Arlington High School - Indian Yearbook (Arlington, MA)

 - Class of 1964

Page 1 of 148


Arlington High School - Indian Yearbook (Arlington, MA) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1964 Edition, Arlington High School - Indian Yearbook (Arlington, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1964 Edition, Arlington High School - Indian Yearbook (Arlington, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1964 Edition, Arlington High School - Indian Yearbook (Arlington, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1964 Edition, Arlington High School - Indian Yearbook (Arlington, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1964 Edition, Arlington High School - Indian Yearbook (Arlington, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1964 Edition, Arlington High School - Indian Yearbook (Arlington, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1964 Edition, Arlington High School - Indian Yearbook (Arlington, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1964 Edition, Arlington High School - Indian Yearbook (Arlington, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1964 Edition, Arlington High School - Indian Yearbook (Arlington, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1964 Edition, Arlington High School - Indian Yearbook (Arlington, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1964 Edition, Arlington High School - Indian Yearbook (Arlington, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1964 Edition, Arlington High School - Indian Yearbook (Arlington, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 148 of the 1964 volume:

For Reference 1 — ■ PREFACE The year 1 964 will set an important part of our lives behind us and will mark a momentous point in our careers. We must now oeEin to mold our own lives and to assume the responsibilities of adul education has given us the perspective to view the comple world. From this perspective, we must gain the insight to meet lenge of rapidly shifting world conditions. High school has givei basis from which to achieve success; the measure of our success shown in our ability to fulfill the responsibilities we accept. CONTENTS Preface 1 Principal 4 Administration 5 Faculty 6 Seniors 1 5 Activities 73 Athletics 103 OCT 30 .54 £57052 OOLLECTIOM ARLINGTON HIGH SCHOOL ARLINGTON, MASSACHUSETTS RAYMOND S. LOCKF PRINCIPAL ' S MESSAGE Your future is an experience yet to be lived. What you make of it depends upon the attitude you take with you. Will you be satisfied to get by, or will you set out upon the pursuit of excellence in whatever you under- take to do? As you continue to clarify the roll of education in your lives, may you give as much consideration for what should be as well as for what is. Congratulations and the best of everything for each of you. 4 ADMINISTRATION GERARD G. KEMP Vice Principal Head of Science Department THERESA B. BINNIG Dean of Girls GUY A. PETRALIA Vice Principal 5 Illlllliia GU DANCE Row I: E. Christine Norwood, Ellen B. Eitzpatrick, Director; Mary E. Barry Row 2: George E. Eusco, Mora C. Rawlings, Margaret A. Downey, Secretary Arthur L. Tuohy. Richard Y. Coombs, Charles W. Skinner, Donald J. Manning, Raymond S. Kroll, Richard L. Miller, Clarence E. Faulk III, Joseph Papandrea, Harry A . Meserve, Thomas J. O’Brien, Everett L. Reed. SCIENCE FACULTY HOME ECONOMICS Row ] : Pauline L. Wade, Margret E. Butler, Florence E. Forsyth, Supervisor Effie G. McEwen, Nancy K. Kienzle, Estella F. Strock. Row 2: Dorothy A Danforth, Mae R. Truvedson. Ilmi S. Jones. ENGLISH Row 1: Ruth G. Reynolds, Lena M. Manning, Joan K. Latimer, Sylvia L. Saslow, Rita T. Keady, Agnes V. Hurley, M. Christine McQuade, Eliza- beth W. Sampson. Row 2: Eleanor R. Byam, Iris C. Brown, Agnes C. Bray, Reed K. Taylor, John R. Byrne, George A. Lincoln, Head of Department; David W. Parker, Paul J. Shiel, Mary M. O’Connell, Ann Couser. SOCIAL STUDIES Row 1: Malcolm A. Levin, Arthur T. Burroughs, Doris J. McCarthy, Carl A. Johnson, Head of Department; Linda B. Michaelson, Frank M. Kotchin. Row 2: Robert E. Mitchell, George P. Lowder, Harris B. Siegel, James E. Kelley. Row 1: Cecil V. Howell, Elmer E. Barber, Joan H. IT EL IVl 1 1 kJ Shaver. Douglas L. Eaton, Head of Department; Virginia M. Hutchinson, Vincent J. D’Antona. Row 2: David N. Brackett, William L. Phelan, Edward G. Bradbury, John R, Sampson, Walter E. Ready, James A. Cavalieri. 8 William T. Gibbs Coordinator Data Processing Services LATIN Dorothy Rounds, Head of Depart- ment: Rosemary G. Barton, Mary E. Donovan, Dorothy W. Goldkrand. MODERN LANGUAGES Row 1: Marion K. Fitzpatrick, Flor- ence Heller, Helen E. Stockman, Roy S. Bradbury, Head of Department; Grace R. Jerardi. Row 2: Guy A. Petralia, John B. Ford, Ralph S. Giobbe. BUSINESS EDUCATION W. Ray Burke, Head of Department. Row 2; John P. Ligor, Antonette E. DiLoreto, H. Russell Albro, Mary N. Thompson, Edith W. Phinney, Henry M. Toczylowski, Humbert M. Oli- veira, Marguerite Burke, Glenna Kelly, M, Louise Miller. 9 ART Donald G. Blackett, Roberta V. Ho- mer, Gerald A. Robinson, Supervisor. I Richard E. Laman, L. Hassler Einzig, Supervi- sor; Richard E. McElhiney. MUSIC LIBRARIANS Signe B. Hynson, Librarian; Ann O. Bailey, Asst. Librarian. 10 MANUAL ARTS Joseph M. Tarantino, Leonard T. Finn, Ronald J. Whitmore, Domenic R. Guarnagia. Frank L. Prusik, How- ard E. Danforth, Dominic F. Luongo, William M. McGovern, Ralph F. Gio- iosa, Director. VISUAL AIDS Charles Fagone Director Audio Visual Education TECHNICAL- VOCATIONAL INDUSTRIAL ARTS Roll’ I: Edmund J. Lewis, Francis V. Kirk, Eugene J. Doherty, Louis T. Galante, Robert J. Withers, Robert J. Brennan. Row 2: Ralph M. Warren, Malcolm L. Allen, Norman R. Jacob- sen, Frederick J. Maloof, John J. Cur- tin, William V. Delaney, James I. Terranova. Genevieve J. Humphrey 11 Georgia L. Canole Asst. Secretary Grace M. Stafford Secretary Helen B. Bergkuist R.N., Barbara K. Hallos, R.N. MEDICAL Christine Fiorenza. Mary E. McDonough, Mary F. Coutts. GIRLS ' PHYSICAL Ruth J. Barton Asst. Secretary William F. Lowder, Director of Athletics; Robert C. Hill, Harold B. Fairbanks, Ralph E. Bevins. Supervisor. Kathleen A. Casazza BOYS’ PHYSICAL Secretary 12 IN MEMORIAM ROBERT ALLEN WILLIS 1944-1962 “God in His infinite wisdom has provided a place for all of us in His plans.” 13 CLASS OFFICERS Linda Anderson, Secretary; Raymond Slaughter, Treasurer; Henry Boroyan, President; Richard DeCaprio, Vice-President. 14 SENIORS A DENNIS M. ADAMS 51 Decatur Street Allied Youth 3, 4; Baseball 1, J.V. 2; Football J.V. 2. JOHN R. ADAMS 43 Burch Street JAMES J. AGOSTINO 76 Thorndike Street ELIZABETH R. ANDERSON 13 Mt. Vernon Street Future Homemakers 4. ARLENE M. ALBERT 154 Park Avenue Allied Youth 2, 3, 4; Chron- icle 3, 4; Future Homemakers 3, 4; Office Asst. 1, 2, 4; V. A. Hospital Volunteer 3, 4; Ski Club 3, 4. SHIRLEY J. ALLEN 95 Varnum Street Allied Youth 3; Chronicle 4 Future Homemakers 3; G 5 4; Office Asst. 2, 3, 4. GRACE C. AGRILLO 33 Philips Street Allied Youth 3, 4; Chronicle 3, 4; French Club 3; Ski Club 3, 4. JAY R. ANDERSON 33 Coolidge Road 15 " V JUDITH D. ANDERSON 132 Appleton Street Allied Youth 3. 4; Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3. HARRY D. ASTOURIAN 21 Ri chardson Avenue Bowling 2; Ski Club 3, 4. AUDREY A. ANDRIUKONIS 61 Rangeley Road Allied Youth 2, 3, 4; Yearbook Staff 4. LINDA ANDERSON 50 Washington Street Allied Youth 3, 4; Chronicle 3, 4; Office Asst. 2; Class Sec- retary 3, 4; V. A. Hospital Volunteer 3. KAREN ANDERSON 39 Tomahawk Road Allied Youth 3, 4; Chronicle 4; Office Asst. 1, 2, 3, 4; Stu- dent Council 4; Yearbook Staff 4. CAROLE J. ARIMENTO 37 Oldham Road Allied Youth 2, 3; Chronicle 2, 4; Eield Hockey J.V. 3. MELANIE A. AUSTIN 382 Massachusetts Avenue WILLIAM A. BARNSTEAD 3 1 1 Appleton Street CYNTHIA J. BARR 1285 Massachusetts Avenue Euture Homemakers 4. 16 DENIS H. BARRETTE 20 Albermarle Street Projection 4. KENNETH H. BASLER 14 Huntington Road Allied Youth 4; Basketball V. 3, 4. ROBERT D. BATSON 29 Newport Street Allied Youth 3, 4. JANET A. BELLIZIA 3 Pine Ridge Road Allied Youth 3, 4; Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4; G S 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 1, 2; Girls’ Choir 2, 3, 4 President; Harmonettes 4. JUDITH A. BELLIZIA 3 Pine Ridge Road Allied Youth 3, 4; Chronicle 1, 2; G S I, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 1, 2 President: Girls’ Choir 2, 4 Treasurer; Harmon- ettes 3, 4. THOMAS R. BENNETT 25 Appleton Street Allied Youth 3, 4; Lunchroom Asst. 3, 4. DIANE H. BEAN 5 Stone Road Allied Youth 4; Chronicle 2, 3; Office Asst. 3, 4. DAVID F. BERGKUIST 49 Pine Ridge Road Allied Youth 4; Debating Club 2; Chemistry Lab. Asst. 2, 3, 4; Cross Country 3, 4; Indoor Track 3, 4; Outdoor Track 3, 4. 17 DIANE G. BERGLUND 64 Newcomb Street ROSEMARIE A. BLANCO 25 Piedmont Street Future Homemakers 4. NORMA R. BERGLUND 272 Broadway Chronicle 4; G S 3, 4; Office Asst. 3, 4; Field Hockey J.V. ? FRANCES E. BERNARD 3 Lanark Road Allied Youth 3, 4; Chronicle 4. EMMA C. BERRY 102 Florence Avenue Chronicle 4; G S 4. CYNTHIA L. BETTENCOURT 44 Moulton Road Allied Youth 4. ANNE T. BEVILACQUA 88 Dothan Street Chronicle 3, 4; Office Asst. 4; Yearbook Staff 4. RICHARD C. BIONDO 105 Varnum Street Projection 3, 4; Tennis 4. MARYLOU BLOUIN 103 Bartlett Avenue Chronicle 4; G S 1; Glee Club 4; Office Asst. 3. 18 CARMEN A. BOURGET 1 75 Newport Street Allied Youth 3, 4; Chronicle 4; G S 2, 3, 4; Office Asst. 1, 2, 3, 4; Ski Club 3; V.A. Hospital Volunteer 4. ROGER P. BOWLBY 83 Beverly Road Ski Club 3; Tennis 3, 4. JOHN J. BOGONIS 23 Chatham Street G S 2, 4; Glee Club 2, 4. RICHARD P. BONZAGNI 89 Churchill Avenue Allied Youth 4; Chronicle 1; Debating Club 4; Latin Club 4; Basketball J.V. 2. HENRY J. BOROYAN 175 Washington Street Student Council 1, 2, 3 Vice- President; Class Officer 4 Pres- ident; V.A. Hospital Volunteer 3, 4. JEANNE S. BRADLEY 53 Richfield Road Allied Youth 2, 3; Euture Homemakers 4; Bowling 3. JEREMIAH J. BOYLE 60 Medford Street M. DENISE BRADY 68 College Avenue Allied Youth 4. SUSAN E. BOWSER 21 Wachusett Avenue Allied Youth 4; Glee Club 1; Girls’ Choir 2, 3, 4. 19 ANNMARIE J. BRESCIA 34 Waldo Road ROBERT A. BRESCIA 40 Dudley Street Allied Youth 4; Eootball J.V. 1, 2. JULIETTE G. BRETON 196 Summer Street Chronicle 3, 4; Bowling 3. PAUL D. BRITTAN 46 Westminster Avenue G S 1, 2, 3, 4; Latin Club 4; Library Corps 2, 3, 4; Orches- tra 1, 2, 3, 4. JUNE A. BROOKS 1 2 Grafton Street Office Asst. 1, 2. MARTHA N. BROOKS 26 Teel Street Allied Youth 4; Chronicle 4. RONALD W. BROOKS 52 Silk Street Allied Youth 2, 3, 4; Eootball V. 3. 4; Indoor Track 2, 4; Outdoor Track 2, 4; V.A. Hos- pital Volunteer 4; Ski Club 3, 4. MARLENE A. BROWN 1 1 Newport Street MARSHA J. BROWN 82 Valentine Road Allied Youth 4; Chronicle 4; Erench Club 2, 3; Office Asst. 2; Bowling 3. 20 JAMES E. BYRNE 25 Clark Street Projection 1 , 2, 3, 4. DENNIS R. CABRAL 129 Newland Road ROBERT T. CADIGAN 133 Webster Street ERANCIS E. CALLAHAN 38 Bailey Road Allied Youth 4; Chronicle 4; Erench Club, Treasurer 2, 3; Library Corps 2, 3, 1st Vice- President 4; Eootball 1, J V. 2, 3; Hockey J.V. 2, 3. PAUL R. CAMACHO 256 Pleasant Street LARRY T. CAPPELLO 432 Mystic Street Hockey J.V. 2, V. 3, 4; Allied Youth 4. BARBARA A. CAREY 48 Chandler Street Allied Youth 2, 3, 4; Band 2, 3 Treasurer 4; Chronicle 3, 4; Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4; G S I. 2, 3, 4; Girls’ Choir 3, 4. CAROLE A. CAMPOBASSO 15 University Road Allied Youth 3. NELSON R. CAPES 7 Jason Street Latin Club 4; Science Club 1 2, 3; Lab. Assistant 4. 22 NANCY A. CARLIN 43 Thorndike Street Allied Youth 1, 2, 3, 4; Cheer- leader 3, 4; Chronicle 4; French Club 2, Board of Di- rectors 3. KATHLEEN M. CARNEY 85 Woodside Lane Chronicle 3 Exchange Editor, 4; Office Asst. 2, 3, 4. DONNA E. CAROSELLI 53 Fountain Road Allied Youth 3, 4; Chronicle 4. ROBERTA L. CAREY 37 Grand View Road Allied Youth 2, 3, 4; Band 1, 2; Chronicle 4; Dramatic Club 2; G S 1, 2, 3, 4; Majorettes 2, 3, 4. ROBERT H. CARR 198 Overlook Road Allied Youth 4; Chronicle 4; Student Council 4; Baseball 1, V. 2, 3, 4 Co-Captain; Foot- ball 1, V. 2, 3, 4; Hockey 1, V. 2, 3, 4 Co-Captain. KEVIN G. CARROLL 249 Summer Street DENNIS E. CARVALHO 84 Margaret Street RONALD S. CARTER 174 Park Avenue Glee Club 4 Vice-President; Science Club 1, 3. 23 PAMELLA F. CASHMAN 15 Draper Avenue PATRICK J. CECERE 22 Virginia Road ANGELA M. CASTELLUCCI 25 Puritan Road Allied Youth 3, 4; Field Hock- ey V. 4 Manager; Basketball jqhN N. CASTIGLIA J.V. 2, V. 3, 4, Softball V. 2, Cleveland Street 3. 4. Allied Youth 4. CAROL A. CATANZANO 1 6 Dothan Street Chronicle 2, 4; Allied Youth 3, 4; G S 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 1, 2; Girls’ Choir 3, 4; Sam- ettes 3, 4. DONNA M. CATERINO 1465 Massachusetts Avenue PAUL F. CERASUOLO Old Colony Drive, Manomet IRENE R. CHABOT Allied Youth 4; Latin Club 4. 