English High School - Blue and Blue / Record Yearbook (Boston, MA)

 - Class of 1957

Page 1 of 144

 

English High School - Blue and Blue / Record Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1957 Edition, English High School - Blue and Blue / Record Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1957 Edition, English High School - Blue and Blue / Record Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1957 Edition, English High School - Blue and Blue / Record Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1957 Edition, English High School - Blue and Blue / Record Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1957 Edition, English High School - Blue and Blue / Record Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1957 Edition, English High School - Blue and Blue / Record Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1957 Edition, English High School - Blue and Blue / Record Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1957 Edition, English High School - Blue and Blue / Record Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1957 Edition, English High School - Blue and Blue / Record Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1957 Edition, English High School - Blue and Blue / Record Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1957 Edition, English High School - Blue and Blue / Record Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1957 Edition, English High School - Blue and Blue / Record Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 144 of the 1957 volume:

milHliiiUllllllllllllllimilllilllllllliiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiaaiMiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiii. mi ii in in mill i« a iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiaiiiiii in niiiiiiiiiim iimaiii ima The English High School Founded 1821 “If anything will preserve tranquillity and order in a community, perpetuate the blessings of society, and free government, and promote the happiness and prosperity of a people, it must be diffusion of knowledge. These salutary effects, the committee conceives, would flow from the institution of this seminary.” Subcommittee report — School Report 1820 foreword We, the Class of 1957, have within the pages of this book at¬ tempted to record the happenings of our final year at The English High School. We have also re¬ viewed the events of our entire four year history here. It is our aim to make ourselves mindful of the great tradition of this school, and to give tribute to the men who have distinguished themselves while here. We are confident that these men, in later life, will contribute greatly to the growth of this country. To preserve all the emotions experienced here at one time or another would be an impossible task, for many of these were personal and individual feelings. That was not our objective. By means of words and pictures, both serious and humorous, our purpose was to merely record those occurrences which were shared by all of us and which shall remain in our memories for a great many years to come. And as we are recalling the past, we must look also to the future. In the years which are ahead of us. when we have occasion to glance through this volume, these er words and pictures will vividly come to life, offering us many pleasant recollec¬ tions. Perhaps too, in times of anxiety and distress, this same book will offer us not only solace, but an incentive for greater achievements. In another aspect, by means of this book, we wish to express gratitude to the members of the faculty who have shared freely with us their wisdom, their friendship, and their maturity. The Class of 1957 presents ... The ENGLISH HIGH SCHOOL YEAR BOOK EDITORIAL From the very beginning of its existence the motive of the English High School has been to prepare men for successful living. Never in its one hundred and thirty-six year history has the school deviated from that course. During years of turmoil and war T he English High School has not failed to furnish military leaders who have been able to rise to the fore, meeting dangers and making decisions courageously. Many of our graduates have made the supreme sacrifice for their country. We can be certain that these men have upheld the great tradition of this school. In better times, in times of peace, graduates of this school have contributed greatly to the growth of this country ' while holding responsible positions. Here they were well trained to fulfill this trust. Soon the men of the Class of 1957 will be called upon to take their place in the world. America cries for leaders and workers to keep us free and financially healthy. Some of us will answer this call by furthering our formal education while others will directly step into the business world. There will also be those who will enter the armed services. By whichever method we choose, we shall all be able to respond efficiently. However, even as we discuss the future, our thoughts are drawn to the disturbing events which have occurred throughout the world this past year. The bloodshed in Hungary’, the crisis in Egypt and the Communist expansion in other parts of the world have been sources of concern for all of us. The Hungarian revolt, in particular, emphasizes the restless conditions of world affairs. In this land of liberty we can see how highly these oppressed people value freedom. Even when confronted with death, these people have resisted their dictators. While it can be said that our country ' is prosperous and that opportunities today are greater than ever before, on the other hand, we will enter a world of unrest and uneasiness. We in our own country can not look to the future with certainty unless a just peace has been restored in these foreign lands. Although none of us can be sure of what lies ahead, we are confident that with the training and sense of honor given us at The English High School, we may be equal to whatever the future may bring. Vincent S. Ceglie Editor-in-Ch ; ef The Class of 1957 congratulates The Headmaster . . . Joseph L. Malone . . . Upon the assumption of his duty as Head Master of The English High School. As a former member of the faculty he will bring a thorough understanding of the school and its purpose. We leave the future of the school to him and its faculty with complete confidence and warm appreciation. TO THE MEN OF THE CLASS OF 1957: May I take advantage of the opportunity which the publication of this Year Book presents to express my thanks and appre. iation to the members of the Class of 1957 for their service to the school and their cooperation in every worth-while school effort this year. As you know, here at The English High School, it has become traditional for the faculty and the student body to look to the members of the Senior Class for leadership in every activity, — scholastic or otherwise. May I, therefore, congratulate the Class of 1957 for its year of successful achieve¬ ment and service to our school. It has provided splendid leadership, fostered worth¬ while ideals and attitudes, and maintained a high level of scholastic achievement. I know that the years just past will prove helpful to you in the years to come. May I express the wish that each of you may realize his own best development in the years that lie ahead, and achieve the aim of every English High School student, which is to BECOME A MAN OF HONOR AND ACHIEVEMENT through service to mankind. May God bless your every effort. Joseph L. Malone Head Master Zhe President’s Message As I bid farewell to the class of 1957 at English High, I do so with sadness. These years have been the happiest of my life. Here I have found the finest in Ameri¬ can traditions. We all shall leave this school with feelings of pride, of gratitude and of assurance. We have the right to believe that we are graduates of the finest school in America. To my classmates, I extend the wish that the future will hold not only physical but spiritual blessings as well. We have been extremely fortunate in having a faculty which not only tried to prepare us to meet the edu¬ cational standards required of a high school graduate but they have also endeavored to give us the knowledge we shall need to mingle and live harmoniously with our fellow man. Long after our high school days are over, the advice we have received will come back to us, to guide us in the years to come. Robert LeBlanc Senior Class Officers Left to right — Anthony J. Iasbarrone, Executive Committee; Michael F. Sammarco, Vice-President; Robert P. Le Blanc, President; Francis E. Paris, Secretary-Treasurer; Vincent S. Ceglie, Executive Committee. YEAR BOOK STAFF Editor-in-Chief Vincent S. Ceglie Associate Editors James F. Savage John C. Thomas Edward P. Morrissey Paul A. Levey Irwin M. Rubin Leroy M. Nyberg Literary Staff Francis E. Paris Harold H. Bond James J. Carleton John J. Dzierzeski Chester K Delani James T. Fay Contributors Frank Sahl Robert L. Davis Russell T. Graham Edward VV. Bergh Stanley Frank Sports Bernard J. Shea Vincent S. Ceglie Vincent L. Marchand Bernard R. Bobrowski Peter J. Powilatis Business W illiam E. Conway Michael F. Sammarco Cornelius F. Doherty Nicola DelPeschio Song Carl Feldman Art Harold L. Persons Manuscript Nelson J. Caruso Richard A. Marden Photography Randall V. Burr W3$£ S ENGLISH DEPARTMENT Front row (1. to r.) Frederic O. Gifford, Maurice F. Murphy, Thomas G. Eccles, Robert G. Simmons, Robert B. Russell. Rear row (1. to r.) John T. Maloney, Cyril C. Conroy, Paul Heins, Andrew L. Gemmel, Gordon A. Cronin, William M. Marion. HISTORY DEPARTMENT Seated (1. to r.) Elmer H. Phelps, William Devore, Robert P. Sheridan. Second row (1. to r.) Irwin N. Sallen, John M. Kelley, Joseph C. Kenney. LATIN AND GERMAN FRANCE f in (T ROMANCE LANGUAGES Front row (1. to r.) Robert M. Evans, George S. Hennessey (Head), Frank A. Repetto. Rear row (1. to r.) Robert Harrington, Milton Bornstein, Alfred Hoetzel, Antonio Gizzi. COMMERCIAL DEPARTMENT Seated (1. to r.) John K. Keelon, Arthur j. Sullivan (Head), Edward F. Bell. Second row (1. to r.) Antonio Gizzi, Thomas F. Boyle, Peter J. Mullen, James L. Higgens, John E. Bowler. The Annex - freshman Class ANNEX FACULTY Front row (1. to r.) Robert L. Grant, Donald V. Levencon, Paul M. Shea (Master in Charge) William L. Hughes, Robert G. Messer. Rear row (1. to r.) John Craven, Joseph H. Cody, Walter E. Cassidy, Herbert Kopins, Hugh L. O’Brian, Joseph F. X. Donovan. ART DEPARTMENT Matthew Capano, J. Clifford Ronan. BAND Arlie W. Latham CHORAL Michael A. Famiglietti LIBRARIAN Irene E. Kelly VOC ATI ON A L G UID A N C F, Mabelle M. O ' Neil, R.N. Margaret L. Loftus ITn flfcemortam Ralph F. V. Quinn The passing of a man of Mr. Evans’ talents is always a great loss. In this case these talents were coupled with an understanding nature which makes his loss an even greater one. Mr. Evans possessed a great love of humanity which was evident to any¬ one who was fortunate to have known him. Mr. Evans’ sincere interest in people was per¬ haps one of his most outstanding characteristics for he acquired an intensive familiarity with nu¬ merous foreign languages and customs. Mr. Evans received an A.B. from Harvard in 1925. He then taught at the University of Pitts¬ burgh in 1925-1926. He returned to Harvard in 1927 for his A.M. and resumed teaching at New York University from 1927-1930 and Portsmouth Priory from 1930-1932. In September 1932, he was appointed to the faculty of The English High School. In his thirteen year tenure as Head of the History Department at English High School, Ralph Quinn won the respect and admiration of his students and his fellow masters. Ralph Quinn’s vast knowledge of the social studies enabled him to convey clearly an explana¬ tion of any phase of his subject. He was a man of high character, a gentleman of broad culture and intellectual interests, and a teacher of deep understanding. Mr. Quinn graduated from Boston College in 1917 where he received his masters degree. He taught at Boston Latin School for twenty-five years and in 1944 transferred to English High School as head of the History Department. Robert M. Evans The sudden death of Mr. Gifford constituted a distinct loss to both the faculty and student body of the English High School. During his twenty- eight years of service here Mr. Gifford endeared himself to countless thousands of students. His warm personality and keen interest in his students’ problems made him not only their teacher but their friend as well. Horn and raised in Provincetown, Mass., he re¬ ceived his B.A. from Clark in 1918, and later re¬ ceived his Ed.M. from Harvard. He taught at Attleboro High School and then transferred to Belmont High where he taught for eight years. In September of 1929 he came to the English High School where he remained for the ensuing twenty- eight years. Frederick O. Gifford Masters Emeriti CHARLES J. HAMLIN appointed Sept. 1924 — retired June 1956. 32 years a member of the Romance Language Department. DEANE S. PEACOCK appointed Sept. 1931 — retired Sept. 1956. 25 years member of the History Department. “What greater or better gift can we offer the republic than to teach and instruct our youth.” ■M| ND what of teaching? Ah, there you have the worst paid, and the best rewarded, of all the vocations. Dare not to enter it unless you love it. For the vast majority of men and women it has no promise of wealth or fame, but they, to whom it is dear for its own sake, are among the nobility of mankind. I SIN G the praise of the unknown teacher. Great generals win campaigns, but it is the unknown soldier who wins the war. Fa MOUS educators plan new systems of pedagogy, but it is the unknown teacher who delivers and guides the young. He lives in obscurity and contends with hardship. For him no trumpets blare, no chariots wait, no golden decorations are de ' creed. He keeps the watch along the borders of darkness and makes the attack on the trenches of ignorance and folly. Patient in his daily duty, he strives to conquer the evil powers which are the enemies of youth. He awakens sleeping spirits. He quick ' ens the indolent, encourages the eager, and steadies the unstable. He communicates his own joy in learning and shares with boys and girls the best treasures of his mind. He lights many candles which, in later years, will shine back to cheer him. This is his reward. k«. OWLEDGE may be gained from books; but the love of knowledge is transmitted only by personal contact. No one has deserved better of the republic than the unknown teacher. No one is more worthy to be enrolled in a democratic aristoc ' racy, “king of himself and servant of mankind.” HEHRT VAH DYKE. Class YEAR BOOK COMMITTEE Front row (1. to r.) Valdis Kirsis, James F. Savage- (Chairman), Ed¬ ward W. Bergh. Second row (1. to r.) Joseph P. Roman, Robert L. Davis, Herbert F. Gold. SENIOR ATHLETIC CAPTAINS Front row (1. to r.) Robert Mcdonald, Robert Mortimer, Theodore Maddalena. Second row (1. to r.) Donald Delcore, Daniel Ryan, Robert Leblanc, Thomas Greenham, Laurence Aiello, Theodore Doherty. Iftlliiif PROM COMMITTEE Front row (1. to r.) Robert L. Mc¬ Kenna, Bernard J. Shea (Chairman), Second row (1. to r.) Lawrence N. Aiello, Kevin M. Keating. Committees II ■MM F 1 ' ALUMNI COMMITTEE Front row (1. to r.) John V. Dono¬ van, Lawrence Applebaum (Chair¬ man). Second row (I. to r.) Paul A. Levey, Ronald S. Ronkin. mm m i min SONG COMMITTEE Front row (1. to r.) Jesse R. Johnson (Chairman), Anthony F. Elacqua. Second row (1. to r.) Ronald F. Price, George L. Anderson. PICTURE COMMITTEE Front row (1. to r.) Robert W. Fogarty, Richard F. Selig (Chair¬ man). Second row (1. to r.) Martin L. Gillespie, Guy J. Ruggiero. By Carl Feldman Tune of “Navy Blue and Gold” Farewell to thee, dear English High. Thy teachings we extol As forward on the path of life We press to find our goal. We praise our school, its glorious past, The light along our way. For all thy patience, hope, and pride We give our thanks today. America, our native land, The shrine of liberty! Here ev’ry portal opens wide In opportunity. Whatever honors life may bring, Our Class will always know That Alma Mater guides us still, Wherever we may go. Class Poem “To Alma Mater” Our Alma Mater English High We’ll always hold you dear, Tho now we leave, our love will grow As year descends on year. The prom, the games and all the clubs Are things we won’t forget, And how can we repay you for The friends that we have met. You’ve shown us how to live and work, You’ve given us a start. The rest remains with all of us, And we will do our part. Dear English High, we leave you now With feeling sad and blue. Accept our humblest thanks, O school, As now we bid adieu. Carl Feldman ’57 Mistory of the Class of 1957 FRESHMAN 1953-54 Early in September 1953 we received our intro¬ duction to English High School. As we approached the school on that fateful day, we were full of awe and wonderment. We were about to enter a new era in our life and we all hoped that we could live up to the ideals and standards of E.H.S. We did not realize at that time that we would be the last freshman class to enter “Montgomery Manor” for during the summer the English High School would be moved to more modern facilities in the High School of Commerce building in the Fenway. Al¬ though the Manor had a new lunchroom, (which is sorely missed now) in general the building was in pretty bad shape. Visitors would often mistake the Manor for a game preserve because of the great variety of wild life which made its home there. (No doubt members of the Alumni Asso¬ ciation. ) A little later in the year we were also saddened to learn that our beloved headmaster, Walter F. Downey, would retire at the end of the school year, after leading and guiding the E.H.S. through thick and thin for more than thirty-two years. In our freshman year new honors were added to E.H.S. when Governor Herter proclaimed Mon¬ day, May 3, 1954 as English High School Associa¬ tion Day throughout Massachusetts. This was the occasion of the hundredth anniversary of the founding of the English High School association, the oldest alumni association in the country. The freshman year was also the year of the great E.H.S. fire. Mr. Kenney discovered the blaze and rang in the alarm. The building was promptly emptied. The fire engines came and the firemen started to battle the blaze, and Mr. Morris Murphy calmly looked out his second floor window, and asked, “Is there really a fire?” (Wake up, old boy, the building was burning down about you.) How¬ ever the blaze was soon extinguished and we re¬ turned to classes. Also that year the M.S.P.C.A. arrested several students who were trying to catch a free dinner from the hordes of pigeons in the gym. The fact that E.H.S. was no “snap” became all too apparent to us when the. first marks came out. We realized that if we wanted to graduate from this school we were going to have to work hard and really apply ourselves. Our football team, after a tremendous rebuilding by coach Stewart, managed to finish the season with a 4-3 record. Although English controlled the air attack behind the brilliant passing of Wil¬ liam McDonough, Latin defeated English in the traditional game at Harvard Stadium by the slim margin of one touchdown, 31-25. However, our team played well and we were proud of them. Our cross country team had a very successful season, winning the City and Regimental Champi¬ onships, capturing class A team honors in the state meet and coming in second in the New England Championships. English’s basketball team was one of the greatest teams ever produced by the Blue and Blue. After winning every league game to become city champs, the team was nosed out in the final seconds of the last round of the Tech Tournament by Brockton High School. It was said that co-captain Bob Mac- Gillvary was the best basketball player ever to come out of E.H.S. This team was the last to be coached by Mr. Arthur Sullivan, who produced champion¬ ship teams for eleven years. Although our hockey team finished with a me¬ diocre record of 4 and 4, our baseball