. Chandler and W. Mosher were awarded basketball letters. 
Four cheer leaders for basketball were Janice Dyer, Betty O'Neil, Dorothy 
Randall, and Stella Baker. 

At the time this magazine went to press, the class was planning to 
have a beach party. The committee chosen by the president, Lewis Randall, 
to discuss plans for the future party included Marie Short, Janice Dyer, 
Betty Muirhead, William Mosher, and Robert Chandler. 

The members of the c ass on the Partridge Staff were : Marie Short, 
Janice Dyer, Betty O'Neil Dorothy Randall, and Betty Muirhead. 

In buying defense stamps, the class has been very co-operative. A 
majority of students hav-o bought them week'y- During March and April the 
total amount of stamp sales amounted to over forty dollars. 

Students on the Hcnor Roll during the year were Marie Short, Janice 
Dyer, Betty Muirhead, Lewis Randall, Lawrence Lovell, George Damon, 
and James Mobbs. 



First Row: Shirley Hughes, Virginia Glass, Alfred Marshall, Betty Mcsher, Betty 
Schaffer, Jean Barclay, Willard Barclay, Josephine Peterson, Elaine Vacchino. 

Second Row: Lena Parkman, Theresa Sheehan, Patricia Murphy, Robert Byrne, Sally 
Bennett, Lillian Randall, Ann Peterson, Irene Eamon. 

Third Row: Francis Walker, Donald Washburn, Amancio Fernandes, Walter Stark- 
weather, Marcia Eckersley. 

Absent: Robert Randall, Henry Hurd, Philip Delano, Harriet Scott, Natalie Baker, 
George Taylor, and Virginia Murphy. 


The class of 1946 had the following class officers: President, Betty 
Schaffer; Vice President, Jean Barclay; Secretary, Harriet Scott; Treas- 
urer, Betty Mosher. The Student Council Members were Sally Bennett, 
and Donald Washburn. 

Those who were on the Honor Roll for the first four marking periods 
were Irene Damon 4, Jean Barclay 4, Ann Peterson 2, and Sally Bennett 1. 

In September the class had an enroLment of twenty-nine. Three pupils 
who left were Stella Wager, who moved to Bridgewater in the fall, Richard 
Gates, and Leona Pierce. Harris Publicover, Rudy Dewar, and Elaine Vac- 
chino entered the eighth grade near the end of the year. 

There were many boys and girls who participated in sports. They 
were: girls' basketball — Jean Barclay, Marcia Eckersley, Betty Mosher, 
Virginia Glass, Betty Schaffer, Josephine Peterson, Sally Bennett, Patricia 
Sheehan, Irene Damon, Patricia Murphy, and Shir.ey Hughes; boys' basket- 
ball — Robert Byrne, Amancio Fernandes, Alfred Marshall, Walter Stark- 
weather, and Willard Barclay. 

Betty Mosher, Sally Bennett, and Marcia Eckersley went out for cheer 
leading. They led cheers for both high school basketball teams. 

Both the boys and girls of the eighth grade entered in an essay contest. 
The essay was on the Life of Ulysses S. Grant. Patricia Sheehan was the 
winner of this contest. 



First Rcw: Elsie Haller, Marilyn Bolton, Patnc.a Shaw, Lydia Lund, Faith Bo'.to-\ 
Bea.rice Aiden, Heien Parkman, Maricn Petersen, Lcrcthy Sar.theson. 

Second Row: Geitrude Phiilips, Nathaniel Thayer, Barbara E.dr.dge, Elizabeth Glas«, 
Nancy S^u.e, Evel; n o^arkv. cather, Robert Merr;, , MLdred Toirey, Carlton Tcrre '. 

Third Rcw: H'' en, C'uild Rcfengren. Reruns Pe-orsc- 1 . ( e rge Nathan, Howard 
Blanchard, Rcbert Green, Shirley Brcwn, Leroy Randall, Barbara King. 


Class officers were : President, Faith Bolton ; Vice President, Beatrice 
Alden ; Secretary, Helen Parkman ; Treasurer, Lydia Lund ; Council Mem- 
bers: George Nathan, and Nathaniel Thayer. 

