Arlington High School - Indian Yearbook (Arlington, MA)

 - Class of 1953

Page 1 of 116

 

Arlington High School - Indian Yearbook (Arlington, MA) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 116 of the 1953 volume:

Bunding Erected by MARIA C ROBBINS IN MEMORY OF ELI ROBBINS, 1892 For Reference Not to be taken from this library Property of Roj Lins Li])rar- Arlington, Mass. Founded by DR. EBENEZER LEARNED, 1835 Endowed by Dr. Timothy Wellington, 1853 Nathan Pratt, 1875 Henry Mott, 1889 Elbridge Farmer, 1892 Arlington High School AND THE CLASS OF 1953 THE YEAR BOOK Patricia Zartarian, Editor Constance Garland, Business Manager ARLINGTON, MASSACHUSETTS ejam a mux " When time who steals our years away Shall steal our pleasures, too, The mem ' ry of the past will stay And half our joys renew. " MOORE Page Four 3 ?- b -J r i S HISTOMCAL. COLLECTION Frr i r.Cjj- r One U tUe m34t eH 04fX4Jde al 044 IweA TABLE OF CONTENTS Dedication 6 Appreciation 7 Faculty 9 Seniors 17 Who’s Who 56 Vocational Who’s Who 58 Vocational Department 59 Senior Spotlight 60 Lest We Forget 61 To These We Leave 67 Tempos Fugit 69 Activities 71 Sports 87 We’ll Never Forget 103 Advertisements 107 ' ' age Five e, the Se444X3 i, tUu aa to- uou Miss Wakefield, in appreciation of the countless hours you have devoted to us with sympathy, understanding, and patience. Your unselfish service, unend- ing patience, and your quiet efficiency we shall all remember. We speak in behalf of the whole student body when we express our thanks to you. Miss Wakefield, and our deepest gratitude for the many benefits of your splendid teaching. We sincerely hope that, as we go out into the world, we may live up to your high ideals and that we may be worthy of being your students. Gladly would she learn that she might teach Page Six oJi lUi wile GMlaanoe, ap pA e(Ucuio.n to. we. O ' X oAei. ' L Mr. Raymond S. Morrill Our Principal As our final year at Arlington High School nears an end we, the graduat- ing class of 1953, wish to express our heartfelt thanks and appreciation to our principal for all he has done for us. We shall never forget the hand that guided all our activities so justly and with so much understanding and sympathy. His personal concern in our welfare has always made us look upon him as a friend and someone to turn to for help and guidance. We, the class of 1953, wish to express our sincere appreciation and thanks to Mr. Morrill, our prin- cipal. Dear Sir Who’s wanted now? The president conferring with his advisor Vage Seven IN MEMORIAM The passing away of Mr. Reddan, our head custodian, consti- tutes a great loss to Arlington High School and to us. No one can take his place in the esteem of our class. His interest in the school, his willingness to help us at all times, his friendly cheerfulness will linger long in our memories. Page Eight to- Ute Goultu Lett to 7-ight : Lawrence P. Arthur, Dorothy E. Anderson, Malcolm Allen. Left to nght: Bessie Bailey. Elmer E. Barber, Mai-y F. Barry. Veronica Barry, Ralph E. Bevins. Left to right: Theresa B. Binniy:, Ajrnes C. Bray, Iris C. Browm, W. Ray Burke. Charles R. Campbell, May E. Campbell. Mary L. Cassone. Left to right: James Cavalieri, Joseph S. Coletta. Bernard A. Courtney. Howard E. Danforth, William V. Delaney, Mary E. Donovan. Arline Dow, Charles H. Downs. Page Ten wlw- have. e4ilUfJiie t d 04Pi mind6. 0 0 0 Left to rifjht : William Doherty. Doujrlas L. Eaton. L. Hassler Einzig, Ellen Fitzpatrick. Ijcft to rif ht : Florence E. Forsyth, George F. Fusco. William T. Gibbs. Leola Harlow. Mar- garet Heaps. Left to right: Norman Jacobsen, Grace Jerardi, Carl A. Johnson, Glenna Kelly, Gerard G. Kemp, Francis V. Kirk, Frank M. Kotchin. Left to right: Theresa Krastin. Matthews. Raymond S. Kroll, Josephine T. Lee, Edmond Lewis, George Lowder. William Lowder, Lena M. Manning. Helen Page Eleven stimulated 04i eudecutoAA, . . . aud Left to right: William McCarty, Katherine E. McCarty, Richard L. Miller. Left to right: Martha S. Moffatt, Raymond S. Morrill, E. Christine Norwood, Mary O’Connell. Harry J. Patter- son, Guy A. Petralia. Left to right: Edward Pine, Dert A. Roens, Dorothy Rounds, Ann Willard. John Sampson. Sidney Sandberger, John Sexton. Charles W. Skinner. Left to right: Russell S. Wallace. Lura Wakefield, (ioorKe Von Kapff, Walter Varney, Henry Toezylowski, James J. Toner, Perley Thompson, Mary Thompson. Vo tUaie wlio- Uaoe da IteinUdlif (guided u4. Page Tivelve 9n tUe U . 0 0 ADMINISTRATIVE DEPARTMENT Raymond S. Morrill. Principal Charles H. Downs, Assistant Principal Martha S. Moffatt, Dean of Girls COMMERCIAL DEPARTMENT W. Ray Burke, Head of Department Theresa B. Binnig Glenna Kelly Mary L. Cassone Mary Thompson Bernard A. Courtney Henry M. Toczylowski William T. Gibbs James J. Toner Leola B. Harlow Russell S. Wallace Frank Kotchin DRIVER TRAINING Raymond Kroll ENGLISH DEPARTMENT Charles Campbell. Head of Department Bessie Bailey Grace Jerardi Veronica Barry Theresa Krastin Agnes Bray Lena Manning Iris Brown Helen Matthews Mary Donovan Christine Norwood Arline Dow John Sexton Mary O’Connell Joseph Coletta FINE ARTS DEPARTMENT L. Hassler Einzig Walter Russell GUIDANCE DEPARTMENT Bert A. Roens, Director Ellen B. Fitzpatric;k, Assistant Director Mary F. Barry E. Christine Norwood HOME ECONOMICS Ma ' i ' Campbell, Sapervisor Dorothy Anderson Josephine Lee Florence Forsyth LANGUAGE DEPARTMENT Guy Petralia, Head of Department Bessie Bailey Veronica Barry Page Fourteen Grace Jerardi John Sexton J iLe uU Z(hucati(Mi, . . LATIN DEPARTMENT Dorothy Rounds, Head of Department LIBRARIAN Margaret Heaps MANUAL ARTS Laurence Arthur, Printing Howard Danforth, jWechanical Draining Sydney Sandberger, Woodworking MATHEMATICS DEPARTMENT Douglass L. Eaton, Head of Department Elmer E. Barber John Sampson James Cavalieri George R. S. Von Kapff PHYSICAL EDUCATION DEPARTMENT Katherine E. McCarty, Snpervisor of Girls Russell E. Peterson, Snpervisor of Boys Ralph Bevins Barbara Edgett William Lowder William McCarty Doris Pettengill Ann M. Witlard SCIENCE DEPARTMENT Gerard G. Kemp, Head of Department Charles W. Skinner Raymond S. Kroll Richard Miller SOCIAL STUDIES DEPARTMENT Charles Downs George Eusco George Lowder Carl Johnson, Head of Department Martha Moffatt Perley Thompson Lura Wakefield VOCATIONAL SCHOOL HARin- Patterson, Director Malcolm Allen William Delaney William J. Doherty Norman Jacobsen Francis Kirk Edmund Lewis Edward Pine Walter Verney Page Fifteen tUo-le umo. ItaMe mxidle, au i dcuii, moAje c04nloA,i ilde. " What would we do without you, George? " All ready for tomorrow’s rush!’’ " Some fun — 1,200 mouths to feed! " ’’What’s on the menu?” " Where should YOU be this period?” Robfrt R. Rivais, Presiden t Sheila A. Moore, Vice-President Phyllis R. Ferrarini, Secretary John A. Brown. Secretary " Hmm — That’s a good idea!” Page Eighteen Philip F. Ahern 21 Webster Street " Seek, sailor, the safe harbours.” Phil, whose favorite outside ac- tivities are hot rods and motorcycles will probably follow in his brother ' s footsteps as a " Doctor of Fords.” Donald Aiken 87 North Union Street Baseball, Basketball " ' Tis an affair of luck.” " Butch,” who is planning to go to Northeastern, enjoys all sports. He ' ll always remember mechanical drawing with Mr. Danforth. Richard Alger 77 Fountain Road Baseball. Track " Don’t trouble trouble, till trouble troubles you.” Richard, who ' ll never forget the run to the lunchroom everyday, en- joys all sports. He will always re- member his Junior English class with Miss Krastin. Jeanne Marie Allen 131 Lowell Street " She who has patience can have what she will.” " Red,” who is clerically minded, enjoys skating and tennis in her spare time. She will always remem- ber Miss Harlow ' s bookkeeping classes. Elizabeth Alosso 57 Park Street " Do it well, and success is yours.” " Betty,” who olans to work in a children ' s hospital, enjoys fishing. She’ll never forget the mad dash to homeroom at 8; 14 ' . Mary Theresa Amara 19 Fayette Street Chronicle, " Rec " Committee, Gil- bert and Sullivan, Year Book Committee " A merry heart rnaketh a cheerful countenance. " Mary, an ardent Guy Mitchell fan, enjoys all music. She’ll never forget the happy times she had at the football games. Miss Binnig’s class was her favorite one. Henry John Ameral 28 Magnolia Street " Oh sleep! It is a gentle thing.” " Hank,” whose favorite outside ac- tivities include sleeping, will never forget the many friends he made. Miss Harlow’s Bookkeeping Class he especially enjoyed. Seth Ames 181 Mystic Street Student Council. Gilbert and Sulli- van. Cross Country, Spring Track. L ' .nchroom Treasurer. Lunchroom Cashier " He ' s a sure card.” Seth is headed for Northeastern next fall. He will long temember his year as lunchroom treasurer and the many sports he participated in at Arlington High. Kennard B. Anderson 55 Wyman Terrace " He profits most who serves best.” " Kenney,” who plans to go into autobody work, enjoys stock car rac- ing. He will always remember Mr. Danforth ' s Mechanical Drawing classes. Janet Armstrong 245 Highland Avenue G. A. A., Field Hockey. Basketball , Gilbert and Sullivan. Softball. Bond- ing. Drum Majorette. Cheerleader " Full of fun and fancy free.” Attractive Janet, whose activities are many and varied, will never for- get all the friends she’s made at A. H. S. She plans to go into nursing after graduation. Page Nineteen Phyllis Jean Aroian 149 Florence Avenue Honor Roll, Year Book Committee, Gilbert and Sullivan, Dramatic Club, Chronicle " A seme of humor is the spice of life.” " Phyl, " who will be found at B. U., will never forget working for Mr. Downs. Her outside activities include music and dancing. Helen Rosemary Barr 14 Oakhill Drive Gilbert and Sullivan, Bowling League, Book Review Club " She moves a goddess, and looks like a queen.” Helen plans to attend Bates next year. She will long remember her struggles in Math classes. Her ex- tra time is taken up with roller skating. Dorothy Aurelia " 6 Rawson Road G. A. A., Bonding " Friendship is Love without his wings.” " Dottie,” uncertain about her fu- ture, spends most of her time in sports. She will never forget the fun she had in the lunchroom. Shirley A. Barr 2 1 Lee Terrace G. A. A., Tennis " Much joy ambition finds.” Shirley ' s memories of A. H. S. will always be of Miss Ander- son’s sophomore sewing class. She loves dancing and roller skating. Her future work will be in the secreta- rial field. Audrey Avery 5 Robbins Road Bowling " A light heart lives long.” " Audge,” who will make Mount Auburn Hospital her Alma Mater, enjoys swimming and tennis. She will never forget the fun she had in Mr. Lowder ' s Social Geography class. Betty Ann Barrett 276 Renfrew Street Basketball, Softball " Amiability shines by its own light.” " Itchie " is going to Salem Teach- ers’ College. She hopes to have time for her favorite activities, skiing and skating. She will always remember her sophomore typing class with Mr. Gibbs. Stephen Jay Baberadt I6l Summer Street " Work produces perfection.” Stephen plans to go into the Army Ordinance. His favorite outside ac- tivity is hunting. He will always remember the girl who sat behind him in homeroom. Ann C. Basti 121 Appleton Street G. A. A., Dramatic Club " The best of life is yet to come.” Boston University is Ann’s goal. She loves dancing, swimming, and horseback riding. In her fondest memories will always be Mrs. Bray’s English 111 class. Paul William Barnes 19 Silk Street " He gets through too late ivho goes too fast.” Paul will always remember the good times in his senior year. His spare time is taken up in buying and repairing old cars. Hot rods and stock car racing are favorite out- side activities. Richard Warren Bean 145 Charlton Street Dramatic Club President, Book Re- view Club, Lunchroom , Discussion Club " Remember, he’s an actor.” ’’Dick ” plans to attend Whitman College to become a teacher. He will always remember his Biology class with Mr. Kroll. His favorite activities are hiking and camping. Page Twenty Cynthia Elizabeth Bearens 30 Hayes Street G. A. A., Field Hockey, Dramatic Club, Chess Club " If I rest. 1 rust.’’ " Cinnie " plans to become a pri- vate secretary next year, she hopes to the President. She will never for- get her junior year, waiting in the corridors for a certain senior. William Edward Bennett 10 Marathon Street I " Each mind has its oun method.’’ " Bill” plans to go from A. H. S. to the Western Electric Company. His favorite sport is swimming. Among his fond memories will be the night of the senior prom and the girl that he escorted. George M. Berberian 40 Fordham Street " Let George do it,’’ George plans to take over his fa- ther ' s business. Among his favorite outside activities are bowling and football. He will always remember Mr. Danforth ' s Mechanical Drawing II class. David Lee Bicknell 285 Massachusetts Avenue Track. Football, Baseball, Hockey " Why should life all labor be?” " Bick " plans to go to Fitchburg College. He will always remember the good time he had at A. H. S. and all the fun he had skiing in his spare time. William John Bielinski 105 Milton Street Honor Roll, Basketball, Baseball " For whose advantage will it be?” Next year you will find " Billy” in M. I. T. He will always remem- ber Mr. Kapfif ' s interesting Solid and Trig, class. His favorite outside ac- tivities are bowling and roller skat- ing. Robert John Bilafer 1 1 Reservoir Road Track, Football. Hockey, Baseball " He was a good fellow.” " Boots” is going into business with his father. He’ll always re- member Miss Krastin’s English III class and the many friends he met at A. H. S. Helen A. Black 1067 Massachusetts Avenue G. A. A.. Chronicle, Gilbert and Sullivan, Dramatic Club " Patience is the reward for every trouble.” " Blackie” will always remember Mr. Sampson’s homeroom. She plans to attend Mt. Auburn Nurs- ing School. St. James Girls’ club is a favorite outside activity. Frank Edwin Blomberg 50 Richfield Road Football, Track, Baseball, Hockey " Hit hard, hit fast, hit often.” " Eddie” will never forget Mr. Danforth and his talks on baseball. He plans to attend Yale. Sports occupy most of his spare time. Craig George Bolles 1326 Massachusetts Avenue Baseball. Football, Hockey " Make haste slowly.” " Bolzy,” who plans to attend Northeastern, will never forget the study halls and his experience in Mr. Danforth’s mechanical drawing class. Kerney Winter Bolton 21 Hawthorne Avenue " For not to live at ease is not to live at all.” Next year will find " Kern” at Worcester Polytech. His favorite outside activity is boat building. Among his memories of A. H. S. will be his many friends. Page Twenty-one Alyce Jane Borgslrom 70 Fountain Road Draniiitic Club. Gilbert and Sulli- van. Chronicle. Boiiling Team. Girls’ Glee Club. Yearbook Com- mittee. Discussion Club. Book Reviewers " 1 am caught in the act.” " Lycee” plans to take a medical secretary ' s course at B. U. She will never forget Miss Cassone ' s Type. 11 class. Dancing and record col- lecting are favorite pastimes. Phyllis Ann Borrero 14 Magnolia Street G. A. A., Dramatic Club " And her dark eyes so eloquent.” Popular " Phyl” plans to enter the business world. Mr. Thompson’s History classes, the " Rec " dances, and lunch wdll stand out in her memory. Richard Joseph Boudreau 204 Summer Street " Too swift arrives as tardy as too slow.” " Dick, " who will always be re- membered for the one day he was on time, enjoys tinkering with stock cars. He ' ll never forget the times he had when the high school had lunch. John J. Bowler 5 Broadway ” will find a way or make one.” " Bolo, " although undecided about the future, thinks that he might someday have his own automobile business. Stock car racing is his favorite outside activity. Madeline Marie Boyce 16 Lake Street G. A. A.. Chronicle. Sports " Laughter is the best medicine.” Madeline, who plans to be a lab. technician, enjoys music and danc- ing in her leisure minutes. She ' ll long remember those wonderful football games. Victoria Bradford .531 Mystic Street Honor Roll, Editor of Chronicle, Basketball, G. A. A.. Scriba of Latin Club " W ' ork well thyself that other folk can read.” " Vicky,” whose wonderful work with the Chronicle will be remem- bered by all, is planning to go to Wellesley. She will never forget her Latin classes or the Chemistry Lab. Ann Marie Bradley 132 Washington Street G. A. A. " A smile is a whisper of a laugh.” Ann, who is going to Katharine Gibbs to become a secretary, will never forget Miss Binnig’s Short- hand and Typing classes. William A. Breen 16 Lowell Street Place " Small but complete.” " Bill,” who is planning to go to Bentley, will never forget Mr. Sand- berger’s Woodworking II class or Miss Harlow’s Bookkeeping III class. Donald Brenton 32 Kenilworth Road " Onward and conquer and never say fail.” The happy times in the hall lead " Don ' s” list of memories of A. H. S. He is a sports enthusiast. His fu- ture lies in engineering. John Francis Brescia 22 School Street ' ' ' Tis good will makes intelligence.” " Jackie’s” favorite sports are baseball, fishing, and hunting. He has always liked his teachers, espe- cially Miss Brow ' n. Page Twenty-two Cordon EllioH Bretscher 48 Melrose Street Stamp Club. Book Reviewers Club " What’s life if not for fun?’’ Gordon, who plans to attend Tufts next year, enjoys camping and will long remember Mr. KaprfTs classes. Janet Pauline Briand 5 1 Pond Lane Typist for the Chronicle, Tennis " To know her is to like her.” Janet enjoys all sports and movies. Miss Binnig ' s stenography class and working at the Dallin Branch li- brary are her highlights. She plans a secretarial career. Graham Lawrence Brown 163 Charlton Street " Hold the fort, I’m coming.” Graham, who plans to attend a military academy after graduation, will always remember Mr. Sexton ' s French 1 class. His favorite activities include sports. John Albert Brown 54 Silk Street Senior Class Treasurer, Student Couticil, Football, Gilbert and Sulli- van, Winter Track, Baseball " A likeable ma ' ner, a friendly smile.” " Brownie” will attend Yale next year. He is particularly peeved by people who ask, " Is that your real name?” Joan Elizabeth Buckley 14 Kensington Road Chronicle. Modern Dance. G. A, A., Year Book Committee, Gilbert and Sullivan ' Eyes of most unholy blue.” " Joanie, " whose favorite activi- ties are dancing and skating, is go- ing to Simmons after graduation. She will never forget Mr. Sampson ' s Math II class. Adele Marie Bucknam 1 I Lennon Road G. A. A., Basketball. Softball. Modern Dance " I knoiv what’s irhat. " " Adelee” will attend a business school next year. Talking is one of her favorite activities. She will long remember her first and last days at A. H. S. George Kinney Bundy 7 5 Chester Street Stock Room ’’What fools these mortals he.” George, who was the able head of our stock room for three years, is going to B. U. next year. He will always remember his sophomore year at A. H. S. Carole W. Burke 9 Winthrop Road G. A. A., Baseball " 1 love life, and I want to live.” Carole is going to be a telephone operator after graduation. She ' ll never forget the fun she had at the football games. Agnes Patricia Burns 77 Oakland Avenue Swimming, Bowling, Tennis " I like to live my own life.” " Aggie” is planning to be:ome a secretary next year. She enjoys danc- ing. She will long remember Miss Forsyth’s class. Barbara Ruth Burns 1 1 Russell Street Gilbert and Sullivan President, Chronicle. Girls’ Glee Club. Dra- matic Club, Year Book Committee " I would applaud thee to the very echo.” Musical " Barbie” has always had a secret ambition to break into mu- sical comedy or dramatics. In Gil- bert and Sullivan she has made many wonderful friends whom she will always remember. Page Twenty-three John Patrick Cadagan 250 Mystic Valley Parkway Hockey, Football. Baseball " Frienilly and likeable is he.” An all-around sports fan, " Jack " plans to attend Boston College. For some unknown reason he will al- ways remember rhe week-ends of the past three years! Janet Evelyn Campbell 6 Gray Street Orchestra " The only neiis I know is bulletins all day.” " Jan” w ' ill always remember stay- ing up late to understand chemistry and Shakespeare. Nursing school is now her aim. H. Donald Cahalin 63 Winchester Road Hockey " Believe it or not.” Among " Donnie’s” memories of A. H. S. W ' ill be his arguments with Mr. Danforth. He is undecided about his future. John Robert Campbell ” Martin Street Discussion Club " My soul is full of longing for the secret of the sea.” " Soupy IV” will be in the Navy next year. He will long remember his two years in Mr. Lowder’s Geog- raphy and History classes. Donald Richard Calabro 16 Surry Road Honor Roll. Dramatic Club, Discussion Club " None but himself can be his parallel.” " Don” W ' ill never forget Mr. Kapff’s Math 111 class. He is plan- ning to attend M. 1. T. His favorite outside activities include bow ' ling. Philip Caramanis 1 1 7 Lake Street " Go West, young man, go West!” Phili ' ' will long remember the good ‘riends he has made at Arling- ton High. He will be at Went- worth College next year. Audrey Joan Call 153 Park Avenue Ext. Modern Dance " Gentlemen prefer blondes.” Audrey w ' ill long remember Mr. Tozylowski’s Economic Geography class. She is planning on a career as a comptometer operator. Jean F. Ca.’dullo 82 Orient Avenue Dramatic Club. Chronicle " Laugh, and the world laughs with you,” Mrs. Bray’s English class will al- ways be remembered by " Jeanie,” whose favorite activities are ice skat- ing and dancing. Joseph A. Camarano 38 Hibbert Street " You ivouldn’t he lost in the shuffle.” Joseph plans to be a draftsman. He W ' ill never forget the arguments about the Red Sox in Mr. Dan- forth’s Mechanical Drawing classes. Robert S. Cate 69 Princeton Road " Not too serious, not too shy.” " Bob” will attend Wentworth College next year. He will never forget Mrs. Moffatt’s History class. His extra time is taken up by sports. Page Twenty-four Ronald W. J ' afe ino 81 Warrei .Sit.et " d friend ' o all.” " Cat” is still unt scided aliout his future. He will i Iways remember Ike Bevins’ gym c asses. He enjoys fishing as an outs Je activity. Ernestine Marie Cavicchl 1257 Massachusetts Avenue (lilhert and Sullivan. Glee Club. Dramatic Club " Your songs have followed me.” " Ernie” will be at Boston Univer- sity School of Music next year. The fun she had in Mr. Einzig ' s chorus classes will always be remembered. Evelyn Ann Celata 106 Milton Street Honor Roll. Chronicle. Dramatic Club, Gilbert and Sullivan. " Rec” Committee. Year Book Committee " Dealer in warm smiles and pleasant words.” " Evie ” hopes to enter into the aviation field for her career. She will never forget her drawing and chorus classes. Nathaniel Channen 142 Brooks Avenue " Fortune does not happen, it must be made. " " Chink,” whose spare time is filled wi th hot rods, baseball, and basketball, is going to enter the wholesale grocery business. He will always remember his sophomore year in the print shop. Clotilde Chaves 156 Westminster Avenue Honor Roll, Basketball " Those move easiest who have learned to dance. " Clotilde, who enjoys swimming, listening to records, and writing let- ters in Spanish, plans to attend Col- by Junior College. Mr. Sexton’s French classes will always be re- membered. Virginia Claire Chestaro 52 Mystic Street Modern Dance, Chronicle " Patience and time conquer all things.” " Ginny” will always remember Mr. Coletta’s art classes. Her favor- ite outside activity is dancing. She plans to become an airline hostess. Stanley Warren Clark 255 Florence Avenue Baseball " He profits most who serves best.” " Stan " is pi, inning to go to M. I. T. Skating and baseball take up most of his spare time. He will always remember Mr. Johnson ' s History classes. Donald L. Clifford 1.31 Mystic Street Baseball " People are more fun than anybody.” " Don,” who plans to open up a business with his brother, will never forget Mr. Delaney and his favorite jokes. Barbara jean Clouther 16 Parker Street " Fun and fancy free.” " Barb,” who is looking forward to being a doctor’s secretary and re- ceptionist, enjoys horseback riding and swimming. Patricia Marie Coffey 101 Webster Street G. A. A., Bowling, Tennis. Dramatic Club, Chronicle ’ " To be happy is great.” " Pat,” who will always remem- ber the A. H. S. football games and studies in the Hall, intends to go to Chandler after graduation. Page Twenty-five Marilyn E. Coiley 27 Wyman Terrace G. A. A., Class Basketball, Tennis, Chronicle " Promptness is the soul of business.” Petite " Mai " plans to make office work her career. " Toz ' s” class in her sophomore year will stand out in her memory. " Mai” enjoys bowling and dancing. Carole Margaret Collins 112 Highland Avenue Captain of the Field Hockey Team, G. A, A.. Softball, Gilbert and Sul- lii’an. Dramatic Club " Full of life, full of fun. " Popular Carole plans to go to Bentley’s after graduating. She will never forget her sophomore year in " Toz’s” Economic Geography class. Lillian Frances Colton 15 Westminster Avenue Bowling " I bear a charmed life.” Lillian will attend B. U. next year. She will long remember Miss Anderson ' s cooking class, as well as the football games. Virginia Cooke 40 Hutchinson Road G. A, A.. Bowling, Dramatic Club " Easy to look at, nice to know.” " Ginger, " who will never forget Mr. Fusco’s U. S. History class or Mr. Eaton’s Math 11 class, is plan- ning to go to Colby Junior College after graduation. Rhea Virginia Cooney 32 Lombard Terrace Chronicle. Year Book Committee, Gilbert and Sullivan. Girls’ Glee Club. Dramatic Club " Softly speak and sweetly smile.” Rhea, who is planning to go to the University of Massachusetts, will never forget Mr. Eaton’s Math 11 class or Driver Training with Mr. Kotchin. 1 wonder why! William Edward Copithorne 24 Lakeview " 1 am the monarch of all I survey.” " Bill " is heading for the Univer- sity of Massachusetts. Outside of school he enjoys playing ping pong with Chuck Andrews. He ' ll always remember Mr. Kapff’s Algebra classes. Carol Ann Coughlin 59 Winter Street h odern Dancing, Bowling, Basket- ball. Tennis, Dramatic Club " The passport to anyivhere is a smile.” Carol, who will always remember the fun she had in Miss Krastin’s English class, is planning to go to Fisher’s Business School. Patricia Mary Coughlin 55 Adams Street Chronicle. Dramatic Club, Year Book Committee, Bouling, Tennis " In faith, you have a merry heart.” " Pat’s” pleasing personality has won her many friends at A. H. S. Her main outside interests are roller skating and bowling. She will long remember Mrs. Lee ' s Sewing classes and the A. H. S. football games. Anne A. Coulombe 24 Randolph Street " I am in a holiday humor.” Energetic Anne is still undecided about the future. Ice skating is her hobby, and she will keep in mem- ory the " Rec " dances. Marjory Ann Cronin 10 Avon Place Chronicle, Gilbert and Sullivan. Girls’ Glee Club, Year Book Committee. G. A. A. " Dinner was made for eatin’, not for talkin’.” Mr. Eaton ' s Math 111 class is what " Margie” will remember most about high school. Her favorite outside activities include dancing, skating, and bowling. Page Twenty-six Phyllis Jean Dale 135 Scituate Street Carol K. Crosby 246 Mystic Street Gilbert and Sullivan, Dramatic Club " To know her is to like her.” Next year Carol will be found studying at Framingham. She will long remember Miss Bailey ' s French classes. Kenneth M. Cunningham 9 Trowbridge Street " Enthusiasm is the life of the soul.” " Menzies, " who plans to go to t the University of Massachusetts to be a chemist, will always remember his junior year in Mr. Lowder ' s class. I I 1 Sylvia Regina Cunningham 9 Trowbridge Street Chronicle, G. A .A., Tennis " A smile is a tvhisper of a laugh.” " Bunny,” who will be found at Colby next year, enjoys skiing and swimming. Being the only senior at the G. A. A. initiation will linger longest in her memories. Shirley Marcia Custer 56 Cleveland Street Badminton " Happy I am. from care I’m free.” Next year will find Shirley, whose hobby is roller skating, at Fisher School. While there, she will have fond memories of the fun in Mr. Gibbs’ Typing class. Barbara Joan Dacey 48 Dundee Road Bowling " Though she’s quiet, one knows she’s there.” " Barb,” who enjoys bowling, is going to B. U. next year. She will long remember Miss Anderson’s cooking class and also the football games. G. A. A. Executive Board. Student Council. Field Hockey. Manager. Softball. Basketball. Bowling, Chronicle " I shall laugh myself to death.” Popular ”Phyl” is planning to go to Flarvard Hall after graduation. One thing she’ll always remember about A. H. S. is that there’s never a dull moment. Richard M. Dalton 78 Orvis Road " Work hard, try for success.” Long remaining in " Dick’s” mem- ory will be Mr. Skinner’s all-boy chemistry class ( must have been dull!). Like most males he enjoys sports. Robert Edmund D ' Amore 65 Fisher Road " Feiv people get into trouble with- out their own help.” Next year will find " Fuzz” at M. 1. T. He’ll long remember the fun (I ) he had in his weekly visits to Mr. Downs’ office. William F. Damour 154 Hillside Avenue " Learning, that cobweb of the brain.” " Bill,” whose favorite pastime is keeping his car in working condi- tion, is undecided about his future. He’ll always remember the lunch periods. Richard P. Danton 5 1 Eustis Street " There is mischief in this man.” " Dick” is still undecided about the future. Automobiles take up most of his spare time. He’ll always remember Mr. Eaton’s interesting discussions. Fage Twenty-seven Robert Donald D’Apice 73 Waverly Street Student Council, Band. Chronicle " Good sense and good nature are never separated.” " Bob” will join the Air Force after graduation and study radar. He will be remembered for his good nature and leadership in the Vocational Department. Joan Louise Darcey 65 Brattle Street " Gentle in manner, firm in reality.” Joan’s favorite outside activities are tap dancing and bowling. She will not forget working in the of- fice. Cynthia Ann Davieau 31 Chestnut Street G. A. A., Field Hockey. Dramatic Club. Basketball " There is none like her, none.” " Cinnie,” who plans to attend B. U., will always remember walk- ing to lunch in her junior year with a special friend. Patricia Ellen Day 1 5 Bow Street Bowling " She is the kind whose nature knows no worries.” " Pat,” a future secretary, will never forget the fun she had in Miss Cassone’s typing class. Bowl- ing and roller skating have given " Pat " much fun. Constance Ann DeCaprio 24 Scituate Street G. A. A., Basketball, Softball, Field Hockey " Absence makes the heart grow fonder.” " Connie,” who has many friends at A. H. S., will not be forgotten while she’s at the Lawrence Memo- rial Hospital. Skating and bowling are her favorite outside activities. Janet Lorraine DeCosta 1 Magnolia Street G. A. A. " A little girl with a peppy way.” " Jan” loves to listen to hillbilly music. She will never forget her cooking classes with Miss Forsyth. Angela A. DeLorenzo 94 Varnum Street Student Council. Cheerleading, Chronicle. G. A. A.. Secretary of Gilbert and Sullivan. Girls’ Hockey, Basketball, Flonor Roll " She is always peppy, never blue.” " Angie,” a vivacious all-round good sport, intends to go to Kath- arine Gibbs next year. Dancing and sports take top honors on her list of varied activities. Pauline Faith DeMatteis 125 Webster Street G. A. A., Bowling, Chess Club, Camera Club " Gaily the troubador touches his guitar.” Either the Waves or office work will claim fun-loving " Tex” after high school. She will always remem- ber Miss Thompson’s typing class. Carol Joyce Dewing 176 Pleasant Street " Wise to resolve, and patient to perform.” Her Spanish teacher and Mr. Col- etta’s art classes will always be re- membered by sports-loving Carol. After leaving A. H. S. she plans to attend art school. Nancy Ann Dingwell 26 Swan Place Bowling, Modern Dance " A carefree heart, a sunny smile.” Miss Krastin’s English class will long be remembered by Nancy who plans to be an airline hostess. Her favorite outside activities include ice skating and swimming. Page Twenty-eight Gertrude Frances Doherty 144 Warren Street " For all the world would call her friend. ” Swimming and dancing are Ger- trude’s favorite activities. She will long remember Mr. Einzig’s Chorus class. David Paul Donnelly 63 Brattle Street " His smile is sweetened by his gravity.’’ Undecided about his future, " Swish” will long remember Mr. KapfF’s Math 111 class. He is a baseball enthusiast. Marguerite B. Donovan 33 Dudley Street Bou ' ling, G. A. A. " I ' ll speak to thee in silence.” " Margie,” who is very enthusias- tic when it comes to music and sports, will always remember her senior year, especially Mr. Burke’s economics class. Francis Paul Doran 44 Brooks Avenue Dramatic Club " Life is a play?” Likeable " Frankie” is undecided as to what he shall do. Photography and roller skating are his pastimes. Longest to be remembered are the friends of his Senior year. James Michael Doran 26 Bartlett Avenue Football, Track " I have been one acquainted with the night.” Fish, who has had many good times with the " Unforgetable Night C-lub,” wants to attend Boston Col- lege after graduation. Sandra “Wendy” Dorman 1 1 Montrose Avenue Dramatic Club, Gilbert and Sulli- van, Chronicle. Badminton " It is better to play than do nothing.” After graduation we will find " Wendy” studying hard at Ober- lin College. Nfr. Eaton’s Math 11 class will always stand out in her memories of A. H. S. Bette Ann Doughty 197 Westminster Avenue " Laugh and the world laughs ivith you.” " Annie” would like to do office work. Among her favorite pastimes are bowling and roller skating. Al- ways to be remembered is Miss Binnig’s Shorthand 1 class. Ronald Anthony Downing 19 Putnam Road Dramatic Club. Book Reviewers, Discussion Club " Work produces perfection.” Bentley School of Accounting will be lucky to have " Ron” with his winning personality. While " Ron” is heading toward his goal in life, he will be remembering Miss Cas- sone’s Type. II class. Ronald Bruce Eagleston 36 Margaret Street " Do it well and success is yours.” " Eggie,” who likes all sports in general, plans to be a commercial photographer after graduation. The fun he had in the Hall will be long remembered. Raymond Earl Eddy 22 Williams Street " Great hopes make great men.” " Ray,” whose favorite sports are swimming and bowling, is uncertain about his future. He will always re- member Mr. Coletta’s drawing classes. Rage Twenty-nine i, Raymond H. Elden d l .. a c- i Robert A. Finlayson 337 Forest Street hutich room ' I go without care — free and easy.” " Turk, " who enjoys all sports, is undecided about his future, but we know he ' ll succeed at whatever he does. His English classes will be long remembered. )ean Carol Enos 38 Exeter Street Chorus ”A friend to all.” Jean, whose favorite outside ac- tivity is having fun, plans to at- tend a comptometer school after graduation. She’ll always remember trying to park her car at 8; 10 a. m. Joseph Francis Errico 9 Webster Street " To loaf is a science.” " Joe, " who is going into photog- raphy after high school, will never forget Mr. Danforth’s class in his junior year. His outside activities include skating. Ca herine Margaret Evans 10 Newland Road " The U ' orld is all before me. " " Kay” plans to enter the business world after graduation. Bowling and roller skating take up her free time. She’ll never forget Mrs. Bray ' s Eng- lish 11 classes. 30 Harlow Street " Tall, dark and silent type. " It’s Bentley’s next year for good- looking " Bob, " who will study ac- counting. Mrs. Bray’s English class will remain among his fondest memories. Football and hockey are tops with him. Sally Ann Fiorenza 82 Marathon Street Honor Roll. Bowling. Gilbert and Sullivan, Chronicle, Year Book " Gentle in manner, firm in reality.” Sally’s placid disposition and win- ning personality will certainly aid her in fultilling her hopes for a secretarial career. Miss Binnig’s Shorthand classes will provide happy memories for Sally. Anne Louise Fitzgerald 30 Marion Road Gilbert and Sullivan, Softball, Tennis " He climbs highest who helps others.” Fun-loving " Fitzie,” who plans to join the Air Force, will never for- get Mr. Fusco’s history class in her junior year or the wonderful time she had in the Gilbert and Sullivan play. Donald F. Fitzgerald 27 Lafayette Street " In worry he does not believe.” Model boat building is " Fitzy’s " favorite outside activity. He will al- ways remember Mechanical Draw- ing with Mr. Danforth. Phyllis Rose Ferrarini 14 Egerton Road Honor Roll. Basketball . Field Hock- ey, Tennis. Student Council. Modern Dancing, G. A. A. " Laughter and common sense are a rare combination.” Popular " Phyl " will be found at Boston University next year. She’ll remember the fun at the football and hockey games. Active in school, she enjoys ice skating and dancing in her spare time. Jeanne Marie Fitzgerald 85 Cleveland Street Basketball, Bowling, G. A. A., Gilbert and Sullivan " Birds can fly, why can’t 1?” Jeanne, who enjoys many sports, will long remember Miss Cassone’s typing class in her junior year. Her favorite sports are skating and bowl- ing. Page Thirty John Francis Fitzgerald 107 Franklin Street Chronicle " A friend to all.” John will never forget being in Miss Rounds’ Latin 11 class in his senior year. He is planning to at- tend Salem College. Ellen Fitzpatrick 1055 Massachusetts Avenue G. A. A., Bowling " Good sense and good nature are never parted.” Ellen, who gets a big thrill out of the stock car races, will always remember Mr. Kemp ' s lab. class. Ellen is planning to be a nurse. Rosemary Fitzpatrick 8 Dartmouth Street G. A. A., Modern Dance ”A sweet, attractive kind of grace.” Rosemary, who hopes to attend Chandler s, will always remember Miss Cassone’s typing class. She will always be remembered for her modern dancing. Joseph J. Fitzsimmons 72 Harlow Street Football " Ever ready as a friend.” " Joe’s” ambition is to attend a Naval Academy. His favorite outside activity is basketball. Best remem- bered are his Math classes with Mr. Kapff. Edmund Flanagan 63 Ronald Road Baseball, Hockey " A blushing Romeo.” Ed, who is heading for Holy Cross, will always remember Mr. Sampson s Plane Geometry class. Ed s favorite activity is sports. June Elizabeth Flannery 7 Trow ' bridge Street G. A. A., Dramatic Club, Drum Majorette " It is more necessary to study men than hooks.” June, who is an excellent drum majorette, will never forget the foot- ball games when she was twirling. Her future ambition is to become a secretary. Judith May