team finished in second place with a record of 11 and 3, thus maintaining the creditable record that has been established by the Blue and Blue. SOPHOMORE YEAR—1955 What a way to start a school year—new head master—new school. All through the summer we were wondering “what’s it going to be like?” and “what’s he going to be like?” Came September and we found out. The new headmaster was Mr. Henry Mclnerney. He was strong and forceful and we were confident that he would carry on in the fine tradition of E.H.S. headmasters. The new building located on Avenue Louis Pasteur lay directly across the street from “that” school. However, Girls’ Latin School, Emmanual College, and Simmons College were all in the general vicinity, and this afforded a pleasant atmosphere. Of course, at the beginning of the school year there was a great deal of confusion, as there was bound to be in such a large operation as the moving of a school. When we received our first look at the lunch room, we certainly were disappointed, thinking of that brand new lunch room we left behind in the old building. There were delays in giving out the books (who’s complaining?) and lockers, but soon everything was running on a smooth schedule. This year was also the year of the retirement of Colonel Meanix, who was a distinguished alumnus of the class of 1911. In his younger days he set many indoor track records, won many championships, and was a member of the 1920 Olympic Team. In 1955 our football team did very well, winning every one of its league games except for a heart¬ breaking 6-6 tie with a stubborn East Boston High team, and a trouncing by a strong Latin team on Thanksgiving day. In that contest Norm Chaban scored the only English touchdown, as the team went down to defeat 20 - 7. However, the game was much closer than the score indicates, with only Lady Luck providing the victory margin. The Blue and Blue’s cross country team com¬ piled an amazing record, winning every one of its meets, including the City and Reggie Champion¬ ships, completely routing B.C. High in the State meet, and taking fourth place in the New England Championships. This made the second year in a row that the team won the state class A title. As for the track team, outside of Tom Porro setting a new record in the class B 880 in the Regimental Championships the remainder of the season was mediocre, with the team compiling a fair record. The basketball team, having lost all but two of its letter men, fought hard, although every team in the league was out to prevent English from winning a third straight championship, and man¬ aged to break even for the season. ' I ' his was the first year under Mr. Fred Gillis as basketball coach. The hockey team had one of its most successful seasons, compiling a 7-2-2 record. Jerry D’Avolio, who was only a junior, was a standout, and. hopes were high for next season. The baseball team also did well, winning all but 2 of its games to take the city championship. JUNIOR YEAR — 1956 Juniors at last — only one more year to go. Be¬ cause of a polio epidemic, the opening of school was delayed for two weeks. (We accepted the school board’s decision without a struggle.) We were pleased to welcome Captain Robert Fisher to the faculty as the new drill instructor. He worked fast and soon had the drill program shaping up well. Captain Fisher brought with him several new ideas, among these, an Officer Candidate School where he instructed hopeful aspirants in the art of giving military commands, (remember the SNAP AND PRECISION) and a trick drill team to per¬ form at various school functions. This was also the year of the famous bomb scare. Unfortunately the “mad bomber” did not carry out his plans. How¬ ever, we were dismissed from school at 10:30 o’clock on the day of the intended bombing. (Bos¬ ton theaters reported a sudden upsurge in ticket sales.) 1956 was a rough year on the teachers w r ith Mr. “Chic” Evans, Mr. Charles Murphy and Mr. Sheehan all absent from school for several weeks with serious illnesses. During this period we had a great variety of substitute teachers; among these, substituting for “Chic” was Hal Connolly, who went on to set a new record in the hammer throw competition in the Olympic Games. On another day “Chic’s” room and the rooms near it were so filled with smoke from a blocked ventilator that many pupils joyously thought that the building was burning down. This year was also the era of the Sammarco Submarine Sandwich. Mike had a thriving busi¬ ness in those Italian delights when “the Admiral” put a stop to it. There were threats of violence and suicide from the more zealous and devoted spuckie eaters, but in time even they forgot about the East Boston Special. After two previous heartbreaking losses, the English High School Football team scored a tre¬ mendous victory in the Thanksgiving Day Classic. Twelve thousand football fans watched two great touchdown runs by Jackie Lyons, and three un¬ believable goal line defenses by the Blue and Blue’s forward line. The final score was 20-0 in favor of English, who with a 4-1-1 record went on to become city champs. This game also marked the first appearence of the E.H.S. Trick Drill Team. Despite a high wind which hampered the marchers, the squad looked very sharp. The E.H.S. Alumni Association was so pleased with the football squad that they gave a wonderful testimonial dinner in their honor and presented all lettermen with pens engraved with the date of their victory. The best E.H.S. could do in cross country was to capture the City Championships. However, the track team had a very successful season, bringing the Regimental Championship to 77 Louis Pasteur Avenue. Our hockey team achieved success by winning the City Championship with a 9-1-1 record. How¬ ever the team did not fare as well in the State Tournament, being beaten by Natick High School in the first round. Jerry D’Avolio, incidentaly, won top scoring honors in the city. The basketball team finished the season with a 7 and 5 record, but highlighted their season’s fes¬ tivities by scoring two decisive victories over Latin. When the school year had ended, we had defeated Latin School in every major sport, which is a record to be proud of. SENIOR YEAR—1957 Seniors at last! Several new changes were ap¬ parent when we finally got up enough courage to enter the portals of the E.H.S. on that September morning not too long ago. As a matter of fact we were greeted at the door by our new headmaster, Joseph L. Malone, former teacher at E.H.S. and recent headmaster of the now defunct High School of Commerce. We were saddened to learn that Mr. Ralph Quinn, the beloved head of the history department had passed on during the summer. Mr. Devore was appointed head of the history depart¬ ment, and Mr. O’Brien, formerly of the U.S. Navy and Girls’ Latin School, was appointed head of the math department. “Doc” Frazier informed us that we were now MEN of E.H.S. and as such we were expected to support, in a monetary way, this prominent in¬ stitution. Not the least were to be the payments on the Year Book and the Prom later on in the year. We were introduced to chemistry this year under the careful eyes of “Doc” Atwood and it did not take long before we realized that this was going to be a very “smelly” subject. The sweet fragrance of the Chemistry lab, the gym, and the lunchroom provided the boys with a variety of aromas. Mr. Malone soon laid down the law concerning neckties and Mr. Frazier had several beauties for rent at ten cents apiece. (Where did the gravy stains come from?) Also a new rule was enacted whereby either mili¬ tary shirts or suit jackets were mandatory at all assemblies. Mr. Malone works so fast that you could never tell where or when he was going to pop up next. One of his special notices begged the pupils not to bring their cars because they were stealing all the teachers’ parking spaces! (Aw! come on now, every man for himself.) On October 10 the “intelligent” seniors of the E.H.S. elected Robert LeBlanc, Class President, Michael Sammarco, Vice-President, Francis Paris, Secretary-Treasurer and Vincent Ceglie and An¬ thony Iasbarrone Executive Committee. Mr. Eccles and Mr. Devore’s dreams of having a class of intellectuals were shattered on Nov. 6th when the first report cards were issued. Shortly thereafter the annual football rallies took place. We listened to a stirring message about good sportsmanship by our headmaster and we were overflowing with spirited enthusiasm when we sang the traditional E.H.S. “fight” songs. Another first this year took place when the seniors were invited to the Alumni Rally, and the many who attended enjoyed themselves very much. Mr. Falvey lead a raiding party on the Long- wood, catching many of the E.H.S. pupils calmly sipping coffee and smoking cigarettes. This led to a notice that all the “havens of food” in the vicinity of the school were out of bounds to all students and from now on all pupils would have to eat their breakfasts at home. New honors w’ere added to the E.H.S. when the Milton Grenadiers American Legion Post Drum and Bugle Corps, trained by our Captain Fisher, won second place in national competition in the Presidential Inaugural Parade. In recognition of this feat the English High School was presented with the flag that flew over the Capitol Building on the day of the inauguration. Our many thanks to Captain Fisher for bringing these honors to the school. Early in February, we were shocked to learn of the death of Mr. Robert M. Evans, and shortly thereafter the death of Mr. Frederic O. Gifford. Their passing is mourned by the entire student body and faculty. Mr. Evans spent 25 years at E.H.S. giving students a better understanding of the languages and customs of the Europen coun¬ tries. Mr. Evans was noted for his cheerful spar¬ kling personality. Mr. Gifford had been a member of the English department for almost thirty years. Mr. Gifford was widely recognized as an excellent English teacher and a man devoted to his profes¬ sion. He took a warm and kindly interest in his students and always took time out to help boys in difficulty. Ahead of us now we still have our class day exercises, prize drill competition and the School¬ boy Parade. And early in June 1957 our high school career will come to a close when we will be presented with the coveted E.H.S. diploma, a document we will cherish the rest of our lives. Among the events which are not mentioned are the Class Day Exercises, Prize Drill Competition, the Schoolboy Parade, all of which have become fixed in our memory as part of the great history of the Class of 1957. The end Class Will We, the Class of 1957, in our last official act. and being of completely sound mind (?) and sound body (those deep knee bends) hereby bestow these bequests upon the following whether they be will¬ ing or unwilling to accept. To Mr. Malone we leave our gratitude for his endeavors in behalf of the Class. His enthusiasm and sincere interest will be long remembered, and appreciated. To Mr. “Doc” Frazier we leave a record of “Money Burns a Hole in My Pocket”. To Mr. Falvey we leave back records of all Izzy slips issued since 1821 and a new modern office equipped with a LARGE waiting room. To Mr. Eccles we leave a hot off the press copy of the Brian-Schrammel, University of New Mexico Reading Comprehension Vocabulary test No. 463, 682, 627 2-6. To Mr. O’Brien we leave a Math class as quiet as a graveyard. To Mr. Devore we leave a Ph.D. in Ubangi history from Yale. To Mr. Hennesey we leave a Spanish Transla¬ tion of that great Italian masterpiece, “La France”. To Mr. Sullivan we leave 1500 requests for pro¬ gram changes. To Mr. “Dutchie” Ward we leave a book en¬ titled ‘‘Trotting Along With Cicero and his Friends”, written by ‘‘Big Hearted Jake.” To Mr. Phelps we leave some boys who will use a little common sense. To Mr. Charles Murphy we leave a box of bird seed for his C.C.C. (Charlie ' s Chickadee Club) To Mr. Lundin we leave a job controlling the weather lights on the top of the Hancock Building. To Mr. Atwood we leave a story and a song about Phenothalien. To Mr. Heins a 2000 page book of “etymolo¬ gies. ' To Mr. . . . oops . . . General . . . oops . . . Captain Fisher we leave a class which will finally upset the applecart with a full thirty inch step. To Mr. Bell we leave 22 miles of multi-colored typewriter ribbon. To Mr. “Chick” Evans we leave a sound proof room. To Mr. Bowler we leave an economic way of eliminating economics. To Mr. Gillis we leave the book entitled “How¬ to Bounce on Your Head While Doing the Side Straddle Hop 1000 Times.” This will complete his collection of torture exercises. To Mr. “Irish Bill” Duffy we leave a key to get himself out of his cage. To Mr. Simmons we leave a board of Yearbook Editors consisting of Shakespeare, Longfellow, and Milton. To Mr. Kea dy we leave a copy of “Mein Kampf.” To Mr. Kelley, a book of hand signals to help the pupils understand the course. To Mr. Sheehan we leave the following thought: “We came, We saw, We ...???” To Mr. Ronan we leave the 1956 Olympic track team. To Mr. Mullen, we leave 12 tons of horse meat to be peddled as Braised Beef (ugh!). To Mr. Russell we leave the book “How to Win Friends and Collect Money.” To Mr. Repetto, we leave sideburns and a guitar. To Mr. Stewart we leave Oklahoma’s third team. To Mr. Kenney we leave a new map of the Louisiana Purchase equipped with a thousand pound weight. To Mr. Shea we leave the secret map by which the freshmen are getting into Clerical school. To the Freshmen we leave a draft notice for Capt. Fisher’s army. To the Sophomores, we leave congratulations that they will no longer be Sophomores. To the Juniors we leave our wallets filled only with receipts of the Athletic Fund. Class Dues, College boards, Alumni dues, etc., etc., etc., etc. The following people, having paid all the dues that were due, and being completely broke, wish to leave the following: President Bob LeBlanc leaves to play for the Chicago Bears. Vice-Pres. Mike Sammarco, alias the “Spuckie King”, leaves to become mayor of East Boston. Sec.-Treas. Frank Paris leaves to be Secretary of State of France. Executive Committeeman Vin Ceglie leaves to Editor-in-Chief a certain popular expose ' magazine. Executive Committeeman Tony lasbarrone leaves to replace the electronic brain at M.I.T. Johnson leaves, still begging for the $2.50 for the Athletic Fund in room 108. Bowman leaves, reading a book entitled, “You Too Can Have Muscles .” Clifford leaves, singing, “All I Want for ‘Cwith- mas’ is My Two Fwont Teeth.” Maddelena, DelPeschio, Minichino, Baptista, and Fiorentino leave to be the reviewers on the Immigration Board. (You Know Where!) H. Welch, Placido, Aiello leave for a new suite at Franklin Park Zoo. F. Welch, Kiley and D. Ryan leave with life subscriptions to “True Romance” Maga ine. Burnes leaves, to the amazement of all. Fay leaves with a police escort for his hot-rod. O’Brien, O’Connell, McCaffrey, McFadd, Mac¬ Donald, and McDonald leave to open up a giant kosher meat market. Bighamsawaugee leaves to shorten his name to (Rothinsluftinski) ?? Bouffard leaves, saying, “You’re a bum, you’re a bum!!” Rubin leaves, still eating (as usual). B. Brown and R. Black leave, changing colors with Whiteman. Bloom leaves with his word of the week. Levey leaves, shouting “A vote for Paul is a vote for all.” Timilty and Bridges leave, carrying Valenti’s Cadillac. Keating, Sadow, Sherman, Segal, Lyons, and Belesca leave with tickets to “Slenderella.” R. Haddad, Mikelsons, and Jacobs leave to see G. Ryan’s barber. Persons leaves, saying to “Doc”, “I can do it, sir. I can do it.” Librizzo, Licciardi, Greco, Piccolo, and Bono leave for the Prince Spaghetti House to become their testers. Applebaum, Gabelnick, Greenblatt, Grossman, Levine, Schlossberg, and Steinberg leave with one¬ way tickets and rifles for the Gaza Strip, to join the Israeli Army. (Guns for the A-rabs!!) Mitchell leaves, mumbling something about “Sheila”. (?) Scanlan leaves in his Hillman Minx. Rankin leaves to open a streamlined service sta¬ tion and diner. Katsiane leaves, screaming, “Go KAT, go!!” Chin, Lee, and Moy leave for Ruby Foo’s with the Recipe for English High Chop-Suey. Donovan and Shea leave, editing the Record’s fourth edition. Bass leaves for the Atlantic Ocean. Bergh floats away to the North Pole. Caruso leaves for the Metropolitan Opera. Dzierzeski leaves to find someone who can spell his name. Fogg leaves in one. Glass leaves through the window. Goodman leaves to play second base for the Red So ' r . Granam leaves, adding to his collection of “Epi¬ grams.” Harrington leaves, screaming “But, Mr. Kenney, I didn’t say anything!” Holland leaves in wooden shoes. Klem leaves to shave. Kostenko leaves to be head of the Boston Public Library. Lombardo leaves with his Royal Canadiens. Nassor leaves for Egypt. Mortimer leaves to fortify the ranks of the Bos¬ ton Celtics. The Adams boys leave to open a hat factory. Briggs leaves, eating his Turkey dinner. Morrissey leaves to be head cashi er of the Su¬ preme Market. Jordan and Marsh leave for Filene’s Basement. Savage leaves for the jungle. Stier leaves to join the herd. Gillespie, Frank, Fogarty, Roman, and Ander¬ son leave to form their own political party. Kimenis leaves in a jeep. Grenham leaves for his reserved suite at the hospital. R. Donovan leaves with a pass from Mr. Stewart. Troyse, Trudell, and Snidman leave, singing “but I remember only Joey.” Davis leaves, bringing his dummy along with him. Joy leaves happy. Grimley leaves exactly that way. The Murphy twins leave completely confused. Yarde, Henry and Nyberg leave after years with Mr. Sheehan, singing “We’re learning our Latin and having a ball.” Price leaves some snappy slogans for next year’s campaign. Sbordoni leaves, saying “but sir, oh sir, yes sir, I mean no sir, oh sir.” Veracca, Brown, and Querois leave with all the money. Craib leaves with the remnants of his polo team. OrlofT leaves for the Arena to wrestle under the name of “Gorgeous Gary ' .” His first opponent will be “Sky-High Kaplan.” All other persons connected with the class of 1957 are now leaving to file bankruptcy claims. We must admit that all persons herein named are unfortunately real. All law suits, complaints, and knives should be directed at the lawyers foi this class, who, for obvious reasons, are not named. EXTRA ! ! ! EXTRA ! ! ! • BOSTON POST • JUNE 1987 Price — anything we can get HEADLINES John Sheehan graduates from English High School. OTHER NEWS George Mitchell was slightly injured today by his partner Ronnie Lyons in their famous knife throwing act. This was the first acci¬ dent involving the pair since their amateur days at English High. Space Rocketeer Tom Joy was reported stranded on the moon yesterday. Frantic efforts are being made to locate the world’s leading scientist, Manuel Brown. Only he can devise a way to bring Tom back. Lord Mayor Joseph Segal was released from the hospital today fully recovered from an injury re¬ ceived while marching in South Boston’s St. Pat¬ rick’s Day Parade last March. Construction got under way today for the new location of the English High School building. The building expenses were paid by the school’s Ath¬ letic Fund. In this excellent payment system each boy is required to pay $85,000 a year. For this fee they received membership in the Athletic Associa¬ tion. The school by the way will become a branch of the Mass. State Hospital. Dr. James T. Fay who has been teaching psy¬ chology at Harvard University is now back at English High teaching child behavior to Mr. Falvey. Dave Mayer, prominent Boston Manufacturer, has reported another fabulous success. His product of a new type school bag with a secret compartment has become a hit with the younger set. Cowboy singing sensation Wyatt Stier escaped serious injury last night after appearing on Dick Gabelnick’s Talent Scouts program. Thousands of bobby soxers lined the streets to see the new sing¬ ing discovery. Stier, however, pushed through the crowd, jumped on his horse and rode away to safety. Noted