Murdock High School - Tower Yearbook (Winchendon, MA)
- Class of 1959
Page 1 of 96
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 96 of the 1959 volume:
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RALPH H. MEACHAM
To the Class of 1959:
In preparing your report to the public of your
activities while attending Murdodr High School, you
will be mentally evaluating the contribution of each.
It is such a form of checks and balances that
helps you to become better citizens as you assume
your obligations to society in your own community,
state, and country.
You will recall some mistakes made and the many
successful undertakings. May the mistakes help you
attain even greater achievements as you partici-
pate in adult activities.
May I wish you all success in your future under-
takings and compliment you for this fine report.
To the Class of 1959:
May I first congratulate the seniors on their year-
book, which reflects the originality as well as the
hard work of its staff. All who have contributed
to its success should indeed be proud.
Frequently, during my many years as Principal
of Murdock High School, I have taken a yearbook
from the shelf in the office and recalled with pleasure
the students whose pictures are on its pages.
No matter what career you may choose to follow,
whether you remain in this community or travel to
far places, we of the faculty hope that you will al-
ways return to visit your school. You can be sure
that you will be most welcome.
GUY B. STAPLES
GUY B. STAPLES
RUTH A. CHILD
ROBERT D. HAWKE RITA M. ROY
U. S, History Vocational
Wtmrld History Household Arts
ARTHUR F, CLARK
Problems of Democracy
CHARLES J. MOTYKA
CHARLES F. RUSSELL
WILLIAM P. J ACOBY VERNA M. CARBONE
Q i 5
VENA B. FIELD RICHARD H. PORTER NATALIE B. FREEDMAN BERNARD A O DONNELI
English Algebra Biology Instrumental 'ind Vocal
Latin Geometry Mathematics Music
NORMAN R. COTE
WARREN N. BENTLEY
Coach of Football and
KENNETH H. CLEMENT
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ARTHUR AMENTA, IR.
Amhififmy To he a success.
AflfljlIL',f.' Archery Club 5, Sports Club 2.
Hrilalsitr' Hunting, Fishing,
Q1ml.1lirm.' "Innocence and youth should
ever be unsuspiciousf'
LILLIANNE MARY BELLETETE
Ambilirznx To become a missionary.
Ac1iz'izie.r.' Driver Education 2, SAS 2, 3,
4g Class Committees 3, 4.
Hobbier: Dancing, skating, sleeping.
Quolalions "Her thoughts are many, her
words are fewg she leaves the rest to
her picture and you."
FREDERICK C. BLAKE
Amhilfozzs To be a success:
Arfi1'i1ie,r: Football 2, 3, 43 Baseball 2, 3
Yearbook Staffg Class Committees 2
Holzbifxx Baseball, basketball, dancing, foot
Qunmfimzx "Always reatly. always there
always willing to do his share."
GLORIA IIZANNE BLAKE
flmlzifirnzx To go to California and be a
flfffIllIr'l.' SAS 2, 3, All Camera Club 31
Cheerleader 2, 3. 4, Captain of Cheer-
leatlers -lg Senior Class Play, Class Mar-
shal 2, 5. -X.
Ilolzhivrg Roller skating. ice skating, danc-
QHlll.lflllN,' "Mischief sparkles in her eyes,
and her laughter never dies,"
IUDITI-I ANN BROWN
Ambition: To be a success,
Arli1'ilieJ.' Typing Club 21 Yearbook Staff,
Senior Class Play: Class Committees 2, 3,
4: SAS 2, 3, 4: Office Assistant 4.
Hfzbbierr Reading. sewing, typing.
Quolaliwzx "Be silent, be safe: silence
DAVID N. CASAVANT
flmfzilimlx To lead a happy life.
Arliziifivr- Class Vice-President 2: Class
President 3, 41 SAS 2, 3. 4, SAS Vice-
Presitlent 31 SAS President 4: Baseball
2, 3, 4g Football 2, 3, 4, Most Outstand-
ing Backfieltler -11 Inter-County All-
Stars 3, 4.
Ilnblzivis Sports, hunting.
QllUlu'li0ll.' "A little nonsense now and
then is relished by the best of men."
Amhilion: To be an electronic specialist.
Aclivilier: SAS 2, 3, 4.
Quotation: "Secret and self-contained and
solitary as an oyster."
WILLIAM F. COURTEMANCI-IE SUSAN CAROL CROSS LOUIS R. DELLASANTA
"Cowie" "Sue" "Spagl9el1i"
Anzlniziam To go into the Navy. Ambilion: To be an elementary school Ambilion: To be a teacher.
Aftiifilien Sports Club 23 Archery Club 4, teacher.
Hobfiiem' Golf, hunting, baseball, basket-
Quomlion: "Let thy speech be better than
silence, or be silent."
Artizfitierx SAS 2, 3, 4, Band 2, 3, 4, Music
Festival 2, 3, 43 Class Committees 2, 3,
4, Historical Essay Contest 31 National
Honor Society 3, 4, Honorary Member of
XVomen's Club 4g Driver Education 3,
Christmas Chorus 3g Yearbook Staff.
Hobbiefs Reading, sewing, outdoor activi-
Quolalionx "A fair exterior is a silent
Arliritier: SAS 2, 3, 4: Baseball 2, 3, 4,
Football 2, 3, 4, Class Committees 2, 3,
4, junior Usher, Boys' State 33 Inter-
County All-Stars 41 Most Outstanding
Lineman 4, Senior Class Play, Yearbook
Staff, Class Day Speaker, Class Prophecy.
Hobbier: Sports, girls, eating, sailing, swim-
Quomzions "And panting time toil'd after
him in vain."
KATHERINE ANN FREDERIC F. DONALDSON, JR. ROBERT FREDDIE DUNCHUS
Ambition: To be a good nurse.
Acti1'ilie.r: Class Secretary 2, 3, 41 SAS 2,
3, 41 SAS Director 53 Murmurs' Staff 23
Class Committees 2, 3, 41 Cheerleader 4,
Class Cheerleader 45 Vearbook Staffg
Senior Class Play, Class Day Speaker,
Hobbier: Swimming, dancing, collecting
Quotation: "A sincere girl, a sport, a
friend, one on whom you can depend."
Ambition: To be a success. Ambition: To be a success.
Activities: Archery Club 3, 4. Airtivitief: 'Archery Club 3g SAS 4: Sports
Hobbies: Model airplanes, hunting, fish- Club 2.
ing. Hobbies: Hunting, fishing, hockey, bowl
Quotation: "Cnc who stands tall, thinks ing, football.
tall, lives tall." Quotation: "A passive lad he seems to be
but that is only what we see."
. .. ... .
JOHN R. ENRIGHT
Ambition: To he a success.
Ar1i1'ilic.r: Sports Club 2.
Hobbior: Hunting, fishing, bowling.
uot.1tirm,- "A ca vable man never talks of
...tis , i 2
DAVID S. FALES
Ambition: To be a disc jockey or a me
Artiritier: Drafting Club 43 Class Com
mittees 4: Disc jockey at Dances 4.
Hobbier: Girls, dancing, eating.
Quotation: "I bear a charmed life."
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An1!1iliw1.' To he a teacher.
Al'lfI'flft'.l'.' Band 1, 5, Al: Christmas Chorus
2, 5, -ig lklurmurs' Staff 21 Yearbook
Staffg Senior Class Play Prompterg Class
Committees 2, 5, pl.
Ilnl1l1ie.r.' Swimming, painting, collecting
Qllllfrlffllllf "The fashion wears out more
apparel than the woman."
THERON A. FLINT
Ambition: To work in an office.
Ar1i1'i1ie.r: Football 2, 3, -13 Sports Club
35 Driver Education 4.
Hobbier: Football, swimming, baseball,
Quolalimz: "He is master of his fate-until
RODNEY R. GINN
Ambition: To be a success.
Arlirilimx Sports Club lg Driver Education
51 SAS 2, 4, Yearbook Staff.
Ilulnbiwp' Hot rods, drawing, sports.
