Mount Everett High School - Aurigan Yearbook (Sheffield, MA)

 - Class of 1961

Page 1 of 96


Mount Everett High School - Aurigan Yearbook (Sheffield, MA) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 96 of the 1961 volume:

Nifafqkw 5Nh A - S, ' Q I Q F' 2"W'.g 'ull dr hui O0 'Mb gi" :Busbnellfmgc memoljial 'Library Sbemelb, massachusetts Q ' , RW? uw .A A ff 3, ,L x I? , ,gr W ff ,YkfQ:? A , Nx,qRi- jf an Apr I 1 1 I . ' f:feFQ Eg 'W '7w"3?'ff' G , f - - x ' ' , - A4 7 V. 'Y,,f.x" Q f 3!Nn N .f 'S -Y-: B 1 f 4 .. A ' x 'tg . ' K - 1 ' W - -'QL Q It I4 rvv llnlv--""'."' K . V ' H v . Q 0 Q .- MoE22MgXe5eQp Re ional onoooooonooonooa suuoonnunooanunnooooaooooncnusos nnouunsonnusoooooososusousuonlsuuncuoounsovnoonauooouusson lbresenteb by s 30.5501 - 1961 m0u01u unnnuunu 1 1 - I 'v 'H l il W -1 f . ."N. J ' 'ff' "gf ,f I 4 Mx tx s , lf 9 8 Bushnell-Sage Memorial Librzzry Sheffislefzil, F.'3fa,:i3. . 'Tr v .aj ., Nt hwrf .X K -er' 'Puff HQ! 8 w' 1,3 il' Ll' l fzfrrrn 0 '- 1 .ZW .- ,YL A X X s n V I . w Agia... I A nj , X Cn! 1 ', 4 11 . ' I v . -v' In f.. ... J Q .. 11. va'- Ll.' ' . - L' .0 ,th A r, 4'- ns. 'Q 1" 9'-5' R 'sa ' o 'af '.' x .N- 2 41 IHA .. . 1 I1 sv THE M URIG 1961 AURIGAN is a name derived from Auriga, a five star constellation. The five stars are representative of the live towns which comprise the Southern Berkshire Regional School District. Ge G 9 'X X Q09 6470 'F' 1'2- x 1 O :L-X5 :LE O - 2 : 1' Q S it il ru s- ta, '27 ,, 0 MOU NT CVLRLTT MASS df Fbv NXARX-boxl Mount Everett Regional, Our Alma Mater, hail to thee! Thy honor and our love, We pledge eternally. Published by the CLASS OF 1961 MOUNT EVERET1' REGIONAL SCHOOL Sheffield, Massachusetts 15 I Ari,-M Z, If A33 V' Vx if "fd .E -il , A ,- wfirjslgrkha A-A-bg - Lflzxldll yi ef' '-gg e'-X - , fl. il-v " Z TABLE OF CONTENTS Admmrstratron and Iaculty Semors Undergraduates Sports Advertisers DEDICATIO f THOMAS K. NORTON Social Studies Calvin Coolidge, A.B. Boston College, M.Ed. The Class of 1961 is proud to dedicate its AURIGAN to Mr. Thomas K. Norton in appreciation of his guidance, instruction, and sympathetic understanding. Through the years we have learned more from him than history books alone could ever teach. Under his guiding hand we have become more mature, and with his help we feel more prepared to meet the future. We hope that he may feel with pride that we are the product of his effort and dedication. Mr. Norton, the Class of 1961 is grateful "in word and deed" for your years of faithful service. 3 F GREWGRD Mc :nt Ev ere: Regional. Our Alma Mater, hail to theef Thv honor and our love XY'e pledge eternally. All the goldens hours of learning Shall linger in our hearts. " .----x . " .f'Ak'- AY ,,, We will face the world with trust in God, A - ' l' ff I Upholding truth forever. KX - X71 " g 7 lx 1 R' -. Mount Everett Regional. X X X 1 QT: i 0 r. 1 1, 3 Our Alma Mater, hail to theef e I - ,, ' N-fx' G IB Thy daughters and thy sons Are grateful in word and deed. XY'e, the Class of 1961, have chosen our Alma Mater as the theme of the 1961 AURIGAN. We are the first class to have completed grades seven through twelve at Mount Everett Regional. For this reason. our Alma Mater is especiallv meaningful to each one of us. XY'e sincerely hope that during these six years our class has set precedents which other classes will follow proudly. . So, as was said in our senior play, OUR TOVVN. students "a thousand years from now, this is the wav we were" at Mount Everett in our fellowship and in our learning. 4 AclminisTraTion ana Yacuuy 1 I I -AS 0 'lb dl! -Lf:-'I -uf' . 1 '- J, X , 45 -3q,...:1g.. . .L"'.:-x "fn Nara .I ,A In-xx' v" "' X i X G ff X 1-21 my Qgs x N sm ' Vi mx W Q gg :ja-Q - as-1-: qouen NXom'S oq Xeexmincx Shall lincxev lm our He avbfs. 'TT -? a5f"'-3' - .. 5 -'::'9 VVILLARD A. DOXWNIE University of XY'ashington, B.A., B.S. g Columbia University, MA., Ed.D. "Onward and Upward," "Excelsior," "Higher, ever Higher" and many other phrases are used repeatedly at graduation, and you know, platitudinous as they sound, the ideas behind them are good and honest ones. Our Seniors have completed twelve years of "basic training" which were designed to prepare them for better things - a better living. a happier life - than they otherwise might have had. I earnestly hope that the completion of high school will not mark the end of education for them, nor cause them to cease striving for the finer things in life. Therefore, let me congratulate them for what they have accomplished, and at the same time urge them on to a brighter future. Sincerely, Willard A. Downie Superintendent of Schools 6 Dear Graduates, Congratulations to you who are completing an important phase of your formal education. You are graduating during a period of adventurous progress, replete with exciting new goals. In order to be a contributing member of this era, you must assimilate a cultural heritage which is broader and richer than that which has been set before any previous generation. The tremendous enlargement of the environment to be understood, the increased need for tech- nical knowledge and skills, the increased responsibilities of citizens, the constantly accelerating rate of change call for an education that will enable you to apply the accumulated wisdom of mankind to unforeseen conditions as they arise. To meet these challenges, you must consider your education as having just begun. Education has no frontiers - it does not start at a certain time, and it does not end with a given period. It is a limitless process with limitless possibilities, It is the awareness with which we explore life and through which we try to make human existence more meaningful and thus achieve personal happiness. Happiness is not simply having a good time, but it is one of the most solemn things that can happen to an individual. Happi- ness consists of achieving to whatever extent is possible the freedom to use your mind. A practical result of free use of one's mind is that one tends to find the world intelligible and interesting in many, if not all, of its parts. None of this enrichment of life is accessible to the uneducated person. So, I encourage you to continue your search for knowledge, keeping in mind that the actual is limited while the possible is immense. Alik- 'Elf S' l , 'mere Y CALVERT sci-1L1cK johns Hopkins University, A.B M Ed - Columbia Teachers College CALVERT SCHLICK Principal, Mount Everctt Regional School Dear Graduates, Very shortly you will have completed a most important phase in your life. Does this mean that the chapter in your life called "Education" is now ending? Hardly. More im- portant, it means you now have developed and acquired tools with which you may both broaden and deepen your knowledge. Why acquire knowledge? To what end do you propose to use this wisdom? Wfhoever attains knowledge but does not put it to use for his own good and for the good of mankind in general is like a man who ploughs his garden plot but sows no seed. It is therefore important that the tools you now have are never allowed to rust, for never was there greater need for honest, straightforward thought and action. All best wishes for success go with you as you end your school days at Mount Everett. Sincerely, 0451-Q4 awa- ALBERT TROCCHI Vice-Principal Mount Everett Regional School 7 fl' ALBERT TROCCHI Bates College, A.B. .... "T , -x 1 'f ,f 'NP- N g.,.: v ",,.ff'L'- fe, 1' fgvi-35" I Q4 'f1I""'.vf.i , 'ivxu' 14 . 15.93, fy.. i ' .':,',' ,' U, 'vfzfzgtff L+" A I . , I Q wwf- ' Y ' A .. 97 ' - -4? -5'-I A, ' ' - ' . - Q w SA!- L-pg - '- ' , 4 'i ' ii I1 I 4' ' CHARLES E. BYBEE Science Tarkio College, BA., University of Maine, M.E. X. 3 Q 4 - X . .,- 4 I 8 .' 4 X X' ROBERT L. DUNHAM Mathematics University of Maine, B.S. Ed. x- NN.: C E. c E Q Il' 3' Slwguj-4 9,:1z-'sa 38-TZ U ZU in Dj-ri Q L.. ' FU P' F5 ? Effs .4 .'f7. ARTHUR H. ELLIS Music Boston University, B. Mus. Ed. JOHN P. CICCHETTI Social Studies, English North Adams State College, B.S. X JANE FINN Physical Education Sargent College JAMES HERLIHY CAROLINE A. HERRMANN BERT W. LARK English, Social Studies English, Social Studies Science, Agriculture American International College, North Adams State College, B.S. University of Rhode Island, B.S., B.A,, M,A. University of Illinois, M.S. ROBERT L. COTE French, Latin St. Anselm's College, B.A. RICHARD P. FINN English Boston University, B.S.E. PI-IYLLIS L. LARKIN Homemaking Simmons, B.S. 6 RICHARD MAGHERY Physical Education Boston University, B.S., Ed. M. BARBARA B. RHOADES English Jniversity of Massachusetts, B.S. RICHARD K. SULLIVAN Social Studies, Driver Education Bates, A.B., University of Massachusetts 5- "'-.-:23 T: -7- GEORGE T. MAY XWILLIAM E. MIELKE LILLIAN PREISS Art Psychology, Guidance Director Guidance Massachusetts College of Art, Franklin and Marshall, A.B., Radclilie College B.S.E., M.E. Harvard, Ed.M., Boston University, Columbia .4 is 7 -el-'1"i1:1 .1 F: 'Ji Y " I n.' 1 ' 'Er :Eg ' ' '-:5.,.--" ::.' 25:59 eg 'Q AEM, P .W 1 s: IL A J! A 'f"3'3'- ffl WILLIAM J. RICE JAMES SHIMINSKI JOHN R. SMITH Mathematics, Science Industrial Arts English, Guidance Counselor Middlebury, A.B., Fitchburg State College, B.S.E. University of Massachusetts, B.A University of North Carolina s i -Sf I BEATRICE A, TI-IQMAS GEORGE N. TORREY. JR. CYNTHIA XVILLCOX Business Business. Mathematics Library University of Connecticut, B.S. Suffolk University, B.S., M.A. Ed, Ripon College, B A. Histor Do you remember that October day in 1955 when we first entered Mount Everett's new doors? The building was still unfinished, so we had half- day sessions. YX'e've come a long way in the past six years. There have been many arguments, sad times and happy times. As we look back, we remember our escapades in the seventh and eighth grades with a laugh - especially those air raid drills in 8B. Our class took a great pride in our school sports. In our freshman year we honored our soccer team with a "Soccer Hop." The next year we had a "Football Farewell" since our dance fell on the day of the last game of the season. At last we felt that we were coming in sight of our goal - graduation. We were now juniors. There were many major events this year. The first was the ordering of our rings. Remember the discussions about round or square rings? Our choice was oval ones. The crest was standardized at this time by our class. This was a step forward in making the traditions which will continue for many years. On june 3 we gave our biggest dance. Many of us remember the times we had planning and working on it. "Does anyone want to help make roses for our rose tree?" The best part of "La Vie en Rose" was the dance itself. This was the year most of us also became proud posses- sors of our driver's licenses. Those who were not so fortunate when juniors were looking forward to next year's driver education class. Finally we had only one hundred and seventy-five days left until gradua- tion. There have to be a lot of committees for this great eventg and we have started early to form them. On November 17 and 18 our class, thanks to the direction of Mr. Cicchetti, presented Our Touvz. It was the most seri- ous production Mt. Everett has done and proved a great success. We had our pictures taken early so they could be placed in the yearbook. We received our pictures before Christmas. As the year went on, we realized every day brought us closer to the goal towards which we had been working hard and long for the past six years. We are sad that we have to leave Mt. Everett, but we know that the classes behind us are anxious to complete their history also. 10 l em ovs IN hoax 'fy E cuff Qefofona S v V W T CXXX Ay Us win face like moving wibfh uwcmaivhq mm YLLST U1 MARY LEW ADAMS Girl uiitb cuter! :rays "Lewis," who was born in Bronxville, New York, will always remember Homeroom 14, Spanish I, Senior Play, Senior Classes oi 1960 and 1961, wonderful teachers, and the lunches 1960-1961. Her ambition is to see foreign countries. Class Secretary 1, 2, GAA 1, 2, 3, National Honor Society 3, 4, Tumbling Club 1, Archery Club 1, Industrial Arts Club 1, Majorettes Club 2, Typ- ing Club 2, Math Club 3, Prom Committee 3, Senior Play 4, Glee Club 4, Yearbook. 'CHRLQ-.g-.-I SHEILA DIANNE BETTIS Moi! .tincere "Shelo," who wants to be an interior decorator, will always remember her wild classmates and the exciting events of her junior and senior years. Class Secretary 3, 4, GAA 1, 2, 3, Majorettes Club 1, 2, Hiking Club 1' Glee Club 4, Art Club 1, Tumbling Club 1, National Honor Society 3 4, Outdoor Club 1, 2, Dramatics 4, Newspaper 4, Prom Committee 3' Senior Play 4, Ring Committee, Yearbook. 