actor, writer, director, Vince Ceglie, despite his tremendous successes in Hollywood, will return to his old Alma Mater, English High School, to produce their second Variety Show. He may even be persuaded to M.C. the show. The gorgeous Greek, Bernie Klein, has an¬ nounced the opening of the new Italian restaurant featuring Peter MacDonald’s Marsaloni stew. Pianists Arthur Elwood and Larry Marsh have returned from a successful 9 month tour of the Sahara Desert. Their purpose was to entertain the ARAB troops and the camel drivers. To Generals Bernie Bloom and Chuck Schlossberg this brought a touch of home. Elliot Sadow, star burlesque dancer in Fogarty’s Follies was fired today. Fogarty announced a new policy which requires better looking dancers. Larry “Fats” Aiello has been rumored next in line for the job. Plarold Persons “The Rembrandt of Roxbury” has been appointed head figure painter for the Esquire Calendar Company. A Senate Investigating Committee has indicted the Sherman Shultz Pen Enterprises. Senior Senator Jim Sullivan of Massachusetts reprimanded the pair for illegal pen peddling. Wonderland race track filed bankruptcy claims today as Prof. Carl Shalit put to use his sure fire mathematical formulas he discovered at English High School. It has been rumored that Carl will receive the Nobel Prize for his discovery. Governor Mike Sammarco and Lt. Governor Tony Iasbarrone filed a petition to have East Boston admitted to the Union. Senate spokesman Jim O’Brien and Ed Morrissey are against the motion, but the bill has a chance of being passed. Gerald Blonder and Barry YafTe have introduced a new “Harold Timilty” body building course at their recently established gym. Richir Luongo took off from Logan Airport today. Luongo has been named United States Ambassador to Ireland. Broadway show producer Dick Gabelnick has finally signed the number one band in the country, “jimmy Lombardo and his swinging Cats.” Hot Lips Ducett, lead trumpet player, and Murray Bass on the drums will appear with the band. Jackie Thomas and Jimmy Savage, world re¬ nowned journalists were waging a hot battle today for the Pulitzer Prize. Thomas’ coverage of the famous English High School lunchroom strike won him recognition. Savage scooped the country with the startling news of Danny Ryan’s playboy activi¬ ties. Ryan has really changed since his younger days. In the National Hockey League, President Bob LeBlanc suspended Bob Donovan. Bruins’ defense- man for his unsportsmanlike conduct at last night’s game. It seems that Bob. while sitting in the penal¬ ty box. developed an immense dislike for a police¬ man sitting next to him. The officer, Irwin M. Rubin, is now resting comfortably at the City Hos¬ pital. ftluefiotes Well, men, after having survived four years of studious ? ? ? activity we’re leaving our new ? ? ? building. Now brace yourselves for slabs of slander. Wonder why Herb Gold laughs so much at Mr. Devore’s Jokes . . . Here comes Frank Paris, hide your money. Did you notice a pair of legs under an open locker door? They were Pete Powilatis’ in his daily track team change. Foggy Foglia says that Connie Doherty dresses like he does. Which goes to prove that they both have the same taste, bad . . . Do you want to buy a hot statue? Window Hanf has it . . . The Four Packards: A1 Craib, Butch Doherty, Nick Del Peschio, and John Connolly, aren’t going to sing at the Prom. What’s the matter with those “Cool Cats”? . . . Chet Delani’s landlord had to burn him out . . . After a hassle with Mr. Elmer Phelps and Mr. Larry Atwood. Bob Davis, the mad bomber of E.H.S., was “Gone With The Wind” . . . The students and faculty have decided to give a bottle of hair tonic to Jim (Elvis) Carleton . . . Bob Cuoco makes strong grape jui e with those purple feet of his . . . Heins Inc.. Russ Graham, Bernie Shea, and J. V. Donovan plan to revive either the Boston Post or Colliers . . . Percy Persons disap¬ proves of Roman’s art . . . The $64,000 question L can we wear “military blouses” to graduation. If it’s all right to wear them to assemblies why not graduation? . . . Seniors who wanted to be in Year Book pictures iust had to get in l ' ne for the Chess or Military Science Clubs . . . Haddad is getting a crew cut for the Prom . .. Don Delcore. Tony Caggiano, Jerry Placido. and Teddy Maddalena had their visas renewed for “57” . . . Tony Iasbarrone says that East Boston is God’s country, only God would have it . . . Bob Sbordone and Red Sheehan are both getting scholarships to Harvard, aren’t they? . . . Wonder why all the students are muttering “Mirror, mirror on the . . .” Paul Levy says Junior Achievement is like the Army; they both want you and you and you . . . Bill Conway, En¬ glish High’s hardy adventurer just got back from a mountain climbing trip in New Hampshire . . . Nels Caruso can’t get enough to eat for lunch. but he sure keeps trying . . . Dune Ferguson should get a monkey with a cup to go with his accordion. We’ve heard rumors that Mr. Malone has been asked to give a concert at Carnegie Hall . . . Of course he’ll deny it . . . Mike Sammarco would probably be living a life of luxury now if his “Spuckie” enterprise wasn’t shot from under him. Mr. Joe Kenney, an expert on human nature, says that Bill Trudell and Charlie Troyse are going to die unreconstructed bums . . . Frank Sahl, Jack Cooper and Larry Applebaum bought guns for the Arabs and Mike Jacobs with his forty thieves de¬ livered them by camel caravan . . . Joe Bridges is developing a set of muscles be¬ tween his ears. Ed Morrissey had better get either a spare pair of glasses or a white cane . . .Demet- ries Lambrenos says he never makes any mistakes . . . Charlie Clarke plans to join the Navy now that he’s below “C” level . . . Hal Bond is going to leave Capt. Fisher a “Rock and Roll” record entitled “Ready, Pledge, Seats” . . . Gus Grimley and Tom Joy are joining the S.P.C.H. (Society for the Pre¬ vention of Cruelty to Humans) Now for some serious notes of interest to the senior class . . . The E.H.S. Variety Show held on March 27, was a great success. The support and enthusiasm of the student body was gratifying to those who participated in the show. The diversi¬ fied talents of the performers provided fine enter¬ tainment. Two of our fellow students were honored in the first observance of “Salute to Youth Week” in March. Carl Hoffman and Vincent Ceglie were chosen as recipients of this award from the English High School. These awards are presented to the two students from each high school who show out¬ standing scholastic ability and contributions to the school. A delegation of E.H.S. students attended the United Nations Conference and Model As¬ sembly at Harvard University on March 23. The delegation enjoyed a luncheon and address by the New Zealand ambassador to the United Nations. This column not wanting the attention of a Congressional Committee Investigation or a libel suit will end here. However, we would like to wish all the E.H.S. students and faculty the best of luck in the years to come. Ec K cW b ( s .TtRCHER ' 5 Roori r fe I t ev id n 1 Sf - " 4X LUfttH f OCM fWlOYl If 1 ' ehs Y ' . - XT ' }ln t 3e((J. i mrtiE sTUDErf X , -r oi -.,.- x 85% I V Sft r f V I’VCeL ks X ' " fo e ' eCt M , w Ifb m wt «IM 5fs a ' p oo r Li V n PO V WA ' (m, , -A fl t tTtl- I U„ I os v: THIS YEpT . vj£ UPSET ■ U tiu| 4 S ' ftp X :PfirK)rt RT fcfl 1 ft EM rN =v v 5H0UTI 7 r TJou)X« ' S7f, i X $xw - X FL fl«ders fOlETtPlSi Fl) 1 . oooi ' GiT SPUCME STWD ' post X) 1 n , l J fc V j jeuM» ,c i i La,ire ii,eJ - mc ' 1 JpPl ju Sum 3e r) J t e ' V lWT »NP Oi ST JOKE omftou .• f ■ S 2 ppr lycoj, FO e o IJ w i,Ehmflnc£- V pop, ri c£ —fflOM OLD —Hi i-», n 11 MX BPSEriEfir OBSEvHTCrfVr OBSERVING SIGMONS 4- ' iPULfll— " HAM OLD X rx- ;—:—ti guiuomGr ' Ut-Clriuay uieujy of - ' esoipeeCx f1EU . (NCRk ' lhG T ° EhrtHUeu X IvMtfd- bitcnj i 7 ' Zhe Class of 1957 sirczi ' ?-fc ■ 7 - J mL p ey ?£ f r ' %. jjft f ,.. “ jipX 1 i m y Tg ' (il N. 1 ,-S uir ” at- - 1 MBk , —H sgr Aj ' f " TTr it mam x J lC •■ ; : A Ll . MEBS JHiKi » ' r ltefi r " ' iii i ’ w ‘ ‘ W k ■ f flEj ry | Pi I f V gifj f 1 ' ' T ’ 4 » r yfjT ■ j «m 1 f. • 9 jfl K L 99 ' • ' i FRED S. ABRAMS School: William Blackstone Ambition: Engineering College: Northeastern Univ. Hobbies: Sports GEORGE ADAMS School: Patrick F. Gavin Ambition: Businessman College: Boston University Hobbies: Sports WALTER F. ADAMS School: William E. Russell Ambition: Engineering College: Boston College. Hobbies: Sports Honors: Room Councilor 1 3. MICHAEL L. ADESSKY School: Roxbury Memorial High Ambition: Veterinarian College: Cornell University Hobbies: Raising Animals Honors: Honor Roll 2. Class Of 1957 LAURENCE N. AIELLO School: Joseph Barnes Ambition: Business College: Univ. of Mass. Hobbies: Sports Honors: Football 2, 3, 4; Baseball 2, 3, 4. CARL F. ANDERSON School: Mather Ambition: Be A Success College: Northeastern Hobbies: Sports Honors: Athletic Captain 1; Golf 1 ; Track 1. GEORGE L. ANDERSON School: William E. Russell Ambition: Boston Edison College: Northeastern Hobbies: Sports Honors: Honor Roll; Track 1; Golf 1, 2; Junior Achievement. LAWRENCE APPLEBAUM School: Thomas A. Edison Ambition : Engineering College: Tufts Hobbies: Sports Honors: Chairman Alumni Committee; Football 2; Track 2; Trick Drill Team 3, 4; French Club 4; Jun¬ ior Achievement Co, Vice- President 3, President 4. WILLIAM L. BAFTISTA School: Mt. Carmel Ambition: Lawyer College: Suffolk University Hobbies: Sports Honors: Junior Achieve¬ ment. JOHN C. BARRY School: P. F. Gavin Ambition: Accountant College: Undecided Hobbies: Basketball Honors: Lawrence Prize: Spanish 1. MURRAY S. BASS School: Thomas A. Edison Ambition: Business College: Boston University Hobbies: Sports, Cars Honors: Chess Club; Lunch¬ room Staff 3; Tennis; Band Captain; Junior Achievement Co., Pres. LAWRENCE A. BELESCA School: B. C. High Ambition: Pharmacist College: New England College of Pharmacy Hobbies: Model Planes, Sports Zke English High School EDW ARD W. BERGH School: Woodrow Wilson Ambition: Electronic Engineer College: Northeastern Univ. Hobbies: Sports Honors: Track 3; Junior Achievement 3, President 4; Year Book Committee 4; French Club 4. EUGENE BICHEKAS School: Washington Irving Ambition: Physical Educa¬ tion Instructor College: Univ. of Mass. Hobbies: Sports, Dancing Honors: Lawrence Prize: F. and D.; Football 2, 4; Track 3; Junior Achieve¬ ment. RICHARD E. BLACK School: R. C. Shaw Ambition: Business College: Undecided Hobbies: Boat Racing MARTIN F. BLAKE School: Nazareth Ambition: Business Success College: Boston University Hobbies: Swimming, Fishing Honors: Letter - Tennis. GERALD A. BLONDER School: William Blackstone Ambition: Success College: Undecided Honors: Senior Room Coun selor. BERNARD S. BLOOM School: O. W. Holmes Ambition: Psychology College: Brandeis University Hobbies: Sports Honors: Honor Roll 2; Trick Drill Team; Discus¬ sion Club; Junior Achieve¬ ment. EDWARD J. BOHLD School: B. C. High Ambition: Success College: Undecided Hobbies: Horseback Riding HAROLD H. BOND School: Prince School Ambition: Journalist College: Northeastern Univ. Hobbies: Writing, Music, Baseball Honors: Honor Roll; Rec¬ ord Staff; Y ear Book Staff. Class of 1957 CHARLES A. BONO School: St. John’s Ambition: C. P. A. College: Bentley’s Hobbies: Sports, Debating Honors: Honor Roll 1; Lawrence Prize: B K I 1. JAMES L. BOTTARY School: William E. Russell Ambition: Photographer Hobbies: Golf Honors: Golf Letter ARTHUR N. BOUFFARD School: Saint John’s Ambition: Businessman College: Boston College Hobbies: Sports Honors: Drill Officer; Hon¬ or Roll 2. ROBERT W. BOUTILIER School: Mather Ambition: Engineer College: Undecided Hobbies: Sports, Clarinet, Stamps Honors: Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Honor Roll 1, 2; Lawr¬ ence Prize: MI 1, Fidelity and Deportment 1, 2; Track Team 1; Symphony Band 2. PAUL E. BOWMAN School: Mgr. Patterson Ambition: Football Coach College: Univ. of Mass. Hobbies: Cars, Sports Honors: Football 1, 2, 3, Captain 4; Officer Drill; Athletic Captain 1. JOHN L. BOYLE School: Fryeburg Academy Ambition: Success College: Undecided Honors: Athletic Captain 3; Junior Achievement 3; Discussion Club 4. JOSEPH R. BRIAND School: St. Anthony’s Ambition: Commercial Art Hobbies: Sports, Collecting, Landscaping Honors: Junior Achieve¬ ment. JOSEPH T. BRIDGES School: Boston Latin Ambition: Doctor College: Univ. of Mass. Hobbies: Music, Sports Honors: French Club; Sen¬ ior Class Officer; Candi¬ date for Lawrence Prize; Corridor Patrol; President, Junior Achievement Com¬ pany. Zhe English High School JAMES L. BRIGGS, JR. School: Sherwin School Ambition: Business Man¬ agement College: Northeastern Univ. Hobbies: Sports Honors: Student Council MANUEL W. BROWN School: Patrick T. Campbell Ambition: Mathematician College: M. I. T., Tufts Hobbies: Music, Sports Honors: Honor Roll, Com¬ missioned Officer; Lawr¬ ence Prize: English 3, Physics 3, German 2, French 3, Fidelity and De¬ portment 3; French Club, Honor Society. THOMAS E. BURKE Schc l: C. R. Edwards College: Northeastern Univ. Hobbies: Swimming Honors: Officer Drill WALTER J. BURNES School: St. Gregory’s Ambitiorw Success College: Business School Hobbies: Sports Honors: Athletic Captain 3; Football 2, 3, 4; Baseball 2, 3, 4; Discussion Club 4. ROBERT V. BURNS School: Technical High Ambition: Businessman College: Northeastern Univ. ANTHONY G. CAGGIANO School: Holy Redeemer Ambition: Engineer College: Northeastern Univ. Hobbies: Cars ARMAND CAMPAGNA School: Joseph H. Barnes Ambition: Biology College: Undecided Hobbies: Tropical Fish, Sports, Books JOHN J. CAMMARATA School: Christopher Colum¬ bus High Ambition: Shoemaking Hobbies: Sports Class Of 1957 JOHN J. CANISIUS School: Mary E. Curley Ambition: Success Hobbies: Sports EDWARD J. CAPELESS School: B. C. High Ambition: Success College: Boston University Hobbies: Bowling Honors: Basketball ,2, 3, 4; Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 1 . JAMES J. CARLETON School: Grover Cleveland Ambition: Mining Engineer College: Northeastern Univ. Hobbies: Fishing, Junior Achievement Honors: Platoon Leader 2nd Regiment; Year Book Committee and Staff; French Club; Track 2, 3. NELSON J. CARUSO School: St. Joseph’s Ambition: Auto Mechanic Specialist. College: Undecided Hobbies: Cars, Sports Honors: Year Book Staff 1st Lieutenant Drill; Drum and Bugle Corps 2, 3, 4. RICHARD J. CASEY School: St. Catherine ' s Ambition: Teacher College: Boston State Teachers Hobbies: Cars, Sports Honors: Trick Drill Team 4. PHILIP J. CASO School: Michelangelo Ambition: Air Force Pilot College: Undecided Hobbies: Sports VINCENT S. CEGLIE School: Boston Latin Ambition: Radio Commen¬ tator. College: Boston University Hobbies: Statistical Base¬ ball, Music, Reading Honors: Executive Commit¬ tee 4; Editor-in-Chief Year Book; Junior Achievement; Student Council; Music Appreciation Club; Base¬ ball 2, 3: Track 2; Secre¬ tary French Club; 2nd Lieutenant Drill WALTER CHIN School: Day School For Im¬ migrants Ambition: Businessman College: Undecided Hobbies: Sports, Books Honors: Honor Roll 1 ; Room Athletic Captain 2. Zke English High School CHARLES E. CLARK School: J. P. Timilty Ambition: Business College: Undecided Hobbies: Mechanics Honors: Second Lieutenant, Drill ROBERT F. CLIFFORD School: St. Augustine’s Ambition: Engineer College: Undecided Hobbies: Radio, Swimming ROBERT A. COELHO School: Woodrow Wilson Ambition: I. B. M. Repair¬ man College: Undecided Hobbies: Printing Honors: Lawrence Prize: PI. RICHARD K. CONANT School: Woodrow Wilson Ambition: Mechanic College: Wentworth Insti¬ tute Hobbies: Sports, Cars PETER C. CONLEY School: Prince Ambition: Finance and In¬ surance College: Northeastern Univ. Hobbies: Sports Honors: Student Council 3; Honor Roll 1; Commis¬ sioned Officer 4; Trick Drill Team 4; Music Ap¬ preciation 4; Junior Achievement 3; Track 4. JOHN W. CONNOLLY School: Mission Grammar Ambition: Disc Jockey College: Undecided Hobbies: Records MARTIN F. CONNOLLY School: Rice Ambition: Accountant College: Undecided THOMAS P. CONNOLLY School: P. T. Campbell Ambition: Radio Technician Hobbies: Radios, Sports Honors: Track; Football. Class Of 1957 WILLIAM E. CONWAY School: Woodrow Wilson Ambition: Business College: Boston University Hobbies: Sports, Chess Honors: Manual of Arms Award 3; Discussion Club 4 ; Trick Drill Team 3, 4: Track Team 4 ABRAHAM J. COOPER School: Solomon I.ewenberi; Ambition: Business College: Boston University Hobbies: Sports, Cars Honors: Student Council Treasurer 3; French Club; Junior Achievement Com¬ pany President. JAMES E. COUGHLIN School: Boston College High Ambition: Business College: Undecided Hobbies: Baseball PAUL L. COUGHLIN School: Boston College High Ambition: Automotive En¬ gineer College: Boston College Hobbies: Swimming, Cars, Dancing Honors: Office 2. ALBERT E. CRAIB, JR. School: Robert Gould Shaw Ambition: Civil Engineer College: Undecided Hobbies: Sports, Records Honors: Honor Roll 1, 3; National Honor Society 3; Baseball Team 3; Junior Achievement 3, 4; Discus¬ sion Club 4. ROBERT E. CUOCO School: J. H. Barnes Ambition: Veterinarian College: Tufts Hobbies: Classical Music, Natural History Honors: Lawrence Prize: F and D 2, 3; Captain Drill; Captain, Corridor Patrol; Trick Drill Team 3, 4; Captain, Color Guard; Year Book Committee. ROBERT M. DANKESE School: Grover Cleveland Ambition: Air Force Officer College: Northeastern Univ. Hobbies: Radio, Photogra¬ phy Honors: Honor Roll 3; Cadet Lieutenant; French Club; Track Team; Year Book Staff; Discussion Club. ROBERT L. DAVIS School: Brockton Ambition: Mathematician College: Boston College Hobbies: Chess, Golf, Arch¬ ery Honors: Student Council; Golf Team 3, 4; Discus¬ sion Club; Year Book Staff; Year Book Commit¬ tee. Zke English High School CHESTER K. DELANI School: Woodrow Wilson Ambition: Teacher College: Bridgewater State Teachers Hobbies: Sports Honors: Trick Drill Team; Honor Guard; Year Book Staff. DONALD W. DELCORE School: Sacred Heart Ambition: Tool and Die Maker College: Wentworth Insti¬ tute Hobbies: Cars, Track Honors: Regimental Cham¬ pionship; Hurdles 2; Track Letter. NICOLA A. DEL PESCHIO School: Robert Gould Shaw Ambition: Civil Engineer College: Undecided Hobbies: Photography Honors: Honor Roll 1; Member Discussion Club; Drill Team 3; Manual Arms Award 2, 3; Junior Achievement. JOHN L. DEMETRE School: Woodrow Wilson Ambition: Air Force Hobbies: Models, Stamp Collector ROBERT W. DEVONSHIRE School: Cathedral High Ambition: Success College: Undecided BENJAMIN H. DIAZ, JR. School: Solomon Lewenberg Ambition: Lawyer College: Boston College Honors: Lieutenant, Drill. MITCHELL DIKMAK School: Mather School Ambition: Engineer College: Boston University Hobbies: Cars, Model Planes, Radio Honors: Year Book Staff 4; Track 1; Junior Achieve¬ ment 3, 4; Corridor Patrol 4; Office Messenger 2. Class Of 1957 PAUL F. DOHERTY School: B. C. High Ambition: Automotive En¬ gineer College: Undecided Hobbies: Automobile Me¬ chanics THEODORE J. DOHERTY School: B. C. High Ambition: Business College: Northeastern Univ. Hobbies: Sports JAMES C. DONAHUE School: B. C. High College: Boston College Hobbies: Sports CORNELIUS F. DOHERTY School: Boston Latin Ambition: Electronics College: Northeastern Univ. Hobbies: Sports Honors: Lawrence Prize 3; Year Book Staff 4; Trick D rill Team 4; Corridor Patrol 4; Lieutenant, (Military Drill) 4. JOHN J. DONOVAN School: William E. Russell Ambition: U. S. Navy Hobbies: Basketball, Boxing, Baseball JOHN V. DONOVAN School: Woodrow Wilson Ambition: Success Colleg Boston College Hobbies: Golf, Skiing, Reading Honors: President du Cercle Francais; Year Book Staff; Alumni Committee; Drill Officer 4; Discussion Club 4; French Club 2, 3, 4; Lawrence Prize 2; Student Council 2; Record Staff 3; Editor ; Golf 2, 3; Cap¬ tain 4. Zhe English Mlgh School ROBERT P. DONOVAN School: Cathedral High Ambition: Electrician Hobbies: Sports Honors: Football 2, 3, 4; Hockey 2, 3, Co-captain 4. EDWARD R. DOUCET School: Washington Irving Ambition: Musical Career College: Boston University Hobbies: Trumpet