77 Oakland Avenue CARL W. CHANDLER 3 Norcross Street 24 GORDON C. CLARKE, JR. 19 Windermere Avenue Allied Youth 4; Chronicle 4; Baseball 1, J.V. 2, V. 3, 4; Football 1, J.V. 2, V. 3, 4; Hockey 1, V. 2, 3, 4, Co-Cap- tain. HELEN CICCO 37 Henderson Street Allied Youth 4; Chronicle 4; Future Homemakers 4; Glee Club 4. JOAN M. CLARKE 62 Robbins Road Allied Youth 3, 4; Chronicle 1, 2; Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4; G S 1, 2, 3, 4; Latin Club 4. J. ANNE COATES 20 Norfolk Road Allied Youth 4. DIANE J. COFFEY 334 Mystic Street Allied Youth 3, 4; Majorettes 3, 4; Chronicle 4; Latin Club 4. ROBERT B. COLBURN 178 Oakland Avenue Allied Youth 1, 2. JAMES G. COLLINS 151 Warren Street Allied Youth 3, 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; President Dance Band 3, 4; G S 3, 4; Latin Club 4; Student Council 3. JEANNE L. COMEAU 22 Inverness Road Allied Youth 3, 4; Chronicle 4. ELAINE CONSTANTINIDES 62 Waldo Road Chronicle 3, 4; Office Assista nt 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 2; Field Hockey J.V. 3. MARIA F. CONSTANTINO 66 Tomahawk Road Future Homemakers 3, 4; Bas- ketball J.V. 2; Field Hockey J.V. 3. NANCY A. DONNA L. COOK CONSTANTINO 27 Laurel Street 66 Tomahawk Road Dramatic Club 3; Future Home- makers 3, 4. JOSEPH W. COOK 60 Margaret Street Projection 1,2,3, 4. LINDA J. CORREIA 1 1 Harvard Street ARTHUR M. CORBETT 77 Massachusetts Avenue Chronicle 4; Football I, J.V. 2, V. 3, 4; Indoor Track V. 3, 4; Outdoor Track V. 3, 4. PATRICIA COSTLEY 55 Elorence Avenue Chronicle 2, Copy Editor 3 4; Office Assistant 3, 4; Year- book 4; Ski Club 3, 4. 26 CHRISTINE COVELL 2A Park Terrace Allied Youth 2, 3, 4; Chroni- cle 3, 4, Publicity Manager; Erench Club 3 Board of Di- rectors; Office Assistant 4; Stu- dent Council 4; Ski Club 3, 4. PHILIP M. COYNE 19 Damon Park G S 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 2, 3, 4. ANNE P. CRAVEN 7 1 Walnut Street Allied Youth 1, 3, 4; Cheer- leader 4; Chronicle 4; Erench Club 2, 3 Board of Directors; Softball V. 3, 4; Student Coun- cil 3, 4, Secretary. PATRICK J. CRONIN 43 Peter Tufts Road CLIETON R. CROWLEY 10 Eield Road JOHN V. CURTIN 47 Pine Ridge Road Allied Youth 1, 4; Chronicle 4; Dramatic Club 2; Debating Club 2. PAUL C. CURTIN 21 Dow Avenue Band 1,3; Projection 1, 2, 3, 4. PATRICIA A. CURTIN 10 Raleigh Street Allied Youth 4; Chronicle 1, 4; Euture Homemakers 4; Li- brary Corps 3, 4. ERANCIS L. CUMMINGS 95 Glenburn Road Allied Youth 3, 4; Hockey J.V. 2. 27 J. WILLIAM DACEY 1 36 Broadway SALLY A. DAILY 96 Churchill Avenue MARTHA D. DALTON Chronicle 3, 4. 38 Fairview Avenue JAMES P, DANIELL 45 Hibbert Street WILLIAM J. D’ANTUONO 104 Waverly Street Football 1. J.V. 2, V. 3, 4; Indoor Track V. 2, 3, 4 Cap- tain; Outdoor Track V. 2, 3, 4. J MARY E. DANNENBERG 48 Kenilworth Road Chronicle 4; Field Hockey 4 Manager. t, RICHARD DeCAPRIO 24 Scituate Street Allied Youth 3, 4; Chronicle 4; Student Council 2; Senior Class Vice-President; Football 1, J.V. 2, V. 3; Hockey 1, J.V. 2, V. 3, 4. FRANCES B. DAY 15A Jason Street THOMAS R. DEAN 25 Magnolia Street Debating Club 3, 4; Allied Youth 3; Library Corps 4; Sci- ence Club 4. 28 ROBERT A. DeDOMINICIS 16 Lansdowne Road Allied Youth 4; Inter-nations Club 1 ; Library Corps 2, 3 Recorder; Science Club 1, 2, 3. ANN T. DeFRANCESCO 148 Charlton Street Band I, 2, 3 Secretary, 4 Treasurer; Dance Band 1, 2, 3, 4; G S 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club MARYANNA DELANO 1, 2; Girls’ Choir 3, 4; Orches- 60 Lancaster Road tra 1, 2 Secretary, 3, 4. Chronicle 3, 4; Bowling 3. ANN M. DEMPSEY 38 Milton Street Allied Youth 3, 4; Chronicle 3, 4; Dramatic Club 3. LOUISE M. DeNISI 1008 Massachusetts Avenue ROGER E. DENSMORE 156 Gardner Street JOYCEANNE DENSMORE 156 Gardner Street Allied Youth 1. CARL J. DeMATTEO 52 Dudley Street Allied Youth 3; Baseball 1; Football 1, J-V. 2, V. 3, 4 Co- Captain; Indoor Track 2, 3, 4; Outdoor Track 2, 3, 4. RALPH R. DePARI 21 Warren Street Allied Youth 3; Projection 1, 2. 29 KAREN S. DERIAN 85 Hathaway Circle Chronicle 1, 3, 4; Dramatic Club 3; Debating Club 2, 3, 4; G S 1, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; V.A. Hospital Volun- teer 4. ELIZABETH L. D’ERRICO 1 12 Rublee Street Chronicle 4; Euture Home- makers 4. RICHARD A. DeRUSSO 219 Eorest Street Chronicle 4; Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4; G S 1, 2, 3, 4; V.A. Hospital Volunteer 2, 3, 4; Al- lied Youth 1, 2, 3, 4 Vice Pres- ident. VIVIAN M. DESTREMPS 1049 Massachusetts Avenue Allied Youth 4; Chronicle Euture Homemakers 4. JANICE M. DEVITO 459 Summer Street Allied Youth 3, 4; Chronicle 2, 3, 4 Business Manager; Of- fice Asst. 2, 4; Yearbook Staff 4. 4; DEBORAH A. DOHERTY 275 Hillside Avenue LIBERATO J. DISTEEANO 279 Elorence Avenue Allied Youth 3, 4; Chronicle 4 Photographer; Projection 1, 2, 3, 4; Indoor Track 1, 3, 4; Outdoor Track 1, 3, 4. SHEILA L. DOBIE 2 Saratoga Road Latin Club 4; Basketball J.V, 2; Hockey J.V. 2, 3, V. 4. RICHARD D’OLIMPIO 596 Summer Street 30 I LAWRENCE W. DONALDSON 3 1 Boulevard Road KEVIN J. DONOVAN 26 Amherst Street FRANCES M. DOOLEY 106 Palmer Street Future Homemakers 4. MARIE G. DONCASTER 67 Marathon Street G S 4. FRANCIS X. DONNELLAN 3 Crawford Street Allied Youth 3; Science Club 1 , 2 . PETER H. DORMITZER 38 Cliff Street Golf V. 3, 4; Hockey J.V. 3, 4. MICHAEL G. DONOVAN 134 Gardner Street KATHERINE L. DONABED 241 Highland Avenue Allied Youth 3. ELEANOR A. DOUCETTE 60 Wachusett Avenue G S 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 1; Choir 2, 3; Office Asst. 4; Yearbook Staff 4. EUGENE W. DOWNING 24 Crescent Hill Avenue Allied Youth 4; Chronicle 2, 4; Projection 4. DORIS A. DUGGAN 5 Memorial Way Allied Youth 3, 4; Chronicle 1, 2, 3, 4; Euture Homemakers 3; Latin Club 4. MARY A. DOYLE 81 Oakland Avenue Euture Homemakers 4. GERALDINE P. DRISCOLL 103 Oakland Avenue Allied Youth 3, 4; Chronicle 4; Basketball J.V. 2; V.A. Hos- pital Volunteer 3, 4. IRENE K. DOWNS 82 Orvis Road G S 3 Assl. Accompanist. 4 Accompanist; Glee Club 2 3 Accompanist: Choir 3 4 Accompanist; Harmonettes 3 4 Accompanist; Latin Club 4; Office Asst. 1, 2, 3, 4. EREDERIC S. DURHAM 248 Park Avenue Allied Youth 4. JANE C. EDGETT 19 Surry Road Office Asst. 3, 4. EDWIN R. EGAN 35 Bonad Road Allied Youth 3; Eootball Eresh. 1, J.V. 2, V. 3, 4; In- door Track 2, 3, 4; Outdoor Track 2, 3, 4. 32 FRANCES M. EGAN 611 Summer Street Allied Youth 3, 4; Chronicle 3, 4; Future Homemakers 3; Ski Club 3, 4. KENT E. EKLUND 291 Hillside Avenue Allied Youth 4; Chronicle 4; Debating Club 2; Latin Club 4 Sociiis Ludorum; Cross Country V. 4; Outdoor Track V. 3, 4. VERNON H. ELA 65 Palmer Street Band 1, 2; Ski Club 3, 4. JANE T. ELLIS 251 Summer Street Allied Youth 2; Chronicle 4; Latin Club 4; Library Corps 3, 4 President. MARILYN H. ENNIS 1 3 Edith Street Allied Youth 4. EVELYN A. ENOS 60 Magnolia Street THOMAS P, ENWRIGHT 72 Lake Street JANET M. ELIAS 22 Pawnee Drive Allied Youth 1, 2 Counselor, 3. 4; Chronicle 1, 2, 4; Office Asst. 1, 2; Ski Club 3, 4. JEAN M. ERHARDT 33 Magnolia Street Allied Youth 2; Glee Club 1, 2. iL 33 CATHERINE D, EUSTACE 40 Crosby Street Allied Youth 3, 4; Euture Homemakers 3; Ski Club 3, 4. RALPH J. ETSCALE 147 Massachusetts Avenue Projection 3, 4; Indoor Track 2 . LORRAINE M. EVANS 258 Sylvia Street Allied Youth 3, 4; Chronicle 2, 3. 4 Advertising htanager; Dramatic Club 2, 3. 4; De- bating Club 2, 3, 4 Council Member: Office Asst. 1, 2, 3, 4. ROBERT M. EAHEY 24 Woodbury Street Allied Youth 3, 4; Eootball 1, J.V. 2, 3, V. 4; Golf 2, 3, 4; Outdoor Track 2, 3, 4. THOMAS W. EALWELL 14 Park Avenue Extension Allied Youth 2, 3, 4; Junior Class Treasurer; Baseball Man- ager 1, 2, 3, 4; Eootball Man- ager 2, 3, 4; Hockey Manager 2, 3, 4. DOROTHY L. EISCHER 44 Chatham Street Girls’ Choir 4; Office Assist- ant 1, 2, 3. PATRICIA A. EERRIANI 27 Bowdoin Street G S 2. 4; Glee Club 2; Office Assistant 2, 3. JEROME E. EJEKERS 8 Brattle Terrace Allied Youth 2, 3, 4; Chron- icle 4; G S 3; Glee Club 3, 4; Outdoor Track 2. 34 RICHARD FISHER 69 Fairmont Street Lunchroom Assistant 2, 3, 4. SHEILA L. FITZGERALD 34 Alfred Road PAULA M. FLAVIN 27 Tomahawk Road Ski Club 3, 4. MARILYN L. FLINT 139 Ridge Street SUZANNE M. FOLEY 40 Pleasant Street ( JANICE A. GALLUZZO 42A Magnolia Street PAMELA F. FOSTER 19 Yerxa Road Office Assistant 3, 4. JOANNE M. FORITANO 57 Chester Street G S 1, 2; Glee Club 1, 2; Girls’ Choir 2, 3; Latin Club 4; Office Assistant 1, 2, 4; V.A. Hospital Volunteer 3, 4. JOAN M. GALLUZZO 42A Magnolia Street 35 JOANNE M. GALVIN 21 Valley Road Bowling 3; Tennis V. 2, 3, 4 Captain. STEPHEN D. GARRITY 63 Brattle Street Erench Club 2, 3; Science Club I, 2, 4. HOWARD E. GATES 6 Harvard Street Projection 4. NICHOLAS G. GIANOURAKOS 8 Marathon Street BRAMAN GIBBS, JR. 15 Jason Terrace Football J.V. 2, V. 3, 4. MARCIA E. GLYNN 6 Homestead Road Office Assistant 4; Field Hock- ey J.V. 3. PAULA M. GLYNN 6 Homestead Road CHARLENE L. GOULD 65 Lafayette Street JEAN E. GRAZIANO 14 Brand Street Allied Youth 4; Chronicle 4; Office Assistant 4; Yearbook Staff 4. 36 WILLIAM J. GREEN 30 Amsden Street Allied Youth 4; Baseball 1, J.V. 2, V. 4; Basketball V. 2, 4; Football 1, J.V. 2, V. 3. JUDITH A. GRAZIANO 20 Thesda Street Future Homemakers 4; Office Assistant 3. RICHARD A. GREGOR 1 1 King Street French Club 3, Science Club 1, 2, 3; Biology Lab. Assistant 3. MARILEE C. HALL MARYBETH HALL 212 Park Avenue 9 Old Colony Road Glee Club 1 Secretary, Girls’ Chronicle 4; Office Assistant Choir 2, 3, 4. 3, 4. JUDITH A. GUINEY 200 Forest Street Allied Youth 3, 4; Chronicle 3, 4 Girls’ Sports Editor; G S 2, 3; Samettes 3, Co-Cap- tain, 4 Captain; V.A. Hospital Volunteer 4; Future Homemak- ers 4. EDWARD F. GRIFFIN 202 Spring Street GERALDINE HAMES 23 Eustis Street G S 1; Glee Club 4. ROBERT W. HANNAFORD 8 Harvard Street Allied Youth 4; Projection 4; Cross Country J.V. 3; Golf V. 2, 3, 4; Indoor Track 2 Man- ager; Outdoor Track 2 Man- ager. DALE P. HAROUTUNIAN 35 Tufts Street Football J.V. 2. DAVID P. HARRINGTON 88 Grafton Street Allied Youth 4; Baseball J.V. 2; Basketball 1, J.V. V. 3, 4; Cross Country J.V. JUDITH M. HATCH 23 Dudley Street 1, Office Assistant 4. MARGARET R. HAYES 87 Dickson Avenue Allied Youth 4; G S 3, 4. KAREN P. HAUSER 10 Cleveland Street Allied Youth 1, 2, 3, 4; Band 1; Cheerleader 2, 3, 4 Co-Cap- tain; Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4; G S 2, 3, 4 Secretary; Girls’ Choir 4. NANCY A. HAWKE 1 1 Martin Street Office Assistant 2, 4; Year- book 4. GAIL F. HAYWARD 38 Sunset Road Allied Youth 2, 3, 4; G S 3, 4. 38 SANDRA K. HAYWOOD 5 Willow Court Bowling 3. KATHLEEN A. HENNESSEY 63 Milton Street Allied Youth 4; Euture Home- makers 4; Erench Club 3; Ski Club 3, 4. EDWARD E. HERLIHY 77 Bartlett Avenue Allied Youth 1, 2, 3, 4; Latin Club 4; Eootball 1, J.V. 2, V. 3, 4. JEAN H. HERZOG 44 Epping Street Allied Youth 2, 3, 4; G S 3; Majorettes 4; Office Assistant 2, 3, 4. ROBERT P. HERLIHY 7 Academy Street Allied Youth 3; Ski Club 3 Treasurer; Hockey 1, J.V. 2; Outdoor Track V. 3; Gymnas- tics Club V. 3. ANDREA T. HINTLIAN 416 Mystic Street Allied Youth 2, 3, 4; Chron- icle 2, 4; Dramatic Club 1, 3; G S 2, 3, 4; Latin Club 4; Science Club 2, 3 Secretary. JAMES W. HODGDON 63 Randolph Street Allied Youth 3, 4; G S 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4 President; Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4. BARBARA HODGDON f 24 Everett Street ' Office Assistant 4; Yearbook Staff 4. 1 JOAN M. HINGLEY 16 Whittemore Street 39 WILLIAM E. HOLLAND 3 I Linden Street Chess 1, 2, 4; Library Corps 2, 4; Orchestra 1, 2; Science Club I. 2, 3 Vice-President, 4 President; Lab Assistant 2, 3; Math Team 2, 3, 4. PHILIP B. HOOBING 20 Lorraine Terrace Allied Youth 4; Chronicle 3, 4; Parking Attendant 4; Foot- ball J.V. 1, 2. THOMAS J. HRUL 19 Williams Street DONNA J. HUMES 107 Appleton Street CHRISTINE M. HURLEY 10 Trowbridge Street Lunchroom Assistant 1, 2. SANDRA R. HUTCHINSON 39 Thesda Street Future Homemakers 4; Office Assistant 1, 2, 3, 4. VALERIE M. lOVANNI 32 Thorndike Street Office Assistant 3, 4; Yearbook Staff 4. I i « PETER L. JEFFREY 23 1 Gray Street Allied Youth 1, 3, 4; Projection Club 1, 2. VALERIE E. JOHNS 1422 Massachusetts Avenue G S 3, 4; Latin Club 4; Office Assistant 2, 3. 40 ELEANOR P. JOHNSON 42 Everett Street Office Assistant 4; Yearbook Staff 4. ALLEN J. JOKINEN 43 Venner Road ROBERT V. JOHNSON Chess I, 4; Chronicle 4; Dra- 40 Eountain Road matic Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Treas- G S 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 3, iirer; Library Corps 2, 3 Treas- 4; Projection Club 4. iirer, 4; Science Club 1, 4. THOMAS E. JOYCE 21 Silk Street Chronicle 3; Student Council Vocational 2, 3, 4. MICHELLE A. KACZYNSKI 355 Mystic Street Band 2, 3, 4; Dance Band 4; G S 3, 4; Orchestra 3, 4 Vice-President. PAULA P. KALLIS 29 Egerton Road Allied Youth 3, 4; Euture KAREN M. KARPINSKI Homemakers 3, 4; G S 1. 3 Regis Road LYN M. KEARNEY 10 Walnut Street, Lexington Allied Youth 2, 3, 4; Chron- icle 3, 4. MARY A. KEARNS 130 Rhinecliff Street 41 KATHLEEN K. KEDIAN 19 Appleton Place DONNA M. KEEFE 23 Russell Terrace Chronicle 3. JOYCE I. KELCHNER 37 Fordham Street DENNIS P. KELLEHER 46 Newcomb Street Allied Youth 3, 4; Football J.V. 2, 3; Outdoor Track V. 2, 3, 4. PATRICIA A. KELLY 40 Margaret Street Allied Youth 3, 4. RICHARD R. KEZIMA 25 Hemlock Street ANTHONY V. KENNEY 64 Silk Street JOSEPHINE A. KENNEY 32 Park Street STEPHEN M. KILLOURHY 1 8 Lennon Road Allied Youth 1, 4; Golf 3, 4. 42 RUSSELL J. KILPATRICK 29 Brooks Avenue HERBERT R. 8 Ravine Street Allied Youth Assistant 3. M. DEBORAH KUHN 1 8 Governor Road Allied Youth 3, 4; Office As- sistant 3, 4; V.A. Hospital Vol- unteer 4. ROBERT W. KILTY 26 Pilgrim Road Lunchroom Assistant 2, 3. NELSON J. KING 138 Gardner Street Allied Youth 3; Gymnastics 1, 2 , 3, 4. KNIGHT 4; Lunchroom ANN H. KOSTOPOULOS 147 Scituate Street ROSEMARY R. KRIKORIAN 96 Brooks Avenue S MARSHA A. KIRK 23 Indian Hill Road Allied Youth 2, 3, 4; Chronicle 3. PRISCILLA L. KURTZ 15 Wellington Street Allied Youth 3. 43 KENNETH J. LANG 57 Windsor Street C. WILLIAM LANGONE 82 Mary Street Student Council 4; Hockey 1, V. 2, 3, 4. MARCIA A. LARKIN 22 Lanark Road Allied Youth 3, 4. NORMA E. LAWLESS 65 Webster Street Chronicle 4; Euture Homemak- ANN L. LEAHY ers 3, 4; Office Assistant 4. 