7 U x AUDREY DOTY BROWN Clan' peuimitt "Aud," who wants to go into retail merchandising, will always remember the lunches, chemistry class, music appreciation, and gym classes. Radio Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Golf Club 2, 3, Glee Club 1, 2, Dramatics Club 1, 2, 3, Senior Play 2, 4, Library Club 1, Typing Club 1, GAA 1, Pop- ular Singing Club 2, Photography Club 1, Yearbook. PATRICIA GAIL CARTINELLI Mort athletic girl "Patsy" wants to go into a nursing career. She will always remember the tumbling team, her classmates, and, most of all, her gym classes. Class Vice-President 3, GAA 1, 2, Tumbling Team 1, 2, 3, 4, Cheer- leading 3, 4, Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 1, 2, Hiking Club 1, Library Club 1, 2: Maiorettes Club 2, Ring Committee, Outdoor Club 2, Senior Play 3, 4, Yearbook. ,ll...' ' ELLEN ANN CHAPIN Girl with mm! pleaiing Jmife "Tee" will never forget cheerleading, the junior Prom, her classmates, and teachers. She wants to become a private secretary. Class Vice-President lg Class Treasurer 3, Cheerleading 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 1, 2, 43 Senior Play 2, 3, 4, Prom Committee 33 Newspaper 3, 4, Ring Committee, Yearbook. 91 ARDELLE MAE CHASE Clair Singer "Delly," who was born in Ellsworth, Maine, wants to teach. She will always remember the mock basketball game against Lenox when she missed the basket. Radio Club 1, 2, Glee Club 2, 33 Library Helper lg Future Teachers of America lg Typing Club 2, Pep Squad 33 Prom Committee 33 Dramatics 4, French Club 43 Senior Play 4, Yearbook. If FRANK PAUL CLARKE Clary chauffeur "Frankie," who wants to become a state trooper, was born in Holyoke, Massachusetts. He will never forget all the fun we had and the friends he had. Volleyball Team 25 Archery Club 3. GAIL COOPER Clair actrerr "Coop," who was born in Kew Gardens, Long Island, will always re- member Spanish I, the seniors of 1960, the teachers, and all her class- mates. Gail wants to see the world. Senior Play l, 2, 4, Majorettes Club 2, 3, Industrial Arts Club Ig Band lg Orchestra lg Dramatics 4, Yearbook. ,,.J"' s JAMES ARTHUR CRIQIKSHANK .llfhlf L'Hfha'.4'.'i'IL ,Nfl "jim," who wants to be .1 meth.inic, will never forget the friends he has made. Audio-Visual Aids Club l, lg Golf Club lg Intramurals 2, 35 Outdoor Club lg Agricultural Club lg Soccer 21 Volleyball 2: Vfcighr Lifting 3: XX rustling -lg Soccer Manager -ig Senior Play -i. MARILYN LEE GAYLORD Mort popular "Mert," who wants to go to college, will never forget her crazy classmates. Class President l, 3g Student Council 2, 41 Cheerleading 1, 2, 3, 4, Tumbling Team 1, 2, 3, 4, National Honor Society 2, 3, 4, Band lg Urchestra lg GAA Z3 Senior Play 43 Yearbook. CHARLES DOWIE DELAND Clay: clozwz "Charlie," who will always remember Mr. Finn's plays, wants a career in business. Dramatics 1, 2, 3, Prom Committee 3, Senior Play 2, 4g Yearbook. CHRISTOPHER MORGAN EDWARDS Teacherrl pert "Chris," who wants to go to college, will always remember collecting furniture for the prom. Radio Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Dramatics l, 2, 3, 43 Library Club 1, 2, 33 Tumbling Manager 3, -4, Boy's Cooking Club 1, 2, Future Teachers of America lg Photography Club 2g Outdoor Club 23 Football Manager 3, Baseball Manager 3, Glee Club 4, French Club 4, Senior Play 2, 3, 4g Yearbook. 1 hx- ,. 'var r. I iv, "4. Y ' , DIANE RAE HALL 'U Mort reserved "Dee Dee," who was born in Council Bluffs, Iowa, wants to become a secretary. Diane will never forget the day our class rings came, the junior-bcnior Prom of 1959, and graduation. Newspaper 3, 4, Outdoor Club lg Glee Club lg Dancing Club lg Year- book. HELEN TERESA HIGGINS Clan clown "I-Iigleyj' who will always remember her teachers, classmates, and activi- ties, wants to become a secretary. GAA 1, 2, 3, 4g French Club lg Outdoor Club 2g Photography Club 2g Newspaper 4g Senior Play 4g Yearbook. ,f NANCY LOUISE HITCHCOCK Clan flirt "Nan," who will never forget her teachers, classmates, and the Junior I Prom, wants a career in social work or business. Majorettes 1, 2, 3, 4g Radio Club 2, 3, 4g Glee Club 1, 2g Golf Club lg Dramatics 1, 43 Prom Committee 3, Newspaper 4, Yearbook. ...H WALLACE CLAYTON I-IITCHCOCK, IR. M051 carefree boy "Wally," who is undecided about his future, will always remember some of the good teachers. Football 2, 3, -ig Basketball lg Audio-Visual Aids Club lg Wrestling Sg Weight Lifting 3., "N MARTHA LUCY HUNT Mort outrtanding rtudent "Marath," who wants to graduate from college, will never forget her wonderful and true friends. Dramatics 1, 2, 3, 4, National Honor Society 2, 3, 4, GAA 2, 3, 4, Radio Club l, 2, Future Teachers of America l, Future Homemakers of America 1, Girls' Intramurals l, Archery Club 1, Typing Club l, Pep Squad 3, Math Club 3, Prom Committee 3, Senior Play 4, Yearbook. KATHLEEN ANN KERESZTES Mort cooperative girl "Kathy," who wants to become a gym teacher, was born in New York City. She will always remember French class, her friends, gym class, and cold rooms. GAA 2, 3, 4, Majorettes Club 1, Art Club 1, French Club 2, Archery Club 33 Senior Play 4. FLORENCE LARENE IVIACHIA Mort murical "Flo," who comes from Northfield, Vermont, will never forget all the fun she has had during her four years at Mount Everett. Florence wants to become a beautician. Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 2, 3, 4, Typing Club 1, Photography Club 1 Industrial Arts Club 1, French Club 2. ROBERT MACY, JR. fllnrf likely 10 mcreed "Bobby," who wants to become an engineer and musician, comes from Valdosta, Georgia, Bob will always remember those jokes in gym class. Class President 4, Student Council 4, Student Council Vice-President 4, Basketball l, 2, Band l, 4, Orchestra l, Photography Club 3, Math Club 3, Prom Committee 3, Boys' State, Glee Club 4, Senior Play 4, Yearbook. ANNETTE IRENE MORANDI Mort talkative "Penny" will always remember tumbling, classmates and teachers. Her ambition is to be a nurse. Tumbling Team 2, 3, 45 GAA 1, 25 Radio Club 3, 4g Majorettes Club 1, 25 Newspaper 3, 43 Glee Club 2, 4g Industrial Arts Club lg Prom Committee 3g Senior Play 4g Yearbook. f JUDITI-I LEE MORANDI Mort candid "Judy," who wants to be a secretary in a big business firm, will never forget her senior year, all the fun she had in Mr. Norton's homeroom, and also Radio Club. Majorette Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Radio Club 2, 3, 4g Glee Club 1, 2g Tumbling Team 3, 4g Golf Club 35 Newspaper 3, 4g Industrial Arts Club lg Popu- X, lar Singing Club lg Prom Committee 35 Dramatics lg Senior Play 2, 4g Yearbook. SHAUN FRANCIS OATES Most athletic boy "Shauny," who will always remember the fun he had in his senior year, wants to be a carpenter. Basketball 1, 2, 3, 45 Intramurals 3, 4g Audio-Visual Aids Club lg Agriculture Club lg Wrestling 4g Weight Lifting 33 Senior Play 4. JANE OLMSTED Clan dfliil "Beulah" wants to have a career in some field of art. She will always remember the football team's first victory. Art Club 1, 2, 35 Sewing 81 Needlework Club I, 25 Prom Committee 3. 18 JULIA MARY PECK Mort generous girl "julie" wants to become a nurse. She will always remember her won- derful classmates and the good times we have had together. GAA 2, 33 Typing Club lg Archery Club 3g Math Club 3g Prom Com- mittee 35 Radio Club 3, French Club 45 Senior Play 4, Yearbook. NANCY LOU ANN PEZZE Happiest "Pez," who wants to become a housewife, will always remember that memorable game with Searles and the wonderful times she has had. GAA 1, 2, 3, 4g Library Club 1, 2, 3g Hiking Club 1, 2g Radio Club 35 Senior Play 4g Yearbook. BETSEY MAE POUCHER Bert dancer "Bets," who wants to help people, will never forget cheerleading, the bus rides to the games, tumbling exhibitions, and her friends. Class Treasurer lg GAA 1, 2, 3, 4, Tumbling Team 2, 3, 45 National Honor Society 2, 3, 4g Archery Club lg Industrial Arts Club lg Tumbling Club lg Maiorettes Club 2, 33 Math Club 35 Prom Committee 3, Cheer- leading 43 Senior Play 4g Yearbook. 1 MARLENE ALICE MARIE PEZZEE Best dressed "Matting" will never forget senior plays, her wonderful but crazy class- mates, and especially all the fun she had in the seventh and eighth grades. Marlene wants to go away to school. GAA 1, 2g Radio Club 2, 35 Majorettes Club 1, 2g Outdoor Club 13 Glee Club 1, Industrial Arts Club lg Dramatics 2, 3, Golf Club 35 Tumbling Club 33 Prom Committee 3g French Club 45 Senior Play 2, 3, 45 Yearbook. Yearbook. ANNELIES ELKE RUTHEL Mort likely to rucceed "Ann," who wants to learn about people, was born in Germany. She will always remember the many wonderful teachers and administrators. National Honor Society 2, 3, 4, Typing Club 2, Tumbling Team 2, 34 Dramatics lg Newspaper 2, Math Club 3, French Club 4, Senior Play 4. FRANCIS GIRARD RYAN Did mort for the clan "Francois," who was born in Miami Beach, Florida, wants a college education. Francis will always remember his classmates, teachers, fellow students, and the basketball victory over Searles. Class President 2, Student Council Representative 3g National Honor Society 2, 3, 4, Tumbling Team 3, 45 Soccer 2, 3, 4, Volleyball 2, 35 Basketball 1, Dramatics 1, Math Club 33 Prom Committee 34 Ring Committee, Pep Squad 3, Boys' State, Senior Play 4, Yearbook. AX, wants to travel. Q1 X . "Sue," who was born in Ambler Pcnnsylvania wants to be a physical education teacher. Sue vnill always remcmber thc cheerleading, squad the tumbling team, and the sports Tumbling Team l, 2, 3 4 GAA 2 3 4 National Honor Socxcty 2 4g Cheerleading 3, 4g Intramurals l Future Tcachers of America Majorettes Club lg Math Club 3 Prom Committee 3 Scmor Play "Pol," who will always remember Mr Sullivan and thc Senior Plax junior'Senior Prom Committee 3 Senior Play l 7 3 4 GAA l Band l, 2g Industrial Arts Club l 2 RdLlOclL1 7 3 Nur o Iii... Z .g , ROBERT JAMES SCHNEIDER Bobf who wants a career as an electronics technician. will always re- member his shop classes. Audio-Visual Aids Club I. Ag Agriculture Club l: Industrial Arts Club 2 Weight Lifting 3g Wrestling Club -1. ELLEN SCE SEVERN s .lion reliable ug' X and not so crazy, friends. N. . Glee Club 1, 2, 5: National Honor Society 5, -ig GAA 11 Band lg Or- chestra l: Maiorettes Club 2: Dramatics 4: French Club -I: Senior Plav 4: Yearbook. A i NANCY MARIE SNYDER Most .variable Norton, wants to become a secretary. Newspaper 5, 41 GAA lg Glee Club I: Industrial Arts Club lg Majorettes Club I: Radio Club 2: Prom Committee 51 Senior Play 23 Yearbook. ALICE MAE STEVENS Quiereft "Pete." who wants to go into missionary work, will always remember too much homework. Glu- Club l. 2. 3. dl Typing Club 2: Band 5: Senior Play al: Yearbook. H ' -- "Sev," who was born in New York, wants very much to go to college. Ellen will never forget the great times she has had with her crazv. "Nans.i' who will never forget her class, her friends, and especially Mr. - r .AE .ti 'N ' 3 E -J .,.-i -ci ALICE MARIE SUFFIE Suff who was born in New Milford Connecticut, wants to join the Navy She will never forget all the friends she had. Glee Club 1 2 3 4 Red Cross Club 1 Outdoor Club 2g Homemaking ALINE JOYCE SUFFIE Shorty who will always remember Glee Club of 1960-61 with Mr. Ellis graduation and class night wants to be a child's nurse. Q Glee Club 1 2 5 4 Outdoor Club 1 2 Art Club lg Homemaking Club 1 Red Cross Club 1 Prom Committee 3 Senior Play 4g Yearbook. RICHARD PEARCE STURTEVANT Clary actor "Dick" wants to become a coach. I-le was born in Philadelphia, Pennsyl- vania, and will always remember those crazy class meetings. Dramatics 2, 3, 4g Newspaper 3, 45 Tumbling Manager 3, 4g Radio Club lg Art Club lg Baseball Manager lg Outdoor Club 2g Audio-Visual Aids Club Zg Football Manager 23 Senior Science Club 5g Football 53 Baseball BQ Prom Committee 3g Ring Committeeg Senior Play 4g Yearbook. s tx u sm NIARGARET ELAINE SWAN Clan rrorricr "Margy" has her future all planned to be a housewife and mother. She was born in Brownsville, Vermont, and will always remember class night, graduation, and Mr. Ellis for his work in the Glee Club to make it successful. Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Home Economics lg Typing Club lg Majorettes Club 2g Prom Committee 31 Newspaper 43 Senior Play -ig Yearbook. JANET MAY VAN DEUSEN Bef! natured girl "Chip," who wants a career as a secretary, will never forget becoming vice-president of the senior class after a tie vote. Class Vice-President 4g National Honor Society 3, -4g Photography Club lg Newspaper 4g Senior Play fig Yearbook. mm! NANCY CAROLE VAN DEUSEN Mort carefree girl "Perkens" will always remember our rings, her friends, and the day we beat Searles. Outdoor Club 1, 2, 3g GAA 1, 4g Handicraft Club 2g Newspaper 4g V Senior Play 4g Yearbook. ROBERT HARRY VICKERMAN Clan optimifl "Bob," who was born in Bridgeport, Connecticut, wants to become a mechanical draftsman. He will never forget those chemistry lab perlods. Volleyball 2, 3, 4g Archery Club 1, 3g lndustrial Arts Club lg Newspaper lg Tumbling Team 25 Prom Committee 35 Boys' Stateg Senior Play 4g Yearbook. ALICE ANN WARD ' Mott Jentimenlal "Wardsi" will be married in the near future. She will always remember the school lunches and the night we beat Searles. Glee Club 2, 33 Radio Club 2, 3g Outdoor Club lg Photography Club lg Prom Committee 3g Newspaper 4g Senior Play 4g Yearbook. 1 1 , ..... . ,--- A LORAINE MARIE WELLS Mort modes! "Wellsey," who wants to be a practical nurse or join the service, will never forget 1960-61 Glee Club and preparing for the junior-Senior Prom of june, 1960. GAA 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 3, 4, Art Club 1, 2, Outdoor Club 1, 2, I-Iomemaking l, Typing Club 1, Library Club 1, Handicraft Club 2, Newspaper 4, Senior Play 4, Yearbook. BARBARA AGNES REGINA WILBUR M oft vivaciou: "Babs," who comes from New York City, would like a career as an exec- utive secretary. She will always remember cheerleading, the Junior- Senior Prom of 1960, tumbling, and especially all her wonderful, happy friends, teachers, and fellow students. Class Vice-President 2, Class Treasurer 4, Cheerleading 2, 3, 4, Tumbling Team 2, 3, 4, Senior Play 2, 3, 4, Majorettes Club 2, GAA 1, 2, News- paper 3, 4, Dramatics Club Play 1, 2, Prom Committee 35 Dramatics 4, Glee Club 4, Yearbook. SARA JANE WILCOX Clan giggler "Sally," who will always remember when we were Indians in the senior plays, wants to become a kindergarten teacher. Dramatics 1, 2, 3, Senior Play 2, 3, Photography Club 1, 2, Industrial Arts Club 1, Golf Club 3, Prom Committee 3, Glee Club 4, Personal Typing Club 4, Yearbook. 23 .r NAME Mary Lew Adams Sheila Bettis Audrey Brown Patricia Cartinelli Ellen Chapin Ardelle Chase Frank Clarke Gail Cooper james Cruikshank Charles DeLand Chris Edwards Marilyn Gaylord Diane Hall Helen Higgins Nancy Hitchcock Wallace Hitchcock Martha Hunt Kathleen Keresztes Florence Machia Robert Macy Annette Morandi Judy Morandi Shaun Oates jane Olmsted julia Peck Nancy Pezze Marlene Pezzee Betsey Poucher Susan Riou Ann Ruthel Francis Ryan Polly Sanford Robert Schneider Ellen Severn Nancy Snyder Alice Stevens Richard Sturtevant Alice Suffie Aline Suflie Margaret Swan janet VanDeusen Nancy VanDeusen Robert Vickerman Alice Ward Loraine Wells Barbara Agnes Wilbur Sally Wilcox 11 u "Gosh" as an FAVORITE EXPRESSION FAVORITE SONG Oh no-o-o !" "Do you like that?" It's amazing !" "Gas it!" You're kidding l" Now what was I going to say ?" Hiya, Dad." C'est la guerref' Oh gracious!" Now, really!" "Oh boy, I did it again! "Oh, really?" "Well, I can't help it!" Big hairy deal!" "Oh, really!" an u u u H Wise up !" "Oh, really!" Cha-cha-cha" Oh, that's nice." R-e-a-1-l-y" "Hi, honey." "Hi! What's new P" "Oh, no!" Beats me," "What a blast !" u gy You BoogerBoo! I love you too !" Oh, my ha-ir !" "Oh yes?" That's really nice l" C'est la vie l" "Oh, God !" u u u va n uv "Oh, no!" Precious one l" "oh, well." "Why?" I can't." Here comes myehoneyf' "Oh! Fine!" Certainly." "Sharp as a marble." I won't !" Gracious!" That's for sure!" Help me think." as u u n vw Come on. Give it here!" Follow Your Heart" "Never Walk Alone" Love's a Many Splendored , Thing" The Party's Over" Never Walk Alone" Green Fields" I've Got a New Heartache' I Believe" Mule Skinner Blues" St. Louis Bluesf' Bali H'ai" I Believe" A Thousand Stars" The Rose of Tralee" Unforgettable" Save the Last Dance for Me" Our Town" The Last Dance" Charlie" Wonderland by Night" Sentimental journey" Wonderland by Night" Walk, Don't Run" G.I. Blues" Red Sails in the Sunset" The Old Lamplighteru Volare" Misty" You'll Never Walk Alonef' Cock-eyed Optimist" La Vie en Rose" Heavenly" Pretend" Stardust" I'm Sorry" I Believe" The High and Mighty" Heartaches by the Number All for the Love of a Girl" Many Tears Ago" Any More" Hush-a-bye, Little Guitar" The Twist" I Believe" Bye Bye, Blackbird" April Love" I'll Be Seeing You" Senior HAPPIEST MOMENT Summer of 1960 junior Prom 1960 Graduation Chosen in all-state tumbling Sept. 1, 1960 Elected to State P.F. Getting his license 9:00 P.M. Getting his license First day as a senior Getting his license fi Graduation Going to Iowa, 1960 Graduation Graduation Graduation Christmas Dance 1960 Graduation Meeting Charlie Going away to college Chosen in all-state tumbling junior Prom 196 Getting his license When class rings came When class rings came When asked to go steady ' Graduation Last summer at Cape Cod B-:coming a cheerleader There are many Being accepted for college When Mt. Everett beat Sear Getting his first car Graduation March 15, 1960 Graduation First day of his senior year Graduation Graduation night The day she met Bill May 25, 1960 Graduation Graduation Christmas 1960 Graduation night Graduating from college When the gang went to Boston 0. l Silhouette PRIZED POSSESSION Close friends Family Memories Class ring Cheering uniform P. F. Cross His car Her family His car His driver's license Smile Freedom of religion Class ring Driver's license Class ring His car Family Half interest in car Her car His blue convertible Her tumbling uniform Her two class rings His money Her horse A ache Memories ofp good times Her diamond Her life Her friends . Her family and friends Books Freedom of speech Her friends His "Plym" Honor Society pin Her class ring Her cat His polished shoes Her license Her 4-H awards Her diamond Her diary Her car His education Friends and family Her scrapbook Her home and happiness The "green stuff" GREATEST DESIRE Healthy, happy family Successful future To own a Thunderbird To become a nurse To go to Europe To live in Vermont To graduate To be happily married To graduate To travel Travel in foreign countries To be happily married To own a Corvette To be successful To own a white Thunderbird To graduate To remain happy To be a good, informed citizen To be rich To go away to college To be in the Olympics To lead a happy li e To graduate An interesting career To make people happy To have six children To travel To understand others To help educate others To be a successful person Success and happiness To travel To own a 4-speed Plymouth To be happy To own a '57 Ford convertible To do missionary work To be successful in life A position in the Navy To go to Hawaii Marriage To travel A position as secretary Have a family To succeed A happy, healthy family To be just like her mother Not to live in a hick town 25 LEAVES Her good humor Experiences on new highway Nerve pills Year's supply of gum Her smiling eyes Her loquaciousness His shot Chevy Her devilish ways His acting ability "Whoa, Bessie" His vivid imagination Her cheering uniform Her long red hair Her jokes Short pixie hair-cut His humorous remarks Her scholastic ability J Her fattening candy Her trumpet His cars Her Italian tastes Her position in the Radio Club His height A Her artistic ability Her truck For the Marines "Light and Bright" The balance beam Her place on the tumbling team Her car His ability to argue Her candid remarks His shop classes Her place on Honor Society Her long Hngernails Quietly His paramecium shirts Her mighty volleyball serve Taller than she came For Bill For Tennessee immediately In her car His bright, white teeth Hoping for a white Ford Her overtime hours at the Meadows Her dancing feet Her wide variety of jokes TO Ice cream man Anyone who can cope with them Mr. Cote In Mr. Norton's wastebasket Bright-eyed Sue Penziner Sue Doane ' Macy's Garage Grace Huften The lead of next year's play Any horse of that name Alfred Hitchcock Martha Brewer A beauty parlor Dave West Patsy Parks F Charles Knight Reynolds Handlowich Thin Marilyn Dempsey Lois Swain Hell drivers of our halls Mr. Khrushchev Be filled Tom Hitchcock Mr. May Louie Arzt Donna Markham Helen Riou ' Anyone who can drive it Mal Rioux Barbara Riou Unwillingly Anyone who can earn it Jeri Lynn Rossi The biology class Barbara Beneat The Colgate Company The U.S. Gov't. Arthur Murray Red Skelton 1'- vv . I v ,gf A - fi FIRST ROW, left to right: R. Sturtevnt, Mrs. Rhoades P. Cartinelli, H. I-Liggins, M. Adams, N. Van Deusen, N Pezze, M. Swan, A. Ward, A. Sufiie, L. Wells, A. Suthe. Morandi, N. Snyder, D. Hall, E. Severn. THIRD ROW: C. Deland, R. Macy, M. Gaylord, j Morandi, N. Hitchcock, B. Wilbur, S. Bettis, M. Pezzee SECOND ROW: F. Ryan, C. Edwards, A. Stevens, J. Van E. Chapin, A. Brown, J. Peck, S. Wilcox, M. Hunt. Deusen, A. Chase, F. Machia, B. Poucher, S. Riou, A. PLANNING THE 1961 AURIGAN Fl STAFF FIRST ROW, left to right: S. Bettis, Business Manager, M. Gaylord, Assistant Editor, M. Hunt, Editor-in-Chief, F. Ryan, Assistant Editor, B. Wilbur, Secretary. SECOND ROW: R. Sturtevant, Photography, C. Edwards Sports, M. Adams, Features, S. Riou, Art, E. Severn, .I Van Deusen, Assistant Business Managers, Mrs. Rhoades Advisor. The first meeting of the 1961 Aurigazz began by electing ofiicers. Because of the extensive enthusiasm of the group Cwhich constituted 80"2 of the classj, much was accomplished early. Loring Studios were chosen to do our photography work, and the print- ing was done by T. O'Toole 8: Sons. The members were especially pleased to receive such fine support from the advertisers. The club's major goal was to have a unique yearbook. We would like to take this opportunity to extend our special thanks to Dr. Downie, Mr. Norton and Mr. May, who helped to make our yearbook more successful through photographic and artistic contri- butions. l .4 2 I ,U ll . L THANKS X 9 CNN to Mrs. Rhoades We would like to take this opportunity to thank Mrs. Rhoades to whom we are all greatly indebted. Not only has she been the guide of this yearbook, but also through- out our years at Mount Everett her interest and encouragement have inspired us to do our best. Long after we have graduated from this school, Mrs. Rhoades, we shall remember you and thank you for your love and understanding. fThe class also appreciates the many other teachers who have been with them at Mount Everett and regrets that each one cannot be thanked individuallyj 27 FND X 3,5 I I X lurks. fl l .. .S I FIRST ROW, left to right: j. Pallini, Doctor Gibbs, A. Ruthel, Mrs. Gibbs, S. Bettis, Rebecca Gibbs, Mr. Cicchetti, Club Director, R. Sturtevant, George Gibbs, M. Adams, Stage Manager, G. Cooper, Emily Webb, S. Oates, Wally Webb, M. Hunt, Mrs. Webb, C. Lancome, Mr. Webb. SECOND ROW: J. Cruikshank, lights, J. Peck, Lady in the Box, A. Schultz, Woman in Audience, A. Chase, Louise Craig, S. Riou, Mrs. Willard, C. Edwards, Simon Stimson, C. Deland, Howie Newson, L. Wells, Woman in the Balcony, F. Ryan, Constable Warren, B. Wilbur, Mrs. Soames, R. Macy, joe Stoddard. THIRD ROW: P. Sanford, Student Manager, S. Bennett, P. Smith, Assistant Stage Managers and Baseball Players, J. Morandi, M. Pezzee, A. Suffie, Usherettes, P. Cartinelli', A. SuHie', E. Chapin, IU-" QP Q - Y Usherette, A. Brown'. FOURTH ROW: N. Hitchcock, Student Manager, B. MacDonald, Assistant Stage Manager and Baseball Player, B. Poucher, Costume and Makeup, L. Kramer', A. Morandi, Usherette, J. Newton', N. Van Deusen, Tickets, A. Ward, Tickets, N. Pezze, Usheretteg M. Swan, Tickets, D. Hall, Usherette. FIFTH ROW: F. Nourse, Lights, T. Macy, Lights, E. Severn, Sound Effects, J. Van Deusen, Tickets, A. Stevens', E. Wood', P. Cowen, R. Bachetti, Prompters, R. Stubbs', K. Keresztes, Makeup, F. Machia, Usherette. ABSENT FROM PHOTOGRAPH: M. Gaylord, Costume and Makeup, R. Vickerman, Joe Crowell. 'Walk-on or Non-speaking Part. OUR TOWN "In the first act the author genially outlines the history of the town. which is Grover's Corners, New Hampshire, and something of the character of its citizens. Then he carries you into the houses of the Gibbs and Webb families, substantial homes containing substantial folks. You arrive at breakfast time and are carried through one entire day in the lives of these good people. "The second act concerns the love affair between young George Gibbs and little Emily Webb, and thus culminates in a moving wed- ding scene, which contains all those elements of poignant sorrow and abundant happiness that make for solemnity and impressiveness. "In the third act we are led to the cemetery on the hill, where many of the townspeople we have come to know so well are patiently and smilingly awaiting-not 'judgment' but greater understanding. Into their midst is led the bride, a little timid at first, a little wishful to go back to life, to live again with her memories. But she is shown how futile it is to return. The past cannot be re-lived. Living people, humans, occupied with their petty occupations and small thoughts, know little of true joy or happiness. Truth is to be found only in the future." 