Honors: Band 1st Lieuten¬ ant 2, 3, 4. ROBERT A. DUNHAM School: Latin Ambition: U. S. Navy Hobbies: Reading Honors: Patrol JOHN R. DZIERZESKI School: St. William’s Ambition: Business College: Northeastern Univ. Hobbies: Music, Stamps Honors: Officer, Drill; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club; Year Book Staff; Chess Club. GEORGE K. ED IE School: Woodrow Wilson Ambition: Diesel Technician College: Wentworth Insti¬ tute Hobbies: Boats ANTHONY F. ELACQUA School: Mather School Ambition: Military Hobbies: Sports FRANCIS G. ELMS School: Grover Cleveland Hobbies: Music, Sports Honors: Patrol ARTHUR C. ELWOOD School: William E. Russell Ambition: Civil or Aeronau¬ tical Engineer College: U. C. L. A. Hobbies: Model Planes, Bowling, Chess, Flying Honors: Commissioned Offi¬ cer 4: Band 3, 4; Track 2; Secretary-Treasurer, Glee Club: Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; School Pianist; Chess Club 4. GEORGE F. EVANS School: Boston Technical Ambition: U. S. Navy Hobbies: Mechanics JAMES T. FAY School: Boston Latin Ambition: Success College: Boston College Hobbies: Mechanics, Mete¬ orology, Sports, Stamps Honors: Year Book Staff, Cercle Francais 3, 4, Golf Team 2, 3, 4, Chess Club, Track Team. CARL FELDMAN School: Thomas A. Edison Ambition: Electronic Tech¬ nician College: Wentworth Institute Hobbies: Music, Sports Cars Honors: Captain, Band 4; French Club 3, 4; Year Book Staff; Junior Achieve¬ ment 3, 4; Track 2; Chess Club 3, 4; Band 2, 3, 4. Class of 1957 DUNCAN FERGUSON School: William E. Russell Ambition: Engineer College: Northeastern Hobbies: Music Honors: Cadet Officer ERNEST L. FERNANDEZ School: Michelangelo Ambition: To be a success Hobbies: Dancing - Music Honors: Patrol VITO J. FIORENT1NO School: Saint John’s Hobbies: Mechanics JAMES G. FITZGERALD School: Mission High Ambition: Service - Air Force Hobbies: Mechanics - Auto TIMOTHY M. FITZGERALD School: Boston Latin Ambition: Teacher College: Teacher’s College Hobbies: Sports Honors: Band, Corridor Patrol. ROBERT W. FOGARTY School: Martin Ambition: U. S. Navy Hobbies: Auto Mechanics Honors: Ath. Capt. 1, 2; Room Counselor 3. LOUIS P. FOGLIA School: Hugh O’Brien Ambition: Chemical Engineer College: Northeastern Hobbies: Sports Honors: Track 2, 3; Cross Country 4; Tennis 2, 3; Honor Student 2, 3. JOHN P. FOLEY School: Mather Ambition: To be a success. Zke English Migk School GENE P. FOR AN School: P. F. Gavin Ambition: To be a success Hobbies: Sports STANLEY FRANK School: Solomon Lewenberg College: Brandeis Univ. Hobbies: Hi-Fidelity Honors: Honor Roll (1) ; Room Councillor; Student Council Treasurer; Cheer Leader; Discussion Club. ANTHONY P. FRENI School: Christopher Columbus Ambition: Business Man College: Wentworth Inst. Hobbies: Boxing RICHARD A. GABELNICK School: Boston Latin Ambition: Elect ical Tech. College: Wentworth Inst. Hobbies: Sports, Drums Honors: Track 2; French Club, Junior Achievement; 1st Lieut. Band. PAUL A. GAITA School: Boston Latin Ambition: Mechanical Eng. College: Northeastern Hobbies: Sports, Model Air¬ planes Honors: Lawrence Prize - F. and D; Trick Drill Team; Cadet Officer; Patrol. EUGENE S. GALLIGAN School: Roxbury Latin Ambition: Professional Field Hockey Player College: Boston University Hobbies: Sports Honors: Record - 1 yr. ROBERT A. GAMEL School: Boston Latin Ambition: Business College: Bryant Stratton’s Hobbies: Cars, Stamps, Coins MARTIN L. GILLESPIE School: John Cheverus Ambition: College College: Univ. of Mass. Hobbies: Cars, Sports Honors: Basketball Class of 1957 RICHARD J. GLASHEEN School: Boston Latin Ambition: Medicine College: Holy Cross Hobbies: Sports Honors: Captain - Drill BARRY W. GLASS School: S. Lewenberg Jr. High Ambition: Engineer College: Northeastern Hobbies: Photography Honors: Track, Lunch Patrol. GERALD D. GLASSMAN School: Solomon Lewenberg Ambition: Veterinarian College: Michigan State Hobbies: Animal Life Honors: Discussion Club; French Club. HERBERT GOLD School: Solomon Lewenberg Ambition: Doctor College: Brandeis Univ. Hobbies: Accordion, Records Honors: Discussion Club; Record Staff 3, 4; Year Book Staff; Company Com¬ mander; Student Council 2,3; Patrol Leader 4; Track 2 . JOSEPH J. GOLDMAN School: Wm. Blackstone Ambition: Jr. Accountant College: Bentley School of Accounting and Finance Hobbies: Sports Honors: Fidelity and De¬ portment, Lawrence Prize. PATRICK A. GOODMAN School: St. Peter’s Ambition: To be a success Hobbies: Cars CHARLES W. GORDON School: Sherwin Ambition: Auditor College: Northeastern Hobbies: Reading, Sports Honors: Honor Roll 3. RUSSELL T. GRAHAM School: Woodrow Wilson Ambition: Lawyer College: Boston College Hobbies: Reading Honors: Honor Guard; Record; Year Book. Zke English High School DAVID N. GRAY School: Woodrow Wilson Ambition: Business College: Boston University Hobbies: Sports, Music Honors: Track 2; Trick Drill Team 4; Cadet Of¬ ficer; Corridor Patrol 4. HARRY W. GREEN School: Boston Trade School Ambition: Pilot College: Mass. State Univ. Hobbies: Drum, Bowling Honors: Trick Drill Team, Company Commander. ROBERT H. GREENBLATT School: Boston Latin Ambition: Teacher College: Tufts Honors: Undergrad. Scholar¬ ship 3; Discussion Club 4; Corridor Patrol 4; 1st Lieut. 4. THOMAS J. GRENHAM School: Blessed Sacrament Ambition: Physical Educa¬ tion Teacher College: Boston University Hobbies: Reading, Sports Honors: Football Letter; Baseball; Track Letter; Home Room Captain (4 years). CHARLES M. GRIMLEY School: Grover Cleveland Ambition: Retail Store Analysis College: Boston University Hobbies: Meteorology Honors: Golf Team RICHARD GROPMAN School: William Blackstone Ambition: Teacher College: Boston University Hobbies: Sports MELVIN I. GROSSMAN School: Solomon Lewenberg Ambition: To be a success College: Boston University Hobbies: Sports, Collecting Books Honors: Basketball 2, 3, 4 and Lunch Room, Patrol. KARL J. GRUSECK School: Boston Latin Ambition: Aeronautical Engineer College: Norwich University Hobbies: Airplanes, Rifles, Bowling Honors: Trick Drill Team; Vice-President of Junior Achievement Company in 1955, President ’56; III 1st Sergeant; Year Book Staff. Class of 1957 RUSSELL S. HADAYA School: Abraham Lincoln Ambition: Salesman College: Northeastern Hobbies: Sports Honors: Junior Achievement Treasurer 4; Honor Roll 3; Room Councillor 2, 3, 4; School Council - Treasurer 2; Company Commander 4. RICHARD M. HADDAD School: Rice Ambition: College College: Northeastern Honors: 2nd Lieutenant; Corridor Patrol; Junior Achievement. SYDNEY S. HALETKY School: Patrick T. Campbell Ambition: Engineer College: Northeastern Univ. Hobbies: Collect Stamps and Maps Honors: 1st Sgt. 3; 2nd Lieut. 4; Corridor Patrol 4. WINSLOW P. HANF School: Hugh O’Brien Ambition: C. P. A. College: Bentley’s Hobbies: Selling PAUL T. HARRINGTON School: Robert Gould Shaw Ambition: Own a business College: Boston College Honors: Sales Manager Jr. Achievement 1955. STEPHEN A. HARTIGAN School: Charlestown High Ambition: Naval Officer College: Mass. Maritime Academy Hobbies: Bowling and Radios Honors: Trick Drill Team WILLIAM R. HATCH School: William Blackstone Junior High Ambition: Join the Navy Hobbies: Wood Carving, Fencing Honors: Tennis-Captain 3. JOHN J. HAYES School: B. C. High Ambition: To be a success in business College: B. C. or B. U. Hobbies: Sailing and Model Planes Honors: Track Letter 2, 3, 4; Locker Detail, Lunch Patrol. JOHN P. HEALEY School: Boston Latin Ambition: To be a success £ ollege: Boston College Hobbies: Sports Honors: Prize-winning Com¬ pany 2, 3; Corridor Patrol. ROBERT F. HENNESSEY School: Mather School Ambition: Business Manager College: Northeastern Univ. Hobbies: Basketball, Fishing Honors: Track 1 JAMES J. HENRY School: Wm. B Rogers Ambition: Electrical Engineer College: Northeastern Univ. Hobbies: Hunting, Fishing STUART F. HERSHMAN School: Boston Latin Ambition: The Theater College: Univ. of Mass. Hobbies: Music FRANCIS P. HICKEY School: Donald McKay Ambition: To own a business College: Northeastern Univ. Hobbies: Office Machinery Honors: Captain — Drill; Business Manager—Record; Locker Patrol. EDWIN T. HOBART School: Dearborn Ambition: College College: Northeastern Univ. Hobbies: Golf Honors: Lawrence Prize: F. D. 1. JOHN M. HODGENS School: Sacred Heart Ambition: Chemical Engineering College: Northeastern Univ. Hobbies: Stamp and Coin Collecting Honors: Lawrence Prize: F. and D. 1, 2; Laboratory Assistant. Class Of 1957 DAVID D. HOLLAND School: John Cheverus Ambition: Sports Coach or Police Force College: Boston University Hobbies: Sports, Airplanes Honors: Hockey; Baseball; Trick Drill Team; Cafeteria Cashier, Athletic Captain. ANTHONY J. IASBARRONE School: Donald McKay Ambition: Chemical Engineer College: Northeastern Univ. Hobbies: Chemistry, Music, Sports Honors: 1st Lieut.—Drill; Executive Committee; Cor¬ ridor Patrol; Track; Foot¬ ball. JOHN J. JACKSON School: P. T. Campbell Ambition: Journalism College: University of Southern California Hobbies: Sports, Automobiles Honors: Athletic Captain 2 CARL R. HOFFMAN School: Boston Latin Ambition: Engineer College: Tufts University Hobbies: Stamp Collecting, Records Honors: Corridor Patrol; Cercle Francais; Company Commander; Record Staff; Honor Roll 2, 4; Lunch Room Staff 3. MICHAEL M. JACOB School: Rice Ambition: Business Adminis¬ trator or Engineer College: Northeastern Univ. Hobbies: Sports Honors: Trick Drill Team, Commissioned Officer; Vice President of.Glee Club; Room Treasurer. ROBERT JENKINS School: Blessed Martin (Florida) Ambition: Become a man of honor and achievement College: Northeastern Univ. Hobbies: Sports JESSE R. JOHNSON School: Sherwin Ambition: Education College: Univ. of Mass. Hobbies: Camping, Boys’ Work Honors: Class ’23 Award; Charles McCool Prize; President of Student Coun¬ cil; F and D Award; Track 2; Football 2, 3, 4. WILSON W. JOHNSON School: Patrick T. Campbell Ambition: Journalism College: Boston University Hobbies: Basketball, Air¬ planes, Music LEROY V. JONES School: Dearborn Ambition: Photography College: U.C.L.A. Hobbies: Photography, Foot¬ ball, Track Zhe English High School MICHAEL L. JORDAN School: Boston College High Ambition: College College: Stonehill Hobbies: Sports, Tropical Fish Honors: Track 3, 4; Chess Club; Sergeant—Drill 3, 4. THOMAS D. JOY School: Boston Technical High Ambition: Industrial Chemist College: Worcester Poly- Technical Hobbies: Chemistry, Micros¬ copy Honors: Lawrence Prize: H. W. 2; Special Mention Mu¬ seum of Fine Arts Contest. SIDNEY KAISERMAN School: Solomon Lewenberg Ambition: Dentist College: Boston University Hobbies: Sports SAMUEL M. KAPLAN School: Woodrow Wilson Ambition: Engineer College: Northeastern LJniv. Hobbies: Sports Honors: Commissioned Offi¬ cer; Basketball; Corridor Patrol. RICHARD H. KATSIANE School: Working Boy’s Home Ambition: To be an actor College: B.U. or U.C.L.A. Hobbies: The Theatre Honors: Baseball PETER F. KEARNS School: St. John’s Ambition: Business Hobbies: Sports KEVIN M. KEATING School: Boston Latin Ambition: Lawyer College: Brown University Hobbies: Radio Honors: Football ROBERT B. KEAVENEY School: Latin Ambition: Electrician College: Wentworth Inst. Hobbies: Sports Honor$: Honor Roll Grade 3 Class Of 1957 WILLIAM J. KEENAN School: St. Sebastian’s Ambition: Automotive Engineer College: Boston College Hobbies: Cars, Dancing Honors: Student Council ROBERT E. KELLEY School: Abraham Lincoln Ambition: To be a success College: Southern California Hobbies: Science, Sports, Cooking Honors: Track; Basketball CHARLES G. KELLY School: Boston Latin Ambition: Success in business College: Boston College Hobbies: Skating, Swimming Honors: Junior Achievement WILLIAM P. KILEY School: Mary E. Curley Ambition: To be a success College: Undecided Hobbies: Sports Honors: Football VISVALDIS KIMENIS School: Mary E. Curley Ambition: Military Career College: Citadel Hobbies: Radio Ham, Marksmanship, Tape-re¬ cording Honors: Trick Drill; Mili¬ tary Club President. RALPH L. KING School: Washington Irving Ambition: Air Force Hobbies: Records VALDIS KIRSIS School: Mary E. Curley Ambition: Chemical Engineer College: Tufts Hobbies: Chemistry, Sports Honors: Track Manager; Junior Achievement 1, 2, President; Band 2, 3, 4, Lieutenant; Year Book Committee. BERNARD F. KLEM School: Solomon Lewenberg Ambition: Television Director College: Univ. of Mass. Hobbies: Sports, Music, Mechanics Honors: Lawrence Prize LI; French Club; Commis¬ sioned Officer; Individual Manual of Arms 2. Zke English High School ALEXANDER KOSTENKO School: Van Berkebos, Belgium Ambition: Electrical Engineer College: L’niv. of Mass. Hobbies: Sports Honors: Cadet Officer 4; Library Staff 1, 2, 3, 4; Honor Roll 2, 3; French Club. CHESTER J. KOWALCZYK School: Boston Latin Ambition: To succeed College: Northeastern Univ. or Univ. of Mass. Hobbies: Stamps, Chess Honors: Trick Drill Team; Junior Achievement. FREDERICK E. KUDRYK School: Mary E. Curley Ambition: An Accountant College: Northeastern Univ. Hobbies: Sports, Music Honors: Junior Achievement 3, 4; Glee Club 3, 4. DEMETRIOS G. LAMBRENOS School: Mather Ambition: Fighter Pilot, U.S.A.F. College: Air Force Academy Hobbies: Golf, Flying Honors: Military Science Club; Golf Letter; Honor Roll 1 ; Sergeant—Drill 2. JOHN E. LANE School: Boston College High Ambition: A successful salesman College: B.C. or Stonehill Hobbies: Sports, Cars Honors: Cadet Officer; Cor¬ ridor Patrol. MICHAEL R. LaRICCIA School: Michelangelo Ambition: Electronic Engineer College: Northeastern Univ. Hobbies: Sports, Collecting Honors: Junior Achievement; Corridor Patrol. ROBERT P. LeBLANC School: Nova Scotia Ambition: Doctor College: Holy Cross, Colgate Hobbies: Sports Honors: Class President; Baseball 2, 3, Captain 4; Hockey 2, 3, Co-Captain 4; Room Athletic Captain. SHOON WAH LEE School: Hugh O’Brien Ambition: Chemist College: M.I.T. or North¬ eastern Univ. Hobbies: Tennis and Basket¬ ball Honors: 4 Lawrence Prizes; Undergraduate Scholarship 1; 2nd Lieutenant 4; Libra¬ ry Staff; Tennis Team. ROBERT H. LENS School: Hugh O’Brien Ambition: Teaching College: Massachusetts State Teachers College Hobbies: Sports, Tropical Fish Class of 1957 PAUL A. LEVEY ALAN I. LEVINE School: Boston Latin Ambition: To be a Surgeon College: Univ. of Mass! Hobbies: Sports, Photog¬ raphy Honors: Record Staff 3, 4; Year Book 4; Cadet Officer (Company Commander) 4; Vice President of Junior Achievement Bank 3; Vice President of Junior Achievement Boston Asso¬ ciation 4; Alumni Commit¬ tee 4; Corridor Patrol. School: Boston Latin Ambition: Electronic Engineer Hobbies: Radio Amateur Honors: 1st Lieutenant WILLIAM S. LEWIS School: Lewis Ambition: Engineer (electronics) College: Northeastern Univ. or Wentworth Institute Hobbies: Photography, Cars THOMAS G. LEYDON School: Mission High Ambition: Navy Hobbies: Stamps VINCENT B. LICCIARDI School: Our Lady of Mt. Carmel Ambition: To be a success College: Undecided LLOYD A. LINDSAY School: Lewis Ambition: Construction En¬ gineer or Teacher College: Boston University or State Teachers Hobbies: Sports, Farming Honors: Corporal—Military Drill; Junior Achievement. JAMES A. LOMBARDO School: Boston College High Ambition: Accountant College: Bentley Hobbies: Stamps, Coins Honors: Honor Roll 2 years; Lawrence Prize: Typing; Student Councilor 3 years; Basketball; Captain—Mili¬ tary Drill. Zhe English Migh School KENNETH G. LONGO School: P. F. Gavin Ambition: Navy Hobbies: Sports Honors: Lawrence Prize RICHARD E. LUONGO School: Christopher Colum¬ bus High Ambition: Own a business Hobbies: Sports JAMES R. LYNCH School: Patrick T. Campbell Ambition: Draftsman College: Northeastern Univ. Hobbies: Sports Honors: Football 3; Baseball 4; Individual Drill Prize 2- ROBERT F. LYNCH School: William E. Russell Ambition: Engineer College: Newman Prep Hobbies: Weight-lifting Honors: Lawrence Prizes: Citizenship Training, Office Practice. RONALD X. LYONS School: Mather Ambition: Army career Hobbies: Music, Photography Honors: 1st Lieutenant — Band; E.H.S. Brass Choir; Staff Photographer. aidan r. McCaffrey School: Woodrow Wilson Ambition: Aeronautical Designer College: Undecided Hobbies: Aeronautics Honors: Junior Achievement THOMAS P. McCLEARN School: St. Catherine’s Ambition: Architect College: Northeastern Univ. Hobbies: Sports Joseph g. McDonald School: St. Matthews Ambition: U.S. Navy Hobbies: Handball Class Of 1957 PETER D. MacDONALD School: Boston Technical College: Univ. of Mass. Hobbies: Photography ROBERT E. MCDONALD School: St. Lazarus Ambition: U.S. Navy Hobbies: Bowling MARTIN S. McDonough School: St. Augustine’s Hobbies: Sports Honors: Lawrence Prizes: Bookkeeping 1, Shorthand 1 . JOHN A. McFADD School: Robert G. Shaw College: Boston University Hobbies: Automobiles Honors: French Club ROBERT L. McKENNA School: Mather Ambition: Business Hobbies: Racing Cars Honors: Prom Committee THEODORE J. MADDALENA School: Boston Latin Ambition: Chemist College: Univ. of Mass. Hobbies: Fishing, Baseball Honors: Athletic Captain ROBERT F. MAHONEY School: St. Gregory’s Ambition: Join the Navy Hobbies: Bowling Honors: Golf WILLIAM F. MAHONEY School: St. Catherine’s Ambition: Machinist Hobbies: Photography Honors: Football 1,2; Track 1,2, 3, 4. Zhe English High School JAMES E. MANNING School: P. F. Gavin Ambition: Service, Account¬ ing College: Business Hobbies: Sports, Photog¬ raphy Honors: Room Councilor : Room Athletic Captain 3. JOSEPH F. MARCELONIS School: St. William’s Ambition: Navy Frogman College: Univ. of Mass. Hobbies: Sports Honors: Lawrence Prize: Ec. Geography: Honor Roll 1, 3; Lunch Patrol: Camera Club: Military Science Club. VINCENT L. MARCHAND School: St. Aidan’s Ambition: Director of stage, movies or television College: Catholic University Hobbies: Dramatics Honors: Record and Year Book Staff: Outdoor and Indoor Track 3. RICHARD A. MARDEN School: Timilty Junior High Ambition: To be a success College: Northeastern Univ. Hobbies: American History, Scottish History, Coin Col¬ lecting LAURENCE W. MARSH School: Boston Latin Ambition: Business College: Boston University C.B.A. Hobbies: Music, Sports Honors: Lieutenant in Drill 4; Track Team 2, 3; Pian¬ ist—Glee Club 4. CHARLES J. MARSOLINI School: Columbus High Ambition: Business success College: Bentley’s Hobbies: Dancing KENNETH L. MATTHEWS School: Our Lady of Lourdes Ambition: Businessman Hobbies: Cars JOHN A. MATTINGLY School: High School of Commerce Ambition: Accountant College: Bentley’s Honors: Bugle-Drum Corps Class Of 1957 DAVID D. MAYER School: Mather Ambition: Lawyer College: Boston College Honors: Drum and Bugle Corps; Band, 2nd Lieut.; Brass Choir. ALAN F. MICHEL School: Holy Trinity Ambition: Commercial Pilot Hobbies: Music, Sports ANDREW MIKELSONS School: James P. Timilty Ambition: Writer College: Tufts—Journalism Hobbies: Art, Basketball, Reading Honors: Gold Key-—Art; Record Staff. LOUIS D. MINICHINO School: Sacred Heart Ambition: To be a success Hobbies: Billiards, Trains RICHARD P. MISH School: Solomon Lcwenbcrg Ambition: Civil Engineer College: Univ. of Mass. Hobbies: Music, Sports GEORGE T. MITCHELL School: Boston Latin Ambition: Chemical Engineer College: Northeastern Univ. Hobbies: Photography, Fish¬ ing Honors: Record Staff ALEXANDER T. MITRUSHI School: P. T. Gavin Ambition: Undecided Hobbies: Sports EDWARD P. MORRISSEY School: Boston Latin Ambition: Dentist College: Boston College Hobbies: Sports Honors: Lawrence Prize: F and D 3; Honor Roll 2; French Club. Zke English High School ROBERT G. MORTIMER School: C. R. Edwards Ambition: Teacher, Coach College: St. Michael’s Hobbies: Key Collection Honors: Honor Roll 3; Cap¬ tain of Basketball 2, 3, 4; Captain in Drill 4; Prom Committee 4; Athletic Cap¬ tain 4. DUCK G. MOY School: School for Immi¬ grants Ambition: Business Hobbies: Stamp Collecting EDWARD P. MULVANITY School: Boston Latin Ambition: Engineer College: Michigan State Hobbies: Sports Honors: Honor Roll GEORGE P. MURPHY School: Boston College High Ambition: Businessman Hobbies: Sports ROBERT R. MURPHY School: P. T. Gavin Ambition: To be a success College: Undecided Hobbies: Sports Honors: Honor Roll ROBERT A. NASSOR School: Boston Latin Ambition: Physical Educa¬ tion Teacher College: Boston University Hobbies: Basketball, Swim¬ ming Honors: Basketball Team FRANK J. NICKERSON School: Hugh O’Brien Ambition: To be a success College: Northeastern Univ. Hobbies: Music Honors: Honor Roll 1; 2nd Lieut., Drill 4; Music Ap¬ preciation 4. EDWARD J. NOONAN School: Mather Ambition: Naval Career Hobbies: Music, Sports, Photography Honors: 2nd Lieut., Drill 4; Corridor-Office Patrol 3, 4; Library Patrol 4; Camera Club 4. Class of 1957 LEROY M. NYBERG School: R. G. Shaw Ambition: Doctor College: Tufts Hobbies: Sports Honors: Office Patrol 2; Sgt., Office Patrol 3; Company Commander 4; Assistant Patrol Leader; Honor Roll; Year Book Staff; Camera Club. JAMES J. O’BRIEN School: Oliver W. Holmes Ambition: Engineering College: Northeastern Univ. Hobbies: Sports GARY ORLOFF School: Patrick T. Campbell Ambition: Engineering College: Northeastern Univ. Honors: Honor Roll 2; French Club; Drill — 2nd. Lieut. 