Mount Pleasant High School - Netop Yearbook (Providence, RI)

 - Class of 1957

Page 1 of 146

 

Mount Pleasant High School - Netop Yearbook (Providence, RI) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1957 Edition, Mount Pleasant High School - Netop Yearbook (Providence, RI) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1957 Edition, Mount Pleasant High School - Netop Yearbook (Providence, RI) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 146 of the 1957 volume:

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'W - 21' .4 H rv, A 1 U -'I qs 'M Qgti in -, .M 5 1 . -v 15 X 'L Q I, A Q 'EQ 3 E11 at b Q' .. 1' . f, -1.2 g I N W YW U n ' .A 1 5?1mQ ff AQ NETUP A WTlus1s Ourhfi. V' w Y jg JCIQCISS gf JBJLQ 57NYVrQjk Y'1.2'a.vmQn'. Wiccan! pieaacmz' 7694 Saba! pwad MR. JOHN I-I. GILLICK, Principal To OUR GRADUATES? Like the frontiersman of yesteryear, each of you must scan the horizon as far as the eye can see in order to find new fields to explore. As he was driven on by the lure of what he could not see and by a desire to secure the land be- yond the horizon, so must you be influenced by a conviction that the years ahead offer much to all who are willing to work for success. As you leave Mount Pleasant, you should be guided by the hope that you will shortly join that group of planners and builders who fashioned and protected the glorious heritage of freedom that is yours-yours to preserve for all who are to follow. The pioneer spirit does not die for there is always a tomorrow-Tomon row, the Unknown-that day when success will reward the willing worker and crown his efforts with a halo of happiness. The honors that may come to you will be more precious and sacred if they are won on merit and in com- petition with your fellow humans, Perhaps the greatest honor in life is the tribute you pay to your own self-respect with the knowledge that you have done your work faithfully and have abided by everything that embraces good citizenship. The responsibilities of life are many and each of you will be asked to accept your share of them as well as to contribute of your time and' talents in keeping our nation happy and prosperous. Be a willing worker! Go forth into your new fields of endeavor with the knowledge that Mount Pleasant will always follow your progress and will ever rejoice in your accom- plishments, May success be yours in every undertaking of merit and may the good l-ord guide you along the road that leads to success and happiness. Verbum sat sapientif JOHN H. GILLICK, Principal To each and every member of the June 1957 graduating class and to your loving' and self-sacrificing parents, it is a special privilege to extend my sincere congratulations. lt is the first such honor that I have had, a memory that l will always cherish. You have finished the happiest, most envied period of your lives. Under the leadership of a great principal, a pre-eminently qualified faculty, and a devoted counselor, you have distinguished yourselves in the classroom and in every other school activity. By your training and your character, you are well equipped for the future. Your parents, your principal, teachers. and counselor do not expect you to remake the world. They. as a reward, Q, nothing more than that you adhere to the principles and ideals which you have been taught in your homes, your churches. and your Alma Mater: that you work, live, and strive as good. industrious, God-fearing. self-respecting Americans to contribute, according to your capacity. to the building of a better America and a peaceful world. NVhatever praise you may receive today. whatever honors and titles may be bestowed hereafter, may your iinal rewards be from the merciful lips of the Teacher of the ages. l-le who taught and teaches the greatest lesson of all4the lesson of His love. JOHN H. MORAN. Vice-Principal MR. JOHN H. MORAN Vice-Pri'n-fz'paI Three FOUI' Faculty First row, Iefl lo right: Ii. Hoard, B, Rubenstein, R. Marvel, R. Cox, E. Wright, L, Tri- angolo, C. Bogman, E. Bray. son. M. Conneely. Second row: A, Ryder. E. Ciccone. A. Lancellotti, O. McMichael, H. O'Connor. J. Jack- X Third row: N. Leonard, E. Thompson, C, Bickford, P, Hunter, J. Daley, R. Ekberg, Ii. ,Wi Clarke, C. Mfcofmitk. J. Galicia, Principal. Q Fourth row: J, Littlefield, L. Nannarone. J. Crowley, A, DeRobbio, Miss Miss Mr. Miss Mr. Miss Ethel Mr. James Miss Ruth Mr. James P, Crowley Mr. John W, Daley, Jr Mr. John W. Daley, Jr. Elizabeth J. Burke Olga M. Calabro Peter J, Davis Mary R. Eagan Thomas W. Hall T. Capasso, XV, 4. if N F' 32 'S-. al? Sa .Tm rf F-ri SEZ DHD GDT UGO TD - Q- gk . FS fn EF' 3, OC-4 Z :O K, Z1 F Z 3 2 ui ' YD an N EF U2 ZS fl 'o ffl Fa E ng- 'N E-E T'l N- .TE 'L O F14 , ,743 . Q Z ri ITI ci. E E. ?' F' 5 f. . 'J' K l ENGLISH Miss M. Olive McMichael, Department Head Nlr. Charles C. McCormick Miss Helen M. McDermott Mr. Harold XV, Myers Miss Katherine E. Nolan M, Kearns Miss M. Eunice XVright SOCIAL STUDIES Mr. Elmer J. Thompson, Department Head P. Crowley I Mr. Joseph C. Littlefield V. .Johnson Miss Ruth XV. Marvel Miss Mildred N. Struck MATHEMATICS Miss Margaret A. Conneely. Deparlmenl Head Mr, Amedeo DeRobbio Mr. Irving Nelson Mr. XVilliam J. Sullivan Mrs Palma D. Jaroma Mr. XV.1lter H. Parl-.er SCIENCE Mr. George lf. McCahey. Deparlmenf Head Mr. Waller J. Rlf7JLl Miss Bella Rubinstein Mr, XVilliam C. Schuster Faculty First row. left to right: I. XViIkinson. O. Calabro. H. McDermott. P. Jaroma. M. Struck. M. Eenton. M. Nvalsh. I. Goodwin. Se-fond row: li. Nolan. E, Kearns. A. Eorsell. H. XVrvnn. M. McElroy. E. Burke. M Eagan. R. Johnson. M. Coutanchc. Third rftu J Moran. Vice-Principal. XV. Rivclli, J. Parker. L. Corey. C, Smith. E. Lynch. E. Busch. XV. Ritzau. Fourth rouqi C. Quanstrom. E. Alticre. P. Davis. A. Capasso. G. McCahcy. J. Sasso. XV. Schuster. FOREIGN LANGUAGE Mr. Alban .I. Ryder. Department Head Miss Carol B. Bogman Mr. Antonio Capasso Mr. Thomas Capasso COMMERCIAL DEPARTMENT Miss Mary B. Ecnton. Dupurlniunf Head Mr. Edward S. Alticrc Mrs. Jean S .Jackson Miss Helen B O'Connor Miss Rosella V. Cox Xlrs. Alma L' Lanccllotti Mr. James A. Parker Miss Florence L. Hoard Mr Joseph C Littlefield Mr. XVilliam Rivclli GUIDANCE DEPARTMENT Mr Newton P Leonard. Department Head Mrs. Elsie M. Ciccone Mr. Joseph J. Sasso Miss Linette M. Triangolo Miss Mary D. Ziescnitz Miss Elizabeth J Burl-.e Miss Ruth V. Johnson Miss Mildred N, Struck Miss Mary R. Eagan Mr Edwin A Lynch Mr. XViIliam J. Sullivan HOME ECONOMICS Miss Mary C. Coutanchu Miss Mary L. Elanigan ART Miss Irene P. Goodwin INDUSTRIAL ARTS 'T Mr. Clifton Bickford Mr. Leslie B Corey Mr. Clayton Smith Klr. Erederick G. Busch Mr. Carl H. Ouanstrom Mr. XViIIiam C. Ziegler MUSIC Mr. Roy Ekberg Mr. Robert Reyicki PHYSICAL EDUCATION Mr. Frederick XV. Allen Miss Alice M. Eorsell Miss Martha M. XValsh Mr. Kenneth Clarke Mr, James P. Haughey Miss Helen M. XVrynn STUDY HALL Mr. Antonio Capasso LIBRARY Miss C. Lucy Newell Mrs. Vera G. Elorio Five X. ,4 7z6date ta 7712, -faxed We. the members of the dune Class of 1957, wish to extend our sincerest gratitude to you, Mr. Lynch, for the guidance. friendship, and advice that you have given us dur- ing the past three years. You have listened patiently to all our problems, and not one was too .small for your considera- tion. Our years at Mount Pleasant were bright and happy ones, but you. Mr. Lynch, made them complete! Thank you for the helping hand you extended to us as I0 Bs After entering the spacious corridors of Mount Pleas- ant, we found ourselves amidst new and unfamiliar sur- roundings. We were confronted with problems such as choos- ing the course which would aid us in our future careers in whichever path of life we chose to tread. Thank you for that ready smile that often broke the ice, and eventually led to the solution of our petty problems. It is true that many friends will be forgotten in the future, but your kindness and understanding will outshine many dimmed memories. We thank you, Mr. Lynch. for all you have done for us and for helping us to become worthwhile citizens, ready to take our places among the workers of the world. INTRODUCTION The time draws near for another graduation-that day of days Where the Work of three years is culminated by the receipt of that treasured item, our diploma. This time, how- ever, the class of June, 1937 waits with new and different emotions for graduation, for it is now our turn to leave the wonderful place we have called home for three eventful years. Our days at Mount Pleasant have been both happy and productive. We have worked hard to gain success in our high school career. lnterwoven With our hard Work, how- ever. were times of great fun and enjoyment. ln this class we have found our niche, no matter how big or small: there- fore. we all share in the events made possible by our wonderful class. Using "This ls Qui' Life" as the theme of our yearbook, we have tried to capture all the events. both big and small, which have made our class better and more strongly united. We feel that this is a factual chronicle of our days at Mount Pleasant. Won't you glance over the pages and laugh or muse with us over our memories of three glorious years as a united class -the class of June, 1957? LEASAN I as -ul nbos 5 ii: 'ew . ilelllgfulp -S T W a f 4-QO QLF' VIDENC6 Seven Senior Netop Staff G4-vfvimwxwskiksirfikh kwin: Desk. left to right: J. Hall, Editor-in-chief: E. Vylright, Adviser: J. Imondi. R. Vlaccarone P. Di Biasio, Table: M. Zannini, K. Kilroy. B. Bellini, C, Oatley. J. Schaffer. S. Vanable. A Tes a Standing: C, Baker. M. Stephens, E. Vslalsh. Telephone: J, Marcello. J, Leporacci. Sitting: B. Ranallo, J. Santoro. Editor-in-Chief Betsy Bellini Pauline DiBiasio Judith Hall Janet Imondi Karen Kilroy Rosemarie Maccarone Joanne Marcello Betsy Bellini Karen Kilroy Jane Leporacei Judith Hall Production Business and Advertising Art Eight Literary Staff Business Stat? Joan Schaffer Lczyout Staff Art Stat? Mary Zannini Faculty Advisers Judith Hall Carolyn Oatley Barbara Ranallo Jo-Ann Santoro Joan Schaffer Martha Stephens Ann Testa Susan Vanable Joanne Marcello Barbara Ranallo JofAnn Santoro Barbara Ranallo . Miss M. Eunice Wright Mr. James Parker . Mr. Clifton Bickfoid junior Netop X X X X XX-XY X. fx X vb S:17:r71 125: rzgkf XI Pells. I Pctrcruti, .I Carucci D. XIcCarrm. gIJV7,flV7.7 9. Sanwnc E XVh1tclcy I, Martin, N ILL Pnolo. X' Barham. C ffolcv, B Swbccinsfi R f.?D,25P,'f C Campanella. S. A. O. and Advertising ,L 7 ' ll! ," 9zHz'r1q,Ief1 Io right: N Niarumau N Dc Xlnm G. Mnnno. A, Campnmni. J. I-urin, Szanding: C. Stanelun, G. Ymtale, Y. Penta, .X Pctmcca. F. Buisson. H Shola, A, Man fredo, R. Puccetti, P, Ciccone. Ten MR. EDWIN A. LYNCI-I, Class Counselor This is the second time I have watched a class of mine graduate from Mount Pleasant High School, but the first one that I have had the privilege of watching develop for three complete years. I know as the years go by this group will stand out as the first to spend their entire high school careers with me as their counselor. You are going from your Alma Mater now at a tender age into a very complex world situation, but your youth, energy, vitality, knowledge. and sound fundamental principles that you have nurtured here will aid greatly in years to come. The problems that seemed great to you in high school have been solved and are now behind you perhaps forever. The decisions before you will be for your happiness and future, and may you make them wisely so that all the fine things in life will be yours. My most sincere wishes to all of you as you become graduates. EDWIN A. LYNCH, Counselor -I L x Q fm if gags? X Q Ara TIIQ fer Gd u,CJ.'lfQS r r- ' ,fi i 1 J- f -. x Af Q Xa 'V A Qi! f' K Q XE V' 1 ZA Class Officers f President VINCENT PENTA Vice-President JOAN SCHAPFER Treasurer JOSEPH LOMBARDONZZI Secretary NTARGARET XIAMBRO ' A is A First row. left lo right: J. LombJrd0z7i. Treasurer: V. Ponta. President: M. Nlambro. Sccrctaryg J. Schaffer. Vice-President. VSA NJ Uh Z Q 'U N. Q rs. Q Q 3 E N. V1- VF W W t 1 1 i 1 N 1 X Q.. . A-nu.. M .V Dancing. left to right: E. Troiarmo. R. Emma. First row: A. Manfredo. J. Hall, Bruno. Second row: S. Grillo, B. Carcieri, P. Bonaminio, M. Puleo, J. Orlandi. Third row: M. Mainelli, R. Prettoloso, N. Proia. D. Yiti. Thirteen LOUIS H. AGUOIARO 53 I-Iunnewell Avenue Neatly-dressed Louie thor- oughly likes the Yankees. play- ing baseball, and girls. "You better believe it" says Louie to conceited girls and classical mu- sic-usually seen with Chicky. EIL'tilflit'litlf7 RAYMOND C. AMORE Z5 Lawn Street Friendly Ray, thinks highly of the Yankees, warm weather, long vacations. golf. and driv- ing on a nice day. Mondays and conceited people just don't rate. This boy exclaims. 4'Don't fool around with the big guys!" I-Ie can be seen carrying a high pile of books and wearing horn- rimmed glasses in English and civics. Teacher CAROLE-ANN ARMSTRONG 244 Chad Brown Street 'AIS that so?" is Kay's reply to homework. B lunch, waiting for people, and winter. Dancing. collecting R and B records. a certain Vinnie, and English are rated tops by this girl. Carol and Pat are usually found with Kay. Stenographer Bowling 6: Volley Ball 6: Skating 6. CAROLYN R. BAKER 7-I Appleton Street Carol, with her blonde pony tail, enjoys rhythm and blues. cokes, and French fries. Our blue-eyed sports fan replies. "Lowdy, Miss Clawdy" to bossy people, homework, and Bermuda shorts. "Where's Carol?" Horseback riding. bowling. and riding with Allan. Secretary Driver Training 53 Netop Staff 5, 6. MARGARET A. BALASCO IO-l June Street Cute Peggy gleams when that certain firankie, Mr. Nel- son. and Mr. Lynch are menf tioned. Don't dare mention cold walks down Mount Pleas- ant Avenue, conceited people. or our smiling lass is sure to frown. Ifavorite outside pas- times are long telephone con- versations with Ifrankie and dancing. "Let's go to Sandra's house." f'lUIil'C1'l'i'SSt'I' Softball Z--l. Fourteen ETOPf JO I I I a in Avenik' ' ine"Jay o to hot rods a d c s . This f re 316' o 'sli s da nd homework aliga be found behi of his car. Airman MARIE D. BELFI 22 Mansneld Street Jim, Moms cooking, and Ray Anthony really rate with petite Marie. " 'Bye now" is her answer to conceited boys. Oh. those M. P. football games, dancing. and riding! Undecided Y-Teens l. Z: Young Artists' Club l, 2: Glee Club l-4: All State Chorus 5: A Cappella Choir 5. 6: Badminton 3. BETSY A. BELLINI 33 Social Street Tiny "Bets" beams on Moms ravioli, True Love, and dating college boys: however. crowded buses and loud people are strict- ly taboo. Dancing with that certain someone and listening to the radio are favorite activities of Barbara's other half. rlirline Reseruutlonzist Bowling l. 2: Glee Club 4. 6: A Capella Choir 5: Driver Training 5: Publications 6. JOYCE C. BELMONTE '33 Zella Street Ever see such dark hair and eyes? Very becoming to our head songleader who is all for cheering at M. P. games. pro- gressive jaz7, stuffed animals. and fashionable clothes. Ea- vorite pastimes include dancing and swimming. I5I'l.ftIV7l' College Young Artists' Club 2. 3: Cheerleader 3-6: I-lead Songf leader 6: Iiuture NVhite Caps -l. 6. JOYCE A. BENNETT ll Yorktown Place This gal likes motorcycles and a certain cowboy from East Providence. She frets over pro- gressive iazz and conceited peo- ple. Always says, "I don't know." Enjoys Junior Achieve- ment. bowling, and the Cirange. Medical Secretary Driver Training 5: Oflice Practice 6. Rfffl TSCH "MU 19' '. o is alu. seen ' Emily M. and the Robe - twins, likes gymnasti- ' - " . no. ' 4 . homew - V 3 . IYITIH . Gym as i i. ite Cap -1 wimmi 5 -e t 5 tio A - ' - Driver ' 0 , LEE ' - B c venue Joh ston This tall. all-round athlete enjoys "Fats" Domino record- ings. good food. Pat P., and singing with Branca. Thumbs down to silly girls and rainv days. "Leebo's" favorite pas- times include dating, skating. golf, and dancing. XVhere are Pat and Bob? College Class Treasurer 3-5: Varsity Football l, 3. 5: Indoor Track l. 2: Baseball Z. 4, 6: Outdoor Track 4, 6: Basketball 110: Varsity Club 346. PETER BONAMINI 485 A miral, Street ' P 's f 'tegr h't ?0?brvatixie mceiskati g. andjjaaiskgglfat-lf. He definitd does hot enjoy home- jvdik or walking to Scho f- -Pete is always wQtlwRe3f'C3rl, and ,grub "l'dc5n't kno " VA Drafting or Com erctul ,Avrltsl Basketball Nianlef, IFTSEOSS Country 3-Bgflrrdoor Trac 5: gutdoor Track Session Play MARIE E. B NANNO 175 Sunbury Street Pretty clothes. Mr. Lynch. Nat Cole, and that "certain someone" make Marie smile, Unfriendly people, Elvis Pres- ley, and week-end homework are out. This short black-haired girl enjoys dancing and bowling, See Carol R.? Theres Marie. Beauzician Chorus 4: Social Committee 4, 6: Skating 6. ROBERT G. BRANCA 271 Laurel Hill Avenue Bobby enjoys eating. sports. singing with Blackie, and "Fats" Domino recordings. I-Ie dislikes La Salle. conceited people, and cold mornings. Leisure time is spent dating, dancing, and rid- inff in a green convertible. College Varsity Football 1-5: Out- door Track 2: Indoor Track l: Fencing 4, 6: Basketball 2: Varsity Club 3-6: Social Com- mittee 3-6. 32 l I venue I wh rays an di x ite-fbucks. Yo C he ' 9 ' 1 O 1 l n d x 5 e n I L I t s. tu 7 ' ll' al 5 1 5 I B lx 7 k UN , 1957 at Grimm! fav ft WZ: 322, 4 we Qs. VIVIEN A, BRELSFORD 35 Salman Street Viv smiles at the thought of N. P. and Rock 'n Roll music. Don't mention conceited people and blue Mondays. She likes long rides with Nick, and may be seen often with Ann P. and l,ori V. lIi11'rtlru.s.ser Bowling lm, -l. MARIA M. BRUNO ll Samoset Avenue Maria replies "How nervous" to knee socks. Monday morn- ings. and homework, but riding with Nicky. football games, and double-dating are tops with this Cult little miss. Gt'm'ml Set'reIuri,1 Glee Club 3: A Capella Choir 4-5: Bowling 3-5: Social Committee 5. 6. IRANCES M. BUISSON 213 Magnolia Street This gal with the pony tail likes '57 Chrysler convertibles tprelerably redl and a certain C. l, Don't mention sharpies and homework. or you'll see a disapproving look. Fran enjoys sports, especially bowling, swim- ming. and ice skating. i'XVhat's new. Iran?" flllltt' llltirlwf Swimming l: Bowling l--l: Young Artists Club l-'13 Chorus l -lx Home Room Agent I+ .JAMES F BUSHER '14 Xklvndham Avenue Beach parties at the pier. hockey, basketball, and girls rate high with 'iBush". but those talkative girls and knee socks just don't belong in .lames's category. Usually seen driving a '40 Chevy-especially with Nancy. Mule Trooper Basketball 6. DIANE S. BUTLER ll7 Sterling Avenue Quiet Diane is adverse to homework and getting up in the morning, but Eddie Fisher and T. V. are all right. Diane can be found at the movies and with Ruby I. Nurse Future Vylhite Caps Z-6: Driver Training 5. - Fifteen I ,f . Hj ,Cf A W o es R n usic S . - ni " A -- ra' y orni s, n , f k. Spens ' t' oibe dating with Carol ' d ' en' g to Sonny Knight s . X en ia. O ce Worker Bowling 1-3. PAT,R M' 1 RONE AX 1 o 5 t ee K ,V 4 th ' ' , d t at ce i 1 . r - n g, r lin at' it a ' es 'P e t t' s e s f 1 g t 1 g ll 's f o L21 r A d agile i l ROSANNE CALITRI 217 Leah Street Pretty, dark-haired Rosanne loves dancing, eating, buying pretty clothes. and listening to R 'n B. Sophisticated people, knee socks, Monday mornings. and Bermuda shorts are not to her liking. Where's A. M., Rosanne? Office Vforker Driver Training 5: Office Practice 6. CAMI LE . CAMPELLONE ekin St " y" amille oys a ci m , and at' g, b'u 't m i. n in si erate ople a hom rk. or yo 'e sure o see t gal ro . 1-ley, C ille, b d' i Dad's car arnegie Institute of Technology Future White Caps 1-2: Bowling 2: Swimming 2: Soft- ball 2: Volley Ball Z. ROBERT D. CAMPOPIANO 17 Blaine Street Calypso music, ivy league caps, and collecting records are definitely O. K. with Bob. 1-le replies, "Are you kidding me?" to conceited people, getting up early for school. and too much homework. Bob's hazel eyes light up when good R n' B music is being played. Armed Forces ROSALIE A. CAMPOPIANO 375 Union Avenue Ford convertibles and that certain someone are tops on "Ros list of favorites, Wait- ing for the bus and rainy week- ends are strictly out with this gal. When in deep thought, NRO" will be found chewing on eveglass frames. Priuale Secretary Glee Club 1-2: Supplemen- tary Music 5: Bowling 5-6. Sixteen NETOP ,I-' M tt 1 .9 ' f MIBAAEL A CANT NE Lx 70 E1 ae- v e Qjfxiflick realy pprovies of football aseba . hockey and fthe 'rm seryles. fgioure b .' 's re ly t nglish. ee s , co itell girls, and omework. A ' U. S. Arm J-ini .ydfeo Co , nelso reet J n re lly li w ting 1 ng clette , frien y people nd gfian fo . but ab s co ite p ple an ' y 1 - ay . 1 , P. f ga an i ' Q vith cerixa' 'y eadst ' littl ga1's o 1 s- ti . N ical Secretary oftball 2-4. BEVERLY J. CARCIERI 111 Berkshire Street Bev's big brown eyes shine for Anthony P.. Mr. Nelson. Moms cooking, and potato chips, but she exclaims, "Are you kidding?" to cold morn- ings, stuck-up people, and grouchy bus drivers, Favorite pastimes include riding with A. P. and driving. Short. cute. and talkative--that's our Bev! Secretaru Social Committee 3. -1. 5. 6: Baseball -1: Driver Training 5. CONSTANCE E. CARDILLO S2 Ophelia Street "Creeps" is Connie's reply to oral book reports. Bowling and catching up on some reading oc- cupies this sweet girl's time. Ct-rlificti' Pulvlic .-lccountant Ollicc Practice 6. CAROL A. CARMONE 180 .lastram Street This pr-:tty green-eyed miss approves of a certain someone, nice clothes, and driving a '54 Ford, but walking to school and arguing with Betty just don't appeal to Carol. Htiirtiresser Glee Club 4: Softball 4-6: Bowling 5. ALEX B. CARR 38 T l A ue in - ' howex . ., .-P. . e- , S fa g . t - , . d traveli are to it Q '- ' w '-If v jf' li I at J' n' ' ll S f O V h 'J' 1 1 l 'th Om? - ' ox re- ceihxe . ' .' t." from I IS IJ ,.5-' . away Brian Air orce Basketball l. 3. . 6: Cho- rus 2-6. 4 5 STEPHEN A.'CEL,ON.-X 20 Lancashire - Street Steve exijoys short hoinework assigjunehts arid eliasses .with Missfbnneelyyz however, Delon- day mougrfi-ngs. tbnccited'-girls. and knlee isociks do not, appeal to thfuphotographv kid." Engineering Math Club 5. 6. SHIRLEY A. CENAMI 93 Barrows Street A certain Brown University senior, and Chris Connors I Miss You So are "Speedy's" fa- vorites. "Really and trulyZ" she exclaims to spending time bowl- ing with Bud. However. Mon- day mornings and crowded buses are out. llffedical Secretary Swimming 1: Oflice Practice 6. FREDERICK C. CHALLANDS. JR. 322 Chalkstone Avenue Brunnettes and Cadillacs rate a clear yes with this lad. Those English classes are definitely out as far as Freddie is concerned. Girls you're bound to hear. "Hi, there, doll". You guessed it: that's our Freddiel Professional Baseball Player CAROL J. CHAPMAN 66 Fairfield Avenue "Chappy ' exclaims, "Are you all right?" to Monday morn- ings. homework, and concerted people. However, this cute miss with the long pony tail, beams with delight at the thought Of dating. Lenny. going for IOUE rides, and listening to records. Usually seen with EvelYH- Secretary ,1957 kt-,V 'KW - .L .-,. Y wg.-1 .A in---Mr ' f' JOAN E. CHRISTIANSEN 146 Erastus Street Harry Belafonte's Calypso. twinburgers, and long telephone conversations are first on Joanie's list of favorites. You're bound to hear "Are you joshing?" to the mention of dentist appoint- ments and those stuffy crowded buses. Leisure time is spent dancing or bowling. .Seurelartf Skating 3: Office Practice 3- 6. PATRICIA li. CICCONE kill Nelson Street Our vivacious head major- ettes eyes sparkle at the mere thought of dancing to No, Not Much with a certain F. T.. nice clothes. and those P. C. basket- ball eames. Sparkle disappears when being teased or waiting for Helen. She happily remarks. "Sarah, that's all right!" Nurse Home Room Agent l-6: Ma- jorette 3, 5. 6: Head Major- ette 6: Y-Teen Secretary 3-5. JOAN C. CINQUEGRANO ' l5 Elmdale Avenue Bowling. and collegiate clothes strike a delinite yes with Jo. Don't dare mention Monday mornings and homework. or youll hear "Are you kidding?" lfavoritc outside pastimes include listeninv to C. Cfs stories and going to the movies. Setrelury Bowling 5, 6: Y-Teens 6. RAVFAELE A. CIPOLLA 3 Cory Street Being with Ed, pizza, and conservative clothes are tops with "Raye". Dull Mondays and homework rate a loud "Gee whiz" from Gloria's other half. Serrelurg Swimming li Bowling l-Z. ' 1 you mentio emes a d iting for las . oi V if EP ' O? 1. Alfa 79 ur Street ' . W . . B! h G . ac actice rat hi M' this ' e lad. ay e. where are - t for l nces, cute girls and l J . : , ack 4-6: Cros Co- try 53 arsity 5. C Ie eclrical ngz' e W IJ 9Ll9flfE9n K JANET L. CLEGG 173 Whittier Avenue Our gal Jan enjoys roller skating. dancing, and writing long letters to J. However, red heads iust don't rate on this gal's list. Usually seen with Nancy T. Undecided White Caps -3: Home Room Agent lglplirowling Z- em 2 5 ETOP ,Xffiy 3: Jpnior Ac ' X127 nr - . ur- ku l J. O 3 . l tington ,enue T! ce"X partial t baselqla l, y Ufo all, 'and 'ls A gegkral. T is tal ad do ' ike 'ome- ork r knee ck "How fotv at." Y' I . kj ii e 1 Igllgiiir N "i e f1csCl 5,6. DOROTHY M. CONCA 60 Lubec Street Dotty's distaste for homework and the Red Sox is high. On the other hand Ronnie. collegi- ate clothes, and the Yankees are to her liking. "Whats your trouble?" Medica! Secrelaru Young Artists' Club 3: Cilee Club 4: A Capella Choir 5, 6: Skating 3, 4. 