Foxboro High School - Red Fox Yearbook (Foxboro, MA)
- Class of 1956
Page 1 of 88
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 88 of the 1956 volume:
THE RED FOX
THE SENIOR CLASS
Foxboro High School
A' L, iv
XVe, the class of 1956, dedicate this, the nineteenth edition of the Red
Fox, to Mr. Thomas C. Armstrong.
Mr. Armstrong, because of his understanding and enthusiasm, has in-
spired many students to attain a greater proficiency in mathematics.
As school treasurer, he has cooperated with every class and school organ-
ization. He has been actively interested in the athletic program and social
events of our school.
Knowing Mr. Armstrong as a teacher and friend has been a fine experi-
ence for all of us.
N fav 2" I ,
: V -.
SUPERIN TEN DEN TS MESSAGE
To do a good job or to do just enough to get by is a decision that one
has to make for himself. Pride in accomplishment and a desire to do a job
right makes you the kind of person others want to be associated with.
Even more important, perhaps, is the kind of feeling you have Within
yourself after you have finished a job-well or poorly. You have to live with
yourself first of all. Your happiness and success in life depends primarily on
that inner satisfaction that results from a job well done.
CHARLES C. TAYLOR
Superintendent of Foxboro Schools
A poet once called ambition, "the noblest of our weaknessesv. We need
ambition because it is a drive which urges us out of our natural laziness. But
ambition can be a cruel thing. It may drive us to do more than is within our
There is a great need today, as there always has and will be, for pro-
fessional men-doctors, teachers, lawyers, bankers, but we need just as urgent-
ly-carpenters, truck drivers, secretaries, plumbers, and craftsmen. All good
workers need each other. The important thing is that they be good. Both
have equal right to claim that their lives have been successful and to demand
each other's respect.
Therefore, may I urge you to always strive to do your best, not the best
dictated by greed or someone elseis notion of what makes success. Our best
will always be good enough, whatever our work, if we are producing at our
natural capacity, because then we are making an important and singular con-
tribution to ourselves and to our community.
HUBERT W. WARD
Principal of Foxboro High School
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A U. S. History
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MR. GEORGE BEDROSIAN
I. V. Football
MR. ALVIN BALL
MRS. GLADYS BEERS
MES. ALICE BRAWN
Problems of Democracy
MR. SAIXIUEL CASHLIAN
1 Applied Physics
E General Science
MR. ROBERT 'rmows
MRS. SARAH GLEASON
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MR. JOSEPH UR
MR. ALVIN P LMUTTER
MR. ALVIN STEWART
Boys, Sports Coach
MRS. DORIS SULLIVAN
MRs. MARX' SULLIVAN
U. S. History
MRS. GINA WHITEHOUSE
MR. VVILLIAINI TONER
Boys, Sports Coach
First row, left to right: Noreen Peavy, Karen Hiller, Winona Puifer, Paul Marsh, Janet Mulligan, Claire
O,Brien, Lee Conway, Shirley C-oflinet. Second row, left to right: Norma Bailey, Elsie Erler, Annette Cook,
Lynn Turner, Margery Michelmore, Virginia Richards, Jeanette jones, Ann Waseleski, Ronald Cuenard, Mrs.
Alice Brawn, Advisor. Third row, left to right: Mrs. Mary Sullivan, Advisor, joseph Nardelli, Robert
Green, Wendell Leary, Clifton Guild, Stanley Makrush, Raymond McKay, Iohn Harpell, Ierry Sullivan,
A an Ca y.
IANET MULLIGAN, Editor-in-Chief
PAUL NIARSH, Assistant Editor
Margery Michelmore, Editor Noreen Peavey, Editor
Claire O,Brien Elsie Erler
Wendell Leary K' RTC? E I.
Shirley Cofiinet Siren I Fr' 0' lltor
Robert Green Clifton Guild, Co-Editor
TYPINC Virginia Richards, Editor
Lynn Turner, Editor Winona Puffer
Elizabeth Meier Annette Cook
LAYOUT AND PHOTOGRAPHY
Alan Cady, Editor
Graduation brings new meaning
As We don our cap and gowng
Leaving all our books and classes
Heading for the future ground.
Now we leave to take our places
Wondering what the future holdsg
Hoping we will serve our purpose
As we leave to reach our goal.
If our goal does bring us sorrow,
As We journey on our way,
Have faith in Cod for Him we love
He will guide us day by day.
OUR CLASS UMTED GATl-iff? HERE TO S Y
WE CANNOT DO WHAT WE SHSULD DO VVITHVUQ OURF-lASRTEAVPjJ,Ekl!i-DS TOHIGTILL
f THE FUN WE'VE HAD R ' "
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SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS
l'r1'.sirl1'nt ,Raymond McKay
Vim' I'rcfsirl1,'1lt A Alun Cady
S1'crf'tr1ry -lvanvttc jones
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NORMA FAYE BAILEY
"NORM" Co1.LEcE COURSE
53 Cocasset Street M1ss1oNARY TEACHER
Norma joined us in her junior year, transferring from Toronto, Can-
ada. Her sincere and friendly ways quickly made her many friends.
Norm can't see how tumbling in gym is going to help her in her
missionary work. A loyal Square, she has proved adept at playing
"First One In, Is a Brownie. '
French Club '56, Yearbook Staff '56, Newspaper '56, Transferred
in Junior Year from North Toronto Collegiate Institute Q'N.T.C.I.J
ALAN LAWRENCE CADY
"AL" COLLEGE COURSE
30 Leonard Street UNDECHJED
Al, the most popular boy in the class, is a hot trumpeter and a very
good baseball player. Because of his trumpet playing, he likes "Pete
Kelly's Blues," and his life ambition is to play with Ray Anthony.
Al is always ready to work for any cause, and his only complaint is
about people who don't share his love of Fords.
Basketball '55, '56, Student Council '54, '55, '56, President '56, Trea-
surer '55, Social Committee '53, '54, '55, Baseball '53, '54, '55, '56,
Captain '56, Class President '53, Vice President '56, Varsity Club
President '56, Prom Committee '55, Yearbook Staff, Layout and
Photograph Editor '56, Band '53, '54, junior Prom Prince, Orchestra
'53, Assemlzly Participation '56,
E LEE ALMA CONWAY
"LEE" COMINIERCIAL COURSE
255 Main Street UNDECIDED
Lee, Burleigh, horses, and football all seem to go together. Marria e
and a ranch of her own are included in her future plans, Lee's onIy
complaint is about conceited people, and she will miss her friends
and activities in school. When asked to choose between Danny and
cheering, we understand why Lee would say "It's A Sin To Tell
Cheerleading '54, '55, Captain '56, Social Committee '53, '54, '55,
National Honor Society '55, '56, Driver Training '55, Typing Award
'54, '55, Glee Club '53, '54, Newspaper '55, '56, Yearbook Staff '56,
Operetta '54, Fashion Show '53, '54, Varsity Club '56, Prom Com-
mittee '55, Oifice Secretary '55, '56, Honor Roll '53, '54, '55, '56,
Cheerleaders Club '56, Assembly Participation '54, '55, '56, Play
ANNETTE LOIS COOK
"ANNIE-NET-NET" COLLEGE COURSE
86 Mechanic Street UNDECIDED
Annette spends her time makin like Crazy Otto on the piano and
riding her "hot-rod" bicycle. Afphabetical order in classes has been
her only complaint about school. Her clever cartoons and writings
have been a great asset to the newspaper and the yearbook.
Band '53, '54, '55, Glee Club '53, '54g Social Committee '53, '54,
'55, Yearbook Staff '56, Newspaper '56, Assembly Participation '54,
Art Club '54, National Honor Society '55, '56, Driver Training '55,
Class History '56.
PETER HENRY COOK
"PETE" COLLEGE COURSE
33 Leonard Street LAWYER
Pete spends his time playing cards and riding' around with Georgia
in the Blue Bomber. He has racticed for is career as a lawyer
by arguing in Problems. He will miss the dances, social events, and
hot lunches at FHS. Pete wants to be on the first trip to the moon.
Football '53, '54, '55, '56, Social Committee '53, '54, '55, '56, Prom
Committee '55, French Club '54, '55, '56g Band '53, '54g Glee Club
'53, '54g Orchestra '53g Senior Play '56, Monitor '53, Art Club '56.
BERNADETTE MARY COULOMBE
"BERNIE" COBILIERCIAL COURSE
20 Oak Street SECRETARY
Bernadette is one of the most cheerful helpers in the class. Betty
Tompkins, Mrs. Doris Sullivan, and her classmates are among Bernies
favorite people. "A Woman In Love" is the song that she likes best.
Her plans include secretarial work and marriage.
Art '53, '54, Newspaper '54, '55, '56, Glee Club '53, Social Com-
mittee 53, 54, '55, Driver Training '55, Typing Award '55, OfHce
ROBERT EDWARD C UTLER
"BOB" INDUSTRIAL ARTS
7 Morse Place BACHELOR
Bob will miss the "pestering" of the teachers and Mechanical Draw-
ing class when he graduates. His favorite s ort is baseball, and he
likes the song "Too Young!" Bob is saving 'his money for a trip to
Eloiilthl Carolina. After high school, he plans to live the life of a
ac e or.
Football '53, '54, Baseball '54, '55, '56,
JOHN CAMERON DAMARELL
"JOHNNY" INDUSTRIAL ARTS
2 Cray Road MECHANIC
Jolmny dislikes all short girls except, of course, Gerry. He says that
"Love is a Many Splendored Thing" is his favorite song and basket-
ball, his s ort. John will miss Mrs. Brawn when he graduates. Be-
cause he ljikes cars so well, his life ambition is to work for General
Basketball '54, '55, Prom Committee '54, Glee Club '53, '54, '55,
S-'facial Committee '53, '54, Art Club '53, Music Club '53, Monitor
JAMES RICHARD ENCLEY
"JIMMY" INDUSTRIAL ARTS
Main Street NAVY
Jim, the King of our Prom, spends his time knitting barbed wire
with crowbars. He also likes to go roller skating with Margaret. jim
doesn't appreciate "chickens" and "shovels," but does like "Auf
YVeider Sein." He plans to join the Navy when he graduates.
Basketball '53, Prom Committee '55, Yearbook Staff '55, Football
Manager '53, Record Poll '55, Prom King '55, Social Committee '52,
ELSIE ELIZABETH ERLER
"ELSlE" COIXIIKIERCIAL Counsxs
10 Fales Place SECRETARY
Do you wonder that Elsie was voted the teacher's pest when she
admits that she will miss the "good-natured teachers?" "It's A Sin
To Tell A Lie" is a favorite with this accordion player. Her mother
is her favorite person, and her pet peeve is short fellows. Elsie plans
to be a secretary and rope some rich bachelor into matrimony.