Each member of the class has made an attractive poem book contain- 
ing the biography of many well known poets and authors. They have mem- 
orized some of the best known poems. On the bulletin board have been 
placed pictures of these people and their birthplaces. 

Around the room are pictures of the presidents, which were purchased 
by the class. Students memorized these in the order of the different presi- 
dential administrations. 

The seven best, which have been exhibited in the room, were drawn by Guild 
were drawn. Indicated on these werf the piaces where the war is raging. 
Th seven best, which have been exhibited in the room, were drawn by Guild 
Rosengren, Lydia Lund, Beatrice Aiden, Shirley Brown, Dorothy Santheson, 
Faith Bolton, and Helen Parkman. 

In the study of music appreciation, the class wrote the biographies of 
famous musicians. 

Members of the class received a letter from a student in West Virginia. 
Many of the pupils wrote replies and the best one, written by Faith Bolton, 
was se.ected and sent. 

Outstanding pupils in the class this year are: Faith Bolton, Lydia 
Lund, Guild Rosengren, George Nathan, Nathaniel Thayer, and Shirley 



First Row: Patricia Loring, Walter Churchill, Arlene Torrey, Richard Schaffer, Louise 

Marr, Avery Lovell, Elaine Randall. 
Second Row: Helen Randall, Stratford Carter, Elsie Perry, Roberta White, Geneva 

Gagnon, John Shea, Dorothy Dobson. 
Third Row: Daniel Bennett, Russell Shirley, Winston Bolton, Fi'ank Perry, Philip 

Randall, Edwin Baker. 


The class officers of the sixth grade were: President, Richard Schaffer; 
Vice President. Arlene Torrey ; Secretary, Louise Marr ; Treasurer, Walter 
Churchill; Council Members, Robert Santheson, and John Harvey. 

The membership of the sixth grade at the beginning of the year was 
thirty-one. Four boys and two girls left during the year. They were: 
Esther Monterio, Geneva Gagnon, Richard Drew, George Rathbun, Robert 
Wager, and Frank Pratt. 

The pupils of the sixth grade drew a frieze "Primitive Americans and 
Early Discoverers", colored it, *~nd put it around the room. 

The boys who participated in basketball this year are Frank Perry 
and Richard Schaffer. They both received their letter. 

No girls participated in basketbaU frcm th2 sixth grade this year. 

The class magazine, "Sixth Grade Highlights," is nearing completion. 

The class has made a defense booklet which contains pictures of the 
army, navy, marine, and air corps. They hope to send it to a hospital. 

The H>nor Roll pupi's for the first four marking periods are as fol- 
lows: John Harvey 4 Frances Bulu 2, Louise Marr 4, John Shea 1, Walter 
Churchill 1, Patricia Loring 4, Helen Randall 2, Roberta White 4, Elaine 
Randall 1. 



First Row: Nancy Hazelhurst, William LaFleur, Beverly Eldridge, Leo King, Mary 

Ann Barclay, Anne Garside, Barbara Nathan, Francis Bennett, and Ann Brown. 
Second Row: Robert Holmes, Robert Olsen, Katherine Winsor, Elizabeth Griswold, 

Anna Glass, Lillian Sheehan, Martin Delano, Elizabeth Merry, and Merritt Ferrell. 
Third Row: Florence Taylor, Winnifred Washburn, Donald Cornwell, Robert Zipf, 

Marilyn Starkweather, Cynthia Gorn, Everett Dunn, and Gilbert Carlson. 
Absent: George Barriault, Richard Marshall, Donald Muirhead, Bruce MacGibbon, 

Elinor Glass, Ann Noyes, Barbara O'Neil, Marjorie Peterson, Jane Rawson. Joan 

Steens, Ruth Washburn. Barbara Floyd, and Elizabeth Cotton. 


The class officers of the fifth grade were: President, Donald Muir- 
head ; Vice President, Mary Ann Barclay ; Secretary, Anne Garside ; Treas- 
urer, Leo King; Council Members, Beverly Eldridge, and William LaFleur. 

Mrs. David Patton, who is an authority in the field, gave six lectures 
on nature study. 