28 5 L JUNIOR PROM - 1960 As in past years, our class gave .1 junior Prom in honor of the seniors. The title, "La Vie En Rose," was meant to convey the thought of life seen through "rose--colored glasses." The buffet supper, which was served before the dancing, was quite delicious. Without the willing help of the mothers, the meal never could have been .is .ittractive or .is enjoyable as it was. The gym, .it least seen through our eyes, looked beautiful. Our rose tree, Eiffel Tower, Arch of Tri- umph and stage displayed the happy hours of work that we had devoted to presenting this dance. We used cooperation as our guide, and this is exactly what we received. Our class, with the many helpful teachers and mothers, joined together to make our Prom a success. Some claim that, as they left the dance, they had donned those "rose-colored specs"! We hope that .1 good time was had by all. e R11 bgtiifmsv . I .f:Q-s X f " 'fj"7" T L Q 5 pf g X! "TT x is X J. 'E 1960 AURIGAN FAIR The Aurigan Fair of 1960 was a success. The weather was, fortunately for everyone, very pleasant. We were very happy when our class, then juniors, won the inter-class volleyball match. The wide variety of exhi- bits was most interesting. The concessions were varied and provided much fun. Mr. Chamberland's talent show was a hit. Both spectators and participants seemed to enjoy this type of entertainment. We feel that the student Council deserves a great deal of thanks for giving us this popular and worthwhile event. Because of the great variety of shows, exhibits and games, the fair can be enjoyed by all. i 5 av " I' " ,ia , .P ji If I I!-1,4 P 4 Q 1 -- ,-I' A. tx-,T ' f- ,fm !x A .rf i' -vw -4.- W be has ' 1 il i . -X 4 I Q i - -A, . 1 il Candidates, left ro right: R. Macy. F. Ryan, M. Gaylord, R. Sturtevanr, Chairman, R. Ruthel. STUDENT REPRESENTATION IN STATE GOVERNMENT Since the Governor of the Commonwealth of Mas- sachusetts had designated April 7, 1961, as Student Government Day and the Commissioner of Education had named Friday, December 2, 1960, as Election Day, Mount Everett participated by holding an elec- tion to choose our representative. Late in the after- noon of December 2, all students were excused from classes in order to be present at a special Student Government Assembly. The four candidates - Marilyn Gaylord, Robert Macy, Francis Ryan and Richard Sturtevant - pre- sented their campaign speeches, supporters of each candidate demonstrated vigorously, Then, after a brief note on procedures, students returned to their home rooms to vote. The freshman class, under the direction of Mr. Sullivan, was in charge of supervis- ing voting, counting votes and presenting the results. Marilyn Gaylord was chosen to go to Boston, where the elected representatives of Massachusetts schools assembled to conduct proceedings in the same man- ner as the General Court. Assignments gave each rep- resentative a direct personal role in the government. In advance of the oflicial Student Government Day, visiting days' at the State House had given small groups of student delegates an intimate view of state government in action. After returning from Boston, Marilyn gave a de- tailed account of her trip so that all students at Mount Everett might have a better understanding of our state government. ' 1 I .of .33 5 75? llj, ff' vtvk I I w 5,3 .. 'I 4""'f LH! 5 f -' g?3i ' If a FRANCIS IS BEST Chg x""LuuV". i' a A I A c' ' ' 1 -a 2 w AM- .,, - l x ' "-11""i"7" ' ...F'F' Ce' 'x ng A ag' .nl -'fi ALIFHL ,434 1 r,A tg X. gr l If vi 'U r M 'PEP- :-Qf'-'. - 235' - A I - J .-r In - n , . . 'Y.'!f"f' ...yy N A , .N-. if lf , h Q lf' .-L n-bf .-, x... U A ft N 46 as 4' d'g Q . M- Q! n- J ' N11 I Q A These functions, along with the administration and facul- , ty, are necessary in keping the school running smoothly. The people responsible for each one perform their duties willingly and competently. 'S Left to right: Y. Stephens, P. Hall. These women perform all of the secretarial work Left to right: A. Goewey, j. Coles, L. Arzt. These reliable men keep our school and grounds which comes to the administrative department, plus in excellent condition. We appreciate their constant the daily routine work. They are indispensable to effort in caring for our bulding, A D. everyone associated with Mount Everett. What Would School Life Be Like Without Them? I Left to right: E. Pezzee, R. Boardman, M. Bradley, M. Brazie, R. Buxton, H. Massini, F. Ranolde, E. Bradley, j. Lecakis, I-I. Green. Mrs. Lewis F.. Adams became the new lunch room iuanager this year. She and her cooperative staff have t.ip.1bly prepared almost 180 nutritious lunches for us. XXfho'II c-wer forget the Christmas dinner?- 3-4 These people provide the transportation to and from school. Mount Everett also has the service of an additional bus, which leaves later than the regular ones. This makes it possible for students to stay after school for any purpose. Left to right: S. Bachetti, L. Boardman, E. Adams. A. Bachetti, M. Hines. -Y . 3 va i 1 I A W UNH evqvaclu alles aa, X X 1 x yw "' -R I Eqstgp l I XYZ Zi? Moumaf Ewferebfbf Regional Om- mma mfffev, Hail To T11 ee, 4 once E? x xg RIF,-. 4 FIRST ROW, left to right: B. Estus, P. Gingras, E. Packard, E lackson, S. Cahill, P. Cowen, E. W'ood, J. Newton, H. I-Iuftenfj Stevens. SECOND ROV7: K. Stiles, L. Swain, J. Lossow, V. Emmons, G Huften, 1. Gardner, K. Peck, L. Snyder, M. Bailey, M. Adams THIRD ROWF L. Kramer, A. Hitchcock, E. Willcox, S. Cosgriff, B. Beneat, A. Schultz, R. Stubbs, R. Bachetti, J. Henderson, B Muir. . FOURTH ROVU: J. Percy, D. Hunter, J. Babcock, R. Christman R. Dow, D. West, J. Paltini, R. Coon, G. Rhines, M. Decker. FIFTH ROW: T. Macy, S. Bennett, M. Bradley, F. Eichstedt A. Delmoling, R. Choquette, T. Hitchcock, K. Szabo, G. Piontek B. Antoniazzi. SIXTH RONW: M. Rioux, B. MacDonald, N. Swain, C. Knight, J Piontek, VU. Hall, G. Corset, J. Schneider. SEVENTH ROW: J. Harper, L. Hakulin, K. Miller, P. Smith C. Lancome, G. Coffin, T. Dozier. ABSENT VUHEN PHOTO WAS TAKEN: D. Gilmore. The Clary of 1962: Oar Active Szzccerrorr Many events filled this year for the Class of 1962. A number took the Preliminary Scholastic Aptitude Test on October 18. 19601 many participated in ath- letics and other extra-curricular activities. On March 3. 1961. the juniors held a successful dance which was enjoyed by many. However, the two most mem- orable ex ents of the year were the choosing and re- ceiiing of class rings with last year's standardized crest and the work and enjoyment of the "Hawaiian" the junior-Senior Prom held on june 2. l96l. The class is now looking forward to a senior year filled with such extents as senior play. yearbook, their- dance. class night. .ind graduation. OFFICERS, left to right: P. Gingras, treasurer, P. Cowen, vice- president, S. Bennett, president, A. Hitchcock, secretary, P. Smith. student council representative. 96' 1 Q x ix 1-f l"f FIRST ROW, left to right: Mr. Lark, C. Thompson, J. Blakely L. Spurr, M. Robbins, M. Bernoi, J. Wilcox, A. Masse, J. Bachetti D. Curtis. SECOND ROW: Mrs. Larkin, K. Wells, M. Bassett, E. Spadaccini, R. Straleau, N. Chamberlin, E. Simpson, D. Markham, B. Dozier, B. Green. THIRD ROW: M. Edwards, S. Van Deusen, J. Wilcox, S. Doane, D. Smith, B. Riou, H. Gilligan, S. Agar, J. Gilligan, P. Delmolino. FOURTH ROW: J. Cagney, C. Reed, L. Davis, R. Stevens, T. Gibbs, J. Chase, D. Whitcomb, T. Nicholson. FIFTH ROW: W. Ruschetti, H. Cruikshank, R. Stalker, J. Gilli- gan, D. Fitch, S. Siter, L. Rossi, F. Holcomb, T. Gage, A. Pezze. ABSENT WHEN PHOTO WAS TAKEN: J. Rhoades. The Clary of 1963: The Sophomorer OFFICERS, left to right: Ann Masse, secretary, Judy Wil- cox, vice-president, Tom Gibbs, president, Tim Nicholson, treasurer, James Chase, student council. I The sophomores were very proud when they heard that six of their classmates had been commended for their performance in the National Tests of Educa- tional Development. These students are Susan Doane, Holly, jane and John Gilligan, Steven Siter and Rockwell Stevens. The first sophomore dance, "Fall Fantasy," was held on November 4, and a second dance was held March 4. The sophomores will never forget this year, but they are looking forward to class rings and the junior- Senior Prom for which they will be responsible next year. 5 Gfirgq FIRST RONXY left to right: E. Hill, B. Ostrander, D. Vilend, R Schneider. G. Ferrante, I.. Hoffman, XV. Hamilton, D. Delmolino S. Peck. C. Cary. C. Manghue, C. Cairns. SECOND ROXY: B. Stalker, M. Brewer, P. Clarke, B. Kop, E. Whitehouse. M. Hendricks, P. Parks, G. Granheld, J. Gage, .I Rhinesmith. I. Ruthel. THIRD ROXY: S. Page. N. Simpson, S. Golden, J. Rossi, -l. Carr, S. Babcock. S. Pillman, D. Doane, C. Meyer, C. Hunt, S. Penziner. FOURTH ROVV: J. Santos, D. Crane, H. Conklin, S. Lipsky T. French, XV. Duryea. F. Nourse, D. Gibbs, VV. Fields, C. Boice: H. Slaughter. FIFTH ROVU: D. Streeter, G. Davis, R. Ruthel, P. Saunders, J Kimball, J. McGarry, T. Farnum, J. Zwick, P. Smith, W. Nourse F. Dellea, C. Bartzsch. SIXTH ROVU: R. Pekrul, C. Shove, M. Henderson, F. Schoon maker, D. West, E. Herrick, C. Martin, C. Richards, R. Cook R. Kradel, P. Campbell, L. Carter. SEVENTH ROW: P. Gunzinger, E. Pezze, A. Rice, 1. Golden P. Vickerman, L. Curtiss, P. Amidon, E. Davidson, R. Stalker C. Higgins, R. Lossow, R. Bennett, R. Wells. ABSENT WHEN PHOTO WAS TAKEN: S. Arzt, R. Carley. The Clary of 1964: The Frefbmeaz Wfith much enthusiasm the freshman class began their first year of high school. For the Hrst time they had the opportunity of choosing their courses and subjects themselves. Not long after they had settled down to work. they began preparation for their first dance of the year. The name "Autumn Leaves" was chosen for the title and the theme of the dance held on October 14, 1960, with great success. The freshman class also played an important part on Election Day. November 8. 1960. when the student body of Mount Everett cast their votes. The members of the freshman civics class were in charge of the voting and made sure that the ballots were cast ac- cording to correct procedure. The entire junior varsity basketball team, with one exception, was made up of freshman boys this year. The freshmen were very proud of this, their contri- bution to the athletic program at Mount Everett. OFFICERS: D. Doane, student council, T. French, treasurer, S. Lipsky, president, VU. Hamilton, vice-president, D. Del- molino, secretary. 1 I O 1" IQ UUA On fin, fan C ' -K -V I FIRST ROW, left to right: Mr. Smith, G. Crine, J. Grandi, A Wells, S. Consolini, E. Ball, A. Wells, K. Klahn, H. Anstett, J Hitchcock, M. Masse, W. Eichstedt, C. Gunzinger. SECOND ROW: Mr. Ciccherti, G. Birkholz, R. Burnett, A Beneat, C. Stanton, H. Riou, G. Duryea, R. Palfini, S. Wells C. Corset, L. Stalker, C. Shmulsky, R. Pezzee. THIRD ROW: Mr. Chamberland, M. VanDeusen, E. Hill, S. Johnston, M. Smith, C. Batacchi, M. Marion, M. Percy, C. Rhines J. Bybee, L. Wuori, R. Pekrul, M. Dempsey. FOURTH ROW: J. Royer, E. Olmsted, D. Losaw, K. Wood, R. Guidi, R. Winterbottom, H. Dozier, F. Daigle, G. Stenner, Q3 J. Curtis, D. Christie, G. Wheeler. FIFTH ROW: J. Coles, A. Bachetti, F. Frengs, P. Edelman, J. Bull, S. Phelps, G. Willims, L. Pezze, J. Rutsis, W. Deming, K. Proctor. SIXTH RONW: E. Grinde, R. Stover, S. Cowen, M. Brazie, J. Ranzoni, J. Hall, R. Bachetti, G. Henderson, J. Hughes, D. Smith. SEVENTH ROW: A. Pixley, G. Crawford, J. Lipsky, J. Blodgett. R. Wilcox, J. Dinan, W. Bock, E. Johnson, S. Kelsey, J. Parker. ABSENT WHEN PHOTO WAS TAKEN: K. Gibbs, R. Handlo- wich, B. Twing. The Clary of l965.' The Eighth Grade OFFICERS: FIRST ROW, left to right: J. Rutsis, J. Lipsky, S. Kelsey, J. Coles, G. Henderson, D. Smith, P. Edelman. SECOND ROW: G. Birkholz, J. Bybee, A. Beneat, C. Gunzinger, G. Crine, K. Klahn, A. Wells. The doors were open on September 6, 1960, for the eighth graders to begin that last important year before they took their first step on the ladder of high school life. Dances, sports, clubs and other activities were on the agenda for a happy, successful year. Many of the class participated in their first essay contest for Fire Prevention Wfeelt, a project which proved suc- cessful, interesting and educational. On June 25, 1961. this group will become fresh- men. The long awaited time has come when they can choose their course of study for the approacliing four years. 