7 Park Street 44 r PAULINE B. LIPTON 1 1 Churchill Avenue Bowling 3. EUGENE LUCARELLI 33 Pine Ridge Road WILLIAM J. MACDONALD 250 Mountain Avenue JOSEPH J. LICKORAI 32 Ereeman Street Allied Youth 4; Vocational Student Council 4; Eootball 1. JOHN H. LIND 17 Orlando Avenue Allied Youth 1, 2, 3, 4; Latin Club 4; Cross Country J.V. 2, 3; Indoor Track J.V. 2, 3; Ten- nis V. 2, 3, 4; V.A. Hospital Volunteer 4. m- JAMES A. LEVERONE 46 Bow Street THOMAS M. LEVERONE 35 Kilsythe Road Allied Youth 3, 4; Chronicle 4. BONNIE M. LEWIS 1 1 3 Sylvia Street Allied Youth 3, 4; Office As- sistant 4. WILLIAM L. MacGILLIVRAY 19 Mott Street Hockey J.V. 1, 2, 3. JAMES J. MACKLIN 7 Village Lane Allied Youth 4; Football 1, J.V. 2, 3; Hockey 1, J V. 2, V. 3, 4. MAUREEN E. MacQUESTON 14 School Street Chronicle 4; Future Homemak- ers 3. CAMILLE R. MAGNIFICO 1087 Massachusetts Avenue Future Homemakers 3; Office Assistant 2, 3, 4. NANCY J. M.A.GRI 278 Gray Street Chronicle 3. MICHAEL A. MAHONEY 49 Mary Street CHARLES D. MAHONEY 102 Fremont Street Outdoor Track 3, 4. DIANE S. MAHONEY 27 Lorraine Terrace Allied Youth 1, 2, 3, 4 Vice- President: Chronicle 1, 2, 4; G S 3, 4 Librarian; Student Council 1, 4; Basketball J.V. 2. PATRICIA A. MAHONEY 103 Glenburn Road Allied Youth 4; Basketball V. 2; Softball V. 1,2, 4. 46 JANET R. MAJOR 35 Walnut Terrace Allied Youth 4; Clinic Assist- ant 4. PETER MANDERINO 1 12 Eremont Street Allied Youth 1; French Club 2, 3. ANDREW C. MANFRED! 44 Oakland Avenue ROSEMARY A. MASSUCCO 3 Virginia Road -V Future Homemakers 4. ANNE C. MARTIS 41 Thorndike Street Allied Youth 4; Chronicle 4; Future Homemakers 4; Ski Club 3, 4. ROBERT L. MeAULEY 56 Bow Street Science Club 3, 4. SUSAN M. McCABE 74 Fountain Road Allied Youth 3, 4; Chronicle 4; Yearbook Staff 4. JANET E. MATTHEWS 165 Brattle Street Allied Youth 1, 2, 3, 4; Future Homemakers 3; Chronicle 4; V.A. Hospital Volunteer 4; Ski Club 3, 4. DAVID L. MAYER 3 Brattle Place 47 JANE M. McCALL 65 Newland Road Allied Youth 1, 2, 3, 4; Cheer- leader 2, 3, 4. Co-Captain; Chronicle 2, 4; Glee Club 1; Latin Club 4; Student Council 3, 4, President. PAMELA J. McCARROLL 16 Eorest Street Allied Youth 3, 4; Chronicle 3, 4; Erench Club 2, 3; V.A. JOANNE McCARTHY Hospital Volunteer 4. 28 Hillside Avenue BARBARA E. McCORD 46 Thorndike Street Chronicle 4; Office Assistant 4; Yearbook Committee 4. ROBERT D. McGURL 17 Brattle Street Place BRUCE G. McKenzie 26 Higgins Street Band 1; Dramatic Club 2; Lat- in Club 4; Orchestra 1, 2; Yearbook Staff 4; Ski Club 3, 4. MARGARET V. McLEAN 35 Henderson Street Euture Homemakers 4. » ERANK J. McPEAKE 1 5 1 Summer Street Allied Youth 3, 4; Dance Band 3; Erench Club 2, 3; G S 1, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; DIANE J. MEADOWS V.A. Hospital Volunteer 3, 4. 5 Brattle Court 48 HARRY MEADOWS 26 Amsden Street Football 1, J.V. 2, V. 3, 4. GERARDINE G. MEDEIROS 60 Wright Street Chronicle 3, 4; G S 3, 4; Glee Club 2; Girls’ Choir 3; Office Assistant 3, 4; Year Book Committee 4. PATRICIA G. MEDEIROS 40 Warren Street WENDY E. MEEHAN 96 Coolidge Road Allied Youth 3, 4; Office As- sistant 2; Basketball V. 2, V. 3, 4; Field Hockey V. 3, V. Captain 4; Softball V. 1, 2, 3, 4. JO-ANN M. MILLER 20 Wildwood Avenue Allied Youth 1. 3; G S 3, 4; Office Assistant 3, 4. LINDA N. MILANI 7 Gordon Road G S 2, 3, Vice-President 4; Glee Club 2; Girls’ Choir 3; Office Asst. 2, 4; Year Book Committee 4. BETTY A, MILLAR 1 1 Lansdowne Road Allied Youth 1, 2, 4; Dramatic Club 3, 4; French Club 2; G S L 2, 3, 4. IRENE M. MILLER 4 Intervale Road Chronicle 2, 3, 4; Dramatic Club 2, 3; Debating Club 2, 3, 4 Vice-President; Latin Club 4. 49 JANET S. MINASIAN 72 College Avenue Chronicle 4; Office Assistant 4; Yearbook Committee 4. DAVID F. MOONEY 127 Alpine Terrace Allied Youth 3, 4; Dramatic Club I, 2; Inter-nations Club 1 ; Chronicle 4. RONALD E. MINCHILLO 78 Broadway Allied Youth 1 . d CRYSTAL MOGGELOS 64 Palmer Street Allied Youth 4; Future Home- makers 4; French Club 4. THERESE M. MOISAN 59 Stowecroft Road Dramatic Club 3, 4. CHARLES J. MOLINO 162 Palmer Street Allied Youth 3, 4; Dramatic Club 1, 2; G S 1, 2; Glee Club 1; Inter-nations Club 1; Ski Club 3, 4. DOROTHY E. MONEY 44 George Street Yearbook Committee 4. KAREN A. MONIZ 10 Argyle Road Office Assistant 1. CHERYL P, MOORE 57 Warren Street Allied Youth 3, 4; Chronicle 2, 4; Dramatic Club 4; French Club 2; Office Assistant 4. ( 50 PENELOPE A. MORELL 126 George Street G S 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club L 2 Secretary; Girls’ Choir 2, 3, 4; Harmonettes 3, 4; Latin Club 4. DIANE E. MORGAN 107 Thesda Street Allied Youth 1, 4; Euture Homemakers 4; Majorettes 3, 4; Office Assistant 2, 3, 4; Yearbook Art Committee 4. WILLIAM C. MORRIS 59 Webster Street Allied Youth 3; Baseball 1, V. 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1, V. 3, 4; Football 1, V. 2, 3, 4 Co- Captain. CLAIRE R. MORRISON 142 Newport Street Debating Club 2, 3, 4 Secre- tary Treasurer; Library Corps 3, 4; Orchestra 1, 2, 3. ALFRED M. MUNCHERIAN 7 Osceola Path Allied Youth 3; Student Coun- cil 4; V.A. Hospital Volunteer 4. OLGA M. MOSKOVIS 419 Summer Street Allied Youth 4. MAUREEN E. MORRISON 88 Sunnyside Avenue JAMES R, MUNSEY 67 Fairmont Street FLORENCE C. MULLEN 54 Broadway Allied Youth 4; Chronicle 4 Advertising Assistant; Office Assistant 4. 51 DENNIS M. MURPHY 86 Gardner Street GRACE M. MURPHY 10 University Road JAMES V. MURPHY 27 Glenburn Road Chronicle 4; Allied Youth 4. JANE M. MURPHY 508 Appleton Street Dramatic Club 3; Office As- sistant 4. LEE A. MURPHY 88 Chandler Street Allied Youth 4; Euture Home- makers 4. I ROBERT J. MURPHY 9 Eoster Street JOHN R. MURRAY 130 Gardner Street KATHLEEN D. MURRAY 46 Mt. Vernon Street Allied Youth 3; Euture Home- makers 4. 52 PAMELA R. MURRAY 22 Hutchinson Road Allied Youth 3, 4; Chronicle 4; Future Homemakers 4; French Club 3. CHARLES L. MYATT 10 Grove Street Dance Band 3, 4; G S 3. 4; Orchestra 3, 4; Band 1,2, 3, 4. CHERYL A. NAZZARO 34 Thesda Street Allied Youth 4; Future Home- makers 4; Office Assistant 1. JOHN R. NOONAN 9 Harvard Street Allied Youth 4; Glee Club 4 Secretary; Football J.V. 2, 3; Golf V. 2, 3, 4; Outdoor Track V. 2, 3, 4; Ski Club 3, 4. JEAN L. NUNZIATO 81 Thorndike Street Chronicle 4; Future Home- JAMES M. O’BRIEN makers 4. 128 Medford Street JOHN R. NIGRO 54 Dudley Street PAUL V. O’LEARY 22 Bartlett Avenue Band 2, 3, 4; Dance Band 2, 3, 4; Latin Club 4; Orchestra 2, 3, 4. ELEANOR E. OLIVERIO 9 Pine Street MARTHA A. O ' NEIL 63 Warren Street Allied Youth 2, 3, 4; Chronicle 4. BARBARA L. OLSZEWSKI 1 3 Chandler Street RICHARD T. O ' NEIL 65 Broadway Debating Club 4; Library Corps 2, 3, 4; Junior Red Cross Representative 2, 3, 4. ANN L. OTTOSON 370 Gray Street Allied Youth 2. 3; Debating Club 3, 4 Council: G S 1. 2, 3; Library Corps 3, 4; Orches- tra L 2, 3; Science Club 3, 4 Librarian. ROBERT A. PASSARETTI 21 Lawrence Lane Chronicle 1. 2, 3, 4 .Sport.s Editor. MICHAEL E. PASCUCCI 82 Bow Street Future Homemakers 4; Latin Club 4. NANCY L. PALLADINO 21 Pine Street SANDRA S. PATACCHIOLA 3 West Street Inter-nations Club 1, 2; Bowl- ing 3. 54 DIANE A. PEDRO 67 Windsor Street Office Assistant 3, 4. RICHARD J. PEHRSON 8 Cross Street, East Somerville Parking Attendant 3. ROSEMARIE PA VO 2 Rhinecliff Street Lunchroom Assistant 3, 4. JOHN H. PERRY 32 Twin Circle Drive Dramatic Club 2; Science Club 4. BRYCE E. PERRY 47 Draper Avenue Allied Youth 3; Chess 1, 2, 3, 4; Chronicle 1; Library Corps 2. 4; Science Club 2, 3 Chair- man, 4 Science Fair Chairman: Math Team 2, 4. DIANA M. PERRY 26 Thorndike Street Future Homemakers 4; Office Assistant 4; Yearbook 4. JONATHAN A. PEIRCE 2 1 Appleton Street Allied Youth 1,2, 3, 4; Science Club 3. ROBERT F. PETERS 22 Hillside Avenue Allied Youth 1; Projection 1, 2, 3, 4; Science Club 1. 55 THOMAS D. PFEIFFER 62 Buena Vista Road G S 1, 2. 3. 4; Glee Club I. 3, 4. C. RONALD PIERCE 42 Brunswick Road Library Corps 3; Chronicle 4. JOHN E. PHILLIPS 6 Oakland Avenue Allied Youth 3, 4; Chronicle I; Indoor Track 2, Manager; Outdoor Track 2. Manager; Projection 4; Ski Club 3, 4. WILLIAM I. PICARIELLO 6 Virginia Road Allied Youth 2, 3, 4; Chronicle 4; Projection 2, 4. NICK J. PICCOLO 17 Exeter Street Allied Youth 3; Student Coun- cil 4; Eootball 1, V. 2, 3, 4. MARY J, PIDANO 3 1 Varnum Street Latin Club 4. STEPHEN L. PITCHEL 1290 Massachusetts Avenue Band I, 2. 3, 4; Dance Band 1, 2, 3. 4. CHARLES W. POINGDESTER 3 Golden Avenue Lunchroom Assistant 2, 3, 4. ANNETTE M, POMPONIO 57 Wilbur Avenue Allied Youth 3, 4; Chronicle 4; Euture Homemakers 4. t 56 RICHARD S. POOLEY 63 Cedar Avenue Band 1; Dance Band 1, 2; Orchestra 3. ROSS C. POPE 235 Ridge Street Allied Youth 4; Chronicle 3; Lunchroom Assistant 2, 3, 4; Vocational Student Council 4. STEPHEN D. PREN DERG AST 60 Brattle Street CLYDE E, PRINCE 1 15 North Union Street Lunchroom Assistant 2, 3; Student Council 3, 4; Vocation- al Student Council 2, 3; Bas- ketball J.V. 2, 3, V. 4. MARIE E. PROULX 52 Huntington Road G S 2; Office Assistant 4; Samettes 3, 4, Assistant Head. DANIEL A. PURCELL 90 Stowecroft Road Allied Youth 4; Baseball V. 2 Manager 3; Football 1, J.V. 2, 3, V. 4. JOHN T. PRESTIGIOVANNI 70 Appleton Street Allied Youth 3, 4; Chronicle 4; Projection 3, 4. LINDA M. QUEENLY II Teel Street Office Assistant 4. 57 JOHN P. QUINN 20 Grove Street SHEILA A. QUINN 42 Old Middlesex Path Allied Youth 4; Chronicle 4; Office Assistant 2. 3, 4. ELAINE RAKES 72 Milton Street MICHELE P. RACHEOTES 58 Aerial Street Inter-nations Club 3, 4; Latin Club 4. DAVID L. REID 69 Highland Avenue Allied Youth 1, 3, 4; Lunch- room Assistant 2, 3, 4; Voca tional Student Council 2, 3. MARY ELLEN RILEY I 23 Palmer Street Allied Youth 2, 3, 4; Chroni- cle 1, 2, 3. 4; Glee Club 1; Office Assistant I ; Future Homemakers 3 Historian, 4 President; V. A. Hospital Vol- unteer 3, 4. PAUL H. REVELE 14 Cedar Avenue Allied Youth 4. DAVID C. RIESE 6 Cheviot Road Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4 Presi- dent; G S 2; Ski Club 3, 4. CARE P. RIPALDI 12 Woodland Street Chronicle 3, 4; Dramatic Club 3; Debating Club 3; G S 3; Cross Country J.V. 2, 3. 58 DONALD P. RIVERS 83 Brattle Street Inter-nations Club 1; Projec- tion 2, 3, 4 Vice-President. JOANNE M 58 Broadway ELAINE P. ROGERS 21 Alberinarle Street RUSSELL C. ROBBAT 26 Frost Street Allied Youth 3, 4; Chronicle 4. WILLIAM G. ROBERTIE 36 Hilton Street Chess 1, 2, 3, 4 Captain: Math Team 2, 3, 4; Yearbook Com- mittee 4; Science Quiz Team 3, 4. . ROBILLARD a STEPHEN L. ROBINSON 107 Jason Street Allied Youth 2, 3, 4; French Club 2; Glee Club 4 Librarian; Chronicle 4. WALTER C. ROBINSON 8 Radcliffe Road Band 3; G S 1, 2, 3; Glee Club 2, 3. MARY F. ROBERTS 105 Oakland Avenue Allied Youth 2, 3, 4; Future Homemakers 3, 4. KATHLEEN G. ROPER 3 Memorial Way Allied Youth 3, 4; Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4; G S 2, 3, 4; Office Assistant 3; Samettes 3 Co-Head, 4 Assistant Head. 59 THOMAS J. ROSEN BERGER 69 Trowbridge Street KATHRYN C. RUSSELL 1 13 Gray Street CAROL A. ROTSART 14 Palmer Street Allied Youth 4; Chronicle Eiiture Homemakers 4. LINDA D, ROWLEY 4; 235 Renfrew Street Eutiire Homemakers 3, 4. PETER G. RUDENKO 46 Margaret Street CYNTHIA RUGG 1 6 Spring Street Allied Youth 3; Dramatic Club 1. 2; Euture Homemakers 3, 4 Vice-President. LOUIS P. RUSSO 8 Lome Road Latin Club 4. JOHN J. RYAN 108 Eremont Street PATRICIA E. RYAN 164 Gardner Street Allied Youth 3. ANN A. SAKOIAN 25 Brunswick Road Cheerleader 4; French Club 2, 3; Bedford Hospital Volunteer 3, 4; Ski Club 3, 4. MEL E. SAMOORIAN 80 Massachusetts Avenue LEAH R. SANDBERGER 35 Central Street WILLIAM J. ST. COEUR 4 Holden Avenue, Burlington DAVID E. ST. GEORGE 15 High Haith Road G S 2; Latin Club 4; Library Corps 2. ANGELA A. SACCO 41 Lancaster Road Glee Club 4. DIANNE M. SABOL 71 Mary Street Allied Youth 3, 4; Future Homemakers 4; G S I; Glee Club 1; Office Assistant 4; Ski Club 3, 4. JANICE M. SACCA 38 Amsden Street Allied Youth 4; Future Home- makers 4. JEAN SARANTAKOS 38 Menotomy Road Chronicle 4; Future Home- makers 4. ALBERT F. SARNESSIAN 32 Amherst Street Latin Club 4; Baseball J.V. I, 2. 3; Basketball J.V. 2. 3. V. 4. EDWARD J. SARTON 1 8 Scituate Street Allied Youth 4; Chronicle 4; Latin Club President 4; Hockey J.V. 2. V. 3, 4. SUSAN K. SCHWAMB 1 2 Oldham Road Allied Youth 4; Dramatic Club 3; Glee Club 1; Girls’ Choir 2, 3, 4; Samettes 3, 4. MARTHA S. SCOTT 2 1 6 Park Avenue Allied Youth 2, 3, 4; Chron- icle 4; Office Assistant 1; V.A. Hospital Volunteer 4; Ski Club 3, 4. DONNA J. SEABURY 25 Reed Street I ANGELA C. SCOZZARI 4 Carl Road Allied Youth 4; Chronicle 4; Office Assistant 2; Ski Club 3, 4. PETER L. SCULLY 57 Edmund Road Baseball J.V. 2. V. 3, 4; Bas- ketball V. 2, 3, Captain 4; Golf 2, 3. JANET A. SEW ALL 1281 Massachusetts Avenue Chronicle 4; Future Home- makers 4. 62 MARTHA A. SHAPIRO 6 Chapman Street Chronicle 3, 4; Office Assist- ant 3, 4; V.A. Hospital Vol- unteer 3, 4; Ski Club 3, 4; Junior Red Cross Representa- tive 3, 4. THOMAS E. SHAUGHNESSY 163 Park Avenue Allied Youth 3, 4; Chronicle 4; Debating Club 3, Council Member 4; Hockey V. 2, 3, 4. EILEEN B. SHEA 8 1 Thesda Street Allied Youth 4. ROBERT W. SHEPARD 167 Crosby Street Eootball 1, J.V. 2, V. 3, 4; Indoor Track 2, 3, 4; Outdoor Track 2, 3, 4. PATRICIA A. SHEA 138 Westminster Avenue Allied Youth 3, 4; Chronicle 2, 3. Cartoonist 4; Office As- sistant 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Council 3, 4. JAMES B. SJCKLES 449 Summer Street Allied Youth 3, 4; Chronicle 3, 4; Football I, J.V. 2, V. 3. ROBERTA H. SHUMAKER 49 Claremont Avenue Future Homemakers 4; G S 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 3; Field Hockey J.V. 3. GORDON R. SHERBURNE, JR. 7 Pine Ridge Road Dramatic Club 4; G S 3, 4. PETER C. SHULTZ 2 1 Windsor Street Lunchroom Assistant 2, 3, 4. 