Arlington High School - Indian Yearbook (Arlington, MA)

 - Class of 1956

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Arlington High School - Indian Yearbook (Arlington, MA) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 114 of the 1956 volume:

For Reference Not to be taken from this library Sx ICtbrtH Ammra mSTOMCAt COLLECTirm Q. K A ‘ i • ’ .: T «. ' T •- ;• ' • PREFACE The recent years have made many impressions upon the youth of America. We are now more than ever aware of the many nations in tlie world; we therefore have developed a strong love and patriotic spirit for our own America. It is with this same spirit that we pledge our allegiance to America, and our efforts to the furthering of international brotherhood. Arlington ®|iglj rl|nnl Arlington, maaaarlfuartla 195H tlirou li til eAe pu ed TABLE OF CONTENTS Dedication Appreciation Faculty Administration Guidance Recognition Activities Gonul Sports Through The Years Class W ill Class Prophecy W ' ho’s W ' ho Vocational Who’s Who Class Officers In Memoriam Seniors Year Book Committee 6 7 13 14 16 17 34 35 52 57 62 64 66 68 69 70 108 we react ii dpeciai riendd To Miss Mary M. O’Connell For her energetic teaching and vivid presenta- tion of English; her reserved yet cordial man- ner to students; her enkindled enthusiasm for her profession in her service to others, The class of 1956 proudly dedicates its Year- book. DEDICATION our ADMINISTRATIVE DEPARTMENT Charles Downs, Principal Gerard Kemp, Assistant Principal Guy Petralia, Assistant Principal Martha S. Moffatt, Dean of Girls Theresa B. Binnig Mary L. Gassone William T. Gibbs Cdenna Kelly COMMERCIAL DEPARTMENT W. Ray Burke, Plead of Department Mary Thompson Henry M. Toczylowski James J. Toner Russell S. Wallace DRIVER TRAINING Erank Kotchin ENGLISH DEPARTMENT Bessie Bailey ' eronica Barry Agnes Bray Iris Brown Isabelle Cutler Mary E. Donovan George Lincoln, Head of Department Arline Dow Grace Jerardi Alexandra Krastin Lena Manning Mary O’Connell Elizabeth Sampson Joseph Coletta EINE ARTS DEPARTMENT L. Hassler Einzig GUIDANCE DEPARTMENT Ellen B. Eitzpatrick, Director Mary F. Barry E. Christine Norwood HOME ECONOMICS May Campbell, Supervisor Florence Forsyth Josephine Lee Effie McEwen INDUSTRIAL ARTS Mary Prestwood LANGUAGE DEPARTMENT Guy Petralia, Head of Department Veronica Barry Bessie Bailey Grace Jerardi perdeverin LATIN DEPARTMENT Dorothy Rounds, Head of Department Mary E. Donovan LIBRARIAN Grace Richmond MANUAL ARTS Laurence Arthur, Printing Howard Danforth, Mechanical Drawing James Boyle, Mechanical Drawing Sydney Sandberger, Woodworking MATHEMATICS DEPARTMENT Douglass L. Eaton, Head of Depart??ient Elmer E. Barber James Cavalieri Edward Burns John Sampson George R. S. VonKapff PHYSICAL EDUCATION DEPARTMENT Ralph Bevins, Supervisor of Boys Katherine E. McCarty, Supervisor of Girls William Lowder William McCarty Barbara Edgett Robert Hill SCIENCE DEPARTMENT Gerard C. Kemp, Head of Department James Boyle Raymond S. Kroll Dorothy Rounds Edward Burns Richard Miller Charles Vh Skinner Isabelle Cutler (ieorge Eusco SOCIAL STUDIES DEPARTMENT Carl Johnson, Head of Department George Lowder Martha Moffatt Perley Thompson Malcolm Allen Whlliam Delaney William J. Doherty Charles Eagone Norman Jacobsen VOCATIONAL SCHOOL Harry Patterson, Director Erancis Kirk Edmund Lewis Dominic E. Luontjo Edward Pine Walter Verney r Russell H. Albro Veronica F. Barry May E. Campbell Howard E. Danforlh Charles H. Downs Ialcolm L. Allen Theresa B. Binnig Mary L. Cassoiie William V. Delaney Douglass L. Eaton Laurence P. Arthur James Boyle James A. Cavalieri William J. Doherty Barbara Edgett Bessie B. Bailey Agnes C. Bray Joseph C. Coletta Mary E. Donovan Hassler L. Einzig Mary F. Barry W. Ray Burke Elmer E. Barber Iris C. Brown Isabelle Cutler Arline Dow Charles Fagone NoTnan R. Jacobsen Ellen Fitzpatrick Grace R. Jerardi Francis V. Kirk Edmund J. Lewis Florence E. Forsyth Carl A. Johnson Frank M. Kotchin George A. Lincoln Lena M. Manning George F. Fusco George R. S. Kapff Alexandra Krastin George P. Lowder Katherine McCarty William T. Gibbs Glenna Kelly Raymond S. Kroll William F. Lowder William McCarty Robert Hill Gerard G. Kemp Josephine T. Lee Dominic F. Luongo Richard L. Miller Martha S. Moffatt Christine Norwood Mary M. O’Connell Harry J. Patterson Guy A. Petralia Edward Pine Mary L. Prestwood Grace A. Richmond Dorothy Rounds Elizabeth Sampson John Sampson Sydney Sandberger Charles W. Skinner Mary N. 1 hompson Perley H. Thompson Henry M. Toczlowski James J. Toner Walter C. Verney Russell S. Wallace who u5 Stinuling — Mrs. Downes, Miss Xorssood Seated — Miss Barry, Miss Fitzpatrick (Director) — Always ready svith a helping hand That ' s good! Shall we consider this? Vhy I’d be glad to help you. Be with you in a minute. Mrs. Hartwig’s and Miss Darcy’s able office assistants. Mrs. Hallos and her girls. Where did he go third p eriod? Mrs. Downey and the Guidance Assistants. The lab assistants. m onit do we recognize Thanks to Miss Binnig and these girls tor the tyj)ing — and to Mr. Coletta aiul the . rt Chib. Sixteen ACTIVITIES o IDancing c — 5 R e, Ga6£RT 5 uuivam o( :? |o ' lAMSf - A ' IN e; «T P Jo X » « VBf T A» M I lH£CH«3N :kg., Standing: C. Heflcr, C. Lind, L. Banks, R. Holly, R. Daley, R. Horwood, P. Seery, J. Fantazian, M. Mariner, D. Leonard. K. Sharkey. O. Emerson, F. Williamson. Mr. Einzig. Seated: J. Barker, E. Faulkingham, J. Mar- gosian, S. Logan. P. Mahoney, R. Cahaly, C. Kidd, H. Samoorian, S. Ortolano, J. Fiscale, T. O’Leary, L. Cavicchi, F. Crocker. President Paul Seery TT ' pC ' TO A President Rouert Daley Secretary Earline Faulkingham Treasurer Terence O’Leary “The best orchestra in years,” says Mr. Einzig about one of the better known or- ganizations in the school. If you passed room 7f) on Thursday or Friday during the sixth period, you would hear the orchestra rehearsing for some school function. This club fur- nishes music for assemblies, the Dramatic Club slunv, and graduation. This year, for the twentieth time, the orchestra and the Gilbert and Sullivan C.lub ha e oiven their annual o performance. Presented in . pril was Babes In Toyland, the peak of achievement of the year’s work. For the first time last year, officers were chosen for the orchestra and dues ivere collected. The dues finance the pur- chase of pins, which are presented to the senior members of the orchestra, rvho are completing their third year as a member. The orchestra of 1955-1956, which will soon become a thing of the past, will long be remembered as one of the best orches- tras Arlington Fligh has ever enjoyed. a c3 tz □ ede peop 4 Eighteen Back: P. Cullinane, D. Burke, P. Jennings, W. Caldwell. Front: P. Anderson, C. Meo, M. Stetson, R. Dovidio, M. Parrott, Mr. Sampson, D. Reuter, C. Finley, D. Mason, F. Wood, J. Sullivan. CHRONICLE The Chronicle has proved through the years that it is of vital importance in our everyday school interests and activities. Under the able leadership of Mr. Sampson, the faculty adviser, and its ever-capable staff, the Chronicle serves as a medium to promote interest in recreational activities. The ever-popular “Scene Around” has for many years held much interest in the newspaper alpng with the numerous articles. Those who work on the staff deserve a great deal of credit for work that certainly has been well done. The student participation has grown consider- ably in the past years. This proves the Chronicle is im- portant in bringing together everyone in Arlington High School. Furthermore, the Chronicle has done a terrihe job in crediting all athletic teams and clubs for wonder ful sportsmanship and ability in their fields; whereas, very little praise has been given the staff of the newspaper. Now is the time for us to give credit to all who are behind the scenes in the business, editing, typing and advertising departments of our school newspaper, the Chronicle, whose staff greatly appreciates the work of the student contributors. Nineteen we accj uiee Back Row: J. Stacchi, D. Darling, C. Murray, D. Mulvihill, L. McSweeney. Front Row: Inspector, M. Cara- nianis, D. Keith, E. Orphanos, G. Nahigian, M. Tate, R. Hefron, B. Kelly, B. Nixon, L. Toebes, C. Pike, Mr. Kotchin. DRIVER TRAINING One ol tlie most hair-raising and memorable activities oL the senior year is Driver Training Course. To (]nalily ior tlie training tlie student must first take a course in Driver Education; most pupils do so in the jimior year in order to be ready to go behind the wheel in the senior year. The first day at the wheel finds the student with mixed feelings of fear and delight while his fellow passenge assurances, Mr. Frank Kotchin, onr patient driver overcome his nervousness, . lthongh tf periences, he is soon surprised to find that he rs share a leeling of horror. W ' ith calm re- nd understanding instructor, helps each new e student encounters many frightening ex- is able to think calmly and make his own decisions. The majority of the students be- come proficient drivers within the six-week course; then they go through an agonizing test day on which most receive their li- censes. The informal atmosphere of Driver Training makes it a most enjoyable class. Seniors are fortunate in having such in- valuable training offered so pleasantly. T iventy Standing: R. Reid, A. Bradford, G. Andrews, J. Sampson, A. McKenzie. Seated: C. Reingold, S. Thompson, R. Dormilzer, R. Peterson, Mr. Sampson, J. Suttie, C. Sampson, J. Lewis, D. Durling, P. Samsury. CHESS CLUB If anyone passes Room 5 or the Library on Friday, 7th period, he will see some people vigorously studying checkerboards with some strange pieces of plastic or wood on them. Believe it or not this is a game called chess. If this person went in and watched for a while, a long while, he might see some of the pieces move if he’s lucky. Yes, this is the " A.M.S. Chess Club in action. The Chess Club has two functions: To teach the students to play chess and to have chess matches. The latter are played with schools in and around Boston such as Roxbury Memorial, Brookline, Newton, Boston Technical and Boston Latin. The team has different numbers of players each year according to the outcome of a meeting. This meeting, with representatives of each school present, makes up schedules, votes in or out of the league other schools and determines the number of “boards” which there will be in each match. A “board” is one game and a match is a whole meeting of two schools. There have been different numbers of players each year; five, seven and ten this year. Mr. Sampson and his Ford station wagon transports the howling mob — or team to the different schools. The Chess Club provides fun for cjuite a few students and is well worth the time put into it. Twenty-one Standing: Mr. Einzig, M. Stetson, G. Jeghelian, B. Ward, N. Pitula, L. Porter, J. Moore, R. Cahaly, M. Elder, E. I ' hyne, T. McKclvie, Mr. Sullivan. Seated: J. Harvey, J. Coleman, J. Murray, C. Hefler, D. Bradford, J. Taylor, D. Jacobs, R. Reynolds, C. Ivester, S. Coy, C. Sindoni, M. Dickey, J. Gilfeather. President Deborah Jacobs GILBERT AND SULLIVAN President Ronald Reynolds Secretary Judith Taylor T reasurer David Bradford 3hB£S Tlie Gilbert and Sullivan Club has always been one of Arlington High’s gayest and most successful organizations. Past performances of such shows as “The Gondoliers’’ and the “Blue Star Revue of 1954’’ insure its popularity; and this year’s production of Victor Herbert’s “Babes in Toy land’’ was one of the best ever. In addition to per- formers seen in past shoivs, many new personalities ap- peared in this year’s production. Whth one of the largest memberships among school clubs, it is one of the most enthusiastic, with everyone giving full co-operation to- ward a superb production. Under the gifidance of L. Hassler Einzig, club members share many happy memories of dress rehearsals, opening night excitement, outings in June; and especially they share a gratitude for Mr. Ein- zig’s generous assistance and friendship. The school is proud of this outstanding group and will long remember their performances with pleasure. T iventy-tivo Back Row: Mrs. Sampson, J. Craig, J. Donaldson. R. Reynolds, R. Reid, N. Hewey, D. Burke, R. Dcnnen, J. Ottoson. Middle Row: C. Hintlian, E. Thyne. B. Ward, P. .Anderson, J. itchell, B. Buckler, R. Dovidio, R. Cooney. M. Hamill, V. Rizzo. C. Kilpatrick. Front Row: J. Chang, C. Meo, V. Keeley, Hewey, J. McKelvie. E. Keating. E. Bibber, G. Jeghelian, A. Creelman, R. Manoli, M. Dickey, M. Scolaro. DRAMATIC CLUB This year the Arlington High Dramatic Chib presented for its annual production, The Ghost Train, a thriller- diller mystery comedy in three acts. The play was pre- sented Friday evening, January thirteenth, at the Junior High East auditorium. A special matinee performance was given Thursday, January twelfth, for all junior high and grammar school students. Thanks to the undying efforts of our fine director, Mrs. Sampson, The Ghost Train was a tremendous success. In March we entered the competition of the Massachu- setts Regional Drama Festival. The Drama Festival is an annual event comprised of a number of different schools each presenting in competition a one act play. From this group two are chosen to present their plays along with others at the John Hancock Building in Boston. Again, two winners are chosen, but this time to represent Massa- chusetts in the New England Drama Festival. Having closed the doors on a very successful and fruit- ful year, we would like to extend our heartfelt thanks to all faculty and student managers, without whose assistance our success would not have been possible. President Gladys Jeghelian Vice President Arihur Creelman Secretary Ellie Bibber Co-Treasurers Marcia Stetson Betty Ward T wenty-three mectnin Standing: Miss Richmond, C. Stone. R. Lewis, D. Pike, J. Sutlie, W. Reid, R. Dennen, G. Meyers, D. Allen, L, Porter, J. Barr. H. MacLeod, P. Samsury. Stated: G. Curtis, P. Abizaid. M. Dickey, S. Masters, M. Johns, X. Hewey. P. Hamill, V. Rizzo, G. Sipahi, G. Campbell, M. Scolaro, S. VVentzell, B. Moore, J. McXaqaara, B. Muller, J. Taddeo, C. Finley. LIBRARY CORPS President Norma Hfavey J ' ice President Margaret Johns Secretary Pegg ’ Hammile Treasurer Staneev Masters Tlie ScnioT Class can leally feel that this club belongs to them because it ’as staited in their sophomore year. With the leadership of Miss Richmond, who also came to A.H.S. in 195,‘b it has become an important group in our school life. There are about thirty members from all classes who gi c one study period a ' week to help in the library. It gi es tbem a chance to learn library procedure and skillful use of library facilities at the same time they are helping their fellow students. Once a month a general meeting is held to plan club projects and acti ities. Indi idual committees are at work all the time to keep the library running smoothly, to see that the btilletin boards are decorated, and that the library gets adecpiate pidrlicity. Each year the Corps has sponsored projects to benefit the school, incltiding the memorable candy sale. The most sitccessftil teas the 2 ,ala Book Fair of 1955, featurins: a book exhibit, a book sale, and interesting special exhibits. Members work hard but it’s not all work and no play. In 195.5 the club was entertained by the Lexington High Library Club, and there is an annual outing. This year the club had a big Christmas party in the libraiy. Twenty-fou, Standing: C. Reingold, G. Williams, R. Zartarian, D. Pike, F. Williamson, J. Barr, G. Meyers, J, Suttie, J. Mariner, D. Blackman. Stated: J. Chang, B. Bellingham, D. Moore. A. NIacLelland, N. Hewey, Miss Rich- mond, Mrs. McQuaid, M. Johns, J. Hudson, P. Madden, G. Sipahi, B. Eng. Tlie Read, Review, and Talk Club is an informal group whose main purpose is to bring together those students who enjoy both reading and discussions. Under the name “Book Reviewers,’’ this club originated a few years ago at A.H.S. The club meets the second and fourth Tuesdays of e ery month at Rohbins Library. Miss Grace Richmond, the A.H.S. Librarian, and Mrs. McQuaid, the young peoples’ Librarian at Robbins, are present at each meeting and help keep everything running smoothly. A cozy at- mosphere is added by the serving of refreshments during the discussion. On alternate meetings book reviews are given by four members. These reviews are usually on very new books, some of which are so recent they have never been cata- logued. Often copies of one book are given to several people to read, and at the next meeting each person gives his opinion of the book. This type of discussion always proves to be very interesting. At other meetings movies are shown, some for pure en- joyment and others for discussion. These movies range from teen-age problems to African hunting. This A.H.S. Club has succeeded in giving every mem- ber the opportunity to express his own ideas and feelings. R. V. T. CLUB T icenty-five in GIRLS’ GLEE CEUB President Carolyn Ivestlr Vice President Susan Hurd Secretary Alice Wheeler T reasnrer Elizabeth Thvne Standing: Mr. Einzig, J. Bowman, L. Leverone, J. Mitchell, A. Thomas, C. Spaniack, B. Buinhill, R. Cadario. C. Mcllwaine, Mr. Sullivan. Seated: C. Dufly, G. Sleeves, J. McNamara, S. Gorelchenka, J. Monahan, A. Casazza. D. Mason, B. Muller, J. DeNapoli, S. Weltergreen, G. Waller, K. Crones. Standing: Mr. Einzig, A. Wheeler, L. Lippert, J. Barker, C. Slagle, M. Spellman, J. Bilzer. A. Walsh. D. Jacobs. J. Paten, Mr. Sullivan. Seated: C. Curtin. P. Anderson, E. Eaulkingham, C. Meo, E. Thyne, S. Hurd, C. Ivester, J. Murray, C. Hefler, A. McAfee, J. Taylor. Under the capable leadership of Mr. Donald Sullivan our (dee Club has had a very busy and successful year. During the past year the (dee Club has sung at the Red Feather speaking contest, school assemblies, and at Melrose High School. The (dee Club also appeared in the annual Christmas broadcast which was featured on W’MFX. The sextet made its first outside appearance of the year at the Cambridge YMCA Christmas banquet. liecause of the large turnout this year, the club was di ided into ttvo groups — (damp and Cdoup B. (iroup ■V consisted of last year’s members and (doup B included new members. Meetings have been held on Monday after- noons in Room 75. We know that the members have gained some wonder- ful experience while the student body enjoyed many pro- grams of unforgettable listening pleasure. W’e hope that in the years to come the Glee Club will continue its fine work. • T wenty- six uariou6 Standing: R. Fletcher, R. Norander, V. Kahofer, R. Bornstein. Seated: C. Reingold, R. Peterson, P. Constant, G. Sipahi, R. Buxton, D. Allen, K. Gramolini, A. Banach, P. Samsury. President Richard Buxton RADIO CLUB Vice President David Allen Secretary Gonul Sipahi Treasurer Panos Constant Radio Club is tlie organization which gi es tlie opportunity to get a radio license to hoys and girls at A.H.S. Under tlie sitperxision ol Mr. Pine the heginners are first taught the code. Then comes the more interesting part of the work. It is great fun to he able to knmv how to operate the transmitter. h)u also get some theory. This gives one satisfaction and sell-control; brings up your hidden abilities, ohody has to lia e brains or great un- derstanding of madiines to he a nieniher of this wonderlul c lub. In fact, the radio shop holds more kids from the high school than ocational e ery week. Wdien it is time, yoti take a test and get your license in a wink, d his is because the members with licenses have prepared yoti lor it so well! The call letters of our school are WIEWO. Next year’s members will he waiting for graduates’ calls. I am sure all the seniors will rememher good old WIKW ' Q once in a while. Eh? Ou (k‘n£ T icenty-seven LUNCH ROOM VOCATIONAL LUNCH ROOM Standing: G. Cronin, P. Harney, H. Youn , VV. Watson, B. Fuller, H. Wallace, R. S. O ' Hailoran Wright, D. Starkey. Seated: T. Richards, W. Caldwell, P. Laufman, L. Porter, K. J. Nagle, S. Oglethorpe, B. Tramonte, E. Graziano. O ' Brien. LUNCHROOM CREW No sdiool organization dcserxes more credit and lias recei ed less commendation than the kmcliroom crew. Under the competent leadership and guidance ol Miss Campbell, the super isor ol the lunchroom, they have, day alter day lor nine months, managed to maintain the caleteria as sanitary and as well-ccmtrolled as anyone cotdd imagine or de- mand. Along tvith their assistaiue, the kitchen help has ser ed tis tempting hot-plates and delicious sandwiches. The lunchroom crew, itsell, has .sold tis our milk, operated the cash registers, and then cleaned up alter we had finished eating. Unmistakably, the boys who have worked so laitldiilly and willingly with Miss Campbell in the caleteria should re- ceive more gratitude than they have expe- rienced for their unceasing and ever-faith- tul ser ' ice to Arlington Hi gh. Therefore, we would like to express otir thanks and appreciation for their important and im- pressive place they have played in our .Arlington High School experiences. Tiventy-eight Standing: Mr. Coletta, L. Boni, J. Harney, J. White, D. Ouellette, E. Larson. Seated: M. Tate, B. Geldart, L. Faiola, C. MacDougal, J. Taddeo, A. DeSimone, P. Corbin, V. Rizzo, E. Smith, D. D’Amore, F. Wood, V. Kelley. President Pat Corbin FINE ARTS CLUB Vice President Anna DeSimone Secretary Taddeo Treasurer Virginia Rizzo linder the capable supervision ol Mr. Joseph Coletta, the Phne Arts Club provides everyone vv-ith an interest in art, an opportunity to express hiinseli creatively. The club is not limited only to those with definite artistic talents, but it is open to those who enjoy working in