6: Bowling 5. CARMINO COSTANTINO 30 Appian Street "Cars" prefers Camille D., bowling, dancing, and football to homework, white bucks. and working after school. "See you tomorrow," His leisure time is spent dating Camille and bowl- ing. Air Force-Jet Pilol Fencing l: Track l: Orches- tra l, 2: Band l-6. BARBARA P. CRANE l-15 Wendell Street This tiny Southern gal thinks Southern boys and dancing are tops. Snow, show-offs, gym, and Monday mornings do not meet with blonde Pat's ap- proval. Bowling, skating, and listening to Rock 'n Roll are among Pats favorite activities, "You all." Private Setreluru littflifli-i'l'V WM M' YW: agar, Wnwaw' ""'Dw. Wy' . l ,,, za W 4 ' A i .ff -I , lv ll, v ',,g. ANTHONY CROCE 30 Lowell Avenue "You know," replies Tony to conceited girls and the Yan- kees. However. girls, football, bowling, attending basketball games, and the Red Sox rate high with this lad. Find Ron- ny and undoubtedly you will find Tony. Air D IAM H. CROKER 569 Plainield Street Billy likes all sports, but bowling and baseball head his list of favorites. Believe it or not this young man has no dislikes. Stare Trooper NORMAN K. DANN Boss Road Foster Norm, our countrv boy, real- ly goes for hunting. fishing, and baseball. Long hair and blue eyes especially intrigue him. Whatever you do. never mention homework and knee socks to this lad. "l'll try anything once," he replies to any dare. Outdoor work DOROTHY A. DANSEREAU 38 Barbara Street Friendly "Dee" smiles at the thought of sports and double dating: however. "How aggra- vating!" is exclaimed when con- ceited boys and rainy weather appear. If you see M. B., B. B.. and D. A., you'll End "Dee" with them. Office lVork Young Artists' Club l-2: Chorus l-3, 5-6: A Cappella Choir 4: Driver Training 5. BARBARA DAREZZO 8 Sophia Street Just at the mention of pizza. and Eddie liisher, our girl Barb shows her approval, But "Oh, really" is her reply to getting up early. Monday mornings, and crowded buses. The girl with the dirty white bucks can be found dancing, driving, playing tennis, or listening to WICE. Secretary Driver Training 5. SHE RRIL L A. DAWSON Peeptoad Road North Scituate Tiny Sherrill rates talking on the phone. collecting souvenirs. walking in the woods. and at- tending M. P. sports activities as tops: however, conceited peo- ple and holidays are cellar dwell- ers on Sherrill's list. "Hey. Dee Dee, wait for mei" Undecided Skating 2: Basketball 2: Volleyball 2: Swimming 23 Softball 2: Golf 2. -l: Bowling 2-4: Driver Training 5: Y- Teens ia 6. MARGARET J. DE LUISE 1245 Chalkstone Avenue Blue-eyed Marge doesn't mind showing her disapproval of slow drivers. history tests, conceited boys. and homework. tXVho blames her?l But you can be assured youll find a boy named Dick. '52 Pontiac convertibles. skating, and bowling at the top of this girls list. "Come onf" XVhere's Camille D.? Business Home Room Agent 2, 3. 4. NORMA T. DE MAIO 21 Barstow Street Norma is all smiles when it comes to Melody of Lore, Miss Struck, clothes, and those long rides with a certain J. You are sure to hear her reply. "Honest- lyf' to conceited people. bus rides. and those miserable Eng- lish compositions. Norma en- joys dancing. bowling. and go- ing to the movies. "Hey, Nor- ma. wheres Rosemary?" Librarian S. A. O. 5-6. JOHN J. DENNEHY 1795 Atwood Avenue Johnston Jack glows at the mention of a certain Carol. Hot-rods. and Mr. J. Parker. Don't you dare mention homework or M. P. periods to this lad with the white Chevrolet. Mechanic ANTHONY L. DE QUATTRO 7 Home Avenue "If you don't know. I'm not going to tell you!" is his re- sponse to playing his guitar. singing. Ann Marie, and the Red Sox, Dislikes the Yankees and conceited girls. Noted for his curly hair. Tony enjoys pl21Yif1E all kinds of sports. College J U E, 1957 NN vw ww.. --- V. .fs ..... . , ywkffwffyy I jf Wir. We 0 f v fa Q X W I fig f ff 1 aw 'gif' HENRY W. DEXTER Moosup Valley Road Greene, Rhode Island Baseball. bowling, working, dancing. girls, and Mr. Z's art metal classes get an enthusiastic "That's nice" from Dexter. Does he like English classes, rainy days, and having to miss school? You've guessed it--he doesn't. ln his leisure time he may be found dancing, ice skating, and playing baseball and basketball. Dairy Farmer P ULINE E. DI IASIO 135 River A ue x Pauline ' her quiet wa o 'ughly pproves of Boo e, k e cks. roller a' . an football game ,x 'Oh. no' ' e exclaims to - tin up ' the mornin d.. r' y da . Starting a l' a auli 'F Teac ' rdf eens 1:4 2: V b 3 Swi min J Bad intoin BZ Bas etbal 4: Future Teac rs 4-6: Mat Club 5. 6: Driver Training 5: Publications 5. 6. CAMILLE M. DI CARLO 1269 Chalkstone Avenue Our fun-loving Camille smiles at the thought of Carmino C.. white Caddy convertibles, and collegiate clothes. But like anyone else. she frowns when it comes to getting up in the morning and conceited people. "Don't tell Vivian!" Office llforlzer JULIET DI COLA 42 Harliem Street "Lets go" is Shorty's reply to driving, pizza, and going to see Joyce. She doesn't mind be- ing with the gang as long as there are no knee socks. Ber- mudas. homework. or conceited people. Hey, where's Anna and Joan? Office lVorher RICHARD I.. DI FRENNA 90 Paul Street Did you know that "Louie Dodo" liked football, girls. good music, Italian foods, and cars? Rock n' Roll, conceited girls. and Elvis Presley get a quick thumbs down from this black- haired boy. "You've convinced me. I'll buy it!" Business Social Committee 4. Nineleen LILLIAN M. DI LULLO 7 Pine Hill Avenue Johnston Lil highly approves of Perry Como, pizza. and quiet boys. All she can say is "You'd better believe it" to Monday mornings, Elvis Presley, loud girls, and sharpies. Anybody seen Nancy George? Stenographer Future White Caps l-23 Bowling 3, -l, 5: Ice Skating 4, 5, DONALD D, DIONNE IOO Whittier Avenue A certain blonde. roller skat- ing, and sports really rate high with our boy Donnie. Knee- socks, getting up in the morn- ing, and conceited girls are strictly out. Donnie's leisure time is usually spent with a cer- tain E. M, G, Coast Guard JAMES R. DI PAOLO 381 Jastram Street "Take it easy," "Jay" says to knee socks and Bermuda shorts. But he smiles at the thought of wrestling and fixing his Ford. Look for Marie P. and somewhere near you'll find Jimmy. Aircraft Mechanic Wrestling 2-6: Varsity Club 4-6. ANTHONY M. DI ROBBIO 47 Magdalene Street Anthony, with his '51 Chevy enjoys bowling, dancing, mod- ern jazz, and the Red Sox. "My word' is this lad's reply to homework, conceited girls, knee socks, and Yankee fans. Pianist Band l--l. IRENE A. DORIO 63 3 Greenville Avenue Johnston Irene. the girl who likes white bucks, nice clothes, and Mom's cooking, certainly draws the line when it comes to loud people. Bermuda shorts, and crowded school buses. "Hey, Irene, Where's your horse?" "Ohf Come on." Bookkeeper Bowling 2: Driver Training 5, Tttwtl ll ETOP PAULA G. DOWNES 64 Charles Field Street Paula's all for collegiate boys, Bermuda shorts, knee socks, parties, and rock and roll music. "You'll be all right" is her re- ply to anyone who likes C-lunch period, conceited boys, rainy Monday mornings, and riding in buses. Anybody seen that Bry- ant boy, Alice, and the gang? Undecided Y-Teens3. LOUIS DUVA 834 Charles Street Italian food, "pigs in a blanket", motor-cycle riding, and skiing rate a definite smile from "The Deuce". Look for Bill and there's our Louie. Teacher NICHOLAS D'UVA 60 Spokand Street "Duso" really likes hot rods, football, and baseball, but please don't say a Word about Monday mornings or bookkeeping, Working on hot rods and in a gas station rate a snappy. "Sure, anytime!" Always seen in that '50 Ford convertible. United States Coast Guard Football 1. JOAN M. DZIFNGELEXVSKI 6 Bailey Court Confronted with Monday mornings. homework, and sharpies, Joan simply replies, "How nervous!" It seems. how- ever. that bowling, pizza, white bucks. and Roland rate a differ- ent comment. Has anybody seen Gloria, Barbara, or Julie? Office IVorher .yu 42 Adn r :Stags ' , I If, bet. L ' rfphtgnto hi S Q I ' R - -inf ie , , . e eopks arid pen n Ebkers ni S lfij-be a' ed. , en she is ot da 'I o ling. di higggetm ' 6 1 I 3 'ec larry H S-A Y-Teens - : ' . 5 Volleyball I- s.. " , -9 CE .+A osiTo ' aetti l ' b S is . an tall o C rj I XVILLIAM J. ESPOSITO 253 kVashington Avenue Bill looks forward to pav days and three o'clock on Fri- davs. "XVell. lll be-" to Alondavs. rainv mornings. and C lunch. He can be seen with Jean or reading novels. Baker Social Committee -l. BRIAN T. FALLON 6 Spencer Road Greenville ' Rid Irish" reallv en-iovs good food. music. and the Yankees. but please dont mention knee socks. Elvis Preslev. or Red Sox fans. He replies. "ls that right?" to cooking. dancing. and sing- ing. .Alwavs seen with Skinnv Jav. Chef XVrestling l-5: Football Xlanager 2. 4: Baseball Alan- ager 3-5: Cross Countrv -+1 Glee Club 1. 1. 3: Xlixed Chorus l-5: Young Artists Club 3. 4: A Capella Choir 5 6. JAMES E. FALLON 6 Spencer Road Greenville Jimmv vetoes Elvis Preslev and spelling tests. However. "lt makes no odds" if vou give him mornings in the librarv or French to think about-hell be haoov, Diplomatic Service f Junior .Achievement l. 2: Track 3. 1 - , T 1 fi! A f fp ' gi fa.3d'V i AxTHoNY'v RC 13' QITELL i Zyiriett ' 'eq ,i Fas " rea lb en oss api, 451- - if. cas basebal fot'll' I-ff. O .J 'im- klriiing. andf efskatln . but neljer J s35"S',f-iyarem o Be udezpgdoxy 3 kneel socks. nd Whit uc 5. X his lad i Lljflll' b elf-'driv -Q black Y - Qlfevv ' iefiygilr Eragintwrj ,f P1101 ig ,V yi' JOSEPH C. FILIPPONE 140 Almy Street Our sports fan really goes for all kinds of athletics. people. and Governor Roberts. Joe enjoys walking. reading. and watching television: however. he is hlled with horror at the thought of Latin. or a vacation at the South Pole. Electroriios Engineer A J UN , 1957 KF' Q-I 'Sr bf 12?-Y "4 t swf fify, . i 'Qu' KAREN A. FINEGAN 868 Smith Street Mention Friday afternoons. crew cuts. collegiate clothes. and Carv's bright smile flashes. Swimming. bowling. parties. and convertibles rate a big "How cute? ' with this blue eyed lass, Among Karenis pet peeves are sharpies. arguments. homework. and conceited bovs Legal -St'C!'9ldI'l.l Bowling 3. -lg Ciolf -4 Soft- ball -4. ROSEMARY C. FLORIO 151 lsabella Avenue Friendlv "Ro" enjoys riding. Xlr. Littlefield s home room. red cars. movies. and illoonglouq. This short-haired lass exclaims. "So therefm to Nlondav morn- ings, walking up Cathedral Ave- nue on rainv davs. conceited people. and knee socks. Can be seen with Norma. Maria. and lo-Ann. Registered .Vtirse Future XVhite Caps l-6. ARYIAND R. FRANCOEUR 80 Xk'hitehall Street .Armand goes overboard when he thinks of music with a beat and dancing. but it is dehnitelv thumbs down on girls who can't dance and cold, wet weather. How cool is that??" Elt-clritul Emlmevr Xlath Club 5 RICH.-iRo a. 1 ' zlhtosrtil 33 S l Stree icli. r lau 1 g drum- e o sp ds ' ei tiPmc in g wit ert irl and fi nin to e i jazz. lfhuts s ves nceite p ordew k. U-SIC! l . B 3-6. JOAN Nl. FURIA l75 l.owell Avenue "Furious", one of Nliss Con- neelv S favorites. reallv approves of mens neckties. a certain ma- rine. and Earl Bosties Embrace- uhle You. This vivacious lass loves to talkf English classes and walking from gym to the third floor are this gals PCI peeves.-Ever tire of writing letters. Joanie? ,Yurse Future Vfhite Caps l-6. Vice-President Z. 5: Chorus 1: Bowling 2. 3: Social Commit- tee 3. 5: S. A. O. 6: Advertis- ing Staff 6: Nlath Club 6. Twenty-one e p o X4 anx --lg Social Co it e .1 .f l "J . r 1 m' reetyl .f 7 - IRA g:M I-IGj A 1 dly an iiles e t on o ink a o e w to ondays g 1 t El nl L at th . if -P' d s 'j' a omi' , an fgz fl utiy 43,1 te - h 'v ,fity 'ces ,J A , 'izigflip 'i ng, ' vtork. k f blonde iie eyes, a ready le, a d yoii're Setrela ti c a 'ng Z, '53 Swimming Z. 3. iglfgggg MARYANN S. GAZERRO 7 Barclay Street Pleasel No Elvis Presley, conceited people. or sharpies for this peppy cheerleader. Grams cooking, Mr. Littlefield. and that certain R. D. are O. K. Dating that certain someone and dancing are Maryanns favorites. Secretary Swimming Z, '53 Bowling 21 Softball 3: Cheerleader Z-6: Class Secretary 3. 4, 5. NANCY A. GEORGE 20 Brush I-Iill Road This blue-eyed girl who re- plies, "What's up?" to Monday mornings and homework is not partial when it comes to Arthur. Cool Jazz, and Chris Connors I Miss You So. If not listening to "Fats" Domino, our girl Nan can be found with Lil, Secretary Young Artists' Club l, Z. BARBARA J. GEREMIA 367 Plainfield Street Babs can't resist Frank Si- natra's Learning the Blues, rid- ing with that certain someone. and knee socks. Replies, "I don't know", to conceited boys. crew cuts. and rainy days. Iiind Carol and Mary and theres our Babs. Medit'al Secretary Bowling 2-3: Softball Ml: Young Artists' Club 3: liulure XVhite Caps 4-6. ROSALIE E. GEREMIA 83 Dorchester Avenue Did you hear that "Roe" didn't care for short hair and empty gas tanks? But dates with J. M.. riding. and dancing meet her approval. Long, blonde hair and blue eyes identify this cute miss. Office Worker Bowling l, Twenty-two ETOP ffyfvn 7 f -ax avcu H.. cy VIRGINIA M. GIAQUINTO 147 Merino Street "Ginny" thoroughly approves of Mom's pizza. Tab I-Iunters Young Love. and listening to WICE. "I-Ionestlv and trulyI" exclaims this cute lass to crowd- ed buses and homework on week-ends, Bowling and driving Dad's '53 Chevy are her favor- ites. Secretary Glee Club I. 2: Ofhce Prac- tice 6. I-IELEN J. GOCLOWSKI 94 Clarence Street This cute blonde adores writ- ing letters to a certain someone and Ivy Leaguers. but says. "I-Iow 'bout that?" to waiting for school buses and Monday mornings. Spends spare time ice skating and attending movies. Medical Secretarq Ice Skating 4: Bowling 5: Driver Training 5. ALICE J. GOLDEN ll-l Atwells Avenue f 7 "The Gol n One" is lfge out ert ri meon X . n s QW I belifibiddaiis ' 2ince5i?' rai ' -ends. .ouilgfidat neqj' . . t for I-Iewii TY en A wli IQ lj? S t fy " I :K I ' ior ti ' 1 : So om- mit 1 4: r 'er Tra ' XVALT R F. oon f ,lf f C BSS li. E lv- I OCCU ya fl 0 he I Ba b Ofhc ra' 6. 12 Putnam Stre Just mention Barbara P. and those long rides with her in his Chevy. the Red Sox. and nice clothes. and friendlv NValt re- plies. "You better believe it." Blue-eyed XValt frowns at the mention of English homework, Monday mornings. and Bermu- das with knee socks. NVhere Barbara is. there is XValter. Undecided GEORGE E. GOUVEIA 79 Fillmore Street Music really rates with George. especially when it's "Eats" Domino. Baseball fills this boy's leisure time. although sharpies and Elvis Presley are not to his liking. Undecided BELLETTA C. GRAHN 46 Regent Avenue Belletta fancies knee socks. M. P. football games. and Moms cooking. To walking to school in the rain. and conceited people she replies. "Such is life." Look for Jan. Tiny. Ginney. Gerry. and Rosetta, and youll surely End Belletta. Bookkeeper Y-Teens l: Driver Training D. ANNA Nl. GRANDE 661 Union Avenue Anna. who can be identified by dirty bucks. is all for cheese- burgers. Frank Sinatra, modern jazz. and Mr. A. "Oh, how nervousf' to homework. get- ting up early. and cold weather. One of her favorite pastimes is riding in a green Dodge. Office ll'orker Young Artists' Club l. 2: Glee Club 4-6: Bowling 2. 3: Driver T talent- the or dra Artist or Band 3 Social Committee 3-6: Vfrestling 5-6. ANNETTE L. GUERCIA 242 Federal Street This sweet gal really likes collegiate clothes and double dat- ing with Joe and Dottie: how- ever, sharpies and washing dishes do not rate. Mention a certain Anthonv A. and her eyes glow. "Oh, crumbs. why did I save this homework for Sun- day night?" Stenographer Basketball l: Ice Skating 4. 6: Bowling 5. 6. JUDITH A. HALL Spear Road Foster ' Judysmilesaat the mention of x goody mggrj writing . letters. ffgpotballl es. collegiattgedothes 'and ridjrfg in the rayijx 'poly ' Cowlf' 'is this sweft. girls eply tqjia iinykny drmgelygashing Jthe di before--aud I, alcya . dy QLa S 'le victory. Blonde can fotmg, nibqafi? Mails when sep in th,p'h .bt B A Colle S vi' 1 ' ivrtiiiidllzglggfiatgj .Q Drivhegg' fs Wmin of lg asket WTF:- Wo el 4 Training ' Soc' l I, eomxiepex' 5-6: Put-B22 Teadgers 5-6-2 Y- Teens 6: NETOP' is '3-6: Editor-in-Chief 6. ' L X 59 , ' i L X ,I S6 th I' Ly fr b es nd C 0 I -' I ly o ..i s ' h 'h" ur- i- ' gl ' une . l ' to ei ' on the 0 e tav up ost - . . V ll . 2 o 2. 4. 6: B 'A iY- s 6. Lois A. AUN ' l Sire I oie ' f- A . C . nch. 'a ' Q. , . , u her waitin , - hort wee R o datin f l oie s time ff' 'I' Vfelephone Operator o eybill l S f all ouling 6 e n LANCE R. HILTON 397 River Avenue Sports. mid-western climes. DelVloIay. and long rides appeal to our "Lanny," but conceited girls are strictly taboo. "Good luck!" Pilot Room Agent l-6: Basketball 3, 4: Baseball 2, 4, 5, 6. PAUL H. HOBSON 397 Orms Street Howie highly approves of girls. cars. sports. and lvy League clothes. "You better be- lieve itT" Homework and school in general are definitely out. Can be easily identified by his white buck shoes. Spends his free time dancing or participat- ing in sports. "Let's go to a party!" Jet Pilot ELIZABETH M. HORN 81 Hughes Avenue Pawtucket Perky. pony-tailed Bette has a welcoming smile for Fran's mothers spaghetti. Mr. Ryder. writing letters to Jerry, and sleeping at Frans A sarcastic "ReallyT" is her reply to Paw- tucket and walking from the last parking to school. Car trouble, Bette? Undecided-Travel Future Vtfhite Caps l, 2: Bowling 3. 4: Golf 4: Swim- ming 4. ' ATF ooisi Arnold Stre A Bob thoro ball. o t a , ey. gif , goo . , th Re , d m 'er 'zz' t s ys. "Are you a H6 t conc ' ed girls and e Yankees. Fax it pas- times e o li he U. S. N. I . my seen with "T nk" and "Suague". Se ice Twenty-three fx ALESSIO IANNETTE 583 Charles Street "Al" may be found bowling, dancing, or just plain dating dur- ing his free time. The lad re- plies a definite, "Oh, yes!" to the mention of girls or cars. Theres "Al" and his '49 Eord, but, of course, you might have guessed it! Auto Mechanic RUBY D. lANNOl.I Z5 Carl Street Ruby can be found ice skat- ing, watching television, and riding. She dislikes late buses and homework on week-ends. "Know what I mean?" This girl who is usually with Diane. Marie, and Barbara enjoys sleep- ing, M. P. period, and typing. Orifice Worker Volleyball 2: Skating Z: Badminton 3: Bowling -lc Swimming 4: Golf 4: Junior Achievement 31 . l 'U Ji ET M D ' -t ia rcet N V' cio s a njoys ch na. wi Mr. c chocolate ice eam, a iss uck. Math i an r f telle a d H m. s , n olle ykloaster Ni a definite ' t .b of bananasl' E ure,s tn nd tennis occupy Iggy, Rose ariet wait for mel U 'ueesity of Rhode Island Young Artist ' Club l-'51 Accompanist,XCh rus l-51 Pub- lications 3-6i: Driver Training 5: Euture Teadiers 5-6: Oflice Practice 6. JAMES W. IOVINO 60 Sterling Avenue Sandra, sports, vacations, the Red Sox, church activities, and De Molay really rate with "Zeus", The Yankees and dull teacherseare a bore to "Peta Q's" and Richards pal. How's San- dra's alegbra coming along, teacher? Shhl I want to learn? Bantist Minister Math Club 4-61 Senior Play Q, 1 g , it I i M his!4'busyQ'Fa'l1 leisure time. 5 . BRUCE R, .IANSEN lOl Bradley Street The Air Force, sentimental music, good clothes, tall girls, and dancing are tops on Bruce's list. ldentitied by his horn- rimmed glasses, Bruce is usually found dancing or at the movies. However, loud girls and getting up early are definitely out. Singer All State Chorus 5, 6: A Ca- pella Choir 5. 6. Twenty-four ETOP W9-Aww DIANA D. JOERGER Institute Lane North Scituate "Dee Dee", Sherril1's better half, rates music, sports in gen- eral, and books as "tops." U. T. C. buses and sixth period gym, however, are strictly taboo. College Softball 2: Swimming 2: Skating 2: Volleyball 2: Bas- ketball 2: Golf 2, 4: Bowling Z-4: Future White Caps 2: Driver Training 5: Y-Teens 5, 6. JUNE K. KEANEY 592 Smith Street Cute June has a big smile for Owen, roller skating. and danc- ing, but driving in the snow and Elvis Presley will just never do. That's June talking to Owen on the phone again. "ReallyZ" Medical Secretary Y-Teens 1: Bowling 1, 2. FRANCIS E. KELLEY 121 Regent Avenue Erancis, better known as Frank. spends his leisure time ice skating and playing baseball. Mechanic DANA H. KERRICK 14 Tower Street "Sam", the chemistry whiz. approves of radios. girls. cars. and M. P. periods. Vklhite bucks. Bermuda shorts. knee socks. and excessive homework don't rate a second glance. NVhat's the tiny antenna for. Dana? Electronics Research CAROLE A. KHESHDOIAN 21 Parade Street Mention a certain A. M. with his '53 Hudson and "Kishy" is all for it. Progressive jazz and singing also rate. If Carole is HOE on the phone, she is usually found yelling, "Oh, come on. Midge!" . Receptionist Chorus 1-3: A Cappella Choir 4-6: Bowling 1-2: Skat- ing 1-Z. J KARIN M. KILROY Foster Center This saucy. blue-eyed. freckled miss has a good word for Miss Struck. Judy Hall. black sports cars. Jimmy Dean. and her Flor- ida home. "Now, just a little minute!" is her reply to very talkative people who actually say nothing. Receptionist Badminton l: Volleyball l: Golf 4: Driver Training 5: Publications 6. JOAN F. ROLY 25 Steere Avenue Collegiate clothes. 'AR 'n B" music. Fords. and good books really appeal to blonde. dimpled Joanie. Believe it or not, this little gal has no dislikes. "Sav. Joanie. how's Sprout?" College Y-Teen 1. 2. 5. 6: Bowling 5: Driver Training 5. JUDITH J. LEPEZ 22 Daniel Avenue The mention of a certain boy named Jackie draws a big smile from this sweet gal. Skating. dancing. and driving also ap- peal to Judy. "Oh gee" will be her reply to any reference to Bermuda shorts and knee socks. Secretarg Office Practice 6. JANE A. LEPORACCI 22 Mills Drive Johnston This cute lass. with the pretty red hair, glows at the thought of a certain Johnny, Mr. Lynch. French fries. and conservative clothes. Rainy football games and inconsiderate people just do not appeal to our very attractive cheerleader. "Liberace" enjoys spending time with Johnny and working in the guidance office. Medical Secretary Young Artists' Club l. 2: Y-Teens l-3: Bowling l-4: Golf 2: Skating 2: Cheerleader 2-6: Oflice Practice l-6: Pub- licatio 5. 6, ARL B. LISA ' 9 Ring Street ' . ys een with Joe L. and -. . s' likes include tra' ' ing, Mr. P.. a e V' H perio ' but home- ' k irgy s 'andknee socks re JLQ ll right ? " X un ap ain 5 2 5 ars X X Class es en N X t I N' U VQ. , 4?-QE :KA n M . . ta o. " f - arl .yp xhf-'ix 5 and base- I J ' A 3 , I' I l II ' 4, 'ix UN , 1957 '-sg-'f' Gln JOSEPH P. LOMBARDOZZI 135 Whitford Avenue Husky Joe considers dancing. sports. and music tops. but men- tion homework. tests, and stuck- up girls and Joe replies, "Yea. tomorrow! ' Hey, Joe, where are Carl and Joe? College-Doctor Football l. 2: Wrestling 1. 2: Track 3. 4: Social Commit- tee 3-5: Class Treasurer 6. XVILLIAM LONARDO 206 Dora Street "Billy" deiinitely approves of blondes. moonlight swimming. and going for long rides with Chick. "Drop deadf" is Bill's answer to conceited people and homework. Just leave him to his blondes and skiing. and this lad's in his glory. ',-. ' Jet Pilot CAROL R. 4 rr t ' a" s all ies when o well- ann Lboys. I p lar mu ic. lan eresting pe le. Bfyxi glefi ite " 9 Y ul' 1' .4 itil boys a ca Oh e rf' is ll be cl he a ' ' If ct i d o v . ' c g l eas' e id ti e bygher o p '-tail C 1 I l fp n elail Bus es JUDITH A. LYNC A , 2 xx'he1iAiiE,g d . 4 LQ, u y r s. e you - ' ' ' ding ?' o w i r eo ple l u It n o orkp is ' ' ' when a, rt in . .and l 'food r mentioned, Q '46 4, a rovesjg Spen ncing aid 0 Carol. 'kr Swimming l: Driver- rain- ! ing 5. ROSEMARIE i.. 1 MACCARONE .ff ' 121 Rounds Avenue '-9 "" "Bunny" is all for math, chem.. Miss Struc k. and Mr. lVlcCahey: however, she is strict- ' ly against inconsiderate people. "Oh, yes!" to dancing and bowling. fy . 4 University of Rhode lsland Young Artists' Club l-3, As- sistant Treasurer 3: Chorus 2- 4: A Capella 4: All-State Cho- : rus 4: NETOP r . :ft K .4 tice 6. I W A 01' , 1 47" ., l A We f f 4,2 0'Zm t ' Q ff 3 -6: Driver Training 5: Future Teacher 5. - 6: Math Club 5. 6: Oflice Prac- Twenty-fiue M' Eroe RONALD R. MACK 73 Serrel Sweet Road Johnston lf yoti tell Ronnie you dislike English and history, he will probably say, "l don't blame ya." However this young man. who is associated with "the Bug." heartily approves of the library before Domino. and Electrical "Fats" MICHAEL R. MAINELLI 436 Academy Avenue What does Mike like?-com servative clothes, new cars, and the Yankees? This constant companion of Joe M. and Billy D. dislikes the Red Sox, of course. a n d conceited girls. Where's Mike?? Bowling. College Social Committee 6. STEPHEN J. MALLETT lO Valley Drive Johnston Steve's "Are you kidding?" applies to loud clothes and con- ceited people. Sports, going out with Ann M.. and progressive jazz take up his spare time. This lad with the reddish- :brown hair is all for the Yan- kees and Italian food. Draftsman Football 3: Basketball 4. MARGARET S. MAMBRO 244 Webster Avenue Moms cooking, Mr, Lynch. and riding in a '56 blue Ford convertible are all right with "Midgie", who dislikes Vinnie's teasing. warm water buhblers, and slow drivers. Office Worker Skating l. Z: Swimming l- 4: Glee Club l: Social Com- mittee l: Office Practice l-6: Class Secretary 6. Ttt'enIg-.six LENORA M. MANCINI 33 Durham Street Pretty Lee flashes a lovely smile at the mention of Bobby A., bowling, dancing, and skat- ing. That frown is for speed tests and Bermuda shorts. "Oh, dee!" Where are Judy and An- nette? Bookkeeper Skating 2-4: Badminton 4: Volleyball 4. ANN B. MANFREDO 5 Mountain Street A boyish haircut will identify this lover of Italian food and nice clothes. Conceited people. Bermuda shorts, and classical music, "Oh, please?" Ann en- joys riding in Steves Chevy and double dating. Office Worker Y-Teens 1: Social Commit- tee 4: Home Room Agent 3, 4. 5: Bowling l. 2: Softball 2: Young Artists' Club 3: Social Committee 6. JOANNE I.. MARCELLO 91 Jastram Street "Thats nice" is what Jan says when she thinks of pizza, tuna fish, and attending parties. Mathematics and waiting do not appeal to this quiet lass at all. Teacher Junior Achievement l, 2: Swimming 2: Skating Z-6: Fu- ture T acher 6: Publ' tions 6. ! . 