Floyd 36 Sutherland Road G. A. A.. Tennis, Modern Dance, Badminton . Yearbook Committee " Happiness is rarely absent.” " Judy,” who plans to attend an airline school, will never forget Miss Cassone’s typing class. She enjoys swimming, and bowling. Herbert Charles Flynn 2 Lehigh Street Honor Roll, Band. Baseball. Basketball " Vi ' ise men say little.” " Herbie,” A. H. S.’ favorite drum- mer, plans to attend Bentley’s to prepare for a career in accounting. Miss Harlow’s and Mr. Arthur ' s classes will always occupy first place in his memories. Peter I. Flynn 1140 Massachusetts Avenue " t " e wuz robbed!” " Leo” will always be remembered for his good natured ways. Outside of being on the Arlington Police Force, you will find him following up on all sports. William Flynn 24 Elmore Street " Happy I am, from care I ' m free.” " Red,” whose favorite activities include sports and dancing, is plan- ning to go to Wentworth. He’ll never forget the good times in the study hall. Page Thirty-one William L. Foley 148 Mt. Vernon Street he gets around.” " Bill” will always remember Mr. Sampson’s Math 11 class and studies in the library. He hopes to go to U. S. Maritime Academy. ' ’Don ' t throw a monkey-wrench into the machinery.” " Russ” would like to follow his Dad and be a good tool and die mak- er. He will always remember the good times had around the machine shop. Allen Thomas Calpin 182 Palmer Street Hockey, Football {student manager) " Quiet, willing and able.” Tufts College is Allen’s first aim, after high school. His favorite out- side activity has been playing for an A. Y. A. hockey team. Russell A. Callini 72 Henderson Street Track Miriam Rosalie Foley () Princeton Road " Always so happy but chuck full of Friendly " Mim” will always re- member Mr. Johnson’s history class and all the good times she had at A. H. S. " Don ' t let him fool around. Donald Alva Foster 5 Mystic Lake Drive " No one knows what he can do till he tries.” Donald, whose ambition is to be- come an electronics technician, hopes to become a licensed amateur radio operator. He will never forget Physics B with Mr. Skinner. Edythe Louise Foye 88 School Street Gentleness of speech and of Edythe’s predominating memory of high school is Mr. Kapff ' s Math 111 class. Skating is her favorite ac- tivity. She plans to attend Lesley College. )ohn Frederick Freeman 48 Margaret Street Gilbert and Sullivan, Basketball " Hold the fort.” " Jack " will be off to join up with the U. S. Marine Corps afrer gradua- tion. The fun he had in Miss Cas- sone’s type, classes will linger long- est in his memories. Constance Ann Garland 29 Puritan Road Honor Roll. Field Hockey, Basket- ball. Book Review Club, G. A. A., Latin Club, Chronicle, Badminton " Happy-go-lucky, carefree, and joyful.” Next year will find " Connie” at B. U. ' We hope that she’ll have time for her bowling, and walking in the rain. Never forgotten will be Miss Rounds’ Latin class. Elizabeth Ann Carry 44 Michael Street Bowling, Basketball, Modern Dance, G. A. A. " Whatever is worth doing is worth doing well.” " Betty’s” main ambition is to be a secretary. She enjoys football games and will always remember Mr. ' Wallace ' s Bookkeeping I class. Fred Norman Carside 94 Orient Avenue " Do it tvell and success is yours.” Fred, w’ho plans to be a television Cameraman, will never forget the good times he had during the High School lunch period. He will al- ways be remembered for having all the answers. Rage Thirty-two Priscilla Catchell 10 Lincoln Street Cilhert and Sullivan. Dramatic Club, Modern Dance " Variety is the spice of life.” Priscilla is looking forward t o Cedar Crest next year. She enjoys dancing. She will remember Mr. Sampson’s first period Math, class. Harold L. Goldsmith 1 Park Avenue Ext. Lunchroom " He is worth knoiving well.” " Red,” w ' hose favorite activities are roller skating and hockey, is an active member of the Y. M. C. A. He intends to go to Bentley. Walter Henry Celinas 34 Marion Road " A veritable Sampson is he.” Walter plans to enter the automo- tive business next year. He will al- ways remember the movies in room 48. Repairing autos takes up most of his spare time. Adrienne Ann Coolkasian 5 1 Lockeland Avenue Honor Roll. Chronicle, Badminton. Y earhook, Latin Club. Dramatic Club " Happy as the day is long.” Adrienne plans teaching as her career. She will never forget her struggles through Math, with Mr. Samoson. Margaret M. Cimblett 32 Fairmont Street Basketball. Baseball, Field Hockey, G. A. A. " A cheerful smile is worth its while.” " Peggy” expects to work at the telephone company. Movies occupy her spare time and she will never forget the hours spent in Mr. Gibbs ' Typing 1 class. Maureen Louise Cradie 118 Warren Street Chronicle, Dramatic Club " Patience is the reward for every trouble.” The way she struggled through Miss Binnig’s typing class will be long remembered by Maureen. She wants to attend Mt. Ida to become an Airline Hostess. Daniel Ciurleo 7 Aberdeen Street " Let each man practice the art he knows.” " Hicky” heads for Princeton next year. Sleeping is his favorite activ- ity and he will always remember the times he fooled around and got caught. Patricia Golden 15 Andrew Street Honor Roll, G. A. A., Year Book. Swimming " Charming, frank, and frankly charming.” " Patti " will attend B. U. to study to be a T. V. actress. Talking is her favorite outside activity. She will cherish all memories of the Cotton Formal in her sophomore year. Veronica C. Graham 44 Rockmont Road Field Hockey, Cheerleading " Personality, pep. and plenty of go.” Vera, who won ' t forget Mrs. Bray’s homeroom, will always be re- membered for her enthusiastic cheer- leading. Linda A. Grey 121 Scituate Street G. A. A., Field Hockey, Softball " It’s nice to he natural when you’re naturally nice.” Lively " Lynne,” whose favorite pastimes are talking and listening to records, hopes to become a disc jock- ey, after attending B. U. Page Thirty-three Ruth Evelyn Grieve 340 Gray Street Honor Roll, G. A. A., Modern Dance. Dramatic Club, Field Hockey " Life is a jest, and all things show it.” Because she likes business, Ruth intends to go to Katharine Gibbs. She will long remember Mr. Gibbs’ Bookkeeping class. She prefers danc- ing to any other activity. Emilie Anne Gustafson 155 George Street Honor Roll. Hockey, Basketball. G. A. A., Chronicle, Latin Club. Bad- minton, Book Reviewers " The most difficult thing of all — to keep quiet and listen.” Petite Emilie, our future nurse and graduate of Simmons, enjoys sports especially bowling — and read- ing. There was never a dull mo- ment for her in Miss Rounds’ Latin classes. Sylvia E. Griffin 82 Arlmont Street G. A. A. " There’s a good time coming.” Beth intends to work for Welder’s Supply after high school. She will never forget Driver Education or the times she got lost in her sopho- more year. Nancy Joan Guzzi 5 Perkins Srreet Dramatic Club, Gilbert and Sullivan " To know her is to like her.” Next year will find Nancy at col- lege preparing for a teaching career. Being interested in music, she will long remember the fun in Mr. Ein- zig’s chorus classes. Judith Lee Grundy 1 1 Kensingron Road " She is always on the run.” " Judy,” who intends to become a typist, will always have pleasant memories of the " Rec” dances dur- ing her high school years. Barbara Marie Hagar 80 Hillside Avenue " She was made for happy thoughts.” Barbara, who intends to enter Chandler, will surely make someone a very efficient secretary. The foot- ball games will never be forgotten by Barbara. Ralph Joseph Guanci 140 Decarur Street Football. Baseball. Hockey " Handsome is as handsome does.” " Ralphsie,” who will be remem- bered a s one of our greatest foot- ball heroes, hopes to attend Boston College. He will never forget the gang musters at lunch. Miriam Elaine Hamm 5 1 Cleveland Street Honor Roll. G. A. A., Field Hockey, Basketball. Tennis. Modern Dance, Student Council. Latin Club, A. H. S. Representative Junior Red Cross, Chronicle. Orchestra. Dramatic Club, Gilbert and Sullivan " The busiest are often the happiest.” " Mimi” will be found at Radcliffe next year. Mr. Kapff and Miss Rounds will linger in " Mimi’s” memory. Robert Joseph Guarante 123 Pleasant Street Football, Basketball. Track, Latin Club " Hurry is the tveakness of fools.” " Bob,” who is a sports enthusiast, thinks he will attend Holy Cross to take up business management. Mr. Colletta’s art class will stand out in his memory of A. H. S. Marilyn Frances Hand 23 Boulevard Road Chronicle, Dramatic Club, G. A. A. " Laugh u ' ith. vast and inextinguish- able laughter.” Marilyn considers Mr. Wallace and her French classes with Mr. Sex- ton among her chief memories of A. H. S. She enjoys square dancing and bowling. Rage Thirty-four Paul Patrick Hanscom 92 Brooks Avenue Basketball. Baseball " Excellence is the reward of patient work.” University of Maine is where Paul will study Forestry next year. Mem- ories of Mr. Fusco’s P. O. D. class will linger in his memories. Edward john Harrington 23 Exeter Street " Swell are the days while they last.” " Eddie " is headed for B. U. to study Business Administration. He enjoys baseball and shall always re- member Mr. Johnson ' s history class. Good luck, Eddie! Judith Eleanor Hansis 150 Cedar Avenue Chronicle. Gilbert and Sullivan " It ' s a friendly heart that has plenty of friends.” Simmons is where we will find " Judy " next year. She enjoys roller skating. Memories of A. H. S. will always bring Mr. Sampson ' s Math class to her mind. Edwin Gardner Harrison 112 Westmoreland Avenue " Enjoy life to its fullest.” " Big Ed,” whose favorite activities are hunting and fishing, plans to be- come a printer after graduation. John Harding 50 Gloucester Street " Give me liberty or give me death.” Mrs. Bray’s English class will be the " brightspot” in Jack’s memories. After leaving high school, he plans to turn his talents to farming. Best of luck. Jack! Howard Hartley 82 Alpine Street " The patient conquer.” " Lefty,” whose favorite sports are skating and swimming, will always remember his high school printing classes. Robert John Harding 25 Peter Tufts Road " Aly soul is full of longing for the secret of the sea.” " Bob, " who is planning to go in the Coast Guard, is now in the Re- serve. After his two years of active duty he is planning to go to an en- gineering college. M. Patricia Hartnett 35 Oak Hill Drive G. A. A. " Easy to look at. nice to know.” " Pat,” who enjoys bowling more than other sports, will attend avia- tion school. Her favorite memories will be of her friends at A. H. S. Agnes Elizabeth Harrington 118 Newport Street G. A. A. " A little hit of comedy is enjoyed by all.” Friendly, " Aggie " plans to attend Chandler Secretarial School. She loves to dance and bowl and will long remember the race to second lunch. Mirabel Hathaway 15 Allen Street " Here ' s hoping all your dreams come true.” Myra will work at the telephone company after graduation. Her memories of high school will include the wonderful teachers and getting reacquainted with grade school friends. Bage Thirty-five Marian C. Hayden 78 Grand View Road G. A. A., " Rec” Committee, Dramatic Club " A likeable manner, a friendly smile.” Marian will always remember the wonderful friends she has met and the exciting social events of these three years. She wdll attend Framing- ham State Teachers’ College. Bradley Hayes 5 Dudley Street Lunchroom, Rifle Club, Band " A carpenter is known by his chips.” " Brad,” who will never forget the times he had in woodworking, is planning to go to Bentley’s next year to study Accounting. Margaret Patricia Heavey 52 Hawthorne Avenue G. A. A., Field Hockey, Basketball Manager " Wit is the salt of conversation.” Margaret is undecided as to w ' hat business school she will attend. She enjoys sports and is very athletic. She will alw’ays remember Shorthand 1 with Miss Cassone. Donna M. Heffernan ■ 1 Maynard Street Dramatic Club. Glee Club, Chronicle " Though she ' s quiet, one knows she ' s there.” Donna, who enjoys bowling and singing, will always remember her experiences in cooking class. She plans to become a teacher after leav- ing A. H. S. Grace Kathleen Hefron Field Hockey. Softball. G. A. A. " A good sport and a loyal friend.” " Hef’s” big ambition is being a secretary. Her favorite activities are field hockey and softball. Not soon to be forgotten are the friends she has known in high school. |ohn Clark Higby 49 Brantwood Road Gilbert and Sullivan, Football. Track, Chess Club, Tennis, Camera Club " Your songs have folloued me.” " Jack” plans on Lowell College. Miss Bailey’s French II class and Gilbert and Sullivan rehearsals wdll stand out in his memories of high school. Claire Marie Hill 1 Kensington Road Basketball, Glee Club, G. A. A., Fine Arts, Gilbert and Sullivan " She has a smile for all who meet her.” Claire, who enjoys participating in all sports, isn’t sure about her fu- ture. Mr. Johnson’s subtle humor will be remembered by Claire the longest. Mary Louise Hogan 45 Walnut Street Honor Roll, Chronicle, Dramatic Club, Gilbert and Sullivan, G. A. A., Latin Club, Badminton " A smiling face, a heart of gold.” Boston College has the privilege of having friendly " Mary Lou” next year. She enjoys photography. Among fond thoughts whll be Mr. Sampson’s Math II class. Richard Edward Hogan 40 Reed Street " A good man and true.” " Dickie” plans to attend Boston University and later to enter the ra- dio and television business. Mr. Sandberger’s woodworking class will always be remembered. David Alan Howland 20 Josephine Avenue Basketball. Baseball " Life is no longer if we hurry.” Besides hours spent working on his hot rod or bowling. Oral English is Dave’s favorite memory of high school. Page Thirty-six D. Elaine Hughes 38 Tanager Street Bowling, G. A. A., Dramatic Club " Eyes of most unholy blue.” Vivacious Elaine claims that mem- ories of Mr. Cavalieri’s algebra class- es will inspire her throughout her career at Chandler Business School. loan landoli 110 Medford Street G. A. A., Gilbert and Sullivan, Bowling " The sunshine of her smile.” " Inky " will study at B. U. next year. She enjoys dancing and hors e- back riding. She will never forget her junior year. William Donald )epson 348 Mystic Street Track, " Rec” Committee. Lunch- room Boys, Cross Country " The best race hasn’t been run.” " Don, " who sincerely hopes to enter Harvard, will not soon forget the hours of homework. He will be remembered for his pleasant person- ality and his assistance in the lunch room. Charles Wesley johnson 79 Claremont Avenue " A canter is a cure for every woe.” Memories of Mr. Sampson’s Math classes will cheer Sonny up while he’s studying hard at the University of Maine. Kevin Johnson 18 Fairmont Street ”ln worry he does not believe.” Having chosen Northeastern as his Alma Mater, Kevin, we know, will find success. His favorite outside ac- tivities are hockey and football. Donald Russell Jones 2 " Highland Avenue " Life is a jest and all things show it.” " Jonesie " is still undecided about his future. Mr. Skinner’s chemistry class will long remain in his memo- ry. Barbara Joan Judd " 9 Harlow Street Glee Club. Band, Dramatic Club. Badminton, Chronicle, Tennis, Gil- bert and Sullivan ’’Deny her merit if you can.” " Barb " plans on Lasell Junior Col- lege next year. Playing the piano for the Chorus Class will be long re- membered. Marilyn Claire Kane 184 Scituate Street G. A. A., Chronicle. Tennis. Gil- bert and Sullivan Modern Dance ’’Always so happy but chuck full of vim.” Marilyn had the most fun in her Junior Year. She is planning on a secretarial school next year. Her outside activities include dancing and skating. Kathleen Mary Keane 243 Pleasant Street G. A. A., Bowling " The mildest manners and the gentlest heart.” " Kitty’s” favorite class was Miss Cassone’s typing II class. Kitty plans on entering Civil Service work. Mary Ellen Grace Keane 5 Ramsdell Court Gilbert and Sullivan. Girls’ Glee Club. G. A. A., Modern Dance. Honor Roll ”I am always glad to do anything once.” Mary Ellen will long remember the fun she had m her Junior year. She is planning to further her educa- tion at Raddiffe. Page Thirty-seven Robert Keating 67 Massachusetts Avenue Honor Roll. Gilbert am! SulUvan. Baseball. Hockey. Basketball . Football " Coming in on a wing and a prayer.” " Swifty,” one of our finest foot- ball players, plans to join the Arl- ington police force after he is dis- charged from the Air Force. William J. Keefe 152 Mystic Valley Parkway Football. Indoor Track. Basketball " Be a good ' skate ' and skate ivith me.” " Sparrow, " who likes sports, will never forget his lunch periods. His classmates will remember him for his swiftness to do anything. Kay Frances Keleher 156 Hillside Avenue Softball. Basketball ' ' Softly speak and sweetly smile.” Kay will long remember Miss Krastin and her English class. At the present Kay is undecided about her future. Marie Eileen Kelleher 20 Bow Street Dramatic Club. " Rec” Committee. Bowling, Chronicle " The sunshine of her smile.” Marie plans ro go to Framingham State Teachers’ College next year. She will long remember Miss Bar- ry’s French II class. Robert P. Keohane 27 Warren Street " Alone on a wide, wide sea.” " Bob,” who plans to go in the Navy after graduation, will never forget the good times he had in Mr. Arthur’s printing classes. Jane Karine KeuI 41 Mary Street Swiinrning " Not too serious, not too shy.” Jane plans to go into the nursing career after she graduates. She will always remember coming into Miss Batry’s homeroom late. Richard james Kingston 228 Highland Avenue " He mixes reason with pleasure.” Mr. Lowder’s U. S. History class will always be remembered by Rich- ard. Bryant and Stratton is his goal after he graduates. Sylvia Ruth Knight 33 Walnut Street " A smile for all, a greeting glad.” Sylvia, a future secretary, plans to go to Westbrook Junior College where she will take a medical secre- tarial course. The football games will be among her fondest memories. Lawrence Kraff 100 Wildwood Avenue " Stand by to crash.” Next year will find " Chris” in the automobile business. Trips to the automobile plants and movies in Mr. Delaney’s room will long be re- membered. Patricia Anne Kramer 202 Highland Avenue " She is the kind whose nature knows no worries.” Mrs. Bray’s English class in her Junior year will be among her fond- est memories. Her favorite outside activity is going to baseball games. Page Thirty-eight F stina Mary Labriola 112 Medford Street Glee Club, Bowling Team " How merry you must always he.” " Chris” enjoys dancing and sing- ing. Bentley’s School of Account- ing is her future. She will always remember Mrs. Bray’s English class and Mr. Johnson’s homeroom. Charles Michael Lehan 86 Sylvia Street Track " I have my ivhole life before me.” Charles, who plans to go into the Navy next September, will never forget Mr. Arthur’s Printing 1 class. He plans to be a cabinet maker later on. Jeanne LaFrance 4 Wollaston Avenue Badminton. Tennis. Field Hockey, Modern Dancing. Dramatic Club " Happiness is no laughing matter. " Jeanne will never forget the good times she had in her three years at A. H. S. Her favorite outside activ- ities are skating and horseback rid- ing. Lowell State Teachers’ College will be her Alma Mater. Robert Arthor Lewis 19 Iroquois Road " Great