This year three members, Joseph Monterio, Clara Remos, and John 
Marshall, left. The four new members who joined the class were Elizabeth 
Cotton, Barbara Floyd, Nancy Hazelhurst, and Bruce MacGibbon. 

Outstanding work in drawing with Mr. Samuel Warner was completed 
by Donald Muirhead, Ann Noyes, and Florence Taylor. In blackboard and 
free hand drawing, Ann Noyes, Elizabeth Merry, and Katherine Winsor 
showed much ability. 

The fifth grade has been very co-operative in buying defense stamps. 
They bought thirty-five dollars worth between February and May. 

Those who have been on the Honor Roll for the first four marking 
periods were : Joan Stevens, Donald Muirhead, Robert Zipf, Nancy Hazel- 
hurst and Leo King. The following pupils have been on the Honor Roll 
once or more: Barbara O'Neil, Ruth Washburn, Francis Bennett, Beverly 
Eldridge, William LaFleur, Richard Marshall, Elizabeth Merry, Ann Noyes, 
Anne Garside, Marilyn Starkweather, Winnifred Washburn, Barbara Na- 
than, and Elizabeth Griswold. 


First Row: Lawrence Black, Stanley Glover, Clarence Parkman, Lcroy Noftill. 
Second Row: Lawrence Barboza, Francis Hall, Alfred FcnteL, Anlomo Fernandes, 

James Andrews. 
Absent: Ernest Gaudreau, Manuel Grace, George Santos. 


This year the members of the Opportunity Class have progressed very 
well in their work. 

The boys who have excelled are: Alfred Fontes, James Andrews, 
Clarence Parkman and Lawrence Barboza. 

For Christmas about fifty pig bread boards were made and given to 
many friends. 

The boys have read several interesting books : Treasure Island, Legend 
of Sleepy Hollow, and Rip Van Winkle. 

During the year much has been achieved in making things in the shop. 
Class members have specialized in making tapestry-toppeJ fcot-s.ools, 
kitchen utility boxes, knife holders, electric table lamps, book shelves, and 
in repairing small pieces of furniture. Many bird houses have been mad?, 
both rutsic and modern, during the spring. 

The boys do their own janitor work, and keep their room looking 
very neat. 

As an activity of the citizenship class, during the fall, the boys took 
a trip to the estate of Ellis Atwood in Carver to meet personally a man 
that Carver will always remember as a great pub.ic benefactor. 

Throughout the time of the sugar rationing period, the boys saw that 
the advance information slips were distributed and returned. 


First Row: Beverly Eldridge, Betty-Lee Peterson, Robert Peterson, Phoebe Shirley, 

George Teravainen, Robert Bunten, Betty Green, Patricia Loring. 
Second Row: Robert Santheson, William LaFleur, Mr. Macomber, Mr. MacKenney, 
Mr. Blakeman, Lawrence Marshall, Lawrence Lovell, George Nathan. 
Third Row: Nathaniel Thayer, Sally Bennett, Arthur Edwards, Justine Delano, William 
Murphy, Marie Short, Donald Washburn. 


The officers of the Student Council were as follows: President George 
Teravainen; Vice President, Robert Bunten; Secretary, Phoebe Shirley; 
Treasurer, Robert Peterson. 

Last December the Student Council started the sale of defense stamps 
in the school. The stamps were sold three times a week in the reception 
room. Because this plan didn't work out satisfactorily, stamps were after- 
wards sold by the different class representatives to the members of their 
own class. Since this second plan has been in effect, a greater number of 
stamps have been sold and also a greater number of pupils have participated 
in stamp purchases. 

Betty-Lee Peterson, Phoebe Shirley, and Betty Green were the dele- 
gates sent to the Student Council Conventions. They attended these once 
a month for five months, After tire rationing went into effect, they were 
unable to attend any more. Three of the conventions took place in Cohasset, 
Braintree and Duxbury. 

The new amendments of the Student Council solved many misunder- 
standings and much confusion which usually took place during elections. 
These amendments were read on April 6th in each class. 