Qk!1filfi!llI.' "Laugh and the world laughs
JAMES WILLIAM COULD
Ambilirmx To see the world.
Ar1ir'izieJ.' SAS 2, 3, 4g Driver Education
4, Sports Club 21 Baseball 3, 43 Class
Committees 2, 3, 4, Senior Class Play.
Hobhier: Sports, driving, clancing.
Quotation: "No legacy is so rich as hon-
Ambilionx To be a good teacher.
Ac1i1'ilie.r.' Class Treasurer 3, 4, SAS 2
SAS Director 3, SAS Secretary 4, Mur-
murs' Starr 2, Yearbook Staff, Class
Committees 2. 3, 41 National Honor
Society 3. All Honorary Member of Wfom-
en's Club 4, Historical Essay Contest 3,
second prize, Office Assistant 3, Grad-
Hrzblzier' Music, reading, people, bgrdmin.
Qunlfzlimlx "Her golden hair is no sunnier
than her disposition."
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THERESA KATHERINE HILOW
Ambition: To be a good secretary.
Actirfitiexs SAS 2, 3, 4, Camera Club 2g
Driver Education 33 Christmas Chorus
3g Office Assistant 3g National Honor
Society 3, 43 Senior Class Play Promp-
terg Class Committees 2, 3, 4g Yearbook
Hobbier: Knitting, skating, typing.
Quotation: "Not too quiet, not too loudg
a really nice girl, she can be proud."
ROBERT O. KARVONEN
Amlzitiouz To be a success.
Acliritier: Sports Club 23 Driver Educa-
tion 31 SAS 2, 3. 4.
Holzbien Hunting, fishing, football, base-
Quotafion: "Little strokes fell great oaks."
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ALLAN E. HOLMES ROGER G. HUNT
Ambition: To be an auto mechanic. Atflbilion: To own a supermarket.
Acti11itie.r: SAS 3, 4. Activilier: Camera Club 2g Archery Club
Hobbiex: Sports, girls, eating. 33 Driver Education 45 SAS 2, 3, 43 Jun-
Quotation: "I'll be merry, I'll be free, ior Usher, Class Day Speaker, Class
I'll be sad for nobody!" Will.
Hobbiex: Hunting, fishing, Cartooning.
Quotation: "Why take life seriously? You'll
never get out alive!"
Amlzitiotz: To be a state policeman.
Artizfitiex Archery Club 3, 4.
Hobbier: Hunting, fishing, girls.
Quotation: "Always behave as if nothing
had happened, no matter what has hap-
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RAOUL DONALD LaPOINTE
Amlaitimz: To be a teacher.
Artir'i1fr'.r.' Typing Club 21 SAS 3, 49 AS'
sistant Business Manager of Yearbook'
Historical Essay Contest 3.
Ilablziars Saving money, politics.
Quolizfiom "A man who blushes is never
STEPHEN W. LUNDSTED
Ambition: To see the world.
Arti1f'ifier.' Class President 23 Class Vice-
President 3, 4g SAS 2, 5, 4g Driver
Education 43 Class Committees 2, 3, 43
Mechanical Drawing Club 23 Boys' Stateg
Hobbier: Automobiles, dancing, sports.
Quolation: "What men dare, I dare."
Ambilimlx To become a hairdresser.
Ac1i1'i1iihv.' SAS 2, 5, Wfoodworking Club
21 junior Usher: Yearbook Staff.
Ilolzbiizrx Dancing, sleeping, Bob, having
QlH1l.Iff0l1.' "Make hay while the sun
KENNETH JA MES MAY
Ambifiwzf To be a mechanic.
Arliffitiex: SAS 2, 3, 43 Archery Club 3,
Holibien Fishing, bowling.
Quomliom "Youth is the time for pleas-
JOHN A. MIZHIR
Afzzbilirmf To be a success.
Acliz'ilie.r.' SAS 2, 3, 4, Football 2, 3, 43
Baseball 2, 3, 43 Driver Education 2, 35
Class Treasurer 23 Senior Class Playg
Class Day Speaker, Oration to the jun-
Quomtiwzx "And why should life all labor
JEANNETTE MARIE MORIN
Ambition: To be a secretary.
Artiziitieis Game Club 2, Christmas Chorus
3, SAS 2, 3, 4, Class Committees 2, 3,
Driver Education 3, 4, Office Assistant
4, Senior Class Play Usher, Yearbook
Holzlniets Dancing, roller skating, reading.
Quotation: "To be gentle is a test of a
Ambition: To be President of the next
Artivitier Typing Club 2, Murmurs' Staff
2, SAS 2, 3, 4, Class Committees 2, 3,
4, Historical Essay Contest 33 Christmas
Chorus 3, American Legion Oratorical
Contest 4, Class Song, Assistant Editor
of the Yearbook, Senior Class Play
Usher, Betty Crocker Award 4.
Hobbiex: Horses, horses, and more horses.
Quotation: "The South will rise again!"
ILANA BARBARA MOTYKA
Ambition: To become a successful writer.
Actizfitiex: SAS 2. 3, 4, Murmurs' Staff 2,
Typing Club 2, Christmas Chorus 3, 4,
Author of Campus Column 31 American
Oratorical Contest 3, 4, First-
Prize Winner of Historical Essay Con-
test 3, National Honor Society 3, 4,
Class Committees 3, 4, Honorary Mem-
ber of Womens Club, Yearbook Editor'
Hobbier: Genealogy, collecting pictures of
royal families, reading, writing, sketch'
Quotation: "Ambition now, success will
JANICE ANNE OLECHNICKI
Ambition: To be a secretary.
Arlirilief: Game Club 2, Driver Education
3, 4, Office Assistant 4, SAS 2, 3, 4,
Class Committees 2, 3, Yearbook Staff.
Hobbier: Dancing, skating, swimming.
Quotation: "The mildest manners are the
DONALD J. PATRIA, JR.
Ambition: To be a success in whatever I
Aftiffitier SAS 2, Football 2, 3, 4, Foot-
ball Captain 4, Inter-County All-Stars
3, 4, Most Valuable Player 4, Junior
Usher, Class Day Speaker, Class Gifts.
Hobbier: Football, dancing, swimming.
Quotation: "Victory follows me and all
things follow victory."
FRANK D. PECKHAM, JR.
Ambition: To be a success.
Ariirizit-.f.' Sports Club 2: Driver Education
31 SAS fl.
Ilobbicxr Hunting, fishing.
Q140lilli0!1.' "There's no wisdom like Frank-
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JOYCE CAROLYN PFEIFLE
Ambilion: To be a nurse.
Arzivitier: Typing Club 23 Driver Educa-
tion 33 SAS 2, 33 Class Committees 3,
4, Senior Class Play, Yearbook Staff.
Hobbies: Knitting, swimming, skating, gym.
Quolalionx "An innocent look fools the best
An1l1i1im1.' To return to California.
Arti1'iliar.' Class Committees -11 Office As-
sistant 43 SAS 43 Yearbook Staff.
IIr1bl1iv.r.' Swimniing, dancing, reading.
Qlwmliozzf "Of a good beginning cometh
a fair end."
JEAN ELAINE RICHARDS
Ambizian: To be a surgical nurse.
Acliifilierx Typing Club 2g SAS 2, 3g Driver
Education 2, 31 Class Committees 2, 3,
4g American Legion Oratorical Contest
2, Historical Essay Contest 3, Office
Assistant 3, 43 Junior Usherg Senior
Class Play Usherg Business Manager of
the Yearbookg Class Day Speaker, Class
Hobbies: Reading, music, dancing, philoso-
Quamlion: "I can do nothing but my
RITA MARIE RICORD
Ambition: To be a successful private sec-
Acliffilief: SAS 2, 3, 45 Camera Club 2g
Class Committees 2, 3, 41 Historical
Essay Contest 3, Driver Education 43
Office Assistant 33 SAS Treasurer 4,
Senior Class Play Usher, Yearbook Staff.
Iflobbierx Reading, music, dancing, philoso-
tening to records, writing letters.
Quolaiion: "A stout heart, a ready smile,
and a willing hand."
