Arlington High School - Indian Yearbook (Arlington, MA)
- Class of 1963
Page 1 of 140
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 140 of the 1963 volume:
For Reference Not to be taken from this library PREFACE Arlington High School has given to each of us four years we shall never forget. These years have been the basis of our education, and the knowledge that we have gained here will aid us as we go on to higher education or to jobs. In these four years, we have learned to value our opportunity for education. Each year we have come to appreciate the time and the patience which our faculty has given us and the wise counseling which our guidance department has provided for us. We have grown in our ability to judge other people, and this has enabled us to form friend- ships that will last all our lives. We have learned to value not only our classmates but also our teachers as true friends. We have learned to take on responsibility and to assume leadership when it was neces- sary. We know the value of helping other peo- ple and the pleasure that is the reward of do- ing things for others less fortunate than we. The knowledge and the maturity that we have gained as students at Arlington High School will help us to be active and responsible leaders in the society in which we shall be so important in only a few years. CONTENTS Preface 1 Dedication 4 Administration 5 Faculty 6 Seniors 15 Activities 69 Athletics 99 OCT 30 ’63 % 4 S o 1 3 HISTORICAL COLLECTION ■ -■ 4 •• 7 e VacUaa 1963 ARLINGTON HIGH SCHOOL ARLINGTON, MASSACHUSETTS MR. CHARLES H. DOWNS Principal, Adviser, and Friend For his guidance, understanding, and leadership throughout his many years of loyal service to the stu- dents and faculty of Arlington High School We, the Class of 1963 with sincere appreciation and affection, proudly dedicate our yearbook. PRINCIPAL’S MESSAGE T JLIME moves irrevocably on and each of us finds it difficult not to look back to the past, sometimes with satisfaction, sometimes with regret. Your day-to-day successes and failures, however, may have served to influence your character and determination to face the challenge of the future. Only time can tell how well the lessons of your High School days have been learned. Your class has left a good record at Arlington High School. It is the sincere wish of the Faculty and members of the Administration of the High School that each of you will attain the goals you have set. LQc ADMINISTRATION GUY A. PETRALIA Vice-Principal GERARD G. KEMP Vice-Principal THERESA B. BINNIG Dean of Girls 5 ■ 11 FACULTY ENGLISH Row 1: Lena M. Manning, Ruth G. Reynolds, Rufina M. Helmer, Sylvia L. Saslow, M. Chris- tine McQuade, Rita T. Ready. Arline Dow, Elizabeth W. Sampson, Alexandra Krastin, Ann Couser. Row 2: Iris C. Brown, Agnes V. Hurley, Eleanor F. Byam, Agnes C. Bray, George A. Lincoln. Head of Department; John R. Byrne, Reed K. Taylor, Ruth E. Hunt, Mary M. O ' Connell. Row 1: Mary E. Green. Florence E. Forsyth, Supervisor; Estella F. Strock. Row 2; Mae R. Truvedson, Ilmi S. Jones, Effie G. McEwen, Pauline L. Wade. HOME ECONOMICS 6 Row 1 : Walter E. Keady, Anne R. O’Keefe, Douglass L. Eaton, Head of De- partment; Hedwig I. Bergmann, Cecil V. Howell. Row 2: James A. Cavalieri, David N. Brackett, John S. Sampson, Michael Bezubka, William L. Phelan, Elmer E. Barber. MATHEMATICS SCIENCE Row 1: Everett L. Reed, Richard Y. Coombs, Gerard G. Kemp, Head of Department; Thomas J. O’Brien, Joseph Papandrea. Row 2: Charles W. Skinner. Raymond S. Kroll, Clarence E. Faulk, Richard L. Miller, Donald J. Manning. 7 GUIDANCE Row 1: E. Christine Norwood, Ellen B. Fitzpatrick, Director; Mary F. Barry. Row 2: George F. Fusco, Mora C. Rawlings, Margaret A. Downey, Secretary; Arthur F. Tuohy. SOCIAL STUDIES Row 1: Doris J. McCarthy, Finda B. Michaelson, Carl A. Johnson, Head of Department; Leslie H. Barrett, Frank M. Kotchin. Row 2: James E. Kelley, Malcolm A. Levin, Harris B. Siegel, Perley H. Thompson, George P. Lowder, Arthur T. Burroughs. 8 BUSINESS EDUCATION Row 1: M. Louise Miller, W. Ray Burke, Head of Department; Mary N. Thompson. Row 2: James J. To- ner, Edith W. Phinney, Glenna Kelly, John F. Britt, John P. Ligor, Wil- liam T. Gibbs, H. Russell Albro, Henry M. Toczylowski. MODERN LANGUAGES Row 1: Florence Heller, Grace R. Jerardi, Bessie B. Bailey, Helen E. Stockman. Row 2: Francoise Spahr, Ralph S. Giobbe, Roy S. Bradbury, Guy A. Petralia, Head of Depart- ment. Pedro Barrera Language Laboratory Instructor. LATIN Dorothy W. Goldkrand, Edith J. Gavin, Doro- thy Rounds, Head of Department; Mary E. Donovan. 9 ART Donald G. Blackett, Roberta V. Homer, Gerald A. Robin- son, Supervisor. LIBRARIANS Signe B. Hynson, Librarian, Julia U. Butler, Assistant Li- brarian. MUSIC Richard E. Laman, L. Hassler Ein- zig, Supervisor; Richard F. McEl- hiney. 10 Ron’ 1: James I. Terranova, Norman A. Jacobsen, Edmund J. Lewis, Director; Robert J. Brennan, Ralph M. Warren. Row 2: Louis T. Galante, Walter C. Verney, Robert E. Mitchell, Francis V. Kirk, Frederick J. Maloof, Malcolm L. Allen, William V. Delaney. TECHNICAL- VOCATIONAL INDUSTRIAL ARTS Genevieve J. Humphrey MANUAL ARTS Sydney J. Sandberger, Laurence P. Arthur, Howard E. Dan- forth, Dominic F. Luongo, Charles Fagone, Ronald J. Whit- more, Ralph F. Gioiosa, Supervisor; Joseph M. Tarantino, Frank L. Prusik, Domenic R. Guarnagia. 11 Grace M. Stafford Secretary Christine Fiorenza, Mary E. McDonough, Mary F. Coutts. GIRLS’ PHYSICAL MEDICAL Helen B. Berghuist, R.N., Bar- bara K. Flallos, R.N. Jean R. Farnsworth Secretary Georgia L. Canole Asst. Secretary Ruth J. Barton Asst. Secretary BOYS’ PHYSICAL William F. Lowder, Director; Robert C. Hill, Harold B. Fairbanks, Ralph E. Bevins. 12 EDITORS M. Buzzell, W. Hoar, J. Baer, M. Eakins, H. Nelson. Theresa B. Binnig Yearbook Adviser YEARBOOK COMMITTEES ARTISTS G. Gilbert, B. Roda, Chair- man; H. Toczylowski, J. Morse, J. Johnson. TYPISTS C. Black, E. Botelho, K. Casazza, A. Cicerano, D. Eliopoulos, S. Jackson, N. Power, S. Pearson, J. Siciliano, T. Stacchi, L. Tripp. R. Tax, 13 CHRISTINE D. ALESSANDRONI 172 Jason Street Allied Youth 4; Chronicle 2, 3, 4 Circulation Manager; G. S. 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 1; Office Assistant 2, 3, 4; Future Homemakers Club 4 Secretary. CAROL R. ALEXANDER 66 Ridge Street Majorettes 2, 3, 4; Student Council 3, 4. WILLIAM B. ALIFERIS 93 Varnum Street JOSEPH R. ALLOSSO 209 Sylvia Street Student Council 4; Baseball 1, J.V. 2, V. 3, 4; Football 1, J.V. 2, V. 3, 4; Hockey I. J.V. 2, V. 3, 4. HELEN J. ANDREWS 3 I Hopkins Road Allied Youth 1, 4; Chronicle 3, 4; Dramatic Club 1, 2; Fu- ture Homemakers Club 4. JUDITH A. ANDERSON 32 Pine Ridge Road Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, 4; G. S. 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary; Glee Club 1; Girls’ Choir 2, 3, 4; Harmonettes 2, 3, 4. 15 KAREN S. ANDERSON 70 Kensington Park Allied Youth 4; Chronicle 2, 3, 4 Club Editor; G. S. 2, 3, 4; Future Elomemakers Club 4 Vice-President. PHIEIP T. ANGELOU 342 Massachusetts Avenue JUDITH A. ATKINS 5 Hazel Terrace Allied Youth 4; G. S. 3; Glee Club 2; Girls’ Choir 3; Office Assistant 3, 4. I CATHERINE M. AUCELLO 24 Appleton Place JOHN F. AUCELLO 24 Appleton Place JOYCE E. AULENBACK 157 Mountain Avenue Allied Youth 4; Future Home- makers Club 4. JACQUELINE V. AUSTIN 29 Cypress Road Future Homemakers Club 4. JOHN P. AZAR 34 Ashland Street 16 JANICE M. BALDI 45 Fairview Avenue Future Homemakers Club 4. HARRY H. BALDWIN 78 Jason Street Chronicle 2; Cross Country J.V. 1, 3, 4. MONTE R. BADASARIAN 29 Daniels Street JUDITH A. BAER 9 Palmer Street Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Debating Club 3, 4 Vice-President; Latin Club 4; Library Corps 2, 3, 4; R.V.T. 1, 2, 3, 4 Secretary; Yearbook Staff. LORRAINE A. BARBAGALLO 54 Gardner Street Chronicle 1. ROBERT A. BARBIERI 26 Paul Revere Road PATRICIA C. BALDUF 57 Bartlett Avenue DENNIS J. BALOG 7 Norcross Street Allied Youth 4. 17 ROGER W. BARNABY 16 Aerial Street Allied Youth 1, 2, 3, Coun- cil Membe r 4; Chronicle 1, 2, 3, 4; Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, 4; G. S. 1, 2, 3, 4; Indoor Track V. 2. 3. 4; Outdoor Track V. 2, 3, 4. PAUL J. BARNES 290 Renfrew Street Cross Country J.V. 1, 2, 3, V. 4; Indoor Track V. 2. MARGARET A. BAUER 42 Lantern Lane Moorestown High School, N. J. Allied Youth 4; Spanish-Amer- ican Book Club 3; Spanish Club, President 2, 3; Honor Roll 2, 3; G. S. 4; Science Fair Award 1; Dramatic Club 4. ROBERT G. BEGGAN 25 Highland Avenue WILLIAM J. BEGGAN 25 Highland Avenue Projection Club 3, 4. PAUL A. BERBERIAN 70 Sunset Road Band 1, 3. JOSEPH BERLINGHIERI 86 Harlow Street Allied Youth 4; Projection Club 4. 18 CAROL A. BLACK 106 Varnum Street Office Assistant 1, 4; Yearbook Staff. ROGER G. BOLDUC 17 Tanager Street Allied Youth 4; Projection Club 3, 4. CHRISTINE M. BISHOP 151 Wollaston Avenue Allied Youth 3, 4; G. S. 3, 4; Glee Club 2; Girls’ Choir 3, 4 President; Office Assistant 1; DAVID A. BJORK Bowling 4. 192 Spring Street BRUCE P. BONNER 27 Park Circle BARBARA A. BORSINI 15 Fremont Street MARY L. BLIZZARD 1289A Massachusetts Avenue Glee Club 3; Future Home- makers Club 4. BRUCE R. BOND 30 Glenburn Road 19 HAROLD F. BOUCHER 47 Spy Pond Lane VIRGINIA M. BOUDREAU 52 Bow Street EMILY M. BOTELHO 55 Milton Street Chronicle 1, 2, 3, 4; G. S. 3; Gl ee Club 1; Girls’ Choir 3; Office Assistant 3, 4; Yearbook Staff. DAVID T. BRADY 12 Upland Road West Cross Country 3, 4; Indoor Track 3, 4; Outdoor Track 3, 4. ARTHUR M. BOUCHARD 1 16 Thesda Street HELEN F. BRENNAN 140 Decatur Street Allied Youth 4; Chronicle 4 Office Assistant 4. DANIEL J. BOUDREAU 28 Moore Place DONALD V. BOWIE 38 Tomahawk Road Dramatic Club 4; Debating Club 3, 4 President. 20 EMILY C. BRILLANTE 136 Decatur Street EILEEN P. BROSNAN 27 Lantern Lane Chronicle 2, 3. STEPHEN B. BROWN 78 Cutter Hill Road Allied Youth 3, 4; G. S. 1. 2, 3, 4 Accompanist; Glee Club 2, 3, 4 Accompanist; Li- brary Corps 2, 3, 1st Vice- President 4; Orchestra 1, 2, 3, President 4; Latin Club 4. JOYCE M. BRUNICK 127 Rublee Street Allied Youth 4. 21 MARILYN E. BULLOCK 28 Wall Street Allied Youth 3, 4; G. S. 4; Glee Club 2, 3, 4; Girls’ Choir 3, 4. CHERYL A. BUTTERS 62 Paul Revere Road Allied Youth 4; French Club 4; G. S. 1; Glee Club 1. STEPHEN J. BUCKLEY 321 Park Avenue Allied Youth 4; Latin Club 4; Football J.V. 3, V. 4. MARTHA J. BUZZELL 15 Russell Street Allied Youth 3, 4; Latin Club Socii Ludorum 4; Office Assist- ant 3, 4; Yearbook Staff; Bowl- ing 1; Field Hockey J.V. I, V. 2, 3, Captain 4. WALTER J. BUCKLEY 39 Cedar Avenue Allied Youth 4; Basketball J.V. 1, 2, 3, V. 4. I CAROL C. CACCIAMANI 135 Franklin Street Allied Youth 4; Chronicle 2, 4; Field Hockey Manager 4. WILLIAM R. BURROWS 20 Sutherland Road ELLEN R. BUTTON 23 Oxford Street Allied Youth 2, 3, 4; Office Assistant 2, 3, 4; Basketball Manager 3, 4; Field Hockey Manager 4. 22 RICHARD S. CAMPOBASSO 28 Hillsdale Road Football J.V. 2 Manager 3. ANDREW G. CARRIGAN 104 Ronald Road Allied Youth 4; Indoor Track 2, 3, 4. DONNA M. CALIENDO 10 Kilsythe Road Allied Youth 2, 3, 4; Chron- icle 4; Glee Club 1; Future Homemakers Club 4. CHARLES T. CASAZZA 17 Amherst Street Allied Youth 3, 4. CYNTHIA J. CAMERON 37 Cleveland Street KATHLEEN A. CASAZZA 128 Gardner Street Allied Youth 2, 4; Office Asst. 2, 3, 4; Yearbook Staff; Future Homemakers Club 4. WILLIAM A. CARDULLO 82 Orient Avenue Allied Youth 4; Student Coun- cil 3. JAMES M. CASALI 65 Williams Street Allied Youth 4; Football 1, J.V. 2. 23 JOSEPH CATANZANO 164 Mystic Valley Parkway CAROLE A. CASELLA 7 Victoria Road Allied Youth 4; Chronicle 1, 4; Office Asst. 2. JOSEPH A. CATANZANO 75 Mary Street Allied Youth 3, 4; Baseball 1; Basketball 1, J.V. 2; Tennis 3, 4. TERESA A. CECCHINI 65 Lansdowne Road RICHARD D. CHAMBERLAIN 1226 Massachusetts Avenue Allied Youth 4. RITA S. CHICCARELLI 23 Academy Street Chronicle 2; Dramatic Club 1, 2; Lunchroom Asst. 2, 3. THEODORE CHUNIAS 3 1 Fairmont Street ROBERT T. CHISHOLM 17 Claremont Avenue Allied Youth 4; Projection Club 4; Football J.V. 3. 24 VINCENT P. CIAMPA 41 Lantern Lane Football 1, J.V. 2, V. 3, 4. ANITA M. CICERANO 19 Hancock Street Office Asst. 2, 3; Audio Visual Dept. Asst. 4; Future Home- makers Club 4; Yearbook Staff. LAWRENCE J. CLARK 8 Lublin Street CYNTHIA S. CLARK 26 Shawnee Road WENDY A. CLEVELAND 144 Webster Street Chronicle 3; Dramatic Club 3, 4; Office Asst. 1, 2. MARY L. CLINTON 61 Princeton Road Allied Youth 1, 2, 3, 4; Cheer- leader 4; Chronicle 3, 4; Bas- ketball J.V. Manager 3; Soft- ball V. Manager 3, 4. MAUREEN B. COFFEY 19 Burch Street Allied Youth 1, 2, 3 Council Member 4 President; Cheer- leader 2, 3, 4; G. S. 1, 2, 3, 4. ROBERT J. COFFEY 35 Dundee Road Allied Youth 4; Football J.V. 2; V. 3, 4. 25 JANICE A. COFRAN 29 Crescent Hill Avenue Allied Youth 4; Chronicle 4. JONATHAN R. COLE 74 Oak Hill Drive Band 2, 3, 4; Chess 1; Latin Club 4 Consul Primus ' , Math Team 3, 4; Science Club 1. 