Yearbook Staff '56, Fashion Show '53, '54, Operetta '53, '54g Social
Committee '54, '55, '56g Prom Committee '53, Typing Award '54,
'55g School Newspaper '55, '56, National Honor Society '55, '56,
Basketball '53g Softball '53g Honor Roll '53, '54, '55, '56, Science
Fair '53, Clue Club '54, '55, Class History '56,
BARBARA LORRAINE FAVOR
"BARB" Cousrnncxm. Counsez
40 Lakeview Road UNDECIDED
This quiet, serious girl spends her time daydreaming about her future
trip to California. Barb will miss the teachers and the football
games at school. Her et peeve is "pee le who like to embarrass
you." The song that she likes most to liear is "Moments To Re-
Driver Training '55, Typing Award '55, Dramatics Club '55,
CHARLES WARREN FAVOR
"CHUNKY" INDUSTRIAL ARTS
40 Lakeview Road UNDECTDED
Chunky, a very easy going person, will miss his daily sleep during
school. He spends his time keeping alive and making doughnuts.
The only thing that bothers him is a girl without a telephone. His
favorite person is Bingo, and his favorite song is "Cruising Down
The River." Chunky wants to be successful.
Industrial Arts Club '52, '53.
ARLENE JOAN FOSTER
"BROWN EYES" COMMERCIAL Counsn
165 Mechanic Street NURSING
Quiet, small, and friendly are expressions that Ht Arlene to a T.
She can often be seen driving with Bob. Arlene will think of her
classmates whenever she hears "Moments To Remember." Her plans
include nursing and becoming rich.
Glee Club '53, '54, Art '53, '54, '55, Newspaper '54, '55, Future
Homemakers of America '53, Sports Club '53, Drivers Training '55,
Typing Award '53, '54, Honor Roll '54, '55.
MARYLYN ANN FOSTER
"MARYLYN" COMMERCIAL Couasn
18 Sherman Street R1-:TAILING SCHOOL
Marylyn, one of the most attractive girls in our class, is fond of
roller skating and sewing. She will miss her classmates, most of all,
after graduation. She would like to travel and see the United States.
Success is surely in store for her.
Drivers Education '55, Dramatics Club '56, Future Homemakers of
ANN MAY GARCEAU
"ANN" COMMERCIAL COURSE
16 Winter Street SECHETARY
Ann prefers to s end her time talking to her mother and listening to
"Hernando's Hidleawayf' She is bothered by tests that take more
time than is allowed and will miss Mrs. Doris Sullivan. Her plans
include secretarial work and travel.
Driver Training '55, Social Committee '55, National Honor Society
'55, '56, Typing Award '54, '55, Shorthand Award '56,
SHIRLEY RITA COFF INET
"SHIRL" COMMERCIAL Cormsrs
132 North Street TEACHER
Shirley, one of the most active girls in our class, is mainly interested
in Arnold. Her days are spent waiting for the Roseway to come in.
This might be a reason why her favorite song is "Almost Tomorrow."
Bowling and assemblies make up for her fussing and fuming about
stubbom cars. School and marriage will follow graduation.
Cheerleading '55, '56, Field Hockey '53, Basketball '53, '56, Soft-
ball '53, News aper '53, '54, '55, '56, National Honor Society '55,
'56, Honor Rol '53, '54, '55, '56, Office Secretary '56, Operetta '53,
'54, Varsity Club
'55, '56, Assembly
'56, Yearbook Staff '56, Prom Committee '55,
'53, '54, '55, '56, Typing Award '54, '55, '56,
'56, Glee Club '53, '54, '55, Cirl's Sport Club
Club '56, Fashion Show '53, '54, Radio Panel
ROBERT WALTER GREEN
223 East Street UNDECIDED
How Bob makes those model airplanes and tricky mobiles to the
tune of "Crazy Otto" is hard to understand. It must be with the
help CH of his brothers. After his homework is completed, he can
be found skating or flying his planes. Bob says the Service will
Student Council '52, Orchestra '53, Art '52, '54, '55, Social Com-
mittee, Prom Committee '55, Driver Training '55, Yearbook Staff '56.
RONALD WILLIAM GUENARD
"RONALDO" INDUSTRIAL ARTS
109 Prospect Street UNDECIDED
Ronnie spends his time playing cards at Davis's and making wise
cracks about tall girls. His favorite song is "Dixie Daddy," and his
favorite person is Margaret. "Ronaldo" will miss the Lunch Periods
when he is in the Coast Guard. He plans to make a million dollars.
Basketball '54, '55, Monitor '54, Music Club '53, Social Committee
'53, '55, Yearbook Staff '56, Track '53, Dramatics Club '56, Glee
Club '53, '54, '55, Art Club '53, Prom Committee '55.
CLIFTON SMALL GUILD, IR.
"CLIF" COLLEGE COURSE
8 Garfield Street COLLEGE
Clif's favorite pastime is sports, especially football. Although his
own convertible is bright purple, he dislikes pink cars. With his
friendly, winning ways task Jani, he is sure to be a success. Cl.if's
plans include college and travel.
Basketball '53, '54, '55, '56, Band '53, Orchestra '52, Clee Club '53,
'56, Class Vice President '54, Social Committee '54, '55, '56, Prom
Committee '55, Football '53, '54, Captain '55, Varsity Club '56,
Yearbook Staff '56, Sports Editor, Senior Play '56, Monitor '53, '54.
RONALD EVERETT GUN RUD
"RONNIE" INDUSTRIAL ARTS
14 Summer Place UNDEGIDED
Ronnie spends most of his time riding around in his car. "Davy
Crockett" and Mr. Barros find favor with him, but girls and getting
up at 7 A.M. do not. His great ambition is "to own a '56 Cadillac
El Dorado convertible."
Industrial Arts Club '52, Monitor '53, Band '52, Orchestra '52.
BRUCE EARL HANNA
"BRUCE" COLLEGE Courxsr-:
141 Central Street COLLEGE
Since Bruce's ambition is to become a pilot and have his Own plane,
it is natural that his hobb should be model airplanes. Bruce likes
George Gobel, golf, and the "Yellow Rose Of Texas." He will miss
the fun in the cafeteria much more than the homework. Bruce is a
fine person and should be very successful in the future.
Weather Club '53, '54, Social Committee '53, Science Fair '52, '53,
Prom Committee '55, French Club '55, '56, Newspaper Club 55, '56.
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IOHN LLEWELLYN HARPELL
"JOHN" COLLEGE COURSE
68 Carpenter Street COLLEGE
john is the type of person, who, in math classes, tries to revise the
complete acce ted system. Wav hair and a sincere love for POD
are other qualities which describe him. He will miss his "good
marks" and the "comy jokes of some clown." john should be a
success in anything he attempts.
French Club '53, '54, '55, Secretaril '56, Glee Club '52, Monitor '54,
National Honor Society '55, '56, Sc ool Newspaper '56, Driver Train-
ing '55, Prom Committee '54, Magazine Drive Captain '53,
KAREN CHRISTINE HILLER
"KAREN" COLLEGE COURSE
46 Baker Street COLLEGE
Karen, a small girl with unlimited energy, has man interests. One
of them is listening to Sammy Davis jr. records. This loyal Square
has won many important honors in school and strongly dislikes people
who say "I'm so embarrassed." K. C, is happiest when she is drink-
ing tea at Gin's.
Clee Club '53, '54, Operetta '53, Orchestra, Band '53, Softball '53,
'54, '55, Basketball '53, '54, Field Hockey '53, '54, '55, Co-Captain
'56, Student Council '53, Canteen Committee, Vice President '53,
Girls Sports Club, Treasurer '54, Class Secretary '54, French Club
'54, Vice President '55, Girls State Representative '55, Assembly
Participation '53, '54, '55, Social Committee '53, '54, '55, '56, Prom
Committee '55, Usher at Graduation '55, National Honor Society
'55, Varsity Club, Secretary '56, Science Fair '53, Yearbook Staff,
Sports Editor '56, Newspaper '56, Athletic Association '56, Oflice
Secretary '56, Magazine Drive Captain '53, Diploma Distribution '55,
Driver Training '55, Class Ring Committee 54, Senior Play Com-
mittee '56, Class Song '56, D. A. R. Award '56,
JAMES CALVIN HOWARD
"JIM" GENERAL COURSE
2 Centennial Street UNDECIDED
Jim tslpends most of his time driving to the Cape to see his girl, Ethel.
He islikes girls with V-necked sweaters, and is fond of the song,
"Soldier Boy." jim says that he will miss the school lunches when
Art '52, '53, Clee Club '53, '54.
7 4 N . Vi
CERALDINE ELLEN JACKSON
"CERRY" COMMERCIAL COURSE
168 Belcher Court TELEPHONE OPERATOR
Gerry, the feminine half of our cutest couple, will miss her lunch
periods with Johnny. This tiny girl gets very angry at a boy who is
always late for a date. "Honest Darling,' football, and Drive-In
movies rank high on her list of favorites. Gerry plans to be a tele-
phone operator and then get married.
Class Secretary '53, Glee Club '53, Student Council '54, School
Newspaper '54, Prom Committee '55,
JANETTE MARIE JOLLY
"JAN" COMMERCIAL COURSE
15 Community Way SECRETARY
Janette, an excellent basketball player, loves to fool around with
Mary and Arlene. "Forgotten Angel" is her favorite tune, and the
person that she prefers is Bill. Secretarial work and marriage are
included in this girl's plans.
Art '54, Newspaper '55, Basketball '53, '54, '55, Future Homemakers
of America '54, Glee Club '53, Typing Award '54, Social Committee
'53, Softball Manager '55, Drivers Training '55.
JEAN ETTE ADELLE JONES
"JONESIE" COMMERCIAL COURSE
96 Central Street SECRETARY
If you were to ask Jonesie who her favorite person was, she would
answer, "anybody and everybody." Her song, "When You're Smil-
ing" fits her very well. We can't help feeling that her ambition of
happiness and wealth should be achieved in her secretarial work.
Dancing and football played a big part in FHS for Jonesie. She'll
miss her classmates most of all.
Field Hockey '53, Social Committee '53, '54, '55, '56, Class Secretary
'55 '56, Prom Committee '55, Typing Award '55, Varsity Club '56,
Oflice Secretary '55, '56, National Honor Society '55, '56, Drivers
Training '55, Cheerleader '54, '55, '56, Co-Captain '56, Art Exhibits
'53, '54, '55, Glee Club '53, '54, '55, Yearbook Staff '56, Prophecy
'56, Assembly Participation '53, '54, '55, '56, Usher at Graduation
'55, Newspaper '56, Senior Play '56.
FRANKLIN HIGGINS KNIGHT
"FRANK" COINIMERCIAL COURSE
66 Baker Street UNDECIDED
Frank, the co-captain of the football team, has been a bulwark of
our football team for three years. His favorite erson is Ray, and
his favorite pastime is sports. Frank does not thing very well of girls.
He plans to go in the amiy after graduation.