4. FREDERICK P. PAGLIARULO School: Technical High Ambition: Radio, Television College: Undecided Hobbies: Weightlifting, Swimming FRANCIS E. PARIS School: Rice School Ambition: Missionary Priest College: Maryknoll Semin¬ ary Hobbies: Sports Honors: Honor Roll 1, 2; Rep. to MASC; Secretary, Student Council 3, 4; Dele¬ gate to Boys’ State 3; Track 2, 3; Year Book Staff; Class Secretary-Treasurer. HAROLD L. PERSONS School: James P. Timilty Ambition: Engineering College: Tufts, Boston Univ. Hobbies: Fine Arts, Progres¬ sive Music Honors: Year Book Staff; E.H.S. Record 4; 3 Year Scholarship, Museum o f Fine Arts; Corporal, Drill 2. ANTHONY PETTINELLI, JR. School: Michelangelo Ambition: Business College: Boston College Hobbies: Auto Mechanics, Electricity, Cabinet Making SALVATORE A. PICCOLO School: Michelangelo Ambition: Own my own business Hobbies: Sports Zhe English High School GERARD M. PLACIDO School: Donald McKay Ambition: Elementary school teacher College: State Teachers Hobbies: Sports ANTHONY J. POULOS School: Dwight Ambition: To own my own business Hobbies: Weightlifting, Bowling JOHN J. POWERS School: Christopher Colum¬ bus Ambition: Chemical Engineer College: Northeastern Univ. Hobbies: Sports PETER J. POWILATIS School: W ' illiam E. Russell Ambition: To be a success College: Harvard Hobbies: Sports Honors: Track 2, 3, 4; Law¬ rence Prize — Fidelity and Deportment 1 and 2; Honor Roll 1 ; Drill—Cor¬ poral 2; Second Lieutenant 4. RONALD F. PRICE School: Dwight Ambition: To be a success College: Tufts or N. U. Hobbies: Sports Honors: Football 1, 2, 3; Track 1, 2; Basketball 1, 2; Golf 1, 2; Drum and Bugle 2, 3; Song Commit¬ tee 4. LOUIS S. QUERCIA, JR. School: Christopher Columbus Ambition: To be a success College: Univ. of Conn. Hobbies: Sports Honors: Hockey 2, 3, 4. ROBERT W. QUIGLEY School: Boston Latin Ambition: Insurance College: Boston Univ. Hobbies: Sports Honors: 2nd Lieutenant — Drill Class of 1957 GERMINAL L. QUIROS School: Grover Cleveland Ambition: Engineering College: University of Mass. Hobbies: Model Planes, Model Ships Honors: Honor Roll 2, 4; Lawrence prizes in Italian 2, 3 and Spanish 2; E. H. S. A. undergraduate schol¬ arship 2; Tennis Letter 3; Captain 4. PAUL S. RANKIN School: Woodrow Wilson Ambition: U. S. Navy Hobbies: Model Ship-build¬ ing. NEIL J. REILLY School: B. C. High Ambition: Teacher College: Boston State Teachers Hobbies: Music Honors: Drum and Bugle Corps, Second Lieutenant; Office Patrol. JOSEPH E. M. QUINN School: Solomon Lewenberg Ambition: Air Force College: U. S. Air Force Academy Hobbies: Sports Honors: Lawrence Prize — English 2; Lawrence Prize — F.and D. 2 JOSEPH P. ROMAN School: Boston Latin Ambition: Architectural Engineer College: Northeastern Univ. Hobbies: Swimming Honors: Officer, Drill; Year¬ book Staff; Yearbook Com¬ mittee, Corridor Patrol; Junior Achievement; Ten¬ nis. RONALD S. RONKIN School: Thomas Edison Ambition: Statistician, Pro Baseball College: Boston University Hobbies: Baseball Honors: Officer, Drill; Cor¬ ridor Patrol. IRWIN M. RUBIN School: Solomon Lewenberg Ambition: Chemical En¬ gineer College Univ. of Mass. Hobbies: Sports, Chemistry, Electricity Honors: Business Manager, Record 3, 4; Yearbook Staff; Record Staff 2. GUY J. RUGGIERO School: Donald McKay Ambition: Engineer College: Northeastern Univ. Hobbies: Reading, Sports Honors: Picture Committee; Yearbook Staff; Officer, Drill. ROBERT W. RUSSO School: Holy Trinity Ambition: To be a success College: Brown University Hobbies: Football, Bowling, Music •Honors: Discussion Club 2, 3; Corridor Patrol 2 ; Cafe¬ teria Worker 2; Record Staff 2; Basketball 2. Zke English High School DANIEL F. RYAN School: R G. Shaw Ambition: To make a million College: Oregon State Uni¬ versity Hobbies: Collecting Records Honors: Football 2, 3, 4; Capt., Military Dii’l 4; Di cussion Club 2, 3; Patrol Leader; Athletic Capt. 3, 4; Track Team 3. ELLIOT S. SADOW School: Boston Latin Ambition: Accountant College: Boston University Hobbies: Model Crafts Honors: Discussion Club; Glee Club; Asst Adv. Mgr., Eng.-Latin Program. FRANK SAHL School: Solomon Lewenberg Ambition: Doctor College: Bates Hobbies: Fishing, Boating Honors: Discussion Club 3, President 4; Forum Club 3, 4; Yearbook Staff 4; Cadet Officer; Record Staff; Stu¬ dent Council 2. GERALD A. SAITOW School: Solomon Lewenberg Ambition: Pharmacist College: Mass. College of Pharmacy Hobbies: Records, Clubs Honors: Drill Team; Corri¬ dor Patrol; Yearbook Staff; Officer, Drill. MICHAEL F. SAMMARCO School: Donald McKay Ambition: Teacher College: Boston University or Teachers College Hobbies: Sports, Reading Honors: Vice-President, Sen¬ ior Class; Student Govern¬ ment Representative 4; Student Council 4; Discus¬ sion Club 3, 4: Officer, Drill; Corridor Patrol: Football 2, 3, 4: Baseball 2; Basketball 2, 4. HENRY V. SARTOR School: Hugh O’Brien Ambition: To be a success College: Northeastern Univ. Hobbies: Cars Honors: Record Staff; Prom Committee. IRVING B. SANDERS School: Patrick T. Campbell Ambition: Aeronautical Engineer College: Boston University Hobbies: Sports RALPH A. E, SANTOSUOSSO School: Wm. Blackstone Ambition: Civil Engineer College: Univ. of Mass. Hobbies: Sports Honors: Discussion Club 2 Class of 1957 JAMES F. SAVAGE School: Boston Latin Ambition: Journalist College: Boston University Hobbies: Weather Forecast¬ ing Honors: Yearbook Commit¬ tee Chairman; Yearbook Staff Asst. Editor; Junior Achievement; Officer in Band; French Club. ROBERT J. SBORDONE School: John Chevrus Ambition: To be a success College: U.S.C. or U.C.L.A. Hobbies: Weight Lifting, Dancing, Gymnastics Honors: Track Team 1, 2, 3, Capt. 4; Class A State Champion — Javelin; Rec¬ ord Staff 3, 4. RICHARD J. SAQUET School: Roslindale High Ambition: Teacher Hobbies: Collecting Firearms CHARLES B. SCHLOSSBERG School: Patrick T. Campbell Ambition: U.S. Naval Officer Hobbies: Sports, Collect Stamps IS ANTHONY L. SCIALABBA, JR. School: Donald McKay Ambition: Engineer College: Northeastern Univ. Hobbies: Coin Collecting, Sports JOSEPH SEGAL School: Boston Latin Ambition: Doctor College: Boston University Hobbies: Stamps, Sports Honors: French Club Vice President 4; Officer, Drill; Corridor Patrol; Cheer¬ leader. RICHARD F. SELIG Sch ool: Rice Ambition: Teaching College: Teacher’s College Hobbies: Sports, Books Honors: Picture Committee; Track 1, 2. CARL SHAI.IT School: Boston Latin Ambition: Engineer College: Northeastern Univ. Hobbies: Sports, Reading Honors: Lawrence Prizes: M2, M3, Dm; Corridor Patrol; Officer, Drill. Zke English High School BERNARD J. SHEA School: Our Lady of the Presentation Ambition: Journalist College: Univ. of Mass. Hobbies: Rose Care, Sports, Writing Honors: Track 1, 2, 3, 4; Football 2; Fidelity and De¬ portment 3; Prom Commit¬ tee; Student Council 1, 2, 3; Record Staff 2, 3, 4; Yearbook Staff. JOHN M. SHEEHAN School: Blessed Sacrament Ambition: Architect or En¬ gineer College: Detroit, Marquette Hobbies: Sports Honors: Track 2, 3, 4; Foot¬ ball 3, 4; Record 2, 3, 4; Yearbook Staff; Discussion Club 3, 4; Forum Club 4; Trick Drill Team 4: Color Guard 4; Junior Achieve¬ ment 4; Alumni Committee. LEONARD B. SHEFTMAN School: Boston Technical Ambition: Electronic En¬ gineer College: Univ. of Mass. Hobbies: Football, Basketball Honors: Discussion Club 3; Officer, Drill. STEVEN P. SHERMAN School: Boston Latin Ambition: Dentist College: Harvard University Hobbies: Sports, Jazz Honors: Record Staff 3, 4; Associate Editor Yearbook 4; Corridor Patrol 4; Busi¬ ness Manager, English- Latir. Football Program 4; Honr r Roll 2, 3, 4; Discus¬ sion (dub 4; Forum Club 4; French Club 4; Officer, Drill. RICHARD H. SHIRE School: M. E. Curley Ambition: Artist College: Undecided Hobbies: Arts ALLAN J. SNIDMAN School: Solomon Lewenberg Ambition: Pharmacist College: Mass. College of Pharmacy Hobbies: Reading, Records, Sports Honors: French Club MARK H. SIEGEL School: Patrick T. Campbell Amibtion: Navigator Collepe: Mass. Maritime Academy Hobbies: Sports, Stamos Honors: Fidelity and Deport¬ ment Prize; Basketball 2. 3, 4; Drill Team 3, Captain 4; Record Staff; Officer, Drill. ROBERT F. SMITH School: Sherwin Ambition: Accountant College ' : Northeastern Univ. Hobbies: Sports Honors: Captain, Drum and Bugle Corps. RONALD J. SMITH School: Thomas A. Edison Ambition: Accountant College: Univ. of Mass. Hobbies: Photography Honors: Junior Achievement Class Of 1957 DAVID L. SPITZ School: Robert Gould Shaw Ambition: Mechanical En¬ gineer, U.S. Army College: Northeastern Univ. Hobbies: Horses Honors: Athletic Captain ALEXANDER J. STACK, JR. School: Holy Trinity Ambition: Medical Field College: Navy Medical School Hobbies: Skating, Dancing Honors: Music Aopreciation Club 4; Officer, Drill. ROBERT A. STEEN School: J. P. Timilty Ambition: C. P. A. College: Northeastern Univ. Hobbies: Sports Honors: Cross Country 3; Officer, Drill. FRANK S. STEINBERG School: W. H. Taft Ambition: Electrical En¬ gineer College: M I. T. Hobbies: Ice Skating Honors: Manuel of Arms Winner 2; Track 2. WYATTE J. STIER School: William B. Rogers, Jr. Ambition: C. P. A. College: Northeastern Univ. Hobbies: Airplanes Honors: Lawrence Prize: Commercial Law. WILLIAM R. STODDARD School: Mather Ambition: Undecided College: Northeastern Univ. Hobbies: Stamps KEVIN G. STUART School: St. John’s Ambition: U.S. Army Officer College: Bowdoin Hobbies: Sports, Movies Honors: Football 2, 3, 4; Basketball 3, 4; Track 2, 3; Baseball 3. Zhe English High School JAMES P. SULLIVAN School: B. C. High Ambition: Accountant College: Boston College Hobbies: Sports JOHN C. THOMAS School: Boston Latin Ambition: Journalism College: Northeastern Univ. Hobbies: Sports Honors: Honor Roll 2: Glee Club 3, 4; Chess Club 4; Associate Editor, Yearbook 4; Lieutenant 4. HAROLD A. TIMILTY School: J. P. Timilty Ambition: Accounting College: Northeastern Univ. Hobbies: Weight Lifting Honors: Football 2, 3, 4. CHARLES P. TROYSE Ambition: Electrical En¬ gineer Hobbies: Sports WILLIAM P. TRUDELL School: Mary E. Curley Hobbies: Bawling DOMENIC F. VALENTE School: Michelangelo Ambition: Architect College: Wentworth Inst. Hobbies: Dancing, Sports, Drawing CHARLES H. VALENTI School: Michelangelo Ambition: Engineer College: U. C. L. A. FRANCIS M. VAZZA School: Robert ' Gould Shaw Ambition: Architect College: Northeastern Univ. Hobbies: Cars, Wood-work¬ ing, Guns Class Op 957 JOHN C. VERACKA, JR. School: William E. Russell Ambition: Civ il Engineering College M. I. T. or North¬ eastern Univ. Hobbies: Fishing, Boating Honors: Lawrence Prize: F. and D; Under Graduate Scholarship 1, 2; Lawrence Prize 1. CHARLES W. VERGE School: Hugh O’Brien Ambition: Electrical En- . t gineer College: Northeastern Univ. Hobbies: Dancing, Boating ERNEST A. VITAGLIANO, JR. School: B. C. High Ambition: Business Adminis¬ tration College: Dartmouth Hobbies: Track Honors: Track 2, 3, 4. JOHN W. WACLAWSKI School: Boston Latin Ambition: To be a success College: Undecided MERRILL H. WALLACE School: Prince Ambition: To be successful College: Undecided Hobbies: Basketball JOSEPH F. WARDELL, JR. School: Donald McKay Ambition: Chemist College: Northeastern Univ. MARVIN WEINER School: Boston Latin Ambition: Civil Engineer College: Northeastern Univ Hobbies: Sports, Billiards, Stamps NORMAN N. WE INSTOCK School: Boston Technical Ambition: Engineer College: Undecided Hobbies: Photography Zhe English High School FRANCIS P. A. WELCH School: Mary E. Curley Ambition: Army College: Univ. of Mass. Hobbies: Sports Honors: Football HENRY M. WELCH School: Cathedral Ambition: To be successful College: Undecided Hobbies: Sports Honors: Football 3, 4; Hockey 3, 4. WILLIAM E. WESSELS School: Boston Latin Ambition: Writer College: Harvard Hobbies: Reading Honors: National Honor So¬ ciety; Lawrence Prize 3; Cross Country 3, 4; Captain 4; Track 3, 4. JAMES G. WEST School: Woodrow Wilson Ambition: Priest College: Trinity Hobbies: Basketball, Nlusi JOHN H. WHEELER Ambition: Aeronautical En¬ gineering College: Northeastern Univ. Hobbies: Basketball, Billiards DONALD D. WHITEMAN School: Solomon Leweriberg Ambition: Major League Baseball College: Northeastern Univ. Hobbies: Sports ISAAC E. WILLIAMS, JR. School: Sherwin Ambition: Doctor College: Northeastern Univ. Hobbies: Track OLIVER L. WILLIAM 1 School: Sherwin Ambition: Foreign Corres¬ pondent College: Boston Universin Hobbies: Judo, Sports Class of 1957 FREDERICK C. WYNN School: James P. Timilty Ambition: Corporation Law College: Boston University or Northeastern Univ. Hobbies: Photography BARRY J. YAFFE School: Oliver Wendell Holmes Ambition: Electrical En¬ gineer College: Univ. of Mass. Hobbies: Costume Jewelry RICHARD F. YARDE School: Sherwin Ambition: Engineering College: Northeastern Univ. Hobbies: Track and Field Honors: Track 2, 3, 4. ANTHONY J. ZAREMBA School: Patrick F. Gavin Ambition: The Marine Corp WILLIAM J. ZAREMBA School: P. F. Gavin Ambition: Business Executive College: Undecided Honors: Glee Club; Trick Drill Team PAUL J. HADDAD, JR. School: Rice 1 mbition: Chemical En¬ gineer ’lege: Northeastern Univ. LGIRDAS C. APOCIUS 3. C. High Aeronautical En- )Ston University oorts ketball; Military lb B. RAISMAN row Wilson .iriess n University ts NORMAN D. HARRIS School: Lewis Ambition: Aeronautical En¬ gineer College: Northeastern Univ. Hobbies: Sports Honors: Track THOMAS R. MASTERS School: B. C. High Ambition: Military Life College: Boston College Hobbies: Sports, Photogra¬ phy, Stamp Collecting ROBERT E. REID School: Dwight Ambition: Business College: Boston University Hobbies: Sports, Stamps ELLIOT M. SCHULTZ hool: Wm. Blackstone ' Stion: Salesman Bentley’s r orts niarf iijfif 1 1 lil r - S 1 Es Valedictory Vincent Ceglie Today we have come to say goodbye to our Alma Mater. All of us are joined in this common purpose. Only a few short years ago we were all united for the first time. It was at that time that we were obliged to carry on the great tradition of The English High School. At that instant we joined the ranks of men who have raised the name of English High School to a place of prominence among schools in this country. It is time for us to part. We will now go our separ ate ways. Regardless of the fields we choose, the demands upon us will be tremendous. We will all have to assume far more responsibility than at any time during our high school career. Colleges, faced with an upsurge in enrollment will tend to demand only proficient work from their students. In this period of distrust and unrest in world af¬ fairs the armed services will call upon men of highly specialized training to serve as leaders, men who will know how to react in times of emergency and danger. The constant pressure will be felt also in the business world. Employers will be asking more and more from their workers as a result of increasing competition and a continuing demand for better products. We may be sure that there is no easy way out. We must all take our place and must all do our part, some, perhaps, more than others. As we step out into this world of ferment, we carry with us memories of happy days and pleas¬ ant experiences. We can recall fondly the memo¬ ries of Mr. Downey and what is referred to as the “old school.” Can we forget the expectation of the sophomore year when we were confronted with both the new headmaster and our new building? We were again surprised last summer when we learned of another change in headmasters. A smile will come to our lips as we think of the Prize Drills and the Schoolboy Parades. The wild cheers of football games will forever lineer in our memories. Can we ever replace the strong pride we felt as we thrilled to the sound of the band time and time again? Notably, these and other personal memories will remain with us as lasting tokens of the “best years of our lives.” However, we will not leave The English High School with only memories. We will leave with the realization that we have been well trained to face with courage and determination the problems which will confront us. Evidence of these traits have been exhibited often in the past by the men of this graduating class. For four years our thoughts have been skillfully guided and our hopes and dreams carefully nur¬ tured by unselfish men, our masters. We are in¬ debted to these men for their perseverance and devotion. Whatever success we may enjoy after leaving here will be, to a large degree, because of them. By their examples they have instilled in us a strong love for our country and a deep apprecia¬ tion for the principles of democracy and human rights which this nation embraces. We have learned how men of foresight have moulded this country with great care until now the influence of our nation is conspicuous in every part of the globe. Changes have been a result of this powerful influ¬ ence. Adoption of our own democratic ideals has caused changes in the economic, political, commer¬ cial and even religious life of millions of people. The free world looks to America for leadership and it is inevitable that some of us here today will become those leaders. We shall regard that leader¬ ship as a duty. It is this frame of mind which is with us as we move out into the world. Although we are aware that “the sword of Damacles” hovers above our heads, so to speak, we are still a land of peace where success can be attained if one has the desire and the will to achieve it. As we are about to leave, our emotions are con¬ flicting. We will depart with happiness tempered with sadness, with pride joined with humility and with confidence assuaged by hesitancy. These are our feelings as we join and say good-bye. Scholarships and Awards It is a heartening thing for an able boy without personal means to know that there are many di¬ rections from which help to further education may come. Many English High boys have been greatly helped in the past and all indications are that help will be greater in the future. English High boys are to be found pursuing prominent careers in many of our greatest universi¬ ties. Over the years the Massachusetts Institute of Technology has received, among others, winners of the Flint, Sherwin or Hayden scholarships. The Cunston at Bowdoin, the Clarence Barron and Al¬ bert H. VViggin at the school of the recipient’s choice are among the better known of the many opportunities afforded the able, ambitious youth. Over and above the scholarships granted by English High itself, there is a legion of schools that gener¬ ously and wisely call to the promising mind know¬ ing that herein lie the safety and progress of our future. Youth should be grateful and count its blessings. Aside from the scholarships there are many awards that are given. Many of these, such as the Cumston Prize which is awarded to the outstand¬ ing member of the graduating class, are presented on the night of graduation. The awards and prizes given are too many to enumerate but all indicate the desire on the part of the school and its alumni to recognize merit used to help and nurture promis¬ ing youth that they may become men of honor and achievement. To Mr. Frazier, the guiding light of the senior class, we express our heartfelt thanks. “Doc” is always willing to offer