various fields of art simply as a hobby. The facilities of the art department are open every afternoon to members of the club. All the art work in the yearbook this year has been contributed primarily by the members of the club. The Fine Arts students were aiso responsible for the paper mache “Manger Scene’’ erected on the office floor at Christmas time. Field trips to exhibition galleries and art museums, visits to lectures at the boston Art Museum, and films pertaining to art are included in the group’s program which emphasizes the development of art appreciation. The experience gained by the members will certainly prove worth while to those who plan a career in art for the future. Twenty-nine dende Standing: M. Dickey, P. Bertocci, J. Peters, J. Moore, M. Johns, Miss Rounds. Seated: N. Hewey, P. Jennings, D. Bradford, D. Reuter, P. Borghesani. Consul Primus Dave Bradford Consul Secundus Paul Jennings LATIN CLUB Scrlba DorriE Reuter The Latin Club is really the high school’s most distin- guished organization, since only those students who have completed four years of Latin are eligible to become mem- bers. Anyone walking along the third floor corridor on the first Monday of each month will hear powerful strains of Latin resounding from room 26 as this year’s Consul Primus, Da id Bradford calls the meeting to order. He conducts the business of the meetings with the very able assistance of Miss Dorothy Rounds, and, of course, all meetings are carried on in Latin. The entertainment is planned and presented by the two Socii Ltidorum, Norma Hewey and Paul Borghesani. The club funds this year are in the capable hands of the Consul Secundus, Paul Jennings, and the very efficient Scrlba, Dorothy Reuter records all the meetings. This year’s members call them- selves the Decern Fortunati and have chosen as their motto. Labor ipse Voluptas. They have two major projects planned lor this year. First on the agenda is a study of the tasks of Hercules, and second, research into the numer- ous myths relating to Jupiter. The year’s events will be climaxed by the annual Roman Banquet late in the Spring. Standing: M. Toomey, W. Caldwell, R. Cahaly, B. Kelly, R. Reid, M. Newton, T. Anderson, A. MacDonald, J. Simon, R. Spector. Middle Row: C. Mordberg, C. Rugg, E. Faulkingham, M. Hickey, L. Manoli. Front Row: R. Pannesi, P. Bertocci, B. Wright, P. Jeinmings, O. Emerson. DEBATING CLUB The Debating Club, since it was just formed during the past year, is the newes t addition to the numerous clubs. Along with sports acti itics it goes to make up the well- rounded program of extra-curricular activities that is of- fered here at the high school. The idea of having a debating club was first conceived by Bill Caldwell and he, under the direction of Mr. Petralia, proceeded to organize our first debating club. It now has been found that the debating club offers a wonderful opportunity for those who enjoy public speaking, and that it offers a chance for those who have difficulty speaking before an audience to overcome their shyness. Among the various debates presented this year was whether we should add a new wing to the Junior High School or to the High School. Thirty-one Standins: A. Wilson, E. Miller, K. Riley, E. Mockler, R. Scribner, J. Ottoson, H. Woodbury. Seated: W. Morton, S. Chaplin, R. Najarian, L. Porter, G. Barttlet, Mr. Thompson, J. Rivers, J. Craig, W. Ziminsky, R. Hodgdon, E. Souza. PROJECTION CLUB About every week or so, the History and Social Studies classes get out of a period. To what do they owe this joy- ous occasion? A moving picture. Yes, the Projection Club is the friend of all A. H. S.’s hard working students who want to skip a period of class work. Who makes this pos- sible? The Projection Club. Mr. Thompson sends one of his highly trained experts into the room and we sit back to enjoy the fdm. If it breaks there is only a half an hour delay while one of the Seniors gets out of his classes to come and ' save the day by splicing the film. The Projection Club under the direction of Mr. Thompson controls every camera and screen in the high school. This consists of several projectors and screens which are used for movies. There is also a large slide film section with pro- jectors and a wide variety of films. Mr. Thompson starts with the Sophomores and by the time they graduate in June, three years later, they know all there is to know about running the projectors. A.H.S. is successfully keep- ing up with other schools in the use of audio-visual aid and this is due to the tremendous work of Mr. Thompson and the Projection Club. Thirty-two Standing: Mrs. MofFatt. P. Bertocci, D. Mudarri, J. Skendarian. C. Freyer, W. Birtwell, P. Freyer, W. Caldwell. Seated: N. Callahan, D. Keith, D. Austin. J. Aubrey, L. Smith, R. Hefron, R. Cahaly (Pres.), C. Meo, D. Robinson, J. Taylor, L. Gammell, M. Keohane. THE STUDENT COUNCIL The great strides which our Student Conned has been making for the past few years become even greater this year. Our council can be considered a success in every way pos- sible. The enthusiasm and spirit of co-operation of its members are (jualities of which we well can be proud. The council this year assumed more responsibility than it ever has done before. W e were privileged to have as our honorary member our foreign exchange student, reception was held in her honor to introduce her to our faculty. With Gbnid in the reception line was Lt. Gov. Wduttier, our Claire Meo. Through the efforts of the faculty and senior members, the names of four juniors were sent to the American Field Service. The council members also acted as ushers on both P.T..A.. nights. The adage that the Student Council is the major link between the students and faculty was proven to many people. esident, Dick Cahaly, and our vice president, I’residciu Cahalv confers with vocational re|rre- sentatire Boh N’ovello. Thirty-three GONUL It has been our good fortune to have had Gbniil Sipahi as a Foreign Exchange student. Onr acquaintance with her makes us more fully under- stand the brotherhood of man. We sliall always remember this little Turkish girl whose keen mind, sweet smile, and charming manner have capti ated us all. My Turkish cooking class Mv famih: Mr. and .Mrs. Ihsan Sipahi; brother standing. Faruk, Inother seated, Tarik Lt. Governor W ' hittiet at Gonid’s reception My American home IJ.N. Day in Turkey My school in Turkey A Turkish production Playing in Turkish snow 5PnnT5 JUST THE GREATEST! The 1955 football season at Arlington High School was truly one of the greatest in the history of the school. ot otily did we have one of the best (jiiarterbacks in the state, Bill Birt ell, bttt also a superb etid Brian McNeeley. lirian tvon the title this season as the most al liable player in Cireater lioston and along with his brother C.aptain Tom, became the only tivo brothers in Boston’s history to be chosen for the All-Star Team. Paul Stuart ga e a sttipetidous performance at center and was ably supported iti the line by Sal Freni, liob D’. ttria, Ifob Brosnan, Bob Lord, Steve Tavekelian atid last but not least Captaiti Tom. As captain of this fme teatn Totn AfcNeeley vas just the “ greatest.” ffis football ability and good sportsmanship led the Red and Gray sipiad through a very successful season. l)i( k Pattersoti. i aptain-elect for next year, played his itsiial best as full back, making matiy a spei tacular tackle oti the gridiron. Bob Puddister held up the back field despite a knee injury received in the previous season and kicked all of .Arlington ' s points after touchdown. The season started slo’ivly as polio cancelled the opening game. The Saturdays that folloived were hindered by cold rain and snow. In our two defeats, .Afedford and Newton, vhich vere played in the .same week, we were handicapped by the tremendous loss of Paul Stuart at center tvho was downed by the grippe and Brian AIcNeeley, whose nose tvas broken. The remaining part of the season vas successful lor A.H.S. Defeating a very much la ored AX’altham team gave the student body, the team, and the coaihing stall the confidence each needed. Spirited rallies were held at which “Lovable (iaptain Tom” spoke. W’hen we met our traditional rivals, Alelrose, on Thank.sgix ing morning, we defeated them, breaking the tie of games xvon in our long standing rixalry. The honors that were bestowed on the group of boys reflects the hard work and patieiue that goes into the making of an excellent stpiad and a siKiessfid season. Fhe action of these boys certainly set a shining example of good sportsmanship lor this high school and will be a mark for teams of the future to shoot for. Thirty -SIX Ready for the second half. The Lineup Arlington breaks through. T hirty -seven ll.e Here se come. THE BAND AND MAJORETTES The main function of the Arlington High School Band is to provide entertainment at various football games and rallies. Under the excellent leadeiship of Mr. Hermance, the band has spent many hours practicing new musical arrangements and drill work. At every football game whether the days were bright or gloomy, the band could always be counted upon to play the strains of the Red and Gray when they were needed most. Their hard work and school spirit has been greatly appreciated. Also deserving applause for a job well done are the A.H.S. drum majorettes, who with their attractive new wine and white uniforms, have done much to create a picturescjue setting at the many football games. Through the many hours of hard work, the majorettes under the leadership of Carolyn Ivester, have performed excellently through all types of weather. Any . .H.S. student can be proud to claim these talented majorettes as the leaders of their band. Thirty -eight N. Callahan, P. Corbin, Sprissler. M. Keohane, C. Spaniack, Dr. Robinson, J. Butler, P. Geagan, A. Fan- tasia, R. Wright. Leaders: F. Wood, M. Trembley. THE CHEERLEADERS Co-Captains “Frankie” Wood “MaryLou” Tremblay Under the capable leadership of co-captains, “Frankie” Wood and “MaryLou” Tiemblay, the Arlington High School cheerleading stpiad has been tremendously effec- tive in boosting morale and keeping up school spirit throughout the entire school year. Although weather was against us — falling snow, pouring rain, and severe cold — ■ these twelve girls of the Red and Gray could be seen at practically every sport event from football through to hockey, cheering our teams on to victory. They spent hours of tiring practice each tveek to reach perfection and to learn new techniques. They planned and promoted three very successful rallies along with the fabulous, never- to-be-forgotten Football Party. These are among the ac- tivities sponsored by the A.H.S. “pepsters” to keep the pep and team spirit among the entire student body. To the cheerleaders of Arlington High School, who with their undaunted spirit and unfailing skill have performed their cheers so splendidly a great deal of credit and many thanks should be extended. Thirty-nine , reuffirm Standing: J. Ottoson, “Doc” McCarty. Seated: R. Zartarian, J. Squires, VVm. Caldwell, D. Wright, T. Richards. CROSS COUNTRY Captain William Caldwell This past year has seen the A.H.S. cross country team participating in a number of sectional dual meets. Arling- ton, a member of the Middlesex league, was represented in the state meet at Franklin Park, the League meet at Tufts College, and the divisional meet at Brandeis Uni- versity. Vith a regular varsity team consisting of five men, the Red and Gray showed spirit and enthusiasm in each con- test. Captain Prill Cakhvell performed in a stellar manner placing sixth in state competition. The team’s outstanding members were Ted Richards, John Squires, Dave Wright, and Bob Zartarian. Next year Coach “Doc” McCarty has a number of runners returning to A.H.S. and should have a good team. Forty Standing: J. Ottoson. D. Miidarri, A. Renaccio, M. McNamara, D. Burke, J. Twombly, D. Dwelley, B. Watson, R Aulenbach, J. Buckley, K. Moroney, W. Norton, “Doc” McCarty. Middle Row: P. Freyer, A. Wright, F. Buckley, C. Freyer, J. Murphy, A. Poole, J. Squires, T. Richards. Seated: D. Young, R. Zartanan, W. Caldwell, P. Cullinane, R. Pannesi, C. Malgeri. INDOOR TRACK Co-captains Carl Freyer John Murphy A.H.S., represented in the Metropolitan League of Boston, Division 2, stands a good chance again of being one of the state’s outstanding teams. Excelling the 45 yard high hurdles is Carl I ' reyer, an “All American’’ in track; Fred- die Buckley, superb in the 50 yard dash; Alan Poole and Bill W ' atson, taking the 600 yard run; all working together spell “victtjry” for A.H.S. Other point winners include Paul Castaldini and Ted Richards in the 1000 yard run, Peter Gere conquering the high jump, liilly Cakhvell setting a new record running the mile, and Carl Freyer really letting that shot-put go. The relay team consists of Mur- phy, Poole, Freyer, and Cullinane. If all goes well, they should come out on top. Despite the limited practice areas, the incomparable “Doc” McCarty will not fail to turn out one of the best teams in the state. Although the competing teams have tracks of their own on which to practice, A.H.S. will definitely try their best and we know they will come out on top. Forty-one our Standing: J. Todiico, J. Welsh, C. Keating. M. Keohane, B. Kelly, P. Pitts, J. Walker, R. Hefron, J. Bowser, N. Callahan. Coach — Miss Edgett. Seated: A. Fantasia. C. Cannistraro, J. Doherty and M. Sprissler — co- captains, Nf. Tremblay, F. Wood. Co-captain Mary Sprissler Co-captain Joan Doheri v Inspired by co-captains Mary Sprissler and Joan Do- herty, the girls’ field hockey team rvent through the season undefeated to ’U’in the championship for A.H.S. The de- fense and offense were ecpially as spong allotving only two goals to he scored against them and racking np a total of twelve goals for A.H.S. The girls won the first five games of a difficnlt .schedide which included Concord, Belmont, Winchester, Melrose, and Malden. This was accomplished by the experienced coaching of Miss Edgett, the team’s endless practice, and the girls’ enthusiasm. Enconraged by their previous wins, the team battled against their strongest competitor, Lex- ington, in the championship game. Since Arlington jiad prevented Lexington from being champions last year by getting a goal in the last t venty seconds of the game, Lex- ington was determined to do the same this year. Although the ball rvas in the Lexington goal zone most of the game, the game ended in a scoreless tie. The team rvas a ' little disappointed in a tie, hnt were happy to he champions. If we can judge the results from this year’s second team, next year shoidd find the field hockey team champions again. Congratulations girls! THE GIRLS’ FIELD HOCKEY TEAM Forty-two Standing: J. Ellingvvood, P. Stuart, D. Bradford, P. Staffon, M. Faiola, F. Brennan, D. Mahoney, Coach Burns. Seated: J. Jablonbki, G. Limerick, Capt. M. Bilafcr, J. Riley, P. Flanagan, F. Burns, B. Bowser, G. Cronin, J. Apprille. HOCKEY TEAM Captain Martin Bilafer Although its inexperience was considered a liability, this year’s hockey squad has en- joyed a successlul season. An early victory over Newton bolstered morale, and goo l spirit and cooperation produced an excellent team which took advantage of the fre- cpient outdoor ice lor extra practice. Coach Echvard Bums, who was himself a successful hockey star, has reason to be proud of his players. All of us tvho attended the games saw plenty of excitement and thrills; we were tvell rewarded for cheering our team. Forty -three ut uCt men Standing: M. Spence, L. Lippert, E. Keating, D. Finlayson, B. Muller. Seated: R. Rob- inson, E. Orphanos, G. Nahigian, M. Berberian, R. Bowler. GIRLS’ BOWLING During our three years at A.H.S. something new was added to our school activities which proved very successful. It was Girls’ Bowling. The girls have met at the Arlington Recreational Alleys on Thursday afternoons, and under the capable leadership of Miss ’eronica Barry, had a wonderful time. Each week teams such as the Mambo Bowlers and The Lucky Strikes compete against each other to make it extra exciting. In 195,‘M954 we began our lirst league competition. In 1955 tve went to W ' altham to bowl in the tournament. Only those tvho had the season’s highest average could compete. .Although many of our regulars were absent, w e won both strings. All the members of the team, from the top of the list down to the bottom, will never forget all the fun they had all year at Girls’ Botvling. av e cr euted ecj uuiy Standing: M. Sannella, S. Homer, F. Beatty, M. Toomey, N. Reuter, C. Caruso, G. Fitzgerald, R. McElIigott, D. Burke, J. Lewis, J. Keefe, Mr. Albro. Seated: W. Abbott, G. Gavel, R. Fletcher, G. Horwood, J. Mancherian. BOYS’ BOWLING Although the boys’ bowling team is something new here, it is very popular. The boys compete at the Regent Alleys every Tuesday afternoon. Each boy’s score and average are recorded, and to make it more interesting, the alley gives away a dollar prize to the boy who can achieve a certain score. In addition to that, the boys con- tribute ten cents weekly toward a fund for a dinner at the end of the season. This year trophies will be awarded to boys with the season’s highest average, season’s highest three strings, and to the school who wins the interscholastic bowling cham- pionship. Although this is a new activity, we are sure that the enjoyment the boys have received from it will make it one of the most popular sports at Arlington High School. Forty -five Standing: J. Todisco, M. Parrott, P. Geagan, J. Doherty, A. Fantasia, A. Ronan, F. Wood, M. Sprissler, M. Tremblay, C. Cannistraro, Miss Edgett. Seated: J. Walker, M. Keohane, co-captains — N. Callahan and B. Kelly, R. Hefron, C. Cargnel. GIRLS’ BASKETBALL Co-Captains Noreen Callahan Barbara Kelly V . Arlington High School’s girls’ basketball team, under the capable and expert supervision of Miss Barbara Edgett, had a very successful season this year. Several of the members of this year’s hrst squad who were members of last year’s teams were Mary Sprissler, forward; Co- Captain Noreen Callahan, forward; Joan Doherty, for- ward; Co-Captain Barbara Kelly, forward; Connie Carg- nel, guard; and Maureen Keohane, guard; all seniors. These veterans, with their able team mates Anne Fan- tasia, forward; Mary Tremblay, forward; Rita Hefron, guard; Mary Parrott, guard; and Frankie Wood, guard; also seniors, and three juniors, Anne Ronan, forward; Pat Geagan, guard; and Janie Walker, guard; competed against teams from Melrose, Somerville, Winchester, Bel- mont, Watertown, Lexington, and Cambridge. The sec- ond team, which was also very good, played the same schedule as the first team, and did equally well. Forty-six an are Standing: Mr. Lowder, P. Parr, J. Young, J. Crowley, L. McSweeney, T. McKenna, J. Watson, Mr. Hill. Front Row - Seated: J. Skenderian, VV. Birtwell, Captain D. Beardsley, J. Madigan, S. Tavekelian. BOYS’ BASKETBALL Captain “Buzz” Beardsley Manager Jim Watson Arlington High School’s basketball team, under the able and expert direction of Mr. George Lowder, began the season with good prospects for a successful year, and did their best to live up to this early promise. The season’s schedule included Winchester, Reading, North Quincy, Cambridge, Brookline, Waltham, Rindge, Watertown, Newton, and Tabor, with several of these teams being played more than once. The student body gave their en- thusiastic support to the team, cheering them on to vic- tory and second place in the Suburban League. Their Captain, “Buzz” Beardsley, forward, with his competent teammates Joe Madigair, center, Billy Birt- well, guard, Jerry Crowley, guard, and Charlie Pigott, forward, all veterans of last year’s teams, made up the first team. The subs were Paul Parr, Jack Young, and Leo McSweeney. A strong second team backed them up. High scorers were “Buzz” Beardsley and Joe Madigan, each with an average point score per game of 14 or better. Jerry Crowley averaged 10, Billy Birtwell 9, and Charlie Pigott 6. The team was a tall one, the average being six feet, one inch in height. We can all be proud that Arlington did well as a mem- ber of the Suburban League this year. Forty-seven certuin Standing: Miss Edgett, F. Wood. E. Hogan, B. Kelly, P. Pitts, J. Walker, A. Ronan, J. Welsh, R. Knowles. Seated: C. Cannistiaro, N. Callahan, J. Doherty, Captain — Rita Hefron, A. Fantasia, M. Sprissler, J. Sullivan. GIRLS’ SOFTBALL TEAM Captain Rha Hefron Inspired by tlie capable coaching of Miss Barbara Edgett and the terrific display of accurate pitching of their captain, Rita Hefron, the girls’ softball team worked diligently for a successful season. ■ t arious positions were last year’s veterans: Priscilla Pitts, Janice W ' elsh, Janie Walker, juniors; and Anne Ronan, Joan Doherty, Noreen Callahan, Barbara Kelly, Janet ' Sullivan, Mary Sprissler, and Rita Hefron, seniors. These players were backed up by several good players from the sophomore ranks. They competed with teams from Lexington, Belmont, Winchester, Melrose, Concord, and Malden. Their nimbleness and agility in making plays and their accurate throwing helped the team to pre ent many runs from being scored against them. Rita Hefron’s pitching was terrific, and her fast ball left the opposing players hitless, adding many strikeouts to her already spectacular record. ' ery few of the visitors’ rare hits got past the Arlington infield and the A.H.S. girls, with their powerful hitting, lacked up cpiite a few home runs, triples and doubles, not to speak of the many singles, with the batter reaching first. W’e arc all proud of the record the girls made this past season and ive