The Student Council, which is also the Athletic Association, awards 
letters to the players. Because the boys again won the South Shore League 

[ 48 J 


First Row: Gladys Black, Mona Scholpp, Betty-Lee Peterson, Arthur Cornwell, Harriet 
McNeil, Phoebe Shirley, Gordon Cornwell, Phyllis Mosher, Betty Muirhead, Zulmira 
Fernandes, Letitia LeCain. 

Second Row: Mr. Kenneth Macomber, Janice Dyer, Eleanor Field, Mae Barclay, Law- 
rence Marshall, Robert Bunten, George Teravainen, Melville Sinnott, Justine Delano, 
Lucille Short, Betty Green, Marie Short, Miriam Arnold, Mr. A. Kempton Smith. 

Tliid Row: Dorothy Randall, Eleanor Raymond, Marshall Freeman, William Murphy, 
Arthur Edward, Robert Peterson, Norman Schaffer, Woi-cester Westervelt, Stanley 
Nightingale, Virginia Hurd, Dorothy Eldridge, Phyllis Lovell. 


The Partridge this year was published eight times with a supple- 
mentary magazine issue. 

It was financed by a magazine drive, lobster supper, Town Meeting 
supper, and a big subscription drive. 

A net profit of $86.75 was made from the magazine drive, which 
lasted from November 3 to November 13. 

The lobster supper was held on October 14 ,1942 in the D. H. S. dining 
room, which represented a Hungarian Courtyard. Forty-five checkered 
table cloths were colored by hand by students. One hundred and twelve 
tickets were sold. Several of the teachers prepared the menu of clam stew, 
lobster, peas, mashed potatoes, cabbage salad, sherbet, rolls, coffee, and 
apple pie and ice cream. 

On Friday, March 7, a delicious Baked Bean Supper, sponsored by 
the Partridge Staff, was given in the Duxbury High School dining room 
immediately after Town Meeting was adjourned. A menu of baked beans, 
brown bread, cabbage carrot salad, cold cuts, apple pie, and cheese and 
coffee was served. 

The Partridge Magazine came out during the spring term with stories 
and poems and original linoleum cuts made by the students to illustrate 
the stories. 

Delegates went to conventions of the Southeastern Massachusetts 
League of School Publications held in Bridgewater, Easton, and Plymouth. 


First Row: John Alden, Mona Scholpp, Lawrence Marshall, Harriet McNeil, Eleanor 

Raymond, Betty Green. 
Second Row: Gladys Black, Dorothy Eldridge, George Teravainen, Robert Bunten, 

Phobe Shirley, Miss Nancy Horton. 

The class of '42 put on what was generally considered one of the finest 
senior class plays D. H. S. has ever had. The play, THE MAD HATTERS, 
was directed and produced by Miss Nancy Horton who did such a splendid 
job with last year's senior play. 


THE MAD HATTERS was an excellent comedy about a slightly 'wacky' 
family, none of whom had ever earned his living. Since Mr. Hatter's air- 
minded mother provided for them, each member of the family devoted all 
of his time to his respective hobby. 

The play shows the amusing reactions of this family when Grandma 
Hatter decides to make them prove their abilities or forfeit their income 
within three months. 

The cast included : Joe Hatter, nuts about fishing, Lawrence Marshall ; 
Margaret Hatter, nuts about dramatics, Sylvia O'Neil ; Gigi, nuts about 
athletics, Betty Green ; Bunny, nuts about photography, John Alden ; Grand- 
ma Hatter, nuts about flying, Phoebe Shirley; Diana, nuts about Henry, 
Eleanor Raymond; Henry Harrison, Diana's fiance', Robert Bunten; Eliza- 
beth Harrison, Henry's mother, Dorothy Eldridge; Nancy Hay ward, a 
young actress, Mona Scholpp ; "Mugzie" Mullen, Gigi's athletic instructor, 
George Teravainen; Clara Sheldon, Hollywood agent Gladys Black; and 
Angelia, the maid, who was just plain nuts, Harriet McNeil 



Left to Right: Virginia Merry, Robert Merry, Melville Sinnott, Robert Bunten, Miss 
Ruth Manter, Ann Peterson, Harriet Scott, Richard LaFleur, Nathaniel Thayer, 
Robert Greene, Dana Davis, and Robert Peterson. 