Football '54, '55, Co-Captain '56, Baseball '53, Varsity Club '56,
Athletic Association '56, Dramatics Club '54, Class Treasurer '54,
'55, Social Committee '54, Prom Committee '55, Ring Committee
'54, Typing Award '54, '55.
WENDELL JOHN LEARY
"WEN" COLLEGE COURSE
96 North Street COLLEGE
Wendell likes track and the dismissal bell better than catty girls and
coons. His favorite song "So Tired" might describe the way he feels
after swimming in the surf on Nantucket. One of our most popular
seniors, Wen p ans to go to college and become happy and successful.
Social Committee '53, '54, '55, '56, Prom Committee '55, Prom Prince
'55, Student Council '54, '55, Varsity Club '56, Track '53, '54, '55,
Captain '56, Yearbook Staff '56, Basketball '53, '54, '55, '56, National
Honor Society '55, '56, Prophecy '56, French Club '54, '55, '56,
President '56, Newspaper '56, Class President '54, '55, Boys State
'55, Senior Play '56.
ELLIOT ARTHUR LOUD
"PRETZEL" INDUSTRIAL ARTS
80 Main Street AUTOMOTINE SCHOOL
Elliot realizes that the shop and its equipment will have given him
good training when he goes to automotive school. Some of Elliot's
'Moments to Remember will include: football, getting out of trouble,
and those tall tales. His life's ambition is to be a family man.
Football '53, '54, '55, Projectors Club '53, '54, Industrial Arts Club
'53, '54, Art '53, '54, Glee Club '56, Senior Play Committee Chair-
man '56, Senior Play '56, Yearbook Staff '56.
MARIORIE ANN LUDWIG
"MARGIE" COMMERCIAL COURSE
23 Bird Street UNDECIDED
Quiet Marge spends her time daydreaming about Roy. Although
she will miss the teachers, Mar e will be happy to be finished with
oral topics. Basketball is her ivorite sport. After working at the
Foxboro Company, her plans include marriage.
Drivers Training '55g Typing Award '55, Dramatics Club '55,
ROBERT BRUCE MACIVOR
"BOB', INDUSTRIAL ARTS
Beech Street AIR FORCE
Bob likes any car except ,47 Mercury convertibles. When he goes
into the Air Force, he will miss Pat and the teachers at FHS. The
song "Rock Around the Clock" will bring back even more memories.
Bobis life ambition is to be a President.
Student Council '52g Basketball '56, Baseball '53, '55, Glee Club
'52, '54, Art Club '525 Monitor '52,
STANLEY WILLIAM MAKRUSH
"STAN" INDUSTRIAL ARTS
20 Willis Lane AUTOINIOTIVES
Stan, the President of the Road Saints, prefers Marilyn Monroe to all
other girls. His favorite expression is "See You Later Alligator."
He plans to go into the automotive Held and become "A good
mechanic and body man."
Projectors Club ,535 Industrial Arts Club '52, '53, Art '53.
PAUL ALFRED MARSH
INDUSTRIAL ARTS -
4 Pratt Street CoAsT GUARD
Paul likes to play basketball and ride around town. His favorite
song "Earth Angel," might refer to his mother. Paul, who will miss
thc s orts at sclool more than the teachers, plans to join the Coast
Cuaril after graduation.
Newspaper '54, '55, Social Committee '53, '54, '55, '56, Prom Com-
mittee 55, Yearbook Staff Assistant Editor '56, Football Manager
'53, '54, '55, Basketball '53, '54, '56, Clee Club '53, '54, Art Club '53,
MARIE ELLEN MCKAY
"REE" COINIMERCIAL COURSE
17 Fales Place NURSE
Marie is always hap y and full of fun. Her favorite pastime is hot-
rodding around with, Ralph. Marie, who would like to become a
practical nurse after graduation, will miss all her classmates. Mar-
riage is Rcc's life ambition.
Art Club '53, '54, '55, Social Committee '54, Clee Club '53, '54,
Operetta '54, Pageant '54, Typing Award '54, '56, Drivers Training
'55, Office Secretary '55, Newspaper '56, Fashion Show '53.
RAYMOND EARLE MCKAY
"MAC" GENERAL COURSE
South Strcct COLLEGE
Ray is best known for his farm in South Foxboro and his enthusiastic
football playin 1. His biggest headache, as he will be glad to tell you,
has been presiding over our riotous class meetings. Ray plans to go
to the Univcrsity so that he will have the best dairy farm in the state.
Football '54, '55, Track '54, '55, Social Committee '53, '54, '55, Vice
President '55, President '56, Prom Committee '55, Class Ring Com-
mittcc '53, Yearbook Staff '56, Student Council '55, '56,
ELIZABETH LOUISE MEIER
"BETTY" COMMERCIAL COURSE
160 Chestnut Street DESIGNING SCHOOL
Betty, our roller skating champion, is bothered by people who cut
up in class. Her spare time is spent by writing letters, sewing, and
listening to "Amukiriki." Betty will miss Shorthand Class when she
is at fashion designing school.
Dramatics Club '54, '55, '56, Assembly Participation '54, '56, National
Honor Society '55, '56, Typing Award '54, '55, Driver Education
'55, Badminton Toumament '55, Office Work '55, '56, Shorthand
Award '56, Honor Roll '54, '55, '56,
MARGERY JANE MICHELMORE
"MARGE" COLLEGE COURSE
6 Woodland Road COLLEGE
Always ready to help, Marge has an intense dislike for people who
sign up for social committees and never show up. Marge, a loyal
Square ,spends most of her spare time knitting in time to Bach or
"Music for Lovers Only." Her very secret ambition is to pull the
ropes on the Opera House curtain.
Glee Club '53, '54, Operetta '53, '54, Social Committee '53, '54, '55,
Prom Committee '55, Driver Education '55, Field Hockey '53, '55,
Co-Captain '56, French Club '54, '55, '56, Vice-President '56, Year-
book, Literary Editor '56, Newspaper, News Editor '56, Girls' State
Alternate, Assembly Participation 53, '54, '55, '56, National Honor
Society '55, '56, Orchestra 53, '54, Graduation pianist '53, '54, '55,
Class Song '56, Senior Play '-56.
JANET FRANCES MULLIGAN
"IAN" COLLEGE COURSE
64 High Street COLLEGE
jan is a very practical girl. She believes that women are as capable
as men and has proven her point by the wonderful job she has done
as editor of our yearbook. Janet is the sole possessor of the "Square's
badge for outstandin coura e and bravery above and beyond the
call of duty." She plans to ie a very successful career woman and
Newspaper Staff '54, '56, Editor in Chief '56, Assembly Participation
'58, '54, Social Committee '54, '55, '56, Prom Committee '55, Year-
book Staff '56, Editor in Chief, French Club '54, '55, '56, Radio
Panel '56, Honor Roll '53, '54, '55, '56.
CLAIRE ANN MURPHY
"MERTS" COLIIWERCIAL Couass
4 Vemal Avenue SECRETARY
Claire's favorite pastime seems to be riding toward Mansfield and
Sam. When she thinks of her "Moments To Remember" she will
rccall her classmates and the teachers that shout. Mert's plans include
secretarial work and marriage.
Glee Club '53g Social Committee '54, Orchestra '53, Art '53, '54,
'55g Typing Award '55.
"JOE" Cox.LEcE Counsn
14 Market Street UNDECIDED
joe is one of those rare people who seem to get along with everybody.
He has many friends because of his sincerity and his ever ready jokes.
His favorite song is, characteristically, "Smile," His favorite person
is Mr. Annstrong and he spends his time racing his boat in Scituate.
joe hopes to join the Air Force.
Projectors Club '53, '54, '55, '56g Prophecy '55, Social Committee '55.
ROBERT RUSSELL NEWELL
"BOB" GENERAL Cormsn
181 Mechanic Street A TECHNICAL SCHOOL
Bob's goal is a job as a mechanical draftsman, after training at tech-
nical school. His set peeve is school, so it is natural that all he will
miss is the weeken s. Bob's favorite song "Paddlin' Madeline Home"
is logical since his favorite erson is Madeline. Bob can be found
"whipping around town" or hunting in his spare time.
Prom Committee '55, Projectors Club '53, '54, '55, Science Fair '53g
Typing Award '55.
MARY ELLEN NISIL
"MAR" COLIMERCIAL COURSE
152 Spring Street SECRETARY
Mary's pet peeve is fat bus drivers. In her spare time she likes to
pla basketball or go ice skating. Her favorite person is her mother,
and' the song she likes best is "Co On With The Wedding." Mary's
plans include secretarial work and marriage.
Glee Club '53, Future Homemakers of America '54, Typing Award
'55, Newspaper '55, '56, Social Committee '53.
CLAIRE MARIE O'BRIEN
"CLAIRE" COLLEGE COURSE
179 Mechanic Street TEACHER
Claire is always ready with a cheery smile and a fast joke. With
sports in the afternoon and homework at night, she can still find
time for john. Her goal is teaching, and, of course, in the future a
Band '52, '53, Clee Club '52, Basketball '53, '54, '55, Field Hockey
'54, Softball '53, '54, '55, Driver Training '55, Sports Club '53,
French Club '53, '54, Varsity Club '56, National Honor Society '55,
'56, Yearbook Staff '56, Future Homemakers '53, Orchestra '52, '53,
Badminton Tournament '55.
NOREEN AGNES PEAVEY
"SIS" COINILIERCIAL COURSE
56 High Street SECRETARY
Sis can either be found "soda-jerking" at Ouimet's or cheering en-
thusiastically at all our ames. The popular treasurer of the Senior
Class dislikes coons and will miss the assemblies and the football
games. Larry and "Melody of Love" rank first with her. Her secret
ambition is to be rich.
Glee Club '53, '54, Social Committee '53, '54, '55, Prom Committee
'55, Prom Princess '55, Varsity Club '56, T ping Award '55, '56,
Basketball '53, Ring Committee '54, Yearbook' Staff, Business Man-
ager '56, Will '56, Class Treasurer '56, Cheerleaders '55, '56, Field
Hockey '53, '54, Dramatics Club '53, Cheerleaders Club '56,
RUTH ETHELYN PRESTON
"RUTHIE" COLLEGE COURSE
6 Walnut Strcct REGISTEIIED NURSE
RutlI's sense of humor and friendliness will make her a wonderful
nurse. After graduation, she will appreciate the end of home work
and the extra time to sgend with Warren. She likes to listen to disc
ipckey programs. Rut ie's many friends hope that she succeeds in
er am ition "to marry and live happily ever after."
Glee Club '52, '53g Operetta '52, '53, Basketball '53, Softball '53,
Field Hockey '53, '54, '55, National Honor Society '55, '56, Assembly
Participation '53, '54, Senior Play '56.