63 RAYMOND T. SLAUGHTER 19 Lombard Road French Chib 2; G S I, 2, 3, 4 President; Glee Club 1, 2, 3 Vice-President 4; Treasurer, Senior Class; Cross Country J.V. 4. RUTH H. SLINEY 52 School Street Allied Youth 4; Chronicle 4; Future Homemakers 4. SHEILA M. SMART 137 Palmer Street Allied Youth 4; Chronicle 4; Future Homemakers 4; French Club 3; Ski Club 3, 4; V. A. Hospital Volunteer 4. EVELYN F. SMITH 104 Fremont Street Allied Youth 3, 4; Dramatic Club 4; Chronicle 3, 4 Car- toonist: Glee Club 3 Treas- urer; Ski Club 3, 4; Yearbook Art Committee 4. JOSEPH A. SMITH 20 Woodbury Street Cross Country 2, 3; Golf 2, 3, 4; Indoor Track 2; Outdoor Track 2. PHILIP A. SMITH 25 Morningside Drive Allied Youth 4; Chronicle 4. THOMAS J. SMITH 163 Newport Street Gymnastics Club 3, 4. 64 r CAROLYN A. SOUZA 25 Lafayette Street Allied Youth 3, 4; Chronicle 4; Ski Club 3, 4. LEONARD J. SOUZA 1 1 Beacon Street WALTER R. SMITH 19 Tufts Street Chronicle 4. ARTHUR B. SPECTOR 33 Elmore Street Chronicle 1, 2, 3 Sports Editor, 4 Editor in Chief; Latin Club 4; Student Council 1, 2; Cross Country V. 3, 4; Indoor Track 2, 3, 4; President, Junior Class. WAYNE G. SPRINGER 83 Harlow Street Ski Club 3, 4. DONNA G. STADTMAN 17 Newport Street Allied Youth 4; Euture Home- makers 3; Office Assistant 1,2; Yearbook Staff 4; Ski Club 3, 4. ROBERT E. STANLEY 57 Eairmont Street Baseball 1; Eootball 1, 2. JUDITH M. STEELE 1 19 Dow Avenue V JEANNE L. STEPHENSON 93 Pleasant Street Dramatic Club 1, 2. MICHAEL P. SUDNIK 66 Melvin Road Allied Youth 4; Library Corps T CHARLOTTE I. SULLIVAN 39 North Union Street Allied Youth 3, 4; Chronicle 2, 3, 4; Office Assistant 2, 3, 4. EDMUND F. SULLIVAN 29 Harlow Street Chronicle 1, 4; Lunchroom Assistant 2. 3; Projection 1, 2, 3, 4. GERARD F. SULLIVAN 76 Oakland Avenue Science Club 1. 2, 3, 4 Vice- President. MARTHA C. SULLIVAN 12 Village Lane Allied Youth 3; Future Home- makers 4. JAMES M. SULLIVAN 9 Lafayette Street Allied Youth 4. KATHLEEN L. SULLIVAN 175 Renfrew Street Allied Youth 3; Lunchroom Assistant 2. THOMAS B. SULLIVAN 54 Mary Street Allied Youth 2, 3, 4; Projec- tion 2; Ski Club 3, 4. 66 r GLENN T. SUPRENARD 27 Tower Road Allied Youth 2, 3, 4 Vice- President; Glee Club 4; Ski Club 3; Indoor Track 2, 3, 4; Outdoor Track 2, 3, 4; Vice- President, Junior Class. PAUL E. TACCINI 123 Appleton Street Allied Youth 2. 3, 4; Projection 3, 4; Science Club 2; Ski Club 3, 4. SUSAN R. SUMNER 16 Russell Street Allied Youth 2, 3, 4; Chron- icle 1, 2, 4; Band 1, 2, 3; G S 1, 2, 3, 4; Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 1, 2, 4. THOMAS J. TEEHAN 27 Boulevard Road Baseball V. 4. JEAN M. THOMPSON 73 Windsor Street PATRICIA A. TERLIZZI 23 Oakland Avenue MARYJAYNE THOMAS 10 Memorial Way Future Homemakers 4; Office Assistant 3, 4. ' si ROSEMARIE P. TAVILLA 3 Upland Road West Allied Youth 3, 4; Office As- sistant 2, 3. TERRYANN THOMPSON 118 Warren Street Allied Youth 4; Office Assist- ant 4. 67 JERENE A. TOCIO 62 Tufts Street Future Homemakers 4. STEPHEN W. TIBBETTS 18 Bradley Road Allied Youth 2, 3, 4; Football J.V. 3. MICHAEL R. TRAMONTE 51 Hillside Avenue WILLIAM A. TRENCHARD 363 Appleton Street JOHN R. TROIKE 18 Robin Hood Road Band 1, 2, 3, 4, NANCY G. TUCKER 24 Lakeview Office Assistant 2; V.A. Hos- pital Volunteer 4. GERALD F. URQUHART 32 Lombard Terrace Baseball J.V. 2; Football J.V. 2, 3, V. 4; Indoor Track 3, 4; Outdoor Track 3, 4. PATRICIA T. VERNEY 56 School Street Future Homemakers 3; Office RICHARD K. VIEIRA Assistant 1, 2. 68 Trowbridge Street 68 DANA S. WALLACE 58 Mary Street Allied Youth 3, 4; Projection 1, 2, 3, 4 Vice-President: Ski Club 3, 4. EDWARD P. WALSH 75 Broadway Allied Youth 4; Projection 4; Chronicle 4. SUSAN F. WALSH 9 Cheviot Road Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, 4; De- bating Club 2, 3 Secretary, 4 President; Latin Club 4. MARIE L. VISCOMI 1 22 Jason Street KENNETH R. WALTERS 22 Regis Road Chess 1, 2, 3, 4; Latin Club 4; Yearbook Staff 4. DEAN F. WALTON 33 Bowdoin Street LIONEL B. WARNER 22 Peck Avenue Projection 2, 3, 4; Gymnastic Club 1, 2, 3, 4. BETTY S. WATSON 28 Arlmont Street Allied Youth 3; Band 1, 2 Secretary, 3, 4 Publicity Man- ager; Dramatic Club 3, 4 Sec- retary; G S 1, 2, 3, 4; Or- chestra 1, 2, 3. 69 DAVID H. WELLONS 45 Morningside Drive Cross Country V. 2, 3; Indoor Track V. 2, 3; Outdoor Track J.V. 1, V. 3; Tennis V. 3; Ski Club 3, 4. PETER M. WELSH 32 Pondview Road PAULA L. WIDDER DAVID E. WILLIAMS 22 Orchard Terrace 1 1 Memorial Way Allied Youth 3, 4; Future Allied Youth 2, 3, 4; Projec- Homemakers 3, 4 Historian; tion 2, 3, 4. Glee Club 1; Office Assistant 4; Bowling 1 . JEAN A. WOOD 15 Howard Street Chronicle 4; Girls’ Choir 2; Latin Club 4 Scriba; Office Assistant 3; Field Hockey J.V. 2, 3; V.A. Hospital Volunteer 4. WARREN A. WINGARD 56 Broadway THOMAS J. WOODBURY 47 Peter Tufts Road Chronicle 4; Glee Club 4; Li- brary Corps 2, 3, 4; Stockroom Assistant 4. LINDA B. WILSON 20 Norfolk Road Allied Youth 4. 70 TIMOTHY W. YOUNG 96 Churchill Avenue Debating Club 4. KATHLEEN A. WRIGHT 102 Eorest Street Chronicle 4. EARL L. YUNES 49 Kenilworth Road Chronicle 3, 4; Projection 3, 4; Allied Youth 3, 4. ELIZABETH A. YATES 2 1 Oak Knoll DAVID M. ZIOMEK 47 Chester Street RICHARD ACHSTETTER CARL CAMPBELL PAUL CHASE RICHARD CORSETTI ROBERTA DOHERTY WILLIAM GUANCI CARMEN MAGGIACOMO JAMES MARCHANT DIANE McLaughlin PAUL MERCURIO JUDI NOLAN BARBARA PACHECO GEORGIA PAPPAS ROBERT PERCIVAL WILLIAM PIGOTT LISA RAPPORT GLENN ROGERS MIRTA SANCHEZ PAUL SMALL JOHN SPENCER ROBERT WILLEY SENIORS CHERYL A. ZOGLIO 7 Laurel Street Office Assistant 4. LINDA E. ZILONIS 80 Park Street 71 CLASS HISTORY In September 1960, we were freshmen entering Ar- lington High School. We were filled with eager anticipa- tion. After a welcoming speech by our principal, we, on our first day, hastened to explore the vast recesses of the edifice. There to greet us was our new language laboratory in Room 97. One of our first duties as mem- bers of the high school was to watch our football team defeat Gloucester, the new Thanksgiving Day rival. In December, we enjoyed the Dramatic Club’s presenta- tion of A Connecticut Yankee in King Arthur’s Court by Mark Twain, as a prelude to Christmas vacation. Startingly, one-half of our first year had already elapsed. During the spring, the science club completed the weather station; the hockey team went to the State Tournament; and our track team was the division champion. Then came the Gilbert and Sullivan Club’s production of The Mockingbird and the second annual science fair, which sent four students to the regional and state science fairs. Admirable records were also made by the boys’ baseball, the girls’ softball, and the girls’ tennis teams. So ended our first year at Arlington High School. Waiting to greet the eager sophomore class in the fall of 1961 were the new French Club, the math team, and the revived Debating Club. During the year, our foot- ball team, having completed its first undefeated season since 1949, was rewarded by the generous townspeople with a trip to Florida. In December, the Dramatic Club gave a splendid performance of Thornton Wilder’s Our Town. The fleet-footed track team took first place in regional competition to keep pace with the fleet-minded math team that placed first in their division. After Christmas vacation, we realized, with a start, that our second year at the high school was half completed. Later, March brought the third annual science fair, which produced three regional competition winners. In April, the Gilbert and Sullivan Club staged a Blue Star Revue, which was acclaimed by all. A fighting science quiz team aided the victorious baseball, softball, and tennis teams in rounding out our sophomore year. Returning in the fall of 1962, we, as juniors, imme- diately began to study for the October Preliminary Scholastic Aptitude Tests and to cheer the football team to a victorious season. In November, we sent delegates to the annual Allied Youth Conference at Buck Hill Falls in Pennsylvania. They brought back many new dances and interesting ideas for social activi- ties. When December arrived, with it came the Dramat- ic Club’s production of A Midsummer Night’s Dream by William Shakespeare. Returning to school after our Christmas vacation, we cheered our basketball and hockey teams through victorious seasons. Soon after- ward followed the Gilbert and Sullivan Club’s presenta- tion of lolanthe by Gilbert and Sullivan. Meanwhile we were studying hard for the National Merit Scholarship Examinations and the Seholastic Aptitude Tests. To alleviate our woes, the junior prom in all its splendor was held at the Hotel Continental in Cambridge and enjoyed by all who attended. Thus we ended our junior year and began our last summer as high school students. After our exciting summer vacation, we returned, in the fall of 1963 to folkw the leadership of our new principal, Mr. Locke and to meet the difficult task of being seniors. We soon learned that five members of our class had been selected as semi-finalists and nine had won honorable mentions in the National Merit Scholarship Competition. After having again sent our Allied Youth delegates to Buck Hill Falls, we sat back to watch our football team meet Gloucester on Thanks- giving Day. December brought the dramatic club play, Teahouse of the August Moon; and spring, the Gilbert and Sullivan Club’s production of The Gondoliers. Dur- ing each appropriate season, we cheered for the hockey, the basketball, and the baseball teams, as well as the girls’ softball and tennis teams. In the academic field, the math, science, debating, and chess teams all met challenging opposition. Throughout the spring, seniors were joyously receiving acceptances from colleges and companies. Then came the senior prom, class day, and the finale, graduation. All too soon our high school careers were over and we were about to enter a new world either in places of employment or in institutions of higher learning. To guide us, we did have pleasant memories of Arlington High School, memories that will not soon fade away. Then with the shout that school is out And studies done, we lijeward run. 72 ACTIVITIES A BUSINESS EDITORS Row I: S. McCabe, D. Stadtman, N. Hawke, E. Johnson. Row 2: A. Bevilacqua, J. Minasian, B. McCord, B. Hodgdon, D. Perry. Row 3: D. Money, G. Medeiros, J. DeVito, E. Doucette. Row 4: K. Anderson, L. Milani, V. lovanni, J. Graziano, L. Anderson. Row 5: R. Slaughter, H. Boroyan. YEARBOOK STAEFS ARTISTS Row I: W. Robertie, K. Walters, A. Ottoson. Row 2: B. McKenzie, A. Andruikonis. K. Anderson, A. Bevilacqua, P. Costley, J. Devito, E. Doucette, J. Graziano, N. Hawke, B. Hodgdon, V. lovanni, E. Johnson, S. McCabe, B. McCord, G. Medeiros, L. Milani. J. Minasian, D. Money, D. Perry, D. Stadtman. TYPISTS B. Spidel, J. Bradley, D. Morgan, E. Smith. Theresa B. Binnig Adviser NATIONAL MERIT SCHOLARS The National Merit Scholarship Cor- poration is an organization concerned solely with scholarships and as a result of an intensive testing program, five Arling- ton High School students were selected as semi-tinalists for this program. Their dis- tinguished performance on these nation- wide selection tests has brought great honor to the Arlington High School. Row I: F. Day, W. Roberti. Row 2: K. Walters, W. Holland, B. Perry. Ten additional students have been awarded Certifi- cates of Merit by the National Merit Scholarship Cor- poration for excellent performance on the selection tests. Row I : A. Ottoson, J. Ellis, J. Clarke, J. Bellizia. Row 2: E. Sarton, B. McKenzie, P. Scully, D. Harrington, J. Perry, N. Capes. 74 ALLIED YOUTH B. Dannenberg, Vice-President, Publicity; G. Suprenard, Vice-President, Socials; R. Brooks, President; R. DeRusso, Vice-President, Projects; D. Mahoney, Vice-President, Membership. Allied Youth, the organization dedicated to having fun without alcohol, had another profitable year under the new advisor, Mr. William Phelan. Our post, number 813, with a membership of over three-hundred, partici- pated in social and educational activities. The post sent fifty delegates to Buck Hill Falls, Pennsylvania, for the Annual International Conference and attended the Northeast Conference in Vermont. They had speakers, panel discussions, and a student guide for freshmen at the beginning of the year along with dances and their annual fashion show. All these factors helped to make a good year for the Allied Youth of Arlington. CHRONICLE The largest active organization at Ar- lington High School with over four hun- dred members, who produce the school paper, the Chronicle, had a most success- ful year. This year, under the fine supervision of our faculty advisor, Mr. John Sampson, the school newspaper had record sales with over eleven thousand papers sold. In December, a twelve page issue was printed. Following tradition, the Chronicle was published monthly from October to May; each edition contained the unique fea- tures: Aunt Minerva, Mr. or Miss X, and Scene Around along with outstanding sports coverage, school news, and many unusual articles. The paper ' s yearly activities were climaxed at the Chronicle banquet at which time the identity of Aunt Minerva was revealed and the new staff was intro- duced. The Chronicle had had another successful year. Row I: C. Coveil, Publicity Manuaer; J. DeVito, Business Manager; M. Shapiro, Assistant Editor; A. Spector, Editor-in-Chief; P. Costley, Copy Editor; L. Evans, Advertising Manager; P. Whitehoiise, Feature Editor. Row 2: J. Wilson, Advertising Manager; E. Smith, Cartoonist; E. Yunes, Sports Editor; J. Sickles, Vocational Staff; P. Hoobing, Vocational Staff; P. Shea, Cartoonist; P. King, Vocational Staff. John S. Sampson Director CHESS CLUB Arlington High’s Chess Club meets reg- ularly under Mr. Sampson’s supervision. For many years, Arlington has fielded a team in the Greater Boston Interscholas- tic Chess League. The team has recently been very successful in winning the league title during three out of the last four years. The Arlington Chess Team is leading the league again this year. The club has been able to achieve these suc- cesses because of the devotion to the game of a small but enthusiastic follow- ing. This attitude can be explained per- haps by these words of Tarrasch: “Chess, like music, like love, has the power to make men happy.’’ W. Robertie, K. Walters. W. Holland, B. Perry. 76 DEBATING CLUB Harris B. Siegel Coach The 1963-1964 Debating Club earned itself a place in the chronicles of Arlington High School. After ob- taining membership in the National Forensic League and the Massachusetts Secondary School Speech League, the members of the club entered into inter- scholastic debates and tournaments. As members of the Greater Boston Debate League, they faced these verbal battles with spirit and determination. Throughout the season, the feelings of sportsmanship and fair play were their outstanding qualities. The interscholastic debates made members aware of the intricacies involved in formulating inpenetrable ar- guments. Long hours in the library taught these de- baters how to find needed material and to acquire many other skills which will be useful to them later in life. Through attendance at debates other than their own. Susan Walsh President the members learned to practice the tine art of oratory and to analyze a debate topic successfully. The Club also initiated an invitational Debating Tournament, (six schools participated) as well as con- tinuing the Annual Oratorical Contest. The topic this year was, “Resolved: The United States Should Adopt A Policy of Strong Civil Rights Legislation.” Under the able guidance of their President, Susan Walsh, the team achieved a victorious season and many tournament victories, including the Middlesex County Championship which put two members on television. A hearty “well done” to all the departing Seniors: Rich- ard Bonzagni, Frances Day, Karen Derian, Loraine Evans, Irene Miller, Claire Morrison, Richard O’Neil, Ann Ottoson, Thomas Shaughnessy, and Tim Young. C. Morrison, Secretary-Treasurer; L. Evans; I. Miller, Vice-President. 11 DRAMATIC CLUB Elizabeth W. Sampson Coach During the 1963-1964 season, the Arlington High School Dramatic Club proudly presented “The Tea- house of the August Moon.” Would anyone who either saw the play performed or took part in its presentation ever forget the colorful scenery, the gay costumes, or the friendly goat who wanted ‘20 Star Batata?’ The long weeks of preparation seemed to lly by all too quick- ly. There were tickets to be sold, signs to be made, and lines to be learned. After the December 6th and 7th performances, activ- ities associated with the Dramatic Club seemed to be at a standstill; but not for long. Early in February, a feeling of anticipation, as the time for the annual Drama Festival neared, brought excitement, rehearsals, and more hard work to the members interested in the friendly competition among the high schools from all of New England. The play presented by the Arlington High School Dramatic Club was “Androcles and the Fion,” a comedy by George Bernard Shaw. Without a doubt, this year has been one of the most rewarding and most active years for the members of the Arlington High School Dramatic Club; one of which every one can be duly proud. Row I: M. Vaughan, A. Jokinen, Treasurer; D. Riese, President: K. Sateriale, Vice- President: B. Watson, Secretary; K. Roper. Row 2: B. Carey, L. Hanson, R. Guild, D. Lincoln, S. Sumner, Asst. Treasurer; S. D ' Orlando, C. Moore, T. Moisan. 78 Row I: R. Fiscale, J. Prestigiovanni, E. Downing, H. Gates, P. Curtin, President; J. Byrne, D. Rivers, E. Sullivan, R. Biondo, J. Cook, L. Warner, Mr. Charles Fagone, Supervisor. The Projection Club was originally established by Mr. Charles Fagone for the purpose of increasing aid to teachers and of providing a greater knowledge of audio- visual materials for students. This year, the members of the Projection Club have succeeded in assisting the teachers who wish to use films and film strips and other audio-visual aids to further the course of study and to add clarity to the subject at hand. The Projection Club has also helped several other clubs and organizations within the school system and has kept up with the latest materials and techniques in the use of audio-visual materials for the enrichment of the curriculum. The club officers, Paul Curtin, President; Dana Wal- lace, first Vice-President; Donald Rivers, second Vice- President; and Edmund Sullivan, Supervisor, have helped the faculty and its students in audio-visual edu- cation by their handling and care of the Projection Club equipment. Row I: P. Curtin, A. Ottoson, D. BufFum, Treasurer; F. Callahan, 1st Vice- President; J. Ellis, President; J. Rizzo, Recorder; W. Holland. Row 2; R. O ' Neil, A. Jokinen, B. Perry, P. Brittan, T. Woodbury. 82 LIBRARY CORPS The Library Corps is an or- ganization composed of about forty students who assist the Li- brarians of A.H.S. The members are familiar with the general op- erations of the library and aid fellow students in utilizing library facilities. This year, the Corps is espe- cially proud of the newly estab- lished book store which serves both students and teachers. One of the outstanding activities of the club, moreover, is the annual book fair in which all members participate. Indeed, being a member of the Library Corps at A.H.S. is both worthwhile and fun. r AATH TEAM After the math team had participated in three out of Dur matches, we members looked forward to winning rst place in our section. We suffered a slight setback in )sing the third match; however, with our accumulated 09 points, we still led second place contestants, Win- hester and Haverhill, by five points. There are four sections in the math league. Our sec- on of eight schools meets four times during the year. dl eight teams, each of which is composed of five lembers, compete together in six rounds. At the end of le year the top ten teams of the league have a play-off. ' here is no doubt that Arlington High can again be ery proud of the accomplishments of its math team lis year. i i Ip m 1 , [ : ; im 1 1 9 V i r i Row I: H. Pugh, M. Sprinkle, W. Holland. Row 2: W. Robertie, B. Perry. INTERNATIONS CLUB M. Sanchez, M. Riesco, E. Ryan, Secretary; C. Filosi, Vice-President; I. Jingsts, L. Rapport, S. Racheotes. The Internations Club, since its inception six years ago, has achieved remarkable success in enlightening its members and in giving to them an awareness of our constantly changing world. The club’s program has been created with the pur- pose of educating its members about the habits and the customs of people in many and varied lands throughout the world. Through films and lectures, the club has been able to understand the environment of the inhabitants of various countries; such as, Germany, West Africa, France, Spain, and South America. Through its program, the members of the Interna- tions Club have come to realize, more than ever, the necessity of educating the youth of America in develop- ing an understanding and knowledge of foreign lands as essential to the security of our nation and peace throughout the world. SCIENCE CLUB M. Sprinkle, Secretary; N. Berube, Treasurer; W. Holland, President; B. Perry, Science Fair Chairman; G. Sullivan, Vice-President; W. Tomassetti, Weather Station Chairman; A. Ottoson, Librarian. The aim of the Arlington Senior High Science Club is to improve the scientific knowledge and technique of its members. During this year the club has investigated such phenomena as inertia, atmospheric tides, and reversible reactions. The Weather Station Committee continued taking readings, as it has for several years; in addition, the committee reno- vated their aging station. The trip com- mittee has conducted several trips to local scientific installations. The highlight of the scientific year at A.H.S. is the Annual Science Fair. In the past it has been well received by adults as well as by students. Many of the better projects have been submitted to regional and state science fairs at which some have won awards. Several members have also placed in the exclusive Westinghouse Science Talent Search. There is no doubt that the Science Club is a very worthwhile group in our school. N. Capes, D. Bergkuist, Richard Y. Coombs, Instructor; G. Sullivan. 84 Row 1: George Murphy, President; Patricia Morello, Vice-President; Stephen Phaneuf, Treasurer; Robert Rossetti, Secretary. Row 2; Harry A. Meserve, Instructor; J. Acher- man, K. Williams, R. Rizzo, C. Lee. EARTH SCIENCE The Earth Science Club is an activity designed to create and study various instruments used in astronomy, rocketry, meteorol- ogy, and geology. Field trips, speakers, and workshops are offered under the direction of Mr. Meserve. SCIENCE TEAM Arlington is again participating m the Greater Boston Science Quiz Series spon- sored by the Northeastern Section of the American Chemical Society. The league consists of high schools located in nine cities and towns around Boston. Patterned somewhat along the lines of the College Bowl television series, the quizzes are designed to stimulate interest in the area of science among students. In addition, the quizzes provide an opportu- nity for students to exchange ideas in the field of science. The Science Quiz Team is captained by William Holland. Other members include Donald BulTum, James Fratello, Jeffrey Kossak, Bryce Perry, William Robertie, Gerard Sullivan and Stanley Zdonik. Mr. Manning serves as Faculty Advisor. In the first quiz of the schedule, Arling- ton bested Brookline by the score of 250 to 230, a match decided by the final ques- tion of the quiz. The next two opponents will be Watertown and Newton High Schools. 85 LATIN CLUB Miss Dorothy Rounds, Instructor; D. St. George, Socitis Ludortim; K. Walters, Consul Secun- chts; E. Sarton, Consul Primus; K. Ekliind, Socitis Ludortim; J. Wood, Scriha; P. O’Leary, Socitis Ludorum. MOTTO: NIL MORTALIBUS ARDUI This year’s Latin Club of thirty-five Latin IV seniors was the largest in the history of Arlington High. This enrollment clearly shows the new interest for the clas- sics in high school today. The Latin Club has afiiliated itself with the Junior Classical League, a nationwide organization composed of Latin and Greek students. In spite of the great number of participants, the La- tin Club undertook many projects and excursions; nota- ble among these were visits to the movie Cleopatra, to the Museum of Fine Arts, to Widener Library, and to the Fogg Museum. In addition to the annual Latin Club banquet at the close of the year, the members also produced an assem- bly consisting of Latin songs, a play, and slides. Since each member has contributed to this project, it has constituted an enjoyable and interesting experience for all of them. All their work, however, would have been in vain without the invaluable assistance of Miss Rounds who sponsored the Latin Club. All the members, therefore, wish to express their sincere gratitutde for her able support and invaluable help. 86 Arlington High School’s Student Council, consisting of twenty-four members chosen directly by their class- mates, continued this year in its traditional task of acting as a link between the faculty and the student body. Besides its normal duties of collecting for the Red Cross, selling school book covers, and serving at the October Faculty Tea, this group placed itself at the disposal of the new principal, Mr. Locke, to carry out any services which he desired. Acting as guides for the Parent-Teacher Visitation Night and continuing its policy of accompanying new students for their first week at A.H.S., Student Council displayed Arlington High’s usual hospitality. All of their efforts, however, would have been unpro- ductive without the leadership and the efficiency of Miss Binnig. BEDFORD HOSPITAL VOLUNTEERS 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, edueational therapy, the li- brary, 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 satis- factory and important according to Mrs. Turner who has charge of the volunteers and Miss Re- becca Classman, the hospital’s chief social work- er. STUDENT COUNCIL Row ! : D. Mahoney, A. Craven, Sec- retary; J. McCall, President; C. Cov- ell. Row 2: B. Farinoso, B. McCall, A. Capasso, A. Clark, S. Keefe, V. Zucker. Row 3; J. Kimball. R. Lanti- gua, R. White, K. Anderson. Row 4: R. Carr, C. Prince, A. Muncherian, A. Lopez. JR. RED CROSS Martha Shapiro. Richard O’Neil. Each month, two representatives from Arlington High attend a meeting of the Boston Chapter of the American Junior Red Cross. Arlington is only one of sixty public, private, and Catholic high schools in the Boston Chapter. Some representatives come from twen- ty-five miles away to attend the monthly meetings. These meetings are designed to aequaint the repre- sentatives with the projeets being carried on by other eommunities and countries. The representatives learn about the needs in their own and other communities, and they decide on projects to aid communities. One of the main projects in which the represen tatives take part