59 L. FIRST ROW, left to right: C. Fuller, C. Cagney, C. Bartzsch, V. Jensen, J. Macy, D. West, G. Small, S. Smith, H. Chase, L. Farnum, C. Stevens, S. Barnes, D. Gunzinger. SECOND ROW: Mrs. Herrmann, J. Gillette, N. Pekrul, L. Norton, T. Stevens, E. Cronk, J. Van Deusen, M. Boardman, L. Tidba11,J. Frengs A Meyer, D. Pa e N Sindler R. Dur ea Y ' g 9 ' J Y ' THIRD ROW: Mr. Herlihy, K. Ball, J. Losaw, R. Gilmore, S. Fletcher, M. Bock, P. Leffingwell, M. Cummings, M. Antoniazzi, L. Wells, B. Ball, S. Hall, P. Nason. FOURTH ROW: Mr. Rice, G. Moulton, S. Cary, B. Lang, N. Kinzie, B. Dellea, J. Snyder, J. Morandi, D. Race, P. Winters, D. :i"iKa'l nn? . ga 5 Davidson, S. Moulton, P. Simmons, D. Curtis. FIFTH ROW: R. Stevens, L. Mazeralle, M. Kirchner, C. Manghue F. Stevens, E. Clouser, W. Brunt, W. Breznick, A. Van Deusen W. LePage, J. Franklin, F. Paul, D. Stalker. SIXTH ROW: A. Vosburgh, J. Paliini, P. Amidon, T. Doane, W. Robbins, G. Crockett, G. Peck, W. Weigle, M. Mielke, H Robbins, 1. Cosgriff, W. Schoonmaker, P. Gulotta. SEVENTH ROW: B. Agar, D. Flynn, R. Richards, R. Ovitt, L Royer, R. Bettis, K. Brown, Z. Carter. ABSENT WHEN PHOTO WAS TAKEN: Dellea, I-I. Green C. Hendrick, B. Lange, D. Tullar, H. Twing. The Clary of 1966: The Seventh Grade The seventh graders are now in the high school part of the building. With this change in location, they have also found a change in their responsibili- ties. They elected their officers and have two student council representatives who have a voice in the school government. Under the guidance of these officers and their advisors, they planned their first school dance, "The Goblin Get Out," which was a great success. One of the biggest changes they have experienced is going from class to class and having different teachers for each subject. This year has been a very happy one for the seventh graders. who are looking forward to hve more suc- cessful years at Mount Everett. OFFICERS, left to right: R. Ovitt, T. Doane, R. Duryea, D. West, R. Gilmore, M. Kirchner. SECOND ROW: N. Kinzie, L. Wells, T. Stevens, H. Chase, A. Meyers, P. Simmons, H. Robbins. 2 9' C4 'mx' it rl W 1 SEATED, left to right: S. Lipsky, T. Gibbs, D. Doane, STANDING: T. Doane, Mr. Trocchi, G. Crine, P. Edel- R. Macy, S. Bennett, M. Gaylord, P. Smith, J. Chase. man, H. Chase. Leadership: Om Student Councils Aim School Calendar of Events for 1960-1961 Schools Open Senior Class Dance Freshman Class Dance Columbus Day Seventh Grade Dance Teacher's Convention Sophomore Dance Veterans Day School Play Thanksgiving Vacation Christmas Vacation Band Concert Winter Vacation junior Dance Sophomore Dance Physical Education Demonstration Spring Vacation Band Concert Aurigan Fair Freshman Class Dance Memorial Day junior-Senior Prom Graduation Schools Close Tuesday, September 6 Friday, September 23 Friday, October 7 Wednesday October 12 Friday, October 21 Friday, October 28 Friday, November 4 Friday, November 11 .November 17 and 18 Wednesday, November 23 Thursday, December 22 Wednesday, january 25 Friday, February 17 Friday, March 3 Friday, March 17 Friday, April 7 Friday, April 14 Friday, May 5 Saturday, May 13 Friday, May 25 Tuesday, May 30 Friday, june 2 Friday, june 16 Friday, june 2 3 To be their representatives at student council meetings, each class sends its president and student council representative. This group of twelve meets once a week and conducts its meetings according to parliamentary procedure. The secretary's report is read over the public address system on the day fol- lowing the meeting. The representatives also give individual reports to their classes. The purpose of the student council is to make school life more democratic. It offers students an op- portunity to exercise leadership, to learn responsi- bility and to gain experience in parliamentary pro- cedure. At the beginning of this year, the student council distributed their long-awaited handbook. This gives new students an opportunity to familiarize themselves with the school. The student council maintains a school store, spon- sors spectator buses to out-of-town games and or- ganizes the annual Aurigan Fair. In the past this association has made donations to the Mount Everett Scholarship Fund with profits they have made during the course of the year. 4 vxb . ,. X I . ., 4 . - Y - --Q' ' '91, 'Sf .4 Ll T7 3 STANDING, left to right: j. Harper, F. Ryan, M. Adams, SEATED: S. Riou, S. Bettis, M. Gaylord, B. Poucher, A E. Severn, M. Hunt, P. Cowen, P. Smith, C. Lancome. Ruthel, J. Van Deusen. NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY: A CHALLENGE MET The Aurigan Chapter of the National Honor So- ciety began this year with eight new members who were inducted last May. Each new member was chosen on the basis of leadership, character, scholarship and service. At this assembly speeches were presented to the student body as to the meaning and depth of each of these four aims of the Society. The meetings of the Society occur twice a month. during which time discussions concerning various topics are held. The presiding officer during these discussions changes with each meeting. The Society feels this to be more beneficial than the election of one permanent president. In this way everyone is given the chance to lead. A The National Honor Society is a goal of each and every student, It is both worthwhile and rewarding. Its purpose is to encourage and help all students to learn, to lead, and to perform. In addition, the Society helps to build a strong character and to make each student better prepared for a happy and suc- cessful life. It also allows each to realize his capabili- ties and to work toward fulhlling these capabilities in a way that is beneficial to both himself and his school. 'gil' 1960 Senior Members 6' 4 un gp . l 1958 Senior Members By rows left to right - FIRST ROW, front to rear: j. Morandi F. Machia, N. Kinzie, L. Spurr, M. Boardman, J. Losaw, D. Losawi H. Robbins, H. Conklin, R. Winterbottom, P. Edelman. SECOND ROW. P Cowen V. Emmons, E ackson, N. Swain, ' . , . -I S. Consolini, E. Ball, C. Meyer, T. French, R. Stover. THIRD ROW: R. Bacherti, B. Estus, L. Swain, C. Tullar, R. Burnett, M. Boch, A. Meyer, M. Robbins, G. Crawford. FOURTH ROW: N. Hitchcock, j. Blakely, G. Williams, B Dozier, C. Thompson, J. Macy, W. Bock, R. Macy, A. Bailey M. Brazie. MIDDLE: J. Newton. ABSENT WHEN PHOTO WAS TAKEN: P. Cartinelli, C. Cag ney, C. Hendrick. Marching Music-Makers The band gives the students an opportunity to in- crease their knowledge of music, sportsmanship, co- operation, and responsibility. It also gives the spec- tators on Memorial Day a truly patriotic feeling as the members of the blue and gold, with their sound- ing brass and beating drums, march along the streets to the memorial green. Mr. Ellis, the director, who has done a wonderful job in teaching the students to sight read and appre- ciate music, has made this year a successful one. The majorettes, under the direction of Mrs. Finn and Mr. Ellis, are a welcome sight at all the football games. Besides this, the girls work especially hard to give a perfect performance at the Memorial Day parades. MAJORETTES, left to right: J. Morandi, P. Cowen, J. Newton, R. Bachetti, N. Hitchcock. ' lun, r 1. . A if FIRST ROW, left to rights K. Klahn, H. Chase, C. Tullar, J Van Deusen, M. Boardman, N. Pekrul, J. Macy, S. Barnes, D Gunzinger, C. Stevens, C. Shmulsky, C. Gunzinger, R. Pekrul I. Bybee. B. Ostrander, M. Brewer, V. Birkholz. SECOND ROW: L. Swain, J. Lossow, C. Stanton, H. Riou, B Green, K. Stiles, D. Curtis, G. Small, R. Palnni, C. Corser, C Boice, H. Slaughter, J. Wilcox, S. Cosgriff, A. Schultz, E. Willcox A. Sufhe. THIRD ROW: M. Bock, I.. Hoffman, G. Granheld, J. Gage, M. Dempsey, K. Wells, J. Rhinesmith, I. Ruthel, J. Bachetti, A. Masse, M. Adams, H. Gilligan, E. Wood, J. Henderson, S. Agar. Y--I 4. FOURTH ROW: J. Wilcox, S. Wilcox, A. Morandi, E. Chapin, A. Hitchcock, M. Bailey, P. Gingras, C. Meyer, S. Penziner, M Bernoi, L. Wells, S. Van Deusen, B. Muir, M. Swan, M. Robbins A. Sufiie. FIFTH ROW: C. Edwards, R. Macy, B. MacDonald, R. Choquette P. Smith, G. Williams, P. Edelman, J. Royer, N. Swain, H. Rob bins, G. Stenner. SIXTH ROW:. D. West, T. Macy, R. Bachetti, R. Winterbottom F. Frengs, W. Bock, A. Bachetti, W. Fields. AT PIANO: G. Rhines, Mr. Ellis. Our E-fztbmiaylic Glee Club Says It With Music This energetic group has added greatly to the spirit of Mount Everett. The 150 members under the supervision of Mr. Ellis have prepared suitable music for the spring and winter concerts, class night, graduation and various assemblies. The Glee Club offers students an opportunity to express themselves through music, to increase their musical sensitivity, and to gain a knowledge of different types of music. The seniors wish to thank the Glee Club for their hard work and cooperation in making many of our important events more meaningful with their songs. 44 WINTER CONCERT january 25, 1961 THE MT. EVERETT HIGH SCHOOL BAND FESTIVAL OF YOUTH PRELUDE, PASSACAGLIA, and FUGUE J. Olivadoti Bach-Elliott KIjE'S WEDDING from "Lieutenant Kije Suite" LEGEND CHOPIN SILHOUETTE NORTHERN SONG LA CUMPARSITA . . . TRUMPET VOLUNTARY ,..,.,,.4..,...4.4..,..., CHORALE CLord, Thou Of My Heartj MINUTE MEN CMarchj . Prokofieff-Walters Tschaikowsky-Yoder Arr. by Paul Yoder Schumann-Yoder Rodriguez-Walters . . Purcell-johnson Bach-Yoder I. Olivadoti INTERMISSION THE MT. EVERETT HIGH SCHOOL GLEE CLUB SOON AH WILL BE DONE JESU, JOY OF MAN'S DESIRING I BELIEVE . . OKLAHOMA . COMIN' THROUGH THE RYE YOU'LL NEVER WALK ALONE FIRST ROW, left to right: S. Bettis, B. Wilbur, G. Wheeler, S. Wells, A. Wells, J. Grandi, E. Hill, B. Stalker, E. Hill, J. Blakely, M. VanDeusen, S. Johnston, C. Bartzsch, D. West. SECOND ROW: D. Markham, N. Chamberlin, M. Edwards, C. Thompson, S. Fletcher, L. Spurr, K. Peck, F. Machia, V. Emmons, A. Meyer, J. Gardner, B. Estus, B. Kop. THIRD ROW: S. Babcock, P. Clarke, R. Bachetti, P. Cowen, B. Beneat, R. Stubbs, C. Batacchi, M. Marion, R. Burnett, N. Sindler, R. Duryea, J. Frengs. William L. Dawson Bach-Appel .... . Drake, Stillman, Shirl Rogers, Hammerstein, 'Stickles Old Folk Tune-Simeone Rogers, Hammerstein, Stickles FOURTH ROW: J. Newton, S. Cahill, M. Adams, G. Duryea L. Kramer, E. jackson, S. Golden, B. Dozier, C. Rhines, J. Gilli gan, L. Wuori, A. Stevens. FIFTH ROW: J. Palhni, S. Bennett, F. Eichstedt, W. Nourse J. Golden, R. Wells, M. Decker, H. Conklin, J. Percy. SIXTH ROW: M. Rioux, K. Miller, J. Babcock, J. Harper, R Christman, T. Dozier, B. Antoniazzi, G. Collin, J. McGarry. AT PIANO, G. Rhines, Mr. Ellis. i H 'w Tw v S. D, i I it M M bg? FRONT, left to right: A. Morandi, J. Morandi, N. Hitchcock, A. Brown. STANDING: C. Lancome, C. Edwards, N. Snyder, B. Green, D. Curtis. The Newspaper Club, which has been in operation since the fall of 1956, atempts to give the students, the faculty, and the parents a better and more com- plete understanding of the way our school operates. This club gives the students a view of such things as sports, class activities, and the procedures of dif- ferent clubs. We have had printed newspapers in the past, but, after experimenting, we have finally de- cided that a mimeographed paper is best for all- around purposes. The club exchanges issues of the Mozuzf Ezfereff News with the surrounding schools in order to learn a little more about the way our school compares with neighboring ones. A very essential part of the newspaper is the typists who are supervised by Mrs. Thomas. They are Sheila Bettis, Ellen Chapin, Diane Hall, Helen Higgins, Nancy Hitchcock, Annette Morandi, Judy Morandi, Nancy Pezze, Nancy Snyder, Janet Van Deusen, Nancy Van Deusen, and Barbara Wilbur. FIRST ROW, left to right: G. Henderson, R. Schneider, J. Schneider, F. Holcomb. SECOND ROW: J. Coles, J. Hughes, H. Dozier, F. Daigle. X? lla Y! f,i:.1 Reading the library notices over the public address system every morning is just one of the many services given to the students, as well as the faculty, by the Radio Club. This club, whose officers are Judy Mor- andi, president, Nancy I-Iitchcock, vice-president, and Audrey Brown, secretary, works under the advice of Mr. Sullivan. Every Monday the club members conduct the Mount Everett Teen Hop on WSBS. In this broad- cast they give the news of the school, reports on sports events, and they also play the top ten tunes for the week chosen by the student body. Judy Morandi, president of the organization, is this year's correspondent to WBZ in Boston. Every week she calls in to Boston to report the school news and sports highlights. Plans have been made for a Mount Everett Day on