WINONA ELIZABETH PUFFER
"NONI" COLLEGE COURSE
59 South Street COLLEGE
Always neat and laclylikc, Noni dislikes loud clothes and especially
pink shirts on fellows. When she is not ushering at the movies, she
ikes to walk alone throu fh the woods. Noni will miss her class-
mates of this year as muclh as she missed last year's Senior Class.
Newspaper '56, Fashion Show '54, Art Exhibit '53g Clee Club '53,
'54g Social Committee '53, '54, '55, '56, Prom Committee '55, Year-
book Staff '56, Drivers Education '55, French Club '53, '54, '55,
Senior Play '56, Record Poll '56.
RICHARD WARREN RENAUD
"DICK" CQLLEGE Counsr-:
98 High Street SWUXILIING INSTRUCTOR
Since Dick would like to become a swimming instructor, his favorite
pastime, naturally, is swimming. His other favorites include "Yellow
Rose of Texas" and baseball. His pet peeve is home work, and his
favorite person is the Doll.
Track '54g Projectors Club '53, '54, '55, '56.
VIRGINIA ANN RICHARDS
"CIN" COLLEGE COURSE
142 Chestnut Street COLLEGE
Gin has created many heated discussions among the students and
faculty due to her great love of ballet and Marlon Brando. A loyal
Square, her favorite ballad is "I Know My Love." Maybe this re-
fers to someone in Chicago. Gin has worked very hard on the
famous decorations of our dances.
French Club, President '55, Student Council '56, Operetta '53, '54,
National Honor Society '55, '56, Magazine Captain '53, Assembly
Participation '53, '54, '55, '56, Social Committee '53, '54, '55, Prom
Committee '55, Year Book Staff '56, Drivers Training '55, Art Exhibit
'53, '54, Radio Panel '56, Prom Princess '55, Senior Play '56.
MYRON LESLIE SHEPARDSON
"SHEP" GENERAL COURSE
South Street MISSIONARY
M ron, a very serious person, hopes to attend the New Brunswick
Bible Institute in reparation for missionary work. His minister,
Mr. Barram, helped' him become interested in Bible reading. His
favorite song, characteristically, is "The Bible Tells Me So", and his
favorite sport is bowling.
Glee Club '53, '54, Driver Training '55,
ELIZABETH ANN SMITH
"BETTY" COLLEGE COURSE
18 Glenwood Avenue NURSE
Betty will miss the fine athletic program at school. She has partici-
pated in many sports, but her favorite is softball. Tests that take
longer than the time allowed have been a problem for Betty. joe is
her favorite person, and "Moments to Remember" is her song. Nurs-
ing and marriage make up her future plans.
Softball '53, '54, '55, '56, Basketball '53, '54, '55, '56, Field Hockey
'55, '56, Future Homemakers of America '53, Sports Club '53, Driver
Training '55, Varsity Club '56.
Page T wenty-eight
ROGER GRANVILLE SMITH
"SMlTTY" COLLEGE COURSE
10 Park Avenue COLLEGE
Rog enjoys basketball and the song "Sixteen Tons." He makes a
pastime of running out of 'as and is bothered by cars that are faster
than his. Smitty, who will' miss waiting for the dismissal bell, plans
to go to college, and thcn live the life of a bachelor.
Basketball '53, '54, '55, '56, Captain '56, Baseball '54, '55, '56, Glee
Club '56, Senior Play '56, Typing Award '56, Monitor '55.
ROBERT GERALD STREET
"BOB" INDUSTRIAL Alvrs
32 Linden Street TEACHER
Bob's favorite pastime is riding around in a red and white '51 Ford
with Ann. He will miss the "nice, quiet Mechanical Drawing class"
which he would someday like to teach. His ambition to own a
jaguar is natural because of his love of hot-roddin . BOb's wrestlin
ability is well known throughout this area. g g
JEREMIAH DAVID SULLIVAN
"JERRY" COLLEGE COURSE
6 Oak Hill Avenue COLLEGE
jerry, the smartest boy in the class, is especially good in mathematics.
He thinks that George Gobel is much more amusing than small chil-
dren. His hobby of model planes will be good training for his future
as a pilot. Jerry likes football and the "Yellow Rose of Texas." He
should be very successful in college.
French Club '55, '56, Dramatics Club '55, Projectors Club '56, Social
Committee '54, '55, Weather Club '54, Class Will '56, National
Honor Society '55, '56.
BEVERLY ANN TREANNIE
"BEV" COBIINIERCIAL COURSE
21 Baker Street UNDECIDED
Bev transferred from Sharon High School in her Senior year. The
first girl in the class to be married, Bev's favorite person, naturally,
is Donnie. Bev loves to cook but doesn't like homework. She will
miss her classmates when she graduates.
Basketball '53, '54, '55, Glee Club '53, Newspaper '56, Varsity Club
'54, '55, Field Hockey '53, Prom Committee '55, Softball '53, '55,
Typing Award '56, Transferred from Sharon High School '55,
IACQUELINE RUTH TURNER
"LYNN" COINIBIERCIAL COURSE
10 Pleasant Street BURDETT COLLEGE
Lynn, an all-A student, has been the mainstay of our basketball team
for three years. She is happiest when she is listening to music on
her radio or record player. Because she is so expert at secretarial
work, Lynn should have a very successful career,
Basketball '53, '54, '55, Captain '56, Field Hockey '55, Softball '53,
Girls Sports Club '54, Band '54, Assembly Participation '55, '56,
Typing Award '54, '55, '56, Oflice Secretary '55, '56, Varsity Club
'56, Shorthand Award '56, Dramatics Club '55, '56, Yearbook Staff
'56, Woman's Club Honorary Membership '55, Operetta '53, '54,
National Honor Society '55, '56, Honor Roll '53, '54, '55, '56, News-
paper '55, '56, Glee Club '53, '54,
PAUL DAVID TURNER
"CIGAR" COLLEGE COURSE
149 Central Street COLLEGE
Paul is the fun loving football player of our class. He was as dis-
appointed when Coach Ruggerio left as he will be when he leaves
Problems class. Paul can usually be found playing cards under the
pretense of raising money for his college education.
Football '53, '54, '55,'56, Track '53, '54, '56, Student Council '53, '54,
Art Club '53, '54, Music '53,
gp M5 " K' s Vw
ANN LOUISE WASELESKI
"VVASO" COLUKIERCIAL COURSE
188 High Street SECRETARY
Ann, one of our socialites, has marriage and secretarial work ahead
of her, She prefers wrestling and Drive-In movies to boys with
tempcrs. Bob is her idea of ' My One and Only You." Ann claims
that she will miss the lunch periods.
Class Treasurer '53, Cheerleader '55, '56, Varsity Club '56, Basket-
ball '53g Field Hockey '53, Yearbook Staff '56g Honor Roll '53, '54,
'Sf-ig Prom Committee '55g Social Committee '53, '54g Dramatics Club
'54, Drivers Education '55g Senior Play '56,
FREDERICK BERNARD WASON
"FRED" COLLEGE COURSE
180 South Street AIR FORCE
Fred, whose pet eeve is "teachers who refuse to admit they are
wrong," will miss 'luis sleep in POD. He spends his time "trying to
keep out of trouble" and visiting Pat. Fred plans to join the Air
Force in the immediate future and eventually own a new car.
Band '53, '54g Orchestra '53, '54, Social Committee '53, '54, Operetta
CAST-First row, left to right: Karen Hiller, Virginia Richards, Margery Mit-hehnore, Jeanette jones Ann
Waseleski, Winona Pufier, Ruth Preston. Second row, left to right: Clifton Guild, Peter Cook. Raxmond
ML-Kay, Robert Green. YVendell Leary. john Harpell Norma Bailey.
UCUPID IN PIGTAILSH
Director, Mr. joseph Burke
Scrc'nic Director, Mr. Berryman Minah
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We are bringing you the story of our days in Foxboro High,
And we'd like you all to listen for the close is drawing nigh,
We all entered into high school, quite a wild and wooly class,
Full of crazy expectations and vain hopes that we would pass.
Alan was our busy president with Genie next in line.
Gerry kept our frantic Freshman books and Ann, the money, fine.
We called our social "April Showersvg it was a big success.
There were raindrops covering all the walls. We prospered, more or le
Then our second year was started in the fall of "53v,
And by now our class had dwindled to a scanty 93.
Bill Doherty was elected, and right there the work began.
When he went away to duty, trusty Wendell was our man.
Karen, as our secretary, kept our records plenty straight.
Good old Frankie kept our Sophomore funds. How he did celebrate!
Then our social, on Saint Patrick's night, was decked with shamrocks,
And the crooked legged leprechauns were something to be seen.
We were now quite handsome Iuniors with our bright and shiny rings.
Wendell still retained his office: Ray was next in charge of things.
Ionesie was our secretary: Frank was anxious for our dough.
If you didn't pay three dollars, he would drown himself in woe.
On Saint Valentineis our social was in "Cupid's Hideaway",
And the prom "Tropical Moonlight", furnished memories that will stay.
As our king we all chose Iimmy, and we made our queen Ieanette.
All in all our happy Iunior year is one we won't forget.
Then the final year had come at last, we knew the days were few.
Ray, who now was made our leader, had an awful lot to do.
Alan was his staunch supporter, while Jeanette took notes again.
Noreen came for our five dollars, but she'd just as soon take ten.
In the fall there were class pictures and a social that was tops
With the music of Hayes Ellis, rival of the Boston Pops.
In the winter came this yearbook, which took lots of toil to make.
In the spring we had our Senior play, and now, for goodness' sake,
It's time to leave already, though it seems we've just begun.
Soon our class will scatter to the winds . . . to never more be one.
So, young, hurried underclassmen, heed these words that come from us.
When you think of all your days in school, donit make a senseless fuss.
Theyill be done before you know itg soon enough you'l1 say farewell,
And you'll stand before your Iuniors with a tale like ours to tell.
So goodbye four years of study. It's a waste of time to cry.
Au revoir, fair class of "56', . . . farewell to Foxboro High.
ANNETFE Coox AND ELsrE
1- - t rf 11 .ima 111
We, the class of "56',, being simple of
mind and fragile of body, do hereby pro-
claim this will our last payment to society.
To Mr. Warcl we leave a Russian Roulette
"DO IT YOURSELF 'l kit.
To Mr. Ahern we leave a book entitled,
"The Easiest Way to a Cadillac El Do-
To the faculty we leave "Gladly".
To the Juniors we leave a vast supply of
unpostmarked failure notices.
To the Sophomores we leave Mr. "War-
To the Freshmen we leave a four-year
stretch of hard labor.
Virginia Richards leaves her ballet slippers
to Michael, "Cracey Spacey," Stearn.
John, "Spaghetti Legs", Danwrell leaves
his muscular build to Frank, "The true
definition of malnutrition", F lagg.
John, "The Blind Genius", Harpell leaves
to form the only business that will do
Peter, "The Great", Cook leaves for Geor-
Gerry jackson leaves with a step ladder to
reach her near future.