'gli . M. CELLO I L 76 Admiral reet fling. b se . nd cars pl . e Ke . nu defl tely DOI g tting upl lpldmorning. This lad replies 'clear "Oh. yes!" to bowling ,aseball and hockey. Mechanic Baseball 2, 4. 6. MARIE J. MARCHESANI Zl Marshall Street Pretty HT. K. Juniors' eyes grow wide with enthusiasm for a very special Charlie M., double dating with Joe and Elaine, and conservative people. "All right. you're fired!" is exclaimed to loud people and rainy Saturday nights. Where's "T. K. Junior" -with "T. K. the Second". of course! Medical Secretary Y-Teens lf6. GERALDINE MARINO ll Metropolitan Road GQUY- who enjoys listening to Chuck Stevens, dancing. and Mom's cooking says, "Oh, welll" to homework on week- ends and Elvis Presley. Her fa- vorite outside pastimes include skating. movies, and going for long rides. Bookkeeper Bois 'ng 4. 5 , . vi! I. S I . 4 - -2 ' no ' ' L 1 ','5 irl Tarsf y Un ecide j I and Il -6 V V x I' t fl O ' X ' t 4 I 6 ' O ll ii X in? X U os 1 g. nn , Ab P -1 clothes co 'e r t I "Ju ' the, e ' 'ii -Q .. 'ater lk' 1' ng- 1 -' yi 1 21 r Sjho K" n lv if 7F ti a i i KJ X MICHAEL MARTINO. .IR 80 Parnell Street Mike can be identined bv his trumpet case and glasses. Music. Bobby Hackett. and the Yan- kee's rate highly with this mu- sically inclined lad. Movies. at- tending ball games. and spin- ning records are his favorite pas- times. Rainy week-ends and homework - "Are you kid- ding?" Arr Force Band I-6: Orchestra 7 ARTHUR NlATll,ll 40 Farm Street Hockey and neat clothes ap- peal to Art, but not rainy days and conceited girls. Clubs. sports, and dancing fill this lads spare time. That's Art with Ray. "Are you all right?" Undecided MARY LOU MCDERMOTT 11 Donelson Street Dirty bucks, walking in the rain, and Bobby appeal to little "Lu". Bowling, roller skating, and dancing are high on this lit- tle miss's activity list. A sar- castic "Oh, greatY" is her reply to insincere people and walking through Cathedral Avenue. Office Work Bowling 1, 21 Y-Teens 1, 2, N- . XY A X f JU ,1957 'ET' Wa-is '-s, Xi-"4 'vm-sf X' 4 lair. it A l. "4 . 'bv' awk p V , . sw, .x t x 3 s ,C-. Q. X-.. . .47 em I . EVELYN M, MIELE 7 Ticknor Street Eve is a great fan of Elvis, movies, and white bucks. Wait- ing for buses and Mondays. "Oh. nof" This friend of Carols enjoys music and talking on the telephone. Secreiurq THOMAS Ii. MILLER -I0 Barrows Street "Be on your way" if you like homework or Mr. Ekberg's pen- cil sharpener. Tommy will smile approval at sports cars and skiing. This lad spends his time swimming. telephoning, and bowling. Theres Tommy now with Billy C. Salesman Track lg A Capella Choir 5. RICHARD A. MITCHELL Z7O-A Chad Brown Street XVCII. Mitch. how about chocolate cake, swimming, danc- ing, cars, and girls. This lad who loves to tease also likes to relax and listen to music. Mitch hates to get up in the morning fespecially on Sundays. United States Arr Force I P! V17 oiayajve y ELL W5 Tiles Street " 1" dll never be caught ' i classic sic and e sox fl Rock n ta ian d are more n al 'e 'n ' . ' ' l n li ,. i ik' o dance, s e. d b ' l. ' here she is w' b Ange , Hu.st'ne.s.s I ac 0 Operalor Young Artists' Club 3. ,,.. , SAI. . TORE osca 'X 4 54fr:1ls.?. . A ll ,re Lt Sweet , Finn kpfe sox to Sal Q a d I. " as g7"Ares-gyi all g. rj . and. he roya f b Qiitball. Eords. X fddgirls. dibill' is seen either in M1 f is 49 Efr convertible or with fs' L, 7 W7 4-I31 omofrue 1l'lt'i,7t1I7liC if 'Iiwen 1' y -seven MARY ANN C. MROZ 275 Mount Pleasant Avenue Here is a girl who likes '57 Cacldy's, pizza, and the Yan- kees: however, roller skating. and thoughtless people, do not rate. "Mmm, he's O. K,l" This blue-eyed girl enjoys seeing hockey games and playing the piano. Pembroke College Chorus l, 2: Young Artists' Club l. 21 Swimming l. 2: Badminton 2, 3: Golf 4: Bowling 5: Baseball 6: Driver Training 6. BARBARA M. MUELLER 381 Orms Street Barbie's blue eyes twinkle when that certain someone is mentioned. "Oh, I'm dying" is her response to conceited boys and getting up early. Barbie spends her spare time riding in Cadillac convertibles, telephon- ing, and listening to the radio. Airline Stewarcless Young Artists' Club l. Z: Bowling 2, D M HEY owl treet r li hi , unting, boat- ingf w' mfg and a certain S. . ' ar really to lon A o's' st. t Q ease d wolrd ' iserab girl , h or ,rv fr' shorts, " ' I und dis- cus inlp r rking o ars with na a ack, 1 trader-idea ' 671.9193 FLORENCE C. NAPOLITANO 19 Anchor Street Quiet Flossy enjoys taking long rides with a certain some- one. In her squeaky voice Flossy replies-"Speak to me". but don't mention rainy week-ends. Hairdresser Bowling l, Z: Softball 2. JUDITH A. NESS 8 Barry Road Friendly Judy with her short blond hair enjoys riding with Vinny in a '50 Caddy, pro- gressive jazz, and jitterbugging. Did you know that "Ju" is the Farmers Dairy's mascot? Con- ceited people and Elvis Presley do not rate a "Hi Ya, Kid ' with this typical teen-ager. Disc Jockey f5LL'6'V7fl,l'E"litlhl "w""" be- ind th CAROLYN R. OATLEY 120 Wyndham Avenue This tall, attractive miss really approves of the collegiate look, Ivy-league clothes, fra- ternity parties, and pizza. "Oh, great!" is Carolyn's sarcastic reply to week-end homework, superiority complexes. and gray weather. Not another pair of knee socks. Carolyn!! University of Rhode Island- Teacher Junior Achievement 1. 2: Swimming 2: Skating 1-4: Young Artists' Club 3, Accom- panist 2-4: Future Teachers 6: Publications 6. JOAN A. OLIVER 54 Fairfield Avenue Give nonchalant .loanie R 'n' B music, French fries, collegiate boys, tennis, and riding in C. Bfs car, and she is happy. Con- ceited girls and rainy days, how- ever, are strictly taboo with this good-natured miss. Occupational Therapist Y-Teens 1: Future White Caps Z. JO NB. t . ' clothes. Itali , ' ti vy' t Barb a ' e high i is goo - 1 B s ion knee ks d ermuda ho ts, and y will surely hear Vous, r ir Force Social Committee 6. Club J. AOLA o s Avenue r r' tl" exclaims nny n ' la es and e k. hi appro es t r. res s sa 1 uiet P CCS. I. 1 A ed it, our boy J nny United States I' rmy - Office lVork Social Committee 5. o fo t t ' ck . ur mt g o's Bt ., ou ve guess- EDWARD PAOLELLA 77 Knight Street "Ace" thoroughly approves of Kim Novack. lVIom's cooking, popular music, and Mr, Altieri s classes. He replies. "Just a moment" to Rock 'n Roll mu- sic, conceited girls, and staying after school. Leisure time is spent listening to XVHIM and eating those fabulous banana splits. State Trooper YVON PELLETIER 60 Curtis Street Yvon, better known as "Butch". rates dating Marilyn, sports cars. R 'n R music, and hockey high on his list of activi- ties, Look for that blue Chev- rolet and you guessed it- "Butch"-"Could bei" Marines VINCENT M. PENTA 25 Hawkins Street Our president is all for danc- ing, sport clothes. and being with Mary Ann: however. he is against knee socks. rainy days. loud girls, and white bucks. Vinnie, identified by his crew cut, spends spare time attending movies, sleeping. and participat- ing in sports. Business Class President 6. ARLEEN L. PERLINI 119 Pumgansett Street Perry Como, dating, pretty clothes, and dancing are really tops with cute "Atl '. This gal abhors Elvis Presley. walking to school, and conceited people, "Hi ya, chick." Mary Lou. wait for me! Hairdresser Ice Skating 3-6: Social Com- mittee 5: Driver Training 5. ANGELA A. PERNA 54 Ledge Street Ang, with the long eyelashes, bubbles over with joy at the mention of Ronnie, beautiful clothes, and dancing--especially to the music of Earl Bostic. "You better believe it." says Ang to homework and Monday mornings. Diane, wait for mef Surgical Nurse Glee Club I, 2: Younfl Artists' Club 3: Social Commit- tee 53 Future Vlhite Caps 4. 5. 6. I , QQ , 1957 ws.. .,r' Mr if Y"--wf' ROBERT A. PERRON 867 Manton Avenue Bob says, "Don't let it go to your head?" Fishing, history, and lunch strike a definite yes with our boy Bob. Don't even bother to mention Elvis Presley and English to this lad, Spends leisure time fishing and bowling. Civil Engineer RAYMOND D. PERROTTA IZO Ring Street Car. girls, and money are just what the doctor ordered to make "Tex" beam. You're sure to receive a dehnite. "Are you kid- ding?" to the mention of home- work and long side burns. Danc- ing, bowling, and diving are some of "Tex s" favorite out- side pastimes. I.utt'uei' C.-XR . . " X-: " hort b e e I L E PE E -I eet l 1 t nfl air o 'es -ai bowlin oot- a ame -1.1 that ertain on. o ever. 9" eplies r i rvo i, i 'ncere pt ple nd r get heres Joa e ' Rwertfd Nu Young Arti 's Club Z. 3: Bowling Z. 33 Softball 2, 4: Social Committee 33 Iiuture XVhite Caps -I-, 5, 6. ANN M. PETRACCA 550 Plainfield Street Just the mention o ,. modern yin, and Mo ' ' - i W wit inf A fl 'glow. 'Rig f F6 ygldiviaa' ?fL3is by I Id'-Knee socks c'e'pople. Loo' rad ue ' It ' fsandxvicrhjiii I bet U t , Annbfhind itft Offic Xl'orEer 'lu fa . Yqiiing Artists' b l- 3 Glee Club l-6: Room SA jrygjfykyr l-6: Social Committeel' 3: Bowling 2-5. 'A r, IC -an J. if E' 7l i eet Ck, id ntiiied h s cr W 'k Jackiej ney td ' l-xx lil a d ts, but t 'N bix ix wn Ito as and ' itedl lgifis. Bei g ith . ii in , to spcig-tes eye s r k' fa 'o te pasti e , i Ltelir7q!.Sn .s dn .. l Driver T a' ing ,f fx A WY,f5Ttt'enty - nine 79. GLORIA E. PETTERUTO 10+ Tell Street "Honestlyl" replies this miss with the long. wavy hair to un- friendly people, homework. and sharpies: but this cute girl an- ticipates going for long rides. driving, skating. and listening to Harlem Nocturne. Another new bracelet, Gloria? Private Secretary Swimming 1: Mixed Chorus 1-3. JACQUELINE M. PEZZULLO 117 Canton Street Staying home on Saturday nights and homework rate a frown from Jackie who is likely to say, "Dont bother' me' when she is feeling blue. How- ever, mention Eddie and danc- ing and Jackie will beam with delight. Going dancing again. Jackie? Office 1Vorher Young Artists' Club 1. Z: Bowling 2, 3. BRUCE W. PICARD 15 Wescott Avenue Bruce is all for dancing, hockey, and visits to New York. If you mention conceited girls and Monday mornings Bruce will quietly say, "Honest to Pete?" Can be found playing hockey, dancing, or playing rec- ords. "Hey, what's new in New York?" Photographer ELAINE A. PICCIRILLI 52 Harold Street This sweet lass enjoys listen- ing to Ronnie play Tenderlg on tenor sax, clam cakes, and pizza. but frowns on anyone who keeps her waiting. You are sure to End Elaine and Barbara at two minutes of nine running up- stairs. Elaine looks forward to Sundays at the beach and danc- ing. "Honestr'??" Office llforker Young Artists' Cluh 1-3: Glee Club the good ood. llw 13 Are yo all and b ETOP eflltfmt, Vw Qwe- atv s spa - ti e where' I- I lvzilfliiy JAMES V. PICCIRILLO 780 Greenville Avenue Johnston ' ' too ur Ji 1 t ee alg m ay mor ' , btgi r1IiOr1 kkk wi ming, and ' ' . D'd you find him ht the e i you get that geo ro lem, Jim? Air Force BARBARA L. PIERANUNZI 68 Beaufort Street Walt, double-dating with Martha and Johnny. and Italian food especially appeal to pretty Barb. Shorthand homework, knee socks, and sharpies are strictly taboo. "You better be- lieve it!" Office lflforker Softball 2: Swimming 2: Bowling 2. 5: Social Commit- tee 3: Young Artists' Club 3. LILLIAN C. PILKINGTON 989 Manton Avenue "Tiny" is certainly an appro- priate name for petite Lillian who likes bowling, eating. and holidays-especially long ones. She replies, "Holy Cow" to rid- ing busses and housework. Secretary Softball 2: Swimming Z-3: Volley Ball 3: Basketball 3: Ice Skating 3. 6: Bowling 5-6. SALVATORE XV. PISCIONE 31 Harlam Street Football and baseball take up Sa1's spare time. Highly ap- proves of a very special L. M. and cars. Just mention con- ceited girls and you'11 see Sal frown. Can be seen riding in a white Glds. Newt! SHIRLEY A. PISILINI ll Hallis Street Petite Shirl beams with pleas- ure at Ernie, P. J. parties, skat- ing, and riding in a certain Chevy. Thumbs down to short- lhand homework. bleached blondes. and school on cold mornings. Ever heard of the money tree, Shirley? Secretary ROBERT J. PLANTE -l7 Fairmount Avenue Bobby, whose favorite out- side pastimes are dancing and swimming, likes girls and money. However short hair cuts. Bermuda shorts. and knee socks are right out.-A'Are you kid- ding me?" Navy LORETTA L. POIRIFR 8-+7 Atwells Avenue "Frenchie" highly approves of a special Paul. dancing. and skating, but remarks. "Youll be all right in the morning" to American history. the Yankees. gloomy days. and knee socks. Look for Mary Ann and theres "Frenchie". Private Secretaru Young Artists' Club l. Z Cilee Club l-6. NORMA PROIA -l-82 Atwells Avenue Friendly Norma thinks highly of week-ends. good music, bowl- ing. and movies. This good- natured miss replies. "Are you kiddin' me?" to Monday morn- ings, and rainy days. Doesn't Mr. Lynch ever run out of free advice. Norma? Ofice lVork Bowling l: Social Committee 6. ' VIART P X N ngan 'S t r c r ainjdo nys . Oubl YJ ' Qjwirli B n 'alter 35?-I ' 11 at ig with th' t iss. . ion Lnsin- peo e ho 'or , d W ou' sureo-jo sg rth ro . " yv . 3 i W 9 A J ,x E SV.. O e K r X SOS, mmittee 4, 6. - ' U ARBA A L. QUARANTO 29 Rowan Street Xl "Barbie" is enthusiastic about bowling. dancing. collegiate boys, a "certain someone", and knee socks. Slow drivers, sharpies, and conceited people disagree with this gal. "What'S your hurry, Barbie and Elaine?" Nurse Young Artists' Club 3: Skat- ing 3-6: Bowlin2 53 YH-9995 3-63 Future White Caps 4-6. JU ,1957 emi' IQ-" 'N-...ff ,J 'lv' "il" if 4 2 I fl 0 ff' X ' ...mf 17' V, -a, v 4, VJILLIAM A. QUATTROCCHI 76 Hawkins Street "Oh, my word?" is Billy's reaction to sitting on the office bench and staying after school. He feels differently about motor- cycles, hot weiners, and nice girls. Billy's favorite pastimes are boating and swimming. BllSlil7L'S.S IVHCHAEL J. QUIRK 63-J March Street Listening to records. sports, and girls rate high with Mike. However. he frowns at the thought of getting up in the morning and coming to school. -Anyone coming bowling? Undedded R E LDA OSTA ,Ll 2 D Stree if ' bat believe it " says R s tta Pg, childish S d itin 'gfor bus ii , r. 1 Nl. Pffootbal , cing. wlinugj-and 1 e latest o 'es re o s x this lass. Usu y see with oanie C. H eper Bowling l. BRUNO RAMIERI Z5 Laban Street Pretty girls, sports. new cars, salt water fishing. and hockey are pleasures for Bruno. Just mention white bucks and con- ceited people, and this lad re- plies. "Never happenf ' Theres Bruno with the short haircut. Slulu ilrooper BARBARA RANALLO 42 Leo Avenue Collegiate clothes, Grams pizza, Young Love by Tab Hunter. and bowling top at- tractive Barb's list of favorites. She really looks forward to dancing and lorrq rides wiih that Ucertainl-someone", but she replies, "I don't know!" to crowded buscsii and conceited people. XVhere's Betsy? Airlihe Slewurdess i Bowling l. 2: Glee Club 4: A Capella Choir 5. 6:f Driver Trainingig Publications 6. Thirl if-one ROBERT D. RAPPA 201 Althea Street Rap, our wrestling champ says. "What a joke" to women drivers and homework, but girls, ravioli, and participating in sports rate high with this am- bitious lad. Where's Varsity John and Little Caesar, Rap? Professional Wrestler Wrestling 1-6. Q1-il u S MY ' a st n venue s .. nme . ..-' cop f e e th - ' y rround- n go 1, , or swima m' . ' Mug A f F ' , 'l nip! 1, l 1' t r," ' . R r 1 orkgvigeda s oseay g Q C 1 o L l r . i I1 S C1 e e I af' I g 'Mk gl JOYCE READ 1032 Alverson Avenue This tall, stately, blonde highly approves of Mr. Lynch, good music, dancing, and coffee with Jerry. School buses and rainy days. however. do not please Jo, Who pays the tele- phone 'bills in your house, Joyce?? Business World Glee Club 1, Z, 6: Bowling 6. DOROTHY M. REGNIERE 17 Middle Drive Dottie beams at the thought of a certain someone named Paul. hamburgers, and skiing. Unfor- tunately, homework on Week- ends and speed tests are not to this girl's liking. Can be found with Paul, Dick, and Dottie near 105. Bookkeeper Driver Training 5. RICHARD A. RENDINE 24 Russo Street "Specsi' can be seen driving around, listening to Harry Bela- fonte, and buying sport clothes, He replies, "Are you kidding?" to Elvis Presley. English, and homework. Radio and Television Seruiceman ETOP JOY K. RENZI 125 Lowell Avenue "Oh, brother!" says Joy to homework and getting up early, but those long conversations with Pat, bowling, and attend- ing parties are tops on Joy's list of likes-Been driving Dad's blue car lately, Joy? Airline Stewardess Future White Caps 1-2: Swimming 2, Zvdtlafo is Ri J,4nw A6 sgqimiffwiid - "Tell me aryotlfie one," ys Chickie to E ' . . and Elvis Presley. Howeve, dating Roberta, dancing, and ice-skating appeal to this sharp- clothed lad. Air Force CAROL A. ROY 31 Hazael Street Long rides, music, the Plat- ters, Mr. Littlefield, and knee socks, are Carol's delight. "Are you kidding?" she replies to walking to school, arguing with Marie, and untidy people. Skat- ing, dancing, and double dating with Marie are favorite pastimes. Office Worker Skating 6: Bowling 6. JAMES L. RUBINO 159 Enfield Avenue Jimmy, identified by his curly, blond hair. beams when you mention Italian food, bru- nettes. and boxing, Ask him what hc thinks of homework or conceitecl girls, he will reply merely. "No!" Jimmy's spare time is spent rehearsing with his band. Entertainment Field Vsfrcstling Z. JOHN A. RUOZZO -15 Victoria Street Modern jazz and Italian food are really tops with this young man, but rainy days and con- ccited girls rate a sarcas 'c,, W "Thats all." John e ' S bowling, dancing, o atc ing a good boxingi , Generally fi seen witw. E .. fi , , ,0 4 IL fhirvifeltuo W U l 944 'Wd PAUL R. SACCOCCIO Z Z8 Clarence Street Bermuda shorts and B lunch are Shorty's pet peeves, but just mention pizza and discussing cars and our boy beams. Look for a '50 De Soto and theres Shorty. Undecided Band l-3. SHIRLEY L. ST. OURS North Scituate "Shirl" has a pleasant smile for rides in a '55 Ford with Les. dancing. and Meloitf of l.t't'.-. "Good Heavensf' she exclaims to Monday mornings and con- c:ited people. Dietitian Mixed Chorus l-Z: Future XVhite Caps l-2: Driver Train ing 5: Publications 5-6. RICHARD F. SANTOPIETRO 25 Shafter Street Dick enjoys swimming. bowl- ing. conferences with Mr. Mc- Cahey. driving las long as there aren't too many slow drivers aroundl. "Vie mustf ' Look for Peta Q. and Jim. and there you'll1ind Dick. Engineer Young Artists' Club l. 21 Math Club 4-6: Senior Play 5. JO-ANN A. SANTORO 5 Rowley Street I Vivacious Jo loves to spend her idle moments cheering with the gang at M. P. Football games. Moms cooking rates with this green-eyed miss who dislikes homework and getting up in the morning. For whom are the drumsticks, Jo-Ann??? Registered Nurse Future Vvlhite Caps l-6. Sec- retary 2. Treasurer 5. Secretary 6: Social Committee 3: Bowl- ing 5. 6: Driver Training 5. Publications 5, 6. JOAN E. SCHAFFER 13 Dresser Street Our popular vice-president adores giving parties, being with the gang, and knee socks, but conceited people and week-end homework do not rate with this happy gal. Joanie replies, "Ter- riticl' to triple dating. P. J. parties, and talking about R. S. Social Worker Young Artists' Club l, 2: Class Vice-President 3-6: Y- Teen 4-6, President 6: Driver Training 5: Publications 6. V ,W ff ..,. .,,, . IIN ,1957 X . 'N-W hus-we 'wtf WW ' HELEN SHOLA 65 Enfield Avenue Our very pretty drum major- ette's face glows when listening to sentimental music, My First Love, collecting stuffed animals, and wearing expensive clothes. Expression changes when rush- ing to meet Pat. Can always be found watching P. C. basketball games. "No kidding!" College Y-Teen l: Young Artists' Club 1-2: Majorette 3, 5, 6: Drum Majorette 6: Home Room Agent 5. 6. PETER S. SIEDZICK Z3 Tuxedo Avenue "Peta the master mind of th: class replies, "lt's all right' to chem. with Mr. McCaheY, girls, and math, but "Do not" to knee socks. Elvis Presley, and the Red Sox.-Where are Dick arid Zeus?? College Fencing 2, 4. 6: Varsity Club -I-6: Senior Play 5: Math Club 5, 6. LYDIA A. SILVESTRO 736-Atwells Avenue "Lee" is sold on dancing, Rock 'n' Roll, long rides, and listening to the "Silvertones". "You better believe it" that in- sincere people and knee socks are strictly out. This gal is right at home as long as Norma S.. Lydia T., and Pat C. are there. Office lVOrk NORMA M. SILVESTRO 7 'S 6 Atwells Avenue Norm. one of the popular "Silvertones", glows at the thought of riding in a pink car with a certain M. C., but don't mention those lonely week days when that certain someone is at the base. This petite gal may be found singing or at the movies. .Show Business Skating Z: Young Artists' Club 3: Cilee Club Z-4: A Capella Choir 5-6: Driver Training 5. CYNTHIA E. SKOVRON 406 Greenville Avenue Johnston "Cyns", who is identified by her knee socks, frowns at the thought of riding the Johnston bus. short week-ends, and con- ceited people, but her eyes light up at the mention of long days at the beach, her Mom and Dad, and double dating with Alice G. Find Alice and Lois H. and theres "Cyns". Office llforker Bowling 2-6: Golf 4: Soft- ball 6: Y-Teens 6. Thirty-three W A. SPAZIANC osed e Street . " g f certain 'lf P., reati . Mid ble clatingg r r pret face displays a fro la buses, knee socks, on a mornings, and Bermudas. be found horse- lX R AR v lf M Th qu t s called "Fuz- I7 Xjy lly e 3 ls f ., back riding, skating, bowling, and riding in a certain '51 Eord. "I'm hungry!" Medical Secretary Skating 4. FRANK M. SPINO 33 Messina Street Moms Italian food, "Eats" Domino and dating, rate high on Erankie's list of favorites. He replies, "Are you all right?" to conceited girls, homework, and La Salle. When in deep thought you'll find our boy Frank tapping the desk with a pencil. College-Air Force Band l-63 VJrestling 5-6. CAROLYN M. STANELUN 31 Covell Street "Stan" likes Bob, dirty white bucks. and the Ulmoerials' . Boys with red hair-"I'll hit you". Eind the "Three Joansm, and you'll see Carolyn. Secrelary Volley Ball 1: Softball Z. 4: Young Artists' Club .l, 2 Room Agent ,l-6. o io Street OS PH 9 I1 Ca dysl, za, baseball, and 'e df tely Hrstfon Joe's fav ites. ention nee s c , sn , an iserablekgg ay , ' 'e to he! Joe g an. Splbndsijrhisixleisurh '-.time dl ivin' with RTM., B. Q.X.Y,Xand livsururicu fldiusIelrfAi'r Forifi Thirltf-fotlz' ETOP EDWARD C. SWEENEY 16 Hyat Street Our boy, Ed will show a big frown when anyone mentions physics or chemistry, although bowling and hockey are much to his liking. "Hey, Ed. save rome of that cabinet for me!" Bryan! College-Office Manage- mem JOHN E. SZARZANOVJICZ 10 Benton Street John thoroughly approves of new cars, girls. algebra. and baseball. He replies. "Are you kidding me?" to any mention of white bucks, waiting for a bus, and those horrid rainy days. U. S. Air Force LYDIA M. TAMMELLEO 129 Home Avenue Lid thoroughly approves of a certain R. A., attending basket- ball games. and dancing. "It's wicked," she replies to conceited people and rainy days. Vlhere s Judy and Bev, Lid? Secretary Young Artists Club Z: Soft- ball Z. 4: Bowling Z, 3: Skat- ing 5: Social Committee 3. MARYANN TAVONE 14 Andem Street Mention La Salle dances, piz- za, and Earl Bostic's Harlem Nocturne and Maryar1n's blue eyes sparkle. However, Monday mornings, Bermuda shorts. and conceited boys do not rate with this vivacious lass. rlirlim' Hostess Future VVhite Caps Driver A re Air Band ANN G. TESTA 153 Dover Street Eriendly Ann is all for col- legiate boys. Pat Boone. Moms baking, dancing. Only You, and sports. "How nervous!" she replies to homework. Elvis Pres- ley, and inconsiderate eo le. P P XVhere are Ann and Susie? Nurse Bowling 1: Softball Z: Bas- ketball 2: Future XVhite Caps 1-6: Driver Training 5: Pub. lications 4-6. JOYCE B. THLIRBER 350 Manton Avenue Quiet Joy with her sweet wavs thinks highly of collegiate clothes, R in' R music. sports. sewing. and Pat Boone. "Good- ness Graciousf ' those Bermuda shorts. conceited bovs. and Mon- day mornings. Secretary Basketball 2: Baseball 2: Bowling 5. 6: Skating 6. RICHARD J. TINARO 52 Kimball Street This boy who hates getting up in the morning. especially on snowy mornings. replies. 