2, 3. 4. ANNE F. CONNERS 22 Cleveland Street Allied Youth 2, 3, 4; Chronicle 3, 4; French Club 3, 4; Office Asst. 2, 4. PETER W. CONNOLLY 86 Ridge Street Allied Youth 4; Projection Club 2, 3, 4. JOHN M. COOK 87 Overlook Road Football 1, J.V. 2, Varsity 3, 4. DONAL G. CORBETT 1 10 Hibbert Street RICHARD J. CORLETO 41 Tufts Street LINDA W. COTTRELL 38 Rockmont Road Allied Youth 3, 4; Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4; Future Home- makers Club 4. 26 MARTHA L. CRAVEN 7 1 Walnut Street Allied Youth 3, 4; Student Council 3, 4; Field Hockey V. 2, 3, 4; Softball J.V. 2. THOMAS K. CROSB1E 85 Robbins Road MARTIN J. CULLITY 7 Wollaston Avenue DENNIS R. CROWLEY 3 1 Dundee Road Allied Youth 2, 3, 4; Chron icle 3; French Club 3, 4. 27 THOMAS CZERLINSKY 1138 Massachusetts Avenue Chronicle 2; Dramatic Club 2. DORIS M. DALE 135 Scituate Street Allied Youth 3, 4; Office Assistant 4; Field Hockey J.V. 1 , 2 . DONNA L. D’ARRIGO 10 Memorial Way Chronicle 1, Office Assistant 2, 3, 4; Future Homemakers Club 4. SANDRA DAVISON 206 Spring Street Allied Youth 3, 4 Council Member, Cheerleader 3, 4; Chronicle 4; G. S. 1, 2, 3, 4; Girls’ Choir 2, 3, 4 Vice-Pres- ident. JAYNE M. DAY 14 Blossom Street PAUL R. DEAN 25 Magnolia Street Lunchroom Assistant 2; Stu- dent Council, Vocational 2. ALEXANDRA L. DECKER 38 Gloucester Street Office Asst. 2, 3, 4; Lunchroom Asst. 4. PAUL T. DEMPSEY 24 Hayes Street Bowling 4. 28 DIANNE E. DiSTEFANO 56 Beacon Street Allied Youth 4; Chronicle 2, 4; Basketball J.V. 1, 2, V. 3, 4 Captain. DIANE E. DOHERTY 89 Sunset Road Allied Youth 4; Office Assist- ant 3, 4. GEORGE A. DOHERTY 10 Lowell Street Place RICHARD A. DIENER 71 Bartlett Avenue Science Club 3, 4. CHARLES J. DOHERTY 10 Lowell Street Place 29 LEAH I. DONNELLY 26 Upland Road West Allied Youth 2; G. S. 1, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 1, 2, Treasurer 3, 4; Basketball J.V. 1, 2. WILLIAM F. DONOVAN 8 Maynard Street SUSAN P. DOHERTY 10 Bellevue Road Chronicle 2; Latin Club Scri- ba 4; Student Council 4; Bas- ketball J.V. 1, V. 2, Captain 3, 4; Softball V. 1; Tennis V. 2, 3, Captain 4. PATRICIA A. DOLIMPIO 596 Summer Street JOHN K. DONOVAN 37 Ridge Street DOUGLAS J. DOWNIE 34 Gorham Street Baseb all J.V. 2, 3. CATHRYN A. DOWNING 24 Crescent Hill Avenue Chronicle 4; Dramatic Club 1, 2; Glee Club 2; Future Home- makers Club 4. KEVIN M. DOYLE 23 Chester Street Allied Youth 3, 4; Chronicle 4; Latin Club Socii Ludorum 4; Cross Country 3, V. 4. 30 PATRICIA A. DUFFEY 10 Highland Avenue Chronicle 4; Bowling I; Field Hockey 2; Pep Club 1, 2. LAWRENCE P. DRISCOLL 102 Melrose Street Chronicle 3; Student Council Vocational 3; Baseball 1; Hock- ey 1, J.V. 2. RICHARD F. DUFFEY 10 Highland Avenue Allied Youth 3, 4; Band 1, 2; Chronicle Technical 3, 4; De- bating Club 3, 4. DONNA ELIOPOULOS 33 Fairmont Street Office Assistant 3, 4; Yearbook Staff. DAVID J. ELIASSON 147 George Street Lunchroom Assistant Voca- tional 2, 3. HELEN A. EDWARDS 23 Orlando Avenue Allied Youth 3 Council Mem- ber, 4; Chronicle 3, 4; Dra- matic Club 2; Majorettes 2, 3, 4. t MARGARET B. EAKINS 115 Park Avenue Allied Youth 4; G. S. 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 2; Girls’ Choir 4; Yearbook Staff. SUSAN M. EGAN 88 Brooks Avenue 31 ELIZABETH R. ESZENYI 14 Brookdale Road Thomas Mack Wilhoite School Port Lyautey, Kenitra Morocco, Africa Honor Society 2, 3; F.T.A. 2; Jr. Red Cross 2, 3; Science Fair Winner 2, 3; Jr. News Broadcast 3. PATRICIA A. ELLIOTT 3 Florence Avenue Future Homemakers Club 4. JOHN ELLIS 251 Summer Street Allied Youth 4; Library Corps 3, 4. a , JANICE M. FAIOLA 66 Newport Street Allied Youth 3, 4; Chronicle 4; Office Asst. 3, 4; Future Home- makers Club 4. DAVID C. FARMER 51 Grandview Road GARY P. FARMER 8 1 Walnut Street Football J.V. 3, V. 4 Manager; Hockey J.V. 2, 3. RICHARD J. EUSTACE 40 Crosby Street Allied Youth 4. JILL E. FALLON 36 Florence Avenue Allied Youth 3, 4 Council Member; Chronicle 1, 2, 3 Sports Editor 4 Asst. Editor; G. S. 4; Girls’ Choir 2, 4; Latin Club 4 Consul Prima; Field Hockey 1 Manager J.V. 2, 3. 32 GERTRUDE E. FARRIN 20 Magnolia Street Future Homemakers Club 4. MARY J. FEDELE 33 Chandler Street Allied Youth 4; Future Home- makers Club 4; Bowling 1, 2. JANICE D. FERRY 67 Sutherland Road Allied Youth 3, 4; Chronicle 4; Latin Club 4 Socii Ludorum. JOHN A. FIATO 52 Cleveland Street ROBERT L. FILOSI 57 River Street Science Club 1,2,3, 4. THOMAS P. FINNEGAN 59 Edgehill Road BRENDA J. FLAHERTY 3 1 Temple Street Allied Youth 4; Chronicle 4; Latin Club 4; Office Asst. 1. NANCY L. FLETCHER 243 Pleasant Street Chronicle 1, 2, 3, 4 Publicity Manager, French Club 4; Li- brary Corps 4; Math Team 3; R.V.T. 1, 2 Treasurer, 3 Sec- retary, 4 President; Basketball J.V. 2. 33 MADONNA J. FLORIO 8 Prospect Avenue Allied Youth 4; Dramatic Club 3. WILLIAM J. FOOHEY 47 Beacon Street EDWARD F. FRASER 1 1 Lanark Road Baseball 1, J.V. 2, 3, V. 4; Football J.V. 2, 3, V. 4; Hock- ey 1, J.V. 2, V. 3, 4. STEPHEN P. FREYER 98 Hutchinson Road Allied Youth 2, 3, 4; Science Club 1; Baseball 1; Football J.V. 2, V. 3, 4; Indoor Track 1, 2, 3, 4; Outdoor Track 2, 3, 4. HARRY W. GALLAGHER 49 Huntington Road Allied Youth 2, 3, 4; Projec- tion Club 2; Indoor Track 3, 4; Outdoor Track 3, 4. WILLIAM J. GAMMELL 24 Michael Street Allied Youth 1, 3, 4 Treasurer; Chronicle 4; Student Council 2; Football 1, J.V. 2; Hockey 1, J.V. 2, V. 3, 4; Student Govern- ment Representative. ROBERT F. FREDO 144 Overlook Road Allied Youth 3, 4; Class Pres- ident 3; Baseball 1, J.V. 2, 3, V. 4; Football 1, J.V. 2, V. 3, 4; Hockey 1, J.V. 2, V. 3, 4 Capain. SHIRLEY A. FROST 8 Greenwood Road Allied Youth 2, 4; Lunchroom Asst. 4; Office Asst. 1, 2, 3, 4. 34 NINA R. GAZZANA 16 Longmeadow Road Allied Youth 4; Office Asst. 3. MARILYN J. GEANNARIS 17 Alfred Road Dramatic Club 1, 2; Allied Youth 3, 4. PHILIP G. GEARY 38 Kimball Road Allied Youth 4; Football 1, J.V. 2, 3. ROBERT A. GECHIJIAN 43 Bradley Road Allied Youth 2, 3, 4; Chron- icle 1, 2, 3, 4, Photographer; Science Club 1, 2, 3 Treasurer, 4. C. KITCHENER GENGE 73 Dickson Avenue G. S. 1, 2, 3, 4; Band 1; Science Club 4; Football J.V. 2, V. 3, 4; Indoor Track V. 4; Outdoor Track V. 3, 4. GAIL V. GILBERT 5 Newcomb Street Allied Youth 2, 3, 4 Vice Pres- ident; Cheerleader 2, 3, 4; Chronicle 3, 4; Library Corps 3, 4 Second Vice President; Yearbook Staff. 35 JOAN GILL 355 Appleton Street Allied Youth 4; Basketball 2, 3, 4 Manager; Field Hockey J.V. 2, V. 3, 4; Softball J.V. 3, 4; Future Homemakers Club 4 President. JAMES A. GILPATRICK 14 Teel Street Place Baseball I, J.V. 2, V. 3, 4 Captain; Basketball I, J.V. 2, V. 3, 4; Football J.V. 2, 3, V. 4. ANNA GIURLEO 118 Rawson Road WILLIAM F. GLYNN 270 Washington Street Football 1, J.V. 2, V. 3, 4. RICHARD L. GONYEA 3 1 Linden Street Science Club I, 2, 3, 4 Pres- ident. LINDA A. GRAY 259 Mystic Street Allied Youth 4; Glee Club 3, 4. LESTER N. GOLDBERG 145 Wildwood Avenue JAMES J. GRADY 10 Swan Street 36 PAUL GREEN 73 Sunset Road Allied Youth 3, 4; Student Council 1, 2, 3. WILLIAM C. GUANCI 228 Mystic Valley Parkway Club 2, 3, 4; Inter- Nations Club 2. JOYCE A. GUERRA 39 Decatur Street Allied Youth 4; Chronicle 1, 4; Office Asst. 4; Future Home- makers Club 4. PETER A. GUGLIETTA 67 Palmer Street ARTHUR W. GUILD 41 Coolidge Road Projection Club 1, 3, 4; Stu- dent Council Vocational 2; Student Parking Attendant 2, 3, 4. JEAN E. GURECKI 109 Melrose Street Allied Youth 3, 4; Chronicle 4; Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4; G. S. 2, 3, 4; Girls’ Choir 3, 4; Majorettes 2, Head Majorette 3, 4. 37 JEANNE H. HAM 22 Indian Hill Road Allied Youth 4; Dramatic Club 1, 4. SUSAN M. HAMEL 14 Schouler Court Allied Youth 4; Chronicle 4; Bowling 1; Field Hockey J.V. 2; Softball J.V. 1, 2. VERONICA A. GUSTAFF 75 Cutter Hill Road Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, 4; G. S. 2, 3, 4; Latin Club 4. MAUREEN E. HANNEY 4 Marrigan Street Allied Youth 4; Chronicle 2, 4; Glee Club 3; Future Home- makers Club 4. KENNETH A. HAGG 107 Bow Street G. S. 4; Glee Club 4. KAREN J. HARDY 219 Lowell Street Lunchroom Assistant 4. CAROL L. HAMBLIN 64 Robbins Road PATRICIA A. HANKINS 156 Renfrew Street Glee Club 2; Girls’ Choir 3; Office Asst. 2, 4. • • 38 JANE E. HAYDEN 20 Franklin Street Allied Youth 3, 4; G. S. 2, 3, 4; Future Homemakers Club 4 Treasurer. JOHN M. HINES 14 Churchill Avenue ANN M. HARRINGTON 203 Mystic Street Chronicle 4. SANDRA E. HARRIS 28 Grand View Road Allied Youth 3, 4; G. S. 3, 4; Latin Club 4; Library Corps 2, 3, 4 President. DEAN E. HARRIN 20 Newport Street Baseball 1, J.V. 2; 1, J.V. 2; Football 1, J. V. 3. 4. BEVERLY J. HAWKINS 43 Thesda Street JANET E. HAYDEN 78 Grand View Road Allied Youth 3, 4; Future Homemakers Club 4. WILLIAM P. HOAR 35 Aberdeen Road Latin Club 4; Library Corps 2; Yearbook Staff; Baseball J.V. 3; Football 1, J.V. 2. 39 ROBERT G. HUTCHINSON 39 Thesda Street MARY E. IANTOSCA 19 Brand Street G. S. 3, 4; Glee Club 2, 3; Girls’ Choir 3, 4; Latin Club 4. HELENA M. ICETON 70 Edmund Road Allied Youth 4; Office Asst. 3, 4; Lunchroom Asst. 4; Future Homemakers Club 4. ;v HOLLINGSWORTH Wachusett Avenue E. BRADLEY HOUGHTON 1 1 Christine Road JON R. HUTTON 100 Churchill Avenue Band 4; Dramatic Club 3; G. S. 1, 2, 3 Vice-President , President; Glee Club 1, 2, 4. SANDRA A. JACKSON 74 Melrose Street Allied Youth 4; Office Assist- ant 2, 3, 4; Yearbook Staff. BERNARD B. HRUL 19 Williams Street Science Club 3, 4 Treasurer. 40 BARBARA A. JOHNSON 266 Mystic Valley Parkway Future Homemakers Club 4. DAVID A. JOHNSON 106 Westminster Avenue JAMES A. JOHNSON 1 8 Central Street Apparatus Club 1, 2, 3, 4. CAROL D. JONES 3 1 Surry Road Office Assistant 3, 4. J SHARON L. KANGAS 118 Overlook Road Chronicle 4; Glee Club 1; Ma- jorettes 3, 4; Student Council 1, 2; Junior Class Vice-Pres- ident. HELEN A. KARELAS 59 Highland Avenue Allied Youth 3, 4; Chronicle 3, 4; Debating Club 3, 4; G. S. 4. RONALD N. JOHNSON 30 Marathon Street SUSAN L. JONES 86 Mt. Vernon Street Allied Youth 3, 4; Chronicle 4; Office Assistant 4; Future Homemakers Club 4. 41 HOPE V. KASABIAN 524 Summer Street Allied Youth 4; Office Assist- ant 1, 2, 3, 4. MARYELLEN KEARNEY 26 Winter Street Allied Youth 3, 4; Chronicle 3, 4; Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, 4; G. S. 1,2, 3, 4; Girls’ Choir 3; Office Asst. 3, 4. ROBERT D. KEEFE 1 Richfield Road Latin Club 4; Library Corps 2, 3; Student Council 4; Base- ball 1, J.V. 2, V. 3, 4; Basket- ball 1, J.V. 2, V. 3, Captain 4, Football 1, J.V. 2, V. 3, 4. PAUL A. KENEFICK 28 Russell Street Lunchroom Assistant 2, 3. DIANE M. KENNEY 268 Renfrew Street Allied Youth 3, 4; Future Homemakers Club 4; Bowling 4. ALAN H. KATZ 18 Ashland Street Chronicle 2, 4; Basketball 1, J.V. Manager 2, 3, V. Mana- ger 4. KATHLEEN M. KEATING 469 Mystic Street Allied Youth 4; Bowling 1; Future Homemakers Club 4. ROBERT C. KELLY 266 Broadway Cross Country V. 2, Football J.V. 3, V. 4; Indoor Track V. 2, 3, Captain 4; Outdoor Track V. 2, 3, 4. 42 VIRGINIA M. KEOHAN 1 15 Wildwood Avenue Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4; French Club 4; Girls’ Choir 3, 4: Of- fice Asst. 4; Field Hockey J.V. 3. THOMAS M. KILPATRICK 72 Bay State Road •v -I tk MARYANN KINGMAN 15 Lowell Street Place Allied Youth 4. ARTHUR C. KNEELAND 100 Decatur Street MICHELLE LAMARRE 66 Mystic Street Allied Youth 1, 2, 4; Chron- icle 4; Glee Club 1; Major- ettes 3, 4; Office Assistant 4; Basketball V. 3, 4. THEODORE H. LATTY 25 Aberdeen Road Allied Youth 2, 3, 4; Chron- icle 4; Science Club 1, 2; In- door Track 3, 4. ANTHONY A. LALICATA 74 Newport Street Chronicle 4; Lunchroom As- sistant. Asst. Treasurer 2, Treas- urer 3; Basketball 1. J.V. 3. 4- Baseball J.V. 3. NANCY M. LAMBIASE 47 Melrose Street Office Assistant 3. 43 BONNIE E. LEA 5 Plymouth Street Allied Youth 3, 4; G. S. 1, 2, Librarian 3, 4; Glee Club 1; Girls’ Choir 3; Majorettes 2, 3, 4; Office Assistant 4. LAWRENCE J. LEVERONE 35 kilsythe Road Allied Youth 2, 3; Debating Club 3, Treasurer 4; Projec- tion Club 1, 2; Science Club 2. ROSEMARY A. LAX 29 Linwood Street Allied Youth 4; Office Assist- ant 4; Basketball V. 2, 3, 4; Field Hockey J.V. 2, 3, V. 4; Softball J.V. 1. V. 2, 3, 4; Yearbook Staff. JOHN W. LAYMON 122 Rhinecliff Street Allied Youth 4; Debating Club 4; Indoor Track 4; Outdoor Track 4. BARBARA N. LESTER 44 Kensington Road Chronicle 2; Dramatic Club 2. CHRISTINE L. LILLIS 81 Bates Road Dramatic Club 3; G. S. 2, , 4. JANE E. LINDBERG 5 Beverly Road Chronicle 2, 4; Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4; G. S. 2, 3, 4. KAREN LITWIN 18 Hillcrest Street G. S. 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 1; Girls’ Choir 2, 3, Treasurer 4; Office Assistant 1, 2, 3, 4. 