REBECCA MARIE ROBBINS
Ambition: To be a farmerette.
Actirilier: SAS 31 Typing Club 23 Driver
Education 3, 4.
Hobbier: Horseback riding, sewing, crochet-
Quomlirm: "Give me land, lots of land!"
DOROTHY ANNE SAWYER
Ambition: To be a success.
Arlivitier: SAS 2, 33 Camera Club 33 Pep
Team 4g Majorette 43 Senior Play Usher,
Hobbies: Skating, dancing, sports, roller
Quotation: "A merry heart makes a cheer-
ARTHUR E. SHAW
Ambilion: To go into the service and then
to the moon.
Arzizfizier: SAS 3, 4g Driver Education 3.
Hobbier: Sailing, fishing, hunting, col-
Quotation: "Oh, what may man within
him hide, though angel on the outward
BETTY JANE SIBLEY
Ambiiions To make Dick happy.
Ar1iz'itie.r.' SAS 2, 3, 4, Woodworking Club
21 Driver Education 3, Class Committees
2: Yearbook Staff.
Hobbier.: Swimming, Dick, gym, sleeping,
Quoiations "In future years you'll hear
her name, although it may not be the
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FRANCES MAY TARDIFF
Ambition: To be a success in whatever I
Arli1'itie.f.' SAS 2, 3, 49 Camera Club 23
Driver Education 3, 4, Christmas Chorus
53 Class Committees 2, 3, 43 National
Honor Society 3, 43 Office Assistant 33
Senior Play Usher, Yearbook Staff.
Hobbier: Square dancing, ice skating.
Quotation: "It's the smaller things in life
ARTHUR THERRIEN, JR.
flmbilfwlx To get a job and make a lot
Acfir'ifie,r.' Boys' Home Economics Club -11
Driver Education 31 Typing Club 21
IInl1l1iu.r.' Hunting, fishing. hockey, golf,
Q1ml.z1im1.' "Heats much. speaks little.
LAWRENCE BRUCE THURLOW
zlmbifimzf To be a musician.
Ar!i1'ifie,r.' Band 2, 3. fig Musie Festival
2, 3. 4, Football 2. 3. 4: Class Com-
mittees 2, 3, A11 Inter-County All-Stars
43 Class Song.
QlJ0lrIIf0II.' "It is better to be short and
shine than tall and cast a shadow."
MARIANNE J. VAN ARSDALE
PHYLLIS RAE WHEELER
A7I1bilill!I.' To travel around the world. Afzzfzilirms To be an Airline Stewardess,
Artir'itie.r.' SAS 2, 3, -ll SAS Director sig AfllI'lfl4',f.' SAS 2, 3. All Band 2, 3, Al: Glcc
Typing Club 23 Christmas Chorus 2, 45
Queen of Hearts 23 Class Committees
2, 3, 4, Office Assistant S, ,lg Senior
Class Play, Class Day Speaker, Class
Will, Yearbook Staff.
Hobhien Dancing, collecting recortls, cook-
Qur1l.1lim1.- "There is no grace like the
grace of enthusiasm and activity."
Club 2, 3, 4, Glee Club Accompanist
3, Al, Murmurs' Staff 2, Music Festival
Committee 32 Music' Festival 2, 3, 4,
Chairman of Senior Class Play Ushers,
Class Song: Class Day Speaker, Class
Gifts, Yearbook Staff.
Hoblziarx Music, swimming, hi-fi.
Q1ml.11if1u.' "Angelic face, innocent blue
eyes, just a mischievous imp in clis-
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V.nnArsJ.1lc-. M, Morrison, Aisistxmt Editor, I. Motyka, J. Riclmrds, ,I H.Il'l'fi. -I. Pzliflu. P.
' . ., , . . ..wyc1', . ' 1. '. 2K1 , 1 Ul'1'l', xlswr. fnn, I.. Dalh-
..1I'mntu, Awismnt Manager. F. Blake, J. Gould.
611155 of 1959 ii
SENIOR OFFICERS: Stephen Lunsted, Vice-Presidentg jane Harris, 'l'rcnsui'crg David Casimint
President, and Katherine Diamond, Secretary.
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KNEIZLING: hI.liUI'CUL'c2AlI7fA1iI1.BI'CI'lLlLlIXi2lffll'1. STANDING, lcft to right: Judy Valley. Ruth Anderson, Dorothy Sawyer,
Irurrninc BIAllI1l'.llI, Lois Shaw, -Illflift Thompson, Priscilla Cournoycr.
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SEATED, left to right: Judy Holman, William Slavin, Mary Fitzpatrick, Susan Cross, Lois Aaronson, Phyllis Wheeler, Bruce
Donati, Martha Meacham, Ruth Thompson, David Aldrich, Grover Robinson, Richard Lashua, Thomas Hildreth, Paul David-
son, joyce Desmarais, Richard Higgins, Peter Oinonen. STANDING, left to right: Nancy Arceci, Barbara Radicioni,
Shiela Belanger, Kenneth Clements, Alfred Gauthier, john Ladeau, Mitchell Gauthier, Marjorie Ladeau, Marie Lehtomaki,
Charles McLain, Calvin Parent, Gordon May, Paul Cobleigh, Judson Donaldson, Mr. O'Donnell.
In the auditorium.
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On the field. I
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY MEMBERS, SEATED: Frances Tardiff, Susan Cross, jane Harris.
Ilana Motyka, Theresa Hilow.
FACULTY COMMITTEE, STANDING: Miss Ruth Child, Mr. Charles Russell, Mr. Richard
Porter, Mr. Guy B. Staples, Mr. William Properzio, Mrs. Rita Roy.
afiomzl flwwr Society
Murdock's National Honor Society was established to
increase interest in studies and promote citizenship. Honor-
ary members of the Society are recognized for qualities
of scholarship, character. leadership and service to the
school. New members are chosen during their junior year
by a faculty committee and permanent membership is
awarded to the members at Commencement if their scholas-
tic average has remained constant.
SAS. OFFICERS, left to right: David Gauthier, vice-presidentg Rita Ricord, treasure-rg jane
Harris, secretary: David Cnsavant, presidents
,4 cfivify rfciefy
The Student Attixity Society is an organization to pro-
mote various extrai'urrit'ular activities. It is headed by
Your oliliiccrs lirom thc junior and senior classes and repre-
sentatives from c-.uh class.
Memhershiiw to the SAS, entitles students to go to
home hasehall and football games free and to away games
tor hall' prite, The tees ol' our organization help the
l'inant'ial needs ol' our hand, cheerleaders and majorettes.
SAS Rlfl1liliSlfN'l4A'l'lVES. left to right: lirenda Martin, junior
rcpi'csmtativt-3 Marianne VanArsdale. senior representative: Timothy
XVilliainx, sophomore rt-prescntativeg Judy Holman, sophomore
rcprescnta t ive
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SENIOR PLAY CIOMMI'I"I'lilZS
Tirlu'f1.fy Susan Cross, Mary Fitzpatrick.
P1'01rcrli41r.' David Ililu, Stephen I.umlstui, Kcnncth NAV,
David C2lSl1N'LlI1f, Frul Dwmldswn. Funk I'ukI1.1m.
Publirily: Frul Prlgikc! Ruger Hunt.
U,rlvcr.r.' Phyllis Xwlicclcn Duruthy S.lXX'yl'Y', Rim Rimini,
Jeanette Moiin. liiuincis 'Ii.miiff, hiLlLlI'L'CI1 Murriwn,
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BOYS' HOME ECONOMICS
They will make some girl a good husband.
They apear to have all the angles figured.
It killed the ancient Romans and now it's killing me.
An arrow in the hand is worth two in the bush.
Drive carefully. The life you save may be mine.
So that's the story about the birds and the bees
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In September of '56, the present Seniors chose their
Sophomore class officers. Stephen Lundsted was elected
to the office of President, David Casavant served as Steve's
right-hand man in the position of Vice-President, Kath-
erine Diamond became Secretary, and john Mizhir was
placed in charge of financial affairs. Mr. Hawke was in-
vited to provide the adult supervision for our enterprises.