'Are you serious?' to conceited girls. but certainly approves of mod- ern iazi. dancing. and Aliss Goodwins art classes. Joe can be found playing the sax. work- ing on custom cars. or drawing in his spare time. Commerfial Artist Supplementary Band 3. -I. LOUIS P. TORTOLANI 32 Bradford Street "ls that nice?" replies Louie to conceited girls. wise guys, and Washing cars. Vwlant to see Louie glow? Just mention girls, cars, and Italian food. Spends spare time bowling and fishing. "Hey-who's having a party?" General Contractor WILLIAM J. TOTOLO 140 Mt. Pleasant Avenue All "Tennessee" can say to silly girls and people who don't smile is "See you later", how- ever, relaxing. sports. eating, and music receive his undivided attention-My, what large feetf College Football 5: Track 4-6: Var- sity Club 5, 6. pw: UN ,1957 ,pw CW- -Sif- eg 41- 1' M ,MMM "i at" p l . . bl Q na lb vl' g an l lbo g El nx 5 ed e a s ELAINE L. TROIANO 29 Marshall Street Pretty "T. K. the Second", who is usually with "T. K. Junior", abhors rainy Sundays and moody people: however eyes light up for Joe P., double dating with Marie and Charlie. and conservative people. A fa- vorite pastime is riding with Joe. "All right. youire fired!" Serretaru Y-Teen Secretary Z-4: Treasurer 5: Vice-President 6: Social Committee 6. HENRY G. TUDINO l6 Alverson Avenue Hanks likes include a cer- tain A. C.. sports cars, ham- burgers, and summertime. Knee socks, English, and homework rate a scarcastic, "Don't worry about it?" This lad, with his '47 maroon Merc can generally be found working on cars, lis- tening to the radio, or eating. iIleel7anz'c LEO J. VALLIER 270 liillingly Street Leo smiles on a certain J. R., bowling. and auto races. Ber- muda shorts should be given back to Bermuda as far as Leo is concerned, and don't mention '47 Chevies unless you want to see him frown. Spcnds his spare time bowling, riding, or at the movies. Iiuslness Management SUSAN J. VANABLE Z-I Harvest Street Our sweet Sue is an admirer of Pat Boone. Ted Williams. and sports in general: however inconsiderate people are at the bottom of her list. "My good- nessf' those white UD bucks! Nurse Badminton l: Softball 2: Basketball 2: Future White Caps 3-6: Driver Training 5: Publications 6 NAT, IE , '. VIC- i ID r a t of a very dati with . . d o 's a ia ' . ueugla ys n- ' A eisu, timr r ing ith s e av " rilfyou ine? ' at sp s of h. ok fo nnag th e's t E1 .1 . Offzc IVorleer wiing 3.4. Thirty-five , V I T . I W Q- 'HV-innie thor- a s ' l , "r - Ap I I f - v I VIGORI O Z . radley Street ve 'of ' certain n Ma ' che istr custom- ' A , ' g. ow- ver, e exclai , 'Are you all rix l" to a l of homework a conceited gr s. Can usua - ly be seen with "Sims" in the blue and White Olds. U. R. I. Social Committee 3, 4, 5. GLOR M. ITALE 182 A Aven e thu ' n ey ly ligh yfgat HIP? t t of coll g te c o es, Y dley's E lish aven , the Pla er's 1' rz' f ' t, she fro s e si ic people an e ra Nur e retar 3 Y-Teen "' A kating is My - d b . tur ite C S 3 o I Sec- 6. DAVID M. VITI 784 Academy Avenue Dave likes M. P. victories, Mr. Myer's English class, and "just taking it easy". iDon't we all?D Vetoed are biology classes and a certain near-by boys' school. Collerle Football 1-5: Track 2, 5, 6: Wrestling 3-6: Social Commit- tee 3-6: Varsity Club 6. LORRAINE A. VOLATILE 37 Terrace Avenue "Lori" smiles on a certain B, D., Frankie Laine's Thafs My Desire, pizza, and driving Dads Buick, Spends leisure time rid- ing in a '50 Ford with Buster. and double dating with Viv. Look for Joyce, Viv, and Ann and guess what? There's our "Lori". Office llforker Bowling 3-5. CAROLYN A. ZIENOWICZ 123 Bath Street Lynn's all for nice clothes. good music, and R.R. .Mention moody people to this cute miss with the pretty long hair, and you're bound to get a disapprov- ing look. Spends most of her leisure time riding with Rod and dancing. Secretary Olee Club l: Skating 4-6: Y-Teens 5. fhliffll-Sl'.X' ETOP gpm Wwe' ELEANOR A. WALSH 77D Berkshire Street Tall, stately Ellie, dances gaily at the thought of ballet practice, listening to "R 'n B", collegiate boys, and fraternity parties, but mention Elvis Pres- ley, homework and conceited people and she will sigh dis- gustedly. Who owns the knee sock factory, Ellie? Teacher - Bowling l, 2: Softball Z: Volleyball 2: Future XVhite Caps 2: Driver Training 5: Math Club 5, 63 Publications 6: Future Teachers 3-6. HAROLD WHITE l97 Regent Avenue Cioing to the beach on sum- mer days and riding with Elena I. appeals to "XVhitey". How- ever getting up in the morning is out. See you at Bell's Ice Cream Parlorf Undecided ANTONETTE ZANFAGNA 8 Brookfield Street Collegiate boys, Old Spice. knee socks. football games. and the La Salle Canteen top Annes list of favorites, but she ex- claims, "Are you kidding?" to homework, Elvis Presley. and conceited people. "Hey, AnnT" Nurse Future XVhite Caps l-6. Treasurer 3: Publications 6. MARY J. ZANNINI Z-l Laban Street Our strikingly attractive ar- tist says. "Mmmf" to meatball sandwiches, strong boys, Earl Bostic's Embrucetzble You, and dancing. Carrying books and unfriendly people can chase her smile away. Bright eyes, black hair. and a dreamy look for a certain someone identify Marie. Rhode Island School of Design Bowling l: Publications 6. JU E, 1957 Camera Slay D5 R. DOUGLAS BYRON Danielson Pikc Poster "Solid, Dad!" is Dougs re- ply when hot-rods, dancing, horses. and sharp clothes arc mentioned. This future sailor turns thumbs down on studying and conceitcd people. Drag rac- ing and horseback riding Ell Doug's spare time. Navy JOYCE T. ZANNI ,f wflf 5 Priscilla Avenue ".IaYH, who can be identified by one fish hook on her fore- head, thinks Nat King Cole, modern jazz, and a certain J. . C. are tops. Ask about slippery weather, and unsociable people and she will probably answer "That's pathetic." Hairdresser J! Glee Club l-4. 6: Young Artist's Club 2-3: Bowling 4-5. POEMS MEMORIES The halls of Mount Pleasant Will hold memories for all, When we think of our high friendships were born. school where As our final days grow closer. We all shed a tear To say 'bye to Mount Pleasant. And memories so dear. BETSY BELUNI ODE TO SCHOOL As you dash into homeroom at one minute to nine. Breathless and hoping the bell's not on time, You suddenly find that your luck didn't last: Instead of one of, it's one minute past. Into the corridor, friendly disorder, Your books seem to weigh a ton and a quarter. Erom the gym to the study, around and back, Ir'5 .1 wonder we all don't go out for track! GRADUATION Soon the time draws near. And each eye is filled with a tear. For soon we will leave our school Where we learned each golden rule. We'll march slowly to the stage, For a diploma which had seemed far away. Then come our sad good-byes, As we leave, for our separate ways. With a tear in our eyes. BARBARA RANALLO Thirty-seven ff H-egg, ' Xi m .gig gl , N NVQ, J N h s rf stma 1 4 .- ,. J IF 1 EQ lu X fax Xxx xx. fW2H M, ,, mwmf Forty Betsy Ann Bellini Maria Nlodestina Bruno Constance Eva Cardillo Shirley Anne Cenami Joan Ellen Christiansen Joan Carol Cinquegrano Raffaela Ann Cipolla Joseph Albert Cirillo Dorothy Marie Conca Norma Theresa DeXIaio Pauline Frances DiBiasio James Edward Fallon Virginia Xlarie Giaquint Annette Louise Ouercia O HO ORS RHODE ISLAND HONOR SOCIETY . qs ' ONQ iv ,R N, H P af 3 MRT'- -5O ,G 'N mf U Judith Ann Hall Janet Loretta Imondi James Vfilliam lovino Diana Doggett .Joerger June Katherine Keaney Carole Agnes Kheshdoian Joan Frances Koly Judith ,Joan Lepez Jane Anne Leporacci Rosemarie Lucille Maccaront Ronald Robinson Mack Nlargaret Susan Mambro Joanne Lucille Marcello XIaryAnn Cynthia IVIYO7 ANTHONY MEDAL WINNERS Qriiwgpy ' els A. QW. ' . . I J-o V ' 17' Sexism S35 XC. I , Carolyn Ruth Oatley Gloria Filomena Petteruto John Anthony Ruozzo Richard Frank Santopietro Jo-Ann Agnes Santoro Joan Esther Schaifer Peter Stephen Siedzick Carol Ann Spaziano John Frank Szarzanowicz Joyce Beverly Thurber Susan .Jane Vanable Eleanor Ann XValsh James Edward Fallon Judith Ann Hall HONORABLE NIENTION Norman Kingsl'-'rd Dann .Joanne Lucille Marcello SHORTHAND AND TYPEWRITINO CERTIFICATES Maria Modestina Bruno Virginia .Vlarie Ciaquinto Jane Anne Leporacci Shirley Anne Cenami Annette Louise Ciuercia Joan Esther Schaffer Raffaela Ann Cipolla Judith .Jaan Lepcv PUBLICATIONS AWARDS Betsy Ann Bellini Pauline Frances DiBiasio Judith Ann Hall Janet Loretta Imondi Karin Millay Kilroy Jane Anne Leporacci 1 A CQ? Q o j j. pu Luc A'rioN 1 Rosemarie Lucille Maccarone Joanne Lucille Marcello Carolyn Ruth Oatley Barbara Ranallo Jo-Ann Agnes Santoro Joan Esther Schaffer Martha Ann Stephens Ann Gloria Testa Susan Jane Vanable Mary Joan Zannini Forty one Did you ever stop to think that we as adults are missing a great deal in life? You probably would think first of all of those material things for which every person has a longing. But l mean we are missing ti great deal in this world that was created by a Master with a magical touch. There is an infinitesimal number of simple things on this earth that radiate a beauty of their own. Did you ever watch an indus- trious ant, always scurrying around, always busy? This small insect has a certain quality of industry that we should do well to copy. Cr did you ever notice a babbling brook on a cool spring day? It seems to be alive with freshness and delight as it threads its way through thickets and woods. When the majestic sun reaches out and touches this little brook, it acquires a sparkling beauty equal to that of a diamond. Did you ever wist- fully watch the falling snow with your nose flattened to a pane of frosted glass? Each and every gaily dancing snowflake has an in- comparable beauty of its own. If you were to examine every single snowflake that fell to the ground, you would find each more different and beautiful than the last. Although the thought of all these beauti- ful things does not often reach the minds of adults, it comes often to the mind of a happy child. A child is forever exploring and examining the many simple things around him that we take for granted. To him. everything he sees has a beauty of its own. A crumpled leaf, drifting to the ground dur- ing a gust of autumn wind, a round mellow pumpkin ready for a hectic Halloween, an old dejected Christmas tree standing behind the garage after the holidays are over, the sight of the first crawling insects that an- nounce the coming of spring or the pebbles and shells found along a sandy beach on a warm summer's day-all these things and many more represent beauty to a small, eager- eyed child. Not only a child, however, sees beauty in simple things: adults see it too without realiz- Fortu-Iwo ANTHONY MEDAL WINNER Beauty in Simple Things BY JUDITH HALL ing it. Think of a farmer looking at his field on a bright autumn day. All year long that farmer has worked-and worked hard- to fulfill his dream, a dream of a prosperous crop. As he surveys the fruits of his diligence and labor, he unconsciously thinks of the beauty of the scene before him. A manu- facturer, however, would not thoroughly ap- preciate the beauty of the field with its boun- tiful crop, but he would appreciate and think of a different kind of beauty as he watches an abundance of his product rolling down the assembly line. Or picture a miner com- ing from the mine. He smells the sweet. fresh air and looks about him at the clean, radiant earth. Just the simple smell of the flower-fresh air is enough to make him ap- preciate the beauty around him. Beauty is expressed in many ways? The eyes of two young people in love show a beauty comparable to no other. There is a peaceful beauty in the tranquil face of a mother watching her child. There is a beauty in the expression of a small, dirty-faced boy who brings a moth-eaten, stray, hound-dog home with him. A feeling of anticipation in the face of a young girl as she wears her nrst formal gown, or that of a young boy as he surveys his first car, radiates a fresh beauty. The tranquility settled over an elderly couple sitting on the porch on a peace- ful summer night has a beauty all of its own. The scene of an anxious mother bird teach- ing her youngsters to fly is one with a new feeling of beauty. Beauty is all around you-in every nook and cranny, on every city street or country lane, in every person's heart. Beauty is a part of you, and the ability to see beauty in simple things is found only in your heart and soul. You will be happier because of this ability, and your happiness will allow you to overcome any obstacles. So relax and look around you-take a good look-and concentrate on the forces of beauty in the simple things in nature and in life. ANTHONY MED L W NNER. The Promise of Easter Bi' Janes FALLoN As tiny buds start to evolve into fragrant flowers. as the first robins return to build their nests after their long absence: the tender green grass begins to awaken on the sleeping meadow. and once more the transition of winter to spring unveils in the wakening rays of the morning sun. The once frozen stream now rushes down the slope along its rocky bed dashing and dancing tumultuously, swollen by the melting snow far above. Furi- ously excited. it dashes down into the vale below. lt rushes as if it were a messenger of some momentous news. Vv'hy is the stream so excited? XVhat news is so overwhelming that it mal-,es this usually tranquil, snake-like figure on the hillside leap and bound into the arousing dell? XVhat tidings does it bear? The pregnant stream. now making its way closer to the valley, enters the marshes formed in the low land. Through the labyrinth of cattails, sandbars, and withered stumps it winds, rousing the inhabitants from their hibernation. Then seeping through the earth, in its underground course. through the com- plex maze of roots, through the passage lines. stalks and trunks, and into the branches and leaves, it pours forth the message, Piwakef The Day of Resurrection is coming. The message says: "Quickly, ye tulips, blossom forth your motley of colors. Parade your rich purples, crimsons, and yellows. Ye iields, throw-forth a carpet of velvet green designed with bunches of buttercups and dandelions. Ye graceful trees, thrust your limbs mighty and small up to heaven. All of ye, blossom your proudest apparel for near is the day when the whole earth may arise with l-lim. Near is the day of exaltation, rejoicing. jubilationf Oh ye beautiful, created by l-lis hand. put forth thy most magnificent. Be glorious with all mankind. For, oh. what promise He brings that day, what hope? Like the trees and meadows which have been asleep and now awake, souls too who have been asleep may awaken with Christ in the divine light of salvation. Souls who have forgotten the holy feeling of dash- ing through the April meadows, gathering the wild flowers which swayed in the wind as a feather in the air, and being quite alone with God, souls who have been suffocated by the cares of the world: and you, souls who have never known the joy of Gods friendship, your chance for purification and salvation is near. Rise with Christ on Easter! Rise to new height foreverf This is your chance." This is the message that the excited stream carried, and this is also a message for all man- kind. This is your chance, you who have lost the path. Lift up your hands, your voices, your hearts? Adore Him, Christ the Lord, the Resurrection and the Light, for this is the Promise of Easter, Forty-three HONOR. BLE MENTIO New Opportunities in im Age of Automation BY JoANNiQ L. MARCELLo Primitive man weathered the Stone Age. He did it all by himself. ln those days, peo- ple lived the simple life, No food freezers, no television, no quiz shows, no swimming pools. It was just man against the elements -man against nature. He lived by his wits. and he died. I-le died because of the challenge of the unknown-the search for something new, something different. Today, guided by the genius of countless civilizations, lifted by that inherent quality that makes men strive for the height of his capabilities, we have entered the Age of Auto- mation. All our now-taken-for-granted complex lives had their start in men who little realized what their combined efforts would produce. lt would have been impossible for them to fully comprehend all that we know today because this is such a fantastic world in which we live. Everything in it, all our knowledge has been built up, as a great monu- ment is built-one block at a time, layer upon layer-slowly. When did the Age of Automation start? Can we give it a definite date? Did it start with the lever or pulley? The question is not, "When did it start?": the question is. "Where will it end?" Here we are surrounded by all the miracles of the modern world. On our streets are automobiles and trucks. Our homes are over- flowing with mechanical marvels. ln our skies, we will see new jet airliners, and soon, at sunrise and sunset, the first space station ever built by man. Physicists, chemists. and educators are among many who are quick to see the oppor- Fortu-four tunities of automation. They can now vis- ualize all the uses to which it can be put in the future. One of its chief uses will probably be in transportation. Picture the world of the fu- ture with its radar controlled cars, its under- ground railroads, not city to suburb, but state to state, shore to shore. ln the coming years it may not be impossible to commute great distances in a few minutes. Already the distance around the globe has been re- duced to forty-live hours and nineteen min- utes by far-sighted men. ln war, automation will ind an immense Held. No one likes to think about war. but someone must. We have fought many bitter conflicts to gain and keep the freedom we now possess. We must, then, stay ahead of any nation, power-crazed enough to want to fight to subjugate our people, or the people of the world, Every day, new threats to peace are developed by other nations. Security prevents our knowing too much about the range, type, and effectiveness of our retaliat- ing weapons, but we do know that automa- tion has played a big part in their develop- ment. ls this the Hnal product-our civilization? There must be more! lf man is to live, man must be able to plan, to work. to conquer his own problems, and the problems of the world. lt is still man against nature, but now auto- mation is on his side. Man must have SOIHC- thing to live for, and he does, for the mys- teries of the world. the skies, and space are still to be discovered. HONCRABLE MENTION Beauty in Simple Things BY NORMAN DANN What is beauty? Beauty means nothing to many people. but to a person like myself, it means the welcome warmth of a spring morning, the thrill of a robin's song, the new buds on the maple trees. the murmur of a cold. clear stream, wandering through a dark hemlock forest, and the calmness of a secluded pond. One beautiful, warm, spring morning, I took a walk through the woods to my favor- ite fishing pond. The sky was as blue as a baby's eyes, and the wind had evidently found something to do elsewhere because it was not around here. As I started down the dirt road, I heard a sound which I hadn't heard in quite a few months. It was the beautiful song of a robin perched high on the top of a pine. His song filled the air with cheerfulness. Then, something colorful caught my eye. It was the morning sun shining on the red buds of the maple trees. The buds looked as if they would pop open right then and there. The meadow seemed to have a green velvet blan- ket over it this morning, for the new crop of hay was just beginning to show. I crossed the meadow and entered a dark. wooded area. The big, straight trees that stood majestically all around me were hem- locks, the lumbermans favorite. Just ahead of me I heard a sound which was very familiar, the murmur of the stream which flows from the pond about a mile upstream. I lay down by the edge of the stream and watched a large native trout feeding on bugs that floated down to it. Then, I started up- stream. I hadn't gone far when I heard a chatter from a tree. I looked and saw a small grey ball of fur sitting on a limb and scolding me for interrupting his breakfast. I moved on for a while until I heard somef thing coming through the bushes that sound- ed like a dog running. It turned out to be a fox carrying a grouse in his mouth, and while I sat and watched, he went to work and ate his delicious breakfast. Then, a little farther on, I stopped short in my tracks when I saw a buck deer drinking from the stream just ahead of me. While I watched, he finished his drink, sniffed the air all around him for any possible danger, and then walked slowly across the stream and off into the bush. Now I had reached the pond. The water was still and calm and reflected every detail of the shore and sky. Here and there on the glassy surface were circles where the fish were feeding on bugs. I killed a dragon fly that I found rest- ing on a tree and threw it into the water. Almost immediately it was gone in a surge of water and air as a large bass gobbled it up. I continued on up the road that follows along the edge of the pond. Up ahead, I no- ticed quite a disturbance in the water. When I arrived at the spot of the commotion, I found that a school of yellow perch were feeding on a swarm of small flies hovering just above the water. The perch jumped clear of the water, grabbed a fly, and fell back into the water again. Out on the water was a man in a small boat with a motor, speeding in and out of the sticks which border the pond. and drawing pictures on the surface of the water with waves. At the edge ofa small cove I saw a raccoon wading in the shallow water and washing off a mouse which it had just caught. Suddenly, right in front of me, a pickerel jumped clear out of the water. There must have been some kind of bug which he grabbed when he jumped. It was two o'clock in the afternoon now, and the big. old sun had started its downward jour- ney: therefore I thought I should start for home. To enjoy new scenery on my return, I went across some fields and followed a differ- ent stream homeward. This stream was smaller than the first but held more fish. I saw a few native trout, one or two bass, and quite a few perch. I passed a large ledge which was home for a family of raccoons. Un a beautiful day such as this, the only place to be is outdoors enjoying the beauties of nature. This day was one well spent, and the kind of a day that makes a person feel good to be alive. Forty flue DID MOST IJOR TI-IE SCHOOL ,:., , ,T I ' f .4 1 , , A 214 5 , 1' 45 4 1 Q M f 1.14 , I 4 9: X 4 V574 V f Aw 1 , 42 4 2 0 1 V , ,vig m 3, 51 f fi, W ff fwifgv- 4 ,J if , ,SZQ wmv ' , 4 K0 W Q5 , , I , 4 5,f'vgAa 'Q M 1 .Km My ,Q ,, 'AL AIS l?gwr'x:' f 3 .J if 11.3-Q. ivG 7 f -4, I ,, fj, ff N ' I, If 3' ,WV A V 11 'Q 1 I 4 , if .f I I ' 3 1 , ' is I as f Ii I I - q IX ka ' . 2 I i' ' I 14 ' ,X ' M IUNE 1957 MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED mm sicdmk Pauline Di Biiasio MOST FRIENDLY f,, ,I ,ff , 'Q ' f Joan Schaffer Carl Lisa TYPICAL MOUNT PLEASANTITE Loc Black Mary Ann Gnlerro MOST ATHLETIC Ann IVIanfrcdo Richard Ercttoloso MOST DEPENDABLE DJvid Vili Maris Bcrlsch For! g-Qzlx' QI f sf I 4 X I I , I II .Judith Hall Vinqqnf Pgnm S UPERLA TI VE S MOST POP U L AR MOST STUDIOUS Joseph Lonthardoni Joan Sch.1tTcr MOST POISED Martha Stephens I-'mph I,t1'I'1h.l1'dH771 MOST HHXIOROLS Peter Sicdiick Pauline DiBiasio MOST ATTRACTIVE 1 f 1+-scph l,w1nbnrdtw1x Martha btcphcns MOST X' ERSATILE Richard Frettoloso Angela Perma Slcphcn Grillo Janet Imondi For! pf-seven Senior Play FOFlLl-Ellflhl' ANASTASIA BY MARCELLE MAURETTE English Adaptation by Guy Bolton Director-MISS FLORENCE A. BRI-XY Chernou Varya . . Petrouin . .. . Prince Bounine . Sergei . . , Anna , . . Counsellor Driuinizz Sleigh Driver . . . Charwoman . . , Dr. Serensky Dowager Empress Baroness Liuenbaum Prince Paul . . The action of the skirts of Berlin. Senior Assislant CHARACTERS In Order of Appearance Play Raymond Corona . i..,..,.. . . .Dorothy Dansereau . . , . .Fred Hamilton . .Vincent Penta . . Chester Kotkowski Carol Stanelun Joseph Andrade William Esposito .........Gloria Vitale Joseph Lombardozzi SCENES takes place in Prince Bounines ACT I January, IQZ6 ACT II One month later ACT III Three weeks later Shirley Pisilini . Gloria Petteruto . . . .James Fallon house on the out- Barbara Ranallo Scenes from Play V A911512 'lil mi gO' ' Doxvnger Empress: A'God preserve our noble Bounlnez 'H ou know who it is?' MII is Empress," vourielf--Princess." 