Jeannette Jolly leaves her giggles to Lennie
Marie McKay leaves still waiting for her
up and coming Sophomore.
Betty Meier and Marylyn Foster leave on
ro ler skates.
Wendell, "Orator", Leary leaves his discus-
sion in Problems Class and his vocabu-
lary to anyone who can figure them out.
Iimmy Engley leaves scratching his head
over the collection of combs and lip-
sticks he has in his glove compartment.
Roger Smith leaves his flashy clothes to the
Beau Brummel of Foxboro High, "Mr,
Norma Bailey leaves her sophisticated ways
to Bill, "T e Weasel", McNair.
Ianet Mulligan and Bobby Street leave for
the veterinarian's to get their distemper
Bobby Maclvor leaves with a church key
for City Mills.
Ieanette Iones leaves her treasure chest of
class rings to Pete Lovely.
Joe, "The Shoemaker," Nardelli leaves to
celebrate All Souls' Day.
Bruce Hanna leaves at the controls of a
Lynn Turner leaves still yelling, "May I
Have Your Attention Please."
Arlene Foster leaves her favorite saying,
"It is better to be a short one than not
a tall", to the dynamic Freshman, Frank,
"Toot Toot", Morrisey.
Jerry Sullivan, "The Emancipated Ein-
stein", leaves the math teachers to figure
out their own problems.
Bobby Green leaves pushing his Model A
toward 142 Chestnut Street.
Fred Wason leaves in second gear looking
for his aluminum headers.
Charlie, "Chunkie", Favor leaves his height
to Jack, "In the Beanstalkf Jarvis.
Noreen Peavey leaves amazed to see that
there ARE some Senior boys.
Ronnie Gunrud leaves his silent ways to
Johnny, "Yap Trap", Cunningham.
, , . .. ..
Elliot Loud leaves his hot beachwagon to
Claire, "Dagmar", Murphy leaves her bath-
ing suits to Joe, "Jelly Belly", Doucette.
Ann Waseleski leaves her Irish name to
Ann Garceau leaves her high grades to
Harry, "The Atomic Brain", Whipp.
Barbara Favor and Margery Ludwig leave
their perfect manners to Gail, "The
Shirley Gofinet leaves her title as "Teach-
er's Pet" to Bruce, "not jet propulsion
but jet expulsion", Randall.
Frank Knight leaves his brilliant conversa-
tion to Emo.
Lee Conway leaves her thoroughbred to
the glue factory.
Beverly Treannie leaves her beauty, poise,
and dignity to Tee Shirt Tillie.
Al, "Satchmo,', Cady leaves his cool trump-
et and hot lips to jake.
Paul Turner leaves his seat in Problems
Class to anyone needing a cure for in-
Nonie Pufer leaves her Hgure to the Mari-
lyn Monroe of the Freshman class, Lila
Bobby, "Coldilocks", Cutler leaves his
blonde curly hair to Lynda Olsen.
Mary Nisil leaves her sense of humor to
the comball of the Sophomore Class,
Myron, "The Apostle", Shepardson leaves
Clif, "Arch", Guild leaves his Mansfield
cheerleaders to Buddy Comey.
Paul, "The Mouthv, Marsh leaves headed
in the direction of Main Street.
Ruth, "The Sergeantv, Preston leaves on
Bernadette Coulombe leaves her person-
ality to Mary Aimone.
Stanley, "The Creasemonkeyn, Makrush
leaves his road manners to Patsy, "The
Hot-Rod Kid", Sweet.
Elsie Erler leaves her vocabulary to Satan.
Betty, "The Leopard", Smith leaves her
freckles to the giraffe of the Iunior Class,
Mary Ann Mulherin.
Ray, "The Farmerv, M cKay leaves his boots
to Howard, "Barnyardv, Shepardson.
Claire O,Brien leaves for the clouds with
the Civil Air Patrol.
Bonnie Guenard leaves for ABROAD.
Richard Renaud leaves to become the big-
gest pane in his father's greenhouse.
Karen Hiller leaves her athletic ability to
Donald, "Athlete's F eetn, Forrest.
Annette Cook leaves her fiddley fingers to
the up and coming jack Benny of the
Freshman Class, Patrick Lyons.
Bob Newell leaves headed for Cuneo's
Margery Michelmore leaves to become the
president of the Marlon Brando Fan
lim, "T he Mad Man", Howard leaves to
NOREEN PEAVEY IPSNITCH MCFUGG
IEREMIAH SULLIVAN JAKE THE CANNIBAL
IAMES ENGLEY SCRATCH
This is the city. I a1n joe "Thursday"
Nardelli, and this is my partner Wendell
"Alfanso', Leary. This is a story of our
chase cross-country to catch a dangerous
criminal. Jeanette Jones alias, jittery jaws,
Twinkle Toes, Itchy Fingers, had just left
town after selling banana trees to the
Eskimos with a guarantee that they would
grow in any soil.
It was a cool day in the city on june
36, 1971. We were working the night
watch out of bunko. Around noon, we
received a call from one of our stoolies,
Paul Marsh, better known as "Trigger,' be-
cause he's always shooting off his mouth.
He reported that Jeanette jones had just
skipped town. Then our chase began. just
as we were leaving, a pink street car with
"duals" driven by Ronnie Gunrud almost
hit a woman. He was able to give us a
fevsi hints on the whereabouts of our crim-
We continued on to the train depot
where we found out that Jeanette was
heading towards her old hideout in Fox-
boro. We immediately recognized the
ticket agent, who gave us this information,
as john Harpell. He hadj-O-H-N written
across his uniform in big letters. It seems
that he was still determined not to be
called "Johnny." Boarding the train, we
met Norma Bailey and Myron Shepardson
who were coming back from their mission-
ary work in the Aleutian Islands. We made
ourselves comfortable, and soon the con-
ductor, Jerry Sullivan, came and collected
our tickets. Everyone knew his brains
would carry him far. The train started
with a jerk, Bob Cutler. We found out
that the engineer, Stan Makrush, was in a
hurry to have a drag with the Alaskan
Limited through Cumberland Pass.
Sitting in front of us were two honey-
mooners. When we could get a look at
them we recognized them as two old class-
mates, Fred Wason and Bernadette Cou-
After traveling a few hours, we had our
first stop at BRAWNville named for a
"problem" teacher. The train would not
leave for a few hours, so we decided to
see the town. Walking into a nearby
tavern, we found Peter Cook who finally
passed the "bar" and now is a bartender.
He gave us a glass of MILK. We be an
to talk with a stranger. We found out tiat
he was not a stranger at all, but one more
of our long lost classmates, Iimmy Howard.
He is a traveling salesman, and he really
gets around. We all decided to go and
have some pizza at a local pizza house.
We walked in and 18 kids greeted us and
told us their names: Antonio, Pasquale,
Maria, etc. The owners were none other
than Gerry Iackson and Iohn Damarell.
Gerry still says shels not Italian, but she
just likes Italian names and Italian food.
They led us into the kitchen to chat with
some of their friends. Bob Street and Ann
VVaseleski were washing dishes, pots and
pans. They were so accustomed to double
datin that they thought they would stick
togetlgier in business. As we were walking
down the street, we saw Claire Murphy, a
model in one of the stores. She was wav-
ing and passing glances at a powerful look-
ing cop who was directing traffic. It was
Ray M cKay, we knew his threatening voice
would eventually come in handy.
We found that our train was delayed, so
we stopped in at a book store. We found
Margery Michelmore who told us that she
had just written a new book entitled "The
Birds I Have Known" or "My Fellow Class-
mates." We heard a noise and saw Richard
Renaud with his nose in a book. He was
reading "How to Drown in Five Steps."
He always "talked" like a great swimmer.
We caught our train and, once more,
we were on our way to New York after
our wanted criminal. Suddenly a sales-
man came up to us, it was Paul Turner
selling "cigars", We bought some and
sent him on his way. We sat looking at
some of the advertisements on the train.
We recognized two of them. One was
"Foster's Fabulous Foam for Ferocious
Fleasv. It seems that Arlene and Marylyn
Foster have become ve well off because
of their product. The oldier was a lollypop
business owned by Mary Nisil and Ianette
jolly. The sign said, "Welcome to all
In New York we decided to take in a
show at Radio City. We discovered that
Frank Knight was the only boy Rockette,
and that Betty Meier was holding her own
in a top roller skating act.
Walking down 5th Avenue, we noticed
a large crowd in front of a store window.
As we ushed our way through, we saw
a man dlemonstrating how to trim eyebrows
and yet look distinguished. The genius was
We continued on our merry way, and
passed a night club. We stumbled into
"Hot Lipsv Al Cady. He plays with the
"Three Boys, Plus One, Minus Fourv Star-
ring Al Cady. In another joint down the
street we found Annette Cook wowing
them with a one-girl show. She was pound-
ing the piano and she had one helper.
Ann Garceaa, a very dependable girl, was
turning the pages of her music.
We decided to take in a picture at a
local theatre. It was showing a movie re-
cently written by Charles Favor. The name
of this movie was "Shame," It was featur-
ing the idols of filmdom-Clif Guild and
Elliot Loud. Elliotis main part was, "Ya--
ya-ya-," and Clif's was, "Oh yahlv Dur-
ing intermission we went out to get some
popcorn. A very attractive girl waited on
us and gave us an extra grain of salt. This
hard working girl was Elsie Erler. She
told us that she was livin in Greenwich
Village with Virginia Richards who had
just, finished a book entitled "My Bent
We hopped in a cab to go back to the
station and the cabby gave us a hard
time. It was good old Roger Smith. He
was driving ARMSTRONG cabs. It seems
that "T. Cf, the boss, spends 992: of his
time figuring out the money.
We were back on the train and we
headed for our dearly beloved Foxboro.
A big, fat businessman waddled down the
aisle and fell into our laps. It was Ron
Guenard. It seems that he gets good food.
Evidently, the furniture business must be
When we arrived in Boston, we bought
a newspaper. The headlines were about a
plane crash, and the only survivors were
Bobby Green and Bruce Hanna. They
were pilots on a big airline, but things just
didn't work the way they did with those
models. While we were reading our paper,
Beverly Treannie came up to us and started
describing some of the things that had
happened since we left our old home town.
It seems that Lee Conway is the owner
of the Bay State Raceway. She never loses
any money-she owns all the horses.
Nonie Puffer is a nurse for a local dentist,
but the job is only a fill in. She also told
us that Shirley Gofinet is now living on an
island in Boston Harbor-and raising tug
boats. Also, Karen Hiller finally became a
governor, even if it was only of Baker
Street. She feels pretty happy about it.
Beverly then left us, and we started
thumbing our way to F oxboro. A dump
truck picked us up and our old year-
book editor, Janet Mulligan, was the
driver. Her driving has sure improved.
She dropped us off at the police station
to see the Chief, Iohn O,Sullivan. He told
us that the last time he had seen Ieanette,
she was heading down South Street.