thoughts for a little fellow. " " Bob” enjoys swimming and hunting and plans to become a printer after his graduation from A. H. S. Bruce Cardwell Lake 121 Mt. Vernon Street Draniatic Club. Book Reviewers. Ciilbert and Sullivan. Discussion Club. Year Book " Once a gentleman, always a gentleman.” Bruce plans to attend Tufts Col- lege. He will always remember Miss Barry’s French II class. His favorite outside activities are dancing and bowling. Carmine Michael Lionetta 25 Fessenden Road Baseball " A hit. a very palpable hit!” " Carnie,” who will continue his studies at B. U., enjoys girls and sports. He will always remember Mr. Sampson’s sixth period geome- try class. Thora Lorraine Learnard 23 Russell Terrace G. A. A.. Basketball " A carefree heart, a sunny smile.” " Toadie,” a future secretary, plans to go to Fisher College. She will always remember Mr. Sampson’s Math II class. She loves dancing and going to the football games. Edward R. Lopez 18 Nourse Street " W ' ork produces perfection. " " Eddie.” who will long remem- ber Mr. Danforth’s classes, will fur- ther his education at Northeastern. His favorite activities include foot- ball and bowling. Philip Francis Leary 21 Peirce Street Hockey " A friend to all.” " Phil’s” future is at Holy Cross. He will always remember Mr. Wal- lace’s Business Organization class and Miss Cassone’s typing class. His favorite outside activity is playing golf. Catherine Ann Luccisano 52 Hilton Street Bowling Team. Gilbert and Sulli- van, Basketball. Field Hockey, G. A. A. " Friendship’s the wine of life.” " Kay” enjoys all sports, as well as dancing, and is going to Wilfred Academy next year to become a hairdresser. Page Thirty-nine Marilyn Ann Lyons 6 Lennon Road Modern Dance. Gilbert and Sullivan " Friendly and likeable is she. " " Mai " is undecided about her fu- ture, but she will always remember Business Organization with Mr. Wallace. Her favorite activity is dancing. Constance C. MacDonald 10 Marathon Street " A short absence is safest. " " Connie, " who will never for- get Math with Mr. Eaton, is headed for Framingham State Teacher’s College next year. Robert William MacLeod .555 Summer Street Basketball. Baseball. Football " Patience is everything.” " Bob ” is planning to enter B. U. after graduation. He will never for- get all the good times he had at A. H. S. or the teachers. )oan White Mahon 1 Claremont Court G. A. A.. Gilbert and Sullivan " Live like yourseP.” Joan is going to Mt. Ida to be- come a medical secretary and will always remember Mrs. Bray’s build- ing houses without foundations. Ernest R. Marchi 24 Davis Avenue Cross Country, Hockey " What should a man do but he merry? " " Ernie” plans to continue his education at B. C. and will long remember his arguments witlr Mr. Danforth about the Red Sox. William Alan Marino 1 2 Laurel Street President Student Council. Latin Club, Year Book. Orchestra. Gilbert and Sullivan " Thou knowest him well, the god of sleep.” Popular " Billy,” who plans to attend Harvard after graduation, will always have many fond memories of the Gilbert and Sullivan Show of 1952. David ). Martens 60 Fountain Road Basketball . Baseball " I never think I have hit hard unless it rebounds.” Springfield College is Dave ' s des- tiny. His fondest (?) memory of A. H. S. will be the homework he had. MaryAnn Linda Mazzocca 998 Massachusetts Avenue Band. Orchestra, Student Council, Tennis. Dramatic Club, Gilbert and Sullivan " Your music charms, as doth yourself.” Ambitious MaryAnn, who is an able tennis player and musician, is headed for a musical career at Low- ell State Teachers’ College. Donald McAdoo 61 Bartlett Avenue Track " The deed proves the man.” " Ma , " who plans to go to Bos- ton University next year, w ' ill never forget the Library. His favorite out- side activity is hockey. Richard Francis McCinn 66 Oak Hill Drive " Friendly and likeable is he.” " Dick,” who is undecided about the future, w ' ill never forget Mr. Fusco’s P. O. D. class or Mr. Skin- ner’s chemistry class. Page Forty Mary Teresa McCough 129 Warren Street Chess Cl th. Cumera Chih, Dramatic Cl ah. Glbert and Sullii’an. Cook Review " She ' s always peppy, never bine. " " Red ' s " favorir dass was Miss Forsyth ' s cooking dass. " Red " wants to be a dental assistant after gradu- ation. Gladys Queenie Medzorian 97 Milton Street Honor Roll. Latin Club. Dramatic Club, Gilbert and Sullivan. Chronicle " A jriend to all, a smile to each. " Boston State Teachers’ College will claim Gladys. Skating and bowling are her favorite activities. Long after graduation she will re- member Mr. Sexton ' s French class. Pan! Vincent Mclsaac 1 1 Morris Street Honor Roll. Golf, football " Full of I ' -fe and laughter.” Paul, who is headed for Tufts to study engineering, will long remem- ber Mr. Skinner’s Physics classes and also Mr. Kapff’s. Patricia Ann Meehan 576 Summer Street Honor Roll. Chronicle. " Rec” Com- mittee. Gilbert and Sullivan. Bowling " Pretty, sweet, pleasant to meet.” " Pat, " the girl with personality plus, is planning to go to Lasell next year. Fond memories will linger with her of the football games and all the friends she made at A. H. S. Mary Claire McLaughlin 23 Varnum Street Tennis. Camera Club, G. A. A., Chronicle. " Rec” Committee . Gilbert and Sullivan " Joyousness is Nature’s garb of health. " " Jackie” will long remember her Foods 11 dass and Mr. Lowder ' s homeroom. She is now planning on becoming a Wave. Barbara Mill er 34 Williams Street " A fine girl — you know, a regular peach.” Shy " Barb” thinks dancing is a lot of fun. English with Miss Nor- wood will remain among her never- to-be-forgotten memories. janet S. McLay fi Monadnotk Road Badminton, Basketball, Gilbert and Sullivan. Girls ' Glee Club, Modern Dancing, Tennis, G’. A. A. " Good things come in small packages.” Tiny Janet is headed for Colby Junior College next year. An en- thusiastic dancer, she will never for- get the wonderful times she had at the " Rec.” Marilyn H. Miller 875 Concord Turnpike " Rec " Committee, G. A. A.. Bad- minton. Tennis, Field Hockey " Happiness is rarely absent.” Marilyn, whose favorite pastimes are sports, hopes to enter the busi- ness world. Mr. Eaton ' s Math II class will long stand out in her memory. Patricia Denise McMahon 3 1 7 Massachusetts Avenue G. A. A., Dramatic Club. Chess Club, Cj.lbert and Sullivan " Much toy ambition finds.” " Pat " hopes to major in retailing at Lasell Junior College. Trying to make the Honor Roll, which she never did, will be long remembered. Sally Eyelene Miller 9 Berkeley Street " A cute little miss with a winning smile.” Book Review Sally will always remember Miss Barry’s French 1 diss. Her favorite outside activity is roller skating. J ' AiS Page Forty-one Paul D. Minasian 35 Exeter Street " Fun and fancy free.” " Bogy " is planning a selling ra- reer and will long remember Mr. Arthur’s classes. Baseball is his fa- vorite activity. Jean E. Nattson 68 High Haith Road " A tress of golden hair.” Jean will never forget dashing from one building to another in order to be on time for class. She plans to attend Bouvc upon gradua- tion. Carl C. Modene 1249 Massachusetts Avenue Football " Alone on a U ' ide. wide sea.” " Whitey” hopes to join the Navy upon graduation. Football and baseball are his chief interests. Mr. Danforth ' s Mechanical Drawing class will linger longest in his mem- ory. Thomas Patrick Naughton 251 Appleton Street " Much joy ambition finds.” " Tom " has planned a future in the maritime service. Among his favorite memories will be Miss Krastin’s English class. Best of luck in everything you do, " Tom " ! Mildred Mary Monahan 31 Sawin Street Chronicle. G. A. A.. Ctilbert and Sullivan. Book Reviewer’s Club. Year Book Committee " She has the glow that gets you.” " Millie " hopes to grace the halls of Lasell Junior College next year. She is a swimming enthusiast. She will never forget rushing to school every morning, usually late. Richard J. Neal 109 Webster Street Band. " Rec " Band. Orchestra " All musical people seem to be happy.” " Whitey, " who is interested in Engineering, will attend Tufts. He will long remember his senior year and playing in the school band. Sheila Stephenson Moore 172 Jason Street Field Hockey, Basketball . Softball. Student Council. Vice-President, Co- Captain Cheerleaders . G. A. A.. Gilbert and Sullivan " Cheerful, snappy, always happy.” PoDular " Shy” will always be re- membered by her class for her en- thusiasm. She plans to attend Colby Junior College. She will never for- get Mr. Cavalieri ' s Algebra II class. Allan A. Nickerson 3 Westmoreland Avenue " A friend to all. " " Nick " hopes to attend B. U. to further his education. His senior year and the football games will always stand out in " Nick ' s " mem- ories. Ruth Elizabeth Morton 1 1 West Court Terrace Orchestra. Dramatics. Gilbert and Sullivan. Tennis. Discussion Club " A busy little lady is she.” Ruth, who is interested in mu- sic, plans to attend B. U. Music School. She will always remember playing in the orchestra and her chorus class. Priscilla Jean Nix 97 Summer Street G. A. A... Chronicle. Chess Club, Gilbert and Sullivan " Good things come in small packages.” Next year W ' e will find " Cilia” at- tending B. U. She will long remem- ber her junior year and waiting for the bell to ring between classes. Page Forty-two Donald Raymond Norman 69 Newland Road Rifle Club " Tull, dark, and silent type.” As vet " Don ' s” future is uncer- tain but he will always remember the many friends he made at A. H. S. Hunting and fishing are his fa- vorite pastimes. Dean Andrew Ockerbloom 194 Park Avenue Chronicle. Dramatic Club. Basketball " Remember, he ' s an actor.” The thought of " those terrible tests” will always make " Ockie” shudder. He plans to make North- eastern his camping-ground next year. Barbara Frances O’Hara 10 Sunset Road Chronicle. Chess Club. C. A. A., Camera Club, Dramatic Club, Gilbert and Sullivan " Her sunny locks hang on her temples like a golden fleece.” " Barb,” with her sparkling smile, has won many friends at A. H. S. She has decided to make the Waves her future. Ice skating and bowling are " Barb’s " favorite pastimes. Evelyn C. O’Keefe 47 Webster Street Chronicle. C. A. A., Chess Club, Camera Club. Dramatic Club, Gilbert and Sullivan, Honor Roll " Happy am If’ " Evie " will miss Miss Forsyth’s class and " all the good times” after graduation. Roller skating is tops with her for an outside interest. Rita A. O’Leary 49 Park Street Chronicle. G. A. A.. Chess Club, Camera Club, Dramatic Club. Gilbert and Sullivan " She makes a game of life.” Skating and bowling are ’’Ricky’s” after school activities. Trying to make the honor roll will always stand out most in her memory. Sonia Marie Olson 119 High Haith Road G. A. A. " Quiet, uilling and able.” Lasell-bound, Sonia plans to be- come a medical secretary. She is an ardent enthusiast at the football games. Mr. Johnson’s classes will linger longest in Sonia’s memory. Charles joseph O’Neil 135 Webster Street Baseball. H ockey " My theory is to enjoy life.” Our loss will be Boston College’s gain . Popular " Charlie” has won many friends at A. H. S. with his friendly smile. He’ll never forget playing baseball and hockey at school. Arline O’Neill 1 ” Devereaux Street Field Hockey. Basketball . Softball. G. A. A., Gilbert and Sullivan. Year Book " Go slow for I am in a hurry.” Next year we will find Arline at Simmons College. She is an enthu- siastic sports fan. Mr. Eaton’s Math 11 class will remain longest in her memories. Francis O’Rourke 969 Massachusetts Avenue Dramatic Club " Laugh and the world laughs with you.” Although he will remember grad- uation longest, " Frank” was an ac- tive member of the Dramatic Club. He likes golf and swimming. Joseph Alan Ortolano 8 Bowdoin Street Honor Roll. Band. Orchestra. Camera Club. Gilbert and Sullivan " W ' ho does his best, does all that man asks. " " Joe,” whose favorite sport is baseball, plans to attend Northeast- ern. He will always remember the good times he had in the library and Mr. Kapff’s Math 111 class. Page Forty-three Lorraine Lillian Pacheco 116 Paul Revere Road " Rec” Committee " A light heart and a carefree manner.” " Lorry” will long remember the fun at the football games and in Mr. Fusco’s U. S. History class. Her favorite outside activities are roller and ice skating. Dorothy B. Perry 52 Beacon Street Eouling Team. G. A. A. " Tell that to the Marines — the Navy won ' t believe it.” Burdette-bound, popular " Dottie” is off for a career in the Waves. Foods I and 11 is the " bright spot” that will remain longest in her memories. Sylvia Elaine Parnagian 47 Mott Street G. A. A.. Field Hockey, Softball, Swimming Team " Yon come late — but you come.” Next year will find " Syl” at Kath- arine Gibbs. She will never forget the dances and parties and her many late entrances to Mrs. Lee ' s clothing 11 classes. William Albert Parr 20 Dorothy Road " He who laughs last, laughs best.” Sports-minded " Bill " hopes to further his education at King’s Point. He hopes the homework there won’t be as strenuous as it was at A. H. S. Kenneth H. Peck, Jr. 119 Scituate Street " A man to be praised.” " Greg,” an ardent fan of hockey, fishing and basketball, will be seen at Massachusetts State next year. He will always remember Algebra with Mr. Kapff. Paul Peter Pennampede 66 Ronald Road " He is a cjuiet worker who succeeds. " Next year Paul will be at Har- vard. His chief memories of A. H. S. are Mr. Kapff ’s Math 111 classes. Sports and fooling with cars oc- cupy his spare time. Richard Alan Peterson 24 Bonad Road Baseball. Chess " Personality, pep. and plenty of go.” " Pete,” who is going to be " King’s Point” gain but our loss, is a well-liked fellow. He will long remember Mr. Wallace’s bookkeep- ing. Anne Pettee 6l Hillsdale Road " Gay, but with dignity.” Anne’s aim in life is just to get along with people. Upon leaving A. H. S. she will attend Green Mountain Junior College. We wish her the best of luck! Barbara Ann Poirier 66 Park Avenue Extension Honor Roll. " Rec” Committee, Year Book Committee. Representative to Girls ' State " Full of life and laughter.” " Vivacious, fun-loving " Barb ” will be found at Boston University next year. An enthusiast of all sports, her memories will linger longest on the football and hockey games. Nancy jane Pollard 158 Mystic Street Modern Dance. Head Drum Major- ette, Tennis. Badminton. G. A. A.. Dramatic Club. Girls’ Glee Club " If a woman has long hair, it is a glory to her.” Nancy, one of the most active girls at A. H. S., plans to attend Lasell. She enjoys skating and will never forget Mr. Miller’s lab classes. Page Forty-four Waldo Irving Powell 3 Huntington Road " To value education means success.” The long hours spent in Mr. Campbell’s English IV class will always be remembered by Sparky, who plans to attend Carnegie Tech to become a printer. Melvin C. Power 61 Henderson Street " Good service makes friends.” Melvin, who plans to join the Navy, finds bowling his favorite outside activity. He will always re- member Mr. Danforth ' s Mechanical Drawing class. Paul Prindle 12 Wall Street Hockey, Baseball " If any man hunger, let him eat at home.” Paul will long remember his senior homeroom with Mr. Wallace and the hockey games. He is in- terested in all sports, especially hockey and baseball. Dale Louise Quandt 924 Massachusetts Avenue Cheerleader, Field Hockey, G. A. A.. Gilbert and Sullivan. Modern Dance " Fleet of foot and full of fun.” Dale will long remember the football games. After graduation sbe can be found studying to be a nurse at Mount Auburn Hospital. Jeanette Louise Racklitfe 90 Highland Avenue G. A. A.. Chronicle " Happy-go-lucky, carefree and joyful. " " Jerry” enjoyed her history classes with Mr. Thompson almost as much as her activities which included sports and clubs. The future will find her with the telephone company. William Redmond, |r. 28 Coleman Road Golf Team " There is mischief in this man.” Mr. Wallace ' s homeroom stands out in " Chuck ' s” memory. Baseball, football and golf take up most of bis spare time. He plans to attend Boston College next year. Lee A. Reilly ' ■ ' 0 Mystic Street Bou ' l’ng. Tennis. Field Hockey, Basketball. Gilbert and Sulli- van, G. A. A. " Mischief, thou art afoot.” Lee, who plans to attend comp- tometer school, will always remem- ber Mr. Wallace’s Bookkeeping class and the football games. Janet Anne Richards 163 Pleasant Street Girls’ Glee Club. Dramatic Club. Gilbert and Sullivan. Modern Dance. G. A. A., Drum Majorette " A pleasant person is always a desired one.” Popular Janet will be well re- membered for her work in the girls’ organ izarions and being drum ma- jorerte with the band. She remem- bers Math II with Mr. Eaton. Mary-Jane Richardson 16 Pondview Road " Laugh u ' ith a vast and inextin- guishable laughter.” Eun-loving Mary-Jane always had an excuse for arriving late to Mrs. Lee’s room. Mr. Sampson’s efforts to teach her math will long be re- membered. Thomas Patrick Ridge 90 Harlow Street Gilbert and Sullivan. " Rec " Com- mittee. Camera Club, Chronicle " A sunny disposition is his treasure.” " Tommy” will be well remem- bered for his hard work and won- derful performances in the Gilbert and Sullivan shows. His memories will be of the library and Mrs. Heaps. Page Forty- five Ronald Hugh Riley 591 Concord Turnpike " W ' se men say little.” " Ronnie” will be long remem- bered by all of his classmates. Mr. Sampson ' s class will be the " bright spot” that will linger longest in his memory. Robert Richard Rivais 51 Edmund Road Honor Roll, President of Class " He was a leader of leaders.” " Bob” will long be remembered by A. H. S. for his outstanding leadership. Baseball and basketball are his favorite outside activities. He will be found next year at Lincoln Tech. John Joseph Roberts 28 Newland Road ”A canter is a cure for every woe.” " Jackie” hopes to take up engi- neering at Northeastern. He likes mechanical drawing with Mr. Dan- forth — his twelve periods a week prove it! Richard Norman Robillard 101 Varnum Street " A likeable manner, a friendly smile.” " Robie” is considered radio’s Roaming Cowboy. He also makes superb doughnuts. He plans to go into television after graduation. Jane Marie Robinson 1 i Oakledge Street " Good sense and good nature are never separated .” Jane hopes to be a comptometer operator in the future. She will long remember Mrs. Lee’s sewing class. William Albert Roche 6l Colonial Drive Dramatic Club. Discussion Club. Chronicle Staff, Book Reviewer’s Club " Look, then, into thine heart and write.” " Bill,” as yet undecided as to college, will never forget the good friends he has made. His favorite outside activities include all sports. Allen Richard Roderick 1 7 Eastern Avenue " Not too serious, not too shy.” " Al” is undecided about the fu- ture, but he’ll always remember the wonderful friends and fun he’s had at A. H. S. Best of luck in what- ever you undertake, ”A1”! Fred Joseph Romley 14 Proprietors ' Way Student Council. Cross Country, Spring Track. " Rec” Committee, Gilbert and Sullivan " Friendly and likeable is he.” Popular Fred, who wants to be- come an architect, is headed for Harvard. His favorite outside activ- ity is swimming. He has participated in many of our school activities. William Alan Roper 141 Newport