'J Sleiub Driver "Yes, il IS Your voice I xvrwulrl l.now it Jnvwheref' Z M f ,u f yn fy! MWZQWW , A Anna: "I havent cared whether they recogniie me Anna: "lf there had never been .1 queen before or not." "Dont you know me?" my darling. rhey would have had to call you one' Frfltf What is Poetry? Voltaire said, i'Poetry is the music of the soul: and, above all, of great and feeling souls." Truly poetry is the music of the soul. Po- etry has the power to bring restfulness to the tired and peace to the sorrowful. Poetry takes us into a world outside of ourselves. It has the power to stimulate our imagination, and can make an impossibility a reality in our minds. Through poetry we are privileged to look beyond the sea. There in our imagi- nation, we see the gigantic waves crashing against the rock-bound cliffs of some remote land. Poetry has the power to transport us to any place in the world. Poetry also has another remarkable char- acteristic. It has the power to make us think. Everyone is searching for some realistic truth -for something to grasp and give hope and inspiration to life, Perhaps we are searching for the reassurance of love and happiness- perhaps the assurance that there is an Intelli- gence greater than that of man. Perhaps we are looking for beauty. Whatever it is for which each of us is searching, we can find it in poetry, A life oblivious of poetry is most certainly a barren waste. KARIN KILROY TREASURED THINGS I treasure these: The brisk cool breeze on a hot summer day. The whisper of wind in the leaves as they sway. The fragrant aroma of freshly baked bread. A wave with its translucent, shimmering head. Which vanishes, leaving another instead: Rising and falling, alive but soon dead. The bite of the wind as it nips at the face, Or the roar of the crowd at the end of a race. The scratching of ice as skaters whiz by, The singing of birds as they dart through the sky. The popping of chestnuts. The warmth of the sun: The joy of a boy When he holds his first gun. These I'll hold dearly All through my life, This is my answer to trouble and strife. No man can ever take these away. They're in my heart and always will stay. DANA KERRICK PRECIOUS GIFTS These I have loved: A childs shy smile, so trusting and right: Flowers that bloom. so lovely and bright, Kittens that play in the noon-day sung A cheerful nreplace, to comfort oneg The patter of raindrops on window panes: The bright path of moonbeams on forest lanes: A comfortable chair in which I may dream: The fragrance of roses, so fresh and so clean: The sparkle of dew in the early morn: A shelf full of books, just a trifle worn: Beautiful snowflakes that fall from abovep Sparkling and white as the wings of a dove: All of the beautiful things that I love: Have been created by God, who rules from above. PAULINE DI BIASIO SENIORS Now we are seniors, weve waited so long. The day has arrived. and weve sung our last song. Graduation night came. and we laughed and yet cried To think of Mount Pleasant as a friend left behind. BETSY BELLINI WIDE IS THE WORLD Wide is the world with wond rous gifts Gay, the heart the bright sky lifts High and light like foamy air O'er the clouds forgetting care And this I love. to Hy up high Soaring, searching in the sky. NVide is the world with wondrous things Happy the heart the soft grass brings Rich and tender here and there NVith dandelion blooming fair, And this l love the meadow green Gazing. watching this peaceful scene. Wide is the world with wondrous things Cheerful the heart when robin sings Sweet and merry is his song As the robin bobs along. And all of these I love so well, Natures creatures in the dell. Morning sun and evening star, Mountain tops in lands afar. JAMES FALLON GIRL Betsy Bellini .,.. Martha Stephens J Shirley Cenami J J J Patricia Ciccone Barbara Ranallo Judy Hall Joan Schaffer Jo-Ann Santoro Marie Marchesani Gloria Petteruto J Margaret Nlambro Joanne Marcello Pauline Di Biasio Karin Kilroy Eleanor Vvlalsh Annette Guercia J Gloria Vitale J Shirley St, Ours Elaine Troiano Helen Shola Maria Bruno Sherill Dawson Carolyn Oatley Judith Lepez Rosemarie Maccarone June Keaney J J Janet lmondi Mary Zannini J J Marie Bonnano J J Cute J Louable . Ambitious .J J sociable . J J Sophisticated . Outstanding Friendly J Jolliesr J Understanding Nearest J Enthusiastic . Nicest Intelligent . J Nonchalant . Expressive Talkatiue . Economical Earnest J Noisiest . Fascinating Ideal Frank Thoughtful . Youthful . Sensible J Ethical J Viuacious Exotic J Natural J BOY J J J J Walter Gorton Joseph Lombardozzi J Raymond Amore J J Vincent Penta JJ Lance Hilton J Peter Siedzick . Robert Branca . Richard Frettoloso J J John Orlando J J Louis Agugiaro J J J. Carl Lisa J J J J J David Viti . Richard Santopietro Richard Di Frenna J James Fallon J J Richard Rendine Douglas Byron Peter Bonominio J Joseph Stifano Armand Francoeur J Ronald Mack Joseph Cirillo Richard Petrucci John Ruozzo Stephen Celona J J . James Iovino J Michael Mainelli JohnPaola Anthony De Quattro Fiflufone CLASS HISTORY September l3, l95-fl The big day had finally arrived! We were at last in high school. With a fearful and awesome out- look, we approached this gigantic building that we were to call home for three 'Ashort" and wonderful years. I wonder if you can possibly imagine how enormous and for- bidding Mount Pleasant seemed to us on that fateful day. After Ending our respec- tive home rooms, we waited in eager antici- pation for the beginning of our new life. The morning flew by as we filled out a vast number of forms and cards of all sizes, shapes, and purposes. Sometime during the lengthened home- room period we were ushered out into the long corridor to try our luck with those rows of dark monsters, our lockers. l won- der how long it took us to open those lock- ers. lt seemed like an eternity! When the home room period finally ended, we were pushed out into the crowded cor- ridor to begin our hunt for the rooms given on our program cards. After much hunting. climbing, and retracing of steps, most of us eventually succeeded in Ending the proper rooms. Naturally there were a few who straggled into the classroom after the final bell, There were a few who found they were late and even in the wrong room at that! Of course they were forgiven, Even a teacher knows how hard it is to adjust to the differences in high school. The highlight of our first week at school was the Orientation Assembly at which we were asked to be literally transformed into angels from that day to the day of graduation by abiding by the rules and regulations of the school. We proceeded from the auditorium much more quietly and orderly than we had en- tered. Maybe all the speeches had not just gone in one ear and out the other-for most of us anyway. Soon after our entrance into Mount Pleasant, it was announced that after school sports activities for girls were about to be- gin. Each tenth grade girl eagerly antici- pated joining many sports. l think it made us feel a part of this forbidding building, which we did not really yet know and love. How disappointed many of us were when we found we could not keep up with every- thing if we joined too many sports. We had to be satished with only one or two. Most of us naturally were, and since we belonged to only a few sports, we learned more about our chosen ones, Many of us became staunch lzflrf-Iwo friends after participating in these sports together. The most exciting part of our attendance at these activities was the fact that we could receive a special honor if we attended faithfully-a miniature M. P. letter and a certificate. I-low thrilled many of us were to receive that honor! Before we knew it, the year had passed, and promotion day rolled around. The ad- justment to our new life had oft' times been difhcult, and a few had not been able to make that adjustment: however, most of us could think happily back on our first year at M. P. and look eagerly forward to our future years here. We were no longer the babies of the school! Our junior year! Suddenly we found our- selves belonging. Some became athletes, others became cheerleaders or majorettes: others found some of the clubs to their lik- ing. We all found our places however large or small. We were each an integral part of the class of June, 1957. Soon after the term had started, we began thinking about our first elections. After a hectic week of vigorous campaigning, the nominees delivered their speeches ar our sec- ond class meeting. Deciding for whom we would vote was harder than ever after lis- tening to these well-prepared speeches. When, after much thought, the votes were cast, we awaited the results with great anticipation and excitement. Finally with much stalling, Mr. Gillick announced the results: Carl Lisa, president: Joan Schaffer, vice-president: Lee Black, treasurer, and Mary Ann Gazerro. secretary. We were really thrilled at the idea of hav- ing our very own class officers. At last we truly belonged to the school! Our elections marked the transition from somewhat unim- portant members of the school to a vital unit of school life, ln what seemed like no time at all, it was Class Party time. This was a big thrill to all of us, for this was our first class party. On the appointed day, the members of our class came to school all dressed in their party clothes. After what seemed like an unusually long day, school was over, and we all trouped down rg room 207, the social room which was beautifully decorated for our first social get-together as a class. Everyone who attended had a mar- velous time, although it took a while for the boys to gather up enough gumptign rg start dancing. Our first Social was a big success! CLASS HISTORY Here and. there between the school work, we found time to attend the athletic activi- ties of the school. We yelled at football games, and cheered at basketball games. We even saw wrestling matches that starred our championship wrestling team. I-low our voices and throats survived all that lusty yelling is a paradox! - Par too soon the term was over. After a few days of rest. we were back into the swing of things with more than ever to do. Our school work was getting increasingly more difficult. Wye knew we had to work harder now, for we wanted a good showing when we started on our respective ways, whether our choice would be college. a job. or a trade. In the month of March, our school par- tizipated in the annual Model Legislature at the State House. Delegates from nearly every school spent the entire day in the State House and witnessed the procedure of the legislative body of the state. They also took part in the actual business of the senators and repre- sentatives. Altogether. it was a very en- lightening experience. During this term. we also had a roller skating party. lt was loads of fun for all who attended. With the coming of spring. the class be- gan talking about the most fabulous thing to happen to us yet-the Junior Prom. Everyone started talking in excited tones or hushed whispers. Each girl tried to describe the dress of her dreams. lt all seemed too Wonderful for words. Finally the wondrous day, May l8, l956. dawned bright and clear. Miss Keegan's office was continually flooded with scores of excited girls who wished to be excused early in order to pre- pare for the gala affair. After what seemed like an eternity, eight o'clock rolled around. Soon We were all gaily floating around the ballroom of the Sheraton Biltmore Hotel. The room itself looked like a room out of fairyland. The bright colored lights danced to and fro on the light. frothy dresses. The whole scene was one of great beauty and gaiety. The entire affair was a great success. For many days afterward. a few members of our class came to school with stars in their eyes giving the impression that they were floating on a cloud. With the end of the prom, we realized that school would soon close again for the summer, How eagerly we looked forward to the day when we would emerge as seniors! After a short summer, we again returned to school. The day which we had eagerly awaited had at last come. We were now seniors! The greatest thing that happened to us during the beginning of our senior year was in the field of sports. We won the Class A Football Championship! I don't think Mount Pleasantites or La Sallians either will ever forget the Wonderful M. P. vs. La Salle game. We nearly raised the city of Providence from its hills! Of course. the other games were wonderful too, but our great rivalry with La Salle seems to put a different light on our game with them. The M. P. athletes-all of them-deserve the championship for their diligence and perseverance. The Senior Dance was the highlight of our 12 B term. It was a romantic, gay affair with the girls looking like Christmas fairies in their lovely new gowns and the boys look- ing like men out of Town and Country. The Christmas spirit prevailed, and the dance was a great success. After the holidays were over. the term soon came to an end. Our final term at Mount Pleasant was now beginning. Again we began thinking of elections. This time the campaigns were less hectic, We had grown up greatly despite others' opinions. After hearing the excellently pre- pared and delivered speeches. it was one of the hardest tasks in our high school career to choose those we thought were best suited to represent our wonderful class, After long moments of consideration the votes were cast and counted. The officers elected were Vin- cent Penta, president: Joan Schaffer, vice- president: Joseph Lombardozzi, treasurer: and Margaret Mambro, secretary. The elec- tion of our senior class officers will always be remembered. The event had an atmosphere of great importance that made us realize our high position in the school. Soon there were the try-outs for the senior play, and Miss Bray, our new coordinator. was pleased with our school spirit. Our senior play, Anastasia. was a great success. We shall always remember that night! Our first senior social was very light and refreshing and loads of fun. This time all the boys showed up-well, most of them did anyway! I guess everyone began to realize that our class would not be able to get together many more times: hence they wanted to take advantage of this fact. With the coming of spring, the chorus presented a lovely spring concert. lt was really wonderful!! Fifty-three CLASS HIS TORY-Continued Almost too soon, we began hearing about the exercises for Senior Week. First of all, came the athletic assembly during which we paid tribute to our wonderful athletes. After the Athletic Assembly came the Honors Day Assembly. All the seniors who were eligible for the Rhode lsland Honor Society sat proudly on the stage and received their awards. lt was a wonderful time when the three years of hard work culminated with this great honor. The tea for the members of the Honor Society and their parents that followed the Honors Assembly enabled the teachers and parents to meet, and it proved to be a very pleasant affair. How happy the atmosphere was at that gatheringl The next assembly was the Glass Day Assembly which enabled the talented members of our class to perform. We were beginning to feel we had a Very special class! The fourth day of senior week was one of the craziest, mixed up days we had ever spent in M. P.-Senior Masquerade Day! On this day, and only on this dav, we were able to dress as we wished with few inhibitions. My goodness, you should have seen the get-ups! l never saw so manv tear-stained messy faces in a class- room. We were so hapDV that our years at M. P. were so productive, and yet we were Sad to be leaving so many wonderful friends. Why is happiness and pleasure so short lived? Graduation night, the end of three glorious years and the beginning of a hopeful future, was happy, sad. thrilling, wonderful, and anything else you wish to call it. lt was one of the most wonderful nights in most of our lives. THROUGH THE YEARS Friends we have made through the years Sharing our laughter, even our tears. Drawing together during lZ-A Increasing our friendship in our stay. Saying good-by to friendly faces, Leaving behind memorable places. Leaving the halls we know so well Entering a future we cannot foretell. The time has come for us to part. There is much sadness in each heart. When soon we will be able to say, lt's Hnally here, "Graduation Day!" ELAINE TRGIANU, IZA Fifty-four The topping of all was the big night. June l7, 1957-the night of our Senior Prom. It finally arrived. With great anxiety and anticipation we had waited for this night. Upon entering the beautifully adorned ballroom, we saw, not the schoolgirls and schoolboys we were used to seeing everyday. but in their places we saw young adults who looked like princesses and princes in their beautiful ensembles. lt was as if we were viewing-not the friends with whom we had lived, shared our ioys and sorrows, and had fun for the past three years-but people who had suddenly grown up and become strangers. The feeling we experienced as we witnessed this scene was new and different and altogether indescribable. Things had changed so much? The hours became min- utes, and all too soon this wonderful event, this indescribable evening, this unforgettable experience was over. Even the aftermath at Rhodes could not break the spell of our hours at the Biltmore. How many of us sat for hours at our dressing tables mulling over in our minds the events that led up to the Senior Prom? Or were many of us still walking on those effervescent, pink clouds? We are now alumni of the school-the wonderful school which had been a vital part of our lives. Everyone was experiencing a new feeling-a very odd and different feeling. We had gained a new position in lifef XVe were no longer high school students. Vife were young adults. Although we would miss Mount Pleasant and our activities there. we looked eagerly to the future. "SAYING GOODBYU We are leaving a friendly place We knew for many a year. We will have to say a sad goodby, We will shed many a tear. Saying goodby to many teachers. Leaving behind the empty bleachers: Leaving the road we know so well, Vifaving so long to kids that are swell, Hoping to prolong a day that will come When no longer we will be united as one. XVaiting as long as we can to say Gosh! lt's really here, "Graduation Day." ELAINE TRoiANo What Would Happen If . . . M. P. had 10070 attendance for a Week? 'ML Gillick didn't say, "A word to the wise should be suflicientn? M. P. won the basketball Championship? Jo-Ann Santoro cut her long hair? Lois Haun stopped chewing gum? Mr. Thompson lost his coveted share in the third floor corridor? The girls. in Driver Training found that evasive friction point? Miss Conneely were stumped by a geometry problem? Joe Lombardozzi stopped collecting money? The dream of more social activities at Mount Pleasant became a reality? The Poster bus didn't leave at three min- utes past three? Everyone liked their proofs? Joanne Marcello didn't have any life- savers? Miss Wright lost her supply of beautiful I ?!?1 ties for the poor wretches who forgot to wear a tie for the pictures? Mr. Lynch left Mount Pleasant? The girls' gym were heated first period in the winter? Karin Kilroy had enough time to eat her lunch? Janet, Judy, and Rosemarie had travel slips when Mr. Thompson asked for them? Dee Dee Joerger were short? Famous 'Find that friction point and hold it!" "All right. girls, on your numbers and stand at ease." "This is Miss Burt speaking for Mr. Gillick, That is all!" Do you have your excuse?" I want what l Want when l want it!" Who will be our Hrst volunteer, Judy?" I am going to elevate your souls!" For tonight, ten topics." Do you get the picture?" No talking: it's after eight-thirty!" Ml-Iey, sleepy!" "Print your first initial and your last name!" i i ii i. .- ir A room were completely quiet before the second bell rang? Barbara Quaranto didn't know the latest news? Helen Shola balanced the twenty gallon hat? Mr. Nelson lost his patience? Ray Amore lost his books? Miss McDermott didn't have rules and regulations? Peter Siedzick failed a test? The person in front of you in the lunch- room candy line did not take the last of your favorite candy bars? Sherrill Dawson lost her tiny 4?!?D shadow? Elaine Troiano weren't so witty? Jane Leporacci didn't have red hair? Betsy Bellini were tall? Richie Fretteloso didn't have a smile for everyone? Joan Schaffer weren't always dashing around? lOB lockers opened on the first try? Beverly Carcieri weren't talkative? Pat Ciccones left eyebrow wouldn't raise? Marie Marchesani weren't so understand- ing? Miss Marvel weren't So agreeable? The telephone were free when you needed it? The Netop office weren't busy? ? ? ? Last Words "What's cooking?" "Lift your chairs quietly!" "Now is everyone thoroughly confused?" Hey, Gabby, keep quiet!" "The first thing l do is look at their shoes ! " "This is Mr. Gillick saying good morning to everyone." "Do l need to finish it?" "Stop your taahking!" "Please help him up: he's a little bit ancient!" 'lThe lines are perpendicular, thirrfore-" "l-le's a rascal!" Fifty Hee CLASS WILL We, the class of June, 1957, being of sound HJ mind and body, do hereby be- queath to the faculty and students of Mount Pleasant the following: To Miss Conneely Joan Furia leaves the peace and quiet of her next geometry class. To Miss Cox Lillian Di Lallo leaves her irreplaceable laugh. To Mr. Nelson Peter Siedzicle leaves a fine group of men ti tj for his fencing team. To Mr. Ryder Gerard Raymond leaves a dozen new ties and the thought of breaking in the new lOB's to wear them. Betsy Bellini leaves the use of the mirror in the third floor girls' room to any lOB who arrives at school as early as she did. To future shorthand and typing students Joyce Bennett and Mary Lou McDermott leave much needed erasers. Marie Bertsch leaves her muscles and gym- nastic ability to some athletic lOB girl. To future lOB's Marie Bonanno and Ma- rie Bruno leave the pleasure of irritating Mr. Littlefield. To some future lOB Robert Branca leaves his parking space in front of the fire hydrant! To the undergraduates of M. P. Frances Buisson leaves Miss lVrynn's mistake of putting two friends together on Bl-32 in gym. Pat Caldarone and Peggy Balasco leave to the next lOB's Mr. Nelson's comments. To all future switchboard operators, Rosanne Calitri leaves the task of learning the way not to disconnect people on different lines. To a future typing student Rosalie Cam- popiano leaves her constant fretting that she gained as a result of all those speed tests. Beverly Carcieri and Annette Guercia leave to a lOB girl their eggplant sandwiches. To some unlucky IOB Shirley Cenami and Gloria Vitale leave the feeling cf starvation that comes before C lunch. Fifty-six To Mr. McCormick's future secretary Joan 'Christiansen leaves the desk in the Athletic Office. Pat Ciccone leaves her big feathery white hat and her early morning practice to the next head majorette. To some future lab students Rosemary Florio, Antonette Zanfayna and Barbara Quaranto leave those "crazy keys" and that bunsen burner in Mr. McCahey's lab class. To the next starving lOB Maryann Ga- zerro leaves her four sandwiches at C lunch. To the lOB who joins the bowling team, Bette Horn leaves alley l9 and Miss Wrynn's famous word, "Stoop". Diane Joerger leaves to some lucky CU undergraduate her driving ability. ffl Judy Hall leaves to some future pupil of 301 a supply of travel slips to avoid falling into Mr. Thompson's traps. To a nervous IOB girl Carole Kishdoian leaves the fun K ?J of singing a solo for Mr. Ekberg. Judy Lepez and Lillian Pilkington leave a somewhat battered dictionary for looking up those difficult words in shorthand. Jane Leporacci leaves to Mr. Lynch's fu- ture secretary her desk in the guidance office and the confusion of last minute program changes. Rosemarie Maccarone and Janet lmoncli leave their shadows to two inseparable lOB girl friends. Ronald Mack leaves to an undergraduate all the pads and pencils he has. To Miss Marvel's future homeroom, Lenora Mancini leaves whatever is left of her ink supply. To some lucky l0B Joanne Marcello leaves her inexhaustible supply of lifesavers. To the future lOB's Arlene Perlini leaves the most wonderful homeroom teacher, Mr. A. Capasso. CLASS WILL Gloria Petteruto leaves to the future typists the hope of someday taking dictation at l2O words a minute. Martha Puleo leaves the job of answering the telephone in study hall. Rosetta Ragosra leaves the never-ending line of debit and credits to some future book- keeping student. Barbara Ranallo leaves to future members of the senior Netop staff her l'traveling" slips which are especially needed on the third floor. Joanie Schaffer would like to leave to the future l2A's Vice-President the fun of plan- ning class activities. To all future nurses, Martha Stephens leaves the thrill of working part-time in a hospital and the thrill of being accepted into a hospital. To some future IZA Carol Roy leaves the privilege of working in Xliss NlcfVlichael's oflice. To all future l2A's Joy Renzi leaves the fun of riding on the cross town bus. Jo-Ann Santoro. Ann Testa, and Susan Vanable leave their blue uniforms to some Future White Cap. Shirley St. Ours wishes to leave the im- patient waiting for the library doors to be opened in the morning. - Lorraine Volatile. Norma Proia, Vivian Brelsford. and Anna Grande leave the second table from the back in the cafeteria to the next 10B students who have A lunch. To some fortunate girl, Mary Zannini leaves the last chair in 306 so she can see what goes on in the third floor corridor. Carolyn Zienowicz leaves all the make-up work that is the result of a long absence. We, THE CLASS OF JUNE 1957. do hereby leave to the next IOB class, our very wonderful guidance teacher and friend, Mr. Edwin A. Lynch, 210-The W0rker's Den XVhat's going on? ?What's all the din? Vylhy, thats the NETOP office you're in. Everyones busy: the typewriter sings XVhy, even the phone forever ringsf Appointments to make, articles to write, The room is all cluttered-oh what a sightf For the room is too small To accommodate all. Pasteeups, pictures. scissors, and glue, Typing, write-ups, and deadlines, too, Work, work, work, that's all we do. But then at the end when our work is through, With joy in our hearts we'll eagerly stop. To read our very own NETOP. JUDITH HALL Fifty-seven EUROPEAN HISTORY This course is designed to familiarize the student with the background. customs. and landmarks of the various countries of Europe. Much emphasis is placed on map work. floor talks. and oral discussions in order to acquaint the student with Europe in general. By studying about European lands. we better prepare our- selves to know and understand those who are of So mu:h importarce to us-our European neighbors across the sea. GUIDANCE The aim ol' the guidance department is to help the student to dtcide upiin his future work. lt provides aptitude tests in order to guide the student along the lines in which he seems to he most interested. 