The orchestra played the following selections at the Senior Class Play, 
THE MAD HATTERS, which was presented on November 28, 1941: 

1. Francais Militaire C. Saint Saens 

2. Little Tin Soldiers H. G. Pierne 

3. Spirit of Youth .... Fortunato Sordillo 

4. School Cadets Raymond 

Last year the orchestra lost three members: Frederic Harrington, 
Francis Burns, and Norma MacKenny, but this year five new members 
have joined; Robert Merry Harriet Scott, Ann Peterson, Richard LaFleur, 
and Nathaniel Thayer. 

This year there are more young students in the orchestra than there 
have ever been before. Nathaniel Thayer, Robert Green, and Robert Merry 
of the seventh grade are the youngest of the group. 

The concert which is usally given by the orchestra was not given th» 
year, because of so much sickness, but the group played for graduation. 



Kneeling: Manager, John Williams; Assistants, Norman Schaffer, John Randall. 

Standing: Coach Ralph Blakeman, Robert Bunten, Co-Captain George Teravainen, 
Robert Peterson, Philip Mobbs, Arthur Edwards, William Murphy, Co-Captain Lloyd 
Blanchard, Dana Davis, Richard LaFleur, Arthur Cornwell, Gordon Cornwell, Stanley 
Nightingale, William Mosher, Lewis Randall, Robert Chandler, and Richard Washburn. 


In one of the best records ever compiled by a Duxbury High School 
basketball team, the D. H. S. boys went through an undefeated season to 
win again the championship. They played approximately twenty-three 
games and won them all except one lost to Plymouth and one to Middleboro. 

This year the big green team played many larger schools and beat 
them. They even received recognition in the Boston Globe as being the best 
team on the South Shore. One can be proud of the basketball team of 1941- 
42, for it has made a remarkable record in winning the championship of 
the South Shore League for the second consecutive year. This is the third 
banner Duxbury has won and the second trophy to be left in permanent 
possession of the school in the last four years under Coach Ralph Blake- 
man, a distinction that everyone may well afford to take pride in. 

Duxbury defeated Randolph 25-19, Norwell 32-29, Kingston 37-23, 
Hanover 33-10, Plymouth 44-40, Pembroke 28-23, East Bridgewater 30-25, 
Hanover 27-17, Marshfield 48-21, Scituate 59-25, Pembroke 42-26, Avon 
35-25. Duxbury was defeated by Plymouth 40-36, and 28-27 by Middleboro. 


F:rst Rcw: Robert White, Arthur Edwards, Llo; d B:a":hard, Rtbrrt Burden. Gcorga 

Teravainen, Rcbert Chandler 
Second Rov, : Everett Dunn, Robert Peterson, William Buckingham, Dana Davis, Ccach 

Ralnh Blakeman. 

Third Row: John Williams, Lawrence Lovell, Alfred Marshall, Gordcn Ccrnwell. 


This year, the Duxbury baseball team, due to lack oT material in th? 
High School, had to draw seme of its playeis frcm the Junior H gh School. 
These new recruits were Robert White and Aifrcd Marshal. Both hav? 
done very well, and Robert White holds the highest batting average of 
any player on the team. 

George Teravainen pitched for the team with Lloyd Blcnchard behind 
the plate. Robert Bunten was at first base, Arthur Edwards at s:cond b?so, 
Gordon Cornwell at third base, Arthur Ccrnwa.l at shorts. o;, rnd D:ni 
Davis, William Buckingham, Rcbert White, Alfred Marshall, and Lawrence 
Lovell were in the outfield. 

Duxbury's baseball schedule for 1942 was as follows: 

April 25 ... Duxbury vs. Hanover 

May 1 .... Duxbury vs. Pembroke 

May 25 .... Duxbury vs. Cohasset 

May 12 .... Duxbury vs. Norwell 

May 15 .... Duxbury vs. Marshfield 

May 19 .... Duxbury vs. Kingston 

May 27 .... Duxbury vs. Scituate 

[53 J 

Left to Right: Zulmira Fernandes, Cecelia Bulu, Phyllis Mosher, Vera Peterson, Phyllis 
Lovell, Phcebe Shirley, Dorothy Eldridge, Virginia Hurd, Letitia LeCain, Miss Ruth 
Manter, Betti -Lee Petersen. Eleanor Raymond, Betty Green, Lucille Short, Constance 
Lovell, Harriet McNeil, Miriam Arnold. 