wish all future A.H.S. softball teams the best of luck. Forty-eight ina iienaLie Standing: Mr. Lowder, R. Colby, M. Bilafer. Seated: M. Sannella, J. Neal, R. Scribner, M. Toomey. Early next spring, as in the past few years, anyone might have the chance to liear some Arlington High School students yelling, “Fore!”, at the Winchester Country Club. These students who would probably be members of the Golf Team are more than (pialified to be on a golf team as most of them have been caddies at one time or another. Under the training and leadership of Mr. George Lowder, the Golf Team usually has a veiy successful season. The Golf Team is a member of the Central Divi- sion of the (ireater Bostonian Interscholastic Golf League and plays the teams of such schools as: Cambridge Latin, Concord, Rindge Tech., and Lexing-ton. All of the home games are played at the Whnchester Country Club, with six regular players and two or three substitutes at each game. According to Mr. Lowder, the Golf Team’s most threatening rival next spring will be Concord, but with . rlington High behind them, they will probably over- come this team and all their other opponents. GOLF TEAM Forly-tiitie umong Standing: E. Orphanos. M. Berberian. G. Johnson. J. Paris. G. Xahigian, C. Cimino. Middle Row: M. Rich- mond, V. Rizzo, D. Robinson. R. Cooney, C. Cargnel, M. Scolaro, X. Pitula. Seated: M. Dickey, E. Keating, . I. Keohane, C. Bigley. TENNIS TEAM One ot tlie coinparatix ely unsung groups at A.H.S. which really works hard is the tennis team. In nir sopliomore year Miss Willard coached the team, last year Miss Jef- freys did the job, and this year Mrs. Pierson, who worked hard with many girls this fall, will be the coach. Last year the team did very tvell and everyone is hoping that they will do as well or e en better this year. Ruth Cooney, who did a vonderlul job as a sophomore, probably will play the number one position and there are many seniors who with hard practice will make the team. Sotne of these girls are Eleanor Keating, Xorma Pitula, Maureen Keohane, Debbie Keith, Janice Gilfeather, Judy Har ey, and Martha Dickey. Every- one is hoping that other seniors atid many juniors and sophomores will come to prac- tice because they have a good cha ' nce to get on the team and rvill be very welcome. The girls start to practice in January or February in the gym and move otitdoors as soon as the weather permits. Their sched- ide is similar to that of the girls’ softball team and the two teams travel to different towns together. Home games are played at the Spy Pond Playground courts. This team works hard to represent A.H.S. well and we wish them the best of hick in 1956. Fifty eSe are D. Austin. I . Geagan, N. O’Leary, B. Kelly, J. Walker, R. Hefron, J. Todisco, A. Ronan, N. Callahan, L. Smith, Miss Edgett. THE GIRLS’ ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION President Rii a Hei ron Vice President Jam-: W’ai ki r Secretary Anm: Ro.nan I ' reasurer Ann Fantasia I lie Ciii ls’ Athletic Association or Ci.A.A., as it is loiully called by its members, is an organization devoted to the encotiragemeiu of girls’ athletics. Membership is attained only by ha ing participated in some athletic event pre ions to hling an applicatioti. Many Inn-packed events were conducted lor the Ci.A.A. this year. The first activity was the initiatioti, during which the new members were com- pelled to dress and act as ordered by the ollicers lor a day. Penalties were given alter school to those who had disobeyed, and a party was held lor all the G., .A. members. Inspired by the snccess ol the initiation, the girls held a Fall Field Day, in tvhich the inniors and sophomores strove nnsiiccessfttlly to beat the tincoiKpierable seniors in a variety of sports. The Christmas party with Priscilla Pitts as Santa Clans was a big snccess. Following this was the C.A.A. Amateur Show, in which a great deal ol good talent was displayed. To complete the season a beach party tvas held at Nahant. d his year’s C.. .. . owes its great sticcess to the capable leadership ol Rita Helron, the co-operation ol Miss Fdgett and Miss McCarty, and the carelnl planning ol the oflicers. Fijty-uue THROUGH THE YEARS Fire Drill — everybody out! Say Ah! It was a warm morning in Scplcmljer, 1953, Avhcn tve first entered that unex- plored region known as Arlington High. We had no idea of what lay ahead of us, but we promised to stick together to the end. 9io are we? W ' hy we’re the Class of ’56! ' V ' ou must ha ve noticed us peeking around corners or talking in classes. Quite a lot has happened here in these halls of learning. Let me fill yoti in on the details. It all began, as 1 said, on a September morning, when we were welcomed into this new world and took our first walk down its seemingly endless miles of stairs and corridors. For a ivhile we wandered around in a daze, looking for those ap- parently non-existent classrooms or for an elcwator that “just must be around here somewhere.” At last we found our bearings and gradually settled down. It seemed things Avere going hne and then . . . report cards. Now our latent talents tvere called upon, and we rehearsed for the Dramatic Club’s production of Siaie Fair and tried our ocal talents in I ' he Go)idoUers which was put on by the Gilbert and Sullivan Club. .A. G.A.A. initiation showed many of the sophomore girls how hard it was not to speak to a boy for a whole day. ■Assemblies can Ije fun. Fifty -two Slow but sure. A great success. The pie that won for “Dot” Parenti a trip to Chicago. Come and get it! Time marches on, however, and before we knew it, the school year was almost over; and tve looked forward to a summer of relaxation, but not before we had our first brush tvith final exams. It seemed summer had just started when it was September again. In spite of various shades of tan or an added inch of height, ive recognized our old friends and found them eagerly anticipating the events of the coming junior year. Together we cheered tor the football team and read our Chroni- cles. W ' e sang and danced our way through the Gilbert and Sullivan Club’s thrilling Blue Star Revieio of ’55; ive laughed at the Dramatic Club’s hilarious The Goose Hangs High. Time flew by like a feather in a hurricane and soon May was upon us. , 11 of a sudden some changes took place. Some of the boys noticed some new crea- tures around A.H.S. called girls. Something was in the air. Boys talked of “getting Dad’s car’’ and started countimj their money: girls chatted for hours about “that beautiful gown.’’ Finally, after an eternity of anticipation the night came, and we all started out to have a wonderful time at the Junior Prom. Wflten talk about the prom had died dotvn, some of us had our first tangle with Scholastic Aptitude Tests. The time had now come to bid a reluctant fare- well to our many senior friends, and after a not too brief visit with final exams, we spread out to the four winds for another summer. Fifty -three an d tLe pursuit Then, inevitably it was September again, and we returned to A.H.S. with a certain amount of that prestige that is a part of being a senior. Now things started to roll swiftly. Many of us had already taken our turn to make faces at a camera while our class picture was being taken. We elected our class ofhcers, started counting points, sent in applications to colleges and ad- vanced schools. Many of us also took part in the test of nerves known as going out for a driving license. In the spare time we didn’t have, we joined more clubs, worked part-time, and played or rooted for our teams. We paused in our activity to bid a sad farewell to our friend and classmate. Bob Lincoln, who died in January. In January, we had more Scholastic Ap- titude Tests, and in March we had Scho- lastic Achievement Tests. April was now Bright faces — quick minds SEXTETTE S. Hurd, J. Bouinan, J. Taylor, 1). Jacobs, J Murray, C. Meo. here and the pace tjuickened still more. The Senior Prom, with all its beauty and splendor, and of course, the after-prom parties engaged most of our attention. Then, Year Books came out, with every- body scrambling for everyone else’s signa- ture. Now, Class Day came; and in con- clusion the big day itself. Graduation. It was then that many of us realized how much Arlington High had meant to us. Though we were glad to be out on our own, we left this world of memories with regret, for we knew that we were leaving part of ourselves behind, too. Well! It was wonderful to come back and reminisce about all the joys that we have known here. They have truly become a part of our lives. Now in parting, let us not say goodbye but rather, “Until we meet again.” Don’t worry — it won’t explode. Ready and eager to learn. Fifty-four of L uppinedd We danced and danced. Is everybody happy? Grand March. Pause for refreshment! Fifty -five We JJc ure CLASS WILL GLADYS JEGHELIAN leaves her star character performances to John Ottoson with humblest apologies. TOM McNEELEV leaves his little office on the main floor to Dick Patterson. CAROL LEWIES leaves her “dizzy s]iells’’ to . . . absolutely no one. LARRY DEL.VY leaves his “nerves” to Mike MacNamara. REEA HEP ' RON leaves her rendezvous in Shady Lane. PAUL JENNINGS leases “Pogo” to Julius Caesar. CYNTIII.V KE.VTINCr leaves her “fainting spells” to the next girl taking the T.B. patch test. GONUL SIP.YHl leaves her “adorable dimples” to Ruth Cooney. J.VNICIs MON. H. N leaves her crutch to Mr. Sandlierger to be made into pencils for the incoming sophomores. BOB D’.VURl.V leaves a pocket size edition of The Blackboard Jungle. TOM McKENN.A leaves his angel’s halo to Bob Bosvser. JULl.Y CH.ANG leaves her instruction liook entitled “Hosv to PAg.” NOREEN C.VPT.Md.VN leaves Mr. Miller . . . ever so hesitantly. JOHN CR.MG leaves his acting afjility to Norman Hesvey. JO. N V1LR1E and J. NP:T ,SULL1V. N leave their “cjuiet riots.” JUDY T.VDDEO leaves ... as serenely and cpiietly as she came. M.VRTHA McCLU-SKEY and P)ONN.V M. .SON leave their “crazy knee socks.” P ' R.ANKIE V ' OOD and M, RY ' EREMBL.AY leave their captaincy of cheerleading to the two girls deserving it most. DEIDRE .SHE. VII. N leases her enthusiasm lor l)asketljall tcj Janie P ' oley. JO.VN DOHER ' EY leaves lier stupendous atldetic ability to Jane Walker. BUZZ BE.VRDSl.EY leaves with a scent of four roses. RICH CAH.VLY leaves his gavel to Joe Skenderian. BILLY WATSON leaves his likable personality to Dave Muclarri. D.WE BR.ADP ' ORD leaves his love of hockey to George Limerick. DEBBIE KEITH leaves her blond hair to Sue Hurd. M.VR 1 Y BIL.AEER leaves his hockey stick to Mr. Hustle (Gerard Cronin). KEN “the Conscience” HPhWEY leaves all he knows to Carlo ' Vannicola. DEBOR.AH J.ACOBS leaves her voice to Marilyn McLaughlin. JACK WINCHENBAUGH leaves his various car license plates. BARBARA KELLY leaves her infectious laughter. ANNE PANT AS L leaves her terrific pizza parties. Fifty-six our oi a RON PANNESI leaves ... to the relief of Miss Barry. CAROL FINLEY leaves her excellent trend of style to Claire Meo. MAUREEN KEOH. NE leaves the unforgettable “Football Party” to Rita Wright. HELMIE K.VNGAS leaves her long fingernails to , nne Mc.Vfee. JOHN MURPHY leaves his track shoes to the next state champion worthy of them. BILL C. LI) VELL leases . . . well, henceforth, . . . consequently, therefore . . . thus. BEAVER ROBINSON leaves his sense of humor, along with his much labored over “lion” to Miss Rounds. ANN CAS.-VZZ.V leaves the great times had at . .H.S. to Cynthia D’Auria. BOBBIES-LONG and MOREL leave their lists of girls’ telephone . numbers to Dennie Morel. BRIAN McNEELEY leaves the dent he made in the floor of the Legion Hall. CHIP CANNISTRARO and JANE POLIDORO leave their football scrapbooks. ANN WILLIAMS leaves the parking space in front of . .H.S. to any couple able to fdl it. ELAINE BROWN leaves — still laughing. MARTH.V DICKEY leaves her Latin bcjoks — well, doesn’t anybody want them? ROSE BOWLER leaves her cocjking class escapades to any girl daring to take them over. C.ARL FREYER leaves his unsurpassable track record. CAROLYN IVESTER leaves her majorettes to her worthy successor. JOANNE TODISCO leaves, taking ANNE E. NT. S1. with her. J.YNICE McKELVIE leaves — still believing there is a ghost train. NORM, HEAVEY leases Miss Richmond a sounclj roof library and a shotgun. MARY DONOV.YN leaves taking “ Tip Top” with her. SANDRA PYNN, ELEANOR SWEENEY and JESSIE MURPHY leave their “ciqjcake SANDRA MILES, RUTH DeCOSTA, CAROL- ANNE FITZSIMMONS, LINDA BONI, JEAN FIORENZA, and CONNIE C.ARGNEL leave their blue and white bows and the “Beta Weta” club. MARY WILSON, DOTTY McCARTHY, DOLLY MeSWEENEY, JOAN MacLEAN, ANNE REYNOLDS, DOROTHY PARENTI. PAT L.VWLER, and JUNE SOUTHER leave their booths at “Vicki Lynns.” MARY SPRISSLER leaves reluctantly, without Dick Patterson. BOB BROSNAN leaves his station wagon to Sonny Piggot. SYLVIA AMODEO leaves her immaculate appearance to Nancy O’Leary. MARION CONNORS and NOEL CASSIDY leave new notebooks to future stenographic students. machines.” Fifty-seven A meric a NORMA PITULA leaves her friendly personality. NANCY ERRER. , EMILY DiRENEDITTO, INEZ SOARES, and PHYLLIS ROBY leave planning to continue their friendship. G. IL G. L ' IN and BOB ZIMINSKY leave their spot in front of the radiator to next year ' s senior couple. FRED WORTH leaves — madly snapping snapshots as he goes. ALL. N POOLE and P.ALIL PICONE leave their slide rule computations. C.AROLYN G. RR leaves in her yellow convertilile. MARY SIMONE, EILEEN SNOW, and SUSAN RILEY leave with memories of the good times had while working at Symmes Hospital. M. RCI. STETSON leaves the, ads for the Chronicle to somebody else. COLLETTE NORDBERG and ROBERTA PENNEY leave the many good times had on double dates. JIM MOORE leaves his circular slide rule to Mr. Eaton. R.YLPH BORTONE leaves Mrs. Sampson’s speech class with deepest regret. W.VYNE BOWTR just plain leaves Mr. Burns ' s Physics class. BETTY BREDIN leaves the fun she had arguing with PAUL BORGHES.ANI. GINNY . RNOLD leaves the Christmas present Mr. Burns gave her to the junior who deserves it most. ELAINE BENNETT and M. RY BERBERIAN leave their before school “gab fests.” ELLEN CHISHOI.M leaves her seat at Lockeland’s lunch counter. HELEN C. R. MANIS leaves Mrs. Moffatt a package of late slips. FR.VNKLIN CROCKER leaves . . . finally. BRUCE FULLER leaves his money making ski trips. RICHIE CROWLEY leaves his terrific “set shots.” MARTIN STAUSS leaves his lunches ... ?? P.AUL C.YSTALDINI and BOB C. TERINO leave their constant chatter in Mrs. Sampson’s speech class to any one who can duplicate it. MARY FAHEY leaves her wann hello ' s to Donna Robinson. DOTTIE DURLING leaves to meet Joe. PETE DUGG.YN and DAVE DAKIN leave their job on the football field to Dave Mahoney. JOHN FUCILE leaves still wondering how he did it. ELEANOR HOGAN leaves her cpiiet intelligence to whoever can benefit from it. JOANNE ST.YCCHI leaves her front row seat at all the hockey games to Gladie Waller. JACKIE IGOE leaves her sense of humor to Judy Taylor. DICK HORWOOD leaves, but not without his fabulous band. Fifty-eight our DICK La MACCHIO and KEN KELLEY leave Mr. Gibbs typing class still trying to beat the time. MARIE JEPSON and BARB.4RA HOWARD leave their batons to Carlene Himlian and Edith Jepson. MARY EV. ' NS, MARGE LUTUS, and DOTTIE DASSOES leave their lunch room chats. CAROLE CIMINO leaves A.H.S. to her sister Elaine. JEAN PARIS leaves her car to her brother Pete. JUNE NIGRO leaves Miss Binnig’s classes prepared for any office job. (she hopes) The SENIOR GIRLS leave their red socks for next year’s seniors. The SKILLED SENIOR CAR DRIVERS leave Mr. Kotchin to all license-seeking juniors. ELAINE ORPHANOS leaves her “gold fish’’ to her sister Georgia. JERRY O’SHEA leaves his books to anyone who wants them. JUNE MURRAY leaves her locker to anyone who can unlock it. GLADYS NAHIGIAN leaves, wanting to take all her friends with her. ALBERTA QUINZANI leaves her “educational stories” to anyone who can take them. CHARLOTTE SMITH leaves, still giggling. NORMAN STONE, RICHARD ROBINSON, the old veterans, leave studying further mathematical equations. JEAN HEBERT leaves, but she’s taking JAMES LIBBY with her. DAVE STARKEY leaves his front seat in Mr. Barber’s homeroom for anyone who wants it. VIOLA COLE leaves Miss Forsythe’s room reluctantly. DAN MULVIHILL leaves but will return to lock St. Agnes’s door. ELNA ELIASSON leaves the selling of M.T.A. tickets joyfully. DENISE LEARY leaves — late as usual. ROBERT WARREN leaves the girls — sadly. WILLIAM WHITE leaves to become a successful scientist. HOWARD WOODBURY leaves his experience as a soda jerk to George Lincoln. ROBERT WRIGHT leaves the well-worn path from the cafeteria to the office safe. DONALD GAVEL leaves the fun he had in the study hall. LAURA GOULLAUD leaves, hoping to see Charlie home soon. EVERETT HENDERSON leaves his bowling shoes to STODDY CHAPLIN. SHIRLEY ANN HENRIKSON leaves her hard earned parking space to anyone who is willing to fight for it. JAMES DALEY leaves taking his curl with him. ROSEMARY DOYLE and JANE SHEA leave their “gift of gab” to JUNE BUTLER and KATHY SWEENEY. Fifty -nine an d our p art DOROTHY ENG leaves her favorite shorthand class to the “lucky” juniors. MARJORIE FALLON leaves her flaming red hair to PRISCILL.V PITTS. BETTY W VRD says a glad gooclby to her nickname " May Belle.” JOE MUNSEY leaves his Ipana smile to JOHN WHITNEY. RICHIE D.WIS leaves his jet plane to BRIAN P.VRSONS. JOE SILV. lea es his witty remarks to JOHN LOETUS. CH.VRLIE SBUTLONI leaves his appetite to JAMES BL.VCKM. N. ED DELOI RY says he will never leave his interest in girls. GR.VYDON Dl’DLEY wills his sleeping habits to ROBERT COOKE. DICK CLE ' ELAND surrenders his ' 39 Dodge to the sophomores. ROGER NE. L leaves his Dri er Training courses to BOB BREW ' ER. RICH.VRD GOl.DEN leaves his unthme book reports to the Class of 1958. BOB MODEN leaves his old parts in the shop lor Mr. Lewis’ Lord. DICK O ' BRIEN leaves what is left ol his used cars. JOE P. R. GON. will leave his math and English books which he cherished so dearly to JOHN BAKER. PAUL EDDY leaves with many lond memories of high schotjl days. JOHNNY APPRILLE leaves Mr. Burns the hard job ol finding a new goalie. NEIL BE.VTON leaves Brattle Street corner to C.VRL M. GNUSON. L.VNE PORTER leaves for Florida. BILLY BIRT ' ELL passes the lootball to anyone who can catch it. J. MES C.YNTY leaves a Caesar Trot to any enter]n ising Latin II student. ELLIE FOOHE ' V ' tloesn ' t want to leave the library. BILL D.VVIES gladly leaves. SPIKE Sampson leaves his chessboard to his brother TACK. P.VUL SULLIV. ' tN leav es a promise of free Buttrick’s ice cream for our first reunion. PE LE GERE leaves, not walking, not running, but jumjiing. CHARLES BL.VSI, BOBBY KNOWLES, ARTHUR RICHARDS, and JOHN POING- DESTER leave as (juietly as they came. JIM TORPEY leaves in his hot rod. JO.VN PETERS leaves her volume of “2,000 Reasons Wdiy I Want to go to College” to Miss Barry. ANN ROSSELLI leaves her stepladder. The SENIOR CL. SS leaves a big thanks to the Faculty for its much appreciated help. The YE. R BOOK COMMITTEE- leaves a pot of tea and a pencil sharpener to next year ' s committee. Sixty CLASS PROPHECY On June 5, 1986 I happened to pick up a copy of tlie Arlington Clarion edited by Mary Parrott, and much to iny surprise I saw many familiar natnes of memhers of my liigh school class of 1956 AV ' ouldn’t you like to read a few pages of the news about your classmates? There was (juite a l)it of excitement at Joatine Bowser ' s zoo last Sunday, It seems that the nine sons of Mr. Mrs. Fred Ryan (the former Bev Brown) were the heavers who were trying to play hockey on a tray of ice cubes. Assistants Joanne Stacchi and Marcia Bowman had a hard time cpiieting down the youngest son of Robin, the zoo’s largest beaver — Robin ' s son. According to trainer Mel Princiotta, he’s a real tenor. 