is the Red Cross Bloodmobile. The representatives also help to put together the News Letter, whieh tells of the activities of the Junior Red Cross. This year, Arlington High ' s representatives were Richard O’Neill, also vice-president of the Boston Chapter, and Martha Shapiro. In addition to the annual collection of money for the Red Cross, there was a colleetion of used paperback books and magazines for hospitals. Sinee this was the first year that such a pro- ject had been set up, the three boxes of books and magazines collected amounted to more than had been expected and came as a pleasant surprise. The books and the magazines were sent as a late Christmas present to the Boston V.A. Hospital. Arlington High School is indeed, happy to join in the activities of the Junior Red Cross. LANGUAGE LAB An integral part of foreign language learning at Arlington High School during the last few years has been the language laboratory. The class of 1964 will remember with mixed emotions time spent in the laboratory under the able direction of Madame Spahr and then of Senor Barrera. This year the laboratory has been under the guidance of Mrs. Fitting. Several innovations have been made to make the laboratory a more effective instrument for learning and a more interesting educational experience. The Language Department at Arlington High School has as its objective in the use of the lan- guage laboratory the improvement of pronuncia- tion and comprehension. There is no doubt that these two aims are being achieved with some de- gree of success. Mrs. Priscilla Fitting, Instructor FUTURE HOMEMAKERS OE AMERICA C. Rugg, Vice-President; M. Riley, President: M. Nitchie, Treasurer; P. Widder, Historian; M. Andersen, Sec- retary: Mrs. Ilmi S. Jones, Instructor. The school year of 1963 and 1964 marked the sec- ond year for the club, Future Homemakers of America in Arlington High School. There are ninety-eight mem- bers; and meetings are held monthly on the last Wed- nesday at the close of school. The purpose of the organization is to promote growth and interest in personal, school, community and national affairs by being useful and helpful to others. At the first meeting of the year, Mr. Locke, the princi- pal, gave a talk on “Character Development.” This was followed by an “Open House” for eighth graders, their teachers, and guidance personnel. The aim of this meet- ing was to acquaint junior high students with the courses available in home economics as well as to give them a glimpse of the activities of the home economics laboratories and to inform them about the organization. STAMP CLUB The Arlington High School Stamp Club is or- ganized to promote the interest of its members in becoming better acquainted with the hobby of phi- lately. Its members can exchange duplicate stamps, learn of new issues, and obtain a general idea of how history and current events are re- llected in the 4000 or more new stamps which are regularly issued each year. Stamps by new coun- tries being created, old countries becoming ex- tinct, and colonies granted their independence adds to the interest and accumulation of knowl- edge. Philately is truly a hobby with rewarding results. Row 1: W. Vale, President; J. Ander- son, Vice-President. Row 2: G. Ryans, Charles W. Skinner, Director. Future Homemakers of America. During December the work of the group involved making corsages for the inmates of the Arlington nurs- ing homes and collecting donations of old and dis- carded toys for the New England Home for Little Wan- derers. The members also contributed funds for a ping pong table that was sent to the New England Home for Little Wanderers. In January we were privileged to have a visit from some students from foreign countries who demon- strated the making of some dishes representative of their country’s food, and told about their customs. The members of the organization Euture Homemak- ers of America have had a very successful and interest- ing year. 89 R. Vale, R, DiDonato, A. Floyd, T. Joyce, W. Perry, B. Green, J. Lickorai, R. Marrama. Edmund J. Lewis, Director As sophomores we entered Arlington Technical and Vocational High School with our eyes hopefully set toward the future. Our dreams of instant success were soon shattered by the reality of hard work. At this point the school was extended to a four-year program which made things even more difficult. Although we felt that our sophomore year would never end, it finally did and then came a needed rest in the form of a summer vacation. Returning as juniors we were a much more serious and ambitious group. Having gone through the drud- gery of learning the basics of our various fields, we then moved in to an even more complicated study program. As the end of the year approached, the Prom was a fitting climax to an unforgettable year. As seniors, we again looked toward the stars. The ambitions we had as sophomores have come closer to reality. We are now mature enough to realize that the end of our high school career will only mark the begin- ning of an uphill fight to achieve our goals in the work- ing world. Some of us will succeed and some will not. However, we shall be forever grateful for the training and the guidance we received. TECHNICAL - Operating the vertical Milling Machine. Laboratory Experiments in Industrial Electronics. The Critical Carburetor Ad justment. VOCATIONAL Lathe Operation — The King of all tools. m BM- -okIH Hppj tTiii 1 ' x ■ 1 1 jl j m m :tii2l;:l{:; .1 j|| jjjfl|B Scientific Engine Tune-Up. Electronic Instrumentation. Transmission Study. Television Assembly and Testing. OFFICE - CLINIC - GUIDANCE ASSISTANTS S. Hutchinson A. Bevilacqua, B. Benson, M. Hall. L. Rapport, D. Bean, L. Evans, C. Bourget. L. Milan! K. Carney M. Shapiro, C. Sullivan. T Edgett, J. Hatch, J. Major. UH I A. Dempsey, P. Costley, B. Lewis, M. Thomas, F. Mullen. B. Hodgdon, N. Hawke. M. Glynn, B. Carey, D. Morgan. J. Guiney, P. Foster, C. Moore, A. Albert, D. Kuhn, T. Thompson. T. Woodbury T. Thompson, P. Shea, P. Costley, S. Quinn, C. Covell, D. Perry, I. Downs. S. Allen, E. Constantinides, L. Queeney, J. Herzog. MANUAL ARTS Automation, as we all know, is playing a very impor- tant part in our society. With all the changes that are taking place today, the Manual Arts Department 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 suc- cessfully 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 oppor- tunity to familiarize themselves with making things in the home. The Manual Arts Department tries to furnish students the opportunity to learn through the planning and the constructing of interesting specific objects. Pu- pils have the opportunity to work with textiles, metals, electricity, wood, ceramics, photography, leather, print- ing, and other materials, 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. Lesson in woodworking. General Crafts class. Ralph F. Gioiosa, Director Clay modeling. Planning house models. Solving a problem in Mechanical Drawing, Mechanical Drawing class. Training in the use of equipment. Printing school programs. Mechanical Drawing instructions. Instruction m type setting. Violin: P. Collins. H. Cosman, K, Derian, C. Donelly, C. Doyle. L. French. E. Knight. J. McAuliffe. C. Morrison, D. O ' Flaherty, Treasurer, A. Wharton. Viola: S. Hobart, D. Kelly. Cello: M. Gonyea Secretary, P. Magnuson, J. Tolleson, E. Tremhiey. String Bass: M. Kaczynski Vice-President. Flute: P. Brittan. President: F. GustafF, L. Meyer. Clarinet: J. Brittan, P. ORCHESTRA The Arlington High School Orchestra has developed into an organization that performs with skillful musi- cianship. The orchestral selections performed at the “Tea House of an August Moon,” the dramatic club show of 1963, brought unusual commendation both from the audience and the cast alike. Performing at both junior high schools, at assembly programs, at an evening con- cert, and particularly at the Gilbert and Sullivan Oper- Thayer. G. Vouros. Alto Clarinet: W. Mantone. Bassoon: M. Morton, C. Nitchie. Alto Saxophone: S. Sumner. Tenor Saxo- phone: J. Baker, Librarian; Trumpet: A. DeFrancesco, D. Duffy, R. Traverse. French Horn: A. Sherburne. Trombone: D. Brigham. Percussion: C. Myatt, E. Sampson. Piano: L. De- Francesco. etta, “The Gondoliers,” the senior orchestra members found their year to be busy and very enjoyable. The Arlington High School Orchestra is proud to have had as its president, Paul Brittan, who was espe- cially active as a soloist and performer with the Boston Youth Symphony. Under the direction of both Mr. Laman and Mr. Einzig we can all sincerely express our appreciation for their patient guidance and direction. GIRLS’ GLEE CLUB Row 1: A. Roach. Vice-President; R. Sedoff. President; K. Horn, Secretary. Row 2; G. Hames, Treasurer; C. Doyle, Librarian; M. Doncaster, Treasurer; L. DeFrancesco, Accom- panist; M. Driscoll. Librarian. There are two Girls’ Glee Clubs at A.H.S. which meet under the direction of Mr. McElhiney. Both clubs occasionally have the opportunity to perform before the student body or at the junior high schools. Active par- ticipation in all Glee Club rehearsals and performances is necessary in order to join the Girls’ Choir. The 1963- 1964 year was a very successful one for the members of the Girls’ Glee Club, but they are looking forward to many more satisfying years during their high school careers. Clarinets: M. Alman, F. Battaglia, J. Brittan, L. Derian, Secretary, A. Fisher, L. Dodd, R. Flauser, B. Latty, R. Mainione, W. Mantone, P. O’Leary, J. Perkins, J. Perry, S. Stiles, S. Wade. Flutes: N. Grant, J. Floldsworth, L. Meyer. Saxophones (alto): E. Johns, M. Kacznski, T. Kelly, S. Pitchel, D. Ryan, S. Summer. Saxophones (tenor): J. Baker, K. Cremens, S. Sharp, P. Thayer, D. Woodford. Trombones: D. Brigham, J. Collins, Presi- dent, P. Lane, H. Stockman. Baritones: E. Bannen, A. Sherburne, J. Troike. Trumpets: P. Collins, Band Man- ager, G. Cousens, A. DeFrancesco, D. Duffy, Vice-Presi- dent, D. Floreen, R. Homer, J. Kneeland, L. Lopes, N. Magliano, C. Sarnow, R. Traverse, C. Traynor, C. Viola. Souzaphones: R. Holdsworth. Bell Lyre: L. De- Francesco, Treasurer, K. McCarthy. Percussion: A. Lane, D. Moore, C. Myatt, B. Roper, E. Sampson, Librarian. P. Souza. BAND “Home Band of the Brave” — that’s the slogan of our marching band. The Arlington High School Marching Band together with “Uncle Sam’s Hat”, his “dancing daughters” the Samettes, and the Majorettes represent the school and the community at every half-time cere- mony during the football season. Our band has won the distinction of being “the” show band among all others representing competing schools during the 1963 and 1964 season. As seniors, we can well appreciate the tremendous efforts of Mr. Laman, Band Director, and Mr. The- bodo. Assistant Director who have helped our band to be so successful. The band has been and will continue to be one of A. H. S.’s most active and attractive student activities. ISS5- V BOYS’ GLEE CLUB During the school year, rich and hearty sounds coming from Room M-1 meant that the Boys’ Glee Club was rehearsing. This year the male leads and the entire chorus of gondoliers for the Gilbert and Sullivan show “The Gondoliers’ were se- lected from the Boys’ Glee Club. In addition, the exchange concert pro- grams provided the group with an oppor- tunity to perform with the mixed chorus. The activities of the entire year provided the members of the Boys’ Glee Club with several enjoyable experiences. T. Woodbury. Accompanist: Row I: E. Sampson, C. Macchia, P. Coyne, J. Hodgdon. President: A. Fallon, Treasurer: R. Carter, Vice-President: R. John- son. J. Bogonis, R. Slaughter. R. Magliozzi, R. Hauser. Row 2: S. Lambardo, P. Teeven. R. Shumaker. D. Ryan, J. Donoghue. GILBERT SULLIVAN The Gilbert and Sullivan Club is one of the most popular organizations in Arling- ton High School. Under the skilled direc- tion of Mr. L. Hassler Einzig, the “G. S.” Club, as it is known to its members, presents an operetta each year. In our freshman year, the club presented “The Mockingbird.” For a change in type, the sophomore year ' s production was “The Blue Star Revue of ’62.” Our junior year saw a return to the classic Gilbert and Sullivan operettas with a very successful presentation of “lolanthe.” The musical in our senior year was “The Gondoliers,” another work by Gilb ert and Sullivan. As in the past, and as we hope it will be in the future, all the members of the “G. S.” Club benefit from participation in a public production. We are sure that many of us will look back upon the “G. S.” shows as experiences which we al- ways enjoyed and will never forget. Row J: N. Truelson, Accompanist: I. Downs, Accompanist: L. Milani, Vice-President: R. Slaughter, President: K. Hauser, Secretary; N. Berglund, Treasurer. Row 2: G. Medeiros, K. Roper, J. Miller, P. Morell, R. Carey, A. DeFrancesco, C. Catanzano. Row 3: N. Hawke, M. Kaeznski, B. Millar, E. Doucette, J. Bellizia. Row 4: P. Hayes, B. Watson, G. Sherbourne, P. Coyne, A. Hintlian, R. Shumaker. Row 5: C. Myatt, R. Johnson, J. Collins, S. Summer, J. Byam, J. Hodgden, J. Bognis. 