Street Football. Hockey, Baseball " He makes a game of life.” " Bill could always be found at an A. H. S. sports event and will always remember his good times in first lunch with " the boys.” Elizabeth Barbara Saganich 39 High Haith Road Bowling, Tennis, Chronicle " Cheerfulness is an excellent wearing quality.” " Liz’s” outside interests include stock car races, dancing and bowl- ing. She’ll be sure to remember Miss Binnig’s Shorthand class — she plans to be a secretary. d Page Forty-six June Alice Sahagian 77 Cleveland Street Tennis, Dramatic Club " She is sweet, quiet, and pleasant,” Memories of Mr. Petralia’s French class will remain with June always. Among her favorite outside activi- ties are dancing and music. Joyce Mabel Sharkey 70 Bellington Street Modern Dance, Cl, A, A,, Softball " Her eyes are sapphires set in snow,” Cute Joyce ' s outside activities in- clude swimming and tennis. She’ll remember taking a mouse out of Miss Forsythe’s wastebasket. Joan C. Saltamartine 1 008 Massachusetts Avenue (7. A, A,, Basketball " Here ' s hoping all your dreams come true.” Attractive Joan enjoys roller skating and dancing. She’ll long remember her year in Mr. Thomp- son’s homeroom! After graduation she plans to enter the business world. Barbara Lois Shea 42 Lakehill Avenue Gilbert and Sullivan, Swimming. Tennis " A firm will can never be defeated. " " Barb " is headed for a career in nursing. The thing she enjoyed most about school was the lunch period. She will receive her train- ing at Lawrence Memorial School of Nursing. Ehrich Harrison Schreiter 179 Flighland Avenue Publishing Editor of Chronicle. Dramatic Club " A just future awaits the deserving.” " Rich " plans to enter Yale next fall and later go into Commercial Art or cartooning. He will long re- member French with Mr. Sexton in his sophomore year. Josephine Theresa Shea 48 Lombard Terrace G. A. A.. Gilbert and Sullivan. Chronicle. Tennis. Bowling. Girls ' Glee Club. Softball " W ' herever she goes — the life of the party.” " Jo” is heading for Framingham State Teachers’ College. She loves dancing and will always remember the wonderful times she had at the end of her Junior year and Mr. Eaton’s Math 11 class. Clinton Louis Schwamb 23 Sheraton Park " The quiet do the best in the world.” Clinton plans to attend North- eastern and study Civil Engineering. He enjoys the outdoor sports — es- pecially hunting and fishing. Myrna Helen Short- 64 Everett Street G, A. A.. Modern Dance. Dramatic Club. Tennis Team, Class Basketball " The future is a convenient place for dreams.” Petite Myrna is headed for Fram- ingham Teachers’ College. Skating at the Skating Club will remain in her memories. Peter Elwell Schwamb 23 Davis Avenue " Though he’s quiet, one knows he ' s there.” Next year will find " Pete” at Stockbridge. Among his many out- door activities he enjoys hunting, fishing, and swimming most. Elaine Frances Silk 35 Gardner Street Bowling, G. A. A. " Smile and the world smiles with you.” ’’Debbie” bowls, skates, and sew ' s in her spare time. She won’t forget Mrs. Lee’s sewing class, period six. Next year she will be found in an office. Page Porty-seven Shirley Louise Silva 20 Henderson Street Chronicle " A likeable manner, a friendly smile. " " Louie’s” favorite activity is roll- er skating. She’ll long remember Miss Krastin’s English 111 classes. She plans to enter the field of in- terior decorating. Joan Sandra Speedie 90 Falmouth Road West Dramatic Club. Class Basketball. Class Badminton " She ' s always on the run.” Among her happy memories, Joan’s Geometry class with Mr. Bar- ber w ' ill occupy an important place. Her hobby, photography, occupies most of her spare time. Robert Currie Simon 16.S Hillside Avenue Latin Club President. Honor Roll " Is the hand quicker than the eye?” Good-looking " Doc " will remem- ber Mr. Kapff’s trig, classes. His summers are spent hostelling in for- eign countries. Next year will find versatile " Bob " at Stanford Uni- versity. lames Samuel Spencer 25 Dartmouth Street " The world is all before me.” James, w ' ho plans to be a drafts- man, will always remember the good times in Mrs. Moffatt’s senior P. O. D. class and Mr. Danforth’s Mechanical Drawing class. Barbara Denise Smith 37 Florence Avenue Cjilbert and Sullivan. Modern Dance. Glee Club " She is a busy bee. forever helping others.” Barbara, who plans to attend Bouvc, is a swimming enthusiast. At college she is planning to study physical therapy. Music enters in her main interests. William Maxwell Spencer 25 Dartmouth Street " In worry he does not believe.” The most important thing " Mac” will remember about his high school career is the day he graduates. His favorite outside activity is tinker- ing with cars. lean Mary Smith 49 Gardner Street G. A. A., Softball " A sunny disposition is her treasure. " Jean is planning on going to B. U. after high school to take the secretarial course. She will never forget Mr. Fusco’s fifth period his- tory class in her junior year. Roger William Spidle 24 Adams Street " And u ' hy should life all labor be?” Friendly " Rog " is very much in- terested in cars and hot rods. After graduation he hopes to go to Hunt- ington. Walter H. Snyder 33 " Park Avenue Track. Gilbert and Sullivan " What ' s life, if not for fun?” " Duke,” whose favorite outside activity is " girls” is planning to attend Tufts College. His junior year will long be remembered when thinking back to his high school days. Patricia Ann Staples 10 Appleton Place " Full of life and laughter.” " Pat ” is planning to attend Car- ney Nursing School. She will long remember performing experiments in Mr. Kemp’s classes. Her Driver Training will not be forgotten very quickly. Page Forty-eight Ann Marie Staudinger 10 Burton Shreet Bowling Team " A friend to all is she.” Ann is quite a bowling enthusi- ast. She plans to enter the business world as a comptometer operator. She will always remember Mr. Wal- lace’s Business Organization class. Elizabeth Ann Sullivan 209A Mystic Street Gilbert and Sullivan, Bowling. Class Tennis, Class Basketball " Silence has its own eloquence.” " Betty” will never forget her record of twenty-three " lates” in her junior year. " Rec " and Miss Kras- tin ' s English classes rate high. She plans to attend B. U. Stephan K. Stetanou 84 Melrose Street Stamp Club " To know him is to like him. " " Steve” is interested in Went- worth Institute after high school. H» enjoys playing basketball and will always remember his Algebra II with Mr. Kapff. Eugene Patrick Sullivan 24 Lanark Road " A smile for all who greet him. " " Buzz, " who enjoys fishing and baseball, will long remember Mr. Delaney’s English class. He plans to attend Boston College to study public accountin ' ’. George W. Stetson 3 Bradley Road " Quiet but not idle.” George is off to the Air Force after high school. He will be great- ly missed by all his friends at high school. Good luck, George! Sally Ellen Sullivan 32 Glen Avenue " I am at leisure with my hooks. " Sally is undecided about her fu- ture after high school. She is par- ticularly interested in art and tn|oys reading. Alan F. Strong 69 Sunset Road Golf " Knowledge comes but wisdom lingers.” Boston University is in the fu- ture for Alan. Mr. Arthur’s print- ing classes will always remain in his high school memories. Golf is a great favorite of Alan’s. Sheila Mary Sullivan 62 Oak Hill Drive Basketball, Softball. G. A. A., Dramatic Club. Bowling " The more haste the less speed.” Sports of all types seem to be Sheila’s interest. After high school she plans to attend Sargent. She will always remember her chemis- try experiments. Ruth Queenie Sulahian 200 Broadway Honor Roll, Dramatic Club, Year Book Committee " A stitch in time saves nine.” " Ruthie,” our outstanding sew- er, plans to go to Chandler ' s Busi- ness School after graduation. She will always remember the thrill of winning first prize in the National Clothing Contest. Frederick Arthur Surrette 128 Paul Revere Road Football " Hit hard, hit fast, hit often. " " Ted, " a big man in the A. H. S. sports line-up, says he will always remember the fun he had in high school. Next year will find him ac- tive in his own business — automo- biles. Page Forty-nine Joyce Ellen Taddeo 64 Magnolia Street Field Hockey, Glee Club " The sunshine of her smile.” Joyce would like to attend Suffolk University next year. Her most out- standing memory of Arlington High is Miss Krastin’s English class in her junior year. Margaret Mary E. Taylor 116 Medford Street Dramatic Club, Tennis " A kindly smile to all she meets. " " Meme, " whose favorite hobby is tennis, will never forget her long wait in Guidance her first day of school. Lawrence E. Teel 23 Cresce nt Hill Avenue " My soul is full of longing for the secret of the sea. " " Teel,” who plans to go in the Navy after graduation, enjoys roller skating. He ' ll never forget the tele- vision display for the vocational convention. Harold Allen Thomas 37 Wollaston Avenue Track " Patience crowns success.” " Al,” who is headed for struc- tural engineering, went out for track. His favorite interest was wait- ing for the lunch bell to ring. Robert D. Tierney 56 Newland Road " A carpenter is known by his chips.” " Bob,” whose future business will be cabinet making, will always re- member Mr. Danforth ' s class. Elizabeth Louise Torpey 76 Brooks Avenue G. A. A., Bowling, Softball Team. Gilbert and Sullivan " Her happiness is ever present.” " Betty,” who is headed for gen- eral office work, will always remem- ber Miss Cassone’s Typing II class, and all her A. H. S. friends. Ralph Joseph Thatcher 1 " Walnut Court Basketball " Alone on a wide, wide sea!” There will be a loss for us and a gain for the Navy when " Thatch” joins up. His favorite outside ac- tivity is stock car racing. Robert Crawford Thayer, Jr. 3 White Street " He is worth knotting ivell.” Printing is " Bob’s” goal, and his favorite memory of A. H. S. is how nice the teachers were. Lucy Isabell Tuff 70 Magnolia Street Tennis, Bowling " The world belongs to the energetic.” Lucy, who likes to ice skate and dance, will never forget Mr. Sex- ton’s English II class. Marilyn Lorraine Tufts 36 Coleman Road Dramatic Club, Gilbert and Sulli- van. Chronicle, Modern Dancing. Year Book " Every natural action is graceful.” Sweet " Lyn,” w ' ho is headed for Westbrook to be a medical secre- tary, loves dancing and photography. She will always remember two years of sewing, and Mrs. Bray’s English classes. Page Fifty Alan Olsen Turnbull 31 Elmore Street Football. Track " I go without care, free and easy.” " Murph, " whose ambition is to be an architect, will long remember Miss Horrigan’s and Mr. Danforth’s classes. Lois Ann Twitchell 57 Hillsdale Road G. A. A., Basketball, Field Hockey, Gilbert and Sullivan, Girls’ Glee Club. Softball. Dramatic Club, Modern Dance, Chronicle " She greets them smiling, one and all.” Lois, w ' ho was a member of Fi- lene’s Fashion Board, will remem- ber Mr. Miller’s Chemistry class when she becomes a bacteriologist at Trinity College. John James Valminuto 47 North Union Street Football. Baseball " A good sport, a good friend.” " Val’s” memories of A. H. S. are the Clinic, although his A. H. S. career was in football and baseball. Tho mas David Wagner 20 Grove Street Place Football, Track, Hockey, Gilbert and Sullivan. Dramatic Club, Orchestra, Band " Fleet of foot and full of fun.” " Tommy,” who is going to the B. U. College of Music, will always remember his trip to Bowdoin Col- lege with the track team. Kenneth Harold Waite 12 Lowell Street Place Honor Roll, Band " To know him is to like him.” " Ken, ” whose favorite activities are hunting and fishing, wants to go to Bentley ' s School of Account- ing. His junior year in Mr. Court- ney’s Business Organization is his favorite A. H. S. memory. Sara Anne Walkinshaw 57 Fisher Road Girls’ Glee Club, Gilbert and Sullivan, Dramatic Club " Here’s hoping all your dreams come true.” Sara, whose favorite outside ac- tivity is playing the piano, will go to Framingham to become a teach- er. She will always remember Mr. Russell’s Music 1 class. Edward R. Walsh 37 Beacon Street " Men of few words are the best men.” The periods spent in the Library with Mrs. Heaps will be long re- membered by Eddie, who hopes to attend Northeastern University. David Leonard Webb 107 Oakland Avenue Cross Country " You can’t keep up the pace — it will kill you.” David, who will study at U. N. H. next year, finds driving cars his favorite pastime. Mr. Eaton’s Math classes will long be remembered by him. Warren S. Webb 157 ' Westminster Avenue Honor Roll, Assistant Editor of Chronicle, Manager of Basketball, Lunchroom " Don ' t take any wooden nickels.” Warren is heading for Yale where we know he will be a suc- cess. His favorite outside activities include baseball and basketball. Lawrence Edward Weissbach 30 Alfred Road Honor Roll, Hockey " A fine mixture of seriousness and good humor,” Second lunch will be remembered a long time by Lawrence. He plans on attending Harvard next year. Lots of luck, Lawrence, in the fu- ture! Page Fifty-one Paul R. Welch 155 Warren Street Football, Baseball, Track, Chess, Debating Club, Dramatic Club " He bursts his sides with laughter.” Sports-loving Paul plans on go- ing to Bates next year where he will study to be a history teacher. Good luck, Paul, in your future job! Houston Nye Whitaker 72 High Haith Road " Oh, why should life all labor be?” " Bud” wants to follow in his father’s footsteps and be a steam engineer. He hopes to attend Went- worth after graduation. Thomas A. Welch 1281 Massachusetts Avenue Hockey, Golf " A friend to all and full of mirth.” Thomas plans to further his edu- cation at Northeastern where he will go into the field of Business Administration. He will always re- member those long walks after lunch. Charles Francis Williams 38 Marion Road Honor Roll " Tho’ he’s quiet one knows he’s there.” " Charlie” is heading for Tufts to prepare himself for a career in Engineering. He enjoys all kinds of sports but especially baseball. Walda Winifred Welch 30 Falmouth Road " On the light fantastic toe.” Walda, who has lived in Eng- land and visited France and Italy, IS interested m ballet. She will at- tend Jackson next year. Kenneth Russell Wilson 22 Montague Street Cross Country, Indoor Track, Spring Track, Orchestra ' ' He is somehow good who likes music.” " Willy” plans to join the Air Force after he graduates. Four years later he plans to enter B. U. He will never forget the Gilbert and Sullivan shows and rehearsals and the homework he did during high school. William Charles Wettergreen 23 Clark Street Honor Roll. Track. Latin Club, Al. T. A. Ticket Seller " A firm trill can never be defeated.” Next year " Bill” will be seen on the Harvard campus where he will study medicine. We know he will be a success. Virginia S. Wilson 57 Webster Street " A regular girl and the best of pals.” " Ginny,” who especially enjoys roller skating, is preparing herself for a secretarial career. Mrs. Lee’s sewing class w’ill long be remem- bered by " Ginny.” lean Dianne Wheaton 60 Paul Revere " ltc5ad Honor Roll, G. A. A. " She does things well.” Jean is headed for B. U. year where we know she will good. Jean’s favorite outside ity is swimming. next make activ- )ane Margaret Winchenbaugh 41 Grafton Street " Home was never like this.” Jane, who hails from Concord High, is looking forw ' ard to at- tending State Teachers’ College. Dancing, skating, and swimming oc- cupy her spare time. Page Fifty-two Harriet- Barbara Witt Edgar E. Yarumian 16 Farrington Street " A merry heart is welcomed anywhere.” Fun-loving Harriet is planning to attend Katharine Gibbs for a secre- tarial career. She especially enjoys dancing and will always remember Mr. Burke’s economics class. Alan Keyble Wood 37 Monotomy Road " You can ' t take it with you.” " Woodsie” will never forget playing his " mello " cello in Mr. Einzig’s orchestra. We all wish him good luck in his future work! Marianne Wood 26 Woodland Street Gilbert and Sullivan, Girls’ Glee Club. Dramatic Club, Field Hockey ”A friend to all. a smile to each.” Athletic " Topsy,” who is making plans for a career at Green Moun- tain Junior College, will long re- member Mr. Fusco’s History class and Mr. Russell’s homeroom. Philip Andrew Woodbury 39 Overlook Road Chronicle Reporter " Friendly and likeable is he.” ’’Phil” plans to go to Lowell In- stitute to study tool and die mak- ing. He is a reporter for the Chronicle and enjoys all winter sports. Richard Clapham Worcester 78 George Street 1 ! Il Band, Orchestra j| " A persuasive thing is a song.” I " Dick” is heading for a career fj in music. He especially enjoys bowl- ing and he is proud of his collec- ' I tion of odd items especially the In- I dian Heads. I 117 Gray Street " A fisherman’s walk: three steps and overboard.” Edgar, who hopes to attend Har- vard Law School, will always re- member Mr. Coletta’s art class. Ed- gar’s favorite hobbies are hunting and fishing. Phyllis Audrey Young 23 Forest Street Honor Roll, G. A. A. ' ' Full of life, full of fun.” Popular ’’Phyl” outlines her fu- ture as that of a secretarial career. Bowling and sewing occupy her spare time. The shorthand classes stand out in her memories of A. H. S. Marlene I. Zammarchi 46 Trowbridge Street Co-Captain of Cheerleaders. Tennis, Field Hockey, Basketball, G. A. A. " Cheer, boys, cheer.” Marlene, our sparkling cheerlead- er, plans to attend Lasell Junior Col- lege. Mr. Barber’s geometry class and the football games are among her happy memories of A. H. S. Arthur R. Zani 5 West Street " The big one got away.” " Art,” who enjoys hunting and fishing, will never forget the pLnt trips and movies. He hopes thtt some day he will have a gasol.ne station of his own. Patricia Zartarian 66 Richfield Road Honor Roll, Editor of the Year Book, Latin Club Officer. Chronicle. Glee Club, Dramatic Club. Field Hockey, Basketball, G. A. A. " Brou n eyes running over with glee.” " Pat ” will always be remembered as one of the " Three Musketeers” of the basketball team and as our Year Book Editor. She will never forget Mr. Eaton looking over her shoulder in Math. Rage Fifty-three Philip Vincent Ziminsky 25 Sunset Road Basketball, Baseball " A sunny nature ivins friendship ei erywhere. " " Phil’s” main interest is sports — all kinds. Outstanding in his mem- ory is Miss Krastin ' s English class in his junior year. Upon graduation, " Phil” will join the Navy. THE CAMERA-SHY SENIORS Edward P. Aiken 8“ North Union Street Football, Hockey, Baseball " He is a quiet worker who succeeds. " " Happy,” captain of the football team, plans to attend Boston College. Hockey and football practice and the fun at lunch will always be his favorite memories. Juan Alonso 8 Kensington Road Chronicle ' ' R ugged ind ii ' id ual ism . ’ ' Juan is off to Harvard after grad- uation. He will never forget the wonderful friends he has made at Arlington. His favorite outside ac- tivity is basketball. Walter Souza Amorin 1 04 Rawson Road " We enter to learn: we depart to serve.” Walter, who is planning to enter the Air Force this summer, will al- ways remember the fun he had in Mr. Fusco ' s classes. Robert Daniel Canty 69 North Union Street Honor Roll, Track, Basketball " Think twice before you jump. " " Ike” plans to go to Southern California next