44 NORMAN D. LONG, JR. 40 George Street MAURICE W. LUCAS 62 Oxford Street Allied Youth 4; Projection Club 3, 4; Science Club 2, 3; Tennis 2. RICHARD W. LUDKA 77 Broadway ALLAN I. LUND 26 Cedar Avenue Allied Youth 3, 4; Chronicle 1, 2, 4; Latin Club 4; Cross Country V. 4. LANCE S. LUTHER 97 Westminster Avenue DIANA M. LUTUS 30 Temple Street PAULA A. LYNCH 45 Oakland Avenue Allied Youth 3, 4; G. S. 1; Glee Club 2; Office Asst. 3, 4; Tennis Manager 2. JOHN C. LYNCH 1 Ernest Road 45 DONALD F. MacGILLIVRAY 57 Brattle Street ROBERT L. MABARDY 207 Appleton Street DONNA A. MACK 130 Palmer Street Allied Youth 4; Office Assist- ant 3, 4. GERALD G. MADDEN 508 Summer Street S. LINDA MAGNUSON 10 Upland Road Allied Youth 3, 4; Chronicle 3, 4; G. S. 3; Latin Club 4; Office Asst. 3. BEVERLY A. MAHONEY 61 Madison Avenue Allied Youth 2; Office Assist- ant 4; Future Homemakers Club 4. HERBERT J. MacLEOD 4 Iroquois Road Lunchroom Assistant 2, 3, 4 Bowling 3; Allied Youth 4. JOHN H. MAGNUSON 99 Bow Street 46 WILLIAM F. MALCOLM 20 Burton Street ROBERT A. MANTONE 5 Dorothy Road Lunchroom Assistant 4; Pro- jection Club 3, 4. PAUL A. MARTINS 86 Newport Street EDWARD J. M ARTIS 41 Thorndike Street Dramatic Club 3. 47 MARJORIE A. McCAIG 22 Elmore Street G. S. 1; Office Assistant 3, 4. PATRICIA L. McCALL 1 1 Valentine Road French Club Secretary 3 , 4 - Girls’ Choir 3, Secretary 4 ’ G. S. 3,4. GILBERT J. MCCARTHY 95 Beverly Road Allied Youth 3, 4; Dramatic Club 2, 3, Vice-President 4; G. S. 2, 3, 4; Football J.V. 3. WILLIAM C. McCARTY 156 Jason Street Cross Country V. 1, 2, 3, 4; Hockey J.V. 2, 3; Outdoor Track V. 1,2, 3, 4. JOANN J. McELENEY 84 Williams Street Chronicle 4. joan a. McLaughlin 90 Rhinecliff Street Allied Youth 1, 2, 3, Secretary 4; Chronicle 4; G. S. 2, 4; Office Asst. 3, 4; Student Council 4. 48 ELEANOR S. MECKEL 15 Adams Street Band 1, 2, 3, President 4; Orchestra 1 , 2, 3, 4. BETTY A. MENZOIAN 34 Allen Street Future Homemakers Club 4. MICHAEL C. MIGA 1 1 Wellesley Road DAVID A. MILLER 32 Dudley Street ROBERT W. MILLER 65 Madison Avenue ROBERT M. MILLIGAN 94 Hibbert Street CARLA M. MINZNER 7 Oak Hill Drive G. S. 1,2, 3, 4; Glee Club 1; Girls’ Choir 2, 3, 4; Harmon- ettes 3, 4; Allied Youth 4. 49 ANTHONY J. MORELLO 149 Thorndike Street Band 1, 2; Student Council 4; Baseball 1, 2, 3. JANE D. MORSE 45 Pine Ridge Road Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Sec- retary; G. S. 1,2; Latin Club 4; Yearbook Staff. PAUL J. MUELLO 69 Newport Street Baseball J.V. 3; Football J.V. 2, 3; V. 4. FRANCIS J. MULCAHEY 154 Summer Street Allied Youth 4; Hockey J.V. 3. ROBERT J. MOSELEY 241 Hillside Avenue CONSTANCE S. MUGNAI 150 George Street Chronicle 2, 3, Feature Editor 4; Dramatic Club 2, 3, Cor- responding Secretary 4; G. S. 1, 2, 3, 4; Latin Club 4. 50 CHARLES G. MUNCHERIAN 7 Osceola Path Allied Youth 4; Lunchroom Asst. 3; Student Parking At- tendant 2, 3, 4; Baseball 1, 2; Technical Student Government Representative. CLARE M. MURPHY 44 Palmer Street Dramatic Club 4; G. S. 4; Inter-Nations Club 4. ROBERT F. MULCAHEY 30 Newport Street Baseball J.V. 2, V. 3, 4; Cross Country 4; Football J.V. 3; Hockey J.V. 2, 3. MARY M. MURPHY 9 Ernest Road Future Homemakers Club 4. MAUREEN R. MULDOON 52 Piedmont Street OWEN R. MURPHY 44 Amsden Street HENRY R MUNCHERIAN 37 Beverly Road Allied Youth 3, 4; Chronicle 1, 2, 4; Debating Club 4; Latin Club 4. ELAINE M. MURPHY 50 Fairview Avenue Cheerleader 4; Chronicle 4. 51 ROY J. MURPHY 14 Dartmouth Street Allied Youth 4; Lunchroom Asst. 3; Student Council Tech- nical 2, 3, 4; Parking Att. 4; Football 1; Outdoor Track V. 1 . HAROLD G. NELSON 37 Sutherland Road Debating Club 4; Yearbook Staff. JOHN E. MUTTY 20 Old Mystic Street Allied Youth 4; Chronicle 4; French Club 3, President 4; Class President 4; Football 1, V. 2, 3, Co-Captain 4; Outdoor Track V. 2, 3, 4. FRED J. NEVOLA 21 Old Middlesex Path Baseball J.V. 2; Football 1. LINDA A. O ' BRIEN 48 Hodge Road Allied Youth 2, 4; Chronicle 2; Office Asst. 2, 3, 4. 52 FRANCIS G. OLHA 20 Lakehill Avenue ANTHONY G. ORPHANOS 314 Massachusetts Avenue Chronicle 2, Advertising Man- ager 4; Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4; Debating Club 4; G. S. 4; Latin Club 4; Science Club 2, 3, 4. BARBARA A. PACHECO 26 Lake Street CHARLES C. PARIS 75 Cedar Avenue Football 1, J.V. 2, 3, V. 4. WILLIAM J. PARROTT 15 Davis Avenue Allied Youth 4. LINDA M. PEABODY 608 Summer Street Majorettes 2, 3, 4; Office Asst. 2, 4. 53 SHIRLEY V. PEARSON 121 Overlook Road Glee Club 2; Guidance Asst. 4; Yearbook Staff; Inter-Na- tions Club 4. ELEANOR A. PELLEGRINO 39 Magnolia Street Office Assistant 2; Lunchroom Assistant 4. ROBERT E. PERHAM 12 Iroquois Road JOHN M. PETERS 7 Addison Street G. S. 4; Library Corps 3; Projection Club 2, 3. CHARLES P. PETRIDES 79 Hibbert Street SANDRA K. PIERSON 41 Buena Vista Road Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4; G. S. 1, 2, 3, 4 Librarian; French Club 3; Glee Club 1; Girls’ Choir 2. JUDITH M. PIHL 17 Wyman Street Allied Youth 2, 4; Chronicle 3, 4 Cartoonist ; Office Asst. 2, 3. 4; Art Club 1, 2. FRANCES J. PITT 39 Florence Avenue 54 ROBERT G. POTHIER 90 Egerton Road Allied Youth 4; Chronicle 4 Business Manager; French Club 3. 4; G. S. 3. 4; Science Club 3. LEHAN R. POWER 83 Overlook Road Allied Youth 4. NANCY E. POWER 161 Wachusett Avenue Allied Youth 4; Chronicle 4; Office Asst. 2, 3, 4; Yearbook Staff. ROSALIE A. PRATO 88 Egerton Road Allied Youth 4; Future Home- makers Club 4; Bowling 1, 2. RICHARD G. PULLEY 580 Summer Street Baseball I, J.V. 2, 3; Football 1, J.V. 2, 3, V. 4; Hockey J.V. 2. SUSAN L. PURCELL 90 Stowecroft Road Allied Youth 4; Chronicle 2, 3, 4; Office Asst. 3, 4; Field Hockey J.V. 1, 3; V. 2. 55 NORA G. RAIA 111 Highland Avenue French Club 3, 4; G. S. 3, 4; Glee Club 2; Girls’ Choir 3, 4. JOHN G. RAY 96 Westmoreland Avenue Dramatic Club 3; Indoor Track 1, 2; Apparatus Club 2, 3, 4. s JUDITH C. PURDY 20 Central Street Allied Youth 1, 4; Dramatic Club 1, 4; Clinic Asst. 2, 3. PAMELA RICCARDI 19 Pamela Drive Allied Youth 4; Chronicle 1, 2, 3, 4; Majorettes 3, 4; Office Asst. 4. JOHN W. QUANDT 42 Dow Avenue Towle High School, Newport, N. H. Glee Club 2; Baseball J.V. 1, 2, V. 3; Basketball 3; Football J.V. 1, 2, V. 3. DONALD E. RICE 243 Lowell Street JAMES K. RAY 96 Westmoreland Avenue Allied Youth 4; G. S. 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 2, 4; Projection Club 1, 2. PRISCILLA J. REID 134 Gray Street Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4; G. S. 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 2; Girls’ Choir 3, 4; Harmonettes 4; Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4 Vice-Pres- ident. 56 ANTHONY J. ROBERTO 53 Park Street Projection Club 1, 2, 3, 4 President. BETTE S. RODA 69 Grand View Road Allied Youth 3, 4; Chronicle 3, 4; Yearbook Art Committee Chairman; Basketball J.V. 1, 2, V. 3; Softball V. 1, 2, 3, 4 Co-Captain. MARY J. ROGERS 21 Albermarle Street ARTHUR W. ROSENBERGER 69 Trowbridge Street RALPH D. ROSSETTI 28 Longmeadow Road Allied Youth 4. JANET A. ROWE 164 Rhinecliff Street Allied Youth 4. 57 ELIZABETH M. RYAN 63 Sunnyside Avenue Chronicle 3, 4 Sports Editor. NANCY L. SAKAKEENY 35 Falmouth Road Allied Youth 3, 4; French Club 3; G. S. 3, 4. PHILIP L. ROWLEY 30 Belknap Street Allied Y ' outh 3, 4; Baseball 1, J.V. 2; Football 1, J.V. 2, 3, V. 4; Hockey 1, J.V. 2, 3. DOUGLAS L. SCHNEIDER 9 Rockmont Road Chronicle 2, 3, 4; Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4; Latin Club 4; Science Club 1, 2, 3, 4. PAUL RUSSELL 14 Fairview Avenue Debating Club 4; French Club 3, 4 Vice-President; Math Team 3, 4; Science Club 4; Football 1, 2 Manager, 3, 4 Co-Manager. ANN K. SEARS 74 Appleton Street Allied Youth 4; Chronicle 4; Homemakers Club 4. JOANNE M. SACCO 41 Lancaster Road PATRICIA A. SAUNDERS 103 Hemlock Street Future Homemakers Club 4. 58 STEPHEN D. SEERY 7 1 Richfield Road Allied Youth 3, 4; Latin Club 4; Cross Country V. 3, 4; In- door Track 3, 4; Outdoor Track 3, 4. DELCHI SERFILIPPI 20 Bowdoin Street KATHRYN T. SHARP 5 Cheviot Road Allied Youth 2, 4; Clinic sistant 2, 4. MARY E. SHERMAN 69 Amsden Street Chronicle 2. JUDITH A. SICILIANO 8 Langley Road Allied Youth 4; Office Assist- ant 4; Yearbook Staff. JANET J. SIENCZYK 50 Williams Street G. S. 1, 2, 3, Treasurer 4; Glee Club 2; Girls’ Choir Li- brarian 3, 4; Harmonettes 4. SUSAN A. SHATTUCK 83 Appleton Street G. S. 1, 2, 3, 4; Latin Club 4; Library Corps 3, 4; R. V. T. 1 . PATRICIA J. SHULTZ 46 Udine Street V 59 PAUL E. SLATER 15 Boyd Road, Woburn Technical Student Council 3. FREDERICK M. SL1NEY 52 School Street Football 1, J.V. 2, 3. RONALD P. SLAUGHTER 19 Lombard Road Band 1; G. S. 3, Vice-Pres- ident 4; Library Corps 3; Pro- jection Club 1, 2. CLELIA R. SORABELLA 60 Broadway Allied Youth 4; French Club 4; Bowling 2, 3. ROBERT C. SPENCE 104 Summer Street DAVID B. SPIEGEL 109 Oxford Street Baseball 1, J.V. 2, 3, V. 4; Basketball 1, J.V. 2, 3, V. 4. 60 RITA L. STANLEY 131 Wildwood Avenue Chronicle 1, Business Manager 2, Exchange Editor 3, Editor- in-Chief 4; Office Assistant 2, 3, 4; Basketball J.V. 2; Field Hockey V. 2, J.V. 3; Softball J.V. 1, 2, V. 3; Allied Youth 3, 4. MARILYN A. STANLEY 9 Hathaway Circle Chronicle 3, 4; Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4. DAVID W. STONE 60 Crosby Street KENNETH C. STONE 29 Draper Avenue GEORGE B. STROB 60 Blossom Street Student Council 4; Baseball 1, J.V. 2, V. 3, 4; Basketball 1, J.V. 2, 3, V. 4; Football 1, V. 2, 3, 4. FRANK J. SULLIVAN 12 Village Lane Allied Youth 4; Science 2, 3, 4; Cross Country 1, 61 ROBERT M. TADDIA 35 Alton Street RICHARD V. SURABIAN 14 Old Colony Road French Club 4. MAUREEN K. TANNIAN 1 1 Exeter Street Softball Varsity Manager 3, 4. RODNEY S. TEEL 35 Park Avenue Ext. Lunchroom Assistant 3; Stu- dent Parking Attendant 2, 3, 4. DONNA T. THIBEDEAU 267 Highland Avenue Chronicle 1; Student Council 1. WILLIAM THATCHER 42 Summit Street ALLEN S. TASCHNER 14 Lakeshore Drive FLORENCE R. TERZIAN 1 192 Massachusetts Avenue 62 KENNETH E. THOMPSON 59 Blossom Street Basketball J.V. 2, 3, V. 4. CHERYL A. THIBODEAU 843 Massachusetts Avenue Chronicle 4; Future Home- makers Club 4. WILLIAM R. THOMPSON 22 Johnson Road PAUL A. TIERNEY 6 Tanager Street Class Secretary 3, 4; 1; Football 1, J.V. 2, Indoor Track V. 3, 4; Track V. 2, 3, 4. Baseball V. 3. 4; Outdoor FRANCIS J. TOCIO 19 Fessenden Road HENRY M. TOCZYLOWSKI 1 Kensington Road Class Treasurer 3 4; Football 1, J.V. 2, V. 3, 4; Indoor Track V. 3, 4; Outdoor Track V. 2, 3, 4. JOHN J. THYNE 13 Teel Street Place GRACE L. TILTON 1 Lanark Road Allied Youth 4; G. S. 1, 2, 3; Office Assistant 3. 63 - ._ • s ' JOHN V. TRAVERSE 187 Westminster Avenue G. S. 4; Library Corps 2, 3; Projection Club 2. DANIEL G. TULLER 5 Lincoln Street Allied Youth 3, 4; Chronicle 1, 2, Sports Editor 3, 4; Cross Country 1, 2. JUDITH A. TOOMEY 7 Kimball Road Allied Youth 2; Office Assist- ant 3; Softball V. 2, 3, Co- Captain 4. JOSEPH R. TORENTO 101 Sunnyside Avenue LINDA H. TRIPP 6 Iroquois Road Allied Youth 3; Office Assist- ant 4; Yearbook Staff; Bowling 1 . PETER J. VALENTI 28 Teel Street Football 1, J.V. 2, V. 3, 4. MARCIA H. VAN DERNET 48 Kidder Avenue French Club 4; Glee Club 3; Inter-Nations Club 3; Office Assistant 4. MARJORIE A. VAN MOORTEL 23 Howard Street Chronicle 4; Office Assistant 4. 64 RAYMOND A. VIOLA 24 Wilbur Avenue DAVID J. VIVIAN 35 Hutchinson Road Band 1, 2, 3, 4; G. S. 3, 4; Orchestra 3; Projection Club 2; Science Club 2. ROBERT F. WALSH 91 Newland Road Allied Youth 4; Chronicle 4; Football 1, V. Manager 2, 3, 4: Hockey V. Manager 2, 3, 4. DIANE D. WATSON 10 School Street Allied Youth 3, 4; Cheerleader 2, 3, Co-Captain 4; Debating Club 3 Secretary; Office As- sistant 3; Student Council 3, 4. DONALD B. WEBB 6 Lake Shore Drive Allied Youth 3, f; Hockey 1, J.V. 2, V. 3, 4. JANE E. WEBB 26 Jason Street Allied Youth 3, 4, Office As- sistant 3. ROBERT E. WARRINGTON 35 Peirce Street Allied Youth 4, Student Coun- cil 3; Class Vice-President 4; Football 1, V. 2, 3, Co-Cap- tain 4; Indoor Track 3, 4; Out- door Track 3, 4. BEVERLY J. WATTERS 134 North Union Street 65 S. MICHELLE WENTZELL 1 18 Decatur Street Chronicle 4; Dramatic Club 4; G. S. 4. KARL N. WERNER 135 Wildwood Avenue Allied Youth 4; Science Club 1, 2. MICHAEL T. WHALEY 10 Lawrence Lane Lunchroom Assistant 4. MARILYN J. WHELPLEY 7 Michael Street Allied Youth 3, 4; Dramatic Club 2, 3, Treasurer 4; Field Hockey J.V. 2; Future Home- makers Club 4. BARRY A. WOOD 24 Amherst Street SARAH K. WILKINSON 15 Oldham Road Chronicle 4; Dramatic Club 2, President 3 4; G. S. 4; Inter-Nations Club 2. 