1 he latest T.Vb Panel Show consists of inaTiy .V.H.S. graduates including Charles Babcock, that eminent photographer, Sally Corey, famous concert pianist, John Bonner, renowned expert on Southern culture, David McKiel, psychoanalyst, Allan Wilson, a frantic jockey, and Robert Harmon, moderator. The panel’s project is research in which came first, the chicken or the egg. Diane Weber, Mildred Marshall, and Betty W ' elch do the commercials on this popu- lar show. They advertise Mrs. Fletcher’s Toupee kits for bald men. Bill Ziminsky and Sam Warnock plav the leads in the modern Range Rider and Dick West series, " 1 he Next to the I.ast Cowboys, " driving Jaguars. Peter Harney and Norm Harrow direct the show. David Battite, make-up artist, makes these dashing heroes “sigh bait.” Rita Manoli and Dottie Moeller doing a sister act made their first F. ' . appearance. Also on this show are Rich Cahaly and Flelen Samoorian with their magic violins. Ken Heavey has a night spot on video portraying the modern Dunninger. Lovely Pat Conner is his assistant. Bobby Lord and Grace Johnson have jtist won the .Academy Awards for their realistic per- formance in " Rebel With a Cattse,’’ written in iambic pentameter by Ronald Reynolds. From otir Hollywood agent Ruth Carter we hear that Dave Bttrke has just been given the lead part in . rthtir Butt’s drama entitled " Claire on the Tobacco Road. " Burke has a jiersonal interest in this story. A new night chib was just opened in Boston bv John Riley. Opening night’s show included appearances of actress, Betty Thyne, Sandra Miles dancing to the mttsic of Billy Radochia and Ken Sharkey. Jeanette Petrucci was feattired vocalist, and Jackie Young presented his singing dogs. Brian Kelly ably annonneed the show. On the sports page 1 saw where the main event in the boiler room tonight is a wrestling match between Tbonias Btitcher and Gorgeous George. Joe Jablonski is now plaving otitfield tor the Spy Pond Bloomer Curls. Ronald Dillman is a hockey star in the Boston Gardens. Dickie Olsen ' s newlv designeil sports car, driven by Dennis Cam|jbell, has jtist broken all sjreed records at Dave Cate’s foam rttbber, accident proof race track. Rita Hefron, Barb Kelly. Noreen Callahan, Joan Doherty, Rita Knowles, Lattra Meadows, and Rosemary Stone, professional Soltball team, have just won the Olympic Softball Title. The girls were ably coached by Dan Marino and Mike Denaro. . lso prevsent at the games were Gibbi Keating and Robert Koch in the tennis competition. Ritchie Crowley and Joe Madigan were high scorers on the U. S. basketball team. Diane Finlayson easily won the bowling tro[)hy for the IJ. S. Margaret Johns has just become acting manager of the Red Sox. Miles Joyce, Paul Parr, Ronnie Pannesi and Richard Scribner have jtist broken the sound barrier with their t pewriters. Ralph Coveno has just been named Chaminon Typist of 1986. His speed was 620 wortls per mintite. A real credit to Miss Thompson. The local union of ' ocational High graduates had a reunion, and have the following re- ports about the Class of ' 56. Joe Ctiggino is head engineer of an R.C.. . plant. Also in the executive capacity are Bill Stanger, Sales .Manager of Westinghotise in Neu ' Fngland; Ed Grazi- ano, president of his construction company; and F.d Sarkisian, president of the Peruvian Pickle Company. Vein Barry, owner of a chain of fruit markets wanted to compare notes with Bob Modoono who owns a stiper market chain, btit Bob had to baby sit for his six children. Talking over old times were Dave Wright, who with the heljr of his three sons, rtins his own drugstore: Charlie Giles, owner of a national trticking business; and Harry .Aiken wbo owns a garage, and has one of the best wreckers in town. These hoys agreed that it was too bad that George .Starkev couldn’t show tip he was in .Alaska prospecting for tiranitim. Joe Nagle gave the services of his taxi Meet to drive the boys to down Manager, Bob Novello’s botise for the reunion. When traffic got heavy, policemen Shaun O’Halloran and Dave O’Leary cleared the way on their Sixty -one an our motorc ilcs. Food was sup|jlied hv A1 Feeley ' s New ' ork Restaurant, and everything else was paid lor l)v F.dward Ridge, who has become a Wall Street millionaire. Also present were Air Force Captain I’hil (.rathe, drive-in king Walter (.lasspool, Pete Firrera who is doing well run- ning his supply company in Newton, anti lamous )utlo teacher Mel Lantigua. Defmski who owns a clothing store, (ot manv orders trom the ho)s tor his internationally famous zebra striped suits. Robert Sahliag and Br Patten enjoted a tpnet game of checkers. F.ntertainment was graciously supplied hs that star of stage, screen, and television, Ralph Della Grotte, Frank Larson, head cartoonist tt)r the Boston (dohe, and h the stories ol Winston I ' ripp who conducts evening etnhalming classes for undertakers. I he reunion ended at Robert Tramonte’s wife ' s Pizza Hoitse, when all agreed to have anttther reutiion in teti vears. .V g;ila hall was held in the . .F1,.S. cafeteria in honor of the Turkish ambassador to the Lh ,S. C.dniil .Sipahi. 1 here was dancing to the mttsic of Sal Freni’s Rock and Roll Band whicH is citrrentlv plaving at the Pete Hill’s Haven. 1 he band includes: Dick Buxton, solo trttmpeter, and Feriv O’Learv on clarinet, Paul Seerv on the saxo|)hone, Peggy Haley, who enlivens the place with jokes, and silkv Bev Warnock, who clitmus them with her lullahies. The occasion also served as a coming-out pat tv of socialites Claire Stearns, Cindy Slagle, Carolyn Stone, Lois Toehes, Joati Wilkie, and Linda Faiola. 1 hose clashing Romeos about d own, John Lane, Eric Humphrev and Lawrence Jean were also |nesent. Flash from the Mtirdi (.ras in New Oi leans. Several prize winning costutnes were worn by , .H.S. .Mumni. Clillorcl Larson came in first dressed as Rudolph the Red Nosed Reindeer, and Jimtiiv Fowler as Romeo with Carolvn Pike as Juliet as a close second. Roger Litchfield’s and John Sotires’ Milk Bar is doing a tremendous business during the festival with Carol Koulis. Pat Wcxidhury and Jiidv Coleman as waitresses. Linda Biooks, ,Marv Brosnan, Sandra Mowat, Marv Collins, and Pat - hbott have jttst re- turned from visiting Judv Vinkley, who now hap|)ilv married, lives in a small castle in England. Judy’s neighbors include: Duchess Connie Sjteetlie and Countess irginia Sonsa. Ruth Robinson now models Judy Earnham’s and Muriel Fdcler’s original fashions. By the way Tony Santos has been |)icked the best dressed man of 19Sfi. .V tea was given to 1 tilt’s newly appointecT professors Fweeclie, O ' Day, O’Connor, and P.H.D. James Rice. I hese brilliant men arc teaching ceramics and hasketweaving to failing freshmen. Flashes from Paris reveal that Doris Ouellette, . nna DeSimone, Dehhy D’, more, Pat Corbin, and Judy White have taken up Bohemian living in a gairett on the Riviera where thev are devoting themselves to art. Paul C.ilfeather. Joe Femia, Leo MeSweeney and Carle M urray, being patriotic .Americans, have taken up the cause of these fair maidens. Judv Harvey, Sandra C.anzanelli, Judy C.oodenough, and Janice C.ilfeather have just re- turned from Switzeiland where they were dined, wined, and wooed by four handsome Swiss counts. Oh these Continental men. Peter Bertocci and Norma Hewey have founded a modern A ' ergilian School in Rome. Ed .Alessi, -Dave Banach, James Mancheritin, Boh Johnston and Bruce Warner have just returned from visiting Mr. Etisco. who after inheriting four million dollars, retired to Samoa in the •South Seas. Easy-going Fferbie Fitzgerald and Leon Martel enjoyed the climate .so much that they have stayed on with Mr. Fusco. Fred Wharton, Joe Mahoney, and John Walsh have set np a billion dollar motise-traiJ business. Biliv MacDonald is sales director with Fred X’iney as head of advertisements. Joanne Freeman has just opened a stable in Kentticky and plans to breed horses. John Rivers, John Ronan, Rodney Roderick have formed the 3 R’s Steamship Line. They have just signed a contract to transport Schuhmacher’s shoes and Sindoni’s self-winding spaghetti to Fferbie Wallace’s general store in .Alaska. Afary Tate is now |)iivate secretarv to billionaire banker Dave Leonard. Leonard’s vice- president, Charlie Caruso, also dabbles in stocks with Sahag Johnson’s Wall Street firm. Lnder the leadership of rocket navigator. Paul Cullinane, civil engineer, Bill Morton, con- tractor, Rich Galluzzo, a colony has been set tip on the moon. John Perry, millionaire, is financ- ing the inoject. Some of the first women to brave this adveiUtire are Janet Marchant, Muriel Steeves, Barbara Seibel, and Barbara Nixon. Tom McNeely has just written an English grammar book entitled “What We Had Did.” He was ablv assisted by Bob Pnddister, Fran Elcewicz, and Charles Murphey. John Fahey has just been made principal of . .H.S. I’anl Nocivelli has been appointed head of detention hall. Sixty-two or tki A.r. (laslics tell us that the A.H.S. Clicniistry Lab has just been blown tip by Robert Don- nellv aiul Anbur Creelman. A part of the new addition at A.H.S. is a deluxe cafeteria. George Bartlett serves carrot juice, molasses, and wheat genu at the health bar. Dietitian, Nancy Bolduc, set up a menu wherebv for tweutv live cents there is a choice of steak, lamb chops, roast turkey, or pheasant, Bobbv Caterino is head of the juke box scr icc, Neil Harokl is head waiter and Judv Harney is hostess, Heibert Farnsworth and Sandra Co gi e dancing lessons during the hour recreation after lunch, ' 1 he new teaching stall includes l’hili[) keainec as head of the English department: Pauline Moloy in charge of the two hour recreation yreriod in which grotip singing is led by Mary Richmond, Jotin Peters now head of the Latin department, has set :i new trend in schoolmarin’s duds bv wearing Bermtida shorts. Pauline Malla and Bev Geldart and Shirley Gibb also on the A.fLS. factdty are conlorming to this style. .After reading about inv sticcessful classmates, I settled back to read the funnies. LATE FL.ASH! Handsome Doctor Paul Borgliesani has after extensive experimen- tation found “the ideal woman”. Also from the medical world we hear that Dottie Reuter is in all her glory as head of MIT’s infirmary where oddly enough, she says she doesn’t need a slide rule. A. ' r ' Q i-.CCl Sixty-three me iude tlii A ' WHO’S WHO BEST ALL-ROUND Carl Freyer Rita Hefron MOST POPULAR Bill Caldwell Maureen Keohane BEST ACTOR Dave Burke Gladys Jeghelian MOST MUSICAL Dick Cahaly Carolyn Ivester MOST INTELLECTUAL David Bradford Jtilia Chang MOST ATHLETIC Billy Birtwell Joan Doherty MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED Carl Freyer Dorothy Reuter WITTIEST William Robinson Mary Donovan BEST DANCER Robert Lone: Sandra Miles Coi4 ir» led ire to Li TALLEST Bill O’Connor Norma Pitula SHORTEST Tom O ' Connor Ann Rosselli MOST ATTRACTIVE Robert Morel Debbie Keith P BEST DRESSED Anthony Santos Carol Finley BEST ORATOR Billy Caldwell Joan Peters MOST BUSINESSLIKE Bruce Fuller Mary Parrott MOST BASHFUL Arthur Richards Noel Cassidy MOST TALKATIVE Ronald Pannesi Claire Stearns MOST ARTISTIC Joe Femia Ji ' c Y White I WHO’S WHO VOCATIONAL HIGH SCHOOL accep BEST ALL-ROUND IN SCHOOL Bob Novello BEST ALL-ROUND IN AUTO SHOP Bryant Patten BEST ALL-ROUND IN ELECTRONICS SHOP Jon Miles BEST ALL-ROUND IN MACHINE SHOP Bob Novello MOST POPULAR Bob Novello MOST ATHITTIC Ed Deloiir ' MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED Joe Silva WITTIEST BEST DANCER TALLEST SHORTEST MOST BUSINESSLIKE MOST BASHFUL MOST TALKATIVE BEST MECHANIC NEATEST AVORKMAN Richard O’Brien Ralph Della Grotte Frank Larson Bryant Patten Joe Nagle Dave VTight Shaun O’Halloran Harry Aiken George Starkey Robert Lincoln 3n ll mnrtam W ' e ol; the Senior Class were certainly fortunate in having such a boy as Robert Lincoln as one of us. “Bob” was a boy who always wore a pleasant smile. Although he couldn’t participate in extra-curricular activities, his heart was full of loyal spirit, fie could always be depended upon in time of need, and he never had a harsh word for anyone. When “Bob” wasn’t consciously thinking of his schoolwork, he enjoyed skating and skiing. Among his closest pals, “fiob” was recognized as an enthusiast for the out- doors with his greatest love in boating. To “Bob,” no problem was too big or too small to be solved. He enjoyed the closeness and intimacy of his family life and was an active participant in church activities. He was a perfect gentleman and a fine credit to his family. To his teachers, classmates, and close friends, Robert Lincoln will always be remembered as a gentle, fine person. Sixty-nine Wd, tJx graduating class, with sincere prayers, dedicate ourselves to peace, biVtberl?ood, promotion of democracy and eqtiality, and the true standards of our youth. Patricia Abbott 42 Everett Street “Sensibility is the power of ivoman.” " Pat ' s” spare time was spent on horseliack on some bridle path. In kee])ing with her sports ' interest, " Pat” always was a football sup- porter. We e.xpect to find her next year at Katharine Gibbs. Edward E. Alessi () Parker Street “The world hath need of quietness.’’ “Ed” has many fond memories of A.H.S. which include his Me- chanical Drawing class with Mr. Skinner. Football and swimming are his favorite sports. “Ed” plans to enter Boston College in the fall. John Fortune Apprille 70 Decatur Street Hockey, Baseball “Play the game square.’’ Hockey and baseball are John’s sports. Vhile attending Hanard next year, his thoughts will often “skate” back to the 1954 hockey team and Coach Burns. Harry Gene Aiken 102 Mishuwam Road Woburn, Massachusetts .llternate member to the Student Council “No care beyond today.’’ Next year will find “Harry” en- tering the Coast Guard. Mr. Ab- bott’s Bowling League and Mr. Luongo will be lasting memories to him. Sylvia H. Amodeo 19 Pine Street Chronicle “Sweetness of disposition charms the soul.’’ " Syl” likes dancing and bowling. When she is at Boston State, “Syl ' s” memories of A.H.S. will include the fun she had in Mr. Cavalieri’s homeroom. Virginia Susan Arnold 157 Medford Street Glee Club, Chronicle “There is truth in innocence.’’ “Cinny” likes sports from ice skating to softball. She will always remember the fun she had as a junior in Mr. Cavalieri’s home- room. She hopes to be flying high with an airline in the near future. David Anthony Battite 22 Huntington Road “Soon we’ll be far from this toil ami care.” David’s favorite sports are swim- ming and Itaseball. The teachers and the crowded lunch room will long remain memories to David. He plans to attend The Bentley School of Accounting. Neil Edward Beaton 56 Menotomy Road “Shoo fly, don’t bother mel” Miss Brown’s English classes will be one of “Satch’s” most vivid memories of A.H.S. He enjoys base- ball and basketball, and plans to join the Navy. Mary Berberian 40 Fordham Street Tennis, Bowling, Chronicle “A merry heart rnaketh for a merrier countenance.” Mary enjoys dancing, bowling, tennis and w ' atching the wonderful .V.H.S. football games. She will never forget working in the clinic or being in Miss Binnig’s class. Charles William Babcock 287 , p])leton Street “Thou art ivorlhy of our applause.” “Charlie” likes roller skating and drawing. He will always lemember .Mr. Danforth’s Tiicchanical drawing class. “Charlie” will be found at Xoitheastern in the fall. David Robert Banach 60 .Mystic Street “A gentleman in speech and manners.” “David,” handy with a rifle, likes to hum. He knows that no chemis- try class at Northeastern can be as lively as his at . .H.S. when fire was .set to the waste paper basket. Donald Edward Beardsley 20 Wellington Street Basketball, Golf, Cross-country “He has the hapjry gift of being agreeable.” “Bu z” likes bowling and is a hunting enthusiast. He will long remember not graduating in 1955, but he has hacl great times as a member of the ’56 class. He ]tlans to enter the University of Maine. Elaine Virginia Bennett 30 Robbins Road “,l gentle disposition wins for itself many friends.” Elaine plans to attend Chandler Secretarial School. She will long remember Mr. Cavalieri’s home- room sessions and enjoys dancing, bowling, and rollerskating. Peter John Bertocci 243 Park Avenue Student Council, Latin Club “As true as steel; as straight as an arroio.” Popular “Pete” will long remem- ber the wonderful times and the many frietids he has had in . .H.S. His favorite outside activity is De- molay. Vernon Dale Barry 23 Court Street Vocational Student Council “With a drop of the flag — he icas gone.” “Chaplain” enjoys baseball and racing. .As an automobile enthusi- ast, he will long remember Mr. Kirk’s road test. He plans to go into car testing himself, after study- ing at General Motors Institute. George Bruce Bartlett 258 Forest Street Projection Club, Bowling Club, Stamp Club “Private sincerity is a public welfare.” George enjoys bowling. .Although it turned out all right, he still will not forget the time Mr. Downs called him to his office. George plans to enter Tufts. I 4 Martin Francis Bilafer 158 Louell Street Hockey, Golf, Tennis “His sole concern u’ith work was considering how best to avoid it.” " Marty” plans to attend some college. Fishing is his favorite out- side acti ity. Ffe also enjo s playing hotkey. Nancy .Vnne Bolduc 16 Chandler Street Chronicle, Dramatic Club “Uving and good living zchat do we want t csidesT’ " Nan ' s " favorite activities are skating and tlancing. She will long reinemhcr Mr. Skinners Chemistry class. She jjlans to attend Framing- ham State Feathers’ College. William Strand Birtwell 70 .Margaret Street Football, Basketball, ' Class Treas- urer, Student Council “Brains and braum make a fine combiziation.’’ Mr. Lowder ' s World History will lenmin most i id in " BiH ' s” miiul. He espetialU enjoys plaving sports. Bill was onr star qiiarter- batk on the great ' 55 Football team. Linda Elaine Boni 8 Oldham Road Tennis, Chronicle, Art Staff of ) earhook “A pleasant face is a silent recom- mendation. ' ’ Cute " Lin " plans to tittend Fram- ingham State Feathers College. She will alwavs remember Mr. Coletta’s art sessions. Her lavorite activities are dancing, tennis, and skating. John Robert Bonner 27 Park Circle Bonding Team “Chiiet, willing, and able.” Mr. .Vrthnr ' s Mechanical Drawing (lass will always remain ivid in " Hob ' s” many memories of , .H.S. He enjoys hunting, fishing, and baseball. ' Paul David Borghesani 73 Columbia Road Chronicle, Baseball, Latin Club “There is no substitute for thorough going, anient, and sincere eaniestness.” Skating, swimming, and hunting occupy Paul’s time outside of school. Next year he hopes to enter the College of Pharmacy. He will long remember his free weekends. Rose H. Bowler 27 Central Street Chronicle, Glee Club “Much mirth, but no madness.” Dancing and bowling are " Rosie’s” lavorite activities. Next year she is ])lanning to go to the Chandler School in Boston, but she will al- ways remember the fun she had in Mr. Wallace’s class at . .H.S. Joanne Bowser 9 Grove Street Field Hockey, G..l..d., Glee Club, Chronicle “In all labor there is just profit.” Next year Joanne is .going to go to Boston Slate Feachers’ College. Her favorite |5astime is just being with people. .She went often to the Boston . rena to watch the hockey games. Marcia Ann Bowman 145 Mount X ernon Street G..I..L, Girls’ Glee Club, Tennis “Beautx is its own excuse for being.” .Marcia likes to [day tennis and to dance in her free time. What she enjoyed most was going to the hotkey games in the Boston .Arena. David Frantz Bradford 331 Mystic Street Honor Roll, Gilbert Sullivan Club, Latin Club “Gentle in manner, strong izi performance.” " Dave’s” fayorite outside activity is ice hockey, but DeMolay is very im[)ortani to him. Mr. Danforth ' s Mechanical Drawing classes are something that " Dave” will long remember. Elizabeth Jane Bretliii 811 Concord Turnpike “I follow the path of friendship.” “Liz” is goins to go to Boston I ' niversity next year after which she hopes to Ireconie an airline hostess. .She will always remember Mr. Lowder ' s History class. Outside of school she enjoys ice skating and dancing. Mary Frances Brosnan 93 Milton Street " fy secret is my own.” After graduation, Mary plans to go into radio or television. Her favorite outside activities are swim- ming and ice skating. She thinks that Miss Kelly’s typing classes are " tops.” Linda Louise Brooks 28 Thorndike Street Chronicle, Dramatic Club ‘‘How sweet to remember are the days that are past.” “Lin” is going to become a nurse. Swimming and bowling take much of “Lin ' s” spare time. She will remember longest English with Miss Krastin. Robert Francis Brosnan 52 Egerton Road Football, Track, Chronicle, Camera Club ‘‘.A good sport makes life worth udiile.” “Bros” next vear hopes to attend Hol Cross. He likes all sports in general and practices good sports- manship in them. He feels that he will always remember graduation day. Beverly Louise Brown 1494 Massachusetts Avenue Chronicle, Tennis ‘‘She was small, hut, oh myl” “BevaLou” hopes to attend Kath- arine Gibbs, after which she is go- ing to be a secretary. Dancing, designing clothes, and Rainbow take up most of her spare time. She will long remember .Miss Bin- nig ' s shorthand classes. David Walsh Burke 65 Hillside .Avenue Sports F.ditor - Chronicle, Dramatic Club, Fowling, Track ‘‘Gentle in manner, firm in reality.” “Dave’s” spare time is taken up by skiing, swimming, and cars. He isn’t sure what college he will at- tend, but he will always remember Mr. Danforth’s mechanical drawing classes. Arthur E. Butt 260 Highland Avenue “Every Schoolboy knows it.” " Buttsy,” who is headed for Northeastern, enjoys spending most of his time working on cars. We know that he will never forget the many happy times he had at A.H.S. Elaine Alice Brown 330 Forest Street Boivling “I shall laugh myself to death.” “Brownie” will always rememher the .A.H.S. football games and Miss Kelly’s tsping .After gradu- ating this year she plans to work in an ofhce as a Comptometer op- erator. Thomas P. Butcher 30 Walnut Street " U ' hat’s in a name?” “Butch” is going to Boston Uni- versity next year. He spends most of his spare time working on his car. He’ll never forget his first trip to the Guidance Office. Richard A. Buxton 88 Highland .Avenue .Amateur Radio Club “Skill to do comes of doing.” “Dick’s” activities include sports and DeMolay. His interest in ama- teur radio is highlighted by the memory of blowing fuses in radio shop. " Dick” plans to enter the Navy. ■x. Richard F. C ahaly 43 FvcMett Street Honor Roll, President of Student Council, Chronicle, Concert Master of Orchestra, Oilbert Snilhian Club, Yearbook Committee, Track, Roys’ Glee Club “He is so good that no one can be a belter man. " ‘‘Dick” will he stiuhing chemical engineeiin ;4 at M.I.T. He likes daiicing and swimming. Good times as I’residcnt ol the Stinlcnt Gonncil and in Mr. Faton’s mathematics class will he his hest memories of A.II.S. Noreen Mary Callahan 50 Florence . entie Honor Roll, Rasketball {Co-Cap- tain). Field Hockey, Softball, Cheer- leading, G..I. I. Board Member, Student Council ‘ ' IF 7 now and then struck smoothly shows a spark.’’ " Cal,” one of onr hest s])ort’s girls, will be stndcing at Arch- hishop Cushing College this fall. She is full of fim, sa s that her sojrhomore initiation into the G.. . , . will he rememhered hv her al- ways. William Leo Caldwell 236 Highland .Vventie Class President, Student Council, Debating dub. Lunchroom, Cap- tain - Cross Country, Track, Li- brary Corps “ L ' nacusloined as I am to public speaking.’’ " Billy,” onr otitstanding Class I’resident, enjoys getting into any- thing which might pro e interest- ing. Being a finalist in the Red Feather Oratorical Contest and Miss O ' Connell ' s Fnglish classes are among " Billy’s” . .H.,S. memories. Dennis Camphell 95 Lake Street “,4 light heart, a carefree manner. " Dennis spends most of his spare time working on cars. He enjoys hasehall .ind football. His fondest memoiN of . .H.S. will he the good times he had in the woodworking shop. Roberta S. Cannistraro 87 Gray Street Field Hockey, Basketball Manager, Softball, G..4..1. ’Tis said, “Mischief has suuft wings. " .After graduation, cheerful “Chip” plans to study dancing to become a dancing teacher. Her active par- ticipation in many school acticities will keep fond memories of .A.H.S. alive for many ears to come. Sandra H. Canzanelli 37 Whdnnt Street Honor Roll, Glee Club, Gilbert Sullivan, Tennis, Library Corps “Joy rises in her like a summer’s morn, " Next vear Sandra plans to attend Jackson. She will always rememher Miss Barry’s French classes and the good times she had as a memher of the Glee Club. James Francis Canty 33 Beacon Street Baseball “Of course I know it, but I forget so often what I know,” “Jim” will long remember his two years of S|janish with Mr. Pe- tralia. Next year he plans to enter Northeastern. Mary Helen Carainanis 56 Egerton Road Field Hockey, Chronicle, Tennis “Better late than never.” Next year “Mare” will attend Fisher Junior College. She will never forget Mr. Kotchin’s patience in teaching her how ' to drive. Constance .Mae Cargnel 75 Summit Street Honor Roll, Basketball, Tennis, G..1..4., Chronicle “Ever the friend, faithful and just to all.” After gradtiation “Connie” plans to become a secretary. She will long remember .Miss Binnig’s typewrit- ing class and tlic many school organizations which boasted her membership. Carolyn Harriet Carr 12 Philemon Street G..4..4., Softball “Mischief, thou art afoot. " Next year at Simmons, “Car” plans to sttidy nursing. Mr. Fusco’s history class will be her fondest memory of A.H.S. Ruth Anne Carter 60 Warren Street Gilbert Siillix’ayt, Tennis, Library Corps, Bowling “She’s small and bright, and, oh, my — ” Miss Forsyth ' s cooking class will be “Rntliie’s " most lasting remem- brance of A.H.S. Next year she plans to begin the study of nursing at the Lawrence Memorial Hos- pital. Ann Marie Casazza 6 Central Street G..L.-L, Glee Club, Chronicle “The wrong way always seems the most reasonable.’’ Ann expects to attend Katharine Gibbs next year. Her farorite pas- times are singing, daticing and ice skating. She will long remember Mrs. Bray’s English class. Charles Robert Caruso 31 Bowdoin Street Boys’ Bonding “.I man in every sense of the word.’’ •After attending Boston University, " Ciharlie " ho|)cs to betome a test |)ilot for the United States Air Force. We know he will always re- member .Mr. Danforth ' s Mechanical Drawing Class. Noel Frances Ca.ssidy 70 A ' arnnm Street “Her smile is a whisper of a laugh.’’ Noel will become a secretary af- ter graduation. Her favorite sports are tennis and swimming. .Among her memories of .A.H.S. will be Miss Binnig’s classes. Paul James Castaldini 89 Oxford Street T rack “The course is rim by the faithful.’’ " Cass,” a sports enthusiast, will go into the service after graduation. He will long remember .Mr. Wal- lace’s bookkeeping class. Robert Walter Caterino 18 Williams Street Baseball “The good man is his own friend.” “Gag” will long remember the ■A.H.S. football games. His daily sprint for the streetcar and his ex- periences on the baseball team will never be forgotten. Carole E. Cimino 20 Mystic Valley Parkway “As merry as the day is long.” Carole will never forget her fun at the football games or Miss Biown’s English class. Her favorite outside activity is tennis. Next year she will attend Boston State Teach- ers’ College. David H. Cate 69 Princeton Road “I ' ll rest today, work tomorrow.” ’’Dave” will be seen on the U.S.C. campus next year. He will long remember Miss Krastin’s English class. Sports are his fatorite activi- ties. Julia Jong-Jieh Chang 79 Tufts Street Honor Roll, Dramatic Club, Gilbert Sullivan, li.V.T. Club, G.A..1., T enriis “She thinks without confusion clearly.” “Julie” will be enlivening the campus ol Bryn Marvr next year. Mr. Sampson’s math classes will stand out in her memories of A.H.S. Viola Mary Cole 10 Pine Court Boicling “.dlways lending a helping hand.” A’iola, who wishes to become a visiting nurse, will long remember Miss Ilow’s classes. Her favorite sport is bowling. Judith Ann Coleman 91 Grafton Street Gilbert Sullivan “Contentment is the best powder for a woman’s face.’’ “Judy,” who will long reineniber Miss Binnig ' s classes, intends to attend Ratliarine Gibbs. Her s|5are time is taken up with bowling and dancing. Patricia Mary Connor 13 .Mfred Road G..I.A., Chronicle “A pretty girl is like a melody.” ' Tat” e |)ccts to attend Fisher Junior College. She will always re- ineiidtcr Mr. Lowder ' s history class. Her la orite sport is ice skating. Mary Ellen Collins 27 Water Street “Give me the simple things in life.” “Shorty” will never forget Mr. Lincoln’s English classes. Bowling and skating occupy much of her time. Marion Elizabeth Connors 89 Thorndike Street Honor Roll, G.A..I. “Thy modesty is a candle to thy merit.” Marion will always remember Miss Binnig ' s senior shorthand class. She plans to become a secre- tary. Patricia Claire Corbin 37 Robin Hood Road Publicity Manager - Chronicle, President ■ Fine .irts Club, G..L.I., Cheerleader “The very essence of charm and grace.” Mr. Kapff’s math class and Mr. Coletta’s art class tvill always he foremost in “Pat’s” memories. She always enjoyed lunch in Mr. Co- letta’s room. “Pat” plans to take up nursing. Sandra Carolyn Coy 20 Whittemore Street Gilbert Sullivan, Majorettes “.■1 goodly mixture of youth and charm.” “Sandy” will always remember the thorough training in ofTice procedure she received from Miss Binnig. She is Lasell bound. Arthur Norris Creehnan 38 Norfolk Road Dramatic Club “Diligence is the greatest of teachers.” The flying hook that didn’t fiv at the Reailing Drama Festival will he one of “. rt’s” most cherished memories. Next year he hojres to find himself at the University of New Hampshire. Ralph F. Coveno 15 Pine Ridge Road Football “Here today, gone tomorrow.” “Skip” will never forget the many times he got caught chewing gum. Sports and cars are his favor- ite hobbies. “Skip’s” aim is the Coast Guard .Academy. John S. Craig 7 Thorndike Street Dramatic Club, Projection Club, Chronicle, Rowling, Yearbook Com mittee " The j}lay is done, the curtain drops.” John will always remember Miss Manning’s reading of Shakespeare. DeMolay is his favorite outside ac- tivity. He hopes he may attend V est Point. Jerome R. Crowley 32 .Arlmont Street Basketball, Track “.HI men have a fault; too much modesty is his.” Sports-miTided “Richie” will never forget the locker room sessions dur- ing the basketball season. Spring- field college is his future aim. Joseph A. C uggino lO ' J Shaw Road Lunch Room, ' Chronicle, Radio Club, Student Council “Either I will jind a way or make one.” “Joe " likes two adisilics, dating and dragging cars. Wlien he is at Northeastern next year, he will think ol his alleinoon sessions with Mr. Tine. David Joy Dakin 158 Robbins Road Football Manager “Thou art a man of true worth.” “Dake,” who hopes to he an architect, will always reniemher the discussions about the Red Sox in Mr. Danforth’s Mechanical Draw- ing Class. I’aul n. Ciillinane 172 I’ahner Sirect Indoor track. Outdoor track, Chronicle “.til experience is an arch to build upon.” I’anl uill ne er loiget .Mi. Dan- lot ill ' s Mechanical Drawing classes ,ind the many interc ' si ing chtss dis- cussions. .Next year he will atlend .Not iheastern I ' niveisity. James Michael Daly 810 Concoid 1 iimjrike “To be at ease lakes genius.” Janies plans to enter North- eastern titter high school. Baseball is his favorite activity. Deborah . . D’Amore 65 Fisher Road .Irt Club Dorothy A. Dasseos 63 Lowell Street “There’s sunshine in her smile.” “Her joy was in her artistic talent.” Mr. Coletta ' s . it Class will never he lorgotten by “Deh. " Her favorite outside activities are art, swimming, and riding. Robert Arthur D’.Viiria 71 George Street Football, Hockey “.I light heart, a carefree manner.” Next year " Chim]r’’ is going to Miami l iiiversity. He will long re- ineinher those sessions in the locker room at , .H.S. Ruth Louise DeCosta 17 Magnolia Street Honor Roll, G. l. l. “Full of enthusiasm, ready for fun.” “Riithie,’’ tijio plans to he a secretary, will never forget Mr. Toc- zylowski’s class. She will also re- member the track meets. “Doltie,” who enjoys dancing and ilouhle ilating, plans to become a secretaix. She will always remember .Mrs. MiKwen ' s Inst period Home Management Class. Richard Davis 135 Medfortl Street “The style is the man himself.” ■■Richie " will he on the gionnds of 1 he Fast Coast Aero ' Fecit, after . .H.S. He enjoyed being in the Drum Corps. Edward F. DeFinski 165 Franklin Street “Oh, the wild joys of living. " Oiit-door-loving ■■Cats, ’ plans to go into the Antomotive Industry. File good times in Mr. Lnongo’s classes, is something he’ll always re- member. Lawrence Joseph Delay 31 Swan Place " Bid me discourse and I u’ill enchant thine ear.” Next sear " Larry” is oil to serve Liicle Sam. He will long remember the discussions he had in Mrs. .Mof- latt’s P.O.D. Class. Ralph A. Della Grotte 50 Marathon Street " I aim above the mark to hit the mark.” " Dell” will long remember his junior year with .NIr. Johnson. Next year he will go to Franklin Insti- tute. John Ed Deloury 09 Spring Street Lexington, Massachusetts football, Hockey " Pursue u ' orlhy aims. " “Fd” loves sports! He will never forget the " guys” on the football team ami the hockey games. Michael J. Denaro 139 IVashington Street " He certainly kneie his stufj.” " .Mike,” who jtlans to attend Bentley’s School of .Accttnnting, en- joys just about e ery s|)ort in sea- son. He will Tie er forget the fiin and friends at .X.H.S. .Anna M. DeSimone 239 Broadway Honor Roll, Library Corps, G.A..4., fine .Iris Club - lice President, Chronicle Writing and .4rt Staff " Talent working with joy.” Next year .Anna will tittend Bur- bank Hospital Nursing School. She will never forget making tea in Mr. Coletta ' s room at .A.H.S. She enjoys swimming and dancing. Emily DiBeneditto 51 Newland Road " Quiet, but not idle.” .A future stenographer, “FImmy” enjoys dancing, roller skating and football games. Mrs. McEwen’s first period Home Management class will remain long in her memory. Martha P. Dickey 19 Maple Street Honor Roll, Library Corps, Gilbert Sullivan, Dramatic Club, Girls’ Glee Club, Latin ' Club, Tennis " faithfulness will soon lead to fame.” A future student of the Univer- sity of Mas.sadmsetts, Martha par- ticularly enjoys camping and tennis. She will never forget the Gilbert : Sullivan Club. E. Ronald Dillman 172 AV ' altham Street Lexington, Massachusetts " Let the sky be the limit.” Hot rods and Drag Races are " Ronnie’s” favorite pastimes. The good times in the lunch room, will long remain in his memory. Joan Marie Doherty 40 Crawford Street field Hockey, Basketball, Softball, G..1..4. " A truer, nicer girl I have yet to meet.” Sports-minded Joan plans to go into nursing after high school. She enjoys and plays well, just about every sport. Robert F. Donnelly 9 Cliff Street Baseball, Hockey " A true man pure as faith’s own wow.” “Bob,” who plans to attend the University of Massachusetts to study Forestry, will never forget the strtiggling and sweating he went throtigh in Mr. Miller’s classes. Mary Louise Donovan 191 Mystic Street _ Chronicle “I inn n ' illing lo try iinylhing once.” Miss Fors) til’s Cooking class, sec- ond lunch and the Senior Parties will all he rcnienihcied by Mary. She enjoys swimming, and ice skat- ing. Ro.seinary Anita Doyle f)9 Oakland Avenue Chronicle, Chess Club, Girls’ Glee Club, Dramatic Club, lloxeling Team “.I friend of all the world.” “Roy " will long remember Mr. Wallace’s llookkceiiing class in her Soiihomore year. Next year she will attend a Secretarial school. Dorothy Louise Durling 18 Inverness Road Chronicle ‘‘Soft smiles by human kindness bred.” " Dotti,” who is fond of basket- ball games and dancing, is headed for an aviation training school. Her disagreements with Mr. Lowder about the “Celtics " will long be remembered. Paul Barrington Eddy 120 Cambridge Street ‘‘He hath a warm heart within.” Paul’s first interest outside of school is nature. He enjoys it so much he intends to take up for- estry. He will always remember his high school clays. Graydon Elliott Dudley 30 . shlancl Street Chronicle ‘‘He was a man of ease and poise.” “The General” will long remem- ber the evork accomplished and the tun had by all in the Auto Shop. He plans to join the Navy and see the world. Peter Edward Duggan 7 1 Chandler Street ISascball Manager, Football Manager ‘‘Up! Up! My frierids and quit your books.” lUirdett’s is the objective of “Pete,” rvho is a faithful follower of .sports. He will long remember Mrs. Sampson’s speech class in his junior year. Muriel Elaine Elder 108 Broadway Gilbert Sullivan ‘‘Good humor is the health of the soul.” “Ridclo,” who enjoys roller skat- ing and dancing, is planning on doing fashion designing. Her fond- est memory will always be the ’55 Cotton F ' ormal, at which she never arrived. Elna Marie Eliasson 147 George Street Honor Roll ‘‘.I sweet attractive kind of grace.” Elna hopes to work in a bank alter graduation. She enjoys bowl- ing and swimming. Elna will cher- ish in her memories of , .H.S. Miss Binnig’s classes and working in the olfice. Dorothy Evelyn Eng 26 Longfellow Road Honor Roll ‘‘Silent tongues are coupled with noble minds.” Business-like Dorothy, tvhose am- bition is to work in an office, shoidcl do well at it. Reading is Dorothy’s favorite pastime and she will long remember Miss Binnig’s shorthand classes. Nancy Marie Errera 152 Scitnate Street “The very floiecr of youth.” Nancy will never forget Miss Campbell’s II o m e Management Next year she hopes to go into nurses’ training. Peter Francis Errera 152 Scituate Street “Silence is most noble to the end.” Photograph) is " Inky’s” holthv. His high school days were high- lighted by actitities and the interesting talks in Room 52. " Inky” plans to study at Went- worth. Mary Frances Fahey 6 Ramsdell Court Chronicle, Dowling “.I still, small voice. " Mar), whose pastimes are Bowl- ing and Miniature Coll, will always remember Miss O’Connell and all the fun she’s had at .A.H.S. Mary Elizabeth Evans 10 Newland Road “Happiness boiling over.” Mary, who is planning to study hairdressing, enjoys dancing and roller skating. Airs. McEwen’s first period Home Management Class will long be amongst her cherished memories. Linda Marie Faiola 61 Newport Street Glee Club, Dramatic Club, G..4..4., Chronicle, Chess Club, Fine Arts Club “Laugh and the world laughs with you.” The " Friday Night Escapades” of the senior girls will serve as a memory to Linda. She also enjoys Sewing, Swimming, and Ice Skat- ing. Marjorie Fallon 167 Charlton Street “Life is a jest, and all things show it.” “Margie,” tvho seeks an office career, will always remember the fun in her senior year. She hopes to travel after graduation. Judith Ann Famhani 36 Franklin Avenue Bowling “ ' Cheerful, hut serious.” " Freckles” has hopes of being a very efficient secretary. She will long remember her friends at A.H.S. and the ftin she had in her senior year. Albert Francis Feeley 57 Thorndike Street “Happy am I, from care I’m free.” “,AI” intends to make the ma- chine trade his career. He will never forget the “mad rush” going to lunch. Anne Suzette Fantasia 101 Broadway Cheerleader, Field Hockey, Basket- ball, Softball, Treasurer of G.A.A., Chronicle “Come on over to my house.” A very active girl, Anne is well known by all. She enjoys dancing ' and will never forget the .senior girls’ “Friday Night Escapades.” Herbert H. Farnsworth 56 Overlook Road ‘ Lunch Room “Youth comes but once in a life- i time — make the most of it.” “Herb’s” future ambition is to i attend Burdett. He enjoys working on cars in his spare time and will ; long remember Mr. Arthur’s Print- ! ing classes. | Joseph S. Femia | 19 Brattle Street Place | Baseball, Indoor Track, Spring Track, Cross-Country | “Bashful sincerity becomes him.” “T-Head,” a good sport, enjoys baseball and track. Among his i memories of A.H.S. will be the state relays against Watertown. Diane Isabel Finlayson 28 Raildiffc Road Bou ' liug, G.A.A. “Simptirity of chamrter is a Iruly grrnl asset.” Diane will always lemcmher ihe wonderlul limes in Mr. W’allacc’s bookkecpinif | class. Her lavorite outside activities arc bowling and rollerskating. Carol Jane Finley •SO V(K)dland .Street CAiroiiicle, C.A.A., Chess Club, Library Corps “ am iii a holiday humor.” Ctirol. who ho|)cs to tillend West- brook |nnior College upon grtidna- lion. linds cnjovuicnl in sewing, sktiting. and dtincing. She will al- wtiys remember her " Friday night esca| ades.” Jean Ellen Fiorenra 82 Marathon Street Tennis, Chronicle, Library Corps, Howling “Heaven will protect Ihe worlting girl.” Fun-loring Jean will long re- member her solo in C ' .horus class when she had laryngitis. She hopes being a secretary will allow time for swimming and dancing. Herbert D. Fitzgerald lO.a Sciluatc Street Track, Chronicle, Hoys’ Glee Club, Dramatic Club, Howling “Tin shy, that’s all. I’m shy.” Next year Herbert is going to boston College. He will long re- member the fun he had in the Dramatic Chih. Carol Anne Fitzsimmons 97 Bartlett .Avenue Honor Roll Tennis, Chronicle Eleanor Teresa Foobey 47 Beacon Street Chronicle, Library “joy has its friends.” “,I rare compound of fun and frolic.” Carol. ;i gill who loses to dance the " Cha-Cha,” is .going to Feach- ers’ College next year. She yvill always remember .Math II and HI with Mr. Eaton. James Edward Foyvler b Harvard Street Chronicle, Lab Assistant, Chess Club, Tennis “.ill Ihe ivomen love him.” Next year Jim is headed for Fufts. We know he yvill never for- get the amusing accident in the Chem stockroom yvhich resulted in a cloud of smoke. Salvatore V. Freni 6 Highland Avenue Tennis, football, Haseball “He bursts his sides with laughter.” " Sal” [)lans to attend prep schcxtl and then college after graduating from A.H.S. He yvill ahvays re- member the good times he had as a member of the Football team. Alter graduating, “F.lly” hopes to work in a rttdio station. Her fondest meuKjry of , .H.S. yvill be .Miss Cassone ' s Tyjring class. Jo.Vnn Nancy Freeman 27 Water Street Chronicle “The busiest are often Ihe happiest.” Energetic “Jo” yvill enter nurses’ training next year. She yvill always recall the chair beside Miss Fitz- patrick’s desk in the Guidance OfFice. W ' on’t yve all! Carl Henry Freyer 98 Hutchinson Road Honor Roll Student Council, Co-captain of Track, Slock Room, Library Corps “Here’s both manhood and good sportsmanship.” " Windy,” our athletic friend, is the great track man at A.H.S. He yvill ahvays remember Mr. Dan- forth’s Mechanical Drawing classes. John Sylvester Fiicile 319 Forest Street “A likeable fellou ' .’’ Sports-minded John enjoys Ijase- ball, Ijasketball. and swimming. Me will never forget the fun he had in Miss Krastin ' s English 111 class. Bruce E. Fuller 337 Park .Avenue Student Council, Lunch Room, Golf Team, Camera Club " A man polished to the nail.” In his S])are time. Bruce enjoys skiing, hunting, fishing, and .golf. W ' e know he will never forget all the friends he has made while a student at .A.H.S. Richard Galluzzo 54 Decatur Street Chess ' Club, Tennis ‘‘Let’s all be happy.” “Dick’s” favorite outside activity during the winter is hockey. He will long remember the “Chief’s” printing class. Gail Marie Galvin 33 Hillcrest Street “.4 sunny nature wins friendship everywhere.” After graduation “Shorty” plans to become a secretary. She enjoys dancing, roller skating, and water skiing. Mr. Gibbs’s typing class will be her fondest memory of .A.H.S. Beverly Ann Geldart 108 Park .A enue G.A.A. ‘‘Bashful sincerity and comely love.” “Bev” tvill ne er forget Miss Barry’s French class. After graduat- ing “Bev” hopes to study to be- come an X-Ray technician. Peter Gere 69 Henderson Street Track, Baseball, Chess Club, Tennis ‘‘He found joy in taking life easy.” .After graduation, “Pete” plans to study at B.IJ. His keenest memory of .A.H.S. will be his first day as a sophomore. Charles I.eo Giles 141 Xewland Road Safety Council ‘‘Does a man ever give up hope, I wonder?” “Charlie” plans to make the Air Force his future address. His foiulest memories will include the good times iu .Auto Shop and Gym. Janice Mary Gilfeather 126 Newport Street Honor Roll G..4..4., Glee Club, Gilbert Sulli- van, Tennis, Library Corps ‘‘Truly a cheerful cherub.” i “Jan,” whose varied interests in- clude sports, dancing, and sewing, i jdans to attend Mary Hitchcock School of Nursing. She will remem- ber Miss Bailey’s French II class. Paul David Gilfeather 40 Cornell Street Stamp ' Club ‘‘Honor lies in honest toil.” Paul, who was new to .A.H.S. in his senior year, wants to study en- gineering at Purdue. He will al- ways remember Mr. Kapff’s Math. 6 class. Walter O. Glasspool 23 Lanark Road Track, Radio Club ‘‘.I roguish smile and a merry jest.” Walter’s favorite activity was be- ing an officer in DeMolay. His re- membrance of Mr. Dclany’s jokes may come in handy in the Navy. V Edward Graziano 20 Thesda Street Lunchroom “He makes a game of life.” ‘‘Grizz” will long remember the parties he attended during his vears at A.H.S. “Grizz” plans to go into the constrnction business with his father and then, perhaps, to serve on a state Police Department. Margaret Mary Haley 170 Lowell Street “She is sieeet to know. " Margaret loves skating, dancing, and bowling. She will long rc- mcmhcr Mr. Wallace’s classes. Her ambition is to become an office worker. Judith Alexis Harney 100 Fairmont Street Year Book .irt Staff, .irt Club “The ideal of courtesy, u ' it, grace and charm. " Mr. Coletta’s art classes will long be icmcmltered bv “Jiul)” and her ambition is Massachusetts .Art. She loves to read, walk, and ride horse- back. Peter J. Harney 52 Robbins Road Lunchroom “Glad that I live, I am. " bent ley School of .Accounting is Peter’s amhition. He considers uoodwoi king his facoritc outside ;ictivit . Neil Thomas Harold 97 Cdarcmont Avenue “To rest is a science.” Neil will alwavs remember Miss Krastin’s English class at .A.H.S. He likes all sports. Judith Isabel Harvey 177 Scitutiie Street Toiuis, Gilbert Sullh’a)i, Glee Club, G..