He accepted the position of Class Advisor and we were
The first thing on the agenda was to fatten up our
meager bank account. Four food sales plus a Swedish
Meatball Supper in November all added to the "general
The biggest money-making event of the year was the
Sophomore Hop, which was held on February 15, 1957,
at the Clark Memorial Auditorium. It was decorated in
the traditional red and white Valentine motif.
In April of that year, after much dissension among the
troops, square class rings were ordered.
Mr. Hawke, in the beginning of the junior Year, again
served the class as advisor, working with President David
Casavant, Vice-President Steve Lundsted, Treasurer and
Head Money-Changer jane Harris, and Secretary Rookie
Diamond. Later on in the year, Mr. Hawke asked to be
relieved of his position as advisor, and Mr. Porter took the
All the class could turn over to him at the time, how-
ever, was a very undernourished pocketbook. This be-
came the trademark of the Class of '59. Mr. Porter and the
class officers immediately embarked on rectifying the
situation by trying to arouse some enthusiasm for "getting
out and selling" Murdock stationery and holding a maga-
zine drive. We also sponsored a holiday dance on Decem-
ber 20, 1957, in the Assembly Hall. The theme was in
accordance with the season. A huge decorated Christmas
tree was set up in the middle of the stage to add some
real holiday atmosphere.
In October, many flushed and eager faces shone around
Murdock. The big event they were waiting for was the
arrival of class rings. Everyone was satisfied, even though
their pocketbooks had shrunk. However, there was more
work to be done earning money, and the class quickly
set about selling Christmas cards. This project proved
a real success, much to the delight of advisor and stu-
dents alike. This was also true of the cake-decorating class.
Soon winter vanished and in came spring. fTra La! Tra
Lalj. Around Murdock everyone seemed to be suffer-
ing from spring fever except one little group that was
very busy. Ah, it was the Juniors! Their project was the
junior Prom, the dance of the year for all classes. It
is considered the most expensive event of the year and very
seldom produces a profit. Each of us soon had a task to
do but everyone worked diligently, and on April 25, the
juniors presented their Prom at the Clark Memorial Audi-
torium, which was decorated for the spring season with
pink apple blossoms and pink and white streamers. This,
like our Christmas Dance, was done in the popular cabaret
Also during April, Ilana Motyka and Jane Harris won
first and second prizes respectively in the Historical Essay
Junior Ushers were soon chosen by the Class of 1958.
They were Judy Marquis, Jean Richards, Marjorie White,
Louis Dellasanta, Roger Hunt and Donald Patria.
Finally, June rolled around and the strains of "Pomp
and Circumstance" floated through the ivy halls. The
Juniors, realizing that their last task of the year was upon
them, set about decorating for the Senior Reception and
the other commencement activities.
Finally it was time for the Class of 1959 to enter upon
its last year of activity in Murdock. The students who had
held the positions of class officers in the previous year,
again were elected to serve in the same capacities.
The first big event of the year was, of course, class
pictures, with Purdy Studio doing the honors. There
was much feverish activity on the part of the class officers,
advisor, and photographer to produce satisfied customers,
but that they did, and very well, too.
The bank account was still not as high as it should have
been, however. To remedy this, another successful Christ-
mas card drive was conducted, plus the very popular record
hops and an additional food sale.
After this, on October 29, 1958, a delicious Spaghetti
Supper prepared by Vic Amenta, was put on. Norma
Pierce served very competently as chairwoman of the supper
committee. It was an outstanding success. This supper was
followed by several more record hops.
On December 11, 1958, the Seniors received their
class pictures and that same night presented the annual
Senior Play. The cast included Marianne Van Arsdale,
Louis Dellasanta, Gloria Blake, James Gould, Judy Brown,
Katherine Diamond, Joyce Pfeifle, and John Mizhir.
Prompters were Mary Fitzpatrick and Theresa Hilow. It
came off very successfully under the capable direction of
Mr. William Jacoby.
After this, everyone settled back, but not for long. Work
on the yearbook was resumed at full speed. The staff in-
cluded Editor Ilana Motyka, Assistant Editor Maureen
Morrison, Business Manager Jean Richards, Assistant Busi-
ness Manager Donald LaPointeg and Jane Harris, Kath-
erine Diamond, Phyllis Wheeler, Jeannette Morin, Theresa
Hilow, Janice Olechnicki, Frances Tardiff, Betty Sibley,
Norma Pierce, Louis Dellasanta, Frederidc Blake, Arthur
Shaw, Steve Lundsted, Rodney Ginn, Marianne Van Ars-
dale, Judy Brown, Dorothy Sawyer, David Casavant, Joyce
Pfeifle, Judy Marquis, Rita Ricord, Mary Fitzpatrick, and
During this time, the Senior Graduation and Class Day
Speakers were chosen. Jane Harris, -Ilana Motyka, and
Stephen Lundsted were elected graduation speakers. Phyllis
Wheeler, Donald Patria, Marianne Van Arsdale, Roger
Hunt, Katherine Diamond, Louis Dellasanta, Jean Richards,
and John Mizhir shared the Class Day honors.
On January 30, 1959, a record hop was held. It was
the last Senior dance of the year. At an assembly that
day, the American Legion Oratorical Contest wasxheld. The
speakers were Ilana Motyka, Lois Aaronson, Ruth Potter,
Harry Amann, Maureen Morrison and Charles McLain.
Lois Aaronson won first prize, and Ruth Potter and Ilana
Motyka walked away with second and third prizes, re-
For the Junior and Senior years, five girls were elected
to the National Honor Society for scholastic merit. They
were Ilana Motyka, Jane Harris, Susan Cross, Frances
Tardiff, and Theresa Hilow. .
In January of '59, Maureen Morrison received the Betty
Crocker Homemaker of Tomorrow Award.
In the Senior year, also, Jane Harris, Ilana Motyka and
Susan Cross were -chosen as Honorary Members of the
Winchendon Woman's Club.
As our yearbook will be presently going to press, our
later activities cannot be included in this history. The
trip to Washington in April is the most important of these
events to which we are looking forward with pleasure.
.Sfebruary I 95 7
The light fantastic
N I, J7
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Marianne VanArsdale crowned
Queen of Hearts by President
Stephen Lundsted. Escort George
Eckhart shows his approval,
Stepping out in style
We, the illustrious Class of 1959 at Murdock High School,
famed far and wide for nonsense and irresponsibility,
fearing that we are not sane in our actions, admitting that
our minds are a little unsteady, do hereby certify, swear,
and attest that the following document is our last Will
and Testament. We do hereby bequeath the following
desirable and less desirable qualities to those underclassmen
and interested parties who have achieved fame in the
eyes of the Senior Class:
To the SCHOOL COMMITTEE we leave the same old
meeting place they have had for a decade.
To MR. MEACHAM we leave supports to keep Murdock
intact until the new school is constructed.
To MR. STAPLES we leave a shatter-proof picture window
for his home adjacent to the golf course.
To MR. RUSSELL we leave a lie-detector to use on absen-
To MR. BENTLEY we leave permanent volleyball poles.
To MISS CARBONE we leave our gratitude for her help-
fulness in the preparation of our Yearbook.
To MISS CHILD we leave a larger secretarial training class.
To MR. CLARK we leave a book on child psychology.
To MR. COTE we leave our sincere thanks for the con-
ducted tours through the Arc de Triomphe, the Champs
Elysees, and the Eiffel Tower.
To MISS FIELD we leave three students who have heard
To MRS. FREEDMAN we leave a year's supply of cafeteria
tickets to that she won't have to carry her dinner pail.
To MR. HAWKE we leave a collision clause on his insur-
To MR. IACOBY we leave our deepest thanks for the
work he contributed to our Senior Play.
To MR. MOTYKA we leave a cooperative physical science
To MR. O'DONNELL we leave a Christmas Chorus that
To MR. PORTER we leave 10 free lessons from Dick
Hutchinson on archery, also our deepest thanks for the
great job as our class advisor.