66 JEAN C. WOOD 99 Melrose Street Bowling 4. DONNA E. WUTERICH 75 Glenburn Road Allied Youth 3, 4; Chronicle 2; Dramatic Club 3, 4; Latin Club 4. ROBERT A. YOUNG 21 1 Park Avenue WILLIAM L. ZINK 122 Hillside Avenue ANTHONY J. ZOGLIO 7 Laurel Street Band 1, 2; Dramatic Club 2; G. S. 1, 2, 3, 4 Assistant Treasurer; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Projection Club 1, 2. CAMERA SHY CARL F. CAMPBELL FRANCES CASTALDINI DANIEL P. COMERFORD KATHERINE CURTIN WILLIAM D. DePRIMEO ELIZABETH DiCIACCIO THOMAS M. GOOD BRUCE A. HINCKLEY ALAN HUNTER JAMES KEEFE ROBERT E. LEE CLIFFORD G. McKEON RICHARD MILNE DAVID MORANO KATHRYN MORANO DAVID NICHOLS PHILIP A. NOWLAN JOHN F. O BRIEN RUTH PIKE DAVID ROURKE MICHELE SEIBEL PHILLIP W. SIMONDS 67 CLASS HISTORY On a September morning in 1959, entering Arling- ton High School as its first freshman class, we eagerly and nervously anticipated the four long years ahead. We soon became acquainted with the enlarged and remodeled school and settled into the routine of daily classes. Quickly we discovered that our school offered a variety of extracurricular activities, both in club and sports organizations. Though our football team did not have an outstanding season, we watched with pride as they defeated Melrose in the last game of our fifty- year Thanksgiving Day rivalry. In December, we all applauded the dramatic club’s performance of The Matchmaker, which was the first presentation to be given in our new auditorium. After Christmas vacation, which was much too short for most of us, we returned to find rehearsals for the Gilbert and Sullivan operetta well under way; and in April we enjoyed their outstanding production of the Mikado. Our hockey team enjoyed a very successful season as we cheered them on to victory after victory. The cross country and the girls’ softball and the tennis teams finished with excellent records, and the science club made a fine showing in its science fair. Suddenly our freshman year was over. It was a year filled with new friends and new experiences; however, it was only the first of four wonderful years. Returning for our second year, we noted a change of scenery with room 97 having been converted into a language laboratory, complete with microphones and tape recorders. The football team enjoyed a successful season culminated by the defeat of our new Thanks- giving Day rival, Gloucester. Many from our class par- ticipated in other athletic events on the track, cross country, and girls’ field hockey teams. One of the sci- ence club’s projects, a Weather Station, was completed and put into operation. Just before the Christmas hol- idays, a spectacular dramatic club presentation of A Connecticut Yankee in King Arthur’s Court was en- joyed by all. Many Arlington High School students also received awards in the second annual science fair. In winter sports, both our basketball and hockey teams competed in post-season tournaments. The year came quickly to a close with Gilbert and Sullivan Club’s fine staging of The Mockingbird in April. The fine records of the baseball and the girls’ softball and the tennis teams served to make a very satisfying year. Refreshed by our summer vacations, we returned prepared to adjust ourselves to our new responsibil- ities as juniors. Cheered on by the student body, the football team completed their first undefeated season since 1949. Later the team was generously rewarded by the townspeople with a trip to Florida. Fine per- formances by the actors led to the overwhelming suc- cess of the dramatic club as they presented Our Town. The record-setting Arlington High Track Team reached first place in the regional standings. Tobogganing, skating, and skiing ushered in the last The junior prom marked the high point of our jun- ior year. The Hotel Continental was the scene of this unforgettable event in our high school years. Our vic- torious baseball, softball, and tennis teams also made us proud. As the year closed, we realized that our jun- ior year would be one we would never forget. In September, returning from our summer vacations, we were ready and eager to assume our role as seniors. With an eye toward our college board examinations in December, we quickly settled down to our studies. Studies, however, did not occupy all of our time, for we participated actively in our school activities. Our football team, which enjoyed a victorious season, pro- vided us with many exciting moments on Saturday afternoons. Shortly after the Allied Youth delegates returned from their international conference at Buck- hill Falls in November, the dramatic club staged an- other fine performance. This year’s presentation was Shakespeare’s Midsummer Night’s Dream. In the latter part of our senior year, some seniors were happily content in the knowledge that they had been accepted by a co llege of their choice, while others nervously awaited their letters of acceptance, and a few were filling out last-minute applications. The bas- ketball and hockey teams both enjoyed successful sea- sons, and the Gilbert and Sullivan Club’s production of lolanthe was acclaimed by all. With the coming of spring came the realization that our high school years were almost over. Excitedly, we prepared for the night every student looks forward to — the senior prom. Prom night provided us with many fond memories which we can never forget. The hectic schedule of our final week of school which included the receiving of our yearbooks, class day, and the class day dance was culminated by graduation. For us grad- uation marked both an end and a beginning — the end of our carefree childhood days and the beginning of our lives as mature adults. With graduation marking the termination of our high school years, each member of the Class of 1963 will begin to follow his own separate path; he will be confident in the knowledge that he is prepared to take his place in society as a successful and meaningful citizen. half of our junior year, and the majority of students resolved to take their studies more seriously. The Gil- bert and Sullivan Club, deviating from its choice of usual program, presented an excellent variety show entitled Blue Star Revue of 1962. Reorganization and inauguration of activities char- acterized our junior year. The debating club was re- organized and the newly formed science quiz team entered into competition. The science fair produced three regional contestants all of whom won in the re- gional competition. The math team also achieved first place in their division. NATIONAL MERIT SCHOLARSHIP The National Merit Scholarship Cor- poration is an organization concerned solely with scholarships and as a result of an intensive testing program, eight Arling- ton High School students were selected as semi-finalists for this program. Their dis- tinguished performance on these nation- wide selection tests has brought great honor to the Arlington High School. Eight additional students have been awarded Certificates of Merit by the National Merit Scholarship Corporation for excellent performance on the selec- tion tests. SEMI-FINALISTS — Row 1: J. Baer, P. Brennecke, N. Fletcher, J. Fallon. Row 2: D. Tuller, D. Schneider, R. Gonyea, J. Cole. HONORABLE MENTION — Row 1: S. Doherty, L. Magnuson, J. Anderson, M. Eakins, D. Wuterich. Row 2: R. Pothier, M. Lucas, W. Hoar. 69 -«r " m; DEBATING CLUB Arlington High School can be proud of the 1962- 1963 Debating Club. Under the direction of its officers, the club met with far more success than in the past. Members can point with pride to the fine record achieved in interscholastic competition as members of the Greater Boston Debating League, in the highest active membership in the club’s history, and in the spirit of good sportsmanship that pervaded during all activities. Members became aware during the many intra- club debates of the intricacies of constructing non- fallacious arguments. After-school sessions, coupled with long hours of research in the library will no doubt prove significant to the members in later life. As all members were in attendance at these debates, they were able to note the ways of approaching the national debating topic, ones that varied from their own. By this means, they were able to analyze a complete debate while improving their own arguments. Much credit must go to Donald Bowie, President, for the fine showing of the club. The following seniors helped to give us a successful year: Judy Baer, Helen Karelas, Paul Russell, Larry Leverone, Hank Munch- erian, and Hal Nelson. Row 1: J. Baer, Vice-President; S. Walsh, Secretary. Row 2: Harris B. Siegel, Coach; L. Leverone, Treasurer; D. Bowie, President. 70 ALLIED YOUTH Row 1: J. McLaughlin, Secretary; G. Gilbert, Vice-President; M. Coffey, President; R. Brooks, Publicity. Row 2: W. Gammell, Treasurer; M. Riley, Membership; J. Fallon, Executive Council ; S. Freyer, Social; J. Mutty, Executive Council; M. Buzzell, Executive Council; S. Davison, Executive Council; A. Hintlian, Program. Allied Youth is an international organization of high school students founded seventeen years ago for the scientific study of the harmful effects of alcohol. There are many very active posts in Nova Scotia, New- foundland, Quebec, and in twenty-seven states in the United States. Our Post, 813, was organized seven years ago and we have four hundred and fifty-nine members. Last February a group of Arlington students con- ducted a survey on the advantages and disadvantages of being a “dry” town. The Post conducts panel dis- cussions and social events as character and personality builders. In November, forty-five of our students at- tended the International Allied Youth Convention at Buck Hill Falls, Pennsylvania. This is the third year Arlington High has been host to the Northeastern Regional Conference. Delegates came here from Vermont, Connecticut, New York, Pennsylvania, New Jersey, and as far away as Wash- ington, D. C., Florida, and Texas. MATH TEAM Row 1: A. Saul, W. Robertie, S. Zdonik, D. Schneider. Row 2: W. Holland, D. Buffum. Only two years old, the Mathematics Team has al- ready won the division championship and second place in the regional tournament. Under the guiding hands of their sponsors, Mr. Sampson and Mr. Eaton, the team has indeed made a very creditable record in serious competition. The team’s five members — two seniors, two juniors and a sophomore — compete in four meets and a tournament. When Arlington hosted the third meet this year on February 6, they welcomed the teams from eight other schools. During this year, the seniors Jonathan Cole, Paul Russell, and Douglas Schneider have participated. With a strong underclassman section, the Mathematics Team is sure of maintaining its reputation as a strong contender in the coming years. SENIOR HOMEROOM BUSINESS COMMITTEE Row 1: N. Power, D. Eliopoulos, R. Perham, S. Doherty, J. McLaughlin, K. Casazza, G. Gilbert. Row 2: C. Alexander, S. Jackson, G. Strob, C. Black, M. Craven. 72 Row 1: C. Alessandroni, Circulation Manager ; N. Flet- cher, Publicity Manager; C. Mugnai, Feature Editor; R. Stanley, Editor-in-Chief; J. Fallon, Assistant Editor; E. Ryan, Sports Editor; J. Pihl, Cartoonist; P. Costley, Copy Editor. Row 2: K. Anderson, Club Editor; A. Spector, Sports Editor; R. Duffey, Technical School Editor; R. Gechijian, Photographer; A. Orphanos, Ad- vertising Manager; R. Pothier, Business Manager; D. Tuller, Sports Editor; K. Carney, Exchange Editor. Mr. John S. Sampson Director, Chronicle and Chess Club CHESS CLUB THE CHRONICLE As each school year opens, the student body anticipates the publication of the first issue of the Chronicle. With the success of the first issue of the Chronicle the entire student body is given a chance to participate in press conferences and many local and national contests. Each month, approximately three hundred stu- dents are able to express their ideas by contributing to the Arlington High School Newspaper. By doing this, students are able to give new ideas and their opinions on school activities. The main event of the year for the members of the staff is the Chronicle banquet, which reveals many secrets of our school paper including the identity of Aunt Minerva and the members of the incoming staff. Every student who is a member of the Chronicle staff has ended the year with a feeling of great accomplishment and of having had many new experiences. As another year ends for the Chronicle, all can attribute its great success to the work of our many students and to Mr. Sampson, our faculty advisor, who have spent much time and effort to make us proud to say that Arlington High School has one of the finest school papers in the state. Passing by room 5 on any given day, it would not be hard to detect the ac- tivities of one of Arlington’s most suc- cessful interscholastic teams, the chess club. A very informal organization, the chess club is open to any and all people with a desire to play chess. For two of the past three years, the team has won the championship of the Greater Boston Interscholastic Chess League. This year Arlington High is again one of the lead- ing contenders for the title. While it may appear to the casual observer that chess is a rather complex game, many Arling- ton students would agree with that fam- ous chess player, Tarrasch, who said, “Chess, like art, like love, has the power to make men happy.” K. Walters, B. Perry, W. Robertie. 