the Dave Mainer Show over WBZ on which she will be a guest. J 44 FIRST ROW, left to right: R. Bachetti, P. Cowen, A. Schultz, N. Pezze, M. Swan, N. Van Deusen. SECOND ROW: Mrs. Rhoades, S. Cahill, S. Bettis, B. Wilbur, L. Wells, A. Ward. THIRD ROW: R. Stubbs, C. Edwards, H. Gilligan, B. Riou, K. Peck, D. Sturtevant. The members of the Audio-Visual Aids club, under the direction of Mr. Torrey, are taught how to use the tape recorder, the phonograph and the projector properly. They gain knowledge in electronics by oper- ating the above equipment. Another duty is to assist the teachers in their audio-visual aids program by showing the films that teachers request. The Display Projects Club, a newly formed activity, was started by Mr. Schlick. Its purpose is to beautify Mount Everett by filling the various display cases in the corridors with displays appropriate to the season. In addition to this, the members have helped the teachers present many educational displays. Mr. May has helped the club with numerous projects. The club offers the student a chance to express his ideas and develop his imagination while formulating projects. Everyone is pleased to see the great change the club has made in the appearance of our school. Samples of Display Projects Club's Work. The Art Club, with Mr. May, gives those who can- not take an art course the opportunity to participate in creative endeavors. The members usually partici- pate in a type of work that .is not ordinarily done in class. The club offers to the students a chance to make extra use of the school's various art equipment and to express their thoughts and imagination in their work. This activity assists other groups in the production of such things as scenery for plays, decorations for dances, contents for display cases, and decorations for the annual prom. Any student, whether or not he is artistically inclined, may join the club and par- ticipate in its activities. A - x FIRST ROW, left to right: j. Wilcox, A. Masse, P. Delmolino, V. jenssen, P. Simmons, L. Farnum, E. Cronk, S. Doane. SECOND ROW: E. Grinde, D. Stalker, C. Knight, T. Gage, F. Holcomb, C. Cairns, D. Smith. it . ,Q 2 'lt if .631 f-s .ff t f Q 'Tx it W it .ra or 1... fa. 5. suv voua QGHO FIRST ROW, left to right: L. Tidball, L. Farnum, V. jenssen, E. Cronk, L. Wells, R. Cummings, P, Lefhngwell. SECOND ROW: Mr. May, J. Gillette, D. Page, P. Clarke, S. Babcock, C. Rhines, L. Wuori, M. Percy. THIRD ROW: P. Simmons, F. Stevens, S. Cowen, S. Kelsey, W. Deming, N. Kinzie, D. Smith. L During their lirst year members of the Library Club learn the various procedures necessary to the opera- tion of a library, such as desk work, processing of new books and tiling. Those who go on to the second year have the opportunity to choose whether they will be regular club members or associate members Qpre- vious members who help in the library but do not attend meetingsj. They gain further training and ex- perience as library aides. A few of the members have continued for several years as library aides and have gained much knowledge of library use. ight, Pi wQl'?fiWe', to Y Wax Ss .X- vl, lei' ', L' ia. G' riY5T S? P"l'OnxazD scuba, B' faglieilsi M" Ce' . Ort' . es I , Yiilfiiigige Ypiavokis. M' Wig A Beneafi 5 SE . Cf' . wOye,,?kL b M. Btewekdet. - x05 QW - SCWX Riiaixrnoalkv ekful' R' Bvbee' The Sewing Club, which is supervised by Mrs. Larkin, is doing hand sewing and hand skills. They are working with the sewing machines to learn pa- tience and carefulness. They are learning how to fol- low guide sheets and patterns which will be of use to them in future lessons. The students join this club because it will be of great help to them as po- tential homemakers. I48 I-'diy' 7 1.1 " Left to right: L. Kramer, S. Wells, C. Gunzinger, H. Anstett, M. Masse, A. Wells, S. Consolini, J. Hitchcock, R. Straleau, K. Klahn, Mrs. Willcox. The Girls' Industrial Arts Club is made up of about ten active students. The students pick the project they want to do, and the two stu- dent helpers, Dick Coon and Bob Schneider, help them with their work. The club gives the students a chance to learn how to use correctly the different tools that can also be found around the house. The club gives them a great deal of experience in learning to put things away after using them. It also makes them aware of the danger that can arise if these implements are not used correctly. FIRST ROW, left to right: S. Moulton, P. Winters, M. Bock D. Race, J. Stevens, J. Grandi, D. West, C. Bartzsch. SECOND ROW: Mrs. Larkin, H. Huften, G. Ferrante, G. Huften D. Curtis, J. Losaw, M. Hendricks. KNEELING, left to right: R. Lossow, F. Schoonmaker, E. Her- rick, W. Nourse. STANDING: Mr. Lark, D. West, A. Delmolino, J. Cagney. The Agriculture Club gives those students not enrolled in the vocational agriculture course a chance to become familiar with agriculture practices. Activities being carried on during the meetings are milk testing, soil testing, and for- estry work. The members study the biology of cattle and livestock in the line of cattle disease and cures. EATED, left to right: G. Crockett, J. Lipsky, H. Dozier, J. ughes. TANDING: R. Winterbottom, Mr. Herlihy, F. Daigle, T, Doane, Blodgett, G. Henderson, Z. Carter. 14.4, f Ear..- - V The Future Farmers of America club gives the vo- cational agriculture students a chance to carry on ac- tivities in agriculture that time does not permit to be carried out during the regular class period. The club's activities center around cattle and live- stock judging, forestry work, and the many other interesting phases of farming. Future plans have been made for the club's participation in the Aurigan Fair. The members are working on the development of an educational exhibit for the 1961 Great Barrington Fair and Eastern States Exposition. Left D. S t: I Gaiikefr vis i MI' Larlntesmck, to 'ish During the first few weeks of Chess Club, instruc- tion is provided for novices. Tournaments are then held for the more experienced players. 49 Q Ill ,tiryose ot' the wrestling club is to learn true Circa-.i ll : .in and tirtc style forms of this .1r1CiC'f1f and :ionorable sport. This is not to be confused with the wrestling seen on television, a sport which is t'.ir from the one the club practices. There are no punishment holds in wrestling, the team just prac- tices basic drops, counters and pinning combination in its drill sessions. The wrestling club also pro- vides an opportunity for competition. FIRST ROW, left to right: D. Race, L. Farnum, E. Cronk, S. Smith, V. jenssen, L. Tidball. SECOND ROW: Mr. Herlihy, R. Gilmore, S. Hall, P. Lefiingwell, M. Masse, W. Eichstedt. THIRD ROW: L. Pezze, J. Cosgriff, S. Cary, G. Moulton, G. Stenner, M. Kirchner. The junior Science Club, with Mr. Chamberland .ts advisor, and the Senior Science Club, with Mr. Bybee as advisor, instruct students in the methods of scientific approach and experimentation. Members may pursue their interests in the lields of chemistry, biology and physics to learn the value of experimen- tation and laboratory technique. Products of their ef- forts are entered in science fairs, especially our own Aurigan Fair. left to right: N. Kinzie, Mr. Chamberland, K. Brown. l l FRONT ROW, left to right: E. Herrick, L. Rossi. SECOND ROW: T. Nicholson, R. Schneider, F. F. Dellea, R. Lossow, S. Oates, J. Cruikshank: M The Outdoor Club, made up of twelve active dents with Mr. Herlihy as advisor, gives the a chance to get outside more often and learn the outdoors. Members learn the dangers that follow if they do not know the different kinds berries and snakes. They also learn to guide selves. On a hike this fall they went up a mountain where they studied different plants and animals and also explored caves. Although the Outdoor Club is small in number, the members get out and enjoy nature and all its wonders. VW FRONT ROW, left to right: Mr. Lark, J. Gilligan, C Gunzinger, B. Wilbur, P. Cartinelli, V. jenssen, L. Tidball SECOND ROW: M. Decker, T. Doane, J. Dinan, S. Doane vice-president, H. Gilligan, secretary-treasurer, B. Riou. THIRD ROW: S. Lipsky, activity manager, J. Lipsky, M. Rioux,,activiry manager, D. West, president, D. Smith. FOURTH ROW: S. Kelsey, S. Cowen, M. Mielke, E Johnson, W. Deming. The ski club this year was made up of twenty-five students with Mr. Herlihy and Mr. Lark as advisors. Among the activities were ski trips, movies on skiing, "dry-land instruction" and some interscholastic com- petition. FIRST ROW, left to right: G. Small, C. Stevens, T. Stevens, S. Barnes, D. Gunzinger, M. Van Deusen, V. Birkholz, L. Tidball, S. Johnston, C. Gunzinger. SECOND ROW: J. Coles, Mrs. Herrmann, C. Corser, R. I fy l fox., right: D. Hunter, J. Szabo, C. Lancome, P. Smith, S. Lipsky, E. Packard, L. Swain. Members of the French Club have gained knowl- edge and enjoyment from meetings. The group has watched Elm strips, sung songs in French, discussed French life and culture, carried on foreign corres- pondence, and worked on one major display project. I 1 . Palhni, M. Dempsey, M. Marion, C. Batacchi, j. Gillette, D. Page, M. Kirchner. THIRD ROW: S. Cowen, B. Dellea, R. Ovitr, D. Smith, j. Hughes, A. Bachetti, F. Frengs, R. Bachetti, G. Henderson. The junior Dramatics Club, which meets on Mon- day with Mrs. Herrmann, has been working on plays within the group. They have been doing self-dramati- zations also. The club ofters the opportunity for the student to gain poise, speech improvement and self- confidence. FIRST ROW, left to right: C. Edwards, J. Peck, A. Chase. A. Ruthel, E. Severn, M. Pezzee. SECOND ROW: j. Harper. D. Doane, Rurhel, G. Ferrante, R. Stubbs, Mr. Core. S. Penziner, I. Us ,J ,i E 4 u rl, Aki - I 2133? VT!" Y' -5 i it .75 ui ' 1 7 ' I 4 'ff' fi mhz ff' Q .ad VY if A --il f'--,Dfw ' 1 1 '-lk-lk. 'ill 'TQ Fr ff 5 4 1-PCl'q ex V! X . ,Cdr .aff 1' 1' i 6 Sp offs ia 7 2" skfgw -Q , -.592 Q 'Ei 4 ,1 Z if 4.4 , a. ? 1 'X Q 1 I NENEKHX K' my Cl3.uCS71TevS Gnd Thy Sons 'va - vo FIRbT ROXX left to right P. Gunzinger, T. Nicholson. SECOND ROXY: Mr Rice J Chase j Zwick I NicGarrw K Delmolino C Richards G. Rhines, R. Cook, M. Hen- R. Dow, M. Rioux, B XIacDonald lx Xiiller D West R derson C Shoxe XX Hitchcock, YV. Nourse. Kradel. J. Santos, R Coon The football season started early for eleven candidates. August 2+ was the starting date to allow twenty-one days of practice for a special competition at a neighboring school. VC'ith the opening of school, a total of twenty-four boys rep- resented Mount Everett Regional in the Little Eight Conference. The team was captained by two experienced juniors. Kenneth Miller and Richard Coon. Mr. XY'illiam Rice was the coach. XY'ith only one senior on the team and a num- her of experienced juniors, there seems great promise for increasingly successful football sea- sons in the future. R fi if lf?" 1i'1l'lFl ' 'W f' . Q9 5 lb LQ' 4 his .Q I .H -E Y V Ti.: 3 Q' , Y im i ""'a' - "3s.."Z1.Li'.,!?'R' B2"1i-- .f.Pib . - 4.-at Qini'-Eff W-ag tam .. A .a - mrs-.a',, . S 1-ru :i amaze. ac. -,n 1 .all I lid FIRST ROW, left to right: E. Pezze, P. Saunders, P. Vicker- SECOND ROW: j. Cruikshank, J. Gilligan, j. Harper, M. man, R. Choquette, H. Dozier, T. Gibbs, F. Daigle, F. Bradley, S. Bennett, T. Hitchcock, R. Fitch, F. Ryan, F. Dellea, F. Nourse, L. Curtis. Holcomb, Mr. Shiminski. - . -ah . -k W -- -- - - -A- ggw . V , :craig rg. , . F:-so 'W . 7-1 f f ' f ear: fain! fr mas , .41 Mount Everett Regional finished second to Searles in the Southern Berkshire League with a league record of one win, two losses, and three ties. The over-all season record was disappoint- ing although the team showed promise for the future. f Twenty-one boys turned out for soccer this year with junior Sterling Bennett and senior Francis Ryan acting as co-captains. Mr. james Shiminski was the coach. With only one senior on the squad, the ex- y perience gained this year strengthens champion- ' ship hopes for next season. ag, 94 S VV. Pr' ' ,. v'll - f"i u Q. fir- 1 'H aa sr 54 ." A "'?'x -, 2I.,'m.A --7-N31-3 ML. uc. ..Li..zL,.Aa4a.-. rv .,,5- . Y Y 5 . - mms.-f 'sb' Y p 5 lb 5"""" rsfzfh ' .lp -,tj Ki,f,5'l - fr 135, 53. ETH: ew-f ',g'F'ff3E2:2 1' Ei - '-ET: Captains Sterling Bennett, Francis Ryan -...,..,...- . l vt ,. i .,. "-at - .,' I K xiijlu .- ' .-544 1 'F . .LF ,ja N 'ff .