-I..d., Library Corps “She scatters enjoyment . " Next year will find “|udy” at Newlon-Wclleslev Hospital. Danc- ing and tennis are her favorite activities. She will never forget Miss Harry’s French class. Laura Margaret Goullaud 178 Overlook Road “She is sieeet and pleasant. " Afr. Gihb’s hookkeeping class and Miss Cassone’s shorthand class will stand otit itt Laura’s memorv. She lores bowling and parties and watits to be a secretary. Judith .Anne Goodenoiigh 10 bailey Road ffonor Boll, Girls’ Glee Club, Li- brary Corps, Tennis, G..1..1. “Xo beauty ' s like the beauty of the mind. " “[itdv,” whose goal is Katharine Gibbs, likes to sew, swim, and tiance. She will alwars retnember Miss bailev’s Fretich class and .Mr. Katoti’s math, class. Richard Jerome Golden 20 Eliot Road Radio Club, Chronicle, Lunchroom, T lack “.1 worker who succeeds.” “Goldie” is .going to attend Wentworth Instittite tiext year. He Mill lotig remember the lectitres by his teachers oti radio and television. Phillip Edward Gradie 118 Warren Street Lunchroom, Chronicle, Radio Club “Life is a struggle, but not a warfare. " Next year “Phil” hopes to go to Northeastern L’nirersity. He will abvays retnember his clgss with Mr. Pine. Kenneth Charles Heavey 52 Ha uthorne Avenue Baseball, Hockey “Wit ami xi’isdom are born xcith the man. " Kenneth enjoys sports of all kinds. He plans to attend North- eastern next year. He will take tvith him memories of his three ears with Mr. Eaton. Rita Mary Hefron 8 Hawthorne .Avenue Softball, Basketball, Field Hockey, G.A.A. President, Student Council Secretary “The nanghtx lady of Shady Lane,’’ I’opiilar " Hef,” an all-roimd girl, will long rememher her fnn-packed sophomore ear and G.. .. . - sec- retarial career is Rita’s future. She’ll always enjoy dancing and sports. Jean Eleanor Hebert 333 Park Avenue Honor Roll “She is so blessed in disposition.’’ Jean is planning to go to Kath- arine Cdhhs next year. She enjoys tennis and swimming. She will ne er forget Miss Binnig’s short- hand classes. Everett Henderson 219 Wollaston Avenue Football, Track “The u’ill to do, the soul to dare.’’ “Murph,” who enjoys bowling as an outside acti ity, will long re- memlter Mr. Wallace’s bookkeeping class. He is headed for the Univer- sit of .Massachusetts. Shirley Ann Henrikson 25 Claremont ,A enue Dramatic Club “A gentle maid by gentle deeds is known. " Shirley, who wants to he a ,sec- letaiN, especially enjoys tentiis and skating. She will never forget Miss Binnig’s shorthand class. Peter D. Hill 1 1 Foster Street “So far, so good. " “Pete” enjoys “hot rodding” around in cars. He will long re- tnemher the many friends he has made in .A.H.S. He plans to join the , ' ir Force. Barbara Anne Howard 10 Eustis Street Drum Majorette, Glee Club “A x ' ery pleasant girl.” Barbara, whose favorite pastimes are skating and swimming, is un- decided about the future. She will ne er forget Miss Binnig’s short- hand class. Norma Sara Hewey 202 Highland Avenue Honor Roll, Dramatic Club, Girls’ Glee Club, Library Corps, Book Reviexuers, Latin Club “Born for success, she seemed until grace to win.” Friendly Norma plans to become an English teacher. Her favorite outside activities include dancing and swimming. She will never for- get her Math III with Mr. Sampson. Eleanor Catherine Hogan 49 Walnut Street Softball, Basketball “Diligence has its own reward.” “Eli” who will go into office tvork next year, will long remem- her Miss Manning’s English class. Eavorite among her outside activi- ties are ice skating and swimming. Jacquelyn Mary Igoe 163 Crosby Street G.A.A. “Get thee behind me, Satan!” “Jackie,” who wants to become a secretary, tvill long remember Mr. Lowder’s history class. She spends much of her spare time swimming and dancing. Carolyn Allen Ivester 22 Beverly Road Head Drum Majorette, President, Girls’ Glee Club, Pianist, Gilbert and Sullivan Club, Chronicle " There’s a tieinhle in her eye.’’ Dancing is a favorite pastime for Carolyn who will never forget be- ing head drum majorette. .She plans to attend school for nursing next year. Deborah C. Jacobs 192 Cedar Avenue President of Dramatic Club, Girls’ Glee Club " The love of higher things and better days.’’ “Debbie” will never forget .sing- ing with the sextette, even when she is at Lasell Junior College. She plans a career as a medical secre- tary. Joseph Stanley Jablonski 19 Fordham Street Ilaseball, Hockey “No really great man ever thought himself so.’’ “joe,’’ who enjoys all sports, will nc er forget Mr. Cavalieri and baseball practice. He [)lans to at- tend Holy Cross next year. Lawrence A. Jean .36 Harvard Street Football “Man about town.’’ Mr. Danforth’s talks on the Red Sox will rank high in “Laurie’s” memories of A.H.S. He plans to attend the University of Massachu- setts and to major in forestry. Gladys Jeghelian 156 Pleasant Street Gilbert and Sullivan, Glee Club, President of Dramatic Club, Year Rook Committee " People have more fun than anybody.’’ “Happy, " President of the Dra- matic did), will always remember her French 11 class with Miss Bailey. Her many outside interests will surely bring her success at the University of Massachusetts. Marie Ann Jepson 234 Park .Avenue Drum Majorette, Glee Club, Rand " A fine head of hair adds to the beauty of a lovely face.’’ .Arlington High’s loss will he Chandler’s gain. Marie will always remember the majorette practices and going to the Senior Prom in her so[)homore year. Grace E. John.son 98 Spring Avenue G.A.A., Chronicle , Tennis, Girls’ Glee Club, Rowling “Pretty and .sweet and pleasant to meet. " I he G.A.A. initiation and foot- ball games will live among Grace’s fond memories of A.H.S. Next year we will find her playing the part of the “perfect secretary.” Paul B. Jennings 329 Gray Street Cross-country Track, Raseball, Chronicle, Latin Club, Honor Roll " go Pogo.” “Red” will always remember Miss Rounds and her Latin jokes. He enjoys raising animals and the great out-of-doors. He plans to at- tend the Uniiersity of Massachu- setts. Margaret Ann Johns 1 122 Massachusetts Avenue Honor Roll, Library Corps, Latin Club, Read, View and Talk Club, Dramatic Club " Hai’c faith in thine ability. " N ' exi year we will find “Marg” at Boston College. She enjoys meet- ing people and working with them. Miss Round’s Latin class will live among her memories. Sahag Richard Johnson 266 Mystic Valley Parkway " A true and downright honest man. " “Butch,” who hopes to attend Boston University in the fall, en- joys sports, reading, cars, and boats. Mr. Sampson’s Plane Geometry class will always he among his memories of A.H.S. Robert Carter Johnston 8 Candia Street Dramatic Club, Bowlitig " There’s mischief in this man.’’ " bob " will be attending Univer- sity of Massachusetts after a snni- iner of swimming and resting. He likes reading and bowling, too. His homeroom periods with Miss Rounds will be among his cher- ished memories. Myles M. Joyce 13 Amsden Street Cross Country Track, Indoor Track “Let them call it mischief, when ’tis past and prospered ’tivill he virtue.’’ “Inches” will long remember his studies in Room 62 with Mr. Wal- lace. Baseball and stvimming have always been his favorite pastimes. Best of luck at Boston University next year, " Inches!” Helmie Edith Kangas •14 Egerton Roacl Honor Roll, Chronicle “The beauty of women in their hair.’’ Helmie, who simply loves basket- ball, football, and dancing, plans to enter Bentley Schoo l of Account- ing next year. Miss Binnig’s sten- ography class will forever stand out among Helmie ' s A.H.S. mem- ories. Philip F. Kearney 24 Winter Street " .4 study is quietness.’’ Philip will never forget the times he had in Miss Barry’s Junior French class. While at A.H.S. golf has taken quite a bit of his time. Best of luck at Boston State Teachers’ College, Philip! Cynthia Louise Keating 17 Silk Street G.A.A., Chronicle, Field Hockey, Bowling “Memories are made of this.’’ “Cindy,” who is on her way to becoming an airline stewardess, will never forget the “swell times” she had at the football and basketball games. Ice skating, dancing, and being a spectator at games are her favorite pastimes. Deborah Ann Keith 16 Monadnock Road Class Secretary, Student Council, Girls’ Glee Club, ' Chronicle, Tennis “A thing of beauty is a joy forever,’’ “Debbie,” our class Secretary, will always be remembered for her sweet smile and personality. Next fall she will be found on the cam- pus of Lasell Junior College. Barbara Ann Kelly 44 Pine Ridge Road Honor Roll, Field Hockey, Basket- ball, Softball, Board Member of G.A.A., Year Book Committee “Personality, pep, and plenty of go.’’ " Barb’s” big ambition is to teach grammar school after Boston State Teachers’ College. Swimming and ice skating have always kept her in trim. The G.A.A. initiations and chemistry laboratory periods will always be remembered. Eleanor May Keating 469 Mystic Street G..4..4., Girls’ Glee Club, Dramatic Club, Chronicle, Tennis, Bowling “She’ll bless you with the sunniest smile.’’ " Gibbi” will be seen at Fitchburg State iN’ursing College next year. She will ahvays remember Mr. Pe- tralia’s Spanish class and Mr. Eaton’s homeroom. Sewing, tennis, skating, and dancing occupy her spare time. Kenneth Hallock Kelley 21 Wyman Terrace Honor Roll, Golf “With a slide rule nothing is impossible.’’ “Dude” hopes to study engineer- ing at the University of Massachu- setts next year. Miss Rounds’ Latin class will he most outstand- ing in his A.H.S. memories. Golf, s vimming, and camping occupy his spare time. Brian Stephen Kelly 449 Summer Street Cross Country, Track, Debating Club, Red Feather Speech “Speech is great, but silence also has its greatness.’’ Brian, a dramatic enthusiast, also has an interest in ice hockey. He will remember his junior speech class with Mrs. Sampson while study he will pursue at North- eastern next year. Maureen Anne Keohane 27 Warren Street Class ()[Jicer, Cheerleading, Vice President of Student Council, Field Hockey, Basketball, Tennis, G.A.A., Cli ronicle ‘‘She is the very soul of personality.” ■ ' Mo, " who plans to become a teacher, will always remember the A.H.S. football games and Mr. Cavalieri’s .Mgebra II class. For recreation, “Mo " loves to dance aiul swim. " Mo” will be remembered as our ivacious class vice president. Robert L. Knowles 1S2 Highland . enue ‘‘Yon can’t cheat an honest man.” Robert, who tvants to become a machinist, will always remember Mr. Katon ' s homerexim and Miss Krastin ' s English class. Bowling, swimming, home-work, baseball, and htinting keep him btis . Best of luck at Wentworth Institute next year, Robert! Florence Rita Knowles 23 Bine Street C..I..L, Softball ‘‘.1 friend to all.” ' Teanuts’’ may be found roller skating, or jdaying .soltball and hcjckes alter school. She will long remendjer .Mrs. Fee’s sewing class and .Mr. Eaton ' s homeroom. Best wishes for your career at Mt. Au- burn School of Nursing, “I’eanuts.” Robert Paul Kocb 19 Oldham Road “He swings a mighty racket.” Robert likes tennis verv much. Who knows, he may even make the team at I’enn. State. Fhat which will remain longest in his memory about . .H.S. will be the shock of coming from a small pri- vate school in New York state to , .H.S. Carol Carlene Koulis !H) Marathon Street Tennis, Chronicle, Glee Club Richard George La Macchio 30 Oakland Avenue Baseball ‘‘Gay, but with dignity.” Carol, tvho loves dancing, will ;ilwa s remember the night of the Junior Prom. She plans to enter Fisher Jtiuior College to become an eiricient secretary. John Joseph Lane 15 Jason Terrace Football, Baseball ‘‘A lion among the ladies is a most dreadful thing.” Sports, parties, and dates filled John ' s wonderful three years at . .H.S. I he old print sho|t days will ne er be forgotten by John, who will enter Boston University’s School of Business in the fall. ClifTord Rudolph Larson 26H . ppleton Street Baseball ‘‘Study is a weariness of the flesh.” ' Ehc fond memories of those cpiadratic etpialions in Mr. KaplF’s algebra class will undoubtedly ring familiar bells when " Clilf " goes to Northeastern or Tufts next fall. man always looking neat.” . fter school hours, “Deck” can be seen either watching or jrartici- pating in sports. Mr. Kapif ' s third period Solid Trig, class will be one of the A.H.S. memories he will take with him to Northeastern. Melvin J. Lantigua 90 Brooks Avenue Chronicle, Projector Club ‘‘Boys u’ill be boys.” . patron of the " Rec,” “Mel” also was interested in the C.Y.O. and tars. I he fellows in the radio shop will long be remembered by " .Mel” while he attends North- eastern. Frank Larson 19 Belknap Street ‘‘Fife should be taken slowly and easily. " Frank, one of our nitest friends, intends to go on evilh machine trade after high school. He will ne er forget his gradutition dav. Patricia Elaine Lawler 48 Everett Street G.A.A. “Isn’t life fun.” rhose terrific study periods where no one studies will longest he re- ineinbered by " Pat.” Dancing, rol- ler skating, and bowling are her favorite activities. Pat will be “scene around " at the telephone otlice next year. David William Leonard 31 Walnut Street Band, Orchestra “He knows what is what.” “Dave " is one of the many in- ditidiials who likes to do nothing. Math 111 class with Mr. Eaton will be longest remembered. Next year Dave jrlans to “do nothing” around Northeastern. Denise Margaret Leary 55 Paul Revere Road Softball, Basketball, Bowling “My crown is called contentment.” “Dennie,” whose secret ambition is to join the Marines, will always alue the experience gained in Miss Forsyth’s cooking classes. Eler favorite pastimes are bowling, danc- ing, swimming, and roller skating. Carol Margaret Lewis 71 Cleveland Street Honor Roll, G.A.A. , Chronicle, Year Book Committee “She was horn ftt a merry hour. " “Loti " is known as the avid bas- ketball fan. Her next love is danc- ing, consequently she will never forget the 55 Senior Prom. Carol will be “seen " romping around Boston Teachers next year. . ' A ■ James Chester Libby 129 Hillside Avenue “A gay spirit commends itself.” “Jim’s” favorite outside activity is football. He will never forget the Old Study Hall where he had so much lun in his .Sojihomore year. “Jim " plans to enter Wentworth in the fall. Robert William Long 82. Beacon Street Basketball, Football “He’d put Arthur Murray to shame.” “Bob” has plans of joining the armv for two years, then to North- eastern. When he isn ' t boning for exams, he is playing cards with Joe Madigan. His breaking of Mr. Bar- ber’s chair in the geometry class was an unforgettable experience. Marjorie Ann Lutus 30 Temple Street “.1 good dispositioji is more valuable than gold.” “Margie’s " free time is occtipied by babv sitting and ice skating. She will never forget all I he fun she had at the .A.H.S. proms. Next fall will find her at Chandlers School of Business. ' r ■: s - ’ • •• ■I Rodger Arthur Litchfield 103 Hillside Avenue Baseball, Library Corps “Studious of Laborious ease.” When Rodger isn’t sleeping through a history class he enjoys skiing and swimming. Long re- membered will be the time some- one lit a fire in the print shop’s wastebasket. Robert Lewis Lord 13 Lowell Street Football “What did Hercules have over him?” “Lordie,” a sports enthusiast, will never forget all the fun he had in the footirall locker room. After graduation he will become an em- ployee of the Edison Light Com- pany. Joan MacLean 132 Sylvia Street “.I smile goes a mile.” Jo;m, who enjoys roller skating and dancing, will never forget her experiences in Miss For.syth’s cook- ing class. She plans to be a book- keeper for the Boston Gas Com- pany next year. Janice Mary Monahan 35 Menotomy Road Robert Victor Moden 1219 Massachiiscus Avenue Lunchroom “Persunsion tips his tongue when ' er he talks.” riie AiUoinoiive Industry will |)io idc a luturc career lor “Moe.” Never to he iorgotten Ijy him are the good times in Auto Shop and in Mr. Delaney’s class. Dorothy Ann Moeller 8 Exeter Street Honor Roll. Tennis, Bowling, Dra- matic Club, G.A..L, Year Book Committee “Common sense is the best sense I know of.” " Dotty” is headed for Boston State Eeachers ' College. She will never forget Mr. Vallace ' s Busi- ness Organization class or those " study " periods in the clinic. Robert Allen Modoono 191 Woburn Street, I.exingtOTi “Xex ' er trouble trouble til trouble troubles you.” " Bob’s " goal is the .Automotive Industry. Both the hardshiits and good good times in the Auto Shop and the classroom will be remem- bered by him. Pauline C. Moloy 62 Beacon Street Basketball “.I merry heart lives on.” Pauline, planning to attend an l.B.M. school, enjoys almost any sport. Never to be forgotten will be the mad rushes to the study hall and .Miss Forsyth’s tcxjkitig class. James A. Moore 45 Claremont Avenue Girls’ Glee Club, Chronicle, G.A.A. “She is the essence of humor.” Pretty “Jan” won’t ever forget those crazy " Friday nights with the Senior girls " or the wondcrftil football games. She enjoys danc- ing. She |)lans to attend Emantiel. Robert Girard Morel, Jr. 6 Lombard Terrace Football, Baseball “Success, remember, is the reward of toil.” " Bob,” who plans to attend Northeastern, likes almost any spoit. The fun had in .Arlington Center with the boys and the Juni- or Prom will be hard to forget. Sandra Elizabeth Mowat 17 Walnut Terrace G.A.A. “What sweet delight a rjuiet life affords.” Bowling, ice sktiting and music are " Sandy’s” lacoiitc outside ac- ticities. She idtitts to attend a junior tollege. " Sandy " will nccer forget the wondcifid football ga mes. Honor Roll, Gilbert ir Sullivan, Chess Club, Latin Club, Chronicle “The Ronunis would never have conquered the world, if first they were obliged to learn Latin.” “Jim " will always remember Cicero’s bad eyesight and the snazzy bow tie in room 26. He |)lans to enter Harvard. He enjoys singing and all spectator sports. William Alan Morton, Jr. 34 Cliff Street Projection Club, Chess Club “.In. example of good living and high thinking. " “Bill” claims being on Cape Cod as his favorite outside activity. .An engineeiing degree from Clark- son Tech, is in his future ])lans. Best of luck Bill! Daniel James Mulvihill 15.A .Avon Place " like work, it fascinates me, I can sit and look at it for hours.” " Dan " hopes to attend Fufts to prcitare for a career in .Archi- tectural F ' .ngineering. I he three tears of mechanictl drawing with i fr. Dtinlorth will newer be for- gotten. Joseph Frank Miinsey 67 Fairmont Street Safely Committee, Chronicle “Don’t throw a monkey wrench into the machinery. " " Joe,” likes sports and parties so much! He enjoys working with cars too. " Mad rush going to the lunch room " will he something he will long remember. Jessie Alice Murphy 41 . msden Street Chronicle Distribution, Art Staff “The quicker yon do it the sooner it’s done.” Jessie’s favorite outside activities include roller skating, softball, and basketball. She will long remember the terrilic times had in the driver training classes. Charles Michael Murphy 6 Memorial W ' ay Chess, Glee Club, Chronicle, Lunch Room “The aim makes great the life.” “.Vce’s” favorite outside activi- ties are hockey and baseball. He is planning for a career in draft- ing. File good times had at , .H.S. will always be remembered by him. John Francis Murphy 67 Henderson Street Cross Country, Indoor Track, Out- door Track “His record speaks for itself.” " Mutfy,” well-liked cajttain of our track team plans to enter the service in June. He will always remember his Arlington friends and that crazy lunchroom. Grover Carle Murray 55 Tanager Street “No civilized man ei ' er regrets a pleasure.” Ifentley’s is Carle ' s choice for next year and we hope he makes the grade. Most of Carle’s s|3are time is devoted to his job. Carle won’t forget Miss Rinnig’s short- hand class for a long time to come. June Valerie Murray 130 Gardner Street Honor Roll, Secretary of Girls’ Glee ' Club, Gilbert ir Sullivan “I have a heart with room for everyone.” After graduating this year, June hopes to go to B.U. to prepare for secretarial work. She enjoys ice skating and dancing. She will al- ways remember the Gilbert Sul- livan Shows. Joseph Patrick Nagle 27 Wyman Street Chronicle, Lunch Room “Great hopes make men.” “Joe,” does tool designing, and bowling, and ice skating in his spare time. He will always remem- ber Mr. Delany’s class and " jokes.” Gladys Nahigian 174 Mystic Valley Parkway G.A.A., Bowling, Tennis, Chronicle , Year Book Committee " .III that glitters is not gold.” Gladys plans to attend