73 DRAMATIC CLUB ELIZABETH W. SAMPSON Coach During the school year of 1962 and 1963 the Ar- lington High School Dramatic Club reenacted Shake- speare’s immortal play, A Midsummer-Night’s Dream. Do you remember Donald Bowie splendidly portraying the old, cantankerous Greek, Egeus and Clare Murphy as the lovesick Helena? Snout (William Guanci) and Lanthorn (Gilbert McCarthy) certainly had the audi- ence in stitches with their play-within-the-play. The queen of the fairies, Titania, (Michelle Wentzell) was very regal, and the littlest fairy. Puck (Veronica Gus- taff) was extremely but delightfully mischievous. In the past three years, the club has also performed such sparkling comedies as Thorton Wilder’s The Match- maker, and Mark Twain’s A Connecticut Yankee in King Arthur ' s Court; as well as the line drama. Our Town. With spring comes competition and the long hours of preparation for the one act presentation at the state drama festival; a bonanza of fun for the participants in the performance of a play before other schools at a regional and, for the winners, a state and New England competition. Arlington’s previous entries, The Escape, The Happy Journey from Trenton to Cam- den, and The Wedding have been very well received in the past. With the officers, Sarah Wilkinson, Gilbert McCarthy, Jane Morse, Connie Mugnai, and Marilyn Whelply, and one hundred and two members the senior year has been the pinnacle of four successful years for the dramatic club. Row 1: P. Reid, C. Mugnai, Corresponding Secretary; G. Me Carthy, Vice-President; S. Wilkinson, President; M. Whelp- ley, Treasurer; J. Morse, Secretary; S. Pierson. Row 2: V. Gustaff, J. Purdy, C. Murphy, J. Lindberg. P. Brennecke. Row 3: D. Wuterich, D. Schneider, D. Bowie, J. Gurecki. 74 DRAMA GUILD On November 3, 1962 the Arlington High School Dramatic Club was host to the Massachusetts High School Drama Guild. This affair was in the form of a “fall workshop.’’ Fifty-five schools were represented and over four hundred students and drama directors from all over the state were present. The program consisted of a guest speaker, Mr. John Hemmerly, from Scarsdale, New York, who had taken a group of high school students on a European tour with Our Town under the auspices of the State Department; a panel discussion, with representatives from Theatre Arts Departments of Emerson, Tufts, Brandeis, and Boston University; and finally, a series of scenes from Shakespeare’s Taming o f the Shrew done by five different schools, with directors unknown to them. This meeting was a huge success, proving that we not only help to promote the drama at Arlington High School, but also throughout the state. S ui BEDFORD VETERANS’ HOSPITAL VOLUNTEERS LIBRARY CORPS The Library Corps consists of about forty-five members who serve as assistants during one study a week or its equivalent. During this time they perform such duties as taking attendance, check- ing books in and out, “reading” shelves, and slipping and shelving books. To do this work efficiently, each member has previously had a course in library procedures. The work of the Library Corps enables the librarians to spend their time on the professional work of the library. The annual Spring Book Fair is an important project of the Library Corps. There may also be other projects during the year. The money earned by these activities is spent on the library and in the Library Corps activities. The members enjoy many good times during the year. One of these is the annual outing with the Read, View, and Talk Club. Being a member of the Library Corps has proved to many to be a very satisfying activity. W. Beggan, R. Peters, L. Warner, A. Guild, P. Connolly, B. Houghton, Vice-President; A. Roberto, President; J. Carroll, P. Taccini, J. Rogers, . Krist. R. Gallant. W. Robinson. J. Prestigiovanni, B. Chisholm, R. Bolduc, Sullivan. Row 1: G. Gilbert, Vice-President (2d); S. Harris, President; R. DeDominicis, Recorder; S. Brown, Vice-President (1st). Row 2: J. Baer, S. Shattuck. J. Ellis, N. Fletcher, R. Ales. PROJECTION CLUB The Projection Club was started by Mr. Charles Fagone with the aim of increasing aid to teachers and of providing a greater knowledge of visual ma- terials for students. This year, the Projection Club has succeeded in assisting the teachers who wished to use film strips and other visual aids to further the course of study, and add clarity to the subject at hand. The members of the Projection Club are taught the newest techniques in the use of visual materials for the enrichment of the curriculum. Anthony Roberto, President, and Bradley Houghton, Vice- President, have helped the mem- bers in the extensive use of Projection Club equipment. Every Tuesday a group of students perform a host of duties at the Bedford VA hospital working with nurses and technicians in social service, manual arts therapy, educational therapy, the library, the pharmacy and the important rooms set aside for occupational therapy. Others do clerical work in the dental laboratory and in the hospital’s general office. This experiment has turned out to be very satisfactory and important according to Mrs. Turner who has charge of the volunteers and Miss Rebecca Glassman, the hospital’s chief so- cial worker. STUDENT COUNCIL Row 1: M. Craven, J. McLaughlin, H. Boroyan, Vice-President; J. Allosso, President; D. Watson, Secretary-Treasurer; S. Doherty. G. Gilbert. Row 2: C. Alexander, B. Arena. A. Craven. P. Shea, K. Shea, J. McCall, C. Berg. Row 3: A. Morello, R. Keefe, J. Collins, C. Prince, G. Strob, C. Toczylowski, P. Miller. The duty of the members of the Student Council is not only to serve as the link between the students and the faculty but also to represent their school and their classmates to the best of their ability. Its purpose is to offer a service which is always available to the .school. The twenty-four young men and women, who belong to the busiest and most important organization of our high school, are not chosen or selected, but voted upon by the whole school. One can say that the Stu- dent Council belongs to the students: it’s theirs; they make it; and it’s their responsibility to support it and benefit from it. The Student Council plans group activities that can be enjoyed by all who belong to the school. During the year the members of the Student Council spon- sored several school projects. They collected all dona- tions that the students contributed to UNICEF and the Red Cross. Afternoon dances, to which all students are invited, were supported by the Student Council. On Parent-Teachers’ visitation night, the members acted as guides for the parents who came to the school. Probably the most delightful event sponsored by the Student Council was the “Faculty Tea.” Annually a tea is given for the teachers in order to welcome back the returning teachers as well as to acquaint the new teachers with members of the faculty. The activities of the Student Council have contributed vitally to the enjoyable life of the school. D. Shearer, Secretary; F. Callahan, Treasurer; J. Mutty, President; P. Russell, Vice-President; Mrs. Helen E. Stockman, Adviser. The activities of the French Club have been varied and exciting. During the year, many enjoyable events took place along with the regular business meetings in which songs were sung and games were played in French. In October, Nancy Fletcher told of her sum- mer experiences while she was living in France. Later the Xmas party was a huge success and an unforget- table theater party to hear two French plays presented by Le Treteau de Paris, was especially enjoyable. A french movie, a visit to an art museum to hear a lecture on French art, and finally the annual dinner at a French restaurant were other events which mem- bers will remember as part of a happy year. INTERNATIONS STUDENT CLUB Ever since its establishment five years ago, the Internations Club has endeavored to encourage its members to know better the world in which they live. In 1958, the American Field Service Exchange Student, Albert Hasibuan of Indonesia and other students who were intellectually curious about the culture and the nature of other lands and peoples helped to create the Internations Club. Since then the members and their guests have become acquainted with the life of such far- reaching places as France, the Netherlands, Spain, Germany, and West Africa. With the world on the verge of war or peace the need for sensible reasoning through knowledge is essential. Man has striven to expand his horizons from the exploration of endless outer space to the unfathomable depths of the ocean. The Internations Club believes that its program contributes to the understanding of the world that is in the making. FRENCH CLUB J. Wilson, Treasurer; J. Conley, Re- cording Secretary; N. Whittaker, Vice President; L. Rapport, President; J. Kavanaugh, Corresponding Secretary; E. Eszenyi. LATIN CLUB J. Cole, Consul Secundus; K. Doyle, Socii Ludorum; J. Ferry, Socii Ludorum; J. Fallon, Consul Prima; S. Doherty, Scriba; M. Buzzell, Socii Ludorum. If you can struggle through four years of Latin with Caesar, Cicero, and Catiline, there is a treat waiting for you: you can be one of the chosen few to join the Latin Club. The meetings take place on the first Monday of each month, and you never know just what you can expect to happen. Wandering in and out of Room 26, you may find pretty girls in Roman costumes, boys tripping over their clothing made of unaccustomed sheets, and even Santa Claus clad in a red toga. The Latin Club celebrates all the important Roman dates, festivals, and holidays during the year: Vergil’s birthday, the Ides of March, Miss Rounds’s birthday are a few that are celebrated with ap- propriate and due ceremonies. Everything is tinged with a classical flavor to give the members an idea of how the ancient Romans actually lived. A Roman family of the Augustian period, for example, was “adopted” and studied to give a true picture of Roman life. The highlight of the year is the traditional Roman Banquet at which all the seniors — resplendent in their togas, wise in their knowledge of Vergil, and respected for their perseverance — recline on couches to partake of ambrosia and nectar of the gods and typical Roman fare. Here and there a few lowly slaves, seniors taking Latin III, can be seen peeling grapes for their more vener- able peers. Indeed, the traditional Roman banquet is a perfect ending for a fun-filled and educational year. SCIENCE CLUB The Science Club is dedicated to the furthering of scientific understanding. To this end, we have had many trips, demonstrations, and lectures. By sharing their interests with the club members through demonstrations, they have been exposed to a wide variety of specialized branches of science. Every year since it was founded four years ago, the Science Club has sponsored a science fair in which many Arlington High School stu- dents have participated. Winners of past fairs have gone on to represent Arlington in the North Shore Regional Science Fair and the Massachu- setts State Science Fair. Arlington has been proved the equal of any other school in the area by its representation in the winners’ circles of every science fair at which it has competed. During its four years of activity, the Science Club has also assembled and operated a weather station which is affiliated with the National Weather Bureau. We are also undertaking to build and operate an amateur radio station. These projects will undoubtedly help in furthering our scientific understanding and make our Science Club a vital part of our school work. A. Hintlian, Secretary ; W. Holland, Vice-President; R. Gonyea, President; B. Perry, Science Fair County Chairman; B. Hrul, Treasurer; G. Sullivan, Weather Station Chairman. SCIENCE QUIZ TEAM R. Gregor, D. Bergkuist, J. Cole, D. Schneider, R. Gonyea, W. Holland. J. Cole, D. Schneider, R. Gonyea, W. Robertie, G. Sullivan, P. Russell, B. Perry, W. Holland. Members of the Arlington High School Science Quiz Team include: Jonathan Cole, Captain; Richard Gonyea, William Holland, Bryce Perry, William Robertie, Paul Russell, Douglas Schneid- er, and Gerard Sullivan. The faculty advisor is Mr. Donald Manning. Sponsored by the Northeast Section of the American Chemical Society, the Science Quiz is one of several groups formed in high schools in the Greater Boston area. The basic aim of the quiz series in which the teams participate is to develop an interest in the sciences. Arlington ' s team has had three matches: Arlington 350 — Westwood 330 Arlington 270 — Newton South 300 Arlington 160 — Wellesley 160, a tie in the match played on the television program, Dateline Boston, WHDH -TV. Subsequent matches are scheduled with other teams in the league throughout