To MR. PROPERZIO we leave a bottle of sunstroke pills
for use on the playground.
To MRS. ROY we leave a super market so that she won't
have to keep calling in for her orders.
ARTHUR AMENTA leaves his father's recipe for meat-
balls to his cousin, Vic.
LILLIANNE BELLETETE leaves her collection of English
books to her sister, Bernadette.
FRED BLAKE leaves his flirting habits to Gerald Bailey.
GLORIA BLAKE leaves her baton to Brenda Martin.
JUDY BROWN leaves to catch up with John.
DAVID CASAVANT leaves his Popeye appetite to Dennis.
MICHAEL CASEY leaves his quiet ways to Arthur Murphy.
WILLIAM COURTEMANCHE leaves his great size to
SUSAN CROSS leaves her bashfulness to Jackie Brow.
LOUIS DELLASANTA leaves for an acting career in
Hollywood. He expects to play opposite Brigitte Bardot.
KATHERINE DIAMOND leaves the school being most
FRED DONALDSON leaves his peaches and cream com-
plexion to the cafeteria for advertising purposes.
ROBERT DUNCHUS leaves the State of Massachusetts
with one less deer-spelled D-E-E-R.
JOHN ENRIGHT leaves to become a fireman.
DAVID FALES leaves his high I.Q. to be divided among
MARY FITZPATRICK leaves her extensive wardrobe
to Nancy Arceci.
THERON FLINT leaves a roadmap for any underclass-
man wanting to take a trip.
RODNEY GINN leaves the parking lot full of trenches.
JAMES GOULD leaves to see the world.
JANE HARRIS leaves her position 'as class treasurer-with
the sheriff close behind.
THERESA HILOW leaves play prompting happily.
ALLAN HOLMES leaves to join the Ford garage.
ROGER HUNT leaves Linda to go to Paris and become
ROBERT KARVONEN leaves his intellectual curiosity
to Eddie Vaine.
JAMES LAFOND leaves, in hopes of becoming rich.
DONALD LAPOINTE leaves, hoping Murdock will still
be here for his children to graduate from.
STEPHEN LUNDSTED leaves Senior Math, confused.
JUDY MARQUIS leaves her sunny disposition to Susan
KENNETH MAY leaves his taxi service to Andy St. Pierre.
JOHN MIZHIR leaves the undergraduate girls heart-
JEANNETTE MORIN leaves with a diamond.
S QM 0 1' 6.
MAUREEN MORRISON leaves a vote for the next Con-
ILANA MOTYKA leaves her writing ability to Frank
JANICE OLECHNICKI leaves her experience in selling
magazines to the Sophomore Class.
DONALD PATRIA leaves Jackie without someone to
FRANK PECKHAM leaves Murdock far behind.
JOYCE PFEIFLE leaves to join Jerry.
NORMA PIERCE leaves her Oscar, for the biggest line,
to Marilyn Maliska.
JEAN RICHARDS leaves to go to Notre Dame-no, not
to attend school, just to see someone graduate.
RIT A RICORD leaves a special typing eraser to the Secre-
tarial Training Class.
REBECCA ROBBINS leaves her Sears Roebuck driving
license to Alice Plante.
DOROTHY SAWYER leaves, still laughing.
ARTHUR SHAW leaves his smile to Roddie McDowell.
BETTY SIBLEY leaves her red hair to the fire department.
FRANCES TARDIFF leaves her "A" in bookkeeping to
ARTHUR THERRIEN leaves his great size to Harry
LAWRENCE THURLOW leaves reluctantly without
MARIANNE VAN ARSDALE leaves her Oscar, for the
nicest figure, to Barbara Hadmack.
PHYLLIS WHEELER leaves to find an airline pilot to
,giv 4' 43420 .
QLSWJL I0 mio
What do we do next?
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As we come to the end of our school days, let us look ahead and
see what is prophesied for our classmates.
ARTHUR AMENTA has just completed his latest book "How to
Eat Ten Pounds of Spaghetti and Survive."
LILLIANNE BELLETETE has just entered the Annual Indiana-
polis Speedway. "Good Luck, Lili."
FRED BLAKE has just been awarded the "Personal Achievement
Award." The inscription reads, "To The Great One and Only-
Freddie, The Freeloaderf'
GLORIA BLAKE has been promoted to head of the Mistletoe De-
partment at the Winchendon Flower Shop.
JUDITH BROWN, because of her great success in the Senior
Class Play, is now teaching Polish at Murdock High School.
DAVID CASAVANT is now head football coach for the Water-
ville Water Lilies. We hear they have a perfect record-haven't
won a game yet.
MICHAEL CASEY, we hear, has been elected President-that is,
President of the Happy Hunters Club.
WILLIAM COURTEMANCHE-"Crazy Legs Co0tie"-is now
teaching his latest dance steps at the local Arthur Murray Studio.
SUSAN CROSS is modeling bathing suits for Eskimos in Alaska.
FREDERIC DONALDSON has just finished his latest book
"How to Graduate in Ten Easy Lessons."
ROBERT DUNCHUS is now teaching FRANK PECKHAM to
kill deer. QWe mean the four-footed deer.J
JOHN ENRIGHT is teaching courses in Public Speaking at Babble
DAVID FALES is employing his unusual talents to send off
rockets to the moon.
MARY FITZPATRICK, voted most sophisticated in her class, is
teaching her technique to the common people.
THERON FLINT is now a successful owner of his own business
fThe Diamond Match Companyj.
RODNEY GINN, better known as Tarzan, is leaving for Holly-
wood to make a new picture.
JAMES GOULD is now telling Mighty Mouse what to do at the
JANE HARRIS is a multimillionaire-thanks to the Class of '59,
THERESA HILOW is now manufacturing midget walkie-talkies so
that play prompters will no longer have to holler to be heard.
ALLAN HOLMES is designing maps for the American Map Com-
pany. He got his experience in Mr. Hawke's history class.
ROGER HUNT is still looking for the deer he once shot. fHope
you find it some day, Jerrylj
ROBERT KARVONEN is now an assistant in P.O.D. class be-
cause of a bond of friendship with a certain teacher.
REBECCA ROBBINS is now Secretary of the Interior in the cabinet
of President JAMES LAFOND. She is sponsoring a bill to make
the U. S. 100 per cent farm territory.
DONALD LAPOINTE, "Growl," the well-known debater, has
just left for Mars. We know that with his power of conversa-
tion he can convince the Martians to come to earth.
STEPHEN LUNDSTED is at present taking lessons from Liberace
on "How to Smile and Like It."
JUDITH MARQUIS, now Mrs. R. B., resides in Gardner to take
care of all the little R. B.'s.
KENNETH MAY is now head mechanic at Louie's Texaco Station.
KNOW we know why those cars won't run!J
JOHN MIZHIR is operating a hotel in Boston for Champion-
ship Football Players. Their motto: 1'Drop in any time, day or
JEANNETTE MORIN is the happiest girl around. She's now
Mrs. Wilfred Goyette.
MAUREEN MORRISON is drawing a comic strip called, "The
Adventures of Dick Shine."
ILANA MOTYKA has now taken the place of Univac.
JANICE OLECHNICKI is a secretary for Dick Clark's American
Bandstand. She's in charge of friendly relations.
DONALD PATRIA, the great fullback of Murdock High School,
has signed a new contract with the "Waterville Water Lilies."
FRANK PECKHAM is playing hockey for the Bruins of the
Waterville Hockey League.
JOYCE PFEIFLE now charges admission to any member of the
Senior Class Play cast who wishes to see her barnyard animals.
NORMA PIERCE has just finished the wearisome task of mov-
ing California to her back yard. CAre you still homesick, Norma?J
JEAN RICHARDS is in charge of the co-educational program
at Notre Dame High School.
RITA RICORD has just invented defrustration pills for nervous
DOROTHY SAWYER has her own comedy program on TV-
"Sawyer and Blake, the 'Krazy Kittens'."
ARTHUR SHAW has just signed a contract with the Ipana Tooth-
paste Company for his wonderful Colgate smile.