- 4' '?3dQJ'ig1' av ,i rl A ' .ss . C' fu I ,'l N as l , f. ,Ns in l FRONT ROW: E. Chapin. SECOND ROW, left to right: S. Penziner, M. Gaylord, P. Carti- nelli, P. Gingras. THIRD ROW: B. Poucher, B. Wilbur, I.. Kramer, S. Riou. The cheerleaders are chosen annually by the s dent body. Their main duties are to promote sch games. In the past this group has planned and pa ticipated in several pep rallies. The cheerleaders maintain a high standing i school life. Many girls look forward to being chos each year. As well as working for- the benefit of school, this group gives girls experience in leade ship and good representation. spirit and good sportsmanship at VICTORY OVER SEARLES GIVES This year's junior varsity team at Mount Everett shows great promise for future years as varsity material. The team was composed almost entirely of fresh- men with the exception of one sopho- more. Although the season record was slight- ly disappointing, the team seemed to progress with the playing of each game. The experience gained will help make them excellent varsity material. They started the season inexperienced and un- trained. However, as each game was marked off the sports calendar, we saw definite improvement in our offense. 56 FIRST ROW, left to right: P. Gunzinger, R. Cook, W. Fields, J. Kimball, C. Higgins. ' SECOND ROW: R. Kradel, J. Gilligan, j. McGarry, R. Bennett, D. Gibbs. ,F , , . 9 4.. -.-, . , ni ,,- , ,,-..,' A' , ' . ' . ' 1 A , .KY id, . t f' x w g . I' ik f 'N ix B it ,f xx M C-3 g ,. X , 54:5 J kj X l ' i . it-ea-.rl 'm"", ggjaa 1 Q , - x- -, ix X 45 v -' Ikgkva A T .x ' I , " ry, 'x I fo , X S . ' x I E S' Q Ni X Nl l 'R I as X' Y ll 1 I N lx ff! 'I f i I f j ' I ' I I i V ' X 1 V 5, , -. '17 Lf ' XJ N l J gp ,y .. , in ' K , 52,55 ji, . lk, I uw Q W , 71 4 R-if e ' J I .1 '- J . L ' ' :T Y I I , . fn, J kr fly, 1 1 2-Q 1 l. I --a ' - h ,. 6 4 9 Ig 'Q . W 4 K , X , Lf : ii . X ir . I Y A t A LJ A I I x x at I F FIRST ROW, left to right: T. Gibbs, T. Macy, M. Bradley, SECOND ROW: S. Bennett, B. MacDonald, j. Golden, J M. Decker, R. Choquette, P. Smith, S. Oates, T. Dozier. Piontek, T. Hitchcock, M. Rioux, K. Miller. US THIRD PLACE IN LEAGUE .l 52 ii il 1 lil Mount Everett's varsity squad, coached by Mr. Chamberland and Mr. Sullivan and captained by Sterling Bennett, bounced back after being defeated by Lenox and downed each of its opposing teams, except Lee, at least once.. The team shows even greater promise for next year's competition as the team is composed of one freshman, one sophomore, and twelve juniors. This great force of juniors has gained an irreplaceable store of knowledge and experience that will aid them next year in further varsity competition.- Left to right: T. Nicholson, J. Chase, D. Whitcomb. 57 The present tumbling team was originally started as a club. When it was evident that there were too many students to receive in- dividual instruction, the elimination process be- gan, keeping as a team only those with ap- parent potential and high interest. As this team on the whole advanced, a night was set aside for a public tumbling exhibition. This exhibition is now an annual event at Mount Everett. In 1960 the tumbling team entered its first competition meet at Framingham. The team came home victorious after winning 9th place in the state for the boys and 9th and 10th for the girls. In 1961 the team competed at Wilbraham and Deerfield schools. The team as a group has taken various trips to watch col- lege and advanced tumbling exhibitions and meets. Membership on the tumbling team offers students a chance to be active during the long winter months. Lessons in good sportsmanship and good representation also result from the competitive meets. 1961 TEAM MEMBERS S. Agar, S. Babcock, J. Bachetti, R. Bachetti S. Bettis, P. Cartinelli, P. Cowen, D. Doane, S. Doane, D. Delmolino, P. Delmolino, I Gage, M. Gaylord, I-I. Gilligan, B. Green, W Hamilton, j. Henderson, E. jackson, C Manghue, A. Morandi, Peck, K. Peck, S Peck, B. Poucher, Rhinesmith, B. Riou, S Riou, Rossi, I. Ruthel, D. Smith, L. Spurr K, Wells, L. Wells, B. Wilbur, A. Bachetti R. Bachetti, C. Bartzsch, R. Christman, F Daigle, M. Decker, F. Dellea, R. Dow, F. Eich-- stedt, R. Guidi, G. Henderson, M. Henderson S. Kelsey, Lipsky, Palfini, L. Rossi, I Rutsis, F. Ryan, P. Saunders, D. Smith, P. Smith, G. Stenner, D. West, S. Oates. 1961 BASEBALL Because of an early deadline fMarch 13, we regret that we were unable to have a picture of the 1961 baseball team. Howexer, we wish this year's team much success in their twenty game season. 58 1 1 D ,xx x 6 ,.. U I ff ,.., ' I " , X I F. fd ., j l fill 'I Qsffll xml I-I .I i..-E-.i'ja.l FIRST ROW, left to right: Coach Maghery, R. Sturtevant, S. Bennett, R. Coon, P. Smith, S. Oates, K. Miller. SECOND ROW: M. Rioux, J. Golden, T. Hitchcock, J. Cruikshank, J. Paliini, B. MacDonald, M. Decker, T. Macy. THIRD ROW: J. Santos, T. Nicholson, R. Stevens, F. Nourse, D. Gibbs, R. Bennett, W. Fields, C. Higgins,'P. Gunzinger. FOURTH ROW: P. Vickerman, L. Curtis, C. Lancome, J. Babcock, D. Crane, R. Kradel, j. McGarry, T. Dozier. FIFTH ROW: R. Stalker, M. Henderson, F. Dellea, J. Szabo, F. Schoon maker, D. West, R. Choquette, G. Collin, J. Zwick, D. West. SIXTH ROW: E. Pezze, A. Rice, T. Gibbs, J. Cagney, W. Nourse, F. A . . ll E Eichstedt, J. Piontek, E. Herrick, P. Smith, L. Rossi. BOYS' INTRAMURALS The physical education program at Mount Everett is divided into three major sections. The first and ost important is the compulsory physical education lass meeting twice a week for junior high school tudents and three times during the week for grades nine through twelve. The second major portion is the intramural program, which is designed to offer competition to everyone in the physical education program who'is on a level beneath interscholastic lcompetition. The third division is, of course, inter- -scholastic competition. The intramural program, which has provided a -J p-"""'-f-'A-I' large number of students with the opportunity to experience the act of participating on a competitive basis and of working with a team, is divided into ten teams, each with its own captain. These captains are selected by the members at the beginning of the year. The captains then proceed to choose the mem- bers of their teams. There are two divisions in the intramural program - grades seven and eight, com- posed of four teams, and grades nine through twelve, composed of six teams. The teams compete with each other in their own divisions on a round robin basis. FIRST ROW, left to right: j. Hall, P. Edelman, L. Mazeralle, G. Sten- ner, F. Frengs, H. Dozier, S. Cowen, R. Stevens, J. Palhni, W. Robbins SECOND ROW: J. Dinan, J. Cosgriff, R. Bachetti, G. Henderson, J Royer, P. Amidon, D. Crockett, E. Clouser, M. Mielke, F. Paul, C Manghue. THIRD ROW: j. Wood, S. Kelsey, M. Kirchner, R. Ovitt, A. Bachetti W. Bock, J. Coles, 1. Rutsis, J. Hughes, W. Weigle, L. Carter, D. Smith FOURTH ROW: R. Guidi, R. Bettis, T. Doane, W. Schoonmaker, L Pezze, F. Daigle, J. Parker, J. Ranzoni, J. Morandi, E. Johnson, G Williams. N13 fy .PJ A ' I - s.-,.- p. Q ."',' Q." tv I 8. -if 'li Qi, 2 FIRST ROW, left to right: M. Hunt, S. Riou, S. Cosgriff, C. Hunt, B. Riou, Mrs. Finn. SECOND ROW: S. Page, G. Granfield, J. Gage, J. Rhinesmith, K. Wells, H. Huften. THIRD ROW: S. Golden, E. Jackson, D. Delmolino, W. Hamilton, K. Peck, S. Babcock, P. Clarke. FOURTH ROW: D. Wend, J. Carr, J. Rossi, N. Van Deusen, N. Pezze, K. Keresztes, B. Poucher. Girls' intramurals, under the supervision of Mrs. Finn, is open to all girls in the seventh and eighth grades. This organization offers students a chance to par- ticipate in sports, in addition to those played in class time. The program follows the class sched- ule very closely, having the same sports as in the class period. Teams, which stay the same for each sport, are formed at the beginning of the year. The club develops enjoyment, friendly competition, and better sports- manship in every member. The Girls' Athletic Association girls in high school a chance to com on both a competitive and non petitive basis. It is a chance for gir learn good sportsmanship by joining other girls in a variety of sports. g enjoy such games as field hockey, b , ball, baseball, volleyball and tumb' Mount Everett 'was the first school Berkshire County to hold a playday is the only school that has held two. November 19, 1960, at their second P day they defeated all schools present volleyball. For their officers they elected Sue and Martha Hunt as co-presidents, Cosgriff as vice-president, Barbara as secretary, and Cynthia Hunt as urer. FIFTH ROW: B. Green, S. Van Deusen, J. Bachetti, H.,Gilligan, P. Cowen, S. Cahill. SIXTH ROW: C. Boice, E. Hill, E. Wood, R. Bachetti, J. Henderson, J. Newton. GIRLS ENJOY SPORTS, Too: FIRST ROW, left to right: Mrs. Finn, C. Johnston, C. Barnes, J. Grandi, J. Macy, C. Batacchi, G. Crine, S. Consolini, A. Wells, D. West. SECOND ROW: L. Farnum, M. Dempsey, R. Burnett, D. Gunzinger, A. Beneat, P. Sim- mons, I.. Wells, E. Ball, S. Wells, S. Hall. THIRD ROW: M. Antoniazzi, J. Gillette, C. Shmulsl-ty, C. Gunzinger, M. Marion, A. Meyer, N. Pekrul, N. Sindler, G. Duryea. FOURTH ROW: R. Gilmore, E. Hill, K. Ball, E. Cronk, G. Small, J. Hitchcock, S. Moulton, W. Eichstedt, R. Cummings, P. Leffingwell. -I - I -' - 1 - - f-'..,!. in-I - H ' COMPLIMENTS OF Harvey's Stationery 8t Printing Boots and Saddle Pine Acres Motor Court Service Pharmacy Seiger's Esso Station Hub Delicatessen Sun-Inside Lennie Gulotta's Barber Shop Hillcrest Poultry Farm Gordon's Secondhand Shop Elmer Carter Tony's Barber Shop Triangle Milk Route Colonial Market Joe Elliott Daniel D. Gregg Alton S. Dinan, Jr. C. Dudley Race Charles E. Grahn Charles 81 Harry Weiss Mr. and Mrs. George Welch Mr. Emmett Sufiie Mr. and Mrs. Durwood Willcox Konkapot Kennels, Reg. Gulotta's Gulf Service Station Mr. and Mrs. Edward Bartholomew Conte's Cigar Shop Decker 81 Beebe Canaan Army 81 Navy To our adfvertisers, we are Gmtefzzl in word and deed 61 DC 10116 '01401 '01 '0-'01 40151 -'-01'0'f'0f'-01 '01'7'0'l 1100 -'01 5C7-L0"1'0W'-04201 740 "-0Y0Y0'-i0'f7'-0-40X0'K-0"40Y0X04-0"C0X6"'40N0'40 X - X3, A we 1 X , , ' 4 X MSW . A fl N Ei? - ' S A 9 - Eta, 4 X 5. 1 D vi !-ggi!!! Us Li vrg f- I 'mfs IL I' V, ' ? ,.,. L X-29 -, - . ' 'f ' .sm :fi fs :life . 'IIE " Iv vw I 3+ Q ,. , Y YY ,.nH3'1M 1 -A- , . k Y. I - Tv V-Q:-' ' , nl at T F 3. 2, TJ 34.11 ' T M- Ei " I -M 1 N in A ,f.iE?ig ij?-Rafi. ,.ssz." : 1- K -- ,. V i 7 Y + AY H rv- ' L "i9l - :Q 1 H+ , fx., T Y- 'Che Meadows Gift Shop Sheffield, Massachusetts Rours 1 souta or GREAT Buuzzucrou CHINA -o- GLASS -0- DECORATIVE ACCESSORIES START OUT WITH THE BEST . . INSURANCE AND REAL ESTATE WHEELER 8. TAYLOR, INC GREAT BARRINGTON - TEL. ONE afowafoxoxova-xoxafoxoxofv-'asa-1 62 M5 T 5C9"0'f7'01f-01'0Y-0 -000 "0"'0"'0 THE CANAAN NATICNAL BANK CANAAN, CONNECTICUT Member of the Federal Deposit Insurcmce Corp. 740V9"07C0'474?'94405'7'?C0'f0NQP10V0'f9N?'5'90'5'C75' C9X0 63 10'61f7f0Y0f-?f0bWv6N0K0-f7WX?4?20PL040N7G026127040W204016x 202' 1204016801 C0161 '0"0f0P'010'01'05'0401'01'6x 10110110 Compliments of JOHNNY'S RESTAURANT CANAAN CCNNECTICUT Telephone TAylor 4-7658 Compliments of BITTERMANN ELECTRIC CO. CANAAN CONNECTICUT LLOYD H. HEIGHT, INC. Great Borrington's Leading Men's Store 276 MAIN STREET GREAT BARRINGTON, MASSACHUSETTS DEMPSEY'S GARAGE, INC. SALES 82 SERVICE ince 1926 42 BRIDGE STREET GREAT BARRINGTON, MASS. Telephone 226 64 2 2 2 5 2 2 2 2 2 5 2 2 .2 00' 000 1010 201 000110100 00 201101 101201 K0"'0vf01 E E 5 2 5 E 5 5 5 5 5 S 6 9 45 6 2 5 9 S 9 5 I 9 3 6 S 16 10 QHO1'-07 40161 T .5 E O 'll Z O Q E 9 P 7' I- 4 -1 1' m 1' Z Z Q z U, E 23 O x C I O ITI o It 0 I TTI U7 '-7"-05' 5 Telephone 22 9-3012 5 MILL RIVER, MASSACHUSETTS BREWER BROS., INC. Q Your Local Dealer for PLYMOUTH and VALIANT Passenger Cars and Reo Trucks 3 5 CANAAN, CONN. Tel. TAyIor 4-7019 5 Ford Tractors and Equipment 3 New Holland - Gehl - New Idea Q Farm Equipment 5 9 "WE sERvlcE WHAT WE SELL" SHEFFIELD FARM SUPPLY C0. INC. cn I ITI '11 I I'I'l Y' F IP cn Sf' -4 'L ro ro 'P oo N1 os T' oo fowaowfaafaaw-mana I It ' 18 6 f 5 0 12 0 OYS 9 ROUTE 7, SHEFFIELD ' Telephone 22 9-8789 5 Your Local Rambler and Rambler American 5 Come in and Test Drive the T961 Rambler Today! I 5 6 x9'57'9"0'CQ5 905'0"07C9'19"5PC0V054Q'IG9'C0599' 1080 65 as I I I I S 9 5 I I 9 Ib S 2 S I I 19105101 1040" 10110-01 9 F Q Telephone Sheffield 22 9-2188 9 5 Compliments of Q H. B. STANTON 5 K E R S E Y ' S Q EXCAVATING seavuce N I" 5 M A R K E T Processed Gravel and 10" 5 2 Sand-Land Clearing N 5 SHEFFIELD, MASS. 9 5 5 Q 101101 MILL RIVER, MASS. 5 9 9 1-01 5 a 3 THE LITTLE SHOP S S sHEFFiELD, MAssAcHusETTs 1-0110111111-0"10'10f'0"0"'0'-1-01 5 5 . Q Mix and Match Country Casuals 5 Q 5 2 JOHN B. ORMSBEE 5 ? 