VV e tripped lightly through the common
and met Marie McKay. She was working
for the clean-up department and was stab-
bing papers. Ruth Preston, a very patriotic
person was raising the flag for a Bar-
tenderis Convention which was being led
by Lynn Turner.
We passed an unusual section of houses
on the way to the high school. Iim Engley,
who was always known as a rover, now
lives in a little house with R-O-V-E-R
across the front.
We went on to the high school and a
sharp-looking doorman WARDed us not
to go in with muddy feet. We walked
down the corridor and saw Claire O'Brien
teaching a new subject, "Manners in the
Lunchroomf' This required subject was
introduced by Mr. Ahern, the head chef.
We tippy-toed past Mr. Cashman's room
and heard him mumbling in front of the
black board, 'Tll get it-I'll get it!" A
noise attracted us to the gym. Betty Smith
was teaching a tennis class. "What a
We decided to go to the office. There
we found Noreen Peavey, the secretary.
We asked her some questions about Jean-
ette, and all she said was, "I ainit talking
to you, Flatfootf, After leaving Noreen,
we bumped into Marjorie Ludwig and
Barbara Favor who broke their 25 years
of silence and told us that Ieanette had
just run down to the cellar. We captured
her and took her to Police Headquarters.
Upon arriving there, we received a report
from Alaska saying that Bob Maclvor had
successfully taught the Eskimos how to
grow banana trees in 30 feet of snow. We
had no case on our criminal and had to
release her. All we could do was leave
our old home town once more and head
back to our old beat. It was a tough as-
signment, and a worthless one, but seeing
all the ascholarsi' that managed to squeeze
out of F. H. S. in 1956 made the trip worth-
while. It seems a shame that we couldn't
pin anything on anyone in that old gang.
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First row, left to right: Judith Smith, Suzanne Winslow, Abigail Guild, Mary Ann Mulherin, Eileen O,Hara,
janet Congdon, Anne Donovan, Priscilla Findley, 'Charles Comey, Mary Aimone, Douglas Wade, Susan
Carleton, Louise Hatch, Lynda Olsen, Patricia McCalsky, Joyce Ludwig, Stephanie De Haro, Valerie jones,
Rita Grise, Patricia Sweet, Marilyn Greenleaf. Second row, left to right: Mr. Leo Milea, Advisor, Rita
Giovino, Lanet Harris, Chandler Abbott, Carole Olivier, Gail Dumas, Sandra Dolan, Nancy Packard, Lin-
coln Hols e, Richard Vierkant, Charles Cicciu, john Schromm, Edward Huntress, Tyler Cault, Robert
Guerrini, William Kay, Leonard Noiles, Bemice Silva, Lucy Guildford, Dawn Clark, Carol Meekins, Ber-
nice Groce, Mrs. Gladys Beers, Advisor. Third row, left to right: Bradford Potter, Paul Cutler, Albert
Hunt, Dean Granahan, Frank Husson, Fredrick Olney, Donald Sloan, George Goodwin, LeRoy Cooney,
Peter Lovely, David Baker, Robert Hernblad, William Davis, Edward Holske, Kevin Van Den Berghe, Hal-
bert Hougham, Edmund Buckley, William Crocker, Francis Durham, Daniel Topping, Bmce Randall, Clif-
ton Roberts, Howard Shepardson, Paul Morrissey.
unior A Class
President Douglas Wade
Vice President Susan Carleton
Secretary Mary Aimone
Treasurer Charles Comey
Page F orty-six
., , -.I . A' . . . M, - . b l I, . . ' -1 ' . V - 1 ,
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First row, left to right: Harvey Sallie, Dorothy Harris, Gail Seltsam, Joyce Doucette, Dorothy Collins,
Jane Hamden, Georgia Landry, Catherine Dubois, Linda Beggs, Ema Schulz, Elizabeth Webb, Judy Davi-
son, Marilyn Andrews, Alice Brunell, Lorencita Coulombe, Viola Davies, Jerusha Ellsworth, Valerie Thi-
bault, Elizabeth Storer, Patricia Kaiser. Second row left to right: Mrs. Alice Brawn, Advisor, William
Peach, Robert Davies, Richard Mu hy, Robert Braye, Lewis Johnson, Neil Bearce, Kenneth Green, Ber-
ton Anthony, James Schromm, Russell Milham, John Cunningham, John Gallagher, John Peavey, Harold
Tallman, Joseph Puffer, Charles Johnston, Richard Greco, Charles Julius, David Smith, Steven Foster,
George Coolc, Donald Brown, Glcn Sallie, Frank Flag f, Mr. Berryman Minah, Advisor. Third row, left
to right: Jolm Anthony, Joseph Connell, Bnice Lessard, Norman Grise, Francis LaCivita, Ralph Peavey,
Richard Cox, Joseph Douccttc, Richard Davis, Walter Woveris, Harold NVhipp, David Morin, Maurice
Di-Luca, Robert Lamson, Charles Erlcr, Jack Randall, Donald F orrcst, Joseph Prew, Joseph Perry, William
McNair, Michael Steam.
President Harold Tallman
Vice President Neil Bearce
Secretary Georgia Landry
Treasurer Jane Harnden
Page F orty-seven
, ,at ' . . . ff.
First row, left to right: Carol Harris, Edith Arguimbau, Catherine Rolfe Rachel Ellsworth, Caroline Pear-
son, Marie Perry, Jacqueline Davies, Grace McKay, Carol Julius, Lila Soldani, Helen Ridley, Cheryl Field,
Mary Ellen Gaeta, Elsa Meekins, Carol Lopes, Nancy Hoey, Maureen Kelley, Mary Jane Baker, Patricia
Murray, Regina Wheeler, Nancy Sanford, Carol Morse, Nancy Conway. Second row, left to right: Ruth
LaPlante, Ruthann Dooley, Margaret Morrison, Marjorie Peavey, Marsha Dudley, Jean MacKay, Sandra
DeVaux, Eleanor Tracy, Lucy Warren, Mary Michelmore, Constance Rizzo, Janet Lee, Frank Morrisey,
Edward Alling, Nancy Castelli, Suzanne Davis, Beverly Jones, Lois Juergens, Julie Burke, Gail Clark, Helen
Darling. Third row, left to right: Mrs. Mary Sullivan, Advisor, Elizabeth Carl, Janet Brimner, Roberta
Hanna, Michael Green, Kenneth folly, Sherwood Smith, Patrick Lyons, Kyle Donovan, Ronald Aspra ,
Mark Powers, Craig Ringuette, Da e Comey, Robert Varnet, Thomas Lividoti. John Shea, Raymond Webh,
Berton Anthony, John Pawlak, John Aylward, Carl Dadman, George Seltsam, Robert Kirby, John Olivier,
William Weiss, Peter Bailey, John Stone, Joseph Metrano, Edward Guerrini, Joan Beauregard, Jacqueline
LeClair, Gertrude Chisolm, Mr. Robert Barrows, Advisor. Fourth row, left to right: David Danforth,
Owen Forrest, Kenneth O'Brien, Earl White, John Crawford, David"ACi1rtiQ Thomas O'Donnell, Thomas
Jones, David Swierk, Lloyd Childs, Charles Grilfeths, Paul Findley, Thomas Thurston, John Nevers, Ivor
Reuter, Richard Legg, Thomas Marchand, Francis LaCivita, Robert Cheyne, Louis Pollister, James Manning,
Bruce Heald, George Meekins, Edward Baker, Bruce Davis, Ronald Franklin.
President Janet Lee
Vice President Edward Alling
Secretary Constance Rizzo
Treasurer Frank Morrisey
Page F arty-eight '
L i l
First row, left to right: Francis Durham, Elliot Loud, Peter Cook, Clifton Guild, Co-Captain, Franklin
Knight, Co-Captain, Raymond McKay, Paul Turner, William Davis. Second row, left to right: Mr. Alvin
Stewart, Coach, Donald Sloan, Charles Comey, Leonard Noiles, Bruce Randall, Edward Huntrcss, Harold
Tallman, Manager, Mr. xvlllllllll Toner, Assistant Coach. Tlzircl row, left to right: Peter Lovely, joseph
Prew, Richard Davis, Halbert Hougham, William Crocker, john Schromm.
Varsit Football Team
I wish to express my appreciation to the members of the team. After a season with
more than its share of defeat, it is comforting to realize that this year also brought to a climax
a winning streak of twenty-one games, the second such in the history of the school. It is easy
to be a coach, or a player, or a manager, or even a spectator, when the breaks are with you, it
takes courage to stay in the game when the breaks are all had and the scores unfavorable.
It is important that this courage should be found and developed, not only in the football
squad, but in every graduate of this school.
Everv coach wants a winning team anda winning season, but is always grateful, what-
ever the score, to the boy who turns in a good game, the best he can offer.
Mr. Alvin Stewart
Foxboro 7 Westwood 7 Foxboro 6 Walpole 7
Foxboro 13 Weston 0 Foxboro 6 Oliver Ames 44
Foxboro 21 Franklin 0 F oxhoro 6 VVhitman 26
F oxboro 0 Randolph 6 Foxboro 0 Mansfield 27
First ruuz, left tn right: Neil Bearee, james Schronun, Edward Alling, Gary Morse, james Oylpllllllll ohn
Cook, jose-uh Goltinett. Sworlcl row, left to right: Mr. George Bedrosian, Coach, Louis Polhstu Luvis
johnson, 'illlUIllilS Marchand, Lloyd Childs, john Pawlak, Charles julius, Ronald Franklin, Kcnnmth lollx
George Fuller, Assistant Coach. Thirfl row, left to right: George Seltsain, Karl Dadman lohn ui
NValter XVoveris, Roland Norton, Edward Baker, Conrad Kaiser.
unior arsit Football Team
A spirited team is a good teamg this was a spirited team. These boys nevu onu quit
on themselves or their team. They gave of their hest every minute of every game ind unix
XVith the healthy attitude that these boys displayed, they are sure to perform md pu
lorm well, lor the varsity in the toothall seasons to come.
Mr. George lledrosian
North Attlehoro 226
North Attlehoro 25
ave Fi Il -Hill'
First row, left to right: Harold Tallman, Managerg William Crocker, Assistant Manager. Second I it left
to right: Mr. W'illiam Toner, Advisorg Robert Cuerrini, Paul Marsh, Iohn Gallagher, NVendell Lt uw Clif
ton Guild, Roger Smith, Captaing Harold Whipp, David Baker, Robert Hernblad.
Boys, Basketball Team
lt would he impossible to judge the success of this years team hy its record -Xlthough
the team s record was not impressive, the boys played much better hall than it would indlcitr
The Blue and Cold faced many tall and tough teams this year. However, thu gut the
fans many exciting games.
The team participated in two tournaments. The boys did a good joh in itpusuitiiw
the school, and the many fans who saw the team play were justly proud of them
NVe wish the players the lmest of luck and feel sure that the good Sp0l'tSIT1l11Slllp thcv
showed on the basketball court will continue inthe future.