counsel to those boys in need of advice. In his capacity as Senior Class Advisor and Scholarship Advisor, Mr. Frazier has rendered invaluable service. His familiarity with the requirements of various universities and his wide experience in adjusting the needs of each student enable him to offer valuable assistance in formulating the course of study as required by each boy. Scholastic Achievement Honor Roll Applebaum, Lawrence Bond, Harold H. Brown, Manuel W. Fitzgerald, Timothy M. Blasi, Vincent F. Celona, Joseph C. Cohen, Jerrold W. Davis, Michael A. De Marco, Nicholas P. Daly, Michael J. Ehrlich, Alan G. English, Edward G. Feltquate, Harvey Baker, Frederic Barnes, Joseph T. Barroll, Martin A. Berman, Frederick K. Brodsky. Allan M. Chase. Stanley H. Chizquskas, John J. dayman, Warren J. Cosentino. Anthony J. Daley, Richard A. Daley, Robert W. Dana, Barry De Lappe. James J. SENIORS Frank, Stanley Hoffman, Carl R. Lombardo, James A. JUNIORS Goldberg, Joel M. Kaufman, Richard D. Korites, Bernard J. Lee, Shoon Wee McCarthy, Alan R. Melody, James E. O’Neil, Richard J. Prout, Richard L. SOPHOMORES De Palma, Anthony V. Douchis, Robert J. Finkelstein, Joel Fishman, Richard A. Gilmer, Charles H. Gilmor, Charles H. Hynes, George K. Karchmer, Allen M. Kliman, Jeffrey G. Lee, Shoon Him Lessa, Charles P. Levins, Thomas J. Maltz. Alan P. Morrissey, Edward P. Shalit, Carl Veracka, John C. Boutchia, Alfred J. Salemone, Robert L. Sarro, Joseph J. Schneider, Victor B. Slyva, John R. Sullivan, Francis J. Syms, Richard A. Townson, Geo. W. Jr. Turner, Daniel L. Weiner, William J. Moore, William R. O’Keefe, Jame s R. J. O’Neil, James M. Pochini, David M. Redgate, Bernard R. Priluck, David Roberts, Clayton H. Schwartz, Raymond S Semchuk, James M. Tosiello, Rosario J. Veneto, Angelo J. Vilkas, Frank L. Wiseberg, Harvey A. National Mo nor Society The English High School of Boston Chapter of the National Honor Society was sanctioned by the following charter: “Whereas, character, scholarship, leadership, and service are cardinal qualities of encouragement in all schools, therefore, the National Honor Society of Secondary Schools of the National Association of Secondary-School Principals gives, grants, and delegates through the authority, the privilege and power to establish, conduct, and administer the English High School of Boston Chapter as a local chapter of the National Honor Society of Secondary Schools . . Election to the National Honor Society is one of the highest honors that can be granted to a high school student. The primary consideration for candidacy is scholar¬ ship. Juniors and Seniors who have received honor grades for the two consecutive marking periods prior to the date of election are considered for membership. Further considerations are service to the school and community, character, conspicuous achievement, and extra-curricular activities. Members must maintain these high standards throughout the remainder of their secondary-school course. The National Honor Society is but one of the many groups that typify the high standards and traditions of the English High School. SENIOR ROOM COUNCILORS Front row (1. to r.) Francis Paris, Mr. Robert Russell, Faculty Advisor, Jesse Johnson. Rear row (1. to r.) Gerald Blonder, Russel Hadaya, Vincent Ceglie, Ernest Vitagliano, William Keenan, Stanley Frank, Michael Sammarco, James Lombardo. Student Council Founded in 1917 The English High School Student Council is one of the oldest organizations of its type in the country. The Council consists of one elected repre¬ sentative from each home room who in turn elect the four officers of the Council. Among the duties of these officers is the attending of the annual meeting of the “Association Body of High School Student Councils of Massachusetts.” The purpose of the English High School Student Council is to co-operate in developing and maintaining the proper school spirit and in bringing the student body into closer contact with the faculty and with the council itself. Regular meetings between the officers of the council and the faculty insure us that students’ problems are properly aired. This year the council has been instrumental in installing new flags in each room, bringing about the establishment of a single Activities Fund, suggesting cafeteria table monitors and the establishment of numerous clubs and activities. Mr. Russell generously assisted as faculty adviser. OFFICERS President — Jesse Johnson Vice-President — Burt Caswell ’58 Secretary — Francis Paris Treasurer — Stanley Frank RECORD STAFF First row (1. to r.) P. Wolfson, B. Shea, J. Donovan, Editor, R. Graham, J. Pierce. Second row (1. to r.) V. Marchand, B. Bobrowski, Mr. Heins, H. Bond, F. Sahl. Third row (1. to r.) I. Rubin, S. Sherman, J. Sheehan, H. Persons, R. Ernst, B. Graham. Uecord Although limited to only three editions, the Record publications make up in quality whatever is lacking in quantity. Faculty advisor to the Record is Mr. Heins whose patience and suggestions greatly aid the budding literary hopefuls. However, the burden of gathering information and of actually writing the material for the Record falls upon the shoulders of the Editional Board and the Staff itself. Although, at times, the rush to meet a deadline and a continuous demand for new material place a great deal of pressure on the staff, fortunately their enthusiasm and determination do not diminish. The interesting and informative editions of the Record serve as evidence of their combined efforts. The talents of the underclassmen on the staff show great promise for the future. These boys will continue to meet the high standards of this year’s Record. EDITOR John V. Donovan ASSOCIATE EDITORS Bernard J. Shea Russell T. Graham Zke Discussion Club The Discussion Club was originated in 1930 when the school was situated on Montgomery Street. Members are given opportunity to discourse upon subjects that are of interest to everyone in this rapidly changing world. By developing various points of view on a topic, members learn the importance of an organized group dis¬ cussion and benefit by the revelations brought out in each disquisition. The Club discusses world affairs, politics, taxes, and stresses the growth of our own nation. For the last twelve years Mr. Quinn was the faculty advisor to the group until his death in 1956. Mr. Devore, now in charge of the organization, will carry on in the best tradition of the Club. OFFICERS President — Frank Sahl Vice-President — Victor Schneider “58” Secretary-Treasurer — Robert Davis Zhe french Club The Cercle Francais has experienced one of the most successful years in its long history. Under the expert supervision of the late Mr. Robert Evans, members were familiarized with great French literature and music. Mr. Evans’ vast knowledge of France was imparted through his discourses of the French civilization, culture, and customs. Of particular interest was the vicarious description of Paris, center of French government and history. Committees were selected to visit the French con¬ sulate in Boston and other French establishments throughout the city. A large amount of French literature and pictures were accumulated for the club library. All these things aided in carrying out the objectives of the club which were to increase the interest of French life and manners and to encourage the fre¬ quent use of oral French. As a reward for their efforts, members treated themselves to dinners at French restaurants where they had the opportunity to put to use their assimil ated knowledge. Much credit must go to the hard working officers of the club without whom success could not have been achieved. OFFICERS Le President — John V. Donovan Le Vice-President — Joseph Segal Le Secretaire — Vincent S. Ceglie Le Tresorier — Robert C. English Le Bibliothecaire — Joseph Bridges Seated: V. Sthneider, F. Falvey, Mr. Sallen, F. Sahl, L. Roderick, S. Hershman, C. Gilmore. Standing: J. Grindal, G. Small, J. Sheehan, E. Gallagher, A. Snidman, S. Chase. Zhe Jorum Club The purpose of the Forum is to discuss topics of current interest to the students in a meaningful and articulate manner. After choosing a controversial topic, each member, through extensive research, arrives at an intelligent and analytical viewpoint. Mr. Sallen. the faculty advisor of the Forum, then assists the members in readying their final drafts and guides them in the forceful presentation of their arguments to the student body. The first Forum, held on December 14, 1956, discussed, “Should the National Election Campaign be Subsidized by the National Government”. The moderator was Robert Davis, the four speakers were Frank Sahl and Victor Schneider “58” repre¬ senting the negative viewpoint and Gerald Small “59” and Frank Falvey “59” the positive. This topic was also discussed on Jan. 7, 1957 for the Parent Teachers Association. The Forum provides an excellent opportunity to boys interested in gaining ex¬ perience in effective public speaking, and promises to become one of the most worth while extra-curricular activities at English High School. CHESS CLUB Front row (1. to r.) James Carleton, Bernard Korites, William Kea, David Lee. Rear row (1. to r.) Peter Conley, Robert Davis, Valdis Kirsis. Chess Club This year, due to a keen interest in the Royal Game, the Chess Club was re¬ established, under the able direction of Mr. Capano. A war, victory or defeat, life or death, that is the Game of Kings. One which will teach and train the mind in sound thinking. The club teaches one how to play the game and the strategy behind it. It is our hope that this year will mark the re-establishment of a Chess Club which will never again be defunct. The Chess Team has extended challenges to local institutions and we feel sure that the team will take its place among English High’s teams of champions. Music Appreciation Club The return of the Music Appreciation Club after an absence of a year was welcomed as a splendid addition to the expanding curriculum of the school. This club offers boys an opportunity to obtain a sensitive understanding of all types of music. Among the variegated musical selections heard this year were Peter and the Wolf by Prokofiev, Ravel’s Bolero, The Gayne Suite, and the Symphonies of Brahms, Beethoven, Mozart, Hayden and Bach. On the lighter side was heard music of Victor Herbert, Strauss Waltzes, and church music as well as other semi-classical and show tunes. Mr. Famiglietti is to be congratulated for his fine work in behalf of the organiza¬ tion. If this past year is an indication of what is to come, the Music Appreciation Club promises to be one of the most successful and popular clubs in the school. Zhe Glee Club The English High School Glee Club has again this year taken an active part in providing entertainment at the various school activities. The Club’s program began with a series of impromptu presentations at B-schedule assemblies. With a few more rehearsals, the Glee Club was allowed to sing at the Alumni Rally and again at the school rally in preparation for the English-Latin game. By the time the Christmas assemblies rolled around, some of the rough spots had been polished ofT, and the Club’s contribution consisted of a medley of Christmas carols which was highlighted by solos from Fred Kelley, Fred Jackson, and Lois Anzaldi. The Club is under the very able direction of Mr. Famiglietti. The piano accompaniment is provided by Larry Marsh. The members are working hard at Wednesday rehearsals trying to perfect “Oklahoma” to be sung at graduation. OFFICERS President —- Jesse Johnson Vice-President — Michael Jacobs Secretary — Arthur Elwood M ilitary Science Club tf The recently established Military Science Club was conceived to provide an extensive perspective of the various branches of the Armed Forces and a knowledge of the weapons and equipment used by each branch. By investigating and discussing various phases of the military, members acquire a keen perception of the numerous fields which the military offers. This unique club has incorporated a set of by-law ' s which are adhered to devout¬ ly. As much a part of organization as the by-laws is the special strategic staff. ' Phis particular staff investigates various areas of military strategy and plays a prominent role in presenting major plans and decisions to the attention of the entire group. Captain Fisher supplies the military know-how which he ably transmits to the members. His leadership has made the club a great success. The future of the Military Science Club seems bright and we extend our best wishes for its continued success. OFFICERS President — Vilvaldis Kimenis Vice-President — Anthony J. Iasbarrone Adjutant — Sidney S. Haletky Comptroller — Arthur J. Balian “58” Director — Charles A. Fazio “58” Public Relations — Jesse R. Johnson Central Information Officer — Joseph E. Quinn Front row (1. to r.) Victor Schneider, Stuart Goldman, Sullivan, Richard W. Solomon, Aidan McCaffrey. Rear row (1. to r.) Robert Ramsdell, Barry Yaffe, Visualdis Kimenis, James Fay, John Dzierzeski, Joseph Kelley. Radio Club The Radio Club was founded early in January under the leadership of Mr. Gustus, David LaBrecque, and Richard Solomon. The aims of the club are to aid interested boys in qualifying for their Amateur Radio License and to establish at the school a receiving and transmitting radio station. The club met an enthusiastic response from the student body when officially an¬ nounced in March. At the present time there are two licensed “hams” in the club W1KSZ and W1IE. To the boy interested in Hi-Fi, radio-controllership or short wave listening, this club offers an excellent opportunity for education and practical knowledge in these subjects. Camera Club OFFICERS President — R. Lyons Vice-President — E. Noonan Secretary-Treasurer — D. Spitz CAMERA CLUB Seated (1. to r.) D. Spitz, R. Lyons, E. Noonan. Standing (1. to r.) F. Beer, G. Small, N. DeMarco, A. Smith, N. DelPeschio, B. Bobrowski, Mr. O’Neil. Student government Day Michael Sam marco On December 7, 1956, elections were held throughout Massachusetts for Student Government Day representatives. I was fortunate enough to have been chosen as English High School’s repre¬ sentative. Representatives from Suffolk County visited the State House on February 12, 1957. We toured the State House and were invited to sit in on a session of the legislature to observe the procedure for the passage of bills. March 8, 1957 was Student Government Day in Massachusetts. On this day I was a member of the House of Representatives. Governor Foster Furcolo greeted the assembly and explained the bills which would come before us. Soon after, we defeated the 2 r r sales tax, defeated a bill which would penalize qualified voters for not voting in a State election, oassed a bill to give Massachusetts teachers a $3800 minimum salary and voted to in¬ crease the minimum driving age from 16 to 18. My experience on Student Government Day has given me a deeper understanding and appre¬ ciation of the functions and practices of our State government. Zhe Zke Home and School Association The English High School Home and School Association held its meeting on March 11. A pro¬ gram of varied selections by the English High School Band was offered. Mr. Malone addressed the Association and stressed its high purposes and the valued contributions that it had made. The President, Mrs. Philip Sahl, spoke and outlined the aims of the organization for the coming season. Of particular interest was the fact that this was the Fiftieth year of the organization. A general meeting of the entire organization was held at The Public Latin School on March 27 to commemorate this event. OFFICERS President — Mrs. Philip Sahl Vice-President — Mrs. Carmen Nickerson Secretary — Mr. Edward F. Bell Treasurer — Mr. James Higgins Committeeman — Mr J. Clifford Ronan Frank A. Repetto Committeewoman — Mrs. David B. Webster Mr. Frank L. Turner Mr. Bernard Falk Miss Irene Kelly Cibrary Corps Seated: D. Lee, A. Konstenko, President; E. Noonan, F. Paris. Standing: V. Marchand, C. Shalit, N. Lambiase, T. Murray, E. Galligan, W. Stoddard. Office Mdes Front row (1. to r.) J. Sullivan, W. Conway, J. Roman, J. Donovan. Rear row (1. to r.) S. Sherman, J. Carleton, W. Keenan, L. Nyberg. Alumni THE ENGLISH HIGki SCHOOL ALUMNI ASSOCIATION The English High School Alumni Association, the first of its kind, was founded in 1853, for the primary purpose of promoting the prosperity and the usefulness of the English High School of Boston. This purpose is affected through the following methods. Primarily, the Association is ready to increase and better the facilities of the school, when it becomes necessary. Secondly, the Association makes available schol¬ arships and financial aid to both the students and graduates of the School, as circumstances may require. Thirdly, the Association constantly endeavors to maintain a continual relationship between the student body, the faculty and all the past classes. The Association welcomes all teachers of the School, past and present, and all senior classmen. Meetings are held at principal times throughout the year. Of marked success this past year was the Association’s Thanksgiving Day football rally, which was held at the School. The officers of the English High School Alumni Association are: President: Mr. Myer Moshow ’17; Vice-President: Mr. Timothy J. Reagen Jr. ’25; Secretary: Mr. Joseph Lapidus ’23; Treasurer: Mr. Rowe A. Gladwin ’98. Board of Directors —Mr. William J. Stewart ’37; Mr. Everett C. Yates ’ll; Mr. Louis Musco ’29; Mr. James P. Egan ’15. Trustees —Mr. Charles J. Fox ’06; Mr. Alton H. Grauman ’20; Mr. Rowe A. Gladwin ’20. In the past the Association has helped maintain the traditional English High School spirit through its unceasing work in behalf of the school. And we hope, as we join the Association, that we will be able to perpetuate that spirit, just as predecessors have done before us. J y FOOTBALL The English High football team faced the 1957 season with confidence and hope. Despite the loss of its spark-plug, Jerry D’Avolio, and a high scoring back in Jack Lyons, the team figured to be comparable to last year’s championship team. It was estimated that the line would be sturdy, and this proved to be accurate. Our attack was spotty but nevertheless per¬ sisted in the traditional spirit of the Blue and Blue. On Sunday, September 30, the previously postponed game between English and Trade opened the City League football season at White Stadium, with English winning 19-6. Co-Captains Dennis Clifford, Paul Bowman WINNERS OF THE VARSITY “E” Lawrence Aiello Charles Babb Paul Bowman, Co-Captain Dennis Clifford, Co-Captain Thomas Connolly Robert Donovan James Fitzgerald James Freni Leo Gallagher Thomas Grenham John Jackson Jesse Johnson Kevin Keating Robert LeBlanc Richard Messina William Millerick Bernard McGaffigan Randolph Mullins Daniel Ryan M ichael Sammarco Kevin Stuart John Sullivan Harold Tirnilty Henry Welch Jack Peterson. Manager First Row (1. to r.): Mr. Fred Gillis (Coach), Henry Welch, Kevin Keating, Mike Sammarco, Dennis Clifford and Paul Bowman, (Co-Captains), Frank Welch, Bob Donovan, Larry Aiello, Tony Williams, Bill Stewart (Head Coach). Second Row (1. to r.): Joseph L. Malone (Headmaster), Don Kennedy, Bill Kiley, Jesse Johnson, Walter Burns, Kevin Stuart, Tom Connolly, John Jackson, Bob LeBlanc, Dan Ryan, Jack Peterson (Manager). Third Row (1. to r.): Jim Fitzgerald, Bill Millerick, John Sullivan, Tom Starvis, Bernie McGaffigan, Bob Collins, Leo Gallagher, Charlie Babb, Lou Musco. A 29-yard jaunt by Clifford and a 2-yard buck by Stuart gave English the lead early in the game. A productive second half saw Clifford score on a short run and Williams sprint 44 yards to top off the scoring. Stuart ran the extra point after the first T.D. Trade scored in the second quarter on a 71-yard drive and a passing attack for their lone tally. On October 6, English journeyed to Groton, Conn, for its traditional contest which was established 56 years ago. This fine game played annually on the green fields