In baskettal! the Duxbury Lassies didn't do so well as last year, for 
they only placed fourth in the South Shore League. 

On th: firs' ie^ra were Letitia LeCain, Betty Green, Miriam Arnold, 
Eleanor Raymond, Phoebe Shirley, Harriet McNeil, Constance Lovell, and 
Lucille Short. 

The mcs. L exciting games were those with Scituate and Pembroke. 
At Pembrok: the score was 18-19. Eleanor Raymond tied the score on a 
foul shot, and Betty Green brought the score up to 20-19 by making a foul 
shot. Pembroke was in second place in the league at this time. Losing to 
Duxbury put Scituate in second place. Scituate lost to Duxbury by a score 
of 21-18 in a !ater gnne. 

"Letty" LeCain, Eleanor Raymond, Betty Green, Harriet McNeil, and 
Phoebe Shi:' cy will be am ng those missing next year, but Miriam Arnold, 
Lucille Shcrt and Lovell wi.l be present to carry on. 

The final scores for the season are as follows: 

D. H. S. defeated: Alumni 17-16, Kingston 15-12, Marshfield 26-12, 

Pembrol:: 2C-19, Sc turte £1-18. 

D. H. E. tied cn: game with Marshfield 20-20. 

D. H. 3. was ie'.estid by: Avon 29-14, Norwell 28-16, Hanover 32-16, 
Scituate 33-15, Norwsll 32-22 Kingston 20-15, Hanover 25-20, Avon 29-9, 
and Pembroke 26 20. 



Left to Right: Betty-Lee Peterson, Janice Dyer, Letitia LeCain, Betty Green, Eleanor 
Raymond, Constance Lovell, Phyllis Lovell, Miriam Arnold, Phyllis Mosher. 


The "Tapping Ten" is a specialty of the minstrel show which has 
now become a tradition. It first tcok place three years ago. Three of the 
girls who have danced in previous years are E.eanor Raymond, Betty Green, 
and Miriam Arnold. 

The costumes this year were strikingly different. Always in the past 
the girls have wcrn very short skirts, ankle socks, and tap shoes. This year 
the girls wore streets ength dresses of blue end white. Each girl wore a 
big blue and white bow in her hair. In the final number the girls did a 
short dance and sang "They Strrted Something" with the whole cast. For 
this number the girls were large red and white military caps, and red 
cuffs on their wrists. 

Margaret Nathan, a former student of Duxbury High School, sang 
"Swing Out My Heart" as the girls danced to it for the main number. 

The girls gave up many Wednesday afternoons and Saturday morn- 
ings tc rehearse for the dance. Mrs. Richard Crocker coached the dancing 

The following people very kindly offered to make the costumes: Mrs. 
W. 0. Dyer, Mrs. E. L. Arnold, Mrs. Kendrick Denver, Mrs. Herbert Wirt 
and Miss Hazel Cornish. 



\ Excellent Food Reasonably Priced 

j Snug Harbor 

i Washington Street Duxbury Center 
j Tel. Duxbury 480-W 

| On the Country Road to Plymouth 

S. Leonardi 


289 Court St. Cor. Castle St. 
No. Plymouth 

j Compliments of 

i nrsi i^iaiionai oioreaj inc. 

Compliments of 

Duxbury Hardware Co. 

So. Duxbury 

Hall's Corner So. Duxbury 

, Compliments of 

i Reynold's Poultry 
j Farm 

j Duxbury Mass. 



Hall's Corner Te!. 338 

j Compliments of 


Compliments of 



j Free Delivery 

Telephone 15 



Freeman's Variety Store 

Duxbury Headquarters for 
Victor, Bluebird, Columbia, 
Okeh Records 


Popular Sheet Music 

Tel. Dux. 684 So. Duxbury 



Groceries, Cold Meats 
General Merchandise 

Radio Sales and Service 
Tel. Dux. 686 Island Creek 

Volta's Music Shop 

Cushing Bros. 