BETTY SIBLEY is part owner of the Winchendon Laundromat.
QThanks to hubby, Dick.J
FRANCES TARDIFF is still trying to prove her theory that
square dancing is not for Squarer.
ARTHUR THERRIEN, commonly known as "Giant," will soon
be seen wrestling with "Killer Kowalski."
LAWRENCE THURLOW is still trying to blow his way out of
Murdock Assembly Hall.
MARIANNE VAN ARSDALE, an airline stewardess, is in charge
of the nonstop flight from Fitzwilliam to Winchendon.
PHYLLIS WHEELER is now giving piano recitals at Carnegie
Hall. Bill is holding the candelabra.
LOUIS DELLASANTA has just been promoted from stock boy
to head cashier at Jeffers' Super Market. QWe hear he has
KATHERINE DIAMANTOPOULOS has just finished her new
book "How to be True to Your Boyfriend." We hear she has
sold one million copies-all to one person. fRight, Flint?J
1959 JUNIOR USHERS
Brenda Martin, Carol Dellasanta, Evi Ots, Stuart Betourney, David Gauthier, Dennis Casavant.
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XVI IITIT ROSIT
I am very happy to see so many friends of the Class of
1959 here to attend our exercises today. As class orator,
it pleases me greatly to know that a large number of the citi-
zens of Winchendon are about to hear a startling piece
of news-yes, even more sensational than that article
in the papers of January 24. And what is this news which
will make all of you here today sit up and listen with
rapt attention? just this: You need no longer worry about
the building or financing of a new Murdock High School.
The members of our class have for almost two years
known about the new plan, but they have kept it a secret.
You may ask, "How can 49 people keep a secret?" and I
answer, "Only a group of such strong character as the
present seniors could boast of such a feat."
Now, let me give you the facts: When you leave these
exercises today, I would like you to wait until the sky
is almost completely dark. Then go out on your lawn
and look directly West. A gleam of light will appear and
sweep majestically across the sky. And what is this gleam?
Another Russian satellite? No, my friends, it is MUR-
DOCKNIK, the amazing rocket that is not a rocket.
Because of certain influence which the seniors have with
the government since they first began to save money for
their class trip, the officials in charge of the space pro-
gram agreecl to turn over their largest rocket, completely
pressurized for human beings, to Murdock High School.
The rocket was secretly launched during our visit to Wash-
ington in April and not a word about it has appeared in
MURDOCKNIK contains a total of 14 soundproof
rooms, each with 36 desks and chairs firmly anchored to
the floor. Seat belts are provided so that the students will
not be released to the ceiling because of the lack of gravity.
The teachers are also firmly fastened to their desks, an
improvement we wish had been included in the present
Murdock High School.
When classes pass, seat belts are loosened and the stu-
dents fly to the next room in which their classes are held.
Now you may have some questions to ask, such as, "How
is MURDOCKNIK heated?" The answer is, "By the,sun,
around which MURDOCKNIK will circulate for twelve
hours a day, returning to its moon orbit every evening."
Mr. Kenneth Clement has been secretly given instruction
in the steering and operation of the generators, and is
highly in favor of any plan by which he no longer has to
stoke an ancient boiler.
The next question is, "How will the students go back
and forth?" The answer is, "By BUSSNIK." Instead of
beginning school just after Labor Day, a fleet of EDDIE
GUERTIN BUSSNIKS will leave for our satellite three
days early. By following this plan, students will be able
to attend classes in the usual way by a platoon system.
If you wish to know what fuel will be used in the BUSS-
NIKS, I will tell you. Because of certain influence which
I, myself, have with an oil company, the MIZHIR ROCKET
FUEL will be available at a very low rate. The BUSSNIK
should get .50,000 miles to the gallon.
A space platform near MURDOCKNIK allows the
students to disembark comfortably and to board the rocket
as it goes by. The platform will be traveling at the
same speed as the rocket.
Of course the teachers must expect such disadvantages
as notes from parents saying, "Please excuse Mary, as
she missed the BUSSNIK," or, "johnny fell off the space
platform yesterday and we expect him home by tomorrow."
You realize that these' are minor faults and to be easily
Don't forget, friends of Murdock, go out tonight and
look in the Western sky for the finest invention of all,
the new MURDOCKNIK!
Amenta, Arthur .
Belletete, Lillianne . , A.
Blake, Fred .. ..
Blake, Gloria .
Brown, Judith . .. ,.
Casavant, David .,,,dr..
Casey, Michael . .
Cross, Susan . .
Dellasanta, Louis .
Diamond, Katherine . .
Donaldson, Fred . .. .
Dunchus, Robert . .
Fitzpatrick, Mary ,,.,,
Flint, Theron . ,,., .
Ginn, Rodney ,,,,.
Gould, James . .. .
Harris, Jane ,u,, .
Hilow, Theresa .u...,r
To you, Arthur, we give this wave lotion to keep those waves always in place.
To you, Lillianne, we give this scooter so that you won't have such a long walk home.
To you Fred, we give this little black book so that you will always have a date
for Saturday night.
To you, Gloria, we give this picture of Woody Woodpecker to remind you of your
To you, Judy, we give this patient to recall to you those days at the hospital.
To you, Dave, we give this gavel in memory of your days quieting down class
To you, Mike, we give this story of Don Juan to remind you of your reputation
as a ladies' man.
To you, Bill, we give this golf trophy for your many great deeds on the Tavern
To you, Sue, we give this rubber hose so that you may always keep your pupils in
To you, Louie, we give this doll in memory of the day you first realized there
was a female sex.
To you, Rookie, we give this whistle to referee the bouts among your boyfriends.
To you, Fred, we give this diploma for which you've worked so long!
'lic you, Bob, we give this special permit to reenter Streeter School and join Irene's
To you, John, we give this hook and ladder to use when you become a fireman.
To you, Dave, we give this Oscar for your backstage work at the Senior Play.
To you, Mary, we give this clarinet guaranteed not to squeak.
To you, Buddy, we give this hammer to repair the dents you put in your father's car.
To you, Rod, we give this book. We understand you have never had much use for
To you, Jimmie, we give this "Dennis the Menace" book so that you may always
play mischievous pranks. '
To you, Jane, we give this pushcart to help you carry home that load of books.
To you, Theresa, we give this subscription to "How to be the Life of the Party,"
although we doubt if you'll ever need one!
Holmes, Allan ....,..
Hunt, Roger .........
Karvonen, Robert .
Lafond, James ,...e..
LaPointe, Donald .
Lundsted, Stephen .
Marquis, Judith .,...
May, Kenneth .e,,.,.
Mizhir, John .....
Morin, Jeannette ......
Motyka, Ilana .......
Olechnicki, Janice ........ ..
Patria, Donald .....
Peckham, Frank ........
Pfeifle, Joyce .,....V..
Pierce, Norma ..V..r.
Richards, Jean i,,..,.
Ricord, Rita .........,. . .
Robbins, Rebecca ..,..,,,
Sawyer, Dorothy .,....
Shaw, Arthur .......,.
Sibley, Betty .....
Tardiff, Frances ......
Therrien, Arthur .,......
Van Arsdale, Marianne .......
Wheeler, Phyllis ...... ....
To you, Allan, we give this new French cologne guaranteed
to attract any girl.
To you, Roger, we give this Halloween mask that will al-
ways keep your friends laughing.
To you, Bobby, we give this package of "Bubb-L-Vites"
so that you will never lose that pep and energy.
To you, Jimmie, we give this pin curl permanent so that
you may always keep those curls.
To you, Don, we give this toy bear to remind you of your
To you, Steve, we give this mule so that you may always
have some competition in being so stubborn!
To you, Judy, we give this mirror in order that you may always see the prettiest
girl in our class.
To you, Kenny, we give this 1959 Chevrolet so that the Smithsonian Institute can
put yours on display.
To you, Johnnie, we give this famous book on excuses so that you may never be
To you, Jeannette, we give this well-known Parisian cookbook guaranteed to please
To yogi, Maureen, we give this book of romantic poems so that you may read them
to Di .