the rest of the year. When we entered the Arlington Technical and Vo- cational High School, we discovered that the program was very different from that of our former schooling. The alternate weeks of shop and classes took time for our adjustment to it. We were inexperienced in the handling of tools and machines. The instructors taught us new skills; and, we must confess, the task wasn’t easy. We were also given much responsibility. During our stay in the high school, the school changed its name. It became the Arlington Technical and Vocational High School. New instructors, courses, and equipment were added. The program became more selective. It was geared to current industrial practices and trends. As we advanced, we became more skillful. We were given more difficult tasks and assignments. We pro- duced work under commercial standards. We our- selves developed greater confidence. A busy and com- plex society awaits us, a society that is ever changing in its needs and demands. We think we can meet the challenge as we leave the Arlington Technical and Vocational High School. PARKING ATTENDANTS— A. Guild, R. Teel, R. Murphy. Parking Supervisors at work. Marian F. McGrath, Secretary Edmund J. Lewis, Director TECHNICAL VOCATIONAL 6 - STUDENT COUNCIL — Row 1: T. Joyce, W. Perry, R. Murphy, D. Reid, C. Muncherian. Row 2: J. O’Neil, A. Floyd, C. Prince, R. Young. PUBLICITY — A. Manfredi, R. Duffey, R. Pope, T. Joyce, W. Cardullo. A. Morello. VOCATIONAL J NO SERVIC The ahnement procedure. Precision machine measurement. Our well-equipped machine shop. Milling machine techniques. Electronic training kit procedures. Scientific engine tune-up. Industrial electronics equipment. Precision grinding. Howard E. Danforth, Instructor MANUAL ARTS Laurence P. Arthur, Instructor Automation, as we all know, is playing a very important part in our society. With all the changes that are taking place today, the Manual Arts Depart- ment also had to make changes in order to keep abreast with industry. Since the colleges are spending less time now teaching basic techniques of mechanical drawing than they had in the past, our department as a result had to gear our program to meet this need. The students are now getting a wide background in mechanical drawing in order for them to undertake the advanced work successfully in college. In the days when home industry flourished, children were required to take part in the construction and the assembly of products. They watched and aided adults making many things and as a result learned through the making of things. Today children have very little opportunity to familiarize themselves with making things in the home. The Manual Arts De- partment tries to furnish students the opportunity to learn through the planning and the constructing of interesting specific objects. Pupils have the opportunity to work with textiles, metals, electricity, wood, cer- amics, photography, leather, printing, and other ma- terials, and to obtain a knowledge of common tools and materials. We in our school are very proud of the Manual Arts Department and its achievements. Ralph F. Gioiosa, Director Frank L. Prusik, Instructor FUTURE HOMEMAKERS OF AMERICA Row 1: C. Alessandroni, Secretary; K. Anderson, Vice-President; J. Gill, President; J. Hayden, Treasurer; M. Riley, Historian. Row 2: B. Mahoney, C. Matarasse, M. Whelpley, J. Purdy, M. Fedele, J. Hayden. L. Cottrell. Row 3: S. Mahoney, C. Thibedeau, P. Saunders, A. Sears, M, Blizzard. Row 4: K. Keating, R. Prato, S. Jones, J. Faiola, H. Iceton, C. Jones. In May, 1961 a new club was organized at Arlington High School under the direction of Mrs. llmi S. Jones. This club is called the Future Homemakers of America and it is open to all girls and boys who are or have had one or more years of study in Home Economics. This is a National organization co-sponsored by the Office of Education in th e Department of Health, Education and Welfare in Washington and the Amer- ican Home Economics Association. The Arlington Chapter is directly responsible to the Massachusetts Department of Education in which there is a director for the Future Homemakers of America. Our goal is to “help individuals improve personal, family and community living, now and in the future.” In December, Mr. Scott of Scott Flowers comes to talk and demonstrate Flower Arranging to the Foods Classes at Arlington High School. This opportunity prepares the girls for making their centerpieces for their Christmas dinners and bullets. This is followed, in the spring, with a talk by Mr. Robert Swanson, of Swanson Jewelry, on Table Setting and how to coordi- nate china, glass, silver and linen for various occasions. By this experience the girls are better prepared, by actual observation, to realize how easily even simple objects can be utilized to create pleasing tables. The learning acquired is really tested when the girls participate in the Table Setting Contest. This is avail- able to all Foods students. Each participant plans an appropriate menu for a specific occasion and then arranges a table suitable for the menu including a centerpiece. Judges, outside of the High School, de- termine the winners in all groups, and prizes are given by Mr. Swanson and Mr. Scott. R. Elios, H. Iceton, K. Hardy, S. Frost, B. Hawkins. LUNCHROOM STAFF Evelyn Ribeiro, Helen Ellingwood, Stasia A. Hatless, Mary von Hein, Luvan McKiel, Alice Rogers, Manager; Helen G. Darcy, Hazel O’Shaughnessy, Gertrude Baldwin, Agnes R. Starkey, Mildred G. Hoyt, May Abel, Edith Rossetti. Florence E. Forsyth Supervisor, Home Economics H. MacLeod G. Graziano STUDENT ASSISTANTS M. Lamarre, L. Tripp, L. Peabody, B. Mahoney, M. Mead V. Keohan, A. Conners, R. Stanley, P. Ric cardi, E. Button, P. Hankins, M. Kearney. J. Atkins, S. Pearson, S. Allen, K. Casazza, V. Boudreau J. Faiola, S. Jones, J. Pihl, H. Brennan, N. Power, gEfPKt .it ' ' ftp S. Purcell, M. Van Moortel, C. Jones. Miss Canole, Secretary; J. McLaugh- lin. Row 1: S. Decker, D. Dale, C. Silva, M. VanDernet, K. Sharp. Row 2: A. Coulouras, M. Hall, L. Iceton, J. Guerra, B. Lea. S. Murray, M. McCaig, L. O’Brien, C. Matarese. M. Whaley, Lunchroom Treasurer. K. Ludka, N. Long H. Kasabian, K. Litwin, P. Lynch, D. D’Arrigo. M. Buzzell, D. Doherty, D. Mack, S. Frost, J. Wood. VIOLIN: P. Collins, H. Cosman, Secretary; K. Derian, C. Donnelly, L. Donnelly, Treasurer; C. Doyle, L. French, C. Hamilton, E. Knight, J. McAuliffe, C. Mor- rison, D. O’Flaherty, A. Ottoson, P. Reid, Vice Presi- dent; A. Wharton. VIOLA: S. Hobart, D. Kelly. CELLO: M. Gonyea, P. Magnuson. TROMBONE: D. Brigham, R. Ward. CLARINET: K. Cremens, E. Meck- The orchestra is probably the best-known and most active of our high school organization, because it is the only one that is seen and heard at almost every school function. Arlington High is proud of the repu- tation that its orchestra has achieved, and its success stems from the fact that its members have devoted long hours at lessons, practice, and rehearsals both during and after school. It is rather doubtful, though, that any of us can appreciate the time and effort given by the director, el, R. Pooley, K. Streight. SAXOPHONE: J. Baker, D. Woodford. OBOE: R. Hatch. BASSOON: M. Morton. Librarian. TRUMPET: A. DeFrancesco, D. Duffy, B. Watson. PERCUSSION: C. Myatt, E. Sampson. PIANO: S. Brown, President; L. DeFrancesco, F. Mc- Peake. STRING BASS: J. Cullinan, M. Kaczynski. FLUTE: P. Brittan, F. Gustaff. Mr. Laman: first in selecting and arranging music and then in training the members to reproduce the musical sounds intended by the composer. Time will surely dim the memory of hard work and long hours of practice, and we will think only of the lights and the glamour of the Dramatic Club plays, the Gilbert and Sullivan production, and the assem- blies. The most nostalgic memories, however " , will be retained by those members of the orchestra who played at their own graduation from Arlington High School. BAND The prestige and spirit of the 1962-63 marching band far exceeds that of any in previous years. Not only has the band won recognition in Arlington but also in the Greater Boston area. Military inspection has become a ritual preceding the bands’ appearances on the field. The yearly band party is a long awaited event for every member. The “Big Brass,” the bands’ weekly paper, has successfully completed its second ORCHESTRA year and is becoming more popular than ever. Students and citizens alike were amazed and inspired at the first publication of the bands’ annual yearbook. The band, this year, has not only made vast im- provements musically but has also exhibited better and more intricate routines. The bands’ success can be credited to its diligent director, Mr. Laman, and the tireless efforts of Mr. Stires, the drill master. CLARINETS: B. Bonnell, B. Carey, Treasurer; K. Cremens, L. Derian, A. Fisher, J. Hutton, M. Kaczynski, E. Latty, R. Maimone, W. Mantone, W. McCarroll, E. Meckel, President; R. Movessian, L. Parga. J. Perkins, S. Stiles. SOUSAPHONE: D. Crocker, R. Sisk. BARITONE: J. Troike. TRUMPETS: P. Collins, J. Cousens, A. DeFrancesco, Secretary; D. Duffy, D. Floreen, R. Homer, R. Johnson, Vice President; W. Robinson, R. Traverse, D. Vivian. B. Watson. DRUMS: P. Curtin, A. Lane, C. Myatt, T. Quattrocchi, B. Roper, E. Sampson, P. Souza. GLOCKENSPIEL: L. Santoliquido, Treasurer. SAXO- PHONE: J. Baker, R. Hatch, M. Morton, P. O’Leary, S. Pitchel, D. Ryan, S. Sumner, D. Woodford. TROMBONES: E. Azar, D. Brigham, J. Cole, J. Collins, R. Donovan, P. Lane, R. Ward, Equipment Manager. FRENCH HORN: J. Baer, N. Magliano, Librarian; A. Sherburne. GIRLS’ CHOIR I. Downs, Accompanist; Row 1: M. Bullock, N. Currier, P. Reid, S. Davison, Vice-President; K. Litwin, Treasurer; C. Dowd, Librarian; M. Hall, Asst. Treasurer; P. McCall, Secre- tary; C. Bishop, President. Row 2: J. Fallon, V. Keohan, J. Anderson, C. Minzner, N. Jacobsen, Asst. Accompanist. Row 3: M. Eakins, J. Sienczyk, J. Gurecki, M. Iantosca. The Girls’ Choir, organized in 1956, is made up of girls who have been in the Girls’ Glee Club for at least one year. Each year the choir’s activities include singing at the Christmas assembly as well as singing in exchange concerts with Melrose, Natick, Stoneham, and Wake- field. The girls agree that it is almost as much fun preparing the music as presenting it. There is no doubt the choir will go on giving as much pleasure in the coming years as it has in the past. GIRLS’ GLEE CLUB Row 1: L. DiSessa, Secretary; D. Villone, President; P. Karelas, Vice- President; J. Downs, Accompanist . Row 2: E. Orphanos, Treasurer; L. Rog- haar, Treasurer; E. Smith, Treasurer; E. Latty, Librarian; M. A. Quattrocchi, Librarian. There are two girls’ glee clubs at Arlington High School which meet under the direction of Mr. McElhiney. Both clubs occasion- ally have the opportunity to per- form before the student body or at the junior high schools. Active participation in all glee club re- hearsals and performances is necessary in order to join the Girls’ Choir. The 1962-1963 year was a very successful one for the glee club, and the mem- bers are looking forward to many more prosperous years in the future. S. Brown, Accompanist; Row 1: R. Slaughter, Vice-President; P. Coyne, S. Sharp, L. Farga, A. Fallon, Secretary; A. Zoglio, J. Hutton, D. McDevitt, Librarian; D. Dacey. Row 2: R. Barnaby, S. Stabile, J. Kapsalis, R. Johnson, J. Ray, President; A. Guild, Treasurer; V. Ela. Row 3: R. Slaughter. J. Hodgdon, K. Hagg, S. Hannaford. K. Genge, G. Mc- Carthy. L. Hassler Einzig, Director. BOYS’ GLEE CLUB Rich and hearty sounds coming from Room M-l meant that the Boys’ Glee Club was rehearsing. This year the male leads and the entire “Chorus of Peers” for the Gilbert and Sullivan show, lolanthe, were selected from the Boys ' Glee Club. The exchange concert programs provided the group with an opportunity to perform with the mixed chorus, thus ending the year with several enjoyable experiences. I. Downs, Accompanist; K. Balzer, J. Bellizia, S. Banks, J. Anderson, M. Keating, J. Sienczyk, P. Reid, P. Morell, C. Minzner, N. Jacobsen, M. Blackmon, L. Holson. HARMONETTES During the past nine years, the Harmonettes, a singing group of thirteen girls, have become a tradition at Arlington High School. In addition to singing at school functions, the girls entertain at hospitals, clubs, suppers, and dances in Ar- lington as well as in neighboring communities. Under the superb direction of Mr. Einzig, the girls meet one period a week to practice and perfect their songs. To become a Harmonette, a girl must have successfully completed one year of Girls’ Glee Club and be a member of the Girls’ Choir. Try- outs for Harmonettes are held each spring; the newly chosen Harmonettes meet in the fall of the next school year — eager to sing and to ex- perience a year full of fun and musical enjoyment. 