F oxhoro 36
F oxhoro -17
-19 F oxhoro
Page F ifty-two
l'ir.s'f run' lv! In ri I l'1's-' ' " -'
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' , f ,Q ut: 'l.'Clll.l lwncllcy, Slnrlvy Collim-t, Lynn lumvr, Czxptzuing Claim- O Brinn, lf 'xzl
Smillu. Swrmnl mug lvl! In right: l,illl'lL'l1l Swm-vt, Nlilll1lj.f1'I'Q jam- llalrmlvn, l,imla llvggs, Susan Cau'lm'tm1
lxmln Ulsrn Nllrx llllu Xlls Yltllim Nlcf l
A I .',.i i,....-3
. ' fum m, Cum-lm.
Girls' Varsity Basketball Team
'l'ln- Girls' liuskvtlmll Tvaun cnjoyvcl al vcry succvssful sc-uson this vvur umlcr tllv cliuc
, ,, ,.. . . ,
n of Conn-ll lxiltlllli' Nlc-Comb. Tlwir lx-st gllllll' was with Attlvlmoro NV-lll'Il tlw tvaun, lm
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'34 Alumni 22
47 Nlamslivlcl 49
ll Nluuslivlcl C31
50 Xlallpolv 27
35 Xllxlpola- 21
36 Slmrml 45
44 Slum-on 532
40 ll'1'c'11tlml11 C39
3353 XYrc'11tl1a111 553
28 :Kttlclmm 36
40 pXttlc-lmro 339
Front row, left to right: Marie Perry, Edith Arguimbeau, Mary jane Baker, Helen Ridley, Elizabeth Smith,
Co-Captain, Karen Hiller, Co-Captain, Margery Michelrnore, Co-Captain, Lynda Olsen, janet Lce, Mary
Michele-more, jane Harndcn. Second row, left to right: Patricia Sweet, Manager, Patricia Kaiser, Pamela
Heaton, Betty Lou Pyer, Cail Fraser, Carol Mclnis, Eloise Anderson, Mary Anne Sullivan, Marsha Dudley,
Patricia Murray, Assistant Manager, Mrs. Natalie McComb, Coach.
Field Hockey Team
The Foxboro High School Field Hockey Team played an abbreviated schedule of games,
due to the late opening of school. The team finished with a record ot one win, one loss, and
An enthusiastic squad of three Seniors, one junior, two Sophomores, six Freshmen, and
seven eighth-graders Worked well as a team.
The three Seniors, Margery Michelrnore, Karen Hiller, and Elizabeth Smith, were chosen
Co-Captains. They were very pleased with this year's record and wish good luck to next years
F oxboro 3 Braintree 1
Foxboro 1 Canton 1
Foxboro 0 Stoughton O
Foxboro 0 North Easton 2
i l s
ii li 'l
First row, left to right: Eileen cY,,H1ll'LI, Mary Daler, Bernice Croce, julie Ann Burke, Caroline Pearson, Mrs.
Helen Lipner, Advisor. Sffllllll I'UlL', left to riglzt: Lynda Olsen, Rita Crise, Marylyn Foster, Elixaheth
Meier, Edward Huntress.
Future Home-:makers of America
First row, left to right: jean Durham, Catherine Rolfe, Elizaheth Cole, Donna Smith, Sandra Rm-lu-llc, Lois
Brown, janiee Metcalf, judyth Strung, Alice Garland. Second row, left to right: Lila Soldani, Mary jane
Baker, Carole Metrano, Susan Swift, Marilyn Duke, Marion Hallot, Eileen Hanseoin, Judith johnson. Tllirzl
row, left to right: Cerrilyn Hardin, Nancy Shepardson, Mary 0'Connell, Lucy Warren, Shirley Roiniglio,
Suzanne Davis, jean Klan-Kay, Cheryl Field, Maureen Kelly, Mrs. Sarah Gleason, Advisor.
l"ir.vl ruu', lwfl to ri,f.fllt: llLlll'lC'lll Starr, lflizalwtll Bala-r, joan 'lllllll'SlUll, Norman fillffy, ll1ly'l'llI'lll'l', l,llll'lt'lil
lnmigan, lhlitln Al'j.flllIlllDl'2lll, Patrin-ia Siu-ct, -Iuclitli Slnitll, Mary Aininnv, livgiua Wlu-4-lor, llulwrta llanna,
Carol llarris, Alauuis lfostvr, Xlarlx Cllaiulwrlain, 'l'l1muas Lyons, lavrraine- xllllt'Illll'I'j,, Rosviuary C-ravvs.
, , .
Sf'r'uml rnrr, lvft fn right: Nlr, Cm-org.:v Bi-clrosian, Allvisurg l.incla Xie-Caslancl, Pwtly Lou lyur, Susan Lliain-
lwrlain, Nlary lillm-n Gam-ta. Luis .Im-rgm-ns, Dawn Clark, Nlarslia Ilmllvy, jarqiivliiu- L1-Clair, c:K'l'll'll1l1'
flliislmlm, Aluan Uallaglu-r, Saunclra Sh-vc-11s, juclitli Slim-parclson, Susan llayilvn, Nlrs. Arlcm' Bartlett, Axl-
vimr. 'l'l1ir1l rmr, lrft tu right: Patricia Randall, janv Blu-ssoiigvr, Aluclitll Wright, Rutliann lloulvy, Almigail
Cluilcl, Sanclra D1-Vaux, Xlary xllClN'llllUl'l', lilvanor 'l'rauy, Vall-riv jcuivs, Gail Clark, Rlllll l.al'lanl0, Diana'
llm-llvruan, xv1'llIly lluwclilvll.
lfilist l'Ull', lwff In rigllrt: Norma liailvy, YVinnna l,llll1l'I', Virginia Ilia-liarmls, Nlargm-ry Nliulxvlinurc, Susan
Carlm-turn, Ann liunuvan. Szwmrl nur, left tn rigflf: Xlrs. Claclys lla-vrs, Aflvisorg l,l'lK'I' Cook, llriuw' llanna.
.lI'l'l'Illl1lll Sullivan, Alulin llarpvll, NYm'mlc-ll lmary, xl1lllI'lL'l' Ihilinui, Ni-il llvarcu.
E M gt, I1 if ,Q mv gg,
lfirxt row, left to riglzt: Lyncla Olsen, Raymond McKay, Alan Carly, Mr. joseph Burke, Aclvisorg Douglas
NVacle, Virginia Rieliarcls, Susan Carleton. Second row, left to right: janet Brimner, Roberta Hanna, janet
Lee, Harolcl Tallinan, joseph Prew, Eclwarcl Huntrcss, Helen Ridley, jane Harnclen.
First row, left to right: Claire O'Brien, Karen Hiller, Lynn Turner, Shirley Col'l'inet, Noreen Peavey, Lee
Conway, Ann XVaseleski, Elizalietli Smith. Secfoml row, left to right: VVentlell Leary, Roger Srnitli, Clif-
ton Cnilml, Rayinoncl ML-Kay, Franklin Knight, Alan Cady, Mr. Alvin Stewart, Advisor,
lfirzxl rmr, lrf! fn riglzlr Norum llalilcy, Virginia Ric-lmrmls, Lynn 'l'urm'r. Xlurg4'ry xll1'lll'llII0l'l', .lamvt Mulli-
pgam, Xhnmm Pulls-1', Alum-th' hunk. Srwmzl row, lvfl tn rlgllt: Hsin cvlUVIllll, Nlnry Nlsll, jam-ltv jolly, joan-
vth- Ionvs, Iilsif- l'll'lt'l', Kill'K'll llillvr, Sllll'll'Y clillllllll, LN- Conwuv, Hrs. Doris Sullivan, Advisor. 'l'llir11
nl1','l1'fl In fiffllfl Sllllilfil llolam, Gull Dunn-ns, l.uc'y Cluilforcl, Bvrlliu' Silvan, Xlalry Ann xlllllN'l'lll, Louisa
llaulvln, Alolm llanrpl-ll, llmuzlld l"orrvst. llolwrt llwxxlvlaul, Xlbmlvll 1,4-airy, Clmrlvs cl1llIll'y.
ational Honor Society
l"ir.x'I l'Ull', lrff In l'l,LflIfI Sluirlvy Clollinvt, vli7ilIl1'lll' jonvs, l,4'c'Col1w:1y, lilsiv l'll'l1'l', Xllfjlllllll llicllzlrcls, Marg-
:-ry NllL'lN'llll0l'K', K2ll4l'll llillc-r, Lynn 'l'llI'Ill'l', lilizallwlll Xlvivr. S4'r'ml1l rnuy lwff In riglllf: .'xIlIIl'lll' Cook
Xml frill4llI'1lll, -Iulm Ilnrpvll, Nlrs. Alum- limwll, 1XllX'lSUI'1 -l1'l'l'llllAlll 5lIlllYilll, NM-mlvll L4-ury, lllllll lrvston
'T' if," 'Sl-FWWQY ' 'L'
MILTON G. E. SMITH
Range ancl Fuel Oil, Bottled Gas, Heating System
Sales and Service
10 PARK AVENUE KI 3-2227 FOXBORO, MASS.
FOXBORO FURNITURE COMPANY
SCHOOL STREET FOXBORO, MASS.
JONES SPORT CENTER
CENTRAL STREET FOXBORO, MASS.
FAIRBANK - CONGDON
OLDSMOBILE - PONTIAC
Sales aml Service
115 MAIN STREET Tel. KI 3-5410 FOXBORO
THE LORD FOX
EDDlE'S BARBER SHOP
H EATON 'S
BOATS and MOTORS
F oxboro Mass.
ORVILLE'S NEWS STORE
SlLLMAN'S SHOE STORE
43 Park St. Attleboro, Mass.
AND MOTOR COURT
Route 1 Sharon, Mass.
Home Loans-Savings Accounts Mansfield Mass.
PAUL H. KRAW
STERLING MFG. CO.
Mansfield Mass. 1248 Washington St. Norwood
MARKET BASKET MANSFIELD RECORD SHOP
340 North Main St. Mansfield
Sharon Heights Sharon Tel. 1121
FLOYD -I-'BBE-I-S HARDIN REAL ESTATE
Mansfield Mass. Foxboro Mass.
Dogs dr Cats Boarded COMEYIS CLEANERS
Bathing - Clipping
Dachshund puppies for sale
Route 106 KI 3-2426 F oxboro
TEXACO SERVICE STATION
DR. E. M. PLONOWSKI Marfak Lubrication
Tel. Mans. 791
"The best friend your car ever had"
SMALL'S GREENHOUSE HILLTOP TRAILER COURT
Garfield St. Foxboro Foxboro Mass. I
- - - - Q - - -
FOX BORO ESSO STATION
Route 1 Foxboro, Mass.