year. Mr. Houston ' s Mechanical Drawing class will long be remembered. Sports are among his outside activities. Thomas Joseph Cody 38 Academy Street Honor Roll, Student Council " A merry heart doeth good like a medicine.” " Tom” is planning to study medi- cine after graduation. He will re- member his two years with Mr. Kapff. " Tom” enjoys swimming. Mary Agnes Coleman 4 " Park Street " Ambition has no rest.” Maty, after graduating, plans to go into clerical work. She will never forget Mr. Wallace’s Business Or- ganization class. Page Fifty-four Leo Richard Cosgrove 67 Grove Street " To be happy is great.” " Dick,” who takes great delight in sports, is headed for Wentworth. He will long remember Mr. Wal- lace’s Business Organization classes. Mary Elizabeth Doherty 65 Foster Street Cl. A. A., Field Hockey, Gilbert and Sullivan. Swimming. Bowling " The world is all before me.” " Mary Beth” is planning to be- come an airline stewardess. She will always remember the exciting foot- ball and hockey games — and the guidance of Miss Fitzpatrick. Donald Francis Dolan 67 Ronald Road Football, Hockey. Baseball " No gambler ivas ever yet a happy man.” " Cannon Ball” is aiming for the University of Miami. He will al- ways remember the day he became badminton champion. Paul Francis Doyle 69 Oakland Avenue " You made it.” After attending Wentworth, Paul I ' lans to start his own business. His experience with the welding outfit and the good times in his senior year are his favorite memories. Ronald Dudley 30 Ashland Street " Such is life.” " Dud” plans to continue his studies at Northeastern. Traveling and music take up his spare time. He will long remember the good looking girls at A. H. S. William Fahey 6 Ramsdell Court Baseball, Hockey, Chess, Tennis " Life’s too short for chess.” " Bill,” who plans to attend Mc- Gill University, will always remem- ber going to parties at Don Caha- lin ' s and helping Bill Roper find a girl friend. loan Betty Floyd 49 Washington Street " She smiles when others sigh.” The airlines will get likeable " Bet- ty” as a hostess. Since she enjoys playing the guitar, the ever present western music will never slip her memory. Alan M. Laufman 194 Pleasant Street President of Discussion Club, Book Reviewers " Gladly would he learn and gladly teach.” " Bucky’s” future lies at Brandeis College where he plans to major in Journalism. His favorite outside activities are reading and listenin ' ’ to FM radios. Richard Power 32 Lake Street Football, Baseball. Basketball " Straight on to the goal he trod.” " Ricky” plans to attend Bowdoin. He will remember his homeroom with Mr. Wallace and the many sports he participated in at Arling- ton High. Paul Joseph Robinson 134 Warren Street Track, Hockey " Anyone can hold the helm when the sea is calm.” " Louie” is off to join the Navy after graduation, and we are sure that he will be as well-liked there as he is here. Barbara Whelan 20 Forest Street " She who seeks her goal finds a path to it.” Barbara, who is thinking of join- ing the Air Force or the Waves, enjoyed most Miss Norwood’s Eng- lish class. ' V ' Ktn-SVe. ' A k V ooT ' «. I.Uy’r ' j U)eksslo u_U - rfin ' xm tiw «i Vt ost f3 1 » i » «” » I ' K V ' t f ' ' uS VcVt - PV» ' i » 0«k c_ A4keniV en- 5 Xyi . TStv RaX|iW (a 5 t x« el( O o V W W j--.CQe i TaMes , 5 v o p 00b | i o.«JSOH- b.n« CooW«., O rCoUo-V.O Wn, Cn-loL ro- ' Jf Owt-VA-Ticv k PJ u; K pa o u)e cU- Bes-f PrCiscJi B® ' ' 3 - 5 » ' »» . v ' V ' u e ' riv X Oes 4 - yj ctor- Clio-W V Sv,s d ev- Ko-Wt- o a- ' «-(i. ' W to o - o-rWi e u« ' ns Ortv V)a. Ke.tr — ,f | j».r j n n f a.i.ocC L_ fos f Ta K y de. Aea-to - LM js Cot. ' ToV o Vtn 5 EV. r icVi ScU»-e. ej r -TV.(I Rroidt.K OeY Vo€ atixi4i U Who. " Best AH-Round Robert Rivais Shortest Richard Boudreau dior Popu tir Robert Rivais Best Dressed William Keefe Most Musical Robert D’Apice Best Orator Robert D ' Apice Most Athletic Donald Clifford Most Businesslike Russell Gallini Most Likely to Succeed Robert Rivais Most Bashful Fred Garside Wittiest Peter Flynn Most Talkative Walter Gelinas Best Dancer . . Philip Woodbury Natural Mechanic Philip Ahern Tallest Ralph Thatcher Neatest Workman George Stetson Page Fifty-eight VacdtiaHcd Master Craftsmen. " A job well done.” Potential television engineers.” " This part is important.” ' This is where precision counts Page Fifty-mne 0 Senior BpoiUalit 0 0 " What have we here?” " Three-minute ' gab-fest . " " Why’re you ripping it out? " " Oscar of the Waldorf couldn ' t do better.” " Mr, Eaton proves a point.” " What did you put in there?” Page Sixty • • t we, jpAx l eoAL . It was about 6:45 A. M., on September 10, 1950, when we, the members of the class of 1953, awoke to the realization that this was The Day — the day when we were to become high school students. We arrived outside the as- sembly hall an hour later and gazed into a sea of entirely new faces. A little after eight, we filed into the hall in a way that was anything but orderly. After the confusion had died down, we were greeted by Mr. Morrill, our principal, who welcomed us and then introduced Mr. Downs, Mrs. Moffatt, and the guid- ance counselors ( little did we realize then what an important part each of them would play in our futures ) . Mr. Morrill told us that high school was not all play and no work and that to get something out of it, we would have to put something into it. After hearing that we would be expected to spend three or four hours a night on homework, we changed our minds about the glory of being in high school and promptly set out to invent new methods to worm our way out of doing homework, and still pass. To date, no one has succeeded at this. After assembly, we were given directions to our homerooms and turned loose. There ensued a great turmoil and the din of high-pitched anxious voices asking, " Where’s a stairway?”; " On what floor is Room 75?”; " Isn’t anyone in my home room?”. However, we finally found our rooms, were assigned desks, and issued a pen, pencil, math pad, and program card. Soon thereafter, the bell for the first period rang, and the turmoil was renewed. Our helpful upperclassmen directed us to elevators and other fictitious points when we asked for directions to get from one floor in the new building to another in the old; so that, needless to say, not one sophomore reached the first period on time. Throughout the day, we saw our teachers for the first time and re- ceived books and varying amounts of homework, and our high school careers were under way. Some of our classmates were given football suits, and, although none played regularly, we worshipped all of them. We were going along blissfully until the early part of No- vember when report cards, the bane of our existence, were handed out. They really couldn’t have been too bad, though, since the Sophomore Honor Roll was just about as long as those of the other two classes. Soon many dubs began their activi- ties, and we were all cordially invited " What ' s your excuse this time?” Page Sixty-one to Join them. Then in rap- id succession came the open- ings of the hockey, basket- ball, and indoor track sea- sons. There were no cham- pionship teams this year, but each team provided us with many thrills. In early spring, the Dramatic Club offered a fine interpretation of, " Meet Me In St. Louis,” and the Gil- bert and Sullivan Club pre- sented a splendid production of " Pirates of Penzance,” both of which saw a few of our classmates being given a chance to show off their dra- matic and musical talent. Then came final exams, " Coming late or leaving early?” whlch were shortened tO forty minutes, thus enabling the merciless teachers to continue burdening us with homework for a few more days. Soon the year was over, but, looking back, we decided it hadn’t been so bad after all. In September, 1951 , we returned to school, but this time it was different — we weren’t completely lost, and we didn’t need directions to the old building. To our pleasant surprise, we noted that many rooms had been repainted in pastel pinks and greens, and fluorescent lights had been installed, which would help immeasurably to brighten our spirits in dull classes. After the sopho- mores (poor creatures) had had their assembly and we had been issued sup- plies and a program, we embarked upon our second year of toilsome enjoy- ment at A. H. S. We all spent a great deal of time this year m the Guidance Office discussing our marks and our futures and receiving a great deal of help from the counselors. In the way of athletic activities, this year furnished a strong hockey team, the first championship basketball team since 1929 , and an indoor track team which captured the Metropolitan Indoor Track Championship and broke many records in the process. The Gilbert and Sullivan entertained us with " Blue Star Re- vue of 1952 ,” and we were thoroughly amused by the Dramatic Club’s presentation of " Meet Corliss Archer.” The social events " Nice try.” Page Sixty-two " Victory ' s reward.” of our junior year were climaxed by a very successful Junior Prom, held in the Town Hall on May 3. The last noteworthy event of the year took place at 9:00 a. m. on May 27, when many of us had to take the dread Scholastic Ap- titude Test. Our one consolation after it was all over lay in the fact that we would have a chance to try it over. Early in June, we were subjected to hour- and-a-half finals, but this was the last we were to see of them. This year also produced the Chess Club and a new crop of Seniors — us. Then came the time we had been awaiting since 1941 — the Senior year. For two years we had been waiting eagerly for the chance to look down our noses at the underclassmen, homework, and teachers who assigned it. We were " There’s the ball.” Page Sixty -three in for a rude awakening, though, for we soon discovered that teachers don’t respect a Senior as much as he respects himself, and would still fail one for not doing homework. Lunch period was brightened considerably by repainted walls and acoustic ceilings. For the first time in three years, we could hear our- " Watch your calories.” selves think in the cafeteria. The football team this year was one of the best, the basketball team provided us with many thrills, and the hockey team was the best in the Greater Boston Interscholastic League. Early in the year, we began to send in our applications for colleges, busi- ness schools, scholarships and jobs; and it was then we finally began to realize what a wonderful Guidance Department we had, and how it would have been almost impossible to accomplish anything without its patient counselling. In December, came the ROTC exams for the boys, with the highest results in Massachusetts, followed by more College Board Tests on January 10 and March 15. A few weeks before Christmas, the entire school was saddened by the passing of Mr. Reddan, our beloved head custodian. Driver Training courses were conducted, and many students took advan- tage of them. There was, however, one accident which took the life of one " Samuel 1. Squirrel.” It is understood that " Mrs. Squirrel” has begun court proceedings and is demanding payment of fifty nuts, which we have promised to furnish. The anticipation of graduation set in early this year, and, besides class pic- Page Sixty-four " But, Miss Brooks . . tures and interviews for college, there were matters directly concerning our graduation to be disposed of. At our first class meeting, we voted in favor of maroon year book covers and caps and gowns at graduation, much to the chagrin of many of the boys. The biggest event of our three years, the Senior Prom, was held on April 23 at the Totem Pole, and, needless to say, a wonder- ful time was had by all. Once again our basketball team won the champion- ship. Early in June, we graduated, after having held a very successful Class Day. The graduation speeches, of course, were the best ever, and all in all we felt very much pleased with the fruit of our three years’ labor. However, as we left Arlington High School for the final time as students, and went out to take our places in the world, we could not help but think back — what wonderful, patient teachers we had had, how much abuse they had taken from us without administering any, and that it really would be nice if we could remain, protected from the world, just one more year in the hallowed halls of A. H. S. Page Sixty -five " There’s the ignition.” I age Sixty-six tko we leaue . . . Be it remembered that we, the graduating class of 1953, of Arlington High School in the County of Middlesex and Commonwealth of Massachusetts, being of questionable mind and health do hereby bequeath our priceless ( ? ) possessions, as follows: I. To the faculty — we bequeath our sincere gratitude for all the service they have rendered us these past three years. II. To the Juniors — a bottle of vitamin pills to help them carry the load as Seniors next year. III. To the Sophomores — we leave the Juniors — as examples (?). Individually, the members make the following bequests; Vickie Bradford leaves a terrific job as editor of the Chronicle to next year ' s editor. June Flannery and Nancy Pollard leave their fine job as head " twirlers " to next year ' s major- ettes. Barbara Judd and Miriam Hamm " affectionately " leave the assembly piano to Sally ' Weston. To " Butch " Seager, Eddie Aiken leaves the captaincy of the football team. Janet Armstrong leaves Kay Thorpe as the new basketball star. Ricky Power and Ike Canty leave the basketball team to Norm Peterson and Micky McLaughlin. To Alice McMahon, Sheila Moore leaves her terrific athletic ability. Cinny Davieau and Jack Cadagan leave their long walk home from school to Ginny Buck and " Eskie " Miller. To Alma Porter, Priscilla Gatchell leaves her smooth good looks. To Ginny Olsen, Audrey Call leaves her beautiful platinum hair. Lee Reilly leaves her reputation for crazy escapades to Janet Higgins. Barb Poirier leaves her trip to Girls ' State to some deserving Junior. Millie Monahan leaves her mittens for next year ' s Thanksgiving game. Phyl Aroian leaves Mr. Downs ' office. " Sister Suzie " Saganich leaves her gift of gab to Nancy Robbins. Marianne Wood and Vickie Bradford leave their slumber parties well behind them! Madeline Boyce and Helen Black leave the Chem lab to next year ' s bowl scrubbers. Dick Peterson and " Jo " Shea leave their long wait at the bus stop to any couple who work after school. Mary Ann Mazzocca leaves her trumpet to the Junior who might try to equal her. Juan Alonso leaves his perpetual and famous crew cut to Ray Pothier. Jeanne LaFrance leaves her flair for fashion to Angela Pennio. Pat Meehan leaves her sparkling smile to Anne Fiorenza. Stan Clark leaves Barbie Chambers — unwillingly. Page Sixty-seven Marilyn Tufts leaves — but her Air Force Wings go with her as usual. Cynthia Bearens leaves her bubbling personality to Marcia Faulkner. Margie Cronin leaves the lunchroom seat that wasn ' t there to the Junior girl who’s always late for lunch. ' Vera Graham and Myrna Short will their petiteness to Janice King and Lorraine Snow. Arline O’Neill leaves her ring — in one of the school sinks. The Seniors who took College Boards leave aspirin tablets to next year’s " brains.” The stock room boys leave — after three years of losing their recesses. Bob Rivais leaves a hard place to hll for next years president. The driver training classes leave the ’car” — in one piece. Sally Sullivan leaves her knee socks to Judy Kerivan. Emilie Gustafson leaves — still full of giggles. Fuzzy D’Amore leaves his peculiar originality in art to the next unshaven artist in line. Warren Webb leaves his version of the encyclopedia to the reference library. Waldo Powell leaves an abundant supply of chewing gum to the old hall. Sylvia Griffin leaves her bacheloress days — in high school. The Chem students unanimously leave the exquisite fragrance of the Chem lab to Messrs. Miller and Kemp. Phyllis Ferrarini leaves her sweet smile to Paula Sylva. Ann ’’Fitzie” leaves Betty Center with the best sense of humor. Anne Bradley leaves her friendly manner with Claire Callahan. Bob Finlayson and Herbie Flynn leave with fond memories of Miss Harlow’s business class. Grace Hefron leaves — with black and blue marks from field hockey. Betty Alosso leaves Mr. Lowder with a fear in his heart that she’ll take a P. G. course. Phyllis Young leaves Paul Nagle. Sally Fiorenza leaves her supersonic typing speed to next year’s whiz. John Higby leaves Mr. Einzig and the Gilbert and Sullivan Club to James Flanigan. Don Calabro leaves — still keeping his 2:00 a. m. curfew. Betty Torpey leaves Mr. Kotchin with a nervous breakdown. Last, but not least, Pat Zartarian leaves a wonderful job done on the Year Book of ’53, as an example for the classes of the future to follow. We, the undersigned, leave our sincere sympathy for the authors of the next " Will.” Barbie Burns, Pat Coughlin, Adrienne Goolkasian. Page Sixty-eight etfi au6 . . Associated Press — January 21, 1973- After twenty starving years, the Democrats finally returned to power again last night, as Robert Rivais, Democratic candidate from Massachu- setts, was given the oath of office by Chief Justice, Lawrence Weissbach. Vice-President Ehrich Schreiter was sworn in by Senator Kevin Johnson. President Rivais was accompanied to and from the ceremony by Secret Service agents, Peter Flynn and Fred Surrette. Among those on the rostrum were Warren Webb, Secretary of State, and the most eligible bachelor in Washington; Juan Alonso, Ambassador to Spain; Robert D ' Amore, Ambassador to Italy; and outgoing Republican President, William Alan Marino. After the ceremony, the Presidential party viewed a six-hour parade. Some of the groups marching in the parade were the United States Army band, under the direction of Tom Wagner; a group of Army nurses, including Connie MacDonald, Priscilla Nix, Janet Richards, Joan Buckley, Lois Twitchell, and Rhea Cooney. After the parade everyone retired to the White House for the ball. The reporters cov- ering this ball were ace Associated Press reporters, Paul Pennampede, Charlie O ' Neil, and Donald Brenton. The photographers, who were kept very busy, included Gordon Bretscher, Bill Copithorne, and Richard Worcester. Grinding the television cameras were Lawrence Teel, Russell Gallini, and Paul Doyle. Announcing were Hank Ameral, Kenny Anderson, and Charlie Lehan. Those behind the T. V. and Radio simulcast were " Red ' Garside, tech- nician; Phil Ahern, technical director; and Ronald Downing, producer. The ballroom was artistically done over for this gala affair by Ruth Morton, nationally famous designer. Finally at 10 P. M. sharp, the long-awaited moment arrived. Spotlights, cranked by Larry Goldsmith and Bob Campbell, turned on the entrance as the new President Rivais and his lovely wife, the former Ann Bradley, entered. The First Lady was attired in a gorgeous blue tulle gown, covered with rhinestones, and dripping with pearls, created by fashion de- signer Claire-Marie (Hill), wife of professional football player Ralph Guanci. Her hairdo had been styled by Catherine Lucissano. The President was handsomely outfitted in a suit tailored by Ernest Marchi. Now that the President had arrived, we retired to the dining room, where dinner was served under the