100 DANCE BAND Saxophones: J. Baker, F. Battaglia, P. O’Leary, S. Pitchel, D. Ryan, P. Thayer, D. Woodford; Trumpets: P. Collins, A. Defrancesco, N. Duffy, N. Magliano, A. Sherburne, R. Traverse; Drums: C. Myatt, E. Sampson; Trombone: D. Brigham, J. Collins; Guitar: J. Hagopian; Bass: M. Kaczynski. The dance band which rehearses during after-school hours, for obvious reasons, offers an opportunity for musical expression to those Arlington High School mu- sicians who are enthusiastic about jazz. The group has also entertained untold hundreds of students at various high schools as they performed in exchange concerts and in special programs at A.H.S. The experience of playing authentic “big” band dance arrangements is a joy that the senior members will long remember. Our gratitude and appreciation extends to Mr. Laman who has inspired and directed our group from its inception in 1960. HARMONETTES The Harmonettes, a group that has become a tradition alone at Arlington High School for the last ten years, is a group of hard- working girls who perform at school functions as well as at women’s clubs, hospitals, din- ners, and dances in Arlington and in surrounding communities. One of the most important occa- sions during the year is that of singing at the Arlington Rotary Club Christmas dinner. Under the direction of Mr. Einzig, the girls meet once a week in school to rehearse and perfect their repertoire. Try-outs for Harmonettes are held early each spring and are open to all girls who will be members of the Girls’ Choir during the following year. Row 1: I. Downs, Accompanist: A. Wharton, K, Balzer, M. Keating, C. Dowd, P. Morell, P. Macy. Row 2: L. Roghaar, J. Bellizia, S. Banks, J. Hutton. Row 3: J. Kimball, M. Blackmon, C. Berg, L. Holson. GIRLS’ CHOIR The Girls’ Choir, organized in 1956, is made up of girls who have completed one year as members of the Girls’ Glee Club. They meet twice a week, on Tuesdays and Thursdays during school time and are under the direction of Mr. McElhi- ney. The Girls’ Choir takes part in school assemblies and graduation. During the past six years, they have also sung in ex- change concerts at Wakefield, Melrose, Natick, and Stoneham High Schools. Always, the girls of this club have giv- en their full support to the various musi- cal programs presented at Arlington High School throughout the year, particularly to the Christmas Assembly. The Girls’ Choir has added greatly to the enjoyment of the school’s activities by all the students, both to its own members and to those in their audiences. ?oiv ' I: B. Hayward, Secretary; C. Cavanaugh, Assistant Treasurer; J. Bellizia, Treasurer; C. Dowd, Lihararian; C. DiCicco, Vice-President; I. Downs, Accompanist. Raw 2; A. DeFrancesco, S. Schwamb, S. Bowser, P. Morell, C. Catanzano. SAMETTES The Samettes have become an out- [ standing addition to the Arlington High ■ School Band and its half-time perform- j ances during the football season. Student leaders — Judy Guiney, Marie Proulx, and Kathy Roper — worked hard in keeping the girls “in line” and in re- viewing the intricate dance steps taught by their inspirational instructor Mrs. Ber- tagna. The girls, along with their “Uncle Sam Hat,” have created exceptional routines which have stimulated interest and enthu- I siasm for the band and its colorful half- time presentations. toil’ I; C. Cammarata, M. Proulx, Asst.; C. Ceresi, N. Scott, C. Catanzano, M. Sheehan, J. Barbieri, A. Teeven. Row 2; J. Masters, J. Kimball, C. Shea, A. Peters, M. Crooks, S. Schwamb, M. Keating, J. MacAulifFe, K. Roper, A.sst.; P. Pastore, C. Cavanaugh, J. Guiney, Head. SPORTS MAJORETTES The Majorettes, with grace and poise, add color and precision to the band and the seasonal half-time football shows. The routines, which require many hours of practice, involve the mastery of nu- merous twirling techniques to accompany several musical selections during each performance. Under the student leadership of Patty Ferolito, the girls were invariably re- warded by much applause from the fans. Everyone has enjoyed the sparkle and vigor that the Majorettes have contrib- uted to our football games. Row I: R. Carey, K. Calandrella, P. Nolan, A. Beatty, D. Villone, K. Burke. Row 2: P. Ferolito, Head Majorette; E. Orphanos, M. Rotundi, D. Coffey, J. Anastas, D. Morgan. CHEERLEADERS Row 1: K. Hauser, J. McCall, Co-Captains. Row 2: V. Zucker, D. O’Flaherty, M. Karagianis, C. Berg, K. Balzar, A. Sakoian, N. Carlin, P. Carr, A. Craven. B. Guiney. Aided this year by two Harmonettes, the cheerlead- ing squad of 1963-1964 developed a musical point of view. Practically all short cheers were transformed into harmonized tunes. In addition to the singing squad and despite a num- ber of casualties inccurred during experiments with cartwheels and splits, all the members were faithful and successful in cheering Arlington High’s basketball, football, and hockey teams on to victory. Continuing tradition, the squad led memorable pep rallies; the Thanksgiving one, in particular. At this gathering they, enthusiastically supported by the stu- dent body, inspired the football team to a 22-8 victory over Gloucester. The cheerleaders of 1963-1964, however, not only sent teams to victory but also went themselves! For this was the first cheering squad from A.H.S. to enter any kind of competition — and to win a trophy as well. It was a wonderful year!!! 103 FOOTBALL Edward P. Burns Head Coach James A. Cavalieri Varsity Line Coach Ralph E. Bevins Varsity Line Coach Robert C. Hill J.V. Coach John R. Byrne J.V. Coach Sept 28 Oct. 5 12 19 26 Nov. 2 9 16 28 SCORES Somerville at Watertown Waltham at Everett at Newton Brookline 22 14 at Weymouth 0 0 Brockton 12 14 at Gloucester 22 8 Arl. 19 27 29 0 8 Opp. 20 Row I: D. Purcell, A. Corbett, E. Egan, N. Piccolo, R. Carr, E. Herlihy, C. DeMatteo, Co-Captain: W. Morris, Co- Captain; R. Shepard, B. Gibbs, G. Urquhart, G. Clarke, H. Meadows, W. D’Antuono, R. Batchelder, R. Eahey. Row 2: R. Webb, R. Sheehan, J. Tafralian, R. Martin, C. Saunders, R. Donovan, D. Buck, E. Sophis, C. Toner, E. Straccia, C. Tocz- lowski, D. Massucco, R. Gill, E. St. Onge, R. Brooks, Edward P. Burns, Head Coach; John R. Byrne, Assistant Coach. Row 3: Ralph E. Bevins, James A. Cavalieri, Robert C. Hill, Assist- ant Coaches; J. Deveaux, R. DiStefano, M. Sweny, C. Gott, M. O ' Neil, M. Walsh, C. Pappas, R. Carey, R. Leverone, G. Shea, Manager. William E. Lowder Director of Athletics The 1963 football season was expected by most to be a poor one since there were only three returning lettermen from a league championship squad. Before the season even started, co-captain Carl DeMattio, an all star tackle, was lost to the squad because of illness. As the season progressed, the squad was riddled with injuries suffered at intervals by the following players: Ronnie Brooks, Jimmy Leverone, Nick Piccolo, Bob Carr, Charlie Toner, and Roger DiStefano. Even with all these problems, the team had a successful season. The final record reads: four wins, three losses, and two ties. This seasonal record does not indicate the superior quality of the team. The squad lost the opening game by a score of 20 to 19 in the last minute of play. Its second loss came against Brockton by a score of 14 to 12 in the closing minutes of play. The third loss came at the hands of Everett, by a score of 14 to 0 though Arlington out- played Everett in almost every phase of the game. This game was a crucial game since Everett outweighed Ar- lington by twenty pounds for each man. In all the other games, Arlington either beat or tied a much more experienced foe. The climax of the season occurred against the class A champions, Weymouth, whom Arlington outplayed throughout the game and had one touchdown called back by Bill Morris; yet, the game ended in a tie: 0 to 0. At the end of the season Bill Morris and Ed Egan were selected as members of every all-scholastic news- paper team. The other senior starters Bob Carr, Peter Gibbs, Ed Herlihy, Buddy Clarke, Nick Piccolo, Bob Shephard, and Gerald Urguhart should be very proud of a job well done on Arlington’s football team. W. Morris Co-Captain C. DeMatteo Co-Captain A. Corbett R. Shepard G. Urquhart W. D’Antuono R. Batchelder i i- ' i- l l ' J JafTi H. Meadows E. Herlihy R. Fahey D. Purcell E. Egan R. Carr G. Clarke B. Gibbs N. Piccolo R. Brooks Row I: A. Sarnessian, R. Sheehan, P. Scully, Captain: K. Harrington, W. Green, R. DeMaris, E. Prince, S. Bicioc- Basler, B. Hall. Row 2: George P. Lowder, Coach D. chi, W. Morris, G. Shea, Manager. BASKETBALL The 1963-1964 season saw the return of a number of veteran basketball players and the appearance of some new and promising ones. Captain Peter Scully, a tine player and excellent leader, was the “backbone” of the team. Peter, a senior, was aided in the back court by Richie Sheehan, a jun- ior. Richie is a fine scorer and dribbler who has been on the squad since his sophomore year. Also helping in the back court were Al. Sarnessian, a senior, and Bruce Hall, a junior. Ray DeMaris was a welcome surprise at center. Ray, a 6’3” junior, was a newcomer to Arlington and is a bright prospect for next year. Ray was aided at center by Ed Prince, a senior, and Tom Ouattrocchi, a soph- omore. Billy Morris and Billy Green held down the forward positions. Both were seniors and fine rebounders and scorers. They were aided by seniors, Dave Harrington and Ken Basler and junior Steve Biciocchi. Arlington plays in a strong Suburban League with Rindge, Brockton, and Waltham the powerhouses of this year. George P. Lowder Coach CROSS COUNTRY The Arlington High School Cross Country team this fall had a record of one win and four defeats. Although not too impressive a record, the team was indeed an inexperienced group that continued to show improve- ment as the season progressed. Two sophomores who were our two most successful runners throughout the season are: Thomas Spengler and Richard McCarty. The team missed the services of John Coughlan who was injured and forced to be un- able to participate during part of the season. Juniors Stanley Powilaitis and Raymond DeMaris, along with sophomore Carmen Reppucci will form a nucleus of experienced boys for next season’s team. Running as seniors and earning a letter were also: Kent Eklund, Arthur Spector, and David Bergkuist. In the League Championship meet at Newton, Thomas Spengler finished fourth and Richard McCarty, hfth out of a group of over sixty boys. At the State Championship Cross Country meet Thomas Spengler finished 15th from a field of over 280 boys. These two sophomores will indeed be excellent run- ners with additional experience and should prove to be listed among the top runners in the state for the next two seasons. Row I: C. Reppucci, A. Spector, K. Eklund, D. Bergkuist, R. Demarais, R. McCarty, S. Powilaitis. Row 2: F. Dolan, G. Perriello, P. Cavicchi, J. Cullinan, J. Fratello, N. Troike. Row J: P. McKinnon, P. Ciampa, R. Butler, P. Boudreau, J, Walsh. Ralph Faiola, Assl. Coach; James E. Kelley, Coach. Row I: James E. Kelley, Coach, E. Egan, R. Brooks, A. Corbett. W. D’Antuono, Captain, H. Meadows, G. Suprenard, L. DiStefano. Row 2: Ralph Faiola, Assistant Coach; R. Webb, J, Tiede, D. Kelley, T. Spengler, J. Coughlan, J. Eratello, W. MacNeill, R. Derby. Row 3: P, Chalpin. E. Coveney, J. Bloodsworth. C. Reppucci, L. Harrington, A. Furtado, J. Donohue, T. Sullivan, Manager. Row 4: A. Pearson, J. Dacey, T. Simpson, D. Hamilton, P. Thorpe, D. Raia, K. O’Reilly, R. Fisher. INDOOR TRACK The Arlington High School Indoor Track team had a record of two wins and five defeats this past season. This record is deceptive in that three of the five defeats were decided by a margin of two, five, and ten points. Arlington had outstanding runners in Captain Wil- liam D’Antuono and Thomas Spengler. Bill D’Antuono became the first Arlington dash man to qualify for the nationals in the past twelve years and young Tom Spen- gler, only a sophomore, placed third in the mile at the state meet. Since there are eleven returning lettermen for next season’s team, the boys are hopeful of improv- ing their record. HOCKEY Row I: R. DeCaprio, Co-Captains R. Carr, G. Clarke; L. Cappello. Roll ' 2: Edward P. Burns, Coach; W. Langone, C. Toczylowski, E. Ronan, J. Smith, J. Deveaux, P. Morse, P. Revel. T. Shaiighnessy, Assistant Coach; John Byrne. This year’s hockey team won the G.B.I. Champion- ship as was expected by most experts. In order to do so the team had to beat a great Newton team and a good Brookline team. This team will go down in Arlington’s glorious hock- ey history as one of its best. Led by co-captains Bob Carr and Buddy Clarke, the team scored sixty-tive goals for, and only five goals against for a league record of 12-1-1. This team set an all time high school record for shutouts, blanking the opposition ten out of fourteen games- This was accomplished by two fast back check- ing lines, great defense work by Bob Carr and, of course, the great goal tending of Bill Langone. Another honor was bestowed upon the team by having Bob Carr being named as the most valuable player in the league. Four players were among the top ten in the league scoring race. Buddy Clarke and Charlie Toczylowski with twenty-five points each. Bob Carr with twenty- three points and John Deveaux with eighteen points Four players made the all-league all-star team. Char- lie Toczylowski at center. Buddy Clarke at wing. Bob Carr on defense, and Bill Langone in the nets. The unsung heroes of the team were two seniors, Larry Cappello and Dick DeCaprio who made up the best second line in hockey. These are the boys that would lead Arlington on to win in the big games. The hockey team now will enter the State Hockey Tournament as one of the best hockey teams in New England and the top favorite to win the title. 