Telephone 5 

Compliments of 

Winsor House 



Ocean Spray Brand 


Plymouth Mass. 

Sibley's Shoe Store 

Air-Step Shoes for Women 
Roblee Shoes for Men 

Buster Browns for Children 

"If it's new, it's at Sibley's" 


Duxbury Coal 8C Lumber 

Boat Yard 

Lumber Oil Service 

Tel. Dux. 81 

Plumbing and Air Conditioning 

Wirt Bros. Co. 

So. Duxbury 

Compliments of 

Shift's Store 

Compliments of 

Josselyn's Variety 


Compliments of 

Louis, the Barber 

Kingston, Mass. 

Established 1802 

Goodings — Jewelers 

Diamonds, Watches, Silverware, 

4 Main St. Plymouth 

estern Auto Asso. Store 

Bradford Building 

Compliments of 


Plymouth's Most Popular 
Shop for Misses and Women 

Hrme Owned 

C. F. Fowler 54 Mam &> 


South Shore's Finest 



Plymouth's Modern Store 

For Men and Boys 





RAY A. STEARNS, Agent ■ 

| ( 

Insurance of Every Description j 

f ST. GEORGE ST. Telephone 3 DUXBURY, MASS. I 

\ i 

i j 





| 20 Middle Street Phone 165-M Plymouth, Mass. 

i I 

i i 

i 1 


i i 

j • 

| K. G. GARSIDE \ 

I \ 

\ \ 

i i 

i j 

| STUDENTS — for | 






| Plymouth Wm. J. Sharkey Massachusetts ) 



Mitchell-Thomas Co. 

'. Complete Home Furnishers 

I 66 Court St. Plymouth 


I E. S. Wright 



Tel. 543 

Mayflower Cleansers 


First Class Tailoring 
Altering and Remodeling 

Main St. Ext. Ply. 1240 

i Kay's Cut Rate 


Complete Line of 

Harriet H. Ayer, Manufacturers 

j 67 Main, Cor. North St., Plymouth 


Compliments of 

Alves' Shoe Store 

For Better Quality Shoes 

Tel. 441 

303 Court St. 


Compliments of 


305 Court St. Tel 789 

Dexter's Shoe Store 

The Store of Values, 
Styles and Quality. 

Tel. 183-W 

16 Court St. Plymouth 

When Better Repairing 
Is Done 
Will Do It 

62*4 Main St. Plymouth 

Next to Walkover Shoe Store 

Compliments of 






B. F. Goodrich 

Dealer in 


a , vji .1111, v .» '.ij 

I Poultry Supplies, Lumber, Roofing 

( Cement, etc. 

S A D O W'S 

A Store Devoted Exclusively 

— to — 
Misses' and Women's Wear 

36-38 Court St. Plymouth 


Compliments of 

I Stevens, the Florist 

1 Tel. 228-W 



Plymouth Mass. 


H. L. Webster 

Watchmaker and Engraver 

Also Clock Repa'rinff 
Plymouth Mass. 



f John E. Jordan Co. 

f Your Hardware Store 
| for 114 Years 

> I'LU^tSIINCj — HfcAlIINtj 


f Sheet Metal Work 

' Plymouth Tel. 283 Miss. 

Zane^o Furniture Co. 

Upholstering, Bedding 

Repaired and 
Made to Order 
Tel. 1!85 

n 4 Court St. Plymouth 


\ Compliments of 

W7 J* f~~" 1 * Tt 1 

Wood s Fish Market 




Specializing: in 


Tel. Dux. 494 


Best Wishes 

The Teachers and Pupils of 
Duxbury High School 

Paul C. Peterson 

Compliments of 

School Pins and Rings 

Art Jewelry Co. 

Watches — Jewelry 
15 Main St. Tel. 65 

Muirhead & Holway, Inc. 


R. M. Bradley 8C Co., Inc. 


3 Newbury St. Beaton, Massachusetts 

Cfc. Ge rare St. Duxbury, Mass. 