direction of Richard Bean, assisted by Bruce Lake, Richard Boudreau, and William Wettergreen. The first course, oxtail soup, brewed by David Bicknell, was followed by a French salad, mixed together by Edith Foye and Daniel Giurleo. The third course consisted of a choice between pheasant-under-glass prepared by Mary Mc- Gough, and Lobster Catchitore, a delicacy of Ronnie Caterinos. Angie DeLorenzo ' s spumoni and almonds finished a perfect meal. The waiters and waitresses were Jackie Sevene, Ralph Thatcher, Donald Norman, Carl Modene, Thomas Naughton, Jane Robinson, Pat Day, Janet DeCosta, Elizabeth Saganich, Janet Briand, Grace Hefron, and Jeanette Rackliffe. After dinner President Rivais delivered his acceptance speech, which was broadcast all over the world, translated in French, German, Spanish, Italian, Greek, Armenian, Hungarian, and Lithuanian, by linguist Adrienne Goolkasian. Then we proceeded to the ballroom where we danced until dawn, and caught sight of people we hadn ' t seen before. We saw Paul Page Sixty-yiine Nagle and Phyllis Young talking with Phyllis Aroian, winner of the Nobel Prize in Art. Also seen is Bob D ' Apice, president of Dumont Colorvision, Inc. Was there a doctor in the house? Of course — in fact, there were two — Doctor Thomas Cody, who has become nationally famous for his research in anti-biotics, and Doctor David Donnelly, who has done intensive experimentation in physio-therapy, with their radiant secretaries, Margie Cronin and Emilie Gustafson. Members of the incoming cabinet present were Robert Keohane, Secretary of Defense, accompanied by his pretty wife, Marilyn Kane; John Brown, Sc cretary of Treasury, with his wife, Connie Garland, Treasurer of the United States; Alan Strong, Secretary of Agriculture, with his wife Dorothy Perry; Donald Calabro, Secretary of the Interior, with his wife, Anne Coulombe; Chief Delegate to the United Na- tions, Dean Ockerbloom, accompanied by Alyce Borgstrom, also a delegate. Over in the corner, Joe Fitzsimmons, famous engineer who designed the new wing for the White House, and Barbara Burns, musical comedy star, were discussing the affairs at Palomar Observatory with atomic scientist Pat Zartarian. Helen Black, Walter Gelinas, Joanne Darcy, and John Brescia were talking with Allen Roderick, w ' ho just came from a trip to Mars. Dancing together, we see that old-time favorite Guy Mitchell and his radiant wife, the former Joan Mahon. William Roper and Ed Harrington were discussing the af- fairs of state with businesswomen Judith Hansis and Margaret Heavey. Shaking hands with the President was the first lady United States Senator from Massachusetts, Barbara Poirier, and her two legal secretaries, Phyllis Ferrarini and Pat Coughlin. Doctor Fred Romley, Pro- fessor of Law at Harvard University, and Doctor William Bielinski, Professor of Mathematics, and their assistants, Millie Monahan and Mary Lou Hogan, were in the lounge with the busi- ness tycoon, Jimmy Doran, and his efficient secretary, Evelyn Celata. David Martens, pitcher of the Washington Senators (owned by Kerney Bolton) was dancing with Arline O ' Neil, along side of Paul Welch and Vicky Bradford, editor of the New York Chronicle. Ricky Power was enjoying the company of Nancy Pollard, the former Boston Socialite. Raconteur Charles Johnson was keeping Ruth Grieve, Donald Fitzgerald and June Flannery entertained with some of his famous anecdotes. Entertainment was provided by Mary Ann Mazzocca and her all-girl band of renown; Ernestine Cavicchi, Metropolitan opera star; Seth Ames, harmonica player; and John Higby, baritone. Ann Fitzgerald gave her impression of that old-time dance the jitterbug, which provided much amusement. Soon Janet Campbell, nurse of the President’s children, joined the party, accompanied by Eddie Blomberg. Eddie Aiken, coach of the Los Angeles Bulls ' football team, and his wife, Sally Fiorenza, who are the proud parents of twelve sons, none of whom play football, we are sorry to say, were conversing with Allan Galpin and Kitty Keane. Soon this memorable evening drew to a close, and we are happy to report that a lovely time w ' as had by all. Patricia Meehan, Mary L. Hogan, Mildred Monahan. Page Seventy V 4e 4jnne i044 l HctiiMiiei, Page Seventy-one Year Book Committee Editor - ifi-Chiej Patricia Zartarian Pictorial Editor Donald Calabro Art Editor Ehrich Schreiter Business Manager Constance Garland For some of us this is the last year of school; for others it is a stepping-stone to a higher educa- tion. As we, the Year Book Committee, have compiled this book we have tried to set forth a record of each student’s accomplishments through- out his high school career. We shall all have the pleasure, in later years, of recalling the friend- ships and good times we have enjoyed during our last three years. It is to preserve these memories that we, the Year Book Committee, have produced this book. Q aue Front lioir: S. Fiorenza. R. Sulahian. M. Amara, D. Calabro. P. Zartarian, C. Garland E. Celata. A. DeLorenzo, M. Tufts, E. Schreiter. Middle Roir: W. Marino, P. Ferrarini, M. Hamm. B. Poirier, Mr. Eaton, Mrs. Moffatt, V. Bradford. A. BorKstrom. A. Goolkasian, A. O’Neill, P. Aroian. P. Meehan. Back Row: E. Gustafson. P. Coughlin. B. Lake, R. Cooney, M. Monahan, J. Shea, M. Cronin, B. Burns. J. Buckley, M. Kane, M. Hogan. Page Seventy-tuo F) ' (mt How: E. Schreiter. L. Paz. R. Foley, M. Kelleher, W. Webb: V. Bradford, Editor-in-Chicf : J. Hansis, P. Meehan. M. Hamm, A. Goolkasian. Secoml Row: P. Aroian, E. Sa anich. A. Bradley, S. Fiorenza, M. Amara, J. Shea, M. Cronin. C. Garland. E. Celata. P. Zartarian. M. Tufts. M. Boyce, L. Twitchell, E. Gustafson. A. DeLorenzo. Third Row: M. Kane, M. Monahan. R. Cooney, G. Medzorian, P. Ferrarine, P. Dale, M. Grady, W. Dorman, P. Woodbury, W. Roche. J. Buckley, C. Hill. Last Row: P. Coffey, J. Rackliffe, J. Briand. W. Marino, J. Alonzo, J. Fitz,s:erald. B. Burns, B. Judd. M. Hoj?an, Mr. Cami)bell, Mr. Sampson. Tbe Chronicle Editor Assistant Editor ... Eeattire Editor . , Sports Editors . . . . Exchange Editor . . Advertising Alanager Business Manager . . Publicity Manager Circulation Alanager . Copy Alanager . . Victoria Bradford Warren Webb Alina Ottoson Miriam Hamm, Larry Paz Adrienne Goolkasian Robert Foley Judith Hansis Ehrich Schreiter . Marie Kelleher Patricia Meehan The Chronicle had a very busy and successful year, high lighted by issues dedicated to each of the three classes and by the record poll presented in the January issue. The editorial staff was aided by a group of talented contributors, whose interesting stories and articles, plus the competently reported sports, and amusing excerpts from exchange papers, produced an informative and enjoyable Chronicle. Those indispensables, the typists, worked hard and faithfully. The posters put up by the publicity department attracted a lot of attention. The advertising was efficiently and successfullv handled, as was the bookkeeping and billing end of the business. The girls who showed up every month to fold and deliver the papers deserved a lot of appreciation, too. Mr. Sampson supervised the literary departments of the paper, and Mr. Campbell was faculty adviser for the business manager. Page Seventy-three Zacdt o-iije. 5 Front Roiv : L. Reilly. S. Sullivan. M. Wood, J. Cardullo, S. Sullivan. H. Black, B. Burns. Back- Row: Mr. Coletta. M. Estey. L. Perry. R. Wert, A. Cavanaugh, A. Porter, M. Mazzocca. Fh e Arts Club President Marianne Wood Vice-President Jeanne Cardullo Secretary Sally Sullivan The Fine Arts Club is a small, compact club that has all the more fun be- cause of the closeness of the group. In the past years, the members have added to their knowledge of art by visiting museums and other art groups, especially independent artists, and in their meetings on Thursday afternoons, they have lectures and group discussions. rage Seventy-four Front Row: W. Snyder, A. Lawton, M. Kelleher, E. Varello. M. Miller, M. Hayden, J. Daisrle, E. Keefe. F. Romley. Back Row: P. Mclsaac, B. Poirier, L. Pacheco, E. Beagan, R. McCarty. P. Aroian, M. Amara, E. Celata, Mr. Johnson. Committee Chairman, Marilyn Miller Most of us rhythmically-inclined Seniors have spent many a wonderful Friday night at the " Rec” thanks to the " Rec” Committee and its faculty ad- viser, Mr. Johnson, to whom w ' e ow ' e deepest appreciation. For over a year the Record Hops, w ith Disc Jockey Ed Penney playing the latest records have become very popular with most of us. We shall never forget the pleasant evenings spent at the " Rec,” either leaning on the coke bar or trying out new steps with the aid of the talented " Rec” band. We express our sincerest thanks to Marilyn Miller and also the Arlington Auxiliary Police for getting the " Rec” off to a successful start. With- out their help the " Rec” never would have gained the popularity it has this past year. Page Seventy-five ! Chance- . . . Fi ' oiit F ow : S. Locke, G. Garabedian, T. Murray, H. Sulahian. Back ?oir: B. Warren, Mr. Sampson, H. Andrews. Chess Chib The Chess Club is composed of a group of students whose purpose is to increase their skill at the game. The members meet once a week under the expert guidance of Mr. Sampson. Each member brings his own equipment and joins the group on Friday afternoons. The club is one of the many which show the diversified interests of the students and the extra hours the teachers are willing to spend in order to bring out and advance their students’ interests. Page Seventy-six Student Council President , . . Vice-President Secretary . . . Treasurer . . . William Marino Marcia Faulkner BETT i’ Center Phyllis Dale The Student Council, organized to promote better relations between the faculty and the students and to uphold the good name of Arlington High School, is elected by its fellow students. Each year ten seniors, six juniors, four sophmores, and one member of the vocational school are elected as representatives by their respective classes. The tireless efforts of the Council in the management and the promotion of the Junior and Senior Proms make these affairs social highlights of high school days. Members of the Council act as ushers at Open House where their cooperation and courtesy has been commended. They have also assumed the responsibility for the care and appearance of the Trophy Case which is the pride of our high school. This year the Student Council sponsored the highly-entertaining Student-Faculty basketball game. It also promoted during the year the sale of decorative book covers and of multi- colored paper shakers used by the students at the football games. This year, for the first time at Arlington, the Council was host to the State Convention of Student Councils. The members of the Student Council have given freely of their time and efforts and have tried at all times to promote cooperation among the students and faculty at Arlington High School. Front Row: M. Hamm. P. Ferrarini. P. Dale. M. Faulkner: W. Marino, President : B. Center. A. De- Lorenzo, S. Moore. Middle Row: Mr. Morrill, J. Brown, G. Cahaly, M. Mazzocca. W. LaBelle, J. Gardiner, Mrs. MofTatt. Back Row: R. D ' Apice, T. Cody. F. Romley, N. Peterson. E. Dever, W. Doyle. Page Seventy-seven UiA . . . Front Row: E. Cavicchi, B. Smith. L. Twitchell, J. Richards, B. Burns. J. Shea, S. Walkinshaw, M. Keane. Hack Row: P, Zartarian, B. Judd, M. Hamm, N. Pollard, M. Cronin, R. Cooney. M. Wood. E. Gus- tafson. Girls ' Glee Club President Priscilla Gatchell Vice-President Emily Gustafson The Girls’ Glee Club has been the source of much entertainment these past three years. The girls have provided amusement not only for others but also for themselves. These Arlington High song birds have attended many musical festivities. Three years ago they participated in the musical competi- tion at Marblehead. Last year the competition was held at Everett but Arling- ton was unable to attend. They have also entertained the Arlington Women’s Club. This last year the girls of the Glee Club have as usual lent their full support and talent to the various musical activities. Vage Seventy-eight Frtynt liow: M. Keene, L. Twitchell, M. Hamm, A. DeLorenzo, B. Burns, M. EinziK, B. Center, B. Judd, J. Richards, J. Shea. Middle Row: N. Guzzie, G. Medzorian, P. Gimblet. W. Dorman. J. Buckley, M. Zammarchi, P. Gatchell, E. Cavicchi, M. Wood. M. Tufts. Back Row: J. Brown, W. Marino, F. Romely, H. Black. H. Barr. J. Armstrong, S. Moore, E. Foye, J. Ortolano, J. Hij by, T. Rid e. Gilbert and Sidlivau Club Officers President Barbara Burns Vice-President Betty Center Secretary Angela DeLorenzo The Gilbert and Sullivan Club, one of the largest and best-loved in the school, has enjoyed three years of out- standing productions. The first was the 1951 " Pirates of Penzance,” the second was the 1952 " Blue Star Revue,” and the third was the 1953 " Pinafore.” The patience and guidance of their director, Mr. L. Hassler Einzig, has made the Gilbert and Sullivan performances pos- sible. Each production has given experi- ence and a wonderful time to all con- nected with it. Page Seventy-nine Frovt Row: B. Warren. A. Borprstrom. W. Roche. A. Laufman. B. Lake, R. Downinjr. Bad: Row: S. Walkinshaw, A. Banks, R. Bean, H. Andrews, S. Sullivan, A. Ottoson. Miss Wakefield. Discussion Club Subjects from " Homework — Yes or No” to " Is the United Nations the Hope of the World?” are analyzed at the Discussion Club. It is an unparalleled opportunity to keep up to date with the happenings in the world today. At the same time we have a chance to air views about controversial subjects that concern us. The meetings hold both pleasure and profit for the members of the club who are under the able direction of Miss Wakefield. Although the club is one of the smaller ones of the school, it offers many benefits. Page Eighty Front Row: M. Hop:an, P. Zartarian, E. Gustafson: R. Simon. Consul PHinus; V. Hradford, W. Marino. Back Row: W. WetterKi ' een. G. Medzorian, C. Garland, Miss Rounds, M. Hamm, A. Goolkasian, P. Pennampede. Latin Club The Latin Club consists of conscientious, Roman-minded senior Latin students and a wonderful faculty adviser. At each meeting various aspects of life in ancient Rome are discussed. Fascinating stories on mythology are pre- sented. Early in the year a visit to the Museum of Fine Arts proved profitable to all. Just tribute was paid to noble Virgil on his birth- day with appropriate celebration. Consul primus presides over meetings in proper Roman fashion, lacking only a toga. Consul se- cundus, also quaestor, collects monthly taxes. Scriba, with scroll in hand, records all happenings. Socii ludorum diligently plan events with suitable Roman flavor. The main festivity at the end of the year, a Roman banquet, awaited anxiously by each one, is conducted in true Roman style. All activities help to increase appreciation of Roman culture and the Latin language. Besides furnishing some great fun, the Latin Club has provided some exceedingly valuable knowledge which will inevitably be of even greater satisfaction and help throughout forthcoming years. Page Eighty-one 9H044M iucd . . . Front Row: S. Ames, R. Bean, T. Murray, R. Elden, R. Await. Back Row: D. Jepson, H. Goldsmith, W. Webb. F. O’Rourke, H. Steeves. The LimchrooiJi The bell just rang, we all ran wild As through the lunchroom doors we piled; The line soon formed, the trays were dropped — Just when the floors were cleanly mopped. The lunchroom boy is our best friend It ' s just on him we all depend He’s always there, and standing by If we re too slow, we get the " eye.” The noise does rise, the gossip flies, A " Birthday " song roars from the sides. The minutes fly, it ' s time to leave Into our arms the books we heave. The floor ' s messed up, they’ll need more brooms To help clean out the " Old Lunchroom. " The change is counted, the boys are through — A job well done — hats off to you! Page Eighty-tu ' o Front Row: A. Dukakis, M. Donovan, B. Brandt, B. Cosman, M. Lon . J. Ortel. V. Hutchinson. K. Morcon, G. Olson. Middle Row: K. Wilson, B. Judd, S. Weston. Mr. Einzip, M. Hamm. M. Mazzocca, J. Campbell. Rack Row: M. Shute. R. Dorr, P. McLaughlin, W. Marino, H. Worcester, J. Spence. Orchestra The orchestra as an organization offers varied musical opportunity to the youth of our school. The members of the orchestra have enjoyed a very suc- cessful and progressive year because of the fine cooperation of the members and excellent leadership of their director, Mr. L. Hassler Einzig. With a repertoire of both light and classical music, the orchestra is able to satisfy all tastes. This year Arlington and Winchester combined their high school orchestras for an interesting mu- sic assembly which was held at both schools. Be- tween the acts of the Dramatic Club play, the audience w ' as entertained by the orchestra which played a group of well-known ballads Gilbert and Sullivan shows would not be on the agenda if it were not for the capable and willing orchestra. Page Eighty-three Modern Dance Club Directed by Miss Ann Willard The school year 1953 recorded an outstanding achievement for this com- paratively new group. The Modern Dance group offered its first assembly per- formance at Arlington High School at the Annual Christmas assembly. As a result of this successful pr emiere, the group received several invitations to per- form at a later date. Santa ' s Toy Workshop, an appropriate seasonal panto- mime, featured Myrna Short as Santa’s helper; teddy bears, wooden soldiers, ballerina and clowns were personified by Phyllis Ferrarini, Marilyn Kane, Lois Twitched, Nancy Pollard, Angela Pennio, Judy McLaughlin, Arlene Norris, Berjig Javian and Eleanor Keefe. Miriam Hamm accompanied the group at the piano. The originality and versatility of the director. Miss Willard, contributed immensely to the pop- ularity of the group. Its primary purpose is to develop a sense of rhythm and poise, which re- sults in improving the girls’ dancing ability. A number of good times were enjoyed at the close of each meeting learning to tango and rhumba. This year’s activities promise future success for the Modern Dance Club. Front Row: Miss Willard, R. Grieve. J. Sharkey, L. Twitchell, M. Hamm. IC Ferrarini, C. Jonah, P, Grant. Ra 7.