To you, Ilana, we give this time card, and thank you for the many hours you put
in as our yearbook editor.
To you, Jan, we give this comb and brush so that you may always have the
prettiest hair in the class.
To you, Donnie, we give this football to remind you of the wonderful job you
did on the team.
To you, Frank, we give these bobby pins to set those wavy lodcs.
To you, Joyce, we give this baseball and bat to remind you of your little Oscar.
To you, Norma, we give this note of thanks in appreciation of the hard work
you did at our senior spaghetti supper.
To you, Jeannie, we give this book on "Twenty Ways to Kill Your Patient,"
by Dr. Catchum N. Killum.
To you, Rita, we give this cushion to use when you become a secretary if the lap
you sit on happens to be hard. QU
To you, Rebecca, we give this hoe to start you on your career as a farmerette.
To you, Dottie, we give this recording of your famous laugh.
To you, Artie, we give this French Vocabulary Book with special answer sheet
guaranteeing you'll pass any French test.
To you, Betty, we give this pair of roller skates so that you may get to see Dick
To you, Franny, we give this pillow so that you may see over the dashboard while
To you, Arthur, we give this bottle of miracle tonic guaranteed to put inches on
To you, Larry, we give this contract with the "XWaterville Jazz Quintet."
To you, Marianne, we give this copy of "Live and Let Live" so that you will
never forget the great job you did as class actress.
To you, Phyll, we give this parachute which will come in handy when you be-
come an airline stewardess.
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The class of 1959 presents a composite of parts of several seniors which wc believe
depicts the ideal senior boy and girl. The seniors and the parts chosen are as follows.
Figure DONALD PATRIA
Smile ARTHUR SHAXV
Eyef FRED BLAKE
Hair ROGER HUNT
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OPPONENTS I MURDOCK
Maher Reg. ....,.. 16
Ware , .O ...,... 6 O ei 22
1 Ludlow ...... .... 6 28 A
Frontier ., ,...,., .1.. 0 34
I Amfhgggt Reg, ,..,, ...,. . H12 26
h ArmS Acahdelny ...... .A.. 8 hh 16 Re
fnM.fi?'ltfSkcififR5ff1g'4l south Hadley. o 42
and DONALD PATRIA
1958 TEAM, FRONT ROW: Dave Hildreth, nmrmgerg Dennis Casavant, Peter Valade, Louie
Dcllasnnta, C0-Captain Dave Casavant. Co-Captain Don Patrin, Eddie Fitzmaurice, Harry Amann
Buddy Flint, Wfgtfenl-l'Har:is, manager. SECOND ROW: Coach Bentley, Sonny Martin,
joe Ludcau, Paul Cuhleighi jim Gould, john Mizhir, Fred Blake, Larry Thurlow, Frank Parks,
Chippy Williams, Pbrter. BACKOROW: Eddie Moreau, Bob l.aPointe, Dave Gauhthier,
Dick Diotalevi, Johriglhldrcatiss, Ray Ifougqigr,Arr Bfurplmy, Hector Lemire, Stu Betourney.
De. Casavant, Murdock
Da. Casavant, Murdock
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Dave Casavant, Murdock
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JIM GZULD 59
DEBUT MARRED BY MAHAR
In their opening game Murdock in-
vaded Orange only to be set back 16 to O
by a heavy Mahar Regional team. Early in
the game the Mahar Senators found a
weakness in the Murdock defense and
combined long passes and short line gains
for two quick scores, Murdock fought
back gallantly but without the services of
quarterback Dave Casavant, injured in a
pre-game scrimmage, the Blue Devil at-
tack sputtered. Finding themselves behind
16 to 0 early in the ball game Murdock
took to the air and made several thrusts
into Senator territory but failed to score.
MURDOCK SCALPS INDIANS
Dave Casavant, back in the Murdock
lineup, spirited the Blue Devils to a 22
to 6 decision over the Ware Indians.
All three Murdock scores came off the
ride series which Casavant executed bril-
liantly. Casavant was first to score on
a keeper around left end, then fullback
Don Patria took 'over and battered the
W'are line to shreds as he ripped off con-
tinuous gains resulting in the second score.
A fake ride with a pass to Dennie Casa-
vant covered 50 yards for the final score.
Eddie Fitzmaurice became the only in-
terior lineman to score as he convened
on a screen pass.
MURDOCK CRUSI-IES LUDLOW
In the second home game the Mur-
dock offense swung into high gear as the
Blue Devils romped over Ludlow 28 to 6.
The outcome was obvious before the
end of the first half as Murdock scored
three times on long runs. Dave Casa-
vant started the scoring as he circled
right end and outraced defenders into
the end zone. A few plays later Don
Patria burst through right tackle and
raced into pay dirt. Buddy Flint then put
the game on ice by scampering 63 yards
for the third score. Early in the second
half a Dave Casavant pass to brother
Dennie was good for the final tally.
MURDOCK BURIES FRONTIER
In the first fifteen minutes of the game
Murdock chalked up 34 points to win a
lopsided victory over Frontier Regional.
The Murdock team outclassed Frontier
in all respects as the Blue Devil backs
slashed through the weak Frontier line
at will. Don Patria scored twice with
drives up the middle while Dave and
Dennis Casavant and Buddy Flint each
added one to the mounting score. The
reserves took over at the fifteen minute
mark and played the rest of the game,
nearly adding another score,
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Football Manage r.r
FRESHMAN TEAM, FRONT: Dick Williams, Phil Johnson, Bill Bentley Dick Gordon Paul
Rice, Paul Laperriere, Tom Olechnicki, Terry Richards, Noel Lafortune, Kippcr Raymond and
gvoflr ll Hanquef
Coaches Porter and Bentley with plaques Murdock's three outstanding players, Louis Dellasanta, David Casavant and
PWSGDYCJ bythe 1958 Team, Donald Patria with league trophy retired by Murdock with two consecutive
Commander Donald Bernard of the Amt-fi. Louis Dellasrmtu honored as most out- Ch05efl 215 the bC'Sf fill-3f0UUd Plflyef, Donald
can Legion congratulates David Cglggivant standing lineman by Leo Vaine of the Patria is congratulated by Roland Theroux,
on being chosen most outstanding back. Knights of Columbusl Vice-President of the Jaycees.
if ' '
X The -1958 Murdock High School Football Team honored at banquet for Murdock alumnus john Tero Main speaker Charles
winning the Inter-County League Championship. introducing main speaker, O'Rourke, Head Coach
at the University of
FRONT ROW: Judy Jerome, Jackie Brow, Gloria Blake, Shirley I.aFortune, Carol Dellasanta
BACK ROW: Barbara Haclmack, Susie McNamara, Rookie Diamond, Marilyn Maliska, Judy Holman
Coach William Jacoby demonstrates putting to members of the Murdock High School Golf Team
' ' Fl d Donaldson, Bill Avery Gerry
Left to right: Bob Murphy, Bill Courtemanche, Tommy agg, ju
Bailey, Charlie McLain and Eddie Nove.
Golf was introduced in 1958 as an inter-scholastic
sport at Murdock. Five matches were held with three
surrounding schoolsg one with Cushing Academy
and two with both Gardner High School and Keene
The Winchendon golfers under the guidance of
Coach William Jacoby, were able to split their match
with Keene and hand Gardner their only defeat of
Co-Captains Bill Courtemanche and Charlie Mc-
Lain led the team in their successful first year and
showed promise of great things to come from the
Toy Town High School golfers.
I 958 Graduates
Norman Desmarais, catcherg Ray Clapp, pitcherg jim Gallagher, outfield.
, , ,,,,,,,,. .,.377
Norman Desmarais . ,..... ..271
Dave Casavant .
Louie Dellasanta ,,,,,. , .237
Ray Clapp ,
G W L ERA
1 0 2.46
, ,... 5501.99
,.,8 4 4 3.15
1958 SEASON RECORD
MHS ....,,,,,,,,,,,, 17 Narragansett
MHS ........,,,,,,,, 2 Athol ,,.., ,.,.... .
MHS ,,,..,,,,,,A,,,, 3 Leominster .,,..