'lihe students are helped by the guidance teacher to choose a course that will be most practical in the students' lu' lure work. Guidance is an essential part in voting peo- ple's lives: therefore. it is an essential part of the school curriculum. Fiflrf tttfhl A TYPICAL DAY I THE ENGLISH The llnglish Department of Mount Pleasant High School is divided into three levels-A, adjustment: B, generalg and C. college. All are progressive courses to develop students minds toward thinking, writing. and speaking better English. The course of study is divided into three sections: reading, including litera- ture and reading improvement writing. such as theme writing and letter writing: and oral Work as floor talks and recitations to provide the student with experience in talking before groups. Subdivided among these three groups are spelling, vocabulary. grammar. and usage. SOCIAL PROBLEMS This course offers a great advantage to all. It forms a background of sound principles which mav be used to furnish the solution to anv problem. Principallv. it deals with the study of current social problems which generally have a strong moral flavor. lt helps to teach students to gather and interpret information. and to understand th: life going on around them. Prezentlv, the students of these classes are engaged in a lengthv. research project. which requires them to studv. write. and then report on one of a vaiietv of subjects. such as cancer. segregation. or unemplovment. ACADEMIC COURSE BIOLOGY Biologv. the studv ot plants and animals. is th: science that helps us to learn more about ourselves and the world around us. It gives us a detailed picture of the wonders of nature. Through the use of ex- perimental equipment such as the microscope we learn to see the smaller forms of lite such as the minute ar1ima's found in a drap of pond water or the individ- ual cells in th: blood. The course helps us to better understand the phenomenal cvcle of life. This picture gives an idea of the work done hy students in raising p'ants THE EOREIGN LANGUAGE DEPARTMENT At Mount Pleasant High School, over six hundred students are taking advantage of the foreign language program. Italian, French. Spanish. and l.atin are offered to the student with a desire for further education, or a better understanding of a foreign tongue. ln class a student may read and translate a classic from its orig- inal form. He studies all the rules and proper pro- nunciations of that foreign language and learns to con- verse. CHEMISTRY The chemistry taught here at Mount Pleasant by Mr. McCahey is on the college preparatory level. The real value of chemistry lies in an understanding of the fundamental laws and principles governing the be- havior oli matter. Our lives are filled with problems having solutions that involve a knowledge of science: therefore. training in part of our lives. a scientific Held is an essential t 1 I I i GEOMETRY Geometry is the studv ot' the relation hetxveen lines and angles. lt is said to he the course in logic in sen' ior high school. The books that are used in the studv of geometry are based on the twelve hooks written hv lluclid in the vear 325 I5 G The student develops a good sense ol' understanding .intl acquires the power to think out prolalems svstematicallv Eeeiagoe M ,, iq,Q,,,,ss-.. ' IW-3498 ' Nefmffdle. wvawsfe ?r1fir1-pigfwf' L ,jywrrgafgme 'V f ' J was 'Q ,QW . ', 1 tam Y' " I Weikfv-, , Fz'fl'tf-nine t TYPING All students who aspire to be secretaries or stenog- raphers must be able to type a letter in an attractive style. address the envelope that goes with it, type re- ports of meetings, type from rough drafts, prepare legal papers, and type any number of the many busi- ness forms that are in everyday use in virtually all business offices. Secretaries take pride in the quality and quantity of typewritten matter that they produce. S' 1' X I t! BOOKKEEPING Bookkeeping is record keepingg it is one oi' the two big courses in the Commercial Department, lt leads to a very successful career for many people. The boys especially seem to like bookkeeping: however, girls are Ending it a valuable asset. Bookkeeping today is even more important because now the govern- ment has a right to look at your records, Records are supposed to be kept up day by day of the financial standing of the Hrm. A TYPICAL DAY IN 1 1-111 SHORTHAND One of the most essential practices of all stenog- raphers is the ability of taking and being able to trans- late accurate shorthand. She must be able to transcribe her notes and write a Well-arranged letter. The vari- ous other duties of the stenographer consist of sending telegrams, keeping memorandums, and reports. All written material in an ofhce is done largely on the shorthand basis. One can easily see that shorthand is essential to any stenographer who wishes to be ac- curate and efhcient. QQ SECRETARIAL PRACTICE In secretarial practice the student becomes familiar with various ofhce equipment such as the ediphone and electric typewriter. She is also trained in learning the essential parts of a business letter. letter placement. learning the various letter forms. typing with letter head paper, typing enclosures. envelopes, and nling. The student is also trained to proof read accurately. All these tasks prepare the students for their jobs as the future secretaries of tomorrow. COMMERCIAL COURSE BUSINESS MACHINES The students learn th: various kinds of business machines. their uses. and operation. The calculating machines are used in all businesses Bookkeeping ma- :hines are used in large corporations. banks. and de- partment stores. Listing machines with tape checks print to file for chlcking whereas th: electric machines do the same work as manual labor but with greater speed. These are used verv extensively in banks. The :lass work prepares the students for operating th: machines in the business world BUSINESS PRINCIPLES The course in business principles gives the students an overall view of the problems of running a busi- ness. It deals mainly with the ways of investing money. forming partnerships. and dealing with other companies. The underlying principles of business transactions. investments. and other duties of a major concern are fully explained in this course. The stu- dents, therefore, get a solid background in the general workings of any business and are better prepared to assume the duties that any business requires. FILING More and more, as business is growing. there is a greater demand for people who understand filing, For example. every hour of the day, the Filing Department of Mount Pleasant High School is called upon to pro- vide information needed to complete important facts. A filing system is the heart of all business. The Commercial Department of Mount Pleasant prepares students to understand and use all types of filing sys- tems. COMMERCIAL LAW Commercial law is important because it teaches you how to get along with other businesses or with the government without having conflict. You learn what you can do in a problem. just how far you are liable for the situation you will inevitably be faced with. Cne of the interesting ways the class ol' commercial law at Mount Pleasant learns is by discussing the vital problems ot important Iagures which appear in the newspapers They give their viewpoints on the prob- lem Szxtu one 3' 1' X I U ART METAL At Mount Pleasant, students who are creative with their hands are taught to use various metals to dis- play their creative ability, and at the same time gain a practical foundation for extensive work in this field as their future occupation. Students are given adef quate supervision and experience with metals to suc- cessfully maintain a job in this field. For the advanced student more intricate designing is taught. and the student may learn various techniques in creating a fascinating object from a once ordinary piece of metal. WOODWORKING The Vvfoodworking Department continues to operate to the full extent of its capacity, In spite of limited facilities in respect to space and equipment, we con- tinue to offer individual work projects to all students. Projects this term range from corner china closets to cedar chests. Why should cedar chests be so popular a project for seniors? Perhaps the girls have the answerli flttvr A TYPICAL DAY IN THE CERAMICS Ceramics is a creative art which develops the imagi- nation and the power to think. It is one of the cul- tural subjects and is offered as a six term course. Each article made in the ceramics department is original, This offers the opportunity for a person to develop any special talent in a creative art which he may possess, All of the various processes such as designing, modeling, spraying, and firing are carried out to com- pletion in the department. MECHANICAL DRAWING Mechanical drawing is a subject taken by most boys who use it as a basic foundation for engineering. architecture, and blue print reading. XVith the use of mathematics. scale, pencil, and a compass. these boys learn to apply the mechanical principles of drawing to all the fundamental, angular. and circular forms. This subject need not be taken as a basic cotirse for a certain field. lt may be taken for the purpose of exercising co-ordination between mind and eye, For students with algebra and geometry, me- chanical drawing is an excellent helper. for it requires as much thinking as any mathematical problem. VOCATIONAL ARTS COURSE X- .1-as CLOTHING Clothing is one branch of training in home male- ing. The students in the clothing class develop skills in the selection. purchase. construction. and care of clothing. ln addition to this skill. they learn per- sonal care that enables them to enhance their appear- ance Since :has course aids the development nl' the individuals desire for hcautv. praciousness. and em- ciency in evcrviav life. it prepares the students for home and family living MUSIC One might say that music is an international lan- guage that everyone understands, Here at Xlount Pleasant classes are offered to stimulate appreciation. understanding. and enjoyment of good music. XVe are also fortunate to have a large Cilee Club and A Capella Choir which display their talent in semi-annual con- certs. Although we do not have a performing band. we do have a "laboratory band" which has as its main purpose the learning of fundamental and basic band principles. . ART .art students at Klount Pleasant are currently en' gaged in preparing for th: lnternational Art Exhibit sponsored bv the Red Cross, The exhibit. held in april. consists of art depicting typical American teen, agers and scenes. There are approximately fifteen entries from Mount Pleasant. The Rea Cross, by showing these pictures in foreign lands, hopes to pro- mote better relations between countries. Also. a fine exhibit of the students' impressions of Cinerama is on display in thq cases in the fnvei' 2 f MW? M545 P FOGDS This branch of heme economics assists the girls to apply the principles of nutrition to mail-veting. care of liootl, menu planning. food preparation and serv' ing lhis enables them to realize that their daily diets must till the requirements needed for healthful living. ln addition. the students learn home man- agement. money management. and lamilv relations. All this helps prepare the girls far hunie and family living. x 2 .V 3 4 4 WW, bn St.x'lt1-three' ,nw f , f 4 'W 5 4-L ,ff---...a P., , 4 -- V9 ,. A.-A 'K x x Rf x Times to be Calm, Cool, and Collected . . . when you walk into a classroom late, only to find you are in the wrong room. . . . when Miss Struck asks you to stand and read your notes, which you find you have forgotten to write down. . . . when you're running up the stairs with a candy bar in your mouth and books in your arms, and the person you first meet is Mr. Moran. . . . when you ask one of two girls for a date, and the wrong one says yes. . . . when you find at the end of the final quarter of a game that you have been cheer- ing for the wrong team. . . . when you diligently lock the doors to your fathers car, only to find you have left the keys inside. . , . when you tell the teacher you thought the second bell was the first. . . . when you stumble upon a strange book in your locker, open it, and End that it's a library book you've had there for three weeks. . . . when you get all the way down to the cafeteria, only to find you have left your lunch upstairs in your locker. . . . when Mr. Thompson asks you to pro- duce a slip that gives you permission to walk along the corridor. and you don't happen to have one. . . . when you try, without success, to open your locker, and you later find its not your own locker. . . . when you find that you have forgotten your white gym socks and you are wearing charcoal and pink argyle knee-socks. . , . when the volleyball "meant just for you" passes over your head and lands in the arms of a girl three feet in back of you. . . . when the bubbler you are holding for someone else, squirts halfway across the corridor. . . , when you are filling out the numerous information cards before each term in your own-"scrall", and you remember you were supposed to print them. . . . when you forget your excuse for being absent after the teacher has reminded you not to forget it. . . . when you bring home a deficiency. . . . when, in the morning, you carefully get your books out of your locker, close and lock it, and remember you were supposed to put your coat inside also. . . . when you finally push yourself out of bed, only to find it is Saturday, . . . when you are successful in making a basket during a stiff basketball game, and you find to your horror you have tossed the ball in the other teams basket, . . . when you slap someone on the back whom you are sure you know, and you find you have made a mistake in identifying the person. . . . when a person changes his photography appointment for the Iifth time. . . . when you try to throw your empty lunch bag in the barrel, and you hit someone in the head with it instead. . . . when you are called for during a class, and are told to report to Mr. Gillick, . . . when you laugh heartily at a joke, until you find you are the only one laughing. Remember When . . . We walked into Mount Pleasant as lOB's? We were so envious of the seniors? All f??j the boys came to our class parties? The bomb hoax caused a commotion at M. P.? "Desert boots" replaced "white buCkS'7T Our boys beat La Salle in the biggest foot- ball game of the year? M. P. won the football championship? Crew neck sweaters were the rage? Thirty-ive faithful fans followed the foot- ball team to New Britain? The Y-Teens wore their 'foriginal hats by Mr. John" and "outfits by Christian Dior" ? ? ? ?? Anne Testa gave Mr. McCahey an answer that was acceptable? Many of the students were fortunate enough to go to Boston to see "The Seven Wonders of the World" in Cinerama? Everyone tried to look and act "tweed"l We waited so long and patiently to hear from the college of our choice? The "giants" from M, Pfs basketball team played the "midgets" on Scituate's team? Sixty flue Sixty-six for the for the for the for the for the for the for the for the for the for the for the for the for the for the for the for the for the 'for the for the for the for the many good times had together. opportunities we have had. undergraduates big and small. Netop we worked for. towers, short and tall. play that was successful. lunch we all enjoy. empty space our class will leave appetites at C lunch. school we hold so dear. answers we all give. night we'll long remember. tickets to the sports events. happiness we have known. interest in our school. games we all have cheered at. hill on which we stand. sorrow that we feel. class parties we've attended. hope we hold for the future. opposition at our games. for the outings we have planned. for the life we soon will lead. E FW 55 T3 N f 'QM PW A Olll' A . .X wig Lula WK S--QQ Z hx f Qi? ,gf 275 fa? X X Ci , Man rx i.n'v. First row. Iefl Io right: R. Damiano, Treas- urer: N. Martincau, Secretary: C. Volpe, Vice- Presidentp R. Pisaturo. President. 12B Class Officers President RQMEQ PISATURO Vice-Presiderzr CAROL VOLPE Treasurer RQNALD DAMIANO Secretary NANCY MARTINEAU 12B Social Committee Sz'.x'ILf-e1'gf7l 1 1'wl'FSl row, Iufl lo righlz B. Cozzonc, B, Jackvony, R. D'Pxmic0, C. Andreoli, Mnrmurelli. A Sf'c'fmdrf1wg R. DiCccc0, V. Monli, R. Rainonc 12B Home Rooms HOME ROOM 116 Fits! row, left to right: J. Anargiro, D. Thornton, B. Kabbas, D. Drake, P. Corrado, F. NVilson. J. Romano. C. Andreoli. Second row: L. Ambrosino. V. Arrigo, J. Fasccn, M. Scarpclli, E. DePctr1llo, H. Smo1a, M. Masi. R. Lupo. Third row: J. Carcieri, R. Mancini, N. Minutclli. F. Monti. J. Falco, P. Kelly, R. Iannetta, J. Bernardo. 5 l HOME ROOM 214 First row, left to right: A. Pelingieri, A. Botelho, J. Gabriele, L. Gizzarelli, P. Mannarelli, C. Villella, C. Rosini, A. Moretti. Second row: C. Bianco, M. Volpe, A. Perrazza, A. Killion, R. Calabro, E. Pilippis, E. Angell. Third row: J. Petteruti, R. Pisaturo, R. Rainone. D. Schiano, E. Serapiglia. Sixty-nine XJ ,., W X , , 4, S euenty 12B Home Rooms HOME ROOM Z16 First row. left to right: N. Martineau. V. Clegg, L. Imbruglia, C. Ball. R. Puccetti J. Richards, S. Simonian, B. Sobocinski. Second row: E. Cattallozzi, J. Fedcie, I. Marlin, L. McElroy. C. Foley. B. Mulzer, B. Mar- tino, E. Iavarone, B. Jackvony, W. Aquilante. Third row: J. Trinngoio. R. DiCecco, H. Simonetti. C. Campanclla, A. Campanini. A Feeney, J. Carison. J. Carocci. D. Vxfeigold. F. Rossi. F. Ambrosino. Fourfh row: R. Orabonc. N. Camp. N. Piti. T. Muldowncy, R. Hamilton. H. Kushigian A. Restivo, A. Renola. R. Marrocco. HOME ROOM 308 First row. lv!! lo righl: L. Mastrinno, M. La Fazin. A. Sardclli, D. Iavaronc, J. Leach B. Cozzone. C. Marzocchi, P. Moncnlc. Second row: L. Dc Slcfano, D. Lortini. J. Rocco. L. Salnmnn. L. Bennett, M. Grande Third row: R. Damiano, J. Spa7iJno, R. D'Amico. D. Troiano, A. Fiore, J, Rgnqgng L. Scorpio. 11A Class Officers President PHILIP CAITO Vice-President ANN TENAGLIA Treasurer JOSEPH IXCCETTA Secretary ANN HOLT Firsl row, Iefl Io rzohr: P. Cairo. President A. Holt, Secretary: .X Tenaglia, Vice-President J. Acccltn, Treasurer. IIA Social Committee First row, left to right: G. DeGiu1io. E. I,aNinf.1. C. Robert, R. Alexandre. V. DiI.ullo, D. Fusco, M. Tortolani, C. Dimeo. Second row: M. Gliottone, A. Parrillo, S. Garbecki, J. Lo Bianco, R. Del Sesto, R. Chiaverini, R. Domenico, R. Kelis, Seuenryfone HOME ROOBI IS Flrxf 7'ou', lvfl fu Tfght: T. Riwl, C. Pari, RI, 1XI1'l'lvl:1, T. G91SLlIlliH4'h, B, hlmlllll, M. Kvycs, J. Imm- bardl, A. D4-llmnlm-U, G. Guglielmo. Sermzd rum: A. Struvuto, Y. Kuvu- uagh, BI. Gvrmxwsn, A. Mzliile, T. Yumli- telli, R. P1lrlx.lllrlx.lm, J. O'NL-il, M. Kund- zerski. Thirrl rmv: P, Mif- Chell, H. Phillips, R. FLlCPl'1Dll, R, 1'xlll'lIl, E. Kenruvy, JY. Km-11114-r. Fllll7'fl7 Tow: E, Gaul- laglwr, J. Marr-iuurm, R. Marino, H, Smith, D. Rif-Q, P. CXJFIFIIIKIPI- lo, R. Chiaverini. HOME ROOM 112 Firxt TOUR lfff fn rigid: C. B1'lIllllft'l11i A. DPT0ra, S. Ilzwm D. Moreau, O. Fndy P. Davis, A. Rulnert A. Slwffield. Scrum! row: A Te- naglia, S. G1ll'J!l'f'1Ci RI. Clxosney, V. Di- lNIario. J. Mazzonrini, P. Klucerloniu, J. Pr-fini. Third row: S. Petro- siuelli, G. Ns-ru, E Pm'iGf-U, P, Anllr-rsmx, S. ffivvone, J, Puul, 7 A. Sfnuhzvr-i, S. Iuloo Fuurlh row: P, Bu- wiv, D, Alulrf-nzzi, N Gamzilmcsp, I". 11:12- nzlni, J. Joyvv, A. Rw- berifm, R. Dollar-nico, J. Hamill. HOME ROHM HS Ffrsf rum, Iwf! fu Tllflflfi K'. Tuflinu, M 'lululm-Ilr-0, J. Mm'- 1in, B. G1':uziunf,, G Pr-1:-ls, P. Minivur-f-i 7 lf, Jnllllnlm, li. D41 Sc-si 0. Srrunrl rnlrj KI S11-puniula, KI. J. XIX lim, J. -DUIIHQIIII5 .-X Aspry, NI. U4-Ysm11i1'1fu, J. 'l'vstn, N, llumzzm, D. JNIt'f'z4l'fill, I'. PIM- zivl ny. Tlffrfl mir: F. 1131'- vil, C. Kmfkmwki, J. - v LF-puff-, F. Ruin. H N r Us .":111tupuflr1. IC. . -x- anrlrr-. Fmlrlfz vvnr: E. ,liI'LIX'Il4'I4, V, f'wl:u Rnntu, R. Klzmzi. J, XY1lsf:11. R. filulxgln rfvlmw I Rwuw-1u..X Pv1lrf.ll:l.- D IIA Home Rooms IIA Home Rooms HOME ROOM 213 Ffrst row, left to right: N. Garofalo, V. Moniz, E. Rllssillo, J. lluyvs, G. Pagano, J. Gvmmn, R. Poalino, M. Blaiurisi, D. f'1mc'u. Ser-fmfl mm: D. Nlujknm Ski, G. Cllra- Imszuz, P. Fienloro- uicz, J. Calclarone, J. Bulhelo, A. Abbrurzzi, N. Burclmrcl, M. Cusati. Third row: R. Mag- mnte, B. Gliottone, V. Ili Lullo, B. Diano, l.. Yr-mriglia, L. Val- lunn, Y. Nurkisian, R. llzxllimllrln. Fmzrlh row: R. f2Illl'lIll, J. Carclullo, ll. lfllsro, R. Di Orio, .l. Priur, R. Manoa- vhiu, R. FruimP, G. Isulwllzl, J. Pinellc. HOME ROOM 309 Firxt row, left to mmf: J. Pendleton, J. Pvlosi, M. Fleming, ll. Rlrm, E. lVl1i1PlQy, NI. Klfmrp, J. Blair, I '. Fr-rlr-rivi. Sff'm1flruVl'1 T. Vito, l. Lzmnnn, RI. P6-lla, I-I. Maine-lli, A. Holt, Y. Pumlisi, E. La Nmfa. Tlurfl ruu': L. Slluplry, J. Lu Blzmvo. H. P1'rnCur'f'lni, C. f':c11xDiw:1xm, A Plllffni, A. IiII'l'if'F, J. Thorpe, lf. Rvnrlimf. Fmzrrh nur: J. Ar'- vu-Him, G. Kvlley, R. IlIll'l'lS. P. Cxlaitu, E. Mit:-ln-ll. R. Hill. H4 DME ROOM 3115 First row, left to rfuhf: J. Pvttclruii, A. lh Bmsm. R. O'DPs- skv, C'. Rolmrl, N. Sturiulv. T. Capozzi. l-C. Mallflalena, J. P.NlllllI'4'l. Swrmrl row: S. Nurdi, E. Pnrrilln, M. llllilfmsz, P. Girelli. B. Dv Angelo, J. f'lf'f"I'f'lllll, G. Parise, fl. DllllPgllf,h. Tlurrl row: F. Di C'l11a1'z1. J. Romano, L. Rossi, R. Impagli- umm, Y. Carbonv, J. GIlZPl'I'fl. Four!!! row: XV. Gvm',qh0yz:1n, A. Onclis, B. Bosco, R. Marci- ann, R. Kplls, L. O'Toulr-, A. O'T0ole. IIA Home Rooms HOME ROOM 318 First row. left to right: L. DePetrillo. D. D'Abate. V. DiVozzi, B. Nielsen. A. Iacampo J. Paesano, R. Masi. N. Tidd. Second row: M. A. Conca, J. Iavarone, M. Gliottonc, A. Turchetta, R. DiMeo, J. Perri M. Mainelli. Third row: B. Carnevale, E. Oaudettc. J. Rapn, A. Palumbo, P. D'Agostino. B. Cipolla P. Corrado. Fourth row: C. Grande. C. Simonctti, J. Spadaro, A. Parrillo, M. Ziobrowski, M. DiVona P. Payette. 1 Seventy-four HOME ROOM 320 First row, left to right: D. LaVnllcy. B. Smith. D. Gontarck, D. Vac Hon. C. Cinqucgrano V. Barbalo, P. Brennan. B. Brazcnor. Second row: M. Tortolani, L. Oravinn, B. DcSnntis, J. Loprcinto, M. Bnrile, A. Fellela E. Smith. J. Buchanan. Third row: E. Tondrcau, B. Sarracino. D. Moskaluk, A. San Antonio, J. Martin. Fourth row: W. Kennedy, R. Coia, J. Rinacdi, G. DcGuilio, P. Roy, R. Cipolla. 11B Class Officers President FREDERICK I'IAMII.'1'ON XVIACC-PfCSlVcl'0I7I CLAIRE YQLPLQ 'Ixreusurcr JOHN ANz1x'1No Secrefury NANCY Cr-mxrplox I-'zrsl ww. Ir-fl lu rzrlhf: C. Volpe. Vice, Prcsidcntg J. Anrivino, Treasurer: N. Cham- pion, Sccrclarv: F. Hamilton. President IIB Social Committee f,-Y 4 V. l'zr.sl row, lufl lu mghf. J. Yolpc E AXIOYIU. Xl Cuzctm D. M:Caff1'cy, XX' Lawto DiBiasio. I I I Serena' row: E. Navaretra, fi. Melucci, .X Montl. J.C1m1no. 1 QA s 4 N' U5-if A 14.1, 75.5.2 if fn -,-1 1 - 4'-z . n. NI. Seventy-Hue IIUMIC IIUHBI Il FUN! rmr, ffff ff rlyllrli D. IJ Aluzllv, J. Burys, A. Jilxw-1. S. Czullw, BI. D4-I Pulm- A. De- IQLIZIIIVU, C' Sm-1-m,Y, I'IIvm. Srwvllrl rum: Ii I2ll'IlIhllf'I'I, G. A1 ln- strmmg, J. .-Xlmmy K Trzxvv, M. B11-mls-, BI. Iii Bl11Sln, Thfrfl row: II. Egzun J. .-XuQI1':11.Ie, A. D4-I llunlrm, II. D1 Hum-1, R. Kr-rf-mt, II. Stnuk- Icy. Flflzrfh nur: A, M-rnti, II. C11-w-uw, IC. Ang:-Io, NY. Di KI:11'wl. J. D9 Lol:-nm., If. Gilllu, H. R14'L':114II. HURIE ROURI 109 Ffrsf Tnlr, lrff I1 rfyllft f'. Ynllw, IC. RI:xIusr':1lz:n, J. Dr-Ilzx Gmfia, A. C014-Ilu, IC. Izwzlvrwxma-, H. Yfluna. Y. VTFIIIIIISZPXXSICI, P 0'f'r-nnvll. Sw-mul f'1nll'I .X CIHVIIIIIH, J. NTMIII, JT Ynllf-lla. A., 'I'uyIu1', B T1lI'ZlI!fbI'l'III. Tlurrl rum: J. Luisi, R. Fllnkn, R. Tur- r'I11-H1, Ii. f'mmr-1II. J. Yulpr-, IX. Pzltrlziu. Fnurlll rmrg 'If PIII. hf'IIl, J. UmIwl1:uIuuv-. II Pxalllmlm, IJ. IIz1l':Imu A. Hixlm, II. Iizn-vuI:1. A. Cmllxiu, ID. .X1':'n:I. HOME ROOM 113 Ffrsf rung lffl In rfqlll: J. KI:lNH'lI1I, J. Vlllxrlirugllzullu, I,. Pawn- 11'lIl, T. Sizllllrnu, N Svuln, IC. Mflnti, Y SIN-vIm1n. J. I':mlvw Nfwnwl rnuf KI, I's-rry, IC. Gl:ur'f':ul'ml f'. Fzulmw, KI. fuu- qlllllilr, IC. I7IG1:l1'ul1lI J. IQVZYFIIIII, .l. I.ym4ll L. PHIHSI, 7'lffrfl rnlri X. Sam tamwllu, J. I':u'1. IS . - 1 fullvv, C. Ilwllulrw. J. I'1Ilmmll1'. L. fm:-11'1:l. A. Pzwlf'lI1a. J. Blink- Ilvlll. I"m1f'lff wwf: 'I' - - Klrnwm, .I, I'wllulI.x:m IYI L N:-lr-vu-vlyw II Xllflwxvrl IC Junnlxuv. II. KIM:-1'1:1. BI. IIN mgm-I, P. 'IJ:1l:nII-Ilwlll I' XIf-Illvw-I I' IPI'- .Xxngoflm I". Hun-:luv IIB Home Rooms 11B Home Rooms HOME ROOM 218 First ron: left lo right: S. Capobianco. N. DiLorcnzo, M. Haun. A. Rossi, B. Beawory, M. 'X illella. J. Leoncavallo. E. Colctti. M. Cunetta. Second row: E. Domler. J. Boyd. B. Pontarclli, R. Bennett. J. Rappo. F. Lonergan. J. Gendrow. S. D'Allesandro. Third row: N. Campana. M. lacono. C. Gnzcrro. R. DiMnria. L. XVhittlc. H. Rollins. H. Balasone. R. Herbert. R. DeC:irlo. A. Evangelism. Fourth row: J. Amodci. J. Sisto. D. Mcrcurio. L. Iannuccilli, XV. Alicarn. L. Silvio. XV. Lawton. A. Corrente. R. Lnmy. HOME ROOM 3 28 First row, left to right: P. Ricciotti. T. Russo. M. Luca. Il. Nnvurcttn. M. Burdett. M. Mallette. M. Penta. N. Champion. Second row: J. Anzivino. L. Baccala. C. Carlone, E. DiPippo, S. Dellolacono, J. Bosnia. E.. Vallesi. Third row: W. D'Amico, R. Corona. E. Cottrill, A. Testa. S. Azzoli. R. George, E. Rossi. Fourth row: J. Cimino, J. Goolgasian, A. McDermott, A. DiBiasio, A. Zannini. XV. Falco. P. Mazzei, F. Hamilton, M. Ferrante. G. Marsocci. Seventy-seven HOM E ROORI 39 Fin! 1'fru', left 10 riglzii C. Zllmwski, ll. Podrivk, D. Pzilumlm, C. Pic-urcl, P. Nnvv G-llo, J. Sniitos, li. Pnolvtlzi, A. Piiquin. SL'L'UI1d 'rnwz L. Scliiuim, S. Pziluz- zolo, E. Rao, J. Bur- rvit, L. Prundo, U, Pint-lli, B. Rim, E. Currin. Tlilrrl Tow: J. Rour- don, R. Clicrellu, D. Re-stivo, D. Rfiinune, A. Pulluttn, R. Salva- tore, D, Hotelli, J. Norton. Fourth row: J. An- ge-lone, P. Ruutolu, R. Racliivle, L. Blxulin-fi, L. Audette, P, Tutnlo, N. Rao, J. Bacarri, J, Rao. HOME ROOM 1023 Fzrst muy Icfl tn 'righiz B. Lnjoie, B. Karolczuk, C, Jutrzi., A, Julinsrvn, E. Lwpf-v, J. Girosulf-. G. Blai- guirc, C. Muguirv. Serrmd mm: S. Col- vin, D. Gigli, S. Gal- lonin, B. Malkowski, E. lXImlPir0S, J. Kaye, B. Grvco. Third row: J. Grol- le, J. lN'1:irtinu, A. Martino, J. Mansolillo, L. Musi, J, Gr:-vu. Frmrlli 1-mug C, Do Rolwlrio, A. Kulmlmas. YV. Purrillo, P. Hol- den, R. Giglim,lrwro, YV. Hurt, J. Kennf-ily. HONIE ROOIXI 201 F11-.vt rmri, lrfl In Tfylzf 3 A. V:lL'f'iii'4,+, ff XY1-'l'llllf'f'l, Cf, Yr-ii':ur'- rhiu, D. Davis, fx. Zurli, M. Aiimrul, ll. Binm-u, C. Bzllnswi, IX. Czirlmoric. Srrrlnrl ruui: S. A11- LZIISTXII, E. Boulr-, B. Bmiflrm-ull, C. All:-11 K. lJ.'es1ln-i'11, B. Sul- livan, E. Yerili. B. Tnrtis. Tllfrll Tuwt D. f'i- zinr-io, L. Buisvc-i't, L. Lzinr-r-ll1':1ti, ll. CH- niusf., R. Brmin, R. Bellilm, NY. Yviinv- he-111, R. Vzilunlili, 'l'. Yom. 10A Home Rooms i ,.,,. I, 10A Home Rooms HOME ROOM 202 Flrsl v'uz1', Ivft In rlyfhlz J. Rlzffu, E SIIHYO, C. P1-ltr-H110 BI, Quzuunrxu, S. Spl- lmcri, B. Cmmsiglin, B Bulkus, J. Mursfle-11. Sf-rum! rum: A Russo, J. Pug:-, J. R11-Cl, P. Izll'f'1, M. IJIZZIIIJ, C. Pulmttzl C. Otucki, C. PPUIIII- msn, H. Pltvrzl. Tlurrl mlb: A. Pal- nlu, PI. Putvnzzx, P. Pillfliilllillllll, BI, llupu J. IIZIYAI, Il. C:nl'fl4-mv Ii. Sznlutuni. Fuurflz mfr: D. C11- lnll, A. SI. Lm1l'wI1t, P. Sukkxnu-11, M. Kvn- Zl, P. IiI4'L'!, .