9|h il Bm MmwHejbkII ' • ' " w B BIh » VJ During the fall of 1962 a new club was organ- ized at Arlington High School. The Ski Club, formed by a group of enthusiastic skiers in the school, was organized to draw together students who are interested in skiing and who want to join with others in group trips and to learn more about the sport. Last year the club was headed by a board of directors with Wayne Springer as president and Mrs. Stockman as faculty advisor. There were fifty active members who attended ski trips to Mt. Snow in Vermont during the Christmas vacation and to Mt. Sunapee in New Hampshire during the February vacation. Although the Ski Club is a newly organized group, it will undoubtedly continue to be a suc- cessful activity because of the enthusiasm evinced by its members during the past year. Helen E. Stockman, Sponsor; M. Sha- piro, R. Herlihy, Treasurer; W. Springer, President; P. Santos, M. Scott, A. Craven, Vice-President. GOLF CLUB The 1964 A.H.S. golf team is looking forward to a very successful season. With many veterans returning from last year’s squad, the prospects seem to be exceed- ingly favorable. Senior classmen who should play well include; captain Joe Smith, along with the players Peter Dor- mitzer, Steve Killourhy, John Noonan, and Bob Hannaford. The team will be strengthened tremendously by two fine players in the junior class, Charles Glen- non and Richard Berberian. Kenneth Diskin who played such a fine game last year as a freshman should be the star of the A.H.S. squad this year. The strongest opposition in the Suburban league this year should come from Watertown and Waltham. The golf team should do credit to our high school. SKI CLUB P. Dormitzer, K. Diskin, R. Hannaford, J. Noonan, J. Smith, S. lourhy, R. Berberian, C. Glennon. Kil- ns FIELD HOCKEY Rovi- I: B. Arena, R. Sedoff, M. Dobie, S. Dobie, S. Clarke, W. Meehan, Captain; B. Cole, P. Fitzgerald, J, Dumas, J. Rizzo, N. Whittaker. Row 2: A. Castelliicci, Manager; S. Banks, P. Whitehouse, J. Whitney, C. Cole, N. Milne, B. Govoni, M. Dannenberg, Manager. Row 3; P. Heaslip, N. Cooney, P. Lyons, B. Nadeau, N. Good, R. Weismann, K. Cronin. The girls’ field hockey team had its most successful start in many years since they won six in a row before bowing to Lexington and Winchester during the closing games of the schedule. Led by Captain Wendy Meehan and class-mate Sheila Dobie, the only seniors on this year’s squad, the red and gray outscored their varsity opponents 16-6. The presence of seven juniors in the starting line-up indicates an even brighter season for the ensuing year if it’s possible to better the well de- served record of 6 and 2 in ’63. High scorers for the season were: Susan Clarke, Pat Fitzgerald, and Barbara Arena with six, five, and four goals respectively. Outstanding on defense and instru- mental in the record of six shut-outs were; goal keeper Judy Rizzo; full-backs Wendy Meehan and Nancy Whittaker; and half-backs Betsy Cole, Mary Ann Do- bie, and Pixie Sedoff. Wings Sheila Dobie and Jayne Dumas did not score but played well on the Arlington forward line and set up many goals with their fine passing. Seniors Angela Castellucci and Mary Dannen- berg complete the list of varsity letter winners and deserve much credit for their work throughout the sea- son. As well as helping to handle all the manager’s duties, Angela was called upon to play in one game and did so successfully. SCHEDULE Arlington 2 Belmont Arlington 1 Watertown Arlington 2 Concord Arlington 2 Brookline Arlington 3 Malden Arlington 3 Newton Arlington 1 Lexington Arlington 1 Winchester Row I: S. Dobie, Manager: B. Govoni, J. Rizzo, Jr. Var. Captian: P. Fitzgerald. S. Banks, M.A. Dohie, B. Arena, Varsity Captain; S. Buckley, A. Clark. W. Meehan, A. Castellucci, S. Clarke, C. Coveil, Manager. Row 2: D. Smith, M. Farese, C. Cole, J. Dumas, J. Fusco. P. Donovan, S. Stiles, B. Flayward, J. GIRLS’ BASKETBALL Proctor, B. Ilchuk, P. Driscoll, B. Farinosa. Row 3: K. Cro- nin, P. Fleaslip, M. Driscoll, D. DeMita, R. Weismann, P. Ly- ons. J. Garfield, N. Good. F. Bottoni. J. Whitney, M. L. Shaughnessy. P. Morello. The girls’ basketball team completed their ’64 season with a record of 3 wins and 5 losses. Although this indicates a losing season the team had a good finish when it defeated Lexington 33-21 to close out the cam- paign. The offense that had been missing all season finally came to life as Wendy Meehan led the scoring. Susan Buckley and Angela Castellucci also turned in some fine games in their final basketball season at A.H.S. Captain Barbara Arena was high scorer for the season and leading playmaker along with Susan Clarke. Outstanding on defense, which was the only real strong point of this team, were Wendy Meehan, Sandy Banks, and Mary Ann Dobie. The junior varsity team, led by Captain Judy Rizzo, started with a bang winning four of their first five games. At least five members of this unit should be able to lend some support to the varsity team of ’65. Ann Clark, Pat Fitzgerald, Judy Rizzo, Barbara Govoni, Betty Farinosa, and Susan Stiles all played well on the “jayvee” team and might provide the spark for an un- defeated season next year. CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1964 PURDY STUDIO Photographers 367 Boylston St. Boston, Massachusetts WM. J. KELLER INC. Publishers of Finer Yearbooks Buffalo 15, N. Y. SCIENCE CLUB The Arlington High Senior High Sci- ence Club presented its fifth annual sci- ence fair on March 5 and 6. The fair was comprised of 12 projects and 3 demonstrations and was well at- tended by both students and the public. The winners were: Ann Ottoson, first; George Smith, second; William Holland, third; David Raia and James Fratello, honorable mention. The top three win- ners then went on to compete in The Greater Boston Regional Science Fair and The Massachusetts State Science Fair. William Holland and George Smith won third awards at both the regional and state fairs; a fine showing for A.H.S. In addition to the science fair, the club has continued to operate its own weather station as well as making field trips to plants and industries in the area. HOLLAND Third Prize Force Measurements Systems WILLIAM Wind Tiinne ANN OTTOSON First Prize The Structure of DNA ' • ' iWiH.VM 1 . ..Wl liSlO ' TOUCHDOWN CLUB The Touchdown Club held its annual Frederick V. Ostergren Memorial Dinner at the Town Hall on May 14, 1964. Appro.ximately two hundred boys and girls from the high school varsity athletic teams plus the musical groups and the cheerleaders were honored. The 1964 Recipients of the Memorial awards given to the outstanding boy and girl athletes of the senior class were Wendy Meehan and Robert Carr. The members of the boys’ varsity football, hockey and basketball teams received Arlington Touchdown Club championship trophies for winning league cham- pionships. TENNIS This year’s tennis team had three returning letter- men. The team won six and lost two. Both games lost were to a strong team from Winthrop. On the team all season, our second doubles, played by Steven Venti who is a junior and David Kreuz a sophomore, con- tributed strongly; they were undefeated all season. There v; s a strong team this year, and with the return of five letter-men there will be a stronger team next Mr. H. Russell Albro, Coach; M. Langer, R. Bowl by, K. Coffey, J. Hodgdon, Captain; M. Jay. A. Asadorian, S. Venti. season. The players this year have been: among the seniors. Captain, James Hodgdon, Richard Hatch, John Lind, and Roger Bowlby; among the juniors Milton Jay, Martin Langer, Steven Venti, and Bruce Hall; among the sophomores David Kretz and Kevin Coffey. Row I; Linda Roghaar, Judith Conley, Joanne Galvin. Captain; Gail Brown, Nancy Whittaker, Row 2; Frances Craig, Diana Wilkinson, Cynthia Hamilton, Nancy Jacobsen, Evelyn Smith, Manager. BASEBALL Row I: C. Toczylowski, J. Casazza. T. Teehan, W. Morris, Co- cuptain; R. Carr, Co-captain; R. Leverone. J. Leverone, W. Green, E. St. Onge. Row 2: J. Donahue, S. Murphy, M. Walsh, R. Jorgensen, P. Scully, A. Healy, D. Buck. .V The Arlington High baseball team captained by Wil- liam Morris and Robert Carr won eight and lost ten to finish fifth in the Suburban League. The squad loses W. Morris, R. Carr, T. Teehan, J. Leverone, P. Scully, and W. Green through graduation. Returning members of the squad are: S. Murphy, R. Leverone, R. Sheehan, R. Jorgensen, C. Toczlowski, J. Donahue, E. St. Onge, E. Brech, M. Walsh, A. Healy, and J. Ca- sazza. From the junior varsity such prospects as R. Sardeletti, J. Morse, R. McKinnon, M. O ' Leary, and M. Whitney should provide a good nucleus for the baseball team of 1965. -.f r ; Row I: K. Ekliind. D. Bergkuist. G. Urquhart, W. D’Antuono, L. DiStefano, E. Egan, G. Suprenard, C. DeMatteo, J. Kelley, Coach. Row 2: T. Sullivan. Manager: M. Tidier, C. Gott, J. Goughian. T. Spengler, J. Eratello, C. Sullivan, S. Powalaitis, J. Tiede, C. Pappas. Row 3: W. Byrne. M. Keefe, C. Boutcher, R. Pochini, J. Kaczynski, J. Hayes, R. Derby, J. Bloodsworth, E. Coverney, W. McNeil, D. Massucco. Row 4: D. Kelley, K. O ' Reilly, W. Matheson. L. Pearson, J. Dacey, J. Walsh, W. Schwamb. P. Thorpe, L. Harrington. E. Vardaro. OUTDOOR TRACK The Arlington High School Spring Track Team had a final record of one win and four losses in league competition and yet still had several boys turning in fine performances. On May 24, 1964, at Waltham in the Suburban Championship Meet the following boys won medals: Bill D’Antuono, 1st place in the 100 yd. dash; Bob Fisher, 4th place in the 440 yd. run; Tom Spengler, 2nd place in the 1 mile run; John Coughlan, 4th place in the 2 mile run; Libby Di Stefano, 3th place in the Shot; Carl De Matteo, 4th place in the Shot; Ray Demarais, 1st place in the Discus and 2nd place in the 120 yd. Low hurdles. At White Stadium on Memorial Day, Libby Di- Stefano placed 3rd in the Class “A” Shot; Ray De- marais placed 2nd in the Class “A” Discus; and Bill D’Antuono placed 4th in the Class A “100 yd. dash.’’ All three boys will now return to White Stadium for the State Championship; and, if successful in winning a medal, they will represent the state of Massachusetts at the New England Meet on June 13, 1964, at Brown University in Rhode Island. Row I: C. Coveil. Manager; B. Govoni. S. Clarke, W. Meehan, S. Buckley, P. Mahoney. Co-captains; A. Castellucci, A. Craven, J. Rizzo, B. Arena. Row 2: B. Farinosa, R. Mahoney, J. Dumas, J. Fusco. P. Donovan. M. Kaczynski. M. Dobie, J. Whitney, N. Cooney, B. Cole, Manager. SOFTBALL The softball team reversed the record of the held hockey team as it lost the hrst two games on the schedule and then in playing the final six games hit double figures in every game. Concord held the A. H. S. “nine” to two hits for the first six innings while scoring 6 runs on 5 hits for an insurmountable lead. Lexington trailed at the end of every inning; but in the sixth, when they put together 5 hits for 5 runs, they won by a score of 10 to 6. Four costly errors proved to be the difference as Arlington lost their second straight game. Victories over Cambridge, Malden, Newton, Mel- rose, Belmont, and Winchester in the hnal games proved that the girls did not let up after an uncertain start. Co-captains Susan Buckley and Pat Mahoney handled the battery chores with help from Michelle Kaczynski and Roberta Mahoney. Outfielders Ann Craven, Angela Castellucci, and Wendy Meehan will be among the six seniors lost to the team by gradua- tion. Coming back for what should be a good season in ' 65 will be Susan Clarke, leading batter with a .533 average; Barbara Arena, Pat Fitzgerald, and Judy Rizzo. Freshmen Betty Farinosa and Jane Whitney shared the duty in center field and should be improved for the next campaign with one year of varsity experi- ence in softball behind them. Row 1: A. Ticehurst, P. Lan- dry, M. Beninati, M. Cobet, Mrs. Christine Fiorenza, Coach. Row 2: N. Elm, B. Cutter, M. Harrigan, K. Dona- hue, R. Burke, W. Chisolm, J. Barilla, Mr. Paul O’Connell, Instructor. Row 3: J. Abbott, J. Hayes, S. Matheson, S. Vo- zella, K. Williams, W. Water- son, J. Chicarello, P. Doherty, J. Ackerman. BOWLING The newly formed “Arlington High School Co-Ed Ten Pin Bowling League” had a very successful first year. With their co-sponsors, Mrs. Fiorenza and Mr. Prusik, a membership of 16 girls and 15 boys met once a week at the Turnpike Bowladrome. With the help of Paul O’Connell, from the Turnpike Bowladrome everyone ' s skills and scores improved. Since lO-pin howling has increased in popularity and become a national form of recreation for young and old, we hope many more will join in the years to come. The activity offers anyone a chance to learn a good skill, have fun, and win trophies. This year ' s winners were: Winning Team: Marie Beninati and Allen Ticehurst High Single: Girls, Marion Mattola; Boys, Paul Landry High Average: Girls, Marie Beninati; Boys, Paul Landry The season closed with a “roll-otf” which was won by Margaret Cobet and Paul Landry. SCHEDULE ARL Concord 3 Lexington 6 Cambridge 12 Malden 22 Newton 13 Melrose 16 Belmont 16 Winchester 22 OFF 8 10 2 0 5 9 1 1 6 9 i ■■■HiiimiimutuLJ r -■ t- . ■ i " " j, THE GONDOLIERS SENIOR PROM MAY 29, 1964 i wKL 4 It - ■ - ' J

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

Arlington High School - Indian Yearbook (Arlington, MA) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1


Arlington High School - Indian Yearbook (Arlington, MA) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Page 1


Arlington High School - Indian Yearbook (Arlington, MA) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1


Arlington High School - Indian Yearbook (Arlington, MA) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1


Arlington High School - Indian Yearbook (Arlington, MA) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 1


Arlington High School - Indian Yearbook (Arlington, MA) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.