- Rou ' : B. Javian. M. Short. M. Kane. Page Eighty-four Front How: L. Twi chell, R. Downey, P. Coujrhlin, P. Witt. A. Borprstrom, R. Bean. J. Cardullo, J. Mongeau, R. Sulahian, M. Grady. Middle Row: S. Sullivan. M. Hayden. G. Medzorian. W. Dorman, N. Guzzi. R. Morton. Mrs. Matthews, Miss Manninjj, D. Heffernan. P. Coffey. S. Walkinshaw, M. Tufts, P. Aroian. A. Goolkasian. Back Row: B. Lake, J. Allen, C. Crosby, J. Speedie, F. Doran. P. Gatchcll, M. Kelleher, S. Sullivan, M. Hamm. M. Hojjan, W. Roche. Dramatic Chib President Richard Bean Vice-President Alyce Borgstrom Secretary Jean Cardullo Treasurer PATRICIA COUGHLIN What fun the last three years have been for the Dramatic Club! Two years ago " Meet Me In St. Louis,” by Sally Benson, was presented. It was an amusing comedy, full of witty and unexpected remarks. This production proved to be a great success both dramatically and financially. Last year the annual public play was " Meet Corliss Archer, " by F. Hugh Herbert, which is a light-hearted comedy of an every day teen-ager during one of the complications which arise for youth. As the Year Book goes to press, the Dramatic Club is enthusiastically working on this year ' s play, " Our Miss Brooks, " by R. J. Mann. Delightful, clever and winning will best describe this production. To climax this eventful year in the club, Arlington will again enter the New England Drama Festival as it has for many years. Our presenta- tions for 1950 and 1951 were " The Rising of the Moon,” and a scene from Shaw’s " Pygmalion.” We feel sure that Arlington will come through successfully this year as always. The Dramatic Club will end its year with a beach party as they did last year. The members will depart this year, all taking happy re- membrances of three very prosperous years. With so many accomplishments the club certainly has fulfilled its purpose. Page Eighty-five cde4 t6. Photo: Courtesy of WUson-Ruggeiro Frovt Rotr : Mrs. Margaret Heaps. K. Richmond. C. Garland, E. Gustafson, B. Morrison, W. Roache, Mrs. Signe Hynson. Bad: Row: H. Sulahian. R. Downing, A. Borgstrom, A. Ottoson, R. Bean, B. Lake. A. H. S. Revieu ers The newest addition to A. H. S. is an enthusiastic group called the Arling- ton High School Reviewers. This year the meetings were held bi-weekly at the Robbins Library. Made up of students interested in the newest and best in books, this club is a combination of talk, laughter, cokes and cookies spiced with the guidance of Mrs. Margaret Heaps and Mrs. Signe Hynson. Each meeting is conducted by a selected chairman and two reviews are given and discussed. These reports are acceptable as credit by the English De- partment. Booklets are published at intervals containing condensed reports of books the group recommended to their contemporaries. We wish the newest addition to the A. H. S. " family” much success in the coming years. Page Eighty-six eiAelo nina The Baud The chief purpose of the Arlington High School Band is to provide en- tertainment at various school functions. At the football games in their new uniforms the band members accompanied the music with many intricate and clever figures which they rehearsed at weekdy meetings. The band has also assisted both the football and the hockey teams by playing at different rallies which helped a great deal in promoting the school spirit. Each year the high school band has competed successfully in the state music festivals. Certainly the band could never operate so capably if it were not for the hard work of Mr. Walter Russell, the director. MAJORETTES J. Flannery, N. Price, J. Peabody. J. Richards, J. Daigle. P. Wade. A. San- nella, N. Pollard. Photo: Courtefnj of Vi aon-Ruggiero V. Graham. J. HijJKins, E. Keefe. A. DeLorenzo, A. Reput, J. Armstronjj, M. Faulkner, D. Quandt, N. Mc- Laughlin, H. Go uen. S. Moore M. Zammarchi The Cheerleaders Through rain and shine and freezing weather you could always see the red and grey colored figures at all the sports events. With their attractive uni- forms the group never missed an A. H. S. game and always gave their loyal support to the team. In September, the cheerleaders chose Marlene Zammarchi and Sheila Moore as Co-Captains. Under their able leadership the girls inspired the spectators with their pep and enthusiasm at all times. They planned and car- ried out several rallies which were very successful in arousing the spirit of the crowd and urging on the team. Throughout the season their efforts won many compliments for a job well-done. Puge Eigkty-nine i . !te . . . Football Manager Allan Galpin Coach Mr. Henry Toczylowski Captain Edward Aiken The Red and Grey eleven, facing one of the toughest Class " A” schedules possible, had a season of ups and downs but came through with a record of which it need not be ashamed. They opened the season against a strong Somerville team, fresh from a victory the pre- vious week-end, and with " first game jitters” gone. The Toz-men came from behind twice and held what is considered the best backfield in the state to 13 points while scoring 13. With a game’s experience they came up from the floor again the following week-end to beat a surprising Cambridge Latin team 13-7. Waltham proved too much for the Spy- Ponders, as did Medford the following week- end, although the game was deadlocked 6-6 at the half. After these two losses the team re- bounded against Newton and Quincy on suc- cessive Saturdays by scores of 13-7 and 12-6 re- spectively. Front Row: R. Muello. R. Power, E. HlomberK, R. Guanci. J. Doran, E. Aiken, D. Seag:er, D. Dolan, .J. Brown. P. Welch. R. Keatinp:. Middle Row: C. Antworth, E. Barbajrallo, G. Cahaly, R. Lavalle, F. Lavalle. R. Buckley, R. Leanard. P. Limerick, J. Scalfati. J. Hip:by. D. Grinell, A. Galpin. Back Row: P. Doherty, J. Gardner. C. Paris, J. Cadajran, F. Albertini. A. MacDonald. D. Hutchinson, P. Flynn, R. McNeilly, G. Gebow, H. Keohane. Powerhouse Weymouth, after a scoreless first half, showed its full strength and emerged the winner after an action-packed second half. The next week-end, plagued by injuries and with a weak " bench,” Arlington bowed to unbeatable Lowell, Class " A” champs, before their home crowd at Lowell Stadium. " Two critical moments.’’ On Thanksgiving Day, going into the Tur- key Day tilt with a little too much confidence because of Melrose’s poor seasonal record, the team, on a strange and muddy field, was edged 10-7. This was considered the upset of the schoolboy season with luckless Arlington facing an inspired Melrose eleven. Leading the iron men through the year was Captain Ed Aiken. Ends were Aiken, Tom Doyle, and Bob Keating; tackle spots were nailed down by Ed Blomberg and Jim Doran; and able guards were Paul Welch and John Brown. The center job was filled by Ralph Guanci; while in the backfield were " Moose” Muello, " Ricky” Power, Don Dolon and " Butch” Seagar. Despite their 3-5-1 record, the boys had a fine team which showed great sportsmanship and never gave up until the final whistle. With a few breaks and a stronger supporting cast on the bench, (nearly all of the team played de- fense as well as offense ) , the record could easily have been reversed. Captain Aiken and Coach " Toz” deserve much credit for their excellent leadership all during the season. Page Ni.iety-one Froy t Ron ' : ,1. Atwocd, K. Wilson. W. LaBelle, D. Bicknell, S. Ames. A. Manley. Back Row: “Doc” McCarty, S. Lccke, D. Bearclsely. W. Buckley, E. Dever. R. McSorley, T. Foster. Cross Country Captain, William Labelle Manager, James Terrasi This fall our cross country team, under the able instruction of " Doc” McCarty and the lead- ership of Captain Billy Labelle, won the ma- jority of their meets. " Doc” is noted for his superb assistance and direction over the past years. The team defeated Belmont, Water- town, and Wakefield with Billy Labelle top scorer followed by his teammates, Seth Ames, Dave Bicknell, Art Manley, Bob McSorley, and Kenny Wilson. Although the team’s defeats kept it from winning the league championship this year, we are confident that with new prospects and " Doc’s” fine instruction the team of ’53 will be successful. Page Ninety-two Front Hoiv : R. Younjr. D. Hauser, W. Labelle, Captain T. Waj rner. D. Hicknell, K. Wilson. J. Atwood. Middle Row: W. Gately, R. Miano, W. Buckley, E. Lillis, C. Parris, N. Greiner, H. Noble, “Doc” McCarty. Hack Row: R. Neal. R. Hall, D. Surrette, F. Bryant, J. Ashton. Indoor Track As usual, " Doc” McCarty has turned out a well-balanced and winning team. " Doc’s boys” are a credit to Arlington High because " Doc” turns out good citizens as well as track stars. " Doc” was faced with the problem of re- building his squad this year due to the loss of his big stars by graduation. He took a group of boys who had been behind those stars and taught and trained them to win. The boys were equal to the task and once again " Doc” had a well-rounded winning team. The boys on track give all they have not only for the school, but for " Doc,” whom they respect and admire. Win or lose, " Doc” has taught " his boys” sportsmanship at all times. Arlington High has, as usual, a track team of which it can well be proud. We all join in saying to " Doc” and to the track boys, " Well done! ” Page Ninety-three V 4e mlndt . . Ml. Lowder, J. Ashton, R. Le jnard. S. Kelleher, P. Mclsaac, W. Rodmond, J. Barkow, R. Canty. Golf The Arlington High School golf team, a member of the Central Division of the Greater Boston League, regularly competes with teams from Belmont, Cambridge Latin, Lexington, and Rindge High Schools. Under the super- vision of its coach, Mr. George Lowder, the team won in its sec tion last season. The team then went into the Greater Boston League finals but was defeated by Reading and Newton. Winchester Country Club, Arlington’s home course, is one of the best golf courses in the state. Through the courtesy of the country club, the team is allowed to practice on certain days dur- ing the week. During these practice sessions, the coach gives each player individual instruc- tion on how to improve his game. The mem- bers of the golf team have been fortunate enou courses in Massachusetts, such as Brae Burn, Reading, and Oakley Country Clubs. This year the members of the team have enjoyed a suc- cessful season. gh to play at some of the better golf Page Ninety-four Boys ' Hockey The hockey team, led by Ed Aiken, has won six out of its first seven games. The team goes into the play-offs leading the G. B. I. League by two points. In the first game it defeated Stoneham, last year’s league champs, 3-0. Then the team went on to beat Melrose 4-1, Belmont 2-1, Medford 3-0, New- ton 3-2, and Cambridge Latin 6-2. The only loss came after the Newton game as the defensive-minded Rindge team beat Arlington 2-1. At the time of writing. Coach Ed Burns has Larry Weissbach centering the first line, with Ed Aiken and Charles O’Neil on the wings. The second line has Phil Leary centering for Don Dolan and Don Caha- lin. Alvin Pitts, who played goalie last year when he was only a sophomore, is back in the nets this year and doing well. In front of him on defense are Paul Prindle and Jack Cadagan. Allan Galpin and Ed Walsh are able substitutes for defense. With these men on the line, the team hopes to finish off a highly successful season. Front Row: P. Leary, L. Weissbach. A. Pitts, E. Aiken, D. Dolan, C. O’Neill. MidcVe Row: W. Burke, E. Walsh, A. Cali in, R. Hilafer, P. Prindle, J. Cadajran. D. Cahalin, R. Chisholm. Rack Row: T. Bresnahan, Mr. Burns. Page Ninety-five " eacUina Boys ' Basketball Captain, Richard Power Manager, Warren Webb Led by Captain Ricky Power, Bob Canty, Mickey MacLaughlin, Dick Bow- ler, and Phil Ziminsky, with Dave Martens, Norm Peterson, Dick O’Connell, Bill Bielinski, Ken Ghostlaw, Neil Hensel, Gene Mirabello, and Jim Flanigan providing an able reserve, we have a fine team with both experience and depth. " Tech” Tournament, March 1952 Page Ninety-six Front Row: R. O ' Connell. W. Bielinski, R. Bowler, Captain R. Power, K. Ghostlaw, W. McLaughlin, N. Hencil. Back Row: W. Webb. Manager; N. Peterson, P. Ziminsky, R. Canty, D. Martens, E. Mira- bello : Mr. Lowder, Coach. " To score — or not to score.” After playing four pre-season games, be- ing edged by North Quincy 47-46, and trounc- ing Woburn 45-31, Reading 52-28, and North Quincy 67-55, the team opened its season by being upset by Cambridge Latin 53-50. At the time of going to press, we have hopes of having a good season under the fine coaching of Mr. Lowder. I Page Ninety-seven PUui Photo: Courtesy of Wilson-Ruggiero Front Row: J. Chandler. J. HiRjjins. B. Warren. L. Twitchell. Middle Row: M. Fauson, K. Thorpe. S. Sullivan, A. O’Neill. E. Torpey. Had: Row: B. Dolan. A. Co. ' ffrove. G. Hefron. A. McMahon. Softball If you should happen to go down to Spy Pond Field during April or May, you would probably see the softball team practicing for their games in June. They play Belmont — usually their hardest game — Lexington, Winchester, Con- cord, and Melrose. They are looking forward to it this spring because with their new coach. Miss Edgett, and veteran players, Sheila Moore, Alice McMa- hon, Lois Twitchell and Arline O’Neill, combined with some top notch juniors they hope for an undefeated season. Page Ninety-eight Front Row: J. Floyd, J. Armstrorp:, S. Moore. B. Warren. A. McMahon. C. Cell. ns. P. Dale. P. Fer rarini. D. Quandt, R. Grieve. Second Row: A. DeLorenzo. M. Boyc . S. Sullivan. S. Cunnino:ham, L Twitchell, Miss McCarty, Miss Willard. E. Gustafson. A. Basti, M. Short. C. Bearens. P. Nix, M. Heavy J. Flannery. Third Roiv : M. Miller. M. Hamm, M. Hayden. J. Sharkey. P. Yountr, M. Cronin, J. Rich ards, J. LaFrance. N. Pollard, M. Zimmarchi. C. Davieau. J. Buckley. Fourth Row: M. Monahan, B Burns, M. Kane. H. Black, C. Hill, A. O’Neill. Back Row: T. Learnard, J. Shea, V. Bradford. J. Wheaton C. Garland, P. Zurtarian, G. Hefron. G. A. A. President Carole Collins Vice-President Alice McMahon Secretary Phyllis Dale Treasurer Barbara Warren The Girls’ Athletic Association is one of Arlington High School’s leading clubs. Under the direction of Miss McCarty and Miss Willard the club, composed of over one hundred members, has had many parties, games and activities. Those which are most thoroughly enjoyed are the initiation and the party at Crane’s beach. The initiation, one of the first activities of the year, re- quired all new members to wear their hair pinned down, no make-up, one nylon and one sock, and a name tag during the school day. If caught talking to boys they were punished for it. Everyone had a wonderful time and the girls were all good sports. The refreshments, cider and doughnuts, were greatly enjoyed by the girls. Among other activities were a field day and a Christmas party. A play-day and a dance are being planned for the months to follow. Page Ni iety-).nie haUi ma Front Rou ' : L. Twitchell. P. Zartarian. M. Zammarchi, S. Moore, J. Armstrong, C. Hill, A. O’Neill, E. Gustafson. Rack Rov ' : B. Dolan. A. McMahon. M. Hamm. C. Garland. V. Alexander, J. Bertrand. K. Thoriie, J. Higgins, V. Bradford, Miss Edgett. Captains Sheil Jane Coach Miss Edgett Girls’ Basketball .K Moore T Armstrong The girls’ Lxisketball team was excellent this year, as usual. Under the instruction of Miss Edgett, the well-liked new coach, smooth teamwork was developed, and every girl was given a fair chance to show her skill. Captain Sheila Moore and Janet Armstrong, co-captains, led the team in its exciting, hard-played games with Somerville, Winchester, Malden, Lexington, Con- cord, Belmont, Medford, and Cambridge. Outstanding players included, among the forwards, Kay Thorpe, Joyce Bertrand, Sheila Moore, and Janet Armstrong; among the guards, Claire Hill, Marlene Zammarchi, Miriam Hamm, and Patricia Zartarian. Future teams will have a hard time equalling the team of 195 .S in either spirit or ability. Page One Hundred Qirh Tennis Front Row: P. Ferrarini, M. Short, M. Hamm, A. Pennio. J . Spence. Rack Row: E. Perkin.s. R. Keat- injr, J. Montreau. R. Gedies, Miss Willard. Hoping to perfect their strokes and techniques, you will find the girls’ tennis team practicing faithfully at the Spy Pond course three times a week. The girls have anticipated stiff competition, but with the needed assistance of their new coach. Miss Willard, they are doing their best to use their skills for the achievement of their team. Page The powerful opponents that they have met, many of which have won champion- ships at Longwood, were Belmont, Win- chester, Melrose, Malden, Watertown, Concord and Lexington. With many of the new sophomores preparing for the spring season, we are expecting a favorable year. Best wishes for a successful season. Humhed One anA coo uilii atl04t 0 Front Row: E. Dolan, A. Pennio, C. Collins. E. Gustafson. L. Twitchell. Middle How: M. Moltman, J. Armstrong’, S. Moore, A. O’Neill, V. Graham. A. DeLorenzo. P. Ferrarini. Back Row: Miss McCarty, P. Dale, P. Zartarian. M. Zammarchi, M. Hamm. M. Donovan. Captain Carole Collins h anager Phyllis Dale Coach Miss Katherine McCarty Assistant Miss Barbara Edgett " Where speed counts.” Field Hockey A. H. S. may well be proud of their girls’ athletic teams. Continuing its outstanding rec- ord, the girls of ’53 completed the field hockey season with a record of four wins, two losses and one tie. This record exceeded that of every opponent except one. Contributing to this success was Alice McMahon, high scorer, with five goals. Outstanding players during the three years were Carole Collins, Miriam Hamm, Patricia Zartarian and Sheila Moore, an unusual situation since all four are defensive players. Continuing its custom, the team partici- pated in the Annual Concord Play Day, where the girls defeated Abbot, tied Buckingham, and lost to Winchester. Credit can be attributed to their tireless coach. Miss McCarty, who said, " They were a cooperative team, full of spirit!” Page One Hum! red Two e ' U . . . Acmii n ( larini, E ' . ' leehan. M ss " TMnnii and Her Girls P. Coujfhlin. J. Buckley. P. Aroaian, P. 1. Celata. H. I oirier, P. Zaratrian. Scath’d: Miss H.nnij :, S. Fiorenza. Fer- P. Tbe Stamp Club rv- n«CflRry The Camera Club Front Row: left to right: L. Reilly, D. Norman, W, Buckley, M, Mazzocca, Bark Row: Mr, Culletta, R. Morris, T, Ridge, J, Ortulane Page One Hundred Th ree ' cO iK " . 0 0 • ' 4,Cr.X?- ' - ■r X. " ' ' r ' 35’ IJ ijj ' 5 . :■ X j ' ? 3 ' . V, ■= CF XX !} rf ! .t O ' h T " , %j]i i.:BJjs or ' O ' t h (S (O T V ' . aS exA „i UK ctytiu.tAj CQ ..0 ' rwA (t (f i cO Xi ,(A F 5 X ® ' b(xMp_ 9 X ft 0A i4A, tUenje U, ho- la i weU . l5ec iHie- . . . Our knowledge has wddened, our characters have strengthened, our faith in the democratic way of life has deepened . . . The memory of these years will abide with us always. I’koto: Courtes ' u of Wilson-Ruggicro Page One Hnndrecl Six Winners of Trophies May take justifiable pride in their accomplishments Sometimes the award takes the form of a tangible prize — perhaps a loving cup or statuette. At other times it may be less tangible but just as real and may be in the form of customer loyalty expressed year after year. Such an award is won only by diligence, honesty and continual striving to render a better service and a better product with each new day. We are not a little proud at having been privileged to create Annuals for Arlington High School for the past seventeen consecutive years. A privilege for which we say an humble “Thank you.” THE HANCOCK PRESS PRINTING COUNSELORS Lexington, Massachusetts Cordon Robinson Photos by PURDY Official Photographer 1953 Arlington High School Yearbook 367 BOYLSTON STREET, BOSTON, MASS.


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Arlington High School - Indian Yearbook (Arlington, MA) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1

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Arlington High School - Indian Yearbook (Arlington, MA) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1

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Arlington High School - Indian Yearbook (Arlington, MA) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1

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Arlington High School - Indian Yearbook (Arlington, MA) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1

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