-X. Pur- YIHO HHBIIC ROHM 205 Ffr-r muy lwft In rfvfft: C. 1P:u1wl'u, II. I Flflii, G. Fwrv, F. Il'Ar11u1'v, E. V111-in, G. Klurtxlwlli, A. Kul- xw-xt. B. Klnrtirlfllli. Sf-'rmffl 7'nIl'I J. Blu- Vuttu, KI. GI'+'PI11', BI. IM Fzszirr, 5. Hwy- umnl, K. IV.xlIllYl'E', B. BIIIITIIY, A. Lu- Fuzizn, B. 1.1-vlrxvalvzlllfr. 7'lf.rf1 muh C. Blil- lvr, IJ. Grxuulf-, L. Nlm-4':1mm-, J. l"r-rn, J. Nr-r-vl. Ii. I11r1n4-tt:l.E. Kluwlm, N. llurullu. Ffwzrfh rnwg R, Pg, . zwuzzn. J. Muriflrm, J. Klnlls, Q. Julrus, NV. Dunn. X. Murzzlllu, A. Lwlll, li. Brvf-11. HOME ROOM 2015 Ffnt ruzr, iff! I0 mild: R. Cqvriaxlm. D. C:n'f-lmin. C. C'i1I'll0l0, J. Bl11'ffr1'rl, C. Civiin, IC. Cw1'hPiI, E. Box, J. .-X1'1lPx11v. Scwmfl rnzr: R. Kn- zuwkn, J. Brom-Poli, A. Cf-lin, K. Bucklm, A. Crfmu, J. Cafnlrln, J. Bnrlfltfre. N. Bmncn. Tlurfl mir: YV. Hur- pelr, H . C :asf-V, V . Brown, J. Arrn-11, A. Cufulwl K. Curr. Fuurtlz rnlvi J. Bi- anvo, E. Pufriurvu. li. Capnrco, M, XY:1lkm-, R. Bfwrari, A. Al- frui, K. Glow, A. f'o1'sineTti. HOME ROOM 208 .First row, left to right: J. Tnvonel, E. Fcrrario, INI. Cnliso, J. Kite, J. Tobin, B. lXl2lfl'1!L'i3, N. Boiilais P. Fox. Ser-ond row: J. Jo- sephson, V. Mungili, G. Burns, J. Hollnnrl, C. Smith, C. lxIE'llKlP1'S. lXI. Burchurd. Third row: J. Dodge, BI. Del Ponte, B. Buvo, F. Pintnrelli, G. Santilli, XV. lX'lui'- phy, VV. lNIcDevitt. Fourth row: E, Hemingway, R. Cala- bro, A. Fontes, J. Cappuccilli, E. Sabi- toni, J. Calicc-hiu, P, Cardurelli. HOME ROOM 209 First row, left to right: J. Piccirilli, C. Tetrault, T. Zamma- relli, A. Del Santo, A. Faraorie, G. Pompn, E. Scungio, M. Jc-ngo. Second row: A. L0- rca, S. Be-geinan, L. Brown, J. Burfonl, BI. Graichen, D. Sylves- tre, M. Kirker, L. Falco, B. Pe-zza. Third row: A. An- gelone, VV. Clark, R. Di Franc-0, R. Dniglv, A. De Cuhollis, A. Fregeau, A. lXIai'tucci. Fourth row: R. Dr-l Ponte, F. Cuvino, F. Russus, J. Caito, W. Morris, NV. Campbell. HOME ROOM 212 Firm row, loft in right: G. Lorrl, V. Tullio, C. Cutuluno, L. Seynzive, lXI, To- paliun, D. Mc-Gurty, M. McG:irty, C. Spu- daro, S. Di Blusi. Snrrmd row: R. Ali- royd, DI, Zoinpu, Y. 'lxllllI'lDGI', BI. Octoml, M. Pezza, F. Lutyn- ski, C. Lloyd, ll.. Teolis. Third row: R. 'l':i1':l- horvlli, D. NVultv1's, F. Tecll-sro, J. Cristelli, M. Spirito, R. Del Nigio, J. XVurd. Fourth row: A. Cu- sf-ella, V. Caismlrli, R. Tuvfmo, A. Tnrtnglizi, L. Solitw, R. Ro- tonzlfv, R. f'iii1o, L. Siinrmrie. 10A Home Rooms 10A Home Rooms H4 IME ROOM 228 F!I'.Nf ruu', Icff In rfrfllii A. BI:ll'ZiIII, R 121811111-U, E. Dv F21- ZIIP. KI. Marr-r-llu, B IJ1 GlJIIIl1!I'4P, D. I"u1'1v II. Cu11'u11r-, A. Ill- Bmsjn. Swfffznl mir: D. Flvf Ulu, P. LIf'l'i:1I'4Ii, P D'AIu'sIo, S. P4'TI'1ll'l'1l H. Ivzlywuvliy. .I KirmI. Thfrrl mm: li. Kaye A. FUIOII, .I. Huw:-S. R 'l'l1:n'n, N. Ginrrlnm I". Pl'IIll'IlP1', Y. Ai1v:1Ia1 Ffmrlfl Vnlrf G. Il:-gn, N. Ruylnuml, II. Smlxn. Allmulm-, IT. Im-Ulm, P. Ln-pw A. D1 Mlllm. HOME ROOIXI 229 l"ff-.vi ruzr, Iwff fo I'ff7lfV: C. Bvnuelt, L. YZIIIIIFIQ P. Spinvlln, D. C1x'11.., R. Mun- uivmp. A. KILIIIILIFPIII. Il. Tnvulwf. H. Culzvu, B. Truii. Sumfd ruff: KI. Df- Ifunwvv, R. Stulxilr-, J. M:u'Iwxx'sIi1, Ii. 'IIlII'- 1 P XX 'lu I Hel Ilf".J. US... '- .1us:w1, Ia. LIPIIIISICI, C. Leuvens. 'I'lf.ff1 rum: RI. Kuyv, F. Swrr11:1ll!i, ID. Zznnrmllu. .I. Purrllln, I. NI:n1kfmQk1, C. An- lxrlllnn, C. IJ1- Lf-01111, G. Ywrk. Ffmrllf rmri ff, Lul- II. IV. 'I'ul11l11f-IIPU, L. I-'f-rm. P. 1IllI'I'1lX' -X Iwl NM-I, .I. Xoftzl. HOME ROOM 302 Fund nur, lfft to wfflfl: M. Mm'K111nnn, T. Uvllnplln, P. Crain, .I. D'AmIl'v:n, K. Dv- Angvlu, C. DHIIP Ilon- nrl, C. Fllflll, F. DO- Lucu, B. FILIIILWI. Surmnl rnu': E. Fvr- 'I'IlI'I'I, .I. IJIPTPTD, E. D1 Bimifw, J. DI Rm'- f-fy, L. I4'1'n11r'ism, B. IJK- CIPSUIP, N. FPITI. Third 7'UIl'Z D. Di Xflm, II. f'fwsTuI1iIv. A. C'1f-mmf-, KI. Dv fn'- xzuw. I7. I'I1lII'Il1lllIih, P. f'lmI111. A. IIv11ll1'4'i4+. Fnflfifl rum: R, Fzuxr-nr-Ilx, P, Fr-rn, II. IJ, Mlm., F. Yzxllvsv. .I. I'IvfIf'P, .I. I:SlmsITu. IC. IIIIIIIIIIIIP, B. Ian mg. HFQMIC Ill N :M :ix I"fr.vf 'mu', iff! In wyfzf: A. I'wllww, S. Pzlrlzlvm-111111-, IS. S:ulwlI:u, H. Rnauix, J. Smwnlwl- llil, 5. balm-uv, H. Nm- llm, C. R+-x'1-ns. Swfulrf !'1llL'j A. Pznlnzzulax, J. Plmwxlrv Q-uni, S. NllIl1t'I', G. Hrnlrluio, H. Hnxsi. P. Nilvusizxnu, I. Pwlluvp- uullfs. M. Lzllull, S. RHS:-lli. Tlnrrl l'arll'Z l". J. Gclllu, J. S:lX':1r1:1l1u, A. Rvgllw. .X. Svzxllu- In-llu, 11. llltzlrmxl, ll. lx1I'GlliI1. Ffmfflz rmrg H, AIIITDIIY, Nl, P:lI':l:x':m- fluln, .-X. Rivvi, J. IQUPQL .-X. P11111-Ulu, .l. Pzmlinm, G. Pmkis. li. KI1'C'uy. HOME RUOKI 114 1"n's! rmr, Imf! ln Tfylllfi A. A4l1'ssl, P. Bl'l'Illlll'f', A. C'41m-vln- u11i, J. But1ist:1, J. Bnttism, A. Czlluu-, IS. Biccull, .-X. .-X1-lnllv. Svfullfl row : lf. Blmggiovnnui, B. Camu- lrllllilll, G. Avnltem G. C':nnpug:11:n. P. Bum- turfl, M. AIIIIUIIIIH, h. BIS!Hllil11Ix, Y. B1-tt:-rs. T11 frrl 'mu' 1 F. I3I'lll1U. I". C'u1m.. IJ. 'Flll'l'lIl3I1li, K. But- T4-rslpy, A. Hllrlmw, R. Am-mm, .l. limi-U. R. 'lw:xylu1', li. .-Xsmullzu. Fnurtlf mu' 1 J. Blzxlwu, A. f'l'l0IHl, J. Igfqlilli, C. f'u1nl:u1uu, R. BI'vs4-11-, IC. CWIL1- hllllily, C. Caltznlzsxm. .X. Arclltu, .-X. Fullsv. IIUMIC IN It IIXI 2021 Ffrxf flaw, lrfl In vmrflfli Nl. G1n11l:eln:., H. l'Cfpm4lIu, U, lfu. rm, S. llanm-I, KI, Imtz. P.. I,1vIIllI'llj', .l. lllllunu, V. lzuwvllulw-I Nl11fH1fHrfl'j KI, IMA luglm, D. ll:i'1:n-mlm, I.. I7l'I'ulrr. S. l"xln'uUl. li. Imm-, .X. Illlmu- lm. ll. Cmul. Tlffrfl rmw- T Hw- M-..,, ls. ll.fr1..'m,'iz. Ianmmzzl. Ii. Nl:1--:u- lwyug .I. flrxlnu-In-. H Hmm-I11. Il. lfwrtf-, 10B Home Rooms 10B Home Rooms it 3 ' .1 !. vw. -fw- if., 1 I HHXIIC RUUIXI 211 IC. Ill- Nlwlnxm. Smrmrl 1'nlI': Rl. f'lun'1', S. f'm'4'l, A. llwl Nnlllw, Xl. f'lxl'1w- infix, K. fltlllllxllllvl G. ll:-llzl Nlfullv, ll. lil limfw. 7711111 www: ll. IJ' IHI. I5 f'14rml1, li. II' .X1lu1'l1I, li. Vulsrlll. ll. Khlxllol. .l. f'l'1sxiul1v-, lf. f'rfw4'. lflfurllr mu" YV. lfmlglul, .l. ll'U1Ni. A. ll Xnmfnl-,A .I, l"l-n- I--xy .l Il:ul1mm1:m. J. IM fllw-lf. f Ili PHE lil N Ml 217 I-'ffzxl fwfr, lrff lu ffflfff' IS, lnmlwln. KI. Xlu-Xu, V. Xlulvllr-IY1, fl Nlzrlwllzu. V. lllntu, Xl. Klzulrmv-Ill, II. Xlulm-r. li, lhullznlw. Sfvwul rfrlri V. Xllzlmulu-x', .X. Xlznzzvl, if Klzmfu, S. Rllvntw- 4 Thful ruff" XY, Xlul m-1. .l. l.:m1g:-xllx. I5 5 nn In X 1 W W vffww f , ' f ' Y-1 1 I'l ' l' : : .'1a"' llllvlxvllzl, Nl, Nlxllln, ffffrvl lvl!" Ii SMI- ll ', Yr, I , . 4 N. Ffnllflff rwlr' Ii 1 1, A .nl- . f- 1N:,. I . I"fr.v! f'm1', frff If wfrfffli fl. flulllllllu fl.f'4-ll:1,.I, ll1f'wl1m Xl. f'4'a:lIl'1lA, IJ, f'Inl:nIl:n5m-z, H. Daw ll-xml, .l ,llwl Klzmtxu. Nw X xx, fy 4' in s fwfgf 2,3 S '+.f iw. F QW Mdffiliv B K Q K W M l F Jn ACQIQEKIILQ hatub xfJVLfLJLeu6i35 Acglzfemehi w fx v 'I 'x -'ELLJQ rp, ' 0 5HOme 'Room eactwrs , C N Aqerfc ' l IX X in L me SN ,JJ , l1 ---'-'-x"i BW df 'X Ax H. zLnns'n1 Y'TQenS DFWQY' -I-P-alninq QQPQ Glee Club I First row. left ro right: E. DiBiasio, D. DiMeo, M. Jengo, M. O'Connor, B. Graziano S. Palazzolo, A. Cello. E. Medeiros. Second row: T. Ricci. G. Ayotte, E. Bongiovanni. E. Boule, E. Lepez. C. Picard, D. Dan sereau. M. Bali. Third row: R. Ekbcrg. E. Best. C. Smith, D. Davis, B. Bamford, E. Piccirilli, M. Tavone V. Sarkisian, J. Ness, C. Romano, V. Kavanagh. A Capella Choir I Eighty-six Fics! row, left to righfg D. Carchia, S. Pnlnzzolo. D. Rcstivo, M. Dclljontc. M. Bclfi. S Pisilini, B. Vigneau, E. DiBiasio. Second row: Mr. Rcvicki, F. Wilson, C. Foley, E. Boulc, M. Perry. E. Mcdciros, M. Ste- phens, R. Turner. Third row: C. Revcns, S. Monlccalvo. D. Conca, M. Bruno. C. liishdoian. D. Chrabaszcz Fourlh row: B. Jansen, A. Decubcllis. T. Millcr. J. Pczza, F. Ambrosino, R. Lamy. L Ferro. Fiflh rowz J. Marciano, R. Caparco. J. Danz. H. Sirnoncrti, A. Fontcs, B. D'Amiq0, A Sajkowski, B. Fallon. Glee Club II First row, left Io right: B. Bellini. S. Montecalvo. G. Cardullo. D. Rainone. D. Chrabaszcz B. Pagliaro. Xl. Xlambro. C. Nlassimino. Serorfd row: E. Varin. J. DiOrio. D. Rotondo, R. Salvatore. P. Conway. L. Volatile, V. Brelsford. C. DiCarlo. Third row: A. Pctracca. J. Lynch. D. Mojlxowski. P. Buisson. R. Pcdrick. J. O'Neil. .J. Pezzullo. EX. Cirandc. N. Silvcstro. R. Ekbcrg. A Capella Choir II First row. left to right: H. Rollins, E. Navaretta. E. Varin. R. Vcnagro, N. Silvcstro. D. Mojkowski. N. Champion. G. Marsella. Second row: J. luliano. M. Stepanian. J. Broccoli, J. Del Mastro. A. Petracca. J. Lynch. D. Evola. R. Pedrick. Third row: F. Buisson. R. Stabile. E. Rao, M. Nlaccarone. B. Tagliatela. VJ. Smith. Fourth row: H. Phillips. W. Ahearn. A. Carr. R. D'Amico. J. Spaziano. J. Colaccio. P. K ll . Elfzlfllh row: E. Trayner, T. Krapf. W. Casey, R. Sliriko. R. Riccardi. K. Cxlew, N. Marzano, E. Patriarca. Eighty-seven junior Achievement First' row, left to right: H. Rollins, M. Cunetta, N. Di Lorenzo, J. Pcdele, D. Portini B. Euart. A. Lonardo, J. Petteruti, M. Mroz. Second row: R. Mack, V. Clegg. L. McElroy, l. Martin, M. Volpe, A. Sardelli. C. Cam panella, A. Campanini, L. Rossi, P. Kelley. Third row: N. Sturiale, J. Bennett, P. Girelli, B. Martino, E. Iavarone, B. Jackvony. Office Practice First row, left lo righl: C. Stanclun, M. Maimbro. A. Golden. M. Stephens, S. Ccnami, V. Giaquimo, J. Lepez. Second row: J. Capobianco, D. Conca. R. Calitri. J. lmondi, F. Napolitano, R. Maccaronc, J. Lcporacci Cabsentj. Eighty-eighle Y- Teens E. Tr C fiirsl row. le!! In ritzhfz S. Pisilini 1l.C.C.l. D. Joerger lMascotl. P. Ciecone ffreasurerl . Stanclun. M. Mroz. Setfmd mm: C Yitalc. N. Sturiale. C. Spaziano. H. Goclowslti. .X Golden, V. Barbato. D. Conga. C. Marino. S. Simonian. CS Third row: D. Tavares. B. Quaranto. E. Piccirilli. R. Campopiano. J. Hall. M. Stephens. l-.ovron. L. l-laun. S. Dawson. Fourth rom. J Capobianco. B. Consiglio. C. Esposito. D. Di Mco. J. Clegg. J. Di Rocco. R. Ragosta. J. Cinquegrano. R. Di Meo. fifth rf,u.': D. Zannella. H. Rollins. J. Piciullo. B. Tron. Nl. P0771 E. Monti. N. Champion. E. Box. L. Rossi. DTi1!6T,S Training oiano 1X'i:c Presidcntl. J. Schaffer lPrcsidcntil, J. Pettcruti lSecretaryl. M. Marchesani. First row. le!! 10 rzighlg S. Simonian. L. McElroy. V. Clegg, P. Fiorilli. C. Marzoechi A. Sardelli. R. Corrado, N. Sullivan. B. E R. Ia J. Ri Second row: L. Merolla, P. Balasco. J. Lynch. A. Manfredo. C. Lurgio. L. Mancini, uart, J. Petteruti. L. Salaman. U 4 Third row: L. Bennett. D. Drake. J. Fascen. I. Martin, M. Volpe. M. Niedz, M. Scarpelli nnoli. M. Mroz, D. Portini, H ' Fourth row: R. Calabro, B. Cozzone, J. Anargiro, L. De Stefano, A. Ferrazza. E. Filippis chards, C. Bianco. D, Thornton, C. Cardillo. f Eighty-nine Future White Caps First row, left to right: P. Podzielny. D. Chrabaszcz, C. Foley, N. Sturiale, A. Zanfagna CPresidentb. J. Carocci QVice-presidentl. J. Santoro CSecretaryl, M. Stephens ffreasurerj, A. Testa. J. Furia, G. Parise, A. SanAr1tor1io. Second row: J. Testa, C. Revens, S. Capobianco, D. Butler. J. Cataldo, V. Parolisi, T. Starnino, A. Lato. M. Maccarone. N. Branca, A. Best. M. Russo. Third row: P. D'Agostino. G. Lord, E. Lepez. R. Plorio. B. Pezza, M. DiFaziO. L. Baccala. J. Patys, B. Quaranto. Fourth row: C. Pesce, A. Perna, S. Gallonio. J. Kaye, P. O'Cor1ne11. M. DeQuattro. C. Robert, A. Robert, R. Turner. Fifth row: J. Anargiro, L. Mcrolla, M. Grande, J. Altruda. J. Mangano. S. Vanable. E. Verdi, H. Rollins, J. Barletta. Future Teachers Ninety Ftrs! row, left lo rzghl: B. Paolctta. P. Mannarulli. L. Gizzarelli, P. Di Biasio, C. Rosini, R. O'Dessky, C. Oatley. Second row: J. Imondi, R. Puccctti. Walsh, R. Dc Latlmuwer. A. Felingicri. J. Mar- cello, J. Hall. Room Agents First mm. left Io right: J. Di Prcte. A. Guercia. C. Caruolo. J. Petteruti. M. Kirlaer. R. Di Biasc. F. Buisson. .Seeorid row. C Pari. M. Scarpelli. B. Jackvony. E. Navaretm. M. Del Ponte. E. Di Giacomo. M. Cunetta. C. Volpe. A. Manfredo, Third row: P. Conway. A. Paquin. L. Masi. J. Leach, B. Brazenor. A. Petracca. Ci. Parise, J. Scopelliri. Fourth row: V. Mangili. G. Vitale. A. Robert. M. Stepanian. H. Shola. P. Ciccone. A, Holt. C. De Leone. Fifth muy: M. J. McCarty. .-X. Adessi. C. Stanelun, L. Hilton. R. Venagro. B. Pagliaro. B. Torris. Matla Club First row, left to right: G. Parise. J. Pendleton, A. Holt. E. XValsh, P. Peck. M. Cardinali. S. Dawson. R. Maccarone. Second row: M. Mainelli. R. DeMeo, V. Parolisi, l. Lannon, J. Furia, N. Sturiale. E. LaNinfa. L. Rossi. ' Third row: D. Viccione, V. Colello. H. Kushigian, P. Siedzick, T. Muldowncy. A. Restivo. R. Pagano. Fourth row: M. Cantone, R. Rendine. J. Ruozzo. R. Frettoloso. C. Costantino, J. Lom- bardozzi, J. Iovino, Fifth row: P. Ciaramello. A. Renola, S. Celona, L. Black. R. Branca, R. Marrocco, D. Lombari. Ninety-one First row, left to right: C. Foley, P. Siedzick, M. Stephens. Second row: J, Lombardozzi, J. Imondi, C. Lisa. Model Legislature On April 6, 1957. seven members of our school every school in Rhode Island attended the exercises. were sent as delegates to the tenth annual Model Leg- The delegates were assigned to special committee rooms islature held at the State House. The purpose of this to debate on actual bills of current importance. Al- assembly is to teach the future citizens of Rhode Island together, it was a very dilferent and enlightening ex- more about the parliamentary procedure used by the perience. legislative body of this state. Representatives of almost Model United Nations wx Ss a First row, left lo right: C. Lisa, V. Barbato, P. Bonamino, M. Moore. Second row: R. Amore. A. Holt, T. Muldowncy, M. Pella, J. Lombardozzi. Ninety- two Q. VE XXX A qi?-M J CNLWPM Qtgthlxwfzs X rg Q Nfzo-hh:h C eff S beefwaa Majorettes x O' cow few O N? gk X OGXQ' Q 5iX VN 5 i0a4f?9 610 .06 xo' X0 SQSSSZS Qs. 3 - w9 . XF' '34 XS' L 00, N? N Q 'ci . o Q ,L OQEQQQ-5 Cady X x0 y .SVXXP LU!-I 10 riqlvlr P. Cicconc KHCJJ Majorctlcb. S. NJrdi, N. Champion, H, Shola QDrum Majorcttcl. I., Pelosi, N. Slurinlc. OWL 50 NR- Q K C, 6 o QT' it Q C91 Basketball . Ftrs! rote. lefl lo right: J. Prior, A. Howe. J. Busher. A. Renola. Serum! rote: XV. Murphy. A. Carr. A. Ciccone. R. Third rout R. Ancona. F. lacono. J. Metse XVith four wins and eight losses our Mount Pleasant team nnished fifth in league compe- tition. Our team's strength was shown in their exhibition games. of which they won three and lost three. Some superb playing was shown in one of l, R. 1 l P. Caito, L. Black. H. Brown. C. Vallese. Manocchio. N. Giardino. A. Del Monico. Alexandre. E. Potenza. the which we lost to Cranston 59-58. Among the Mount Pleasant team players Herman Brown and Edward Cunningham were outstanding. These two were elected to the Journal Bulletins third basketball team. most thrilling and heart-breaking games Baseball ...1---- .T g First row. left to right: B. Neri. N. Camp. P. Holden. Nl. DeCesare. C. Vallese, D. Sco- lardi. F. Rossi. J. Paola. E. DeAngelis. Second row: W, McDevitt, L. lannuccilli, R. rente. L. Hilton, L. Black, P. Caito, A. DelfVlonico. J. Cimino Sousa. R. Manocchio, N. Minutelli. A. Cor- A. Howe. D. Rice. G. Caito. G. Marsocci, Ninety-Hue lvl'l76'fLf-SIIX First row. left to right: A. Di Biasio, R. Hill. P. Siedzick. A. Testa, J. Smith J Ioxino Fencing The fencing team showed remarkable dex- terity this year, After only six days of prac- tice under the expert coaching of Mr. Nelson, they defeated Hope by an amazing score of 6-1. This victory was followed by a string of four more, which clinched the champion- ship. Amazingly enough, there were only two veterans on the team, Peter Siedzick and Bobby Branca. Only three of the men on the team are graduating, and we hope that Mr. Nelson can look forward to another successful season next year. - Wrestling l.e......l.-... Y First row, Iefr to right: J. Triangolo, D. Viti, Captain. L. Marciano, Coach, J. Marciano. D. Schiano. Second row: R. Damiano, B. DQ-Xmico, V. Aidala. V. Buonamano. The 1957 Wrestling team ended its season as it began it, undefeated. In 1956. the team ran up a string of eight wins, and the present team continued the all win record to 15 con- secutive victories. Once again, as in '56, the league championship was not decided until the last meet of the season when before more than six hundred cheering fans, the High- landers turned back Cranston High 20-19. The team added further to their accom- plishments when they won, for the Hrst time since 1950, the Brown Interscholastic Championship. Joe Triangolo, a third place winner, Vin Buonomano, Ronnie Damiano, Dominic Chiano, Bill D'Amico, and Captain Dave Viti won second place medals, and Joe Marciano won his second title at 138 pounds to lead the team to victory. On March 2, the team completed its sea- son by placing 3rd in the 32 team New Eng- land Championship. Joe Marciano became the first Mount Pleasant Wrestler to ever gain a New England title. Vin Buonomano, a brilliant sophomore, and Bill D'Amico won second place awards. Nine! y-seven :L 'f X E , as img , W me was . x wp ass X af, was, ,. w. 5 Wifi s X f X! 2 X X X I X f X x X rs 1 A is 3 xi fs ' ,865 K X 4 1 7 1 X 4 ' f" . am s ai' .: f ff Ji , Vs 4-,as at 5' was ,W Qm,wWg W,s7gsswqw,asWWaAwfAwv' V -s X Pg 'AE Y , X ff ft W2 3 x 5- 4 - W XX' as -X "" e. 'i - J ,:,i, " at sg V N xg fy -sql, My L 4 in ,f gay- f , we T. Muldowney J. Spaziano Track. Fortunes at I-'iny appraisal of such a continuous process as Track would of necessity be incomplete. What awaits yonder in an uncertain future is anybody's guess. Based on previous experi- ence, about the only thing we can be reason- ably sure of is that Mount Pleasant will be in there trying to share as much glory as pos- sible, fully conscious of the hazards and difficulties awaiting those who pit muscle and brawn, prowess and speed and stamina against his fellowmen. A glorious game it is, where defeat is disgrace, victory a transitory sweetness, and "press on", the only alternative. Victory. the overcoming of obstacles, is the ultimate goal: the degree of attainment is somewhat incidental, albeit highly indicative, High lights of a season, hardly more than half completed, include a succession of heart- aches and disappointments, and a sprinkling 7 . S ' rf . at -tea. ' "gf 2 R257 x Al , . , ,f Au., 4 Q Q gram A 5 5 I V Z ' '- Vf 4 -.sv if Q Y Vf 'i. if ,f f My 4 a , 6 V f- a , fc V , r Q W . 'ar 2 a 4 rr X ' f V ' . V 24 f . a-,QQ ts r f fs., r , -v,Vfg,g. - 0 1 ' -, 7 s .557 1' 4 ' 42 'haf r. ' J , 1f'- ,fm ,. f wma. 17 Qi 6- . .. -V Z W' f 5 .V . ff, se.. ..,,, . . . . A., fa .Mr c,, .1 1 ' if . ff ' V ' .V 2- 1..rf1' I ' - ,. ' - , f - wb' ":?4.:.'f2" Z f .., ' . 1 ' a- '- f V ' ' . - 'i 5352? 7:59 '26 ,. , ' Y . Z ' , f ' ,s f-ff 'f J ' s 1- eff .0' N V W " 1 r 2555? .aan ' .2 . ff- -I -1+ :-W -42 ' - Qi:-: Q 4V s WEIGHT RELAY Irfl lo righl: J. Cirillo, D. Viti, J. Spnzi- ano, H. Kushigian, W. Totolo. C. Lisa D. Viti M t. Pleasant-I1 95 71 of supreme thrills, chief of which are: gold medal accomplishments by such stalwarts as Joseph Spaziano, Herman Brown, David Viti, Harry Kushigian, William Totolo, Jo- seph Cirillo, and another sprint relay team, a record holder, consisting of Captain Carl Lisa, Ronald Palazzo, Joseph DeLorenzo and Jerry Caito. Worthy of mention are: Thomas Muldowney, Richard Marciano, and Roger lannetta. Several others are on their way and have the promise of being champions in due season. When, if ever, will Mount Pleasant attain full stature in the great world of Track and Field! Well! Certainly not so long as its potential athletes ind other courses more al- luring. Many excuses may be given: the obvious fact remains that all too many pass by on the other side, saying such is not for me. Glory, however, carries its own reward! SPRINT RELAY Left to right: J. Caito, C. Lisa, J, DQL01-gn zo. R. Palazzo. Q X Golf Although our golf team receives little recognition. Mount Pleasants team has been thus far undefeated. As members of the XVestern Division. we have plaved and beaten Deering. Hope. South Kingstown. and XVar- wielx on their golf courses. The winner of our division will plav the winner of the Eastern Division on June ird, 6th, and lOth for the State Championship. Our coach. Xlr. Lvneh. has worked long and hard with Mount Pleasants Eve golfers. and we hope that the results will be grarifving to him Varsity Club 1 44:14 J . .sf s Mrs.-tw -. f--s.f,Xme.w, t to st . fi xg l-Yrs! mic. left Io right: R. XVeeden. E. Martino. B. Cipolla. Serond rorug XV. DiStefano. L. Silvio. Mr. Lynch. Coach. Firgf row, left to right: F. Lombardi tVice Presidentl. C. Lisa tPresidentJ. 4 Second row: J. Cirillo, R. Orabone. T, Nluldowney. J, Spaziano. N. Cunningham. L. Black. P. Coccoli. R. Branca. Third row: J. Bernardo. A. Renola, R. lannetta, J. Triangolo, A. McDermott, J. Marciano. J. Cairo. W. DiStefano. C. Miller, Fourth row: P. Cairo, H. Kushigian. L. DiCola. L. Silvio. P. Siedziel-e. A. Russo. VV. Totolo. J. Accetta. J. Rowan. Ninety-nine i r Q E 2524. -Tkn W - A , , , X f ,fn My ,gi at 4 4, W kgf W' fix!! X 9 f f iff X if W X5gX:.Qg,lx xi Q. yy X s Q xxx X" xx A , Agp ij X 1907 For Fifty Yeczrs-"Things Done IVeII and XVIII? cz Care" 1957 THE OXFORD PRESS, INC. Printers and Offset Litlzogruplzers ALL CLASSES OP SCHOOL PUBLICATIONS BOOK AND COMMERCIAL PRINTING Prznfers of Pl4hz'.s Yearbook 28 Gordon Avenue, Corner Reynolds Avenu Providence, R. I, 'I el. WI llinme, Iel I I I One Hundred One Qfyigl 'O I Q99 , . . taking your pholographs and harm, you in the sludio. lVl7en the need for a new poz'tz'az't arises . . . personal. family or wedding. please let us serve you. THE LUCKETT STUDIOS CINCORPORATEDD 75 WEYBOSSET STREET PROVIDENCE JAckson I-3030 Cui' Wedding candida and formal portraiture are considered among the finest in New England. When you, or any prospective bride you know, are making Wedding plans, please stop in at our new ground floor studio and make comparisons . . . see the superbly finished portraits at such sensible prices. two of the many reasons Why we are considered HRHODE ISLANDS LEADING WEDDING PHOTDGRAPI-lERS." "Todays Photographs - 'IIomorz'otU's 'llreasures One Hundred Two P l , l -x 129' ,ff we f1f1i?flffffffi5fs23ss etjisl Xa a,f'e7Efig is tli X m fm fa l lxwij 1 I l f Xl R33 llllll gf, lx' .t a lf- gli lfji i ?fr"'5 55?