94 GILBERT AND SULLIVAN Row 1: N. Sakakeeny, V. Gustaff, P. Reid, A. Zoglio, Assistant Treasu rer; J. Sienczyk, Treasurer; J. Hutton, President; R. Slaughter, Vice-President; S. Brown, Ac- companist; S. Pierson, Librarian; J. Anderson, Secretary; I. Downs, Assistant Accompanist; S. Harris. Row 2: In our past four years at Arlington High School the Gilbert and Sullivan Club has more than lived up to its reputation. None of us will forget the memorable production of Gilbert and Sullivan ' s “Mikado” in our freshman year; “The Mocking Bird " in our sophomore year; last year’s wonderful variety show, “Blue Star Review of ’62;” and this year’s equally entertaining production of Gilbert and Sullivan’s “Iolanthe.” For those of us who have belonged to this club and participated in its shows, Gilbert and Sullivan will C. Alexander, K. Calandrella, D. Valone, L. Peabody, B. Lea, R. Carey, D. Morgan, P. Riccardi, J. Gurecki, Head Majorette; D. Coffey, M. Lamarre. It was with great pride that the majorettes per- formed at all our football games and activities. Co- operation, long hours of practice, and hard work on the part of each majorette helped to make the half- time show an outstanding feature of each game. Under the leadership of Jean Gurecki, head majorette, the girls initiated unique and intricate routines which were enthusiastically received by the audiences. S. Davison, C. Lillis, N. Currier, B. Lea, K. Litwin, M. Eakins, J. Gurecki, M. E. Kearney, M. Coffey, L. Donnelly, C. Minzner, J. Hayden. Row 3: J. Lindberg, P. McCall, R. Barnaby, K. Genge, G. McCarthy, K. Hagg, J. Ray, R. Pothier, S. Shattuck, M. Iantosca. always bring back happy memories of fun along with many long but rewarding rehearsals. The rest of the class will never forget the excellent productions syn- onymous with the Gilbert and Sullivan Club. We all wish Mr. Einzig and all future Gilbert and Sullivan members the best of luck with their shows. We are sure they will keep the Gilbert and Sullivan banner flying high in the lives of future students at Arlington High School. MAJORETTES 95 DANCE BAND J. Baker, A. DeFrancesco, D. Duffy, J. Hagopian, R. Hatch, R. Homer, F. McPeake, C. Myatt, S. Pitchel, R. Pothier, D. Ryan, E. Sampson, D. Vivian, D. Woodford. The dance band is a musical organization that can truthfully claim to have as its members many of the most talented musicians in the school. This well rehearsed group performs for excnange concerts and a number of school functions throughout the year. By competing with fellow musicians in an audition with the director and by being in the marching band, one can become eligible for membership in this select group; ho w- ever, one must also be willing to spend long hours in working for perfection. Under the direction of Mr. Laman this rela- tively new organization is rapidly becoming one of the most popular and competitive musical groups in the high school. SAMETTES To the strains of “Everything’s Coming Up Roses,” the Samettes made their de- but at the Arlington-Somerville football game on September 29, 1962. With any new organization there are bound to be difficulties which could never be foreseen; however, the fourteen girls diligently practiced their routines several times each week (often to the hoarse vocalizing of Mr. Laman and Mr. Stires) and were justly rewarded for their efforts with resounding applause from the fans. The high-light of the Samettes’ year was seen at the Brockton game where the group displayed fine precision march- ing to Souza’s “Stars and Stripes Fo r- ever.” Taking the name from Uncle Sam’s hat, the band mascot, the Samettes will no doubt become another outstanding student organization which will partici- pate with the band at the football games and the community parades. J. Anastas, C. Berg, M. Blackmon, C. Catanzano, C. Cavanaugh, C. Dowd, J. Guiney, M. Keating, J. Kimball, E. Orphanos, A. Peters, M. Proulx, K. Roper, S. Schwamb. 96 Murphy, K. Hauser, K. Balzar, M. Coffey, N. Carlin, P. Carr, J. McCall, G. Gilbert, E M. Clinton, S. Davison, B. Guiney, D. Watson. CHEERLEADERS The Cheerleaders are the backbone of the school spirit at Arlington High School. These girls — six sen- iors, four juniors, and two sophomores — practice dil- igently from September to February with the three veteran seniors providing much of the energy and leadership. Rain or shine — and there was much rain this season — the football team could always depend upon these girls to boost the spirit of the fans. The two football rallies they arranged, one before the opening game and one before the Turkey Day Game, were very suc- cessful. The cheerleaders are not only at football games but also at hockey and basketball games and track meets. Whether the teams win, lose or tie, school spirit will never die as long as there are cheerleaders at Arlington High School. 97 Row 1 r H. Toczylowski, P. Tierney, G. Strob, S. Freyer, R. Pulley, W. Glynn. C. Paris, R. Warrington, Co-Captain; J. Mutty, Co-Captain; P. Rowley, K. Genge, P. Valenti, R. Fredo, J. Cook, D. Harrington. Row 2: J. Gilpatrick, R. Coffey, W. Morris, J. Allosso, S. Buckley, V. Ciampa, W. FOOTBALL The 1962 football season at Arlington High was an unexpected surprise. The team led by two great co- captains in John Mutty and Bob Warrington compiled a season record of six wins, one loss, and two ties. This Arlington team had only three returning starters from a state-championship squad of last year. These returners were John Mutty at guard. Bob Warrington at tackle, and Henry Toczylowski at fullback. The defensive unit called the “Tigers” was composed of the following players: middle guard, Charlie Paris; tackles Carl DeMatteo and Kitchner Genge; ends, George Strob and Bob Warrington; corner men, Paul Tierney and Richard Pulley; inside backers, John Mutty and Henry Toczylowski; twin safeties. Bill Mor- ris and Bill Green. The highlight of the season was the tremendous game between Everett and Arlington which ended in a tie at six points apiece. The only loss came at the hands of a great Brookline team forty-eight to thirteen. This was the first win for a Brookline team since the year 1954. The team finally jelled as a great unit after its first loss and went on to win its last four games averag- ing twenty-six points per game. Some of the performances that will be remembered from the past season were: Paul Tierney’s unforget- table sixty yard run against state champion Everett to tie the score; Charlie Paris’s great defensive play all season; Bob Fredo doing a superb job at Q.B. without any previous experience; the performance of Paul Muello who replaced the injured Toczylowski at fullback; and the great all around play of John Mutty, Bob Warrington, George Strob, and John Cook. This football team not only excelled on the gridiron, but also in the classroom as well. Pigott, G. Clarke, R. Carr. R. Kelley, W. D’Antuono, E. Fraser, R. Keefe. Row 3: P. Russell. Manager; A. Corbert, N. Piccollo, C. DeMatteo. R. Shepard. W. Green, J. Sickles, E. Herlihy, P. Gibbs, E. Egan, P. Muello, T. Falwell, Manager. William F. Lowder Director of Athletics SCORES Edward P. Burns, Head Coach Sept. Arl. Opp. 22 at Somerville 12 0 29 Watertown Oct. 12 12 13 Everett 6 6 20 Newton 13 6 27 at Brookline Nov. 13 48 3 Weymouth 13 0 10 at Brockton 25 8 17 at Waltham 52 0 22 Gloucester 14 6 Ralph Bevins J.V. Coach Robert C. Hill J. V. Coach James A. Cavalieri Varsity Coach R. Warrington Co-Captain John R. Byrne J.V. Coach E. Fraser R. Fredo S. Freyer K. Genge J. Gilpatrick C. Paris R. Pulley P. Rowley G. Strob H. Toczylowski 101 2-48513 lWNG to . $ hgt» V NG7i BASKETBALL Row I: J. Gilpatrick. R. Sheehan, J, Buckley, R. Keefe, Captain; A. Lalicata, D. Spiegel. Row 2: Mr. George Lowder, Coach; G Strob, W. Morris, K. Basler, K. Thompson, D. Harrington, P. Scully, A. Katz, Manager. The Arlington High School basketball team had a difficult time in maintaining a winning season this year. The Suburban League had more strong teams this year than ever before. The powerhouses this year were Rindge, Brockton, and Weymouth. In spite of inexperience and a lack of height the Arlington team played a number of good games. Arling- ton played its best basketball in the contests with New- ton, Cambridge, Watertown, and Waltham. High scorer for Arlington, throughout the entire season, was Captain Bobby Keefe. Bobby was the main cog in the Arlington attack. George Strob, Ken Thompson, and Walter Buckley played steady games at forward and center positions. Jim Gilpatrick, Dave Spiegel, and Tony Lalicata were the back court stars for Arlington. Graduation will take many players, but boys who played well and will be the nucleus for next year’s team are: Peter Scully, Billy Morris, Richie Sheehan, Dave Harrington, and Ken Basler. The team was fortunate to have capable managers in A1 Katz and George Shea. INDOOR TRACK Row 1: P. Tierney, R. Coffey, R. Warrington, W. Glynn. R. Kelly, F. Nevola, S. Freyer, D. Tuller, J. Mutty. Row 2: S. Seery, A. Corbett, J. Lind, D. Hamilton. W. D ' Antuono, J. Fratello, A. Spector, L. DeStefano, R. Fisher. Row 3: D. Wellons, D. Bergkuist, K. Eklund, D. Kelley, J. Tiede, P. Chalpin, J. Coughlan, J. Donahue. Row 4: C. Reppucci, T. Simpson, R. Carey, J. Bloodsworth, E. Coveney, R. Webb, C. DeMatteo, G. Urquhart. The Arlington High School Indoor Track Team was in the process of rebuilding this season; conse- quently, its members did not win many victories. The first two meets this winter were conducted against Natick and Quincy, two very fine and powerful teams and the scoreboard showed that Arlington lost. Arling- ton won over Needham but lost three very close meets to North Quincy, Somerville, and Watertown — all three losses could very well have been victories except that Arlington did not have a relay team capable of turning the tide of combat with a victory for Arlington High School. Captain Robert Kelly proved to be outstanding in competition and was Arlington’s most steady perform- er. The team as a whole had very consistent point scoring efforts from the following boys in these various events: 50 yard dash — D ' Antuono; Webb 45 yard hurdles — Freyer; Tierney 300 yard run — Kelley; Tiede; Nevola 600 yard run — Kelly; Fisher; Donahue 1000 yard run — Wellons; Simonds 1 mile — Corbett; Seery High Jump — Kelly Shot-put — Glynn; DeStefano Most of the boys are sophomores with the addition of a few freshmen; so, the outlook is, to be sure, very promising for 1964 and 1965. Experience is, indeed, an important factor in any track meet. Arlington should have that necessary experience in a year or two and once again will more than hold her own with all teams in their division. Row 1: A. Lund, D. Brady, D. Wellons, P. Simonds, W. McCarty, S. Seery, R. Mulcahy, K. Doyle, P. Barnes. Row 2: Mr. James E. Kelley, Coach; J. Coughlin, A. Manfredi, C. Repucci, J. Tiede, H. Baldwin, P. Chalpin, R. Slaughter, W. Lane, J. Lind, A. Spector, S. Powilaitis. CROSS COUNTRY James E. Kelley, Coach The Arlington High S chool Cross Country team experienced a losing season this past fall, the first winless season in years. The major difficulty that had to be overcome was loss of experienced boys, because of graduation, and this was impossible. No squad tried harder, nor gave so much of themselves than this year ' s team led by Captain Bill McCarty. Seniors that ran for the Varsity were: Steve Seery, Phil Simonds, Bob Mulcahy, Alan Lund, Paul Barnes, and Kevin Doyle. The junior class had one of the better runners on the team in Dave Wellons. Additional strength came from the sophomore and freshman classes in Stanley Powi- laitis and Carmen Reppucci. There is a great deal of work to be done next fall before Ar- lington once again achieves a winning season, but the returning lettermen are bound to improve and herein lies the key to an oncoming successful season in cross country. Row 1: T. Shaughnessy, J. Allosso, W. Gammell, R. Fredo, Captain; E. Fraser, D. Webb, W. McCarty, W. Langone. Row 2: Edward P. Burns, Coach; E. Ronan, C. Toczylowski, L. Cappello, R. DeCaprio, G. Clarke, R. Carr, J. Macklin, J. Sarton, R. Bertagna, R. Walsh, Manager; John R. Bryne, Asst. Coach. HOCKEY The Arlington High School hockey team this year ac- complished almost an impossible feat. They came from a fourth place finish in the first round of league stand- ings to tie for the Greater Boston League champion- ship. After losing three of their first seven league games, this Arlington team won seven straight. They beat the three best teams, Medford, Brookline, and Newton, on their return matches. This team scored the most goals in the league with fifty and had only nineteen scored against. The hockey team entered the state hockey tourna- ment along with thirty-four other teams. One of the greatest thrills of the tournament was to see Arlington beat Melrose 2 to 1 before a sell-out crowd of 13,909 