Tol. Dux. 11 

Congratulations — 

Class of 1942! 

We are very appreciative of your 

1940, '41, '42 


Electric Light Building 




College of Liberal Arts 
Offers for young men a broad program of 
college subjects serving as a foundation for 
the understanding of modern culture, social 
relations, and technical achievement. Stu- 
dents may concentrate in any of the follow- 
ing fields: Biology, Chemistry, Economics, 
Sociology, Psychology, Mathematics, Phys- 
ics, and English (including an option in 
Journalism). Pre-Medical, Pre-Dental and 
Pre-Legal courses are offered. Varied op- 
portunities available for vocational speciali- 
zation. Degree: Bachelor of Science or 
Bachelor of Arts. 

College of Knginoering 

Offers for voung men curricula in Civil, Me- 
chanical (with Air-Conditioning, and Aero- 
nautical options), Electrical, Chemical, and 
Industrial Engineering. Classroom study is 
supplemented by experiment and research in 
well-equipnrd laboratories. Degree: Bache- 
lor cf Science in the professional field of 

College of Business Administration 

Offers for young men the following curricula: Accounting, Marketing and 
Advertising, and Industrial Adm.nistration. Each curriculum provides 
a sound training in the fundamentals of business practice and culminates 
in special courses devoted to the various professional fields. Degree: 
Bachelor of Science in Business Administration. 

School of Law 

Offers three-year day and four-year evening 
undergraduate programs leading to the de- 
gree of Bachelor of Laws. A minimum of 
one-half of the work accepted for a bach- 
elor's decree in an approved college or its 
full equivalent required for admission to 
undergraduate programs. Case method of 

The School also offers a tw-^ear evening 
urogram onen to graduates of approved law 
schools and leading to the degree of Master 
of Laws. Undergraduate and gi-aduate pro- 
grams adm.t nun and women. 

School of Business 

Offers curricula thrcugh evening clases in 
Accounting. Industrial Management, Dis- 
tributive Management, and Engineering and 
Business, leading to the degree of Bachelor 
of Business, Administration in specified 
fields. Preparation for C. P. A. Examina- 
ti ns. A special four-vear curriculum in Law 
and Business Management leading to the 
B ichelor of Commercial Science degree with 
appropriate spec'fication is also offered. 
Charter programs may be arranged. Co- 

Evening Courses of the College of Liberal Arts 

Certain ccurses of ti e College of Liberal Arts are offered during evening 
hours affording concentration in Economics, English, History and Gov- 
ernment tr Scciai Science. A special program preparing for admission 
to the Schorl of r <av is also available. The program is equivalent in hours 
to one-half the requirement for the A.B. or S.B. degree. Associate in Arts 
title conferred. Co-educational. 

Co-operative Plan 

The Colleges of Liberal Arts, Engineering ar. d Business Administration offer day programs 
for men on'", and are conducted on the co-ope ative plan. After the freshman year, students 
may alternate their periods of study with peri ?ds of work in the employ of business or indus- 
trial concerns at ten-week intervals. Under this plan they gain valuable experience and earn 
a large part o f their college expenses. 


Director rf Admissions 
Boston, Massachusetts 

Please send me a catalog of the 
| | College of Liberal Arts 

| | College of Engineering 

| | College of Business Administration 

| | School of Law 

| | Evening School of Business 


[~"| Evening — College of Liberal Arts 

] Day Pre-Medical Program 

| | Day Pre-Dental Program 

] Day and Evening Pre-Legal Pro- 

C. 124 


Murray Electrical Co. 

Electrical Contractor 

So. Duxbury Mass. 
Tel. 420 

Davison - Dennett 


(Formerly Brackett's) 



Tel. King. 747 


Cambridge, Mass. 

Compliments of j 





Edwin S. White, Pres. Allan R. White, Treas. 


Compliments of 

Walter Prince 

Compliments of 

Walter Smith 

Compliments of 


286 Congress Street 


Success to the Class of 19 U2 



f Standish Street 


South Duxbury 


Compliments of 


Compliments of 



• Good Health 

• Good Taste 






1633 00091 6