-f E SHQMPING l E 'I f l Jigs ,E ll 'il l, ll Md- I .TT NEW ENG VWWICB ?liM I 2, n E CHECK WHAT YOU WANT: Good starting salary with regnlar raises Pleasant uforlc with other girls and young men Prestige of a responsible job with a well-known and respected company If your list shows three checks, then you should check into what the Telephone Company has to offer you. Smart girls are doing it now, before they graduate from high school. Come in and see our employment interviewer soon. You'll enjoy talking with her. Act now, and you can say with pride, "Fm all set! I'm going to work with the Telephone Company!" See the Guidance Counselor at your school, and talk first with her about when and where to apply- NSN.. E71 l Curita LAND TELEPHONE AND TELEGRAPH COMPANY L. G. BALFOUR COMPANY A'Knoum Wherever There are Schools and Colleges" CLASS RINGS AND PINS COMMENCEMENT INVITATIONS - DIPLOMAS PERSONAL CARDS - CLUB INSIGNIA MEDALS 26 TROPHIES MR. THOMAS F. GALVIN County Street Attlcboro, Mass. One Hundred Four 12A Home Room 301 DOROTHY CONCA BARBARA D'AREZZO SHERRILL DAXVSON GEORGE GOUVEIA ANNA GRANDE ANNETTE GUERCIA JUDITH HALL LANCE HILTON PAUL HOBSON JANET IMONDI DIANA JOERGER JUNE KEANEY FRANCIS KELLY DANA KERRICK CAROLE KISHDOIAN JUDITH LEPEZ JOSEPH LOMBARIJOZZI ROSEMARIE MACCARONE RONALD MACK MICHAEL MAINELLI MARGARET MAMBRO LENORA MANCINI JOANNE MARCELLO MARY LOU MCDERMOTT ELORENCE MAPOLITANO CAROLYN OATLEY RAYMOND PERROTTA JAMES PICCIRILLO SHIRLEY PISILINI BARBARA RANALLO JOYCE REED JOSEPH STIEANO JOHN SZARZDNOWICZ RICHARD TINARO CAROLYN ZIENOWICZ MARTHA STEVENS One Hundred Fzue 12A-105 'IM r. Altif-3re's Angels" ROSANNE CALITRI PATRICIA CRANE IRENE D'ORIO STEPHEN GRILLO RUBY IANNOLI JANE LEPORACCI WILLIAM LONARDO STEPHEN MALLETT MARIE MARCHESANI SALVATORE MOSCA BARBARA MULLER ANGELA PERNA JACQUELINE PEZZULLO WILLIAM QUATTROCCHI DOROTHY REGNIERE CAROL SPAZIANO JANICE CAPOBIANCO JAMES DI PAOLO CELIA ESPOSITO ELIZABETH HORN BRUCE JANSEN CARL LISA ANN MAGLIONE ANN MANFREDO DIANE MORRELL DAVID MULCAHEY JOAN OLIVER CAROL PESCE BARBARA QUARANTO ROBERT RAPPA NORMA SILVESTRO EDWARD SWEENEY One Hundred Six 12A GIRLS Beverly Carcieri Barbara Pieranunzi Joan Schaffer Jo-Ann Santoro Marie Bruno Annette Gucrcia Nancy George Elaine Piccirilli Carol Armstrong Peggy Balasco Judy Lynch Camille Di Carlo Dottie Conca Lenora Mancini Judy Lepez Carole Kishdoian Joan Koly Pat Ciccone Pat Caldarone Dotty Drake AND BOY FRIENDS Anthony Palmigiano Walter Gorton Ralph Searles Richard Ercttoloso Nicky Garganese Anthony Angeli Arthur lannelli Ronnie Sanzaro Vinnie Cinquegrano Frankie Elorio Al Del Greco Carmino Costentino Ronnie Conde Bob Alexander Jack Tullie Tony Massimino Bobby Hirst Frank Tirico Sonny Ricci Joe Raimondo MRO Stephen Mallett Michael Mainelli Edward D'Agostino Eddy Masello Julio Marsella Anthony Monti Arthur Cabral Tony Palumbo Chet Pono Johnny Little Bobby Andreozzi Vincent Penta Eric Niedmann Ed Kearney T. O. E. S. John Eunaro Jerry McLean Paul Kelley MEOS 81 JULIETSW Ann Manfredo Carol Lurgio Raye Cipolla Jackie Pezzullo Anna Maglionc Rosanne Calitri Angela Perna Carol Spaziano Janice Capobianco Carol Roy Lydia Tammello Mary Ann Conca Paula Downes Jan O'Neil Mary Ann Mroz Norma De Maio Betty Horn Dorothy Regniere One Hundred Seven WASHINGTON BOWLING ALLEYS 36 ALLEYS Mathewson and Washington S P d R I PROVIDENCE GRANITE CO., INC. AND HOME ROOM 316 MANOR MOTOR SALES, INC. Your New Prmfiflem'e Mercury Dealer THE BIG M 1229 VJESTMINSTER STREET PROVIDENCE 9, R, I, JACRSOH 1-3151 WM. MAMBRO DI PRETE'S OIL SERVICE Fuel Oil mul Heating BURNERS INSTALLED AND SERVICED 24-Hour Service Tel. UNiOr1 1-755-1 248 Webster Avenue Providence 9. R. I. One Hundred Nine 12A Anthony Croce Anthony DeQuattro Henry Dexter Juliet Dicola Richard DiFrenna Paula Downes Joan Dziengelewslxi Barbara Geremia Robert Huntoon Julio Marsella Michael Martino Arthur Matile Evelyn Miele Mary Ann Mroz John Orlandi Richard Pagano John Paola HOME RO OM 307 Yvon Pelletier Vincent Penta Arleen Perlini Robert Perron Bruce Picard Barbara Pieranunzi Loretta Poirier Martha Puleo Bruno Ramieri Richard Rendine Roland Richard James Rubino Helen Shola Maryann Tavone William Totolo Natalie Viccione Louis Agugiaro Vivien Brelsford Frances Buisson John Dennehy Anthony DiRobbio William Esposito Brian Fallon Alessio lannelta Carol Lurgio Kenneth Marcello Geraldine Marino Thomas Miller Richard Mitchell Gerry Newman We Wish The Best of Luck to The Graduates of The Class of June 1957 12A HOME ROOM 129 Ann Petracca Elaine Piccirilli Louis Piccirilli Lillian Pilkington Salvatore Piscione Norma Proia Cynthia Skovran Frank Spino Lydia Sylvestro Henry Tudino Leo Vallier David Viti Loraine Volatile One Hundred Ten Good-Hearted Contributors of M. P. High School Highlander Majorettos of 1957 Head MGDIAOFQIIE PAT CICCONE Drum Majorette HELEN SHOLA NINA STURIALE LUCILLE PELOSI NAN CHAMPION SANDRA NOTTI OneHud dEI n "YOU'RE NEVER A STRANGER AT" Little Jimis Restaurant St Pizzeria 464 Silver Spring Street Providence, R Phone TEmple l -96 l 7 SpeCiali.zi.ng in Italian ami American Foods Air Conditioned for Your Dining Comfort. lVl1' Joseph Amore Cardillo Bianca Bennett Duva Bonanno Fallon Baker Dann Butler Byron Celona CCMPLIMENTS OP Littlefield and his J. Ness J. Cirillo J. Christianson V. Colello S. Cenami R. Campopiano R. Cipolla J. Ruozzo N. DiMaio M. Cantonc J. Santoro R. lilorio 66 99 paesani M. Delduise G. Petteruto A. Zanfagna P. DiBiasio A. lirancoeur S. St. Ours B. Bellini l.. Black C. Roy M. Bruno G. Vitale D. Dionne One Hundred Twelve 12A HOME ROOM 306 LASSIES Carole Armstrong Peggy Balasco Marie Bertsch Pat Caldarone Camille Campellone Rosalie Campopiano Bev Carcieri Carol Carmone Carol Chapman Joan Cinquegrano Lois Haun Joan Koly Judy Lynch Joan Schaffer Carol Stanelun Ann Testa Joyce Thurber Susan Vanable Eleanor Walsh Mary Zannini AND LADDIES John Barratini Pete Bonimino Alex Carr Ered Challands Jim lovino Eddie Paolella Richard Petrucci Richard Santopietro Peter Siedzick Louie Tortolani Vinnie Vigorito Howie Welden l-larry White BEST OF LUCK GRADS- TASCA FORD SALES, INC. 777 TAUNTON AVENUE EAST PROVIDENCE, R. I. AN ALUMNUS-WCLASS OP 1943 BOB TASCA "You,II be Glad you made a Tasca Trade" One Hundred Thirteen BOUSTERS Mr. and Mrs. Joseph R. Marcello Mr. Raymond Dilorio Raymond B. Dexter David Ruggiero Louis Florio Marguerite DiSanto Lucy Mosca Joseph Mosca Sal Mosca Mr. and Mrs. S. Costantino Mr. and Mrs. Dominick Giaquinto Mr. and Mrs. Raymond George Maryann and Joe The Messers. H. Dexter and H. Phillips Anthony M. and Carole K. Mr. and Mrs. George Kishdoian Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Joerger Mr. and Mrs. Herve Regniere Penelope Pica Mr. and Mrs. James O'Loughlin Mr. and Mrs. A. Volatile Mr. and Mrs. James Golden Mr. W. Buisson Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Salvatore Camella Leighton A. Dann Lewis O'Dessky James S. Kennedy Lewis E. Gerald Mrs. J. A. Smyth Mr. and Mrs. Frank W. Kingsford Miss Caroline M. Vanable Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. . and Mrs . and Mrs Mr Mr James Thurber A. De Angelis Jr. A. DeSimone Eward Skovern Mr. and Mrs. May Winters Mrs. Margare Gloria Conti Mr. Domenic Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Szelag t Grahn Bruno Carlo Picchione Mr. and Mrs. John DiPippo Mr, and Mrs. L. Geremia A Friend Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Sahmon Harry J. Oatley Mr. and Mrs. Frank Gentile and Family Mr. Chiarina Filosa Midgie. Marie. Ann, Anna Pat and Joe Mr. and Mrs. Domenick Piccirilli Mrs. Angie P Mr. and Mrs. Mr. Lucy Do Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mrs. Theresa etrucci Carroll Lynch nahue Onofrio DiFonZo J, Tammelleo Gilmore Earl S. Hopkins. U. S. Navy Mr. Emery S WQQL Gerri and Dolores Cheabaszcz Mr. and Mrs. Robert Pilkington Mr. and Mrs. Amrico Serricchio Anthony DiSanto Bobbi and Ken Anthony Cardillo Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Cardillo Constance Cardillo Pete's Spa Jackie Dean Grable Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Galowski Maria Belfl Mrs. Mary C. Belii Mr. and Mrs. Carlo Ferraro A Friend Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Edgar Mr. and Mrs. A. Zammarelli Mr. and Mrs. Joseph F. Ortiz. Jr. Nancy A. Rougire John and Carol Mr. Domenic Nicollclla Miss Marie G'Connor Miss Dorothy Vallandc Miss Beverly Buisson Albert Lella One Hcmdred Fourteen C mpliments of CONSTRUCTION CO General Contractors HOME ROOM 217 and Builders COMMERCIAL AND RESIDENTIAL Z5 PARADE STREET T Iephonc JAckson 1-537-I Compliments of CAMPANELLA St CARDI REDI-MIX CONCRETE CO. STUDY HALL PERIOD 4A and C 780 JEFFERSON BLVD. WARWICK, R. I. Don? Gamble For Your Concrete 'Play Safe" P one RE. 7-1300 OneH ldfl mpliments of ECLIPSE FOOD PRODUCTS 6 6 3 ADMIRAL STREET LITTLE REAR IVIEAT IVIKT. 338 ATWELLS AVENUE PROVIDENCE, R. I. :J "Meet Us for Good Meats MAnning 0061 mpliments of THE HARVEST PRESS DAVID E. VANABLE, '56 C mpliments of MR. LITTLEFIELD AND HIS LAWYERS COMMERCIAL LAW CLASS 6TH PERIOD-213 ' ' " i 'i'W '3NW " Compliments of MR. AND MRS. FRANK DEL RONIS THE KILTIE CHEERLEADERS OE 1957 Ann Holt Head Checrleade Joyce Belmonte Songleade Jane Leporacci Maryann Gazerro "Best W'z'.she.s to the Graduates ofthe Class of June 1057" 10B HOME ROOM 114 Vilma Barbato Grace Parise Roberta Del Sesto Jean Ciceccia Advisor Miss Bray Compliments of THE MOUNT PLEASANT Y-TEENS One I-Iund d S t PROPOSAL! When you say NI DO", plan to cap- ture the beauty of your wedding day in fine photographs by Rhode Islands original candid photographer. BEAUCRAFT INC I. 71 PROVIDENCE, R. I. JOSEPH R. MARCELLO Pt. 1-8480: GA. 1-4240 TROY STREET .1- M tvll -If-' i f IZA HOME ROOM 102 Best of Luck to All the Graduates of June 1957 Prom Us: Marie Belfi Joyce Belmonte Patricia Ciccione Janet Clegg Carmino Costantino William Croker Dorothy Dansereau Camille Dicarlo Lillian Dilaullo Nicky D'Uva Anthony Eascitelli Joseph Eilippone Karen Einegan Richard Erettoloso .loan Euria Frances Galligan Maryann Gazerro Nancy George Rosalie Geremia Virginia Giaquinto Helen Gaclowski Alice Golden Walter Gorton Belletta Grahn Robert Plante Michael Quirk Rosetta Rogosta Gerard Raymond Joy Renzi Paul Saccoccio Lydia Tammellio Elaine Troiano One Hundred Eighteen V, u, ,lg Y'1'i,5 tl MISS EENTON'S E 5TH PERIQD Fzne Jewelry of EILINC1 CLASS-118 Hmm. 51 Vinny pl SHARON CREATIONS INC. Barham X1. Elcanor 1. Barbnra J. Carole K, Duns Xl. Beverly XI. 1115 Dguglag Avg, Cathy G. Palma E. Mario L. Marion H. X1 -2 B, M 1 c D. - , Pegs, B. Axigidrpf Prowdmce, R. I. Annette M. Lorna S. Ada E. XV:n1tcr N. Sal-P. Bobby P. SKIP'S SELE SERVICE MARKET 240 XVebster Avenue Telephone TEmp1e 1-1100 Compliments of IOA-Z Z 8 COMPLIMENTS OE 113 MT. PLEASANT COMPLIMENTS OE THE HOME ROOM 218 Compliments of ROOM Z O9 HOME ROOM 205 One Hundred Nineteen VlNCENT'S PHARMACY GAspee l-6003 VINCENT N. CIAVATTA, Reg. l,ll.1l'l'II 364 Admiral St. Providence, R. I. SMITH HILL SERVICE STATION 460 Smith Street Providence, R. I. A ERIEND Compliments of DE ACUTIS' BAKERY 60 Russo Street ROSELAND "New Tuxedos for Hire" Joe Scittarelli Prop, 77 Vvlashington Sr Strand Theatre GAspee 1,8040 ANTHONY'S SUPER MARKET Choice Meats - Fancy Groceries Fruifs - Vegetables Frozen Foods Phone EL. l-0875 562 Plainfield St. We Deliver Best Wz'shes to The Graduates of June 1057 A ERIEND Complimenls of J. BELLINI SHOE SERVICE 7 0 2 Broad Street 3 J Irovidenee, Rhode Island lfrovidence, Rhode Island SCI'L'l'L't' lVhz'Ie U-lVc1z't One Hundred 'liwtuenty ADOLES MARKET 242 Atwells Ave. Providence, R. I. Prom the different quadrilaterals in Miss Conne11y's Period III Geometry Class LIBERTY HARDWARE CO. 177 Atwells Avenue Providence, R. I. Telephone DExter 1-595 9 THE LITTLE RHODY PRESS Printing Service JOSEPH NW. VANABLE 10 Orms Street Providence, R. I. Compliments of THE VANABLE FAMILY EREEWAY AUTO BODY WORKS 245 Huntington Ave. Providence, R. I. UN. 15134 Compliments of SIXTH PERIOD BUSINESS PRINCIPLES CLASS-212 Best of Luck in The Futureu HOME ROOM 112 One Hundred 'lituenly-one TEmple 1-7337 Orders Put Up To Take Out For A11 Occasions LENA'S PIZZERIA All Kinds of Tomato Pies Spinach Pies Wednesday Thru Saturday For the Best in Pizzas-Visit Us 376 Plainield St. Providence, R. I. Quality and Service Above All CLEANSERS INC. STAR CLEANSINC1 COMPANY 564 Manton Avenue Providence 9, R. I. C311 and Delivery Service TE 1-9626 Quality Cleansing and Fur Storage Vaults CONGRATULATIONS TO THE JUNE CLASS OP 1957 Office and Main Plant EAGLE PARK 12 Pocasset Ave' LAUNDERETTE TEmP1e 1-1817 405-407 Admiral Street We Are Insured Against Fire if Theft Providence, R' I' PIERANUNZI Z6 SON Range and Fuel Oil Power Burner Sales and Service Telephone PL. 1-5821 Compliments of PARKSIDE LOUNGE TO THE CLASS OE JUNE 1957 Best wishes to you, class of June 1957, from the next graduating class of 1958. STUDENTS OE 12B 214 Compliments of AGLIONE'S SERVICE STATION 140 Federal Street Providence, R. I. Om Huntlrtcl rl-LL'f"!7lLf-lLL'fJ JOSEPH RUSSOLINE S5 SON PLASTERING CO. Providence, R. I. Loans on Your Own Signature ADDEO LOAN CO. 385 Admiral Street Providence, R. I. DExter l-6616 DExter 1-6966 GREAT SCOTT BOYS Teddy Ross Frank Nloore Paul Rox' Paul Cardarclli Rav Almond Billv Trofa Al DeCubeIlis Frank Ricci D. , ,. icr. Elm' 'Xinny Penta ZAMPINI CONSTRUCTION CO.. INC. 191 Academy Ave. EI.. 1-0191 DONNA-DEB BEAUTY SALON 13 Academy Avenue LN 1-0481 COLA EUEL COMPANY FUEL OIL Oil und Power Burner Installation 1405 Chalkstone Ave., Prov. 9. R. I. Tel. TEmple l--1310 Begg XVishes to the Graduating Class EROM MR. T. CAPASSO AND HIS SIXTH PERIOD ITALIAN CLASS SUCCESS TO THE JUNE, 1957, CLASS EROM GIRLS' VOICE PERIOD 1 One Hundred Twenty-three Compliments of DR. JOHN P. PASCONE ' Dentist Tel. UNion 1-9669 HOPKINS SQUARE MOTORS, INC. Guaranteed Used 'Cars Bought ana' Sold 549 Charles Street Corner Branch Avenue Providence 4, R. I. Compliments of R. A. PRIOR 'Landscapingn MR. DAVIS'S 2ND PERIOD BUSINESS ENGLISH CLASS 203 LOMBARDOZZIS ROYAL DRESS SUIT SHOP Formal W'ear For Hire ROOM 309 GAspee 1-4885 ' 131 Washington St., Prov., R. I. Second Floor LOMBARDQZZIIS SENIOR NEToP STAFF TAILORS' TRIMMINGS jjdi SB nc . sro . Rosemarie M. Martha S. Pauline D. Joanne M MThe Store of Friendly Service" Marv Z- Jam L. Karen K. Barbara R 131 Washington St., Prov- R. I. Bom' B' Joann 5- 1 Carolyn O. Susan V. Second Hoot nn -I-l One Hundred Twenty-four SIIVIONES PASTRY SHOP 592 Charles Street Telephone GA. I-Io?-I llY0dLI'li77gI rm-cl' Birthday Cakes All Kinds of Americnn and Italian Pastry ERANICS VARIETY STORE Danielson Pike North Scituate. R. I. Complfmenls of I-IQIVIE RQQIVI 118 Complimenls of NOCERAS MARKET, INC. 991 Smith Street Telephone E1,mhursl 1-5826 Body ll7Ol'I2 A1110 Repairs ' Specziulizing In LOU S TEXACO STATION C J . akes and Iustrzes F I For All Occasions ZDO Broadway Providence. R. I. ,STRAIGHT FROM OUR OVENS To NIAnning P6143 YOUR TABLE" 1251 Chalkstone Avenue L- Paglia .J. Puglia Providence, R. I. MEDICAL ARTS PHARMACY THE oPP1CE EMPLoYERs BOR0-SALOX OP THE THE WONDER POWDER CITY HALL HARDWARE -For Skin Irritations- CQMPANY 1701 Cranston St. Cranswn Um' llirmlrml IPR617111 4 MR. DALEY'S ANGEI OE 302+-IGA COOL CATS OE IZB-116 Complimenls of 5TH PERIOD STUDY HA EARLE H. SWEET Lurnber. Soft and Hard IVOOCI' Foster, R. I. Telephone: SC. 1-3460 RECENT BEAUTY SHO 342 Atwells Ave. Providence, R. I. OLNEYVILLE CLUB 91 Valley Street MISS O'CONNOR'S "DECIMAL-POINTS" OE PERIOD I CALCULATING II CLASS LUXURY CLEANERS 3 Hour Odorless Cleaning Done ln Our Own Modern Plunl 6 I O Smithneld Ave. Pfgvjdgnqg 9, lincoln. R. I. Phone PA. 5-0026 ION Mineral Spring Ave. No. Prov., R. I. Phone PA. Sfl-HO H ll lr I lwwnlif six' MOSCHS AUTO SERVICE Ill Prescott Street Compliments of Providence. R. I. 123-216 Dllxlcr l-SSM r CLEANSERS A1 Home Room Free Call and Delivery 202 IIO Broadway. Providence Telephone Ploantations l-5023 Complimenls of MR. SASSOS FIRST PERIOD BOOKKEEPING Z CLASS Complimenls of MUSHNOCK INN IO77 Nooseneck Hill Road West Greenwich Rhode Island Rosario Puleo. Proprietor IVedding.S. Banquels, Shoiuers Complimenl .9 of GENERAI. MUSIC PERIOD 6 ROOM 39 PENNINES PLORIST Flowers For All Occasions 35-39 Knight Street Providence 9, R. I. G.-Xspee l-7793 'Ilimplc 190545 Um' llrzmlri JOS. DESANTIS BAKERY ENERGEE BREAD 12 Courtland Street Providcncc. R. 1. ROOM 18 EROM THE PESTS OE 109 BEST OE LUCK TO THE GRADUATING CLASS PROM HOME ROOM 212 MICHELE PRENZo L1QUoR Co. 37-41 Manuel Ave. Johnston 9, R. 1. HOME ROOM 213 HOME ROOM 22 9 Compliments of HOME ROOM 318 U lf' I I 7wlt'tI7llj wffflzl SI-IEPARD CO. 259 XVESTMINSTER STREE'I PROVIDENCE, R. 1. Tcl. PL. I-4484 RICHIE'S MUSIC CENTER Musz'caI Instruments Accordiclnstilccessories-Repairing MUSIC STUDIOS: 347 I-Xtwells Avenuc 345 Atwclls Avcnuc Providence, R. I. BEST XVISHES TO IZ!-YS COXIPLIMENTS OE A LUNCH Complimenls of M 'id A JOB SHOP 1288 Chalkstonc Ave. Providence. R. I. AUTOMOTIVE SERVICE CORP. 388 Fountain Street Providence, R. I. 'ATHE I-IARMONIZERSH OE BOSTON BUS 4 Civ UNiOn 1.3220 fret' lnftfttirif JACK'S PURE FOOD Petroleum Products MARKET Complete Burner Service Italian Sausage Our .Specially 25 Courtland Street Providence, R. I, 49 Ledge St. Providence, R, I. UNion I-9023 One Hundred Twenty-nine A. iff L. BRUNO, INC. General IDHLII'tll7t't'fRt'tl! Eslule 70 Dorrance Street Providence. R. I. Louis F. Bruno Agnes I. Bruno MRS. MARY LUCA 949 Branch Avenue Providence. R. I. ABBEY DRUGS 823 NVestminster Street Prescr1'plz'on.s Filled llrompllrf E . . A. Badway, B. S.. Reg. Plmrmacists MR. PARKER'S MATH CLASS 5TH PERIOD-213 EDWARD BATTISTA 380 Admiml Street Providence. R. I. LOU'S SERVICE STATION 472 Douglas Avenue Providence, R. I. BERNICE s1NoLEToN Cempffmm of ll5 Sterling Ave. Providence. R. I. PHYSICS LAB CLASS MONDAY CiUI77Dlll77l'V7I.'i of PARK SERVICE CENTER 778 Charles St reel Providence. R. l. ANTHONY'S MEAT MARKET 65-l Atwells Avenue UNion l-3838 GILBERTS DRUC1 STORE Gilbert J. Butterfield. B. S.. Prop. Cor. Smith St. and Clmlltstone Ave. .ltghn Di Sandro -lOSCDl1 l5.1sc1lt- Dlixtel' I-0823 Plvvielenfe. R I EAGLE PARK PALII 'Q LEMoNADE lNDIiPllNDIlN'l' CI. I 4 A L B AND 480 Douglna Avenue V llrmtft-mt-. R 1 SNACR BAR MA' I 716537. I 131 Regent Ave. Providence. R. I. l'.'XSSll ANllZl1lxl MESSENGERS SECIRAVE OF THE FIRE APPARATUS PROVIDENCE PUBLIC LIBRARY One Hundred Thirl Lf JERRY AND JOYCE EUGENE H. BEAUMIER AND ASSOCIATES I-I Pershing Road Johnston, Rhode Island Home Designers SAVONNE'S BARBER SI-IOP ff0fHD1f'fI1f'f11-S Of -I-I2 Hartford Avenue Union Sho P PERIOD 4 XVeek days 8 A.M. to 0 P.M. Saturdays S AAI, IO 0110 PM, TYPING CLASS BROADVJAY PHARMACY 400 Broadway Providence, R. I. PEERLESS STATIONERY COMPANY, INC. I I 5 Broadway Providence. R, I. DExter I-7060 THE GANG QUATRO MOTORCYCLE CO. Marie B. Dottv M. Harley Davidson BCIIQIIJ O. Dick SI. SWS and Service Rubv I DOING R .Iohnson Outboard Motors Brucic In PJUI KV I5-I Smith6eId Avenue Pawtucket. R. I. PA. 6-0300 NIR. AND MRS. FRANK PULEO A FRIEND I 8 Cientian Avenue Providence. Rhode Island M.P.H.S. MR. PARKERS BUSINESS PRINCIPLES CLASS MR, THOMPSONS AMERICAN HISTORY PERIOD I CLASS PERIOD Z ROOM 302 ,IUDYS BEAUTY SALON MOVING? .Spvtruliyzinq In Permunvnl II'uI.'mq AILLYIQS 'Call- EI- V895 WM. LAWTON Y5 SON 92 Academy Avenue Providence H. R. I C:1II UNiOn I-6699 MISS MC DERMOTTS ENGLISH CLASS f f1mpIIn7vn1.S of MR, EKBERCVS PERIOD 6 PERIOD 5 MUSIC CLASS ROOM 211 "ALL HIS ANGELS" One Hundred Thirty-one D'ANDREA'S MARKET 513 Manton Avenue Providence, R, I. A FRIEND MARKOWSKI'S BAKERY 72 Appleton St., Providence, R. I. Special orders taken on wedding, birlhdau or party cakes Bread. Rolls and Pastry baked daily JA. l-728-I Compliments of FIRST PERIOD ART METAL CLASS "A FRIEND" RUSSELL J. BOYLE IIUNERAI. HOME 331 Smith Street Providence. R. I. CHILDS DAIRY 56 Bergen Street Providence. R. I. BILL'S VARIETY Hartford Aven ue Providence. R. I. A FRIEND RECENT PURE FOOD MARKET I53 Regent Avenue Free Delivery UN. l-4596 CHARLIE AND PETE "A FRIEND" JIMMY'S PIZZERIA Zll Atwells Avenue Providence, R. l. BASIC MATH IST PERIOD 306 MOORE BROS. FLORIST 760 Charles St. CiAspee l-O0S51ljl.Jl'llJllOl1S l-3048 OUR ONLY PLACE OF BUSINESS C'on7pli'1m'n1s uf' MRS. MARY C. BELFI One Hundred Thirty-ttuo THE BEAUTY NOOK HAIRDRESSERS 12-19 Chalkstone Avenue Providence. R. I. ELmhurst I-7-1-11 COMMUNITY SERVICE STATION XVcbster and Union Avenues Providence. R. I. General Autonyobile Repairing Tel. TE. 1-980-1 Domenic DiRocco Yite EI.. I-2982 Prop. LANI EONG Chinese and American Restaurant 488 Smith Street Providence. R. I. Open dailv from 11:00 z1.m. to 11:00 p.m. CERILLI'S BAKERY Prop. Peter Elorio 359 Dyer Avenue Cranston, R. I. TE 1-9631 Pizza-Buns-andtltalfan Bread Buns for all occasions C 'Ic1mpll'n7enl.s of MR. AND MRS. MICHAEL CALDARONE VEAZIE SUPER MARKET 88 Veazie Street Providence. R. I. MA. 142793 Compliments of EUROPEAN HISTORY 2 PERIOD 3 Cornplrnwnz 1 1015 HOME ROOM 38 PIKE FURNITURE 566 Hartford Avenue Providence. R. I. GOOD LUCK MOSCA'S MARKET 817 Charles Street Providence. R. I. Compliments of A ERIEND I-IOME ROOM 103 C ompIr'nJun1.s ul 305 .loanie C. Carol S. Rosalie C. I-Ielcn G. Rosetta C. Judy D. Delores D. PAT'S OIL SERVICE Pat Arrico, Prop. Range and fuel Of! Burner .Service 996 Plainfield Street Johnston 9, R. I. Tel. UN. 1-7636 CELIO SWEATERS 159 Atwells Avenue Providence. R. I. One Hundred Thirty-three THE "COOL CHICKS" OE A LUNCH Alice Arlene IPIossie Mnrie Paula Lois Carol Cynthia Mary I,imu Courtesy of ART CLEANSERS O-I3 Chalkstone Avenue Providence. R. I. DE, I-6392 Compliments of S. S. KRESCIE COMPANY Tel. OAspec I-6535 VALENTINE FLOWER SHOPPE Flowers for All Occasions IVeddi'ng Bouqueis Our Specially C. Iafrate. Mgr. 595 Charles Street Compliments of RUOZZO BROS. GENERAL BUILDERS -I5 Victoria Street Providence. R. I. TEmpIc I-OI96 BILLS EISH S5 CHIP 78 Academy Avenue BEST I7ISH AND CHIPS IN TOWN CONNIE-MAC ART SERVICE II-I AtWeIIs Avenue Providence. R. I. PI IOTOCRAPHS HAND I'AIN'I'IHI'D OEORCES PHARMACY ISS Atwells Avenue Providence. R. I. B. DI OUILIO iff SON Tailor Furriers 165 Atwells Avenue Providence, R. I. ffunplfnicnls of TONY CHEECH 208 Sherburne Street Providence, R. I. ARTHUR LUROIO JR MANTON AVENUE SERVICE STATION 34-I Manton Avenue Providence, R. I. Complimenis of HOME ROOM II C"fm2pl1'1'm'n1x of HOME ROOM 30 C'fimpI1'rm'nIx of HOME ROOM ZO8 fiHl7717lI'l'l7L'I7IS ol' MR. AND MRS. DOMINIC BRUNO Dive Hunclrecl Tlvzirl if-four CE. 1-0002 STAR CENTER MEAT MARKET Cornplvlc Lim' of Meat and Poultry COLETTI'S FURNITURE INC, '52 Pocassct Ave., Providencc, R. 1. Modern and Colonial Furniture ELECTRIC APPLIANCES 2010 Smith Strcct Ccntrcdalc. R. I. John Colctti Nick Colctti Convpltnwnts of -I-TH PERIOD CMD' CLASS MR. AND MRS. CHESTER PULEO PETES SPA 381 Plainncld Strcct Irt- Creun1-Sand LL'l.t'ht'S-CTI-tJtlf.S Ctgtzret tes-.1It1gt1z1'ne5 OPEN SUNDAYS MR. AND MRS. ANOELO ROSATI Tdephonc ELmhurst 1-5100 JOLLY BABYLAND ,'X'urst'rU Furmture and Toys 280 Plntinneld Street Providcncc MR. AND MRS. JOI-IN PARKIS NIR. AND MRS. FRANK DI ZOGLIO BUS STOP VARIETY Tony I3argno1i7Proprictor 711 Admiral Struct. Providcncv. R. I. DE. 1-3567 LOOEES L UNCHEONETTE -VI Pocassut Avunut' Providcntv R I EIORAVANTLS MARKET 162-16-I Atwclls Avenue Providence. R. I. T12mptt mais R., tt.. razwx LEE'S BEAUTY SALON .Spec1'ul1'.sI.s in Hair ISILIIIIUU I'ermuntfn!.s.-Fzvrzqer 1I'ut'1'ntJ-lrlutr f ullznu 51 Pocassct Avenue Providvniv. R I R. I. PRODUCTS CO. XX'I'IOl.ESAI.If4RETAIL Candy, Cfz'gurt't1e.s. Polulo Chips Distributors of Rawlcigh Products Z7 Dora Street Providence, R. I. TCI. IfI.. I-Q-1-I5 MR. AND MRS. THOMAS P. CONROY SR. ANN'S BAKERY Pocassct Avenuc Providence, R. I. One Hundred Thirl y-Hue Compliments of ORIENTAL-GLASS i5 NOVELTY CO. INC. 93 Sabin Street Providence R I NICICS MARKET 17:0 Atwells Avenue Providence R I CARLONE CLEANSERS II-I Atwclls Avenue Providence R I D'IORIO'S MOTOR SALES '55 SERVICE 152 Federal Street Providence 3. R. I. DE. 148586 MR. AND MRS. ORLANDI 80 Bismark Street Providence, R. I. MR. Qs THIRD PERIOD wooowonic MRS. MARJORIE SCOTT R. H. COLWELL BUILDING CONTRACTOR R. I? D. il No. Scituate, R. Phone SC. I-3787 I MANTON SUPER MKTS. INC 5-IO Manton Avenue Providence, R. I. I onmfznverzls of MR. AND MRS. SAL NAPOLITANO MR. AND MRS. LEWIS ANDO 6 May Street Providence. R. I. E. D. Y5 E. L. ROSS ORCI-IARDS Paine Road Poster, R. I. LEON A. DEXTER'S DAIRY FARM Moosup Valley Road Foster, R. I. MR. PARRER'S CEOMETRY I CLASS PERIOD -PA AND B CONCIRATULATIONS MR. AND MRS, EUROPEAN HISTORY . . - PERIOD Z WALTER L. MUELLER ROOM .501 Om Hundred Thirl If-.S1'.x' "LANE'S" 4-I7 Hartford Avenue. Providence. R. I. 'I-Emple I-0877 MODERN ERA RESTAURANT Danielson Pike Poster. R. I. CompI1'menfs of NICK cAPR1o Moron SALES TEXAC0 STATION wt Plainfield Sfmt Danielson Pike Providence. R. I. Poglqr, R, I, TO THE CLASS OF JUNE '- '57 " BEST OF LUCK ELAINE LEPEZ DAN'S AUTO Z9-I Broadway Providence. R. I. NIR. AND MRS. RAYMOND THIENPONT PONTIAC FLOOR COVERINC 1051 Atwells Avenue Providence. R. I. UN. 1-5255 ALI. TYPES OF FLOOR COVERING Complzmenrs or NIR. AND MRS. C. TAMMELLEO MARIA DELLO IACONO Y ' IN ESQUIRE LIOUOR STORE MURPHY 5 1 ARIETY WINE-BEER-L1oUoRShcoRD1ALS 319 Amherst Street DELIVERY Providence. R. I. JQFTY Tl'3m01"f?ln0 765 Charles Street Providence. R. I THE EMPLOYEES OE THE P. W. WOOLWORTH CO. ON ATXVELLS AVE. To C. C. from Alfred L. Fregeau Majestic Theatre. Good Luck in the RUSSO'S HARDWARE 2 86 Atwells Avenue Providence. R. I. UN, 1-2087 DE ERANS KIDDIE CENTER .JUVENILE FURNITURE ' Iete Line of Toys F ture. Comp u Lawrence De Francisco 84 Academy Avc Manager Providence. R. I Om' Ilumirwl Thzrtrf Sec en 1 Complzmenls of ERANK'S GRILL -l-UIQ Smith Street Providence, R. I. Ralph Montonaro, Prop. CENTRAL CREAMERY 23 Courtland Street Providence, Rhode Island D 26 D ESSO SERVICE 524 Manton Avenue Providence. R. I. MR. AND MRS. EDMOND LEPEZ MR, AND MRS. EMILE LEPEZ SEGAL'S PHARMACY Friendly Neighborly Service Cor. Union and Webster Avenuee EL. 1-4099 Providence, R. I. COLONIAL ESSO SERVICE 495 Smith Street Providence. R, I. UN, I-97-H UN. 1-9487 MA. I-2385 SANTORO OIL COMPANY EUEI, AND RANGE OILS Power and Runge Burner Service 60 Hawkins St, Providence, R. I Compliments of 10A-206 GOOD LUCK 12A'S MRS. JAROMOS IIB ANGELS PULLANOS MARKET CCMPUMENTS OF 309 Pocasset Avenue 3 Providence. R, I. 3 B 8 S FRUIT STORE Compliments of 395 Smith Street TE' 117237 I-IOME ROOM 308 FRESH FRUITS AND VEGETABLES IN SEASON Cfon7pIi1'nenlS of fifIl77,l'llII77L'77lS of LEPORE BAKERY 1 385 Admiral Slreel 320 Providence. R. I. al Tlifrtlifewlifflvl MRS. A. E. LUSIGNAN Dressnvuhinq and Alterations Anthony Road Ikugrgr, R, SC. l--I-ll! Compliments or JOHN BUONTEMPO AND JANE LEPORACCI Complimenfs of MRS. LILLIAN CURTIS The Mend-Set Shop Z3 Aborn Street Providence, R. I. Congratulations to the Senior Class MR. AND MRS. MICHAEL LEPORACCI RAINBONV GIRLS THE GERMAN CONEEDERATION OE PROVIDENCE STUDY HALL 4A 25 C ASSENIBLX' I Dee Dee Joeiger Betty Horn Johnny Danz Bill Jecusco Marie Bertsch Compliments or J. RALPH ROSENTHAL ATLANTIC MILLS BAKERY BEST WISHES HOME ROOM 203 THE TESTA EAMILY A ERIEND VENDITELLIS MARKET 686 Admiral Street Providence 8. R, I. Complimenm nf CONTIS GRILLE 326 Cranston Street Providence. R I. A ERIEND ROCK 'N' ROLLERS OE C B P 2 IN 212 5TH PERIOD THE COLONIAL EOOD STORE 66 Balbo Avenue Providence, R. I. Complimenls of DI EILIPPO BROS. CATERING -132 Manton Avenue Providence, R. I. UNion l-5790 Um' llumlrwl Tlvfrltf-ni'n E THE HAYSEED Everything H2011 Need al the Hayseed GYM Chopmist Hill Road 5TH No. Scituate, R. I. SC- 1-5756 MISS WALSH ASSOCIATED GENIUSES ROOM 329 OF AMERICAN HISTORY MT. PLEASANT, LIMITED PERIOD I Pete Q Dick Jim Ronnie GIRL FRIENDS AND BOY FRIENDS CROWN CONCRETE 25 ROOFING CO. S General Comracrors R. Remillard Conde A. Laplante Marrocco V. Di Vozzi Villa P4 Payette PQCCOI1' Z5 Isabella Avenue D. D'Abate Giampletro J. Ianuccilli P. Martin . C. Cinquengrano D. Salvage PfOV1d9UCC 8, R- I. C. Di Petrillo J Ln Feb J. Iavarone N Piti HI Bill' 'V p A DF, ,. 73-1,7 J. Kafka Pesaluro 'L lm mp 'Mu I "5 Om' Ilumlrml forlzf 5 h"'- Kfx,-4m.,,,,. . V. V.3..,l..n , ' Ai" 53: . W, x ,, - ,pawn ' 'fi xiiw . f, .. I1


Suggestions in the Mount Pleasant High School - Netop Yearbook (Providence, RI) collection:

Mount Pleasant High School - Netop Yearbook (Providence, RI) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1

1943

Mount Pleasant High School - Netop Yearbook (Providence, RI) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1

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Mount Pleasant High School - Netop Yearbook (Providence, RI) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1

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Mount Pleasant High School - Netop Yearbook (Providence, RI) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1

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Mount Pleasant High School - Netop Yearbook (Providence, RI) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1

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Mount Pleasant High School - Netop Yearbook (Providence, RI) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1

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