fans at the Boston Garden. Arlington lost in the finals to Walpole, 2 to 1, before 12,101 fans. Next the hockey team, led by Captain Bob Fredo, motored to the New England tournament at Providence, Rhode Island. Arlington beat Lewiston High School, the Maine Champion, 3 to 2. The second night Arlington lost to the New England Champion, Burriville, 2 to 1 in one of the finest games ever to be played in the tournament. This team will go down in history as one of the most spirited teams ever to represent Arlington High School. | U ' V m GOLF The Arlington High School golf team is looking forward to a successful season as a member of the Suburban League. With several veterans returning, led by Peter Scully, Robert Fahey, and Joseph Smith, the golfers hope to give the strong Newton, Waltham, and Brockton teams a real battle. Our golf team has the opportunity to play some of the finest golf courses in Massachusetts. Matches are played at Winchester, Weston, Charles River, Brae Burn, and Thorny Lea. The schedule includes matches with Rindge, Cam- bridge, Brookline, Brockton, Waltham, Newton, Watertown, and Newton South. C. Glennan, R. Hannaford, P. Scully, R. Fahey, J. Noonan, P. Dormitzer. GYMNASTIC CLUB This year the gymnastic club is preparing for the second a n- nual gym show. Last year the show proved to be successful from the point of view of the spectator as well as the participant. The boys en- joyed performing; and the aud- ience, estimated at about six hundred people, enjoyed watch- ing them. The preparation for the show involves many hours of hard work both before and after school. Everyone is looking for- ward to witnessing a fine per- formance by the members of the gymnastic club. Row 1: L. Warner, J. Johnson, N. King, J. Ray, A. Johansson. Row 2: P. Kelley, M. O’Hara, D. Saul, W. Pickett, Mr. Harold B. Fairbanks. Instructor. f V ■l 1 m « FIELD HOCKEY Govoni, E. Button, Manager; Miss Mary E. McDonough, Coach. Row 3: P. Whitehouse, M. Glynn. S. Banks, L. Roghaar, C. Arimento, R. Shumaker, N. Whittaker, S. Dobie, E. Constantinides, N. Milne. Seniors Martha Buzzell, Martha Craven, Joan Gill, and Rosemary Lax played many fine games for the Arlington High School Field Hockey Team this season and were instrumental in the posting of a 3-2-1 record. Once again Concord and Winchester High Schools pinned defeat on our team which had gone through its first three games undefeated and unscored upon. Goal-keeper Judy Rizzo played many outstanding games and will be back for two more years to guard the Arlington nets. Varsity letter winners — Barbara Arena, Susan Clarke, Betsy Cole, Mary Ann Dobie, Pat Fitzgerald, Barbara Govoni, and Wendy Meehan — should give the girls a fine nucleus on which to build a winning season in ’63- ' 64. Pat Fitzgerald with 4 goals in 6 games was the team’s leading scorer with Captain Martha Buzzell also spearheading the Arlington offense. Halfback Martha Craven and goal-keeper Judy Rizzo were the consistent stand-outs on defense. Seniors, Ellen Button and Carol Cacciamani, handled the manager’s chores with ease and were effective in the successes of the 1962 season. SCORES Watertown Malden Melrose Concord Belmont Winchester Arl. Opp. 4 0 3 0 0 0 0 1 4 0 0 4 Row 1: P. Fitzgerald, J. Rizzo, B. Arena, M. Craven, J. Gill, M. Buzzell, Captain; R. Lax, W. Meehan, M. Dobie, B. Cole, S. Clarke. Row 2: C. Cacciamani, Assistant Manager; J. Dumas, C. Ferrante, R. Sedoff, J. Wood, J. Williams, M. Constantino. D. Deshler, B. GIRLS’ BASKETBALL Row 1: A. Castellucci, S. Buckley, R. Lax, D. Di- Stefano, Captain; S. Doherty, M. Lamarre, W. Mee- han. Row 2: E. Button, Manager; S. Clark, J. Dumas, G. Doherty, J. McCarthy, B. Govoni, P. Driscoll, J. Gill, Manager. Row 3: M. Bottoni, B. Arena, A. Clark, C. Berg, S. Banks, J. Rizzo, M. Dobie, M. Short. Led by Captain, and high scorer, Dianne DiStefano and Rosemary Lax, the girls’ basketball team com- pleted the 1963 season with a record of 4 wins and 3 losses. Ellen Button, Susan Doherty, and Joan Gill were among the senior varsity letter winners. Wendy Meehan and Susan Clarke, two key players on the squad, will be depended upon heavily for the 1964 season along with Susan Buckley, Angela Castellucci, and Mary Ann Dobie returning as varsity letter win- ners. The junior varsity squad, captained by Michelle Lamarre, finished its season with 5 straight wins for a record of 5 wins against 2 losses. Instrumental in the successes of the J.V. Squad were: Sandy Banks, Judy Rizzo, Barbara Govoni, and Gail Doherty, all underclassmen expected to return for two more years of varsity competition. The addition of Weston High School to this year’s schedule and Newton South High School for the 1964 season will mean added competition to the 17 return- ing letter winners. The girls’ basketball team can be extremely proud of their achievements. Arl. Opp. Melrose 18 17 Weston 25 42 Winchester 22 46 Watertown 32 12 Belmont 21 18 Cambridge 33 29 Lexington 29 42 Congratulations to the class of 1963 PURDY STUDIO PHOTOGRAPHERS 367 Boylston Street Boston, Massachusetts Wm. J. Keller Inc. Publishers of Finer Yearbooks Buffalo 15, New York 112 This book printed by VELV ATONE, a special process of lithe graphic printing. Sole producers: Wm. J. Keller Inc., Buffalo, N. f No other printing firm is authorized to use the Velvatone methoc SCIENCE CLUB William Holland, Vice President Wind Tunnel, Second Prize The Arlington High School Science Club presented its fourth annual science fair on March 7 and 8. The fair was comprised of 8 projects and 10 demon- strations and was well attended by both students and the public. The winners were: P. Russell, first; W. Holland, sec- ond; J. Alderson, third; N. Berube, W. Tomassetti, and R. Kalustian, honorable mention. The winners then went on to compete in the Greater Boston Regional Sci- ence Fair and the Massachusetts State Science Fair. W. Holland and J. Alderson received honorable mention at the Regional fair. W. Holland received a special award for the top engineering exhibit. P. Russell re- ceived a third place at the State Fair. In addition to the Science fair, the club has expanded in the fields of weather and radio. The club now has its own weather station and is presently working to estab- lish a radio station. NO EU c IHI( l VII OH L ’-tl y t„ ' r X, „■«. ,L ' " " n r 1 1 ' ' ' A tot m powe + I r hot - ft t ..iXS John Alderson Flowering Time Lapse, Third Prize Paul Russell Study of Proteins in Dimethylsulfoxide, First Prize Jonathan Cole A Thermo-Electric Generator Mr. Reed, Mr. Coombes, Sponsors of Club, Richard Gonyea, President. SOFTBALL The varsity softball team completed another success- ful season posting a record of 6 wins and 2 losses. Al- though six of the starting nine had batting averages over .400, the Lexington and Winchester pitchers held the Arlington “sluggers” to a total of 8 hits in two games. Judy Rizzo and Wendy Meehan led the team in hitting with averages of .565 and .556 respectively. Co-Cap- tain Judy Toomey played errorless ball in the field and joined Barbara Arena as the home run hitters for the season. The presence of 7 underclassmen in the start- ing line-up indicate a good season ahead in 1964. Mary E. McDonaugh Coach Row 1: M. Tannian, Manager; A. Castellucci, S. Buckley, R. Lax, Co-Captains B. Roda, J. Toomey; J. Gill. P. Mahoney, W. Meehan. A. Craven. Row 2: S. Clarke, B. Arena. B. Govoni. J. Rizzo. P. Fitzgerald, M. Dohie. P. Driscoll, N. Galvin, A. Riese. SCHEDULE Concord Ail. 8 Opp. 2 Cambridge 15 12 Newton 28 5 Lexington 1 11 Melrose 14 13 Belmont 28 18 Malden 9 5 Winchester 4 7 2 TENNIS Row I: N. Whittaker, J. Galvin, S. Doherty, Captain; D. Wilkinson, G. Doherty, L. Roghaar. Row 2: K. Shea, Man- ager; G. Brown, J. Conley, M. Stone, N. Fletcher, Miss Alice McMahon. Coach. This year the girls’ tennis team experienced a rather frustrating season. We were in our rebuilding year, under the diligent coaching of Miss McMahon. The team was comprised of two seniors, one junior, six sophomores, and one freshman. Susan Doherty, our outgoing captain and first-singles player, was one of the two seniors. Joanne Galvin, our only junior, is the cap- tain-elect and partner in the first doubles. This year we had a very small turn out for tennis, and with most of the sophomores playing in most of the matches, the school will have an experienced team returning next year. The team played in the top league, and met such formidable opponents as Winchester, Lexington, Bel- mont and others. We will lose only two players by graduation, and will have six girls returning with varsity letters. The pros- pects for the 1964 season are very promising. BASEBALL SCHEDULE Arl. at Brookline 8 Weymouth 3 Newton South 1 Medford 4 at Waltham 3 Cambridge 1 at Watertown 6 Newton 6 at Rindge 6 Brockton 10 Brookline 8 at Weymouth 8 at Newton South 2 Waltham 7 at Cambridge 1 1 Watertown 4 at Newton 3 Rindge 13 at Medford 10 at Brockton 5 TOURNAMENT PLAYOFF Concord 3 1 1 innings Opp. 1 7 0 1 0 5 1 15 1 6 0 3 1 3 4 2 1 1 0 0 5 Row 1: G. Strob, E. Fraser, P. Muello, R. Mulcahey, J. Gilpatrick, Captain; A. LaLicata, R. Keefe, F. Nevola, J. Al- losso. Row 2: R. Teehan. G. Clarke, R. Pulley, R. Carr, P. O ' Brien, P. Scully, W. Hoar, G. Shea. Manager. The Arlington High School varsity baseball team en- joyed a very successful season winning its second suc- cessive suburban baseball championship. All the mem- bers of the squad deserve a great deal of credit for the success of the team. Although it seemed that the team would not win the championship during the first half of the schedule, the boys rallied to win their last eleven games of our league schedule to insure Arlington of the Champion- ship. The team was led by captain and pitcher James Gil- patrick, winner of twenty consecutive league games, and also chosen on the all interscholastic baseball team. There is no doubt that such veterans as Paul O’Brien, George Strob, Joseph Alloso, Richard Pulley, Robert Fredo, Robert Keefe, and James Gilpatrick will be sorely missed next year; but with returning members of the squad such as Thomas Teehan, Gordon Clarke, Peter Scully, and co-captains for 1964 William Morris and Robert Carr, plus some very good prospects from the J.V. squad should provide a very good nucleus for the 1964 baseball team. 4 Row 1: J Mutty, R. Warrington, K. Genge, W. McCarty, R. Kelly, P. Tier- ney, H. Toczylowski, S. Freyer, P. Simonds. Row 2: R. Russo, R. Herlihy, R. Fisher, D. Wellons, D. Hamilton. J. Coughlin, J. Bloodsworth, J. Fratello, D. Kelley, W. Schwamb, S. Powilaitis, L. DeStefano, Mr. James Kelley, Coach. Row 3: R. Carey, T. Simpson, W. Matheson, F. Vardaro, P. Chalpin, C. Gott, D. Kelliher, C. Pappas, J. Tiede. D. Bergkuist, K. Eklund. TRACK The Arlington High School Track Team experienced a rather poor outdoor season this past spring, winning one meet and losing four. Strength was shown in the field events but after the 220 run, Arling- ton, with a few exceptions, was rather weak. The following boys were regular point scorers throughout the season in the following events: 100-yard dash — D ' Antuono 220-yard dash — Kelly, Tiede, Kelley 440-yard dash — Fisher 880-yard dash — Wellons 1 mile — Seery 2 mile — McCarty High Jump — Kelly Pole Vault — Powilaitis, Schwamb Discus — Toczylowski, Warrington, Mutty Javelin — Kelliher Broad Jump — Freyer, Tierney Low Hurdles — Tierney High Hurdles — Freyer Shot-put — Glynn, DeMatteo, DeStefano A number of boys are returning next fall and expectations are for a winning season once again. TOUCHDOWN CLUB The Touchdown Club of Arlington held its annual Frederick V. Ostergren Memorial Dinner at the Town Hall on May 9, 1963. Approximately two hundred boys and girls from the high school varsity athletic teams plus the musical groups and the cheerleaders were honored. The 1963 recipients of the Memorial awards given to the outstanding boy and girl athletes of the senior class were Rosemary Lax and Robert Fredo. The members of the boys ' varsity football, hockey and basketball teams received Arlington Touchdown Club championship trophies for winning league co- championships. The boys tennis team had a successful season. Five schools were represented in the league: Cambridge Latin, Malden, Rindge, Winthrop, and Arlington, and each team played eight matches. We had 6 wins and 2 losses. We lost only two of our members by graduation. Captain Joseph Catanzano and Frank Olha. SCHEDULE Arl Rindge Malden Cambridge Winthrop Cambridge Rindge Malden Winthrop TENNIS Row I : W. Souza, J. Hodgdon, J. Catanzano, Captain; F. Olha, B. Flail, R. Bowlby. Row 2: D. Kreuz, J. Hillis, K. Coffey. A. Asadarian, P. Iappini, Mr. H. Russell Albro, Coach. ARLINGTON HIGH SCHOOL • ARLINGTON, MASS. . -A jgfe yftre r ; ' 4 4 W 1 • ; V. , It-J V , . Vf.’ f - ‘ " 7 ' 1 ' i, r ■ ♦ ' Iff ’f
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