9 9 Q TIADI un: ' . A- N 3 Distributor Serving Berkshire County - All Types of Gas Appliances GREAT BARRINGTON, MASSACHUSETTS N Q Telephone Shettield 22 9-6738 X01 x,0f0f0,0v0'0,0v0f0f0?0-1af0f0-w-1ov.a-0 66 QQ 5 Compliments of 5 Q THE STAFF AND STUDENTS 5 5 OF AVALON SCHOOL MONTEREY, MASSACHUSETTS Tel. Great Barrington 1284 5 E 5 5 2 Our Congratulations and Best Wishes for 5 E Health - Happiness - Prosperity E TO THE CLASS OF 1961 5 3 MILL RIVER STORE 5 3 LEE R. BARNES JAMES H. WARE 2 MILL RIVER, MASSACHUSETTS 5 ' 9 E Telephone Sheffield 22 9-8710 5 9 5 gcawaxov axoxo-fwfaxav 68 K9"-0K0"f0N?'?G0"0-'-0'10YQf-01f0K?20N0fc-01f01r0N0201'-0K6W104l0K040110X040N0N040"'0N0+Q0N0 40'n0:eJ '0N0 40510202-0' f-0K0 102201 5494010 R. W. TRYON CONSTRUCTION COMPANY M. E. Loclcwoon .IEWELER Bulldozing - Sand - Trucking Gravel Crane Rental - Tile Wells GREAT BARRINGTON MONTEREY, MASS. MASSACHUSETTS CARL CHAMPIGNY Tel. 1698-M COMPLIMENTS OF W H IT E S T A I. I. I O N R A N C H HILLSDALE NEW YORK 9"0'40v0N0N0N0N-0240'v'0K0240v10K0vr0v'0K01 69 x0"'0K01C0"'0X0H6 N0K0'w7'0K7f0117C7174?101C0147l0"046K7f05WX0110P0N02476'102 '0X01l01f010N02f0101l0P'-0Y0X0l IN-6X -f.0w0214X 10110 DC9-L01'0-'Q6P'01'0-5P'-0N0f0N01'-0fs01l0P0'-01'-0f'0-'01'0N0f01'0N0 -'01'0W-040'1'0N0-'-0"0K0 910101 BARRINGTON TIRE CENTER INC. NEW - USED - RECAPS Phone 'I852 SHEFFIELD ROAD :- GREAT BARRINGTON, MASS. FRED BELIGNI, Prop. '0X0"401'-0 LANGDON'S STORE Est. 1780 - Monterey, Mass. Groceries - General Merchandise Candy - Ice Cream - Soda Frozen Foods Try Our Famous Cheddar Cheese Owned and Operated by CHARLES E. SLATER Compliments ot ROADSIDE STORE V MONTEREY MASSAC H USETTS 70 4.0110 X 55050110 -'0"0"-0"f-6 '0'1'0'-0fl0f'0N0f40N0K0N0'0K0N01' 04101 as NEW ENGLAND'S MOST FAMOUS BARN SOUTH EGREMONT, MASSACHUSETTS WONDERLAND RESORT OF THE EAST Homestyle Dinners and Luncheons Sunday Smorgasbord - Banquets - Transients Welcome All Private Party and Group Business Meeting Facilities Tel. Gt. Barrington 434 for Reservations Visit the JUG END BARN COUNTRY SHOP OPEN ALL YEAR 5 I 5 HARPERS PHARMACY BROVERMAN S MARKET Meats and Groceries 9 GREAT BARRINGTON, MASS. 3 "From a Shoe Lace to a T-Bone" S STATE ROAD 'M 5 Phone 757 5 PHONE 201 GREAT BARRINGTON, MASS. 5 S 3 aimafafafmwfwemvfmcmwvffawvaaeawfwiwwwwwi Qawoffaxowa-Qanow 71 E' 101' 402 05 '0"S01f0Y-0' X0-' 10" 16 SOI' J'-0"5"0-'0"0"0f'0"0-'6 I M91 f'0"01'0 .-avf--0--01 DCVHOH0 -'0"0"0"0-'01'0140-'01'-0"0"0"0''0-'OI'-0"0-'0"'0110-'0" 5 3 E MOLASSES HILL STUDIO LEEIS 0 STATIQN Outdoor Signs - Truck Lettering Lubrication - Tires - Batteries Brake Work - Motor Tune Up FREDERICK M. CASE SOUTH EGREMONTI MASS. CORNER EAST and STATE ROAD Phone Gt. Barrington 76M5 GT' BARRWGTON' MASS' Compliments ot SHEFFIELD PLASTICS, INC. STATE LINE AUTO BODY INC. Painting - Glass Installed While ,You Wait ROUTE 7 ASHLEY FALLS, MASS. 7 i i 2 2 i i 'W' 10-0110 A761101 'OF 'O '-0' '-0' '10 '-0"'0"0"'0-'0"' ' 10"-0-I-ff"0"0" I '0' '-0 x0"0N0-'Of X 5 -1001080 0f0"00'0 -'0N0"040"0' '-02012010 0 CASSILIS FARM REG. JERSEY CATTLE AND HACKNEY PONIES NEW MARLBCRO, MASS. '40140'00000f01401Q01L02'0f10'010f00'040W0'04010'040'0f10v'01f0 H 5 Z 2 '11 :1 E F' 23 z 5 5 Q Z 7: . D I- 2 ,E E J, .. 3 5 'U 52 ff-I Ch gs 'U T 2 C " O 2 c Z. 2 I "' Qs 9 E E I 2 Z W I: . C35 El I, '- 5 Q 9' 1' U. T IP Sf' 5 2 2 C0i10N0'C0'0'0 X 405' 0"-0" f0f01'0X0' 20x01 010101201 l0140v KOW0 ii i 2 5 E S 2 Q E 6 Q Q 0101000 40"0v10- 1011010110 000 4051! 10210510 101105001020 10110v10'10110P010'v1021-0-10"0117 40510801 10210 401101102102 E, 3 Compliments of WALLY'S TRUCKING SERVICE SHEFFIELD, MASS. CATHERlNE'S CHOCOLATE SHOP BERKSHIRE'S FINEST CON FECTIONS STOCKBRIDGE ROAD GT. BARRINGTON, MASS. ELM COURT INN NORTH EGREMONT, MASS. Telephone: Great Barrington 1094 Rooms - Food - Wines and Liquors "THE AYRES" Best Wishes to the CLASS OF 1961 FARMERETTE SHOP HILLSDALE, N.Y. 74 -'01-01454 274051-7201-0ff0f0 -10'f'0N0 A0'5 M. T. PEZZEE H EAT I N G MYERS PUMPS AND OIL BURNER SERVICE . LOWLAND FARM Compliments of ADc1iry Form in the EGREMONT STORE Berkshires RICHARD D. TRYON SOUTH EGREMONT, MASS. MONTEREY, MASS. Success in the Future to the CLASS OF '61 CANAAN SUPER MARKET RAILROAD STREET CANAAN, CONN. 7610'04?276'0N0'0XQ1?0K01r?'J'0261016w7'0K0'6N?G76Y7G0f 6'W 75 407' 010' ff'-6x 0201 X0'f0'40'f0"0X0f'-6 2 2 5 2 2 2 5 2 2 5 5 5 9 9 5 2 2 5 9 5 5 2 6 2 5 S 016 101401 4002010 40500101 f'0'P'020102 x7401'0W'01101f0'1s0W102 C I' I f Omp 'men S O THE SPURRS Homemade Ice Cream - AII Flavors Candies - Soda - Cigars MONTEREY, MASS- Magazines - Newspapers Telephone Tel. GB I I52 GreatBarring1on MAIN STREET H48-M4 SOUTH EGREMONT, MASS. RAY DELMOLINO 2 L 12- ,Q .I EGREMONT SERVICE STATION TOWING SERVICE CLIFF LEIGH AND HIS ORCHESTRA P.o. Box 21 MILL' RIVER, MASS. Telephone Sheffield 229-3263 BAND OF THE BERKSHIRES 9X010000000040P001u0wc0v'-0K0N0110N01s0N0501s0'0l0N0"0N00 '0K0 76 201' 0 402102 '6 0' 547102101 -'0"'0K0A0w02'0X X7f'-0"s?h0N0"'0N0-'0N0X0101'01f0f'0'N0'201-0'f'01'0"0"'0N0'0'f'-0f'0"05'0N01'0PW"0f0"0"'0 '0w0f'-0120 Besf wishes from MARJORIE MCLAUGHLIN INTERIOR DESIGNER MONTEREY, MASS. W S B S A Powerful Radio Voice Serving the Berkshires 860 ON YOUR DIAL Studios in GT. BARRINGTON - LEE - CANAAN Aluminum Windows - Doors - Jdlousies RANQ Q- fo Q' 0 BUILDING CONTRACTORS MAIL BOX: 334 CANAAN, CONN. Telephone Sheffield 229-3843 7'0'f0V0Y90'W'WN0Y?610'1?0f40VJ2?0NQW'0"QG0N701740'6K01 05W 77 f0"0K0'N0X0"f01f-0X0'f0'2s01' 0'-0' 17163 0K0"'016ff0'f'-0"6"-0N0N0W'0f'016K0'N01'0N0'2 X05 01101-6 f0N040V-0w01'0'1'0H040'2f01'6l'C X7f'0"01'0f0'N0Y-0 -'05f0f'0401611?f0127'040W'71061'0f040N7f01?'0'0f61'0H0f61'70 MT. EVERETT f Q .'--"' . L 'C X A ,S mg!! "I, I, 57 YQ -,xx I npr 'shi S 'xi ' SHEFFIELD, MASSACHUSETTS Compliments of J O H N S A N T O S CONTRACTORS AND BUILDERS Compliments of ' PALMER LINES, INC. GREAT BARRINGTON, MASS. Compliments of THE ASHLEY FALLS REALTY CO. ASHLEY FALLS, MASS. 9Y9440V0'C0' 0"?'40710'40'C0Y 78 9 TACONIC BUILDERS SUPPLY CO. INC. "Most Everything In Building Materials" And All Your Glass and Mirror Needs RAILRCAD ST. GREAT BARRINGTON MASS. For Glass Phone 85 - Building Materials Phone 600 SOUTHFIELD YURKEEIS GENERAL STORE DRUG STCRE PhoneI43 GENERAL MERCHANDISE 282 MAIN STREET 5 GREAT BARRINGTON, MASS. Phone she-meld 229-3135 ELMER L' SMHH' JR' 5 Reg.Pharm. 5 Compliments of DUGAN BROS. BAKERIES COVERING THE BERKSHIRES ?:m0w0v0w0n01:a-cau0v0a0-eavw0x0v0x0u0w0x0 foxo 79 101' '0N011040f xmvvowioovaaooooaoowoowommoovfamooomamoowx 9 Q Q Telephone Sheffield 229-2117 5 ASHLEY FALLS MONUMENTAL WORKS ' EAST MAIN STREET SA L E ASHLEY FALLS, MASS. 65:33 WILLIAM B. HALL, Propfaefof Memorials of Fine Quality Compliments of BESSETTE'S PHARMACY HOWARD L. BESSETTE, Reg. Phclrm. MAIN STREET SHEFFIELD, MASS. 5 Telephone 229-8702 5 Compliments ofthe 5 C 0 V E L A N E S 5 3 T09 STOCKBRIDGE ROAD 3 GREAT BARRINGTON, MASS. Q Telephone 1328, T720 5 5 9 5 5 ' "Best Wishes" 9 E. CALIGARI 8. soN 3 GREAT BARRINGTON, MASS. 5 5 G X7f0fe010vf0n0f:0ff0w0f'0w0w:0v0fc01e0v01e0w0x0x0wf0ff0w0f 80 '0w0-f0w0waf0w0-10-40-f-ard!! '01-0-1-01'-0 Compliments of M A R S H A L L ' S QUALITY Home FURNISHINGS Sporting Goods and Toys CHURCH STREET CANAAN, CONN. Compliments of BERKSHIRE OIL COMPANY, INC. CANAAN -:- CONNECTICUT Compliments of CASEY'S GARAGE Sales and Service of FORD - MERCURY - FALCON CANAAN, CONN. Tel.TAylor 4-5455 Compliments of C. A. LINDELL 8. SON, INC. FARM EQUIPMENT Manufacturers of Doors and Sash CANAAN, CONN. Tel. TAylor 4-5444 or 4-5445 95'Q519"65C01C0'f0'l?'C07'67C004-9' 740545'49'90 81 201' 0N0I'01 f6X I I 2 Q 5 5 5 2 5 I 3. '06 '-010140 E MAHAWIE JEWELERS THE VILLAGE GREEN Q 5 RONALD E. SCHOLZ 2 2 LUNCHEONETTE 5 2 5 Canaan, Conn. TAylor 4-7516 Diamonds - Watches - Rings "inthe center ot Shettieldu Clocks - Gifts - China - Silverware F . eaturlng COMPLETE FOUNTAIN SERVICE SAMSONITE LUGGAGE 5 All Sizes and Colors Sandwiches - Hamburgers - Hot Dogs 3 French Fries 3 2 Expert Watch and Jewelry Repairing 3 5 FREE ENGRAVING TAKEOUT SERVICE I '0N0'0'!0N0401'0N01 20"6f's0"f0N0'1'02'0? x0140N00 0040061170610- I IXJ YOUR SCHOOL SAVINGS BANK GREAT BARRINGTON SAVINGS BANK GREAT BARRINGTON, MASSACH USETTS ALL DEPOSITS INSURED IN FULL xafrarfafawrawfovovcoisovaxomowwuaxav X7G74? 4747fQW117'QS01'0IW2f016NQS?WfZ'20110K04710vf0A?17'0f0N'0w0'f-0110X 9 - V 9 EDWARDS MACHINE CO. 5 3 SHEFHELD MASSACHUSETTS 5 5 . - 5 Compliments ot 9 5 5 JOHN A. BIANCHI s. co. 5 . Men's ond Boys' Clothing S CANAAN --- CONNECTICUT 5 5 6 e ' S 5 ROGER'S SHOE STORE S 5 E FINE FOOTWEAR 2 3 EDWARD H. MCGUIRE CAROLINE G. SMEDICK 5 5 3 CANAAN, CONN. Tel. TAylor 4-5245 A -- S 6 5 E HARRY MOSKOWITZ 9 Su-CRAY FARMS 5 3 Deoler in Hi-Grade Cottle ond Mcnssey Ferguson Form 5 ond lndustriol Equipment 9 3 PHONE 490 GREAT BARRINGTON, MASS. E Ask About Our New Woy Of Renting Form And 5 5 lndustriol Equipment t 83 2 40Y0P'0 496110 Compliments of GREENFIELD'S GIFT 82 TOY SHOP GREAT BARRINGTON, MASSACHUSETTS Compliments of STANTON'S GARAGE MILL RIVER Sheffield 22 9-2515 B957 WISIWGS to The A Congrotulotions to the CLASS OF '61 GRADUATING CLASS OF '61 From C. H. MORTON, INC WARD'S NURSERY JEWELER AND GARDEN CENTER GREAT BARRINGTON MASSACHUSETTS 317 MAIN STREET GT. BARRINGTON, MASS. Telephone 69-M 7e0:170161f70'C74?0K7C?61r?6v761W161Wv'0"?40N761W1656165 C0'W 2 5 2 5 2 5 2 2 5 2 S 2 2 '05 '0'-0' f-0x02 f-0' 40161101 65610-02 f0N0'4f02 2610527 X0'20K02 X7S0'40N01'0W0N0N0"-0"'-0Y0C05650102f01f0'r?f-0N0 S0'N0N-6'W'-0'1C0K0-'-0510N0'40N0N0"-0' '0X0 -012031 HERBERTS SHOES GREAT BARRINGTON MASSACHUSETTS S P U D N U T GREAT BARRINGTON MASSACHUSETTS HILLSIDE In The Heart of Vocofionlond STANLEY ZILKA, Prop. Good Food ond Liquors Tel. Gt. Barrington 239-W HARTSVILLE, MASS. WWQ5 9X0N010f0N0N0K0vr01'0K01S01-0N0'v40Y0N0'20N0K0 40'K0"-0' R t 3 5 2 E R T T T 2 S -f0"0X0f'01f0f l0N0Y0'40'1'-0'f0"0'2 W 3 'E Q rn Z -I Z m cn m Z S G rn vo -'I P :I O Z 011 1 W H56 xi Q 2 JIM LECAKIS, Prop. 'XX P c -Y 0 :U fb 'U Q E: 3 CQ I I1 c U' 2. 0 Q :Z 0 3 401'0"0 011-0' What Washing - Tires - Accessories LAD 'N' LASSIE '-0110 ROY Tel. 22 9-8896 5 2 has for the Infant thru Sub-Teen 5 YOUR COMPLETE CHILDREN'S SHOP SHEFFIELD, MASS. 2 2 290 MAIN STREET 3 E GREAT BARRINGTON, MASS. 2 5 E 5 i Q . . THE BERKSHTRE A T T g 3 Q Q COURIER 5 S I ! I! I 9 Southern Berkshire's Home Newspaper 5 Q RECORDS-STEREO 5 E Ligggsfxcxs egos. Since 1834 2 5 2 5 Commercial Printing of Distinction Q Telephone 1 15 9 ' 9 3 CANAAN' CONN' GREAT BARRINGTON, MASS. 6 10110 'Ov'-01 X9- oo ON Nm '0Y0-'0N05'0'1'0f'0Y040W'-022651 mooowoowsamoooommwmmw-oomomwwmwfmowfo'awww GILLIGAN BROTHERS CONTRACTORS Lumber and Building Sheffield, Massachusetts . ,fs --.......N,... ,,l,.....-..,, V ...1........, ........,,-. DWIGHT FORD'S GARAGE, INC Your INTERNATIONAL Dealer F m Implements - Tract Motor Tr k Sales d S Tel. 9-8451 Main Street, Sheffield, Mass. 9"0N0"0N011?0K710Y76110527C0P0Y0C?27'020210'0N?2010'47Q0Y0K0N?17'?0" X X0-'0Wf0'0"0f'01 2 S 2 5 E E 5 S 3 fanofo COMPLIMENTS OF 105 '01 '0- '01 6140 6'1l0"'0" 0 IP Z IP P Z S us 5 ID Q S 5 Z CD us W P Z K '-0-'0'10"0'40'1'0'1 f-01S0'1f-0N0'1'0N01 2 . Q 7 ,'1."g-FE-N - A Z 9 A:-ig ZZZZ Z 5 5 ' 5 '-0W'0'1 'JV01 3 '!T:'g.11'i:.':::.1":.'1'..'1.i'-.1'-,fiEf1K"'1f f--S " -------..-..-.-.:.-.:-::'-'5" Z I f A Z Q E", . Z - 6 Q DRIVER EDUCAHONX " ZZ'Z 1' .MZ Z 5 Q f""5l'5'4K'vSGauq K N-'-Haas" 9 1021-0-'40f'01f0-'01'0"0' 101101 '0"0'1'0"0'2 MACY'S GARAGE, INC. 5 2 Sheffield, Mass. F7, Q " X 'Z fa fCHEVFOl.ET f 5 5 6 5490f0faa0fa0f0va0f0Wf0'0v0X0M0'a0K0v00Wv0WX0'0W'W'f0Y0Q0'0Q040'0x o'toole a sons incorporated ' offset printers and binders since 1891 81 jelferson st. - stamford, conn. Nt. hw Q in ,. 0 ,f ie 91 V gf ' , , , . W . , ,Q ,Mm fy, wi , .., .l...- 1- Mir? ,- V - X - . fx W' 1v,.-fv"' fx ' , . .4 ,J f' I-23, . X3 ' . J ' ,I Yi V Y 1 'Q un ',' , 2 ' . , mg v-4 f V. 1 , - "' "f.t" ' ' J 13 -f ' 'n' ' , n"g"' 1 ' ilffilv' -if ' V f -- . Af M1 .lyrr j-5.72" - W , .K 2 . YQ' tv' fs . ' -f? 'I Lip! ."."" Q" a fi jr' ' 5 2? lliflus '. '.' 2 2 tk". 10' ,, UQ' -T' ' ' ' 1 I L ' ',- ' r 1 ". 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Suggestions in the Mount Everett High School - Aurigan Yearbook (Sheffield, MA) collection:

Mount Everett High School - Aurigan Yearbook (Sheffield, MA) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1


Mount Everett High School - Aurigan Yearbook (Sheffield, MA) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1


Mount Everett High School - Aurigan Yearbook (Sheffield, MA) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1


Mount Everett High School - Aurigan Yearbook (Sheffield, MA) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Page 1


Mount Everett High School - Aurigan Yearbook (Sheffield, MA) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1


Mount Everett High School - Aurigan Yearbook (Sheffield, MA) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1


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