MHS ,.,.........,.. 10 Fitchburg ,.,,,,,,
MHS.. .,........... 6 Gardner .......i .,
MHS ...,,.., . .... 7 Leominster ,,,,, ,
MHS .,.............. 10 Mahar Regional
MHS ,.....,,.... .. 1 Athol .,...,..,,,,
MHS ,,,,,,......,,,, 6 Fitchburg ,,,,,.,,
MHS ,,,,.,,..,,,.,.. 6 Narragansett ,,,.
MHS ,...,,.., ...... 8 Mahar Regional
MHS ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,. 4 Notre Dame ,,,,
MHS .....,.,....,,.. 1 Gardner ,,,,,,,.,,,.
MHS ,,,,,,..,,,,,,,, 7 Notre Dame ,,,.
I 960 flapefuls
Eddie Moreau, infieldg Dave Gauthier, second baseg Leon Chouette, outfieldg Dennis Casavant
outfieldg Stu Betoumey, pitcher and outfield.
LOU IE DELLASANTA
JUN GOU LD
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' ' L. G. BALFOUR
' ' TAYLOR PUBLISHING
Class Rings - Yearbooks
II2 CenI'raI SI.
II4 Ceni I SI
GENERAL BOX COMPANY
WI NCH EN DON FURNITURE
WOODEN WARE CORPORATION
TH E FALLS COMPANY
? is Besf Wishes
I T +0
i +l1e Class of
? wanchendon- Mas' f I959
fo Class of l959 l
FUNERAL HOME, INc.
RICHARD F. sNow H I H
WILLIAM P. BOWMAN The Men S Slore
F. RICHARD LADEAU WINCHENDON TEL. 800
Serving flue Public for
Over 50 Years
of u '
MoRRlssEAu FURNITURE co. C""'P""'e"'S
Before Buying, See Us of
Compieie Home Furnishings
and Elechic Appliances
OIL AND WOOD CO.
Sluiegjgnd 276 CENTRAL ST. TEL 3so-w
T0Y TOWN TRANSIT co.
TAILLEURS AT YOUR SERVICE
JAEEERY BOWLING CENTER
F- L- C'-APP 2::z':sE:
NOVELTY CO. A A .
E0 ?. 1'
Jaffery New Hampshire
BOB SMITH '50
ITE co I Complime,-,fs CompIimenI's
mm of of
GOUS'-'N'S TWIN OAKS
TEXACO STATION CL AM BAR
RT. zoz wATeRvuLLe
IF ws sooo sooo ,B T I J . T
You WANT... Q '4" 'QR?'f
ew QW N45
WCW ""' fo fhe
' B I NEIGHBORHOOD
I Q STORE
HENRY'S DINER Gig
CIo+I'aing and Furnifure
and 'the Winchen on ourier
CompIimen'I's , O
of W AT PAT'S
WINCHESTER TAILORS ATLANTIC SERWCE
27 Froni S+. Tel. 435
WINCHENDON, MASS. Q
W . We Keep Your Car on fhe Go.
of K of
THE COURIER PRESS I MONROE'S
Job Prin+ing Q SUNQCQ
Publishers of The gennyb Saver i Q
' I hm
Complitmenis is W
0 ' I 1455.
4, v 1 TOY TOWN THE WINCHENDON
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SPring and Beech S+ree+s gg
Winchendon, Mags. I9I GENTRAL sr. WEL. 425
DR. PETER J. SAVAGE S
MATHIEU FORD SALES
Abou? Hospifal Insurance
WINCH EN DON
43 Railroad S+. Tel. 948
DR. LINCOLN THE ALASKA
J. MAGEE FREEZER CO., INC.
PRIMO N. DELLASANTA
MAIN ST. TEL. 888
KENNEY BRCS., INC.
54 Mechanic Sfreei
J. H. DAVENPORT
AND SONS, INC.
BROWN PACKAGE CO
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BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION ANDSECRETARIAL SCIENCE
A Career School of Business Worcesier. Massachuseiis
Associaie in Science Degree
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Accounfing Business Adminisfrafion Reiail Merchandising
Medical Secreiarial Execuiive Secreiarial
Transfer privileges wiih many leading colleges
COEDUCATIONAL ATHLETICS PLACEMENT SERVICE
Cafalog on Reques+ bl Sever Sfreei PL 5-B677
THE GARDNER NEWS
The Home Paper
Norfhern Worces+er Coun'Iy
ou. COMPANY M
33 PARKER ST. GARDNER, MASS
DR. CELIAN H. ABBOTT
E Ls. A. GREENWOOD
ii AND SON, INC
is MEATS of
f x I 5 . ew.
T X AMENTA WORCESTER Wag -
gif BROTHERS COUNTY
f E ! ELECTRIC co. Q
DR. JOHN N. THIBERT
Den+iS+ DR. F. EARLE HALL
EEE 50051. MAY LUMBER co.
THE SUNOCO STATION
Mas. D. uzorre, Prop.
DR. A. B. SKELTON
DR. C. J. ANTONELLIS
MOTOR SALES, INC. FASHION SHOP
CENTRAL ST. WINCHENDON. MASS
In the Long Run . .
you and your friends will prize fhe porfraif
fhaf looks like you-your fruesf self, free
from sfage effecfs and IiH'Ie conceifs. If is in
his "long run" phofography fhaf PURDY
success. has been won. Porfraifure by fhe
camera fhaf one cannof laugh af or cry over
in Iafer years.
For presenf pleasure and fufure pride pro-
fecf your phofographic self by having
PURDY make 'Ihe porI'raiI's.
O PLEASING PORTRAITS
O PROMPT SERVICE
O RIGHT PRICES
367 Boylsfon Sfreef Bosfon. Mass.
Murdock High School
Class of I959
SPECIAL DISCOUNT RATES TO ALL STUDENTS OF
BRUCE L- NUTVER GEORGE Muzi-HR AND soNs
Theafrical Enferprises Range and Fuel on
CAPITOL THEATER Winchendon, Mass. Tel. 97
WORCESTER JUNIOR COLLEGE
AND GRAIN SERVICE
CENTRAL ST. WINCHENDON. MASS. M' H' Co'
of I of
CLEANERS BOB SOLANDER
THE CLASS OF I959 EXTENDS THEIR SINCERE APPRECIATION TO
THE MERCHANTS, BUSINESSMEN AND ALL OTHERS WHO H
TO MAKE THIS PUBLICATION OF OUR YEARBOOK POSSIBLE.
WINCHENDON CUSTOM UPHOLSTERY
TWIN HILL GARAGE
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DESCHENE'S SHOE STORE
ANDERSON'S AUTO BODY SHOP
WHEELER PIANO CO.
GUY'S CITIES SERVICE
LAFORTUNE'S JENNY SERVICE STATION
JEANNE'S YARN SHOP
GIROUARD'S TAXI STAND
DESMARAIS MACHINE WORKS
MRS. ROBERT DOODY
NATIONAL BOWLING ALLEYS
A. P. BATEMAN AND SON CO.
THE VILLAGE RESTAURANT
J. W. LAWTON
THE WALLACE STUDIO
JOSEPH L'ETOILE CONTRACTOR
WILLIAMS PACKAGE STORE
WESTERN AUTO ASSOCIATE STORE
BERARD'S BARBER SHOP
DR. W. J. SHAUGHNESSY
SLAVIN'S DRUG STORE
SUNSET DAIRY BAR
COCHRAN'S TRUCKING CO.
LECLAIR'S SERVICE STATION
TOY TOWN BOATS
DONATI'S SERVICE STATION
DR. L. PAUL BARTHEL
CY AND BOBBIE BREHIO
LULU'S BEAUTY SHOP
SULLIVAN'S ESSO SERVICE
TOY TOWN WOODWASTE
L. A. AARONSON
SAID M. HILOW
JOHN'S CLOTHING CO.
DOODY BURIAL VAULTS
SAM FELDMAN, REALTOR
Friends, Romans, Countrymen . , . Well, here we are!
Hass Day I O58
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