FOX BORO CASH STORE
Foxboro M ass.
MUSTO'S BEAUTY SHOP
OUlMET'S DRUG STORE
F oxboro Mass.
HAN NA'S RESTAURANT
Good Luck to the Senior
Class of "56v
Foxboro Mass. Foxboro Mass.
MlLADY'S OLD CORNER STORE
Attleboro Mass. Foxboro Mass
VICINO BUICK, INC.
343 No. Main St. Mansfield, Mass.
NICHOLAS VICINO, Pres.
Tel' 355 Foxboro Mass
MOORE'S DRY GOODS
Central Street Foxboro, Mass.
BAY STATE DRUG STORE
NV. O,REILLY - J. K. O,REILLY
Central and South Sts.
Tel. KI 3-5949
THE KING PHILIP
LAKE PEARL PARK
Wrentham M ass.
FOXBORO 5 - 31.00
DON CURRIVAN AGENCY
Insurance of all kinds
66 Central St. F oxboro
Tel. KI 3-2386
"First in Savings Unsurpassed in Seruicev
South F oxboro
High Street Foxboro, Mass. Foxboro Mass.
MORI NI'S MARKET
GEORGE'S CLEANING SERVICE
NARDELLI'S SHOE STORE
CORNER FLOWER SHOP
Foxboro Nlass, Mansfield lVlaSS.
Compliments of Compliments of
DR. FRANCIS Le-BARON LAWTONS
North Foxboro Mass.
RED WING DINER
HAT SHOP SANNIES
Watches, Diamonds, Jewelry
SPIER'S JEWELRY SHOP
Fine watch, clock if jewelry repairing 90 South Main St. Mansfield
Tel. 1099 T 1 540
Mansfield Mass. e '
JOHN'S BEAUTY SALON FOXCROFT GARDENS
THE LITTLE SHOP
Yarns Unusual Gifts
180 No. Main St. Mansfield, Mass.
FRANK E. SNOW
Birdis Roofng Materials
Hay, Grain and Feed
Tel. Fox. KI 3-5418
CJQQQ- Cfah' V255
Printers of your Yearbook
CLASS OF T956
M. E. HICKS AND SON, INC.
Compliments of Compliments of
THE TRADING POST GAYLON BEAUTY SALON
Cocasset St. Foxboro
Congratulations to the Graduating Class of 1956
FOXBORO COAL COMPANY
HARDNVARE - TooLs - FUELS - LUMBER - BUILDING MATERIALS
29 WALL STREET FOXBORO, MASS.
Telephone KI 3-5336 - 3-5337
L. J. CATALDO COMPANY
- CLOTHIERS -
SUITS, TOPCOATS, SPORT COATS, FURNISHINGS, SPORTING Goons
FRANKLIN, MASS. FOXBORO, MASS.
D'AMARIO PLUMBING COM PANY
391 Fountain Street
PROVIDENCE RHODE ISLAND
HOWARD E. NEWTON
- INS URAN C E -
Founded 1900 . . . Coeducational
Maioring in Speech - Radio and TV - Platform - Education - Theatre
Bachelor, Master, Doctor of Art of Oratory
Day and Evening - Veterans Counselecl
16:2 BABCOCK STREET BROOKLINE, MASS
Tel. As 7-7717 - 7-7718 - Catalogue
F OXBORO MASSACHUSETTS
Your Electric Servant
BEST VVISHES GRADUATES
for success and happiness
through the year to come.
.9 bm '
NATURAL GAS IS BEST
for Cooking, Refrigeration
Water Heating and Heating
BROCKTON TALNTON GAS CO.
C""""I"'e"tS of SMITH TYDQL STATION
DR. JOSEPH K. LYNCH Foxbom Mass.
I ' 'MOM'S PIE 81 SANDWICH SHOP
FULLER BRGS' HOMEMADE PIES
Foxboro A Mass. C. LOMBARDI, Prop.
KORSLUND LeNORIVIAND 84 QUANN, INC.
306 Washington Street
ELLIOT M. GOVE
PLUMBING if HEATING
28 SHERMAN STREET FOXBORO, MASSACHUSETTS
Congratulations to the class of '56 from
FOXBOR0 SAVINGS BANK
FOXBORO CO-OPERATIVE BANK
FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
Congratulations to the graduating class of ,56 from
Lawrence W. Foster Post No. 93
Comphments of 24 hour serozee kztchenettes
weekly and monthly rates
F oxboro Mass T61 FOY K1 39393
F oxboro Mass
C omphmcnts of Compliments of
V DE CLEMENTE 81 SON
DR BURNS Where Quahty Hezgns
IVIANSFI ELD CAR DEALERS
Complzments 0 Complzments of
BAY STATE FARM J VENNER MAKANT
CHRIS ODONNELL Prop INSURANCE
F oxboro Mass F oxboro Mass
COLLIER S INC
SALES AND SERVICES
F OXBOBO MASSACHUSETTS
C om plzments of Compliments of
MANSFIELD MACHINERY CO.
ELLIS F BROWN
I . 1 .
SHELL HEATING OILS fVVo0d- Shell Heaflj TVALTHAM OIL BURNERS
KIRLEY COAL AND SUPPLY CO.
208 NORTH MAIN STREET MANSFIELD, MASS.
Congratulations to the graduating class of '56 from
W. H. RILEY 84 SON, INC.
- QUALITY FUELS
North Attleboro Taunton, Mass. Attleboro, Mass.
MY 5-9391 2-1282 1-0402
FOXBORO FIRE DEPARTMENT
SOUTH FoxBoRo FoxBoRo, MASS.
SUNNYSIDE SERVICE STATION FIQXBQRO LAUNDRY
U. S. Route l at North Street
Tel. Wal. 5681 .Foxboro Mass.
L. G. BALFOUR COMPANY
NKNOYVN YVHEREVER THERE ARE SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES"
Class Rings and Pins
Commencement Invitations - Diplomas -- Personal Cards
Club Insignia -L Medals ancl Trophies
REPRESENTED BY MR. THOLIAS CALVIN
THE MANSFIELD BLEACHERY
CATHOLIC YOUTH ORGANIZATION
sr. MABYS CHURCH FOXBORO, MASS.
CHI KAPPA ZETA
CCHRIST, THE LIGHT OF OUR LIFEQ
Congratulations to our Graduating Members
YOUNG PEOPLES FELLOWSHIP
BETHANY CONCREGATIONAL CHURCH
Congratulations to our Senior Members
SUPER MARKET, INC. THE CHANTICLEER
East Bridgewater, Randolph Foxboro Mass.
"THE GREEN DOOR" C0mPlImentS Of
African Violets and Supplies GREEN HILL RESTAURANT
4 Walnut Street Foxboro, Mass. Route 115 Norfolk, Mass.
PEHFUMEHS PICNIC covE
42 Central St. Foxboro, Mass.
Momus RANKIN, Prop. Mansfield Ave. Norton, Mass.
Compliments of Compliments of
FISHES' GENERAL STORE
Chestnut St. Foxboro
MANSFIELD MILLING CO.
FOX - TOX
P S y
J. Wendell Leary
Mr. and Mrs.
Rev. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Ernest J. Bailey
Harry G. Cady
Mrs. Dorothy L. Maclvor
Mr. and Mrs. Constantine Makrush
Mrs. Alice McCarthv
Mr. and Mrs. Leo T. Conway Mr. and Mrs. Albert McKay
Mr. and Mrs. Lyman Cook Mr. and Mrs. Joseph McKay
Mr. and Mrs. Horace F. Cook Mr. and Mrs. Fred J. Meier
Mr. and Mrs. Peter Coulombe Mr. and Mrs. Howard H. Michelmore
Mr. and Mrs. Chester M. Cutler Mr. and Mrs. William F. Mulligan
Mr. and rs. Harry T. Damarell Mr. and Mrs. Ashton Murphy
Mr. Clare Engley Mr. and Mrs. Nicholas Nardelli
Mr. and Mrs. Emil R. Erler Mr. and Mrs. James V. Nelson
Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Favor Mr. and Mrs. Norman Newell
Mr. and Mrs. William F. Foster, Sr. Mr. and Mrs Thomas O'Brien
Mr. and Mrs. Rolon Foster Mr. and Mrs. Edgar T. Peavey
Mr. and Mrs. John B. 'Garceau Mrs. A. Jeannette Preston
Mr. Joseph Goflinet, Sr. Mr. and Mrs. Donald G. Puffer
Mr. and Mrs. John D. Green Mr. and Mrs. Hector H. Renaud
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Guenard Mr. and Mrs. Arthur F. Richards
Mr. and Mrs. Clifton S. Guild, Sr Mr. Russell Shepardson
Mrs. Sally Gunrud Mr. and Mrs. Raymond E. Smith
Mr. and Mrs. Robert L. Hanna Mr. and Mrs. Milton G. E. Smith
Mr. and Mrs. John L. Harpell Mr. and Mrs. Charles Street
Mr. and Mrs. Walter H. Hiller Mr. and Mrs. Jeremiah F. Sullivan
Mr. and Mrs. John R. Howard Mr. and Mrs. Adrien Tompkins
Mr. and Mrs. John Jackson Mr. Donald Treannie
Mrs. Violet Jolly Mrs. Doris Turner
Mr. and Mrs. George H. Jones Mr. and Mrs. Whitmore Turner
Mr. and Mrs. Henry W. Knight Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Waseleski
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Knight Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Wason
Mr. and Mrs.
and Mrs. Albert J. White, Sr.
and Mrs. Herbert A. Ludwig
NEW ENGLAND'S LARGEST SCHOOL PHOTOGRAPHERS
WE SALUTE YOU!
Congratulations and the best of luck! We at Lorings are proud of the
part we have had in helping to make your class book a permanent re-
minder of your school years, recording with photographs one of the
happiest and most exciting times of your life! We hope that, just as
you have chosen us as your class photographer, you will continue to
think of Loring Studios when you want photographs to help you
remember other momentous days to come! When you choose Loring
portraits, you are sure of the Hnest craftsmanship at the most moderate
x TJ 1
The rapid growth of automation in virtually
every industry during the past few years has
raised productive efficiency to a level un-
dreamed of a decade ago. And the trend con-
tinues toward even greater automaticity . . .
toward the completely automatic plant.
To this tremendous technological advance.
Foxboro brings more than 40 years of creative
engineering experience in measurement and
automatic control. In every phase of manufac-
ture, Poxboro Instruments are stepping up
efficiency . . . wresting richer yields of high
quality products from lower grade raw mate-
rials . . . assuring safer, lower-cost operations
. . . maintaining higher accuracy.
To widen the future scope of automation,
Foxboro is constantly designing and developing
even more-advanced instruments . . . instru-
ments that will set and maintain the efficiency
standards of tornorrow's industry.
THE FOXBOR0 COMPANY
for process control
FACTORIES IN THE UNITED STATES, CANADA, AND ENGlAND
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