of Groton was unfortunately postponed last season but this year the rivalry was resumed. Unlike the squad’s games at White Stadium the Groton contest provided an atmosphere of pleasant surroundings blended with an historical setting. More so than any other, this game brought to mind the great traditions and heritages of these two outstanding institutions. The game was well played and Groton, led by its star ba k Hugh “The Great’’ Scott, tipped English 14-13. S ott wasted little time proving his advance notices and returned the opening kickoff with a 90-yard touchdown run. Later in the game after gaining 18 yards and 10 yards consecutively, Scott was slightly hurt and left the game. Taking advantage of this sudden twist of fortune therefore, English went on a scoring spree. In the second period, Tony Williams passed to Musco for a touchdown and soon after another Williams pass was brought over pay dirt by Co-Captain Paul Bowman. This unexpected reprieve, however, was short lived. In the third period Groton moved from its own 23 yard line. A 44-yard sweep by Henry Coolidge put the game in jeopardy. At this point Scott, the thorn in English’s hide, returned and decided the outcome of the game with a touchdown drive from the 11. The successful extra point kick sealed the Groton victory. The second City-League game of the season was played with Tech. The Tech¬ nicians handed English their first defeat as defending City Champions. A 38-yard drive, capped when Lou Musco skirted right end for the touchdown, proved to be the only score for the Blue and Blue. English’s line failed to hold the pressing attack of Tech’s offense. The final score was 20-6. The next game with Dorchester was an excellently played game. English’s score was the result of a series of ground plays and an aerial. Runs by Denny Clifford, Danny Ryan, and Johnny Sullivan, and a pass from Co-Captain Clifford to Bowman gave English their only score. The extra point was missed. The final score was 6-7, which typified the type of game English played all season. Many games were not decided until the final few minutes and this was one of them. Roxbury Memorial nosed English out again by one point. The Blue’s first score was the result of an 8-yard da«h by Fred Jack c on. Mike Sammarco recovered a fumble to give English a 12-0 lead. Failure to kick the extra point after the two .touchdowns proved fatal once more as a comeback Memorial team upheaved English 13-12. The postponed game against East Boston was played on a pleasant Sunday after¬ noon. The weather was perhaps the only pleasant part of the game as English suc¬ cumbed to a persistent East Boston offensive attack by a score of 18-26. A 3-yard buck by Randy Mullins was good for the first T.D. In the second quarter Mullins sprinted 64 yards for a T.D. and topped off his fine performance for the day by receiving a pass from Charlie Babb on the 5 yard line to give English its only other scores. English suffered its fifth loss of the season as B. C. High managed to upset them. Once more English’s failure to present a strong offensive attack spelled out defeat. The line, however, continued to hold up well. A brilliant 60-yard drive in 12 plays was climaxed with a 1-yard buck by Stuart to give English the only touchdown. The extra point was missed. Henry Welch gave English an extra 2 points when he made a tackle in the end zone for a safety. The 70th annual clash of the oldest football rivalry in the nation was played before 15,000 hardy football fans at Boston University Field on Thanksgiving Day. The starting eleven were: Bob Donovan, a converted end, was a surprise starter-at Quarterback; Mullins and Sullivan at the half-back positions; Stuart at fullback; and the line included Bowman, l.e.; Johnson, l.t.; Aiello, l.g.; Sammarco, c.; Keating, r.g.; LeBlanc, r.t.; and Welch, r.e. The festivities began when Latin recovered an English fumble and a 15-yard pass, Corvi to Crosson, gave Latin the early lead. The nip and tuck battle continued until the second period when, as a result of a Latin fumble, Randy Mullins scored on a 1-yard buck. At the half the game was deadlocked: 6-6. Donovan, playing an outstanding game at quarterback, threw a 30-yard pass to Mullins giving the Blue and Blue a 12-6 lead in the third period. Later in the same period the Corvi-Crosson combination clicked again to tie the score. Again in the fourth period the same villains combined to give Latin the final touchdown and the eventual victory. The final score was 12-19. Although the season was not a successful one, it must be pointed out that the squad was plagued with injuries to key players throughout the season. Despite these crushing obstacles, the team fought doggedly and managed to provide excitement in every game. Mr. Stewart, his staff, and the members of the football team are to be congratulated for their endeavors. Integrated into this year’s team were many promising prospects for the future which will insure English High of many more outstanding football teams. r -MM W ’LjtmJji 1956 FOOTBALL SCHEDULE Sept. 30 English—19 Oct. 12 English—6 Oct. 19 English—6 Oct. 25 English—12 Nov. 4 English—-18 Nov. 12 English—8 Nov. 22 English—12 Trade—6 Technical—20 Dorchester—7 Roxbury Memorial—13 East Boston—26 B. C. High—12 Latin—19 E. H. S. COACHING STAFF (Left to Right): Joseph King, William J. Stewart, Jr., Fred J. Gillis, Jr. fl CROSS COUNTRY CITY AND REGIMENTAL CHAMPIONS The advent of fall this year saw the English High Cross Country Team doggedly slugging over the hills and dales of Franklin Park. The prospects this year were none too bright since all but one of last year’s successful team had been graduated. Few of the boys had had previous experience. However a persistent spirit and a deal of hard work produced a team that won both the City and the Regimental Championships. Led by Captain Bill Wessels and coached by Mr. J. Clifford Ronan the hill and dalers performed creditably at all times. In their first two contests English High, although finishing second to New Bedford each time, ran remarkably well. Paul Ellison upheld the standard of the school in gallant fashion finishing third and second respectively. On October 18, English High won the City Cross Country Championship with Ellison and Larry Augustern the top performers. The following week the Regimentals were held and English High, with the City crown already theirs, ran strongly and captured this important event. Ellison again proved English’s top man ably assisted by Larry Augustern, fourth; Tony Brandenburg, seventh, Bill Wessels, eighth; and Steve Fallon, fourteenth. Then came the State Meet ' on November third. The English High team, although much faster than in previous years, lost to stronger teams from other parts of the state. A new Class A record for the event was established. Paul fought the hills nad the pace to finish a creditable sixth place, the same as the team position. In each the English harriers posted their best times for the year. This consistent improvement was gratifying and the outlook for next year consequently is bright indeed. WINNERS OF THE VARSITY “E” Larrv Augustern Bill Bates Tony Brandenburg ,]oe Curnane Paul Dee (Manager) Paul Ellison Steve Fallon Lou Foglia Myron Goldman Bob Goodwater Bob Cramer Reggie Harris Ron Lawrence Bill O’Connell Frank Ronan Paul Scarlata Dermot Tiernan Bill Wessels (Captain) EM INDOOR TRACK The almost complete exodus of members of the 1956 Championship Track Team necessitated what appeared to be a large rebuilding movement on the part of the 1957 team. The team was composed largely of juniors and sophomores. Although dis¬ playing indomitable spirit, the squad, on the whole, lacked sufficient experience to contend with older and better balanced opposition. The team’s first test came on Jan. 9, with Technical and Dorchester supplying the opposition. A very formidable Tech squad robed up 150 points to English’s 136. This fourteen point margin could easily have oeen erased if the English team’s excellent running had been equalled by a good showing in field events. A surprise in this meet was the emergence of Joe Manna as a winner in the Class C shotput event. This victory indicated that unexpected help would be forthcom ing in the shot-putting department. Captain Bob Sbordone who had heretofore “limited” himself to such activities as shot-putting and the dash tried his hand at hurdling and won the event. On January 14 English shellacked rival Latin 137 to 119. Trade finished third with 50 points. John Lampkin scored a double w r in in Class B taking the 440 and the high jump. Another double winner was Diermot Tiernan who walked ofT with a victory in both the 600 and the high jump. Sophomore Joe Good- water proved himself the best 220 man in the city, winning that event in very fast time. Captain Bob Sbordone Boston’s three top city league teams, Eng¬ lish, Technical and Latin clashed on January 25. Powerful Tech topped the field with 133 points. English with 108 and Latin with 73 fell behind. On February 6 Technical, in the throes of an imposing lead in field events, rolled to an easy victory over our struggling runners. Eng¬ lish could never quite recover from a con¬ sistent weakness in field events and took their hardest loss of the season in this meet. The Relay Carnival was held on February 11. English scored points in the Medley and in the eight-lap race. Two relay teams also qualified for the Regimentals. The last meet before the Regimentals was held on February 13. Field events were not held in this meet and Tech without their benefit just squeezed by, beating English by only two points 73 to 71. Latin and Trade, furnishing only sporadic competition, trailed behind. Because John Lampkin finished a very close second in the dash he was chosen by State Athletic Director Joseph McKenney to repre¬ sent Massachusetts in the National meet in New York. Bob Sbordone was also selected to compete. Lampkin ran well but failed to place in the face of stiff competition. Sbordone finished seventh in the shot put against strong contenders. The long-awaited Regimental Competi¬ tion was held on March 2. The Reggies were only a repetition of the previous meets. Tech¬ nical maintained its lead gained in field events and emerged the winner. Finishing second the bearers of the Blue and Blue ran spirited races fighting to the bitter end. One highlight was our relay team recording the fastest time of any team in the meet. The four-man squad consisted of Murry Garvin, Tom Parker, Joe Goodwater, and John Lampkin. Although the season was not overwhelm¬ ingly successful the talents of the undergradu¬ ate members of the team brighten the future considerably. It must be pointed out that scarcity of senior trackmen placed a great deal of pressure on the younger members. We congratulate Captain Bob Sbordone for his notable successes and extend our best wishes to Coach Ronan. We look forward to hearing a great deal from the English Fligh Track Teams of the future. WINNERS OF THE VARSITY “E’ Robert Sbordoni ’57, Captain Richard G. Areglado ’58 Lawrence J. Augenstern ’58 Anthony J. Brandenburg ’58 Donald C. Dilday ’58 Paul J. Ellison ’58 Stephen J. Fallon ’59 Joseph A. Goodwater ’59 John J. Hayes ’57 John B. Lampkin ’59 Ronald J. Lawrence ’58 Edward Lupo ’59 Peter Scola Neil T. Moriorty ’59 Thomas L. Porher ’58 Peter J. Powilatis ’57 Robert W ' . Ryan ’59 Dermot J. Tiernan ’58 Richard F. Yorde ’57 James S. Dilday ’60 George A. Brown ’60 Robert E. Gramer ’59 Martin S. Lipman ’59 John R. Tillmon ’59 Bernard Shea ’57 ’58 TRACK SCHEDULE 1957 Jan. 9-—English 136. Dorchester 25. Tech 150. Jan. 14—English 137. Latin 119. Trade 50. Jan. 25—English 108. Latin 73. Technical 133. Feb. 6 English 116. Tech 148. Rox. Memorial 47. Feb. 11—Relay Carnival. Feb. 13—English 71. Tech 73. Trade 30. Latin 44. Mar. 2—Regimental Championship. Second place 78 points. Front Row (1. to r.): ,]■ Bishop, H. Welch, R. Foley, R. Donovan (co-capt.), R. LeBlanc (ro-capt.), L. Quercia, R. Cnneo, D. Holland. Second Row (1. to r.): W. Stewart (coach), P. Hayes, M. Marini, R. Cassidy, L. Horgan, R. Marty, R. Carbone, W. Dee, A. Tyldesley, W. Brooks (manager). Third Row (1. to r.): P. Boginski, P. McKenna, G. Rothwell, J. Peona, A. Wilson, P. Tobin, J. Lehmann. HOCKEY The loss of its foremost stars such as D’Avolio, Cronin, Gill, Dick, and Conpglly through graduation and other key players for various other reasons served to dim the outlook for the 1957 English High Hockey team. Such experienced players as Bob LeBlanc, Bob Donovan, Lou Quercia, and Henry Welch were expected to carry the greater part of the load for this young team. English opened the season on the wrong foot taking a 3-0 loss at the hands of Boston l ech. A fast Tech team took advantage of fifteen English penalties and in the third period, with only three Blue men on the ice, scored two of their three goals. English rebounded from their first stunning defeat to score a decisive 5-0 shutout over Dorchester. English showed a glimpse of what was to come as a strong offense and tight defense clicked together. In the first period Co-captain Bob LeBlanc put English in the scoring column for the first time in the season. LeBlanc notched his second goal of the game minutes before Henry Welch, senior defenseman, sent one into the nets. Early in the third period Co-captain Bob Donovan shot one high into the air which bounded over the Dorchester goalie’s pads, lot an unusual goal. The fifth goal was scored by Dick Harty, a newcomer to the team. English defeated Trade 4-1 in their next game. Bob Donovan pulled the first hat trick of the season with three goals. LeBlanc re¬ ceived credit for two assists and then got into the act himself adding a goal in the third period. Ron Cuneo and Ron Foley also assisted. Co-Captains Robert Donovan and Robert LeBlanc English really flexed their muscles in the next game blasting Roxhury Memorial 9-2, their high water mark for the year. Bob Donovan went on a scoring spree with five straight goals, the highest single total achieved by an English puckster this season. Mario Marini dented the nets for the first time with 2 goals. Ron Cuneo also scored two. English ran into Latin for the first time and bested the Purple and White 6-3 in a rough, hard fought game. Frank Crosson began the scoring for Latin with a quick goal but within minutes Bob Donovan tied it up. Not to be outdone Crosson retaliated with another goal but LeBlanc was heard from with a game tying score. This see saw battle continued until the third period when English displayed their power. With the score 3-3 Bob Donovan scored his second goal of the game and Bob LeBlanc followed with two more insurance goals, securing the English victory. Subsequently, English moved into a first place tie with Tech in the City League standings. English was tipped by an improved Dorchester team 1-0. This game was marked by exceptional defensive play by both teams. Dorchester’s Purcell intercepted an English pass in front of the English net and shot it past goalie John Bishop for the lone tally of the game. Goalie John Bishop, aided by fine defensive work by Lou Quercia and Ron Foley, notched his second shutout of the season to beat Trade 6-0. Donovan again scored three goals and other tallies were recorded by Quercia, Welch and Bill Dee, a sophomore. English next defeai ' Memorial 5-1. The game was closer than the score would indicate. As late as the third period English led by only one goal but suddenly exploded in the same period when Bob LeBlanc found the range with three goals. Ron Cuneo collected two. English met arch-rival Latin in the final meeting of these tw r o teams. Two fast goals by Donovan and LeBlanc gave English an early lead in the hard fought game. In the first period Latin’s Irw ' in took a shot from center ire which slipped through the surprised English goaltender. Latin added another goal in the second period to tie the score. The game ended in a 2-2 deadlock. Finishing in a tie for second place with a season’s record of 6-3-1, English qualified for the State Tournament at the Boston Arena. They were defeated 5-4 bv a powerful Brookline team Bob LeBlanc distinguished himself by getting all four of his team’s goals. LeBlanc aho finished second to Dorchester’s Purcell in City League point totals. Donovan was third. The hockey team surprised early season prophets with a very respectable show¬ ing. A tight, solid defense and a driving offense were the characteristics of the 1957 team. Four members were selected for the C.itv League All Stars: they were Bob LeBlanc. Bob Donovan. Lou Quercia and John Bishop. • Congratulations are in order for Coach Stewart and the team. We hope to see the team regain the City Championship and retain it for many years to come. WINNERS OF THE VARSITY “E” Robert Donovan. Co-Captain Robert LeBlanc. Co-Captain David Holland Louis Quercia Henry Welch Tohn Bishop Ronald Foley Mario Marini • George Rothwell Albert Tvldesley Arthur Wilson Robert Carbone R ' chard Cassidy Ronald Cuneo William Dee Richard Harty Leo Morgan SCHEDULE E H S. 0 —Tech — 3 E.H.S. 5 —Dor. —0 E. H.S. 4 Trade—1 F. H.S. 9 — R. M. — 2 E H.S. 0 — Dor. — 1 E.H.S. 6 — Latin — 3 E.H S. 6 Trade —0 E H.S. 0 —Tech — 2 E.H.S. 5 R. M. 1 E H.S. 2 Latin 2 E.H.S. 4 Brookline 5 BASKETBALL The English High Basketball Team looked for¬ ward to the 1957 season confident of entering the Tech Tourney. The mixture of experienced players and newcomers composed a well balanced squad. B.C. High quickly dampened this bright outlook by outlasting English 47-46. English chopped away at an early Eaglet lead, but even with a strong 4th period upsurge the rally fell short. Captain Bob Mortimer and junior Randy Mullins highlighted the offense with 15 and 13 points respectively. A powerful Roxbury Memorial squad crushed the struggling Blue and Blue hoopsters 86-46. Although Memorial was expected to provide su¬ perior opposition English was expected to fare well against their opponents. English’s defense however failed to offset Memorial’s potent attack. Sam Kaplan scored 13 points and Bob Mortimer had 12 points. English played its first game in the home court but even the friendly environment failed to aid the Blue and Blue hoopsters. Although English put to¬ gether a well coordinated offensive attack, Dor¬ chester did some fancy shooting of their own to solidly trounce our team 81-61. Bob Mortimer scored 21 points, sophomore newcomer Bill Johnson notched 15, and Don Furlong netted 12. English gained its first victory of the season in thrilling fashion defeating Boston Technical 54-53. The action packed game was climaxed when a foul shot by junior Don Furlong settled into the nets securing the victory in double overtime. Only min¬ utes before a foul shot by Capt. Mortimer had deadlocked the score necessitating the overtime. Mortimer also scored 24 points to make him top scorer of the game. Boston Trade next tasted defeat as English tri¬ umphed 55-48. After having battled equally for two periods English pulled ahead as a result of a second half scoring spree. Robert Mortimer scored 23 points, 21 of which were collected in the second half. Sam Kaplan notched 10, and Ed Capeless, who played a fine defensive game as well, netted 10. One of the most exciting matches of the season resulted when English met rival Latin. Neither team could pull away from each other and even when Latin held a slight lead in the final seconds of play Sam Kaplan knotted the count. Randy Mullins sank the only basket in overtime to bring victory to the Double Blue. Bob Mortimer had 18 points and Mel Grossman 15. BASKETBALL First row (1. to r.): O. Furlong, M. Sammarco, S. Kaplan. R. Mortimer (captain), E. Capeless, M. Grossman, J. Harris. Second Row (1. to r.): B. McFadd (manager), T. Murray, J. Sullivan, J. McGloin, W. Johnson, D. Palmer, B. Pottle, Mr. Gillis (coach). Just as it appeared that English had finally begun to roll, the team suffered a setback as Dor¬ chester pounded them 73-45. Outside of Captain Robert Mortimer, who produced almost half the point output, English