Lasell Junior College next year. Dancing, bowling, and tennis take up most of her spare time. She will never forget the two flat tires she had on the way to the Leominster football game. Roger W. Neal 109 Webster Street Chronicle “Sincerity and truth are the basis of every virtue.” " Peal” enjoys the intricacy and rewarding sounds of a hi-fi set up. His memories of .A.H.S. include the hunger pangs after the " too short lunch |jeriod.” He intends to enter W ' entworth in the fall. June Rose Nigro 43 Dudley Street Honor Roll, G..I..4., Bonding “.4 kitrd heart and much grace.” .After graduation this year June plans to go into some t pe of sec- retarial work. She enjoys dancing and swimming, hut listening to modern jazz is her favorite jras- time. She’ll not forget Miss Bin- nig’s stenography class for a long time. Barbara Ann Nixon 55 Bow Street “Though she’s quiet, one knoies she’s there.” A restaurant manager is what “Smilev " wants to be alter gradua- tion. Roller skating and working as a waitress take iip most of her time oiitsiile of scliool. Mr. Wal- lace’s bookkeeping class will long be remembered by her. Colette Sigred Nordberg 15 Lanark Terrace Gilbert Sullivan, Girls’ Glee Club “.I happy soul is a great attraction.” Colette’s favorite pastimes are dancing and howling. Next vear she jtlans to attend Lowell State Teachers College. Wdiat Colette will remember longest about A.H. S. are the football games. Paul Anthony Nocivelli 7() River Street Baseball, Library Corps “His foe was folly and his weapon wit.” “.Ni ' " enjoys all sports. He will long remember Mrs. Mollatt’s P. 0.1). class. Robert James Novello 51 V ' arnmn Street Stude)it Council, Safety Committee “When modern youth burns the midnight oil, it is usually in the crank case.” " Bol)” will always remember his classes with Mr. Delaney. Next year he will attend Franklin Tech to become a mechanical engineer. He enjoys dancing and swimming. Richard Francis O’Brien 9 .Albermarle Street “Much mirth and no madness.” “O B” tvill never forget the good times he had in Mr. Allen’s room. He’s planning on a career in the automotive business after gradua- tion. John Michael O’Day 63 , Adams Street R.V.T. “IVisdom is the highest achieve- ment of man.” Michael plans, after graduation, to go to one of the teachers col- leges. He will probably remember Miss Round’s Latin II class the longest of anything about A.H.S. David L. O’Leary 61 Stmset Road “ follow the path of friendship.” Working on automobiles is " Dave’s” lavorite pastime. LI. S. . rmy hound, he will never forget berth the good and bad times in the Auto Shop. William P. O’Connor 22 Peter Tufts Road “The tall, the wise, the reverend head.” “Oakie” is one of the shorter hoys in the senior class, only 6 ' 5 " tall. Next year he plans to go to Boston College. Mr. Skinner’s chemistry class is something “Oakie” won’t forget too quickly. Shaun Joseph O’Halloran 13 Mill Street Lunchroom “Hold tight the rudder that we may go upstream.” “Tiger” plans to he a machinist. He will long remember Mrs. Ding- weli in the lunchroom and the good times he had going to New Hampshire. Edward Terence O’Leary 22 Bailey Road Band, Orchestra, Yearbook Committee “Without music, life would be a mistake.” “ Ferry,” who is bound for Tufts or B.C. strikes up a gocxl note in the A.H.S. band and orchestra. He will long remember Miss Rounds’ Latin Class. Richard Harry Olsen 86 Alpine Street Lunchroom “He is honest, sincere, and a perfect gentleman.” " Dick,” who is on his way into the LJ. S. Army, will be remeni- berctl especially for his services in the lunchroom. He will long remember Miss Krastin’s English Class. Jerry Francis O’Shea 34 Varnum Street “Overwork is a dangerous thing.” " Jerry,” who ]tlans to joiii the . ir Force, enjoys a good football game, and tvill long remember his good times in Gym and the Print Shop. Elaine Orphanos 118 Lake Street Field Hockey, G..I..I., Tennis, Bas- ketball, Softball, Boiuling “.And, oh, u ' hat those sparkling eyes could do!” Elaine, rvbo is headed for Lasell, has aried interests in field hockey, tennis, basketball ami softball. . . . Don’t forget . .H.S.’s football games! Doris Marie Ouellette 43 , rnold Street G..A.A. “.In insatiable desire to create.” " Dodo,” with twinkling eyes and a good word for all, is looking for- ward to a career with the Tele- phone Company. She will always remember Mr. Coletta ' s class. Ronald Thomas Pannesi 58 .Amsden Street Indoor Track, Projection Club, Cross Country, Spring Track, Chronicle “But, ma’tn!” Even when “Pen” is at Harvard next year he will never forget his sojrhomore homeroom and Mr. Lowder. He is an avid sports fan and collects records too. Dorothy A. Parent! 9 Piedmont Street Softball “The soul selects its own society.” “Dolly,” who plans on entering the business world, enjoys nothing more than a good softball game. She always has a big smile for all. Paul Edward Parr 20 Dorothy Road Basketball, Baseball, Track “Forgetting trouble is the way to cure it.” Next year Paul hopes to go to the lb S. . ' Mr Force .Academy. He is interested in all sports and is good in all of them. He will re- member longest Miss Krastin ' s Englis h 111 Class. Joseph Paragona 141 Thorndike Street “Pleasure and action make hours seem short.” “Joe” who plans to make the lb S. Marines his career, claims that he will remember everything about his three " long” years. Jean D. Paris 75 Cedar .Avenue Tennis, G..4..4., Basketball, Bowl- ing, Softball “ ’Twas her thinking of others made you think of her.” , Jean, who seeks a career in bnsi- i ness, shares her interests in many, many of the school activities. She j enjoys dancing, driving, and foot- ball games. ] Mary Frances Parrott 15 Davis Avenue Honor Roll, Library Corps, G.A.A., Basketball, Chronicle “What I have written, I have written.” Mary, our ambitions Chronicle editor, will always remember be- ing the first “Aunt Minerva” foii the Chronicle. She will never for- get learning football from Mr. Burns and passing Math. Ill with Mr. Sampson. Bryant William Patten ■I Cary Street, Lexington “The force of his oum merit makes his way. " riic write-ups and stories in the Chronicle will stand out in “Bry’s” memories ol A.H.S. He plans to enter the Automotive Industry. John Gilbert Perry 15 Beacon Street “Let us, then, be up and doing. " “Jack,” who intends to continue his education at Northeastern L ni- ersity, enjo)s listening to jazz records in his spare time. Mr. Burke will be a pillar of remeni- hrance to Jack. Roberta Marie Penney 211 Park Avenue Girls ' Glee Club, Gilbert ir Sullivan “Her eyes are stars of twilight fair. " “Bobbie” lakes us up in the air, as her amliition is to become :m airline hostess. She will long re- member Miss Krastin’s English class. Joan Peters 10 ' Eanager Street Honor Roll, Latin Club, Dramatic Club, Tennis, Chronicle, Year Hook “The stars that have the most glory have no rest. " Joan plans to attend Radclilfe College. She will long remember Miss Rounds ' Latin class. Rainbow is her favorite outside activity. Jeanette Ann Petrucci 220 Florence Avenue G..4..4., Chronicle, Basketball, Glee Club “Every natural action is graceful. " One of Jeanette’s fondest mem- ories of A.H.S. will be hitting a tree in Driver Training. Dancing is one of her favorite outside ac- tivities. Carolyn D. Pike 28 Tanager Street Tennis, Chronicle, Dramatic Club “Patience is the key of content. " “Callie” will never forget Mr. Wallace’s Economic and Law ' classes. She plans to attend Chand- ler Secretarial School. Paul Picone 43 Temple Street “.4 fearless man is his own sahiation. " Mr. Kaplf ’s math classes will ahvays remain in Paid’s memories of A.H.S. He plans to attend Tufts College. Nonna Ann Pitula 40 Hopkins Road Dramatic Club, Glee Club, G.A.A., Tennis “Joy is not in things; it is in us. " Mr. Wallace’s Business Organ- ization class will be one of Nor- ma’s favorite memories of . .H.S. She plans to attend Lesley Col- lege. She enjoys swimming and tennis. John Robert Poingdester 3 ' Golden Avenue “A nice impartial man. " “Jack” plans to join the Air Force after graduating. He enjoys hunting and fishing and will long remember Mr. Burns’ Math, class. Jane Frances Polidoro 14 Indian Hill Road Glee Club, Tennis “Beauty lies in her lovely eyes. " 1 he football games and Mr. Raplf’s .Algebra I class will be one of “Janey’s” farorite memories of .A.H.S. She enjoys swimming and skating and plans to attend Boston State Teachers’ College. Allan Lindsay Poole 16 Davis Avenue Cross Country, Indoor Track, Spring Track “The race by vigor, not by x ' aiints is u ' on.” Allan enjoys all sports, especially track. He will long remember Mr. Sampson ' s Geometry class. He jrlans to attend Northeastern L ' ni- versity. .Melvina Linda Princiotta 91 Egerton Road G.A.A., Glee Club, Chronicle “Every u ' ord you speak, every ac- tion ou perforin ends in a shower of blessing.’’ I he football and hockey games will be one of ' ' Mel ' s " loudest memories ol A.H.S. She plans to attend Boston State I ' eachers’ Col- lege. She enjoys dancing and skat- ing. John Lane Porter 15 Frost Street Gilbert Sullivan, Cafeteria, Pro- jection Club, Library Corps, Camera Club “In quietness and confidence shall be your strength.’’ " Lane " plans to attend Boston L ' liirersity Junior College. He en- joys canoeing. He will never for- get Mr. Wallace ' s class. Robert Steven Puddister 299 Park Avenue Football, Track, Hockey, Outdoor Track, Chess Club, Cafeteria “In life as in a football game, the principle is: Hit the line hard.’’ I he football locker room will be- one ol " Pud ' s " favorite memories of .- .H.S. He enjoys swimming and hunting. He jdans to go into the insurance business. Sandra Jayne Pynn .Alberta Virginia Quinzani 68 Milton Street 114 Lake Street “Full of enthusiasm, ready for Tennis, Houding fun.” “Oh ivhat a tide I could unfold. In her free time " Sandy " likes to dance and bowl. She will alwass remember the wynderfid times she had in Miss Forssth ' s Food class. .Mter graduation " Sandy " plans to join the Felephone Company. " Berdie, " who plans to be a secretarc, always looked forward to summer acations and the fun each held tor her. She leaces her station guarding the door near the Clinic with fondest memories. William .Anthony Radochia 31 Pine Street Glee Club, Hand, Football, Hockey “.I blushing Romeo.” Swimming, hunting, and skating are ;i few activities of versatile " Billy " who |datis to enter Bent- le ' s. real librarv lover, he claitns he ' ll never forget the " Chiefs " Priiuitig class. ■Ann Ethel Reynolds 103 Williams Street “Her x ' oice urns ever soft.” “Wien ' s " favorite activities in- clude roller skating and daticing. She will long remember Mrs. Bray ' s wotiderfnl Junior English class. Ann plans to attend Bur- roughs School of Business after graduation. Dorothy Elizabeth Reuter 100 Bartlett Avenue Honor Roll, Chronicle, Latin Club, Dramatic Club, Year Hook - Editor “Without lox ' e and laughter there is no joy, so let me loi e and laugh.” Wheti " Dittie " wasn ' t burning the midnight oil reading the best sellers she was out dancing. She could ne er forget Mr. Sampson ' s Math II and the miles she walked doing errands for Mrs. Hartwig. “Dittie " plans to enter the field of nursing. Ronald Oberg Reynolds 63 Newport Street Honor Roll, Gilbert ir Sullivan, Dramatic Club, Yearbook Committee “]Vhy j)onderf Why not try the exjieriment?” “Ron " will remember his three years in the Gilbert Sullivan Club and the fun he had as its vice president. Although he is headed for Northeastern next year " Ron " will always be remembered for the clever poems he wrote about A.H.S. James Sadler Rice 131 Newland Road “Each mind lifts ils own method.” Alter graduation James is going to shoot lor tlie position ol game uardcn. His lavorile outside ac- ti itv is " poaching.” He will Ittng rememhcr Mr. Bums’ Math class. .Arthur Harold Richards 19 Crescent Hill . cnuc " am a man, rave and serious.” .Vrihur ' s timhition is to he a pi inter. Mr. . rtlmr’s jn inting class will he his Best remembrance ol . .H.S. Being sportsminded he lol- lows loothall and hasehall. Marv Alice Richmond 75 Claremont . veiuie C..I..I., Tennis, Hook Review Cdub ”.l warm cheery smile for everyone.” " noDo ' s " happiest memories in the lutnre will undouhtedly he ol her New Hampshire wications. .Miss Barry ' s “dasse de francais” will adil to her memories ol . .H.S. " DoDo” will he on B.l ' . ' s cam|)tis next year. Edward Michael Ridge 90 Hallow .Street Chronicle, Eoolhall, Lunch Room, Camera Operator, Student Council ‘ ' Contentment furnishes constant joy.” “ red " likes an thing Irom ctirs to C.5.O. to dating. He ttill ttiwavs wonder how paits cotikl so easily disappear Irom the shop. “Ted” plans to continue his stndyitig at Northeastern. John Joseph Riley 69 Fountain Road Hockey, Lunchroom, Band, Track, Glee ' Club “The fewer things you do, the more time you have.” In June “Bam " will take with him loud memories ol Mr. Wal- lace ' s Economics Class. AVhen he tvasn ' t “lonnging’’ he enjoyed hockey and hunting. “Bam " will prohahlv graduate Irom B.C. still trying to figure out Jerry Crotiin’s half dollar trick. John .Andrew Rivers, Jr. 1226 Massachusetts .Aventie Projection Club " Youth is full of sport.” “Johnny " jrlans to attend North- eastern Cniversitv alter his serrate in the .Air Force is over. He likes sports and will not forget Mr. Danforth ' s mechanical drawing 111 classes. Susan Riley 39 Hospital Road G.A.A. “She gives a lovely light.” ()uiet “.Sue” wants to study nursing. What a fine one she will make! Her activities include borvl- ing and skating. She will remem- her ererr thing about .A.H.S. Richard S. Rohinson 122 .Appleton Street “Talks less than others, but is far more wise.” Richard rvill he studving at M.f.r. ne.xt year. Mr. Danforth ' s mechanical drawing class will he long remembered by him. Ruth S. Rohinson 185 AA’achusett .Avetme Bowling Team “.1 maiden fair to see.” Ruth likes dancing and borvling. She rvill never forget the first lime she rvore her Bermuda skirt to school. AVilliam John Rohinson 32 Coolidge Road Hockey “The ice is his castle.” .Alter attending Malden Catho- lic lor trvo rears, “Beaver " entered A.H.S. in his senior year. Next rear rve rvill find him at Boston College displaying his skills in hockev. Phyllis Marie Roby 333 Gray Street G.A.A., Chronicle “Nice Ihings come in small Jyackages.” ‘Thvl,” ulio is jrlaniiint a career as an airline hostess, iiolcls fond nieinories of her time spent in detention lor chewing gtnii. She enjoys dancing and swimming. Ann Marie Rosselli 111 Magnolia Street “The best of things come in small packages. " “Shorty” lo es dancing and bowling. She will alwa s rememher the ftm in lUisiness Organization with Mr. Whillace. John Francis Ronan 1 1 Wright Street football “Not gold hut men build nations. " " Jack " will he a printer. He likes plaving hocke and working on his car. " What good times we had in Mr. Hill’s Gym Classes! " , he says. Stanley Fredrick Ryan 71 Hihbert Street flinch Room, Band, Stamp Club, Golf “Without danger the game grows cold. " " Fred " likes to play ]ring-pong, hockey, and tennis. 1:15 e ery dav and Mr. .Vrthtir’s Print Sho]} hold his fondest memories. Robert Mitchell Sabbag 11 University Road “Friday’s come, and the week ' s done. " " Roh,” a great sports enthtisiast. wall always regret that he cotildn’t go out for sports because he had to be enrolled at . .H.S. for six months before c]tialif ing. He will always remember the fun he had as a senior at A.H.S. John Colby Sampson 96 Appleton Street Chess Club, Stamp Club, G. tlr S, Club, Year Book “There lies a deal of mischief be- neath thy mild exterior. " " Spike,” will be a freshman at Hamilton this fall. His activities are swimming and hunting. He will long remember Wood Work- ing Classes with Mr. Sandberger. Edward Joseph Sarkisian 10 Reservoir Road “Life is short — run it well.” Edward will be going to a tech- nical school. He enjoys a good party, and will always remember Mr. Fagone’s Class. Helen H. Sanioorian 80 Massachtisetts , ventie Orchestra “She scatters spai ' kling sweetness. " " Rabbit. " is going to a btisiness sdiool this fall. Basketball and skating are some of her activities. Vill she contintie day dreaming abotit “those Sattirday nights” af- ter A.H.S.? Anthony James Santos 12 Plymouth Street Baseball “He had the happy gift of being agreeable.” S|3orts-loving “Tony” is looking forward to attending Mass. State. His memories of . .H.S. will always include Mr. Lincoln’s English Class. Charles J. Sbuttoni 2 Stitherland Road “He climbs highest who helps others.” Next year Charles, whom every- one recognizes by his black Stude- baker, w ' ill go to a technical school. He enjoys being in the Drum Corps. Ernest Bradford Schuhiiiacher 17 Anisdcn Street " His happiness is ever present.’’ The hectic study periods in the Old Hall and attending the foot- ball games will always stand out in “Ernie’s” memories of A.H.S. He is headed for Boston Univer- sity. Paul Gahm Seery 71 Richfield Road Orchestra (President), Dramatic Club, Band, Track, Chronicle " He was a knight in shining armor. " Talented Paid intends to take up engineering at Northeastern. He will long remember orchestra rehearsal and his part in the ' outh Participation Committee for U. N. Day. Richard Allan Scribner 9 . ndierst Street Projection Club, Bowling " Look on the bright side of life, it’s much easier. " “Scrih,” who plans to attend the .Mr Eorte .Academy, will al- ways remend)cr Mr. Eaton’s Math, class. His favorite outside activity is playing golf. Barbara Ann Seibel 16 Orvis Road Dramatic Club " .ill things are easy that are done willingly. " Prettv “Barbie” cvill long re- member entering .A.H.S. in her senior sear. She is a great dance and sports enthusiast. She intends to take up nursing at Newton- Wellesley Hospital. Kenneth George Sharkey 70 Bellington Street Orchestra, Band, Bowling " .4 truly modest fellow. " Mathematical “Ken” will be seen with his slide rule at Northeastern where he hopes to become an engi- neer. Music and bowling keep him busy in his spare time. Deidre Louise Sheahan 53 Melrose Street Chronicle, Drum-Majorette, G.A.A., Girls’ Glee Club " Style is part of her nature.” “Day” plans to attend Cathrine Laboure. She will long remember the football parties and the boys’ basketball games. W ' e will long re- member her vivacious smile! Mary Lucy Simone 53 Wyman Street " She is little with a large heart.” .A look into the future will show us “Shorty” as an x-ray technician. She enjoys bowling and skating. She will remember her many nights in detention. Jane .Anne Shea 30 Surry Road Chronicle, Glee Club “O’er rough and smooth she trips along and never looks behind.” Petite Jane will always remem- ber Afr. Wallace’s class and meet- ing the Chronicle deadline. She will continue her education at Lasell Junior College. Joseph A. Silva 48 Brattle Street " iVhat should men do hut be merry?” “Joe” will never forget the “tpiiet” Vocational lunches or his cla.sses with Afr. Johnson. He hopes to become a machinist. His hobby is photography. Carol .Anne Sindoni 91 Harlow Street Gilbert ir Sullivan “She greets them smiling, one and all. " “Sindy” is destined to become a .secreuiry. She will long remember the boys and Air. Wallace’s Eco- nomics and Law class. She enjoys bowling and dancing. Goniil Sipahi 26 Woodland Street Radio Club, (;.A.A., RA ' .T., Li- brary Corps, Chronicle, Year Rook, Dramatic Club “A u ' hniing u’a , a pleasani smile. " Friendly C.dmd, onr guest from Tiirkev, ulio spoke to e er one Itefore even learning their names, likes sports and reading. She will rememher everything from foot- ball games to tests. Charlotte Ruth Smith 1 N5 Massachtisetts . eniie ‘‘. ' ihe is so winsome and wise in her ways. " Charlotte is olf for Burdett’s next vear to become a legal setre- tarv. She will rememher Mr. Kroll ' s Biology class and the won- derful . .H.S. football games. Maren Lucinda Slagle 111 Hutchinson Road Girls’ Glee Club. Chronicle, Drum Majorette, ( ' Albert Sullh’an " Gentlemen prefer blondes. " " Cind , " who plans to enter I’cnn Hall, will alwa s remember Mis. Lee’s sewing Her fa- corite outside activity is riding around in cars. Inez Maria Soares 17 Moulton Road Chronicle, G..