furnished only scanty opposi¬ tion. English returned to the winning column putting on their best scoring performance of the season to defeat Technical 68-42. Mel Grossman, Bob Morti¬ mer. and Bill Johnson accumulated 46 points to give English the overwhelming victory. English stumbled once more against Roxbury Memorial 46-35. Although English managed to hold down Memorial’s score with exceptional de¬ fensive play, they failed to do any great amount of scoring of their own. Bobby Mortimer, as many times before, w r as once again top scorer for English with 12 points; Sam Kaplan notched 11. English rebounded to top Trade 57-48. Bill Johnson collected 16 points to top the Blue and Blue scoring. Sam Kaplan and Mel Grossman each had 12, and Eddie Capeless netted 11. English revenged their first game loss to Boston . College High by trouncing the Eaglets 52-41. Tom Murray, starting his first game, stole the spotlight as he sparked English to victory. He scored 13 points and shone defensively. Sam Kaplan scored 12 and Bob Mortimer had 11. English ended the season unhappily losing to Boston Latin 45-36. English displayed some of its hopefuls for next year when backcourtmen “Skip” Mortimer and Bob Messina saw action. Older brother Bob Mortimer scored 10 points as did Billy Johnson. Bob Mortimer finished fifth in City League point totals. The Yearbook wishes to congratulate Captain Robert Mortimer, Mr. Gillis and the entire basket¬ ball squad. Fine prospects insure the basketball team of a fruitful future and we extend to them our best wishes for future success. WINNERS OF VARSITY “E” Michael Sammarco, Thomas Murray Bernard McFadd (Mgr.) Edward Capeless Donald Furlong Melvin Grossman Reginald Harris Samuel Kaplan Bruce Pottle Robert Mortimer (Capt.) Donald Palmer William Johnson Paul Sullivan John McGloin SCHEDULE E.H.S. 46 —B. C. H. 47 E.H.S. 46 — Rox. Mem. 86 E.H.S. 61—Dor. 81 E.H.S. 54 —Tech 53 E.H.S. 55 —Trade 48 E.H.S. 51 — Latin 49 E.H.S. 45 —Dor. 73 E.H.S. 68 —Tech 42 E.H.S. 35 — Rox. Mem. 46 E.H.S. 57 —Trade 48 E.H.S. 52 — B. C. H. 41 E.H.S. 36 — Latin 45 WON 6 LOST 6 Front Row (1. to r.): D. Clifford, E. Capeless, Capt. R. LeBlanc, G. Ryan, L. Aiello, R. Hurley. Second Row: Coach Stewart, E. Sadow, Manager, R. Ippolito, D. Pochini, J. Sylva, J. Manna, J. Lynch, Manager. Third Row: W. Mortimer, L. Musco, M. Janjigian, P. Marten, J. Peterson. . A BASEBALL MEMBERS OF SEASON S SCHEDULE VARSITY SQUAD Myron Janjigian John Sylva April 15 EHS- -7 vs. Tech—2 17 EHS- -7 vs. Trade—1 Phil Martell 23 EHS vs. Dorchester Jack Petersen 24 EHS vs. St. Sebastian George Ryan 26 EHS vs. Memorial Bob Hurley Dave Pochini 29 EHS vs. South Boston Lou Musco May 3 EHS vs. B.C.H. Bob Scaro 7 EHS vs. Latin Bill Mortimer 10 EHS vs. Memorial Larry Aiello Paul Ippolito 13 EHS vs. Trade Dennis Clifford 15 EHS vs. Lawrence Acad Ed Capeless 17 EHS vs. Tech Bob LeBlanc (Capt.) 20 EHS vs. South Boston Terry Strangie Elliot Sadow (Mgr.) 24 EHS vs. B.C.H. James Lynch (Mgr.) 28 EHS vs. Dorchester James Lynch (Mgr.) 31 EHS vs. Latin Captain Robert LeBlanc At the time of this writing the 1957 Baseball squad was readying itself for the forthcoming season. The difficult task of selecting the squad was further aggravated by early spring bad weather. The problems which confronted Mr. Stewart were rather pleasant however because candidates were waging hot battles for first string jobs at many positions. Nevertheless the squad roster was decided upon in due time. The competition was particularly keen at first base where Bob Scaro, who held down the position last year, was hard pressed by Lou Musco. Scaro, a left handed batter, and Musco, an orthodox hitter, will probably share the duties this season. The rest of the infield is apparently set with Dave Pochini at second base. Bob Hurley manning the shortstop berth and George Ryan protecting the hot corner. Shortstop Bill “Skip” Mortimer and secondbaseman Jerry Strangie are available for utility duty and they may be called upon many times. The outfield boasts Captain Bob LeBlanc in left, Denny Clifford in center and Ed Capeless in right. Capeless and Clifford also afford security for the infield as both are experienced there. This strong armed, hard hitting outfield patrol will have a great deal to do with the success of the team. The backstopping chores will be well handled by Larry Aiello and he will be occasionally relieved by Paul Ippolito. The all important pitching department is staffed by Jack Peterson. John Slyva, Paul Martell and Myron Janjiggian. Peterson, a junior, and in his second year of varsity ball, will be counted upon as the ace of the staff. Thirdbaseman George Ryan has been very impressive as a pitcher also and will undoubtedly see a consid¬ erable amount of action on the mound. The array of talent on this year’s club is sprinkled with outstanding players who have performed well in previous years, but on the whole, the squad is comprised heavily of juniors and sophomores who can look forward to another year or so of varsity baseball. Captain Bob LeBlanc, is once again looked upon as the big thumper of the team His home run and R.B.I. output should place him well up near the top for the city. In early “spring training” games the batters, who are usually slow regain¬ ing their timing, were sustaining a torrid pace which gave rise to the opinion that English would provide fireworks in the form of base hits this season. Strong hurling, a tight defense and consistent hitting will be the trade marks of the 1957 team. Good luck to Mr. Stewart, Captain Bob LeBlanc, and members of the squad in their quest for the championship. OUTDOOR TRACK TRACK SCHEDULE April 24 English-Trade-Dorchester May 1 English-Newton May 4 U. of Mass, relays May 7 District and City field events May 9 City Meet May 11 Belmont relays May 14 Regimental Field events May 17 Regimentals May 25 State Meet June 8 New Englands English has a very promising team for the 1957 outdoor track season and should do well in the winning column. At present the team although not having tasted competition, is well balanced and full of the E.H.S. fight spirit. While we may not be able to capture the state championship the school is well represented with contenders in every meet. The boys are working hard to achieve vic¬ tory and any afternoon, rain or shine, they can be found practicing their talents. Captain Robert Sbordone Rangy Bob Sbordone, the captain, is the out¬ standing prospect on the team. Bob ' s specialty is the javelin throw and he is setting his sights on a new national school boy record. (He has already broken the record in practice). Bob, who many observers feel will be a contender in future Olym¬ pic competition, will do much to bring honor to his school. Dick Areglado should win several sprints for E.H.S. while Larry Augenstern and Pat Hurley are the outstanding prospects in the 880. English is well represented in the 440 by Tony Brandenburg anti Dermot Tiernan. Our standard bearer in the mile is Paul Ellison and Joe Good- " atei looks good in the 220. Graham is sure to be a winner in the high jump. John Hayes, John Lampkin. Paul Scarlata and Dick Yarde are among the leading contenders in the city for honors in the dash. Ron Lawrence is our only promising contender in the broad jump while Frank Ronan looks strong in the pole vault. Although the team was hard hit by graduation we feel sure that we are going to be leading con¬ tenders in every meet and shall reflect honor upon English High School by sportsmanlike conduct in both victory and defeat. L’nder the expert direction of Mr. Ronan, track coach, the English High School Outdoor Track Team will be expected to achieve well deserved success this season and for many seasons yet to come. GOLF First Row (1. to r.): P. Zona, D. Lambrenos, J. Donovan, R. Mahoney, P. DiPietro, M. Gemelli. Second Row (1. to r.): C. Middlecoff, L. Quirk, R. Nashawaty, T. Diamond, R. Davis, R. Ernst, R. Shea, M. Davis, M. Starr, Mr. Simmons. Third Row (1. to r.): A. Traiger, D. Erlichman, H. Weisberg, J. Perry, R. Prout, J. Fay, M. Steele. This spring the candidates for the English High golf team met in larger numbers than heretofore. Although several stronger players had graduated, the team had moderate promise of a successful season. Last season’s team battled their opponents on every fairway but could achieve no better than 4-4 record. They gave arch¬ rival, Boston Latin, the eventual champions, a bit of a scare before losing. A few years back, English dominated the league and with some of the promising under¬ classmen coming up the future looks brighter than for some time. MEMBERS OF VARSITY SQUAD SCHEDULE James L. Bottary Paul Dipietro April 22. English vs. Dorchester Demetrios Lambrenos Leo Horgan April 24. English vs. South Boston Michael A. Gemelli Robert Shea April 30. English vs. Trade Robert Mahoney Richard Hoffman May 2. English vs. Technical Philip Zona Richard Nashawaty May 7. English vs. Hyde Park James Fay Davis Finnegan May 9. English vs. St. Sebastian John Haran May 14. English vs. Memorial May 17. English vs. Latin May- 21. City Medal Championship May 23. City Medal Championship Seated (1. to r.): J. Munson, H. Weisenberg, P. Ellison, D. Lee, M. Halzel. Second Row (1. to r.): A. Metz, L. Miller, S. Morris, J. Lynch, J. Merrick, J. Davis. Third Row (1. to r.): A. Traiger, E. Marootin, Mr. Murphy, R. Shea, S. Mosely. TENNIS The rapid development of last year’s comparatively young tennis squad should greatly enhance the chances of this year’s team. Many stars of last year’s second place team are returning and the experience which they have gained will serve to make them even better players this spring. Among the returnees are Captain Germinal Quiros, Paul Ellison, William Hatch, Dave Lee, Michael Halzel, Howard Weisenberg, and Jeff Munson. Knitted into the squad are many promising newcomers also. This happy situation, of course, is making Coach Maurice Murphy very optimistic and enter¬ tains hopes of winning the City Championships. To Mr. Murphy, to Captain Quiros and to the rest of the 1957 tennis team we extend our best wishes for a successful season. TENNIS SCHEDULE April 15 E.H.S. vs. S. Boston 22 E.H.S. vs. Hyde Park 23 E.H.S. vs. Newton 26 E.H.S. vs. Tech 30 E.H.S. vs. Trade May 3 E.H.S. vs. Rox. Mem. 7 E.H.S. vs. Brighton 10 E.H.S. vs. Roslindale 15 E.H.S. vs. S. Boston 17 E.H.S. vs. Latin 20 Playoffs 21 Playoffs 22 Semi-Finals and Finals MEMBERS OF THE VARSITY SQUAD John Merrick Edward Marootian Stanley Moseley Arthur Metz Larry Miller Stephan Morris Jeffrey Munson Paul Ellison Dave Lee Michael Halzel Howard Weisenberg Germinal Quiros (Capt.) William Hatch - ' S. First Row (1. to r.): Arthur Balian, Thomas Driscoll, Charles Gilmore, Carmen Panico, Barry Goldman, Thomas Orlandi, Robert Ernst. Second Row (1. to r.): Mr. Bradley Sullivan, Stephen Fox, Dan Naumann, Arthur Curtis, Gerald Pudolsky, Bernard McFadd, David Webster, David Pina, Allen Lavanchy. CREW « Last spring English joined three other Boston high schools in rowing competi¬ tion. As we expected, the response to the call for candidates was heavy but in due time the squad was selected. The excursions on the scenic Charles River offer an unusual and exciting experience to the members of the team. The call of the cox¬ swain serves to fuse the individual rowers into a single well-oiled machine. Rowing demands strength and co-ordination and it is this fact which makes the sport the challenge it is. It is a welcome addition to the sports curriculum of the school. English managed to capture one of the four races this year and placed third in the season’s point total. Tech, Trade, English, and Latin followed in that order. Made up entirely of underclassmen the English Rowing team should make a fine showing this spring. The Yearbook extends best wishes for future success to Mr. Sullivan, Mr. Gillis and to the members of the team. Military Drill 1957 Commissioned Officers of the First Regiment REGIMENTAL OFFICERS 1st Regiment Colonel Mark Siegel Lt. Colonel Paul ' Gaita Major (1st Bat.) Carl Shalit Major (2nd Bat.) Paul Levey Major (3rd Bat.) Joseph Roman INDIVIDUAL MANUAL OF ARMS WINNERS (FIRST REGIMENT) Left to Right—Gerald Tetrault, Charles Myers, David Levenson, Victor Schneider, Paul Dee, Paul Hartnett, Charles Kelley, Nicola Del Peschio, Michael Haley . Commissioned Officers of the Second Regiment INDIVIDUAL MANUAL OF ARMS WINNERS (SECOND REGIMENT Left to Right Thomas Orlandi, Gerald Murray, Francis Zarella. Bernard Redgate. Kenneth Opin, Lawrence Sylvester, Michael Spinazzolo, David Kalib, Daniel Wood. REGIMENTAL OFFICERS 2nd Regiment Colonel Daniel F. Ryan Lt. Colonel Harry W. Green Major (1st Bat.) Lawrence Applebaum Major (2nd Bat.) Richard J. Glasheen Major (3rd Bat.) Anthony Zaremba ♦ , TRICK DRILL SQUAD The English High School Trick Drill Team was organized in the fall of 1955. Captain Robert W. Fisher, in his first year at English High, accepted the responsi¬ bility of selecting, organizing, and instructing the squad. Three main objectives as specified by Capt. Fisher were implemented for the squad as follows: To train officers and non-commissioned officers, to increase proficiency of rifle manual and marching, to represent the school in public displays, and to participate in official ceremonies and other functions of the school. In addition, the drill team has further enhanced the instruction of the trainees in military drill and has given incentive to others in the school to understand the importance of military drill and to perform their drill in a military manner, thereby functioning as a team. The squad has developed self reliance and a sense of respon¬ sibility which are so important to the success of any organization. In the future it will gain in popularity. It will definitely improve not only the patrols in the school but the general operation as far as military is concerned. More respect will be given to officers and men and more realization of the necessity of good leadership. We wish to thank Captain Fisher, Cadet Captain Mark Siegal, and members of the sauad who have together spent long hours to make this an outstanding unit. t THE MILITARY BAND INDIVIDUAL PRIZE WINNERS Front row (1. to r.): J. Pierce, R. Lyons, Robert Gaskins, C. Feldman, R. Gabelnick, D. Jaffe. Front row (1. to r.) R. Ramsdell, J. Porter, F. White, Richard Gaskins, D. Aizley, D. Labrecque (unpictured). DRUM and BUGLE CORPS N. Harris, F. Bush, J. Tierney, R. Smith Alma Mater Class of 1873 Air: Maryland, My Maryland Alma Mater, tried and true, English High, our English High, Oft our hearts shall tum to you, English High, our English High, Should e’er the laurel wreath be mine, I’ll lay the honor at they shrine, Our hearts, our hopes, our prayers are thine, English High, our English High. Men may come and men may go, English High, our English High. Yet in deep and peaceful flow, English High, our English High. Shall thy stream of learning wide, Through the ages grandly glide. Ever to thy sons a pride, English High, our English High. • Con Anx . PLJl j-u +PJI Qca-IOJsSuJ JUt w3 - Qc t. l idPbix) 2A ' (3 J c jyyM ? 2um, • N %Z (£J£ ? (3dl (Xvwfi rrx feOb i A X E 6 wl, 3 — t " 7 Lu fA CJe. i»JjU K Ct) " fisbop ot ' oj e My CU 3??c3 u 3fV%r. $ qZjlw( it £JL J.(UM XO isJL si lJz, (3 (+ J - y ' V — 1 — ,v c 7 ddexAA p, X$(AZArP g- x- JatAL C «-fVjZL Q tMJUlat J rLi r W l VW J$ f£ r £r - ' j(3 V W i T J- {±p ' K-.. He g lfW.W ' htuUJ j- jb Q- A C 4 Jsr ‘ y (U o f W AoCLp v i ' rL v n J q a c. C -UMU c Qe nZtosUly jtfoJUsl H ' ' 3t i■anx j- - ' - A — ( ' frP tc ) ,Q+ - e y 52 . ) P., Ov? y4c w y. wtt ' X oX -«. r. fSs£ 3r3 i J r-r ’ «-£yS X Tt c n ' l? P LL 2 T7U, - 1 V CJC- ' T T1 . ' ' " ' zU 2c JzUjzjz 9 J +GQ. ' T £r(jtfj] SCd ZdZ 3 9 s o -r cruAtJ . c cre3 - 1 £ . + IP- , 7 J . 673 %zzm 33k A neJ 1 X 1 . M d«r a-b . " 1 . ioc . b i. rvvdL j ? 5 Ktubo X ° 33 P £i) 3 - VJL C3 c = r iry. i . y a lfi-—- {jJjttlxA ' ZZ f[A Sl ey JLXf ' JjxhJ W- iL i k£2i 3x $ rU yyy gr - z- uU e a - - ?- jf ZW •fef tV SL U -1 " AixnrwUAj I fesXj j $U nJt L n - zJU ZlsZCyy e .13 « CxCs s y R y. CW , V7- 3 -’ ' y y 3 ' ev em JU, Q. yJcO ' Xl - a ' r I ' ..,. Lul(Z ouyy —4. 0 ' t C?1 .ts ' lX i, PRJ f° l(rtrr r dZ ' V ' % jt Zzc " S£-s ZnZGrZ Zx ief 0 $JscM j-’aT “ • £. Pj i. tuXpO -MJ a y jx+4- rs 6L Uy3yo . G y V« txxx AZfytoA (t % £X VJ P JCK nDS " °+»ys -fi ew» r h y ' itd ' 3 y y 4 »’ ttFlKH f LsM 1 ul CA -P- 3pL yd(% ' B. xfi- ' Sy r Hk S ' 33 0« " oy«j4- To w ' -X- y UujJ r 2) 3B C Jt rlo 3 j24 -r 0c-ntX i ' • 5 y) Q MAvC V. a i ' 1 - U C ' u-it Lr- f ct n ' M. ajUfi-L {© bp r T3 , - 4 U u jy. tO S 7 je». j ««-iy - . y n. 1 . ? ii r y ' w. T%wM(P- V ) X v 4t -fijlLa —“= OhcJwh umvVmyvd • •a, t) yw 24ss y fy WM odi h u fT y t At- ; . ' ■L. i ri»e«»no f J U.- —M v “ " t ■4 . r- ro. v 4$C?i f J$ 1 4 " 7 JUU Vi- a W 1 .YT£ZC Z7zrjt - irLls (3 A 1 «yLfc v »- »A£$ t Ws 34. .-, sy ( sbe n sV ' ( ? t tr i -wtezr ' F C t . y«r 0 e p ay Hs £■ . v rsa ' s, k: " ; " ’r dY ' - " ' ■. r Z S |s « " • • £]£ J y 4 ' ' $24)3“x«- Gl V R ri CT jf ' 4 C-C CAMK lZ +-j£-£ 4 . DELANEY PRESS clioel anl alleae 1 OVl£ MELROSE MASSACHUSETTS Compliments of C. A. CONWAY PURDY A Cittte Better A little better skill in posing, a little better likeness and Boston’ foremost imprint—and you have a much better photograph, much more satisfaction and far wider approval of results. Then we add beautiful covers and scrupulous care in details of packing and, mark it — we deliver on time. No detail escapes our interested care. 367 BOYLSTON STREET ENGLISH HIGH SCHOOL va Tel. PA 7-4200 Scholastic Jewelers INCORPORATED BOSTON’S LARGEST MANUFACTURING JEWELERS OFFICIAL JEWELERS FOR E. H. S. 5174 WASHINGTON STREET BOSTON, MASS. INDUSTRIAL TECHNICAL PETER R. PREVITE SCHOOL FLORIST 41 PHILLIPS STREET BOSTON, MASS. 18 CLARENDON STREET BOSTON BECOME A DENTAL TECHNICIAN BOWDOIN Learn To Make All Types Of Dental Restorations DAY OR EVENING PLUMBING • HEATING CO., INC. Send for catalogue Boston School Of Mechanical Dentistry 1265 TREMONT STREET 121 BAY STATE ROAD, BOSTON ROXBURY KE 6-7425 Let Kennedy’s IMIililUll SHOPS cue you . • . WHAT ' S NEW and SMART We ve got out ears to the ground — ready to Dick up the newest ideas — the big trends — the wanted iad-items anc have ' em tor you when you want ’em! Here s where you ' ll find every thina that makes a first rate wardrobe al ' arranged for your easy speeav choDpina) KENNEDY ' S BOSTON • FRAMINGHAM • PROVIDENCE WORCESTER • SPRINGFIELD • HARTFORD BROCKTON • MANCHESTER James W. Brine Co., Inc. ATHLETIC AND SPORTING GOODS OUTFITTERS FOR SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES 92 SUMMER ST. BOSTON, MASS. LI 2-0771 Compliments or EASTERN ELECTRIC CO. Al Frank Compliments of Boston ' s Outstanding Pharmacy J. G. GODDING CO. Apothecaries DARTMOUTH, COR. NEWBURY ST. BOSTON John W. Pickering, Reg. Mgr. Compliments of Fritz Construction Co. H. L. Rosengard Class of 1918 English High School 280 Quinobequin Road, Waban, Mass. ’ . ,.v-. . ' V tv ? 5f|


Suggestions in the English High School - Blue and Blue / Record Yearbook (Boston, MA) collection:

English High School - Blue and Blue / Record Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1

1954

English High School - Blue and Blue / Record Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1

1955

English High School - Blue and Blue / Record Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1

1956

English High School - Blue and Blue / Record Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1

1958

English High School - Blue and Blue / Record Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1

1959

English High School - Blue and Blue / Record Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1

1960

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
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
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? E-Yearbook.com 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? E-Yearbook.com 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. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.