-L.1. " She is little with quietness of manner. " Incv. who is hound for Newton- Wclleslec Hospital, will never for- get Miss Krastin’s English class. Swimming and roller skating take tip most of her free time. M. Virginia Sousa H N ' ewland Road Flonor Roll ‘‘.I still small voice.” Swimming and ice skating aie “(iinnie ' s " facorite outside attic i- ties. She is sure that she ccill necer forget Mr. Wallace’s F.conomies (lass and her Junior lunch jteriods. June F. .Souther 63 Freeman Street " Good (jualilies are the substantial riches of life. " June jdans lo do secretarial work .illei giadiialiou. Her fa- coritc [lastime is dancing. She will alwacs rememher the fun in Mr. Wallace’s Business Organization class. Constance Elizabeth Speedie 90 Falmouth Road West G.A.A. " To know her is to love her. " I’rettc " Connie,” echo loces danc- ing, cvill never forget Miss Barry’s French classes. She cvill attend For- sethe College cvhere she cvill learn It) he a dental hygienist. Mary Ellen Sjrrissler 338 Forest Street Field Hockey Co-captain, G..1..4., Rasket ball , Softball, Cheerleader " .I good sport, a good friend. " Sports-minded and popular " Spriss” plans to attend Chandlers. Her favorite outside activities in- clude swimming and dancing. We cvill never forget her enthusiasiu at the football games. ■ Joanne Edith Stacchi 7 Prentiss Road Glee Club, Chronicle " IVords cannot express her infinite sweetness.” Dancing, howling, and sevimming are " Stark’s” facorite outside ac- ticities. She cvill alcvavs rememher Mr. Wallace’s class. W’e evish her success at Burclett next year! William Joseph Stanger -40 Warren Street Rasehall, Lunchroom Staff, Rasket- hall. Chronicle, Radio Club " Where he succeeds the merit’s all his own. " " Billy” expects to enter North- eastern. Placing hockey, basketball. ;ind working with cars are his activities. He cvill long rememher the good times in Room 52, and his “.Staying out of detention.” David James Starkey 26 Lake Hill A enue Gilbert ir Sullivan, Cafeteria “ ' Tis confidence that best doth banish fear.” " Daxc " will never loif et Miss Krastin’s |iinior class nor Miss Harry ' s French class. DeMo- la , (lances, hockey, and those (lri e-in movies are “Dave’s” la or- ite outside activities. He plans to attend Northeastern L ' niversity. fartin G. Staiiss 230 Vachllsett Aceniie " Earnestness commands the respect of mankind.” “Marty,” tvhose ambition is to he an engineer and necer to joiti the army, jrlans to attend I ' nfts next year. The Chemistrv classes where he ticvcr put the right chemicals together will alwavs haunt him. Muriel Evelyn Sleeves 163 Park , vemie Extension soft, clear glowing complexion is her prize.” Muriel will never forget the A.H.S. football games and Mr. Cdhhs’ Teping I class. In the fall she is planning to attend Hnrtlett College. Hest of Luck. Muriel, in whatexcr on do.” Carolyn .Ann Stone 20 Draper .Avenue Drum Majorette, G..1..L, Girls’ Glee Club, Chronicle , Library Corps, Yearbook “Much mirth and no sadness.” Carolyn, who loves parties, plans to attend Forsyth Dental College in the fall. Her regtdar trips to the Guidance OITice will always stand out in her mind. Rosemary Ann Stone 61 Fountain Road Softball " .I siveet, gently charm about her.” Fimdoving Rosemary has de- cided ii|)on a hiisiness career. She will always remember the Cloth- ing class and her many friends. Her favorite outside activity is tennis. Marcia Stetson 3 Bradley Road Girls’ Glee Club, Gilbert Sulli- van, . Idvertising Manager — Chroni- cle, Library Corps “Ssolhing is impossible to a willing heart.” Marcia, who will never forget Mr. Fusco’s History class, plans to attend Boston Ihiiversitv next vear. She enjovs canoeing at Horn Pond and dancing. The way Mar- cia got those “Chronicle” adver- tisements, she’s sure to he a success. Norman Lee Stone 60 Crosby Street Baseball “IVoidd you repeat that again, sir?” “Rocky,” who jtist lores baseball and girls, will never forget the time he almost blew up the chem- istry lab — and those wailing “Rees!” He hopes to enter Tufts in the fall. Paid Allen Stuart 11 Pine Court Football, Hockey " .I match for any man.” “Rico” likes swimming and fish- ing. Our great football jilayer will certainlv make good in the field of construction. He will always re- memher the many discussions in the football locker room. George Robert Starkey 26 Lake Hill .Avenue “IF(jr ( never killed anybody.” Next rear (ieorge xvill attend a tedmical sdiool. He will long re- memher Mr. Delaney’s panto- mimes. His favorite activity is dancing. Claire Ann Stearns 26 Webcowet Road " She talked; Lord, how she talked!” “Clara” hopes to become an -Air- line Hostess. She enjoys swimming, dancing, baseball, and riding. She will ne er forget Mr. Vallace nor the many times she got caught chewing gum and talking. Mary J. Tate 49 Highland Avenue Honor Roll, Art Club “Good nature is the very air of a good mind.’’ Mary will always remember Mr. Coletta’s , rt classes and we wish her luck at Massachusetts School ol . ' rt. She likes swimming and dancing. Joanne Marie Todisco 2 River Street G..I..I., Chronicle, Gilbert Sulli- van, Glee Club, Field Hockey, Rasketball “Here, there, am everyivhere.’’ " Jo” will always remember the loot hall games and all her friends at . .H.S. She plans to attend Lasell Jtinior College. Janies Torpey 76 Brooks Avenue Football, Baseball “IVhat care I u ' hat chance betide.’’ James will remember football and baseball at A.H.S. He is in- terested in all sports. Elizabeth C. Thyne 1 Pond Terrace Gilbert Sullivan, Dramatic Club, Glee Club “lyolhing great was ever achieved without enthusiasm.’’ Ettthtisiastic " Betty, " who loves tmtsic, will always remember Gil- bert and Sullivan and chorus classes. .After Pierce Secretarial School, she plans to work in the theater. Lois Ann Toebes 39 Crosby Street Chronicle, G.A.A. “.4 kind heart is a fountain of gladness. " Lois, who will always remember Mr. Albro ' s Business Organization class, plans to attend Boston rcachers’ College. She enjoys ice skatitig and dancing. Robert Lawrence Tramonte 51 Hillside Avenue Lunch Room “Thou art a fellow of good respect. " Service-bound “Bob,” will never forget working in the Lunch Room and — getting paid for it! Janet Mary Sullivan 39 North Unioti Street G..I..4., Softball, Chronicle “There’s a dearth of luit in this dull toiun.” " Stillv’s” lavorite oittside activi- ties ;iie football parties and switn- mitig. She will never forget Miss Forsyth’s Cooking classes or her three years with Mr. Wallace. She plans to etitcr Katharine Gibbs ttext year. Eleanor M. Sweeney 18 Frazer Road ■ ' .I bit of comedy is enjoyed by all. " " F.le,” whose future atnbitioti is to he a secrctarv, will tiever forget Afr. Fitsco ' s History classes. Ice skatitig, dancing and football games are her favorite outside ac- tivities. Judith Rose Taddeo 64 Magtiolia Street G..I..L, Library Corps, Fine Arts Club, Chronicle “She was serene and calm and self-possessed.” “Jittly” will always remember be- itig " yelled at " by Mr. Coletta and Mr. Cavalieri. Dancing and going to parties are her favorite oittside activities. Good luck in Mass. .Art next year, “Judy”! Paul Sullivan 29 Harlow Street Hockey, Baseball, Camera Club “Reserve is the truest expression of respect.” " Sully” will make a good fresh- man at B.C. with his winning personality. Playing sports, work- ing on his car and dancing are some of the things he likes to do. He ivill long remember the fun he had during his senior y ear. Mary Louise Tremblay 61 Foster Street Honor Roll Field Hockey, Basketball, G.A.A., Chronicle, Cheerleader, (Co-captain) “The (ace is the image of soul.” ’i acious Mary, who will always remember leading cheers at foot- ball games, loves all sports. She plans to go to a secretarial school. Swimming is her favorite outside activity. John Francis Tweedie 89 Everett Street Bowling Club, Junior Red Cross “His ways are ways of pleasant- ness.” John will always remember the fun at the Junior Prom. We wish him luck in his future at Tufts University! Winston Allen Tripp 6 Irocpiois Road “Gentle in manner and firm in reality.” ■‘Whnnie " will always rememher having to get u|) in the mortiing to go to scliool. He ititends to go to a technical school and to enter the machine trade. Herbert Joseph Wallace 58 Mary Street Gilbert ir Sidlivan “Do it well and success is yours.” “Herb,” planning to attend a business school after graduation, will long remember the wonderful parties and all the fun in Gilbert and Sullivan. John William Walsh 65 Woodside Lane “The situation is well in hand.” .After graduation “Jack” hopes to attend Northeastern University. He will always remember the foot- ball games. Bruce Joseph Warner 66 Silk Street Baseball “He swings a mighty hat.” Miss Barry’s French Class was Bruce’s favorite. He likes baseball and sports in general. Bruce is bound for Northeastern University after graduation. Samuel Adams Warnock 147 Lowell Street “There is a method in his madness. " “Sam’s” favorite pastime is fix- ing cars. He plans to enter the service, but he will never forget the wonderful times he had in the auto shop. Frances Elizabeth Ward 15 Eliot Road Gilbert Sulliva7i, Girls’ Glee Club, Chronicle “Pleasant good nature wins the heart.” Busy “Betty” can be found in almost any activity. She will al- ways remember the fun she had in high school. Her future plans are still indefinite. Beverly Ann Wamock 147 Lowell Street “Her shiny hair, those warm friendly eyes, and that button nose.” “Bev,” whose future aim is a happy home, enjoys swimming and skating. The nights spent at the “Rec” and her sophomore year will long be remembered. Robert Adams Warren 71 Chester Street “Men of few words are the best men.” Technical minded “Bob” seeks an engineering degree at the Uni- versity of Maine. Math classes with Mr. Kapff will always be remem- bered. Skiing is his favorite outside activity. 4 William Kenneth Watson 50 Lancaster Road Football, Indoor Track, Outdoor Track, Chess “Nothing endures but personal qualities.” Likeable ‘ ' Vhij)]jer” will long remember his many friends at A.H.S. Active in all sports, he claims he will never forget those studies in Room 71. Diane Elizabeth Weber 31 Sunset Road “.I good laugh is sunshine in a house.” Mr. Fusco’s U. S. History class will always britig hapjry thoughts to Diane. She enjoys bowling in her leisure time. , s yet her future plans are tmdecided. Judy Elizabeth White 218 Pleasant Street Chronicle, Library Corps, G..4..4., Fine .4rts Club, Majorette “She has an infectious laugh.” “Whitey” hopes to attend Rhode Island School of Design to become a commercial artist. Mr. Coletta ' s Art classes will be among her fondest memories. She likes danc- ing. Joan Elizabeth Wilkie 22 Linwood Street G..4.A., Chronicle, Field Hockey “.411 nature wears one universal grin.” Joan will be at a secretarial school next year. The parties and football games in her Senior year will always be remembered by her. Swimming and watching football are her favorite activities. William L. White 164 Palmer Street Honor Roll “For many a joke had he.” After graduation, ‘‘Bill” plans to attend an engineering college. Memories of Mr. Danforth’s Me- chanical Drawing classes will go with him. Ann Marie Williams 38 Marion Road Honor Roll, G..4.A., Chronicle, Field Hockey “The fairest flower that ever blossomed.” Business college will soon be calling .Vnn. Dancing and ice skat- ing are her favorite outside activi- ties. .Among her memories of .Arlington will be Mr, Lowder’s History classes. Ann Elizabeth Welch 11 Churchill .Aventie “She is blessed iti disposition.” Mr. Fusco ' s History class and Mr. Kroll’s Junior homeroom will always stand out in “Bettv ' s” mem- ory. She seeks a ftirther education at Fisher Junior College. Fred Hamilton Wharton 1 1 1 AVestmoreland .Avenue Bowling “Knowledge exists to be imparted.” ' ' Flam " plans to enter the Service after graduation. He’ll remember Mr. Arthtir’s Printing classes and Miss Barry’s English class in his Sophomore year. His favorite out- side activities incltide bowling and baseball. Allan S. Wilson 8 Aerial Street Camera Club “.4 man full of fun, wit, and a dynamo of energy.” The good times in Mr. Sand- berger’s shop will always be re- membered by Allan. Outside of school Allan enjoys baseball and basketball. Mary Louise Wilson 8 .Aerial Street “Her dark tresses are a glory to her.” Mary isn ' t sure what to do next year, but she knows that shell remember ber three wonderful vears at .A.H.S. Dancing atid roller skating arc her favorite outside activities. John A. T. Winchenbaugh II Grafton Street llashetball " I try (ill Ihhigs; achieve what can.” ‘ Winch” goes to H.C. to become an accountant. Outside of school, " Winch” enjoys all spoils especi- ally fishing. His school mates in .A.H.S. will never he forgotten. Frances P. Wood 26 Voodland Street Cheerleading (Co-captain), Field Hockey, Basketball , Softball, Chronicle, Art Club, Art Staff — Yearbook “She who cheers others will be cheered by others.” Physical edtication will he “Frankie’s” career after Springfield College. Her favorite activities are swimming and skating. She’ll never forget all the football games and parties. Judith Ellen Winkley 136 (iardner Street G..t..l., Majorette, Softball, Basket- ball, Field Hockey “.I fig for woe, a fig for care. " , n airline school beckons “Win- ky” after gradmilion. Sbe’ll never forget .Mr. Cavalieri’s Algebra class in bet junior yeai. Her outside activities iticludc switntning, skat- ing, atul eatitig. Howard Arthur Woodbury 2 Rotiald Road Projection Club “The fulure lies ahead, watch it.” The school days between 7:30 .A.M. and 8:00 A.M. will be " Howie’s” fotidest memories of A.H.S. After graduation he plans to become a draftsman. His ottt- side activities include swimmitig, fishing, atid bowling. Patricia Anne Woodbury 39 Overlook Road “Gay, but with dignity.” " Pat” hopes to work for the telephone cotnpany w ' hen she gradtiates. Swimming and bowling are her favorite activities. Mr. Skintier’s Chemistry class will al- ways be retnembered by her. Robert J. Wright 28 Wi lliams Street Football, Track, Debating Club, Lunchroom “Small but powerful.” " bob,” who enjoys water sports, has set tip a vigorous schedtile next year of working and goittg to 15. U. tiight school. “I5ob” will long remetnber the fun he had in Mr. Lincoln’s senior English class. Robert Victor Ziminsky 25 Sunset Road “.hid why should life all labor be?” I he next four years " Grass” will spend in the Air Force. The studies with Mrs. Bray will be atnong bis memories of .A.H.S. He enjoys hunting, fishing, sw ' imming, atid cars. Fred Albert Worth 73 Fotintain Road Yearbook, Chronicle “1 shall smash the atom.” " Fred’s” years of strtiggle with Latin is what he’ll remetnber abottt A.H.S. His favorite outside acti ities are swimming and pho- tography. He platis to attend .Northeastern. Howell C. Young 46 Windsor Street Basketball, Baseball, Track “.i man of action.” " Jackie” plans to attend Lhii- versitN of Massachusetts to become a teacher of physical editcation. He enjoys all kinds of sports. He’ll always remember the studies in his senior year in room 71. William E. Ziminsky 25 Sunset Road Track, Projection Club “Give me the open spaces.” After agricultural .school, “Min- ky” hopes to become a conserva- tionist. He enjoys htinting, fishing, and trapping. He’ll take with him memories of Mr. Kroll’s biology class. John James Loan 917 Massachusetts Avenue " Silence never betrays yon.” Jolin ' s goal in life is to be an engineer. He ill always reinember his teachers. Valerie Marie Curtin 63 . |)pleton Street " Gentle to hear, kindly to judge.” “ ' al, " rvho always has a smile lor everyone, will have pleasant memories ol her days at A.H.S. .nul her many friends here. Ciharles Robert Blasi 2 1 Clyde Terrace Basketball “The prize is won not without effort.” " lUick " will long remcmher Mr. Hums ' riiysics classes. He jrlans to train in seamanship. Ralph Raymond Bortone 216 Park .Avenue “They are reputed wise, who say but little.” ‘Sonny” intends to become a disc jockey. Having just moved to .Arlington from Somerville this sear, he has made many friends, especially among the girls. Ellen Brenda Chisholm 41 Massachusetts .Avenue " .If ter all, good sir, I must live.” Brenda will never forget the tun at the football games or Miss Kras- tin ' s English class. She enjoys howl- ing and roller skating. She hopes to work for the Telejrhone Com- pany. Franklin B. Crocker 38 Cutter Hill Road Orchestra " Oh sleep! It is a gentle thing.” ■ ' Chick ' ' will always rcinemhcr his stud jreriods during his fourth year at .A.H.S. He plans to he an X-Ray rechnician, studying at Carnegie Institute. John T. Fahey 106 Broadway " Overwork is a dangerous thing.” Working on cars is John ' s fa- vorite pastime. He hopes to attend Wentworth next year. . mong John ' s memories of .- .H.S. will he .Mrs. Sampson’s Speech Class. Richard Arthur Cleveland 9 Bartlett ,-V venue “.I friend is, as it were, a second self.” " Dick,” who’s headed for the .Air Force, will forever lememher .Mr. Luongo ' s classes, and partici- ptuion in DeMolay. William C. Davies 27.A .A])pleton Street “God save the mark!” William plans to enter the field of construction. He already has great interest in cars. His sopho- more Biology class is among his cherished memories. Ha e great fun in the Navy next fall, Vil- liam! Donald J. Gavel 51 Marathon Street " Will is character in action.” Next year ‘‘Donnie” hopes to go to Boston I ' niversity School of Business. He will long remember .Mr. Kapfi’s homeroom periods. Norman Francis Harrow 23 Howard Street “The fewer things you do, the more time you have.” The United States Navy is ‘‘Norm‘s“ ambition in life. He will long retnember Mr. Downs and his parking lot problems. Richard Horwood 39 Upland Road Orchestra " Cheerfulness hath excellent wear- ing quality.” Musically-minded “Dick” is en- thusiastic about workitig with his own dance hand. He will he found next year at King‘s Point Academy. Wayne Farrar Bower 18 Robin Hood Road “.4 winning smile brings hosts of frie7ids.” Wayne, one of our liveliest and optimistic friends, likes cars. He will long remember all the little discussions in mechanical drawing. We wish you good luck when you go to California, W ' aynel Sally Jane Corey 22 Freeman Street Gilbert and Sullivan " She is kind and she is fair.” Sally will always remember the time she left Bangor High School to enter .A.H.S. Being very fond of music, she plans to attend the New England Conservatory. Francis Adam Elcewicz 30 Sherhorn Street " Work ' s begun, and I’m done.” Francis will go into business alter he graduates from A.H.S. Swimming is one of the sports he likes best. H will long remember .Mr. Danforth’s Mechanical Draw’- ing HI classes. Robert Campbell Hannon 19 Palmer Street Gilbert and Sullivan " .III mankind loves a lover. " “Boh” likes to spend his spare time horseback riditig. Lunch peri- od will he what he remembers longest about .A.H.S. Eric Richard Humphrey 82 Wollaston .Avenue " Tve taken my fun where I’ve found it.” “Hump‘’ spends much of his spare time driving his “Chev.” He will long remember Mr. Wallace’s Economics class, even while at- tending Wentworth next year. William F. MacDonald 32 Vindsor Street “A carnation jor his every buttonhole.” " Mac " will long remember the lunch period at A.H.S. He spends much ol his time working on his car. His goal for next year is Ventwoi th. Laura Marie Meadows 26 . msden Street Basketball, Softball ‘‘Virtue is its oxen reward.” " Laurie,” the youngest of six brothers and three sisters of whom seven are married, just became an aunt for the 25th time. Her outside activities include swim- ming, dancing, and roller skating. Frederick George Viney 12 Pine Court ‘‘Think twice before you jump.” " Fred,” who likes all sjrorts, and especially hunting and fishing, wants to enter the service. He will always remember the mad rush to lunch. Daniel James Marino 511 Summer Street Basketball, Boicling, Chess " Every inch a man.” " Dan " will long remember the lunch periods at . .H.S. This bas- ketball fan is planning a career in the . rmy after graduation. Rodney Charles Roderick 17 Eastern , venue ‘‘I made it.” Rodney plans to go on active dutv with the .Marine Reserce. He likes to play baseball. He will long remember Mr. Burns’ Math 11 classes. David T. Wright 24 Swan Place Lunchroom, Indoor Track ‘‘Silence is the virtue of the uuse. " " Dave, " whose future is still un- certain, will always remember both indoor and outdextr track under " Doc” McCarthy, Leon Daniel Martel 136 Lake Street Camera Club ‘‘.I good heart is worth gold.” Leon x ill probtibly be going to the rni eisit of Coloiado next car. His lavoiite hobbies ;iie bunt- ing and fishing. He will bring honor both to . .H.S. and himself. Eileen Anita Snow 30 Valdo Road Chronicle, Glee Club, Gilbert Sullivan Club " She u ' us meant for happy th oughts.” Friendly Eileen enjoNs swim- ming and dancing and will always remember Miss Cassone’s typing and shorthand classes. She is headed for Newton-Wellesley Hos- pital. To the Memory of WILLIAM JOHN TATE who entered school September 1953 and lost his life while ice skating December 1953 Standing: J- Chang, J. Craig, G. Jeghelian, R. Reynolds, T. O’Leary, F. Worth, J. Sampson, J. Peters, C. Stone, B. Kelly, G. Nahigian, Mr. Eaton. Seated: M. Parrott, M. Mardigian, M. Dickey, R. Hefron, D. Moeller, D. Reuter, R. Cahaly, N. Hewey, C. Lewis, L. Princiotta, D. McSweeney, G. Sipahi. THE YEAR BOOK COMMITTEE Editor Dorothy Reuter Business Manager . . . Richard Cahaly I ' he Year Book is the climax of high school life, for within its pages are recorded the activities, sports, classmates, and memories of three years. With the jnirpose of compiling a just record of the experiences of our class, the Year Book Committee set to work. The success of the book is due to the hard work of the committee and the co-operation of the Vocational Student Council. The Giudance of Mrs. Mollatt, Mr. Lincoln, and Mr. Eaton, and the unending efforts of Miss Binnig and her Senior Typing Class enabled the committee to produce this Year Book which it is hoped will recall many pleasant memories in the years to come. PHOTOS Armand Studio, Boston, Mass. PRINTING AND BINDING The Hancock Press, Lexington, Mass. One Hundred Eight

Suggestions in the Arlington High School - Indian Yearbook (Arlington, MA) collection:

Arlington High School - Indian Yearbook (Arlington, MA) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1


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


Arlington High School - Indian Yearbook (Arlington, MA) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1


Arlington High School - Indian Yearbook (Arlington, MA) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1


Arlington High School - Indian Yearbook (Arlington, MA) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1


Arlington High School - Indian Yearbook (Arlington, MA) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1


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