Natick High School - Sassamon Yearbook (Natick, MA) - Class of 1960 Page 1 of 168
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NATICK HIGH SCHOOL
BIOGRAPHY OF A MOON
In the beginning there was God And the mindless universe;
Stars, sun, earth, and moon In a starry womb.
Before His image,
The goal in gestation
Grew life, and the pale pilgrimage
To death was thawed
In the thoughtless tomb ...
Thoughtless until The creation.
And The creation was man,
And through him the body and soul Of the universe was born;
Born in an awareness, born Through the mind’s misty passage Until all that glittered was goal.
The moon, born brightest In the conscious night,
Celebrates its birth In a savage scene:
Fire from the chanting caves Spears the night in eerie waves • While grunting fathers sing the moon e In superstition’s frightened tune ...
Behind the eyes
The winds of time
Blow shadows from the blood;
The soul sheds its chains And rages through the brain;
All flesh spouts fire
And fuses cells in one desire:
The sacrifice of night to mind.
One man dies But the race survives And grows young.
The moon, one life, grows old With logic for wrinkles And a disease called Man:
The contagious disease which Leaves its victims cold In the mind and dead:
Thought be the universe And Man its hearse.
Theodore Coburn NelsonCONTENTS
Senior Advisors 8
Senior Activities 132
We, the Class of I960, lovingly dedicate this, our Senior Yearbook, to Mr. Daniel J. Bennett, a teacher of Social Studies and Football Coach at Natick High School.
A native of Somerville, Massachusetts. Mr Bennett is a graduate of Malden Catholic
High School and Tufts University He came to Natick High from Medway High in September, 1956.
Respected and admired by Faculty, students, and all who have come to know him. he has helped to keep the members of Natick teams noted for their athletic training and good sportsmanship Natick is truly the Home of Champions
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MR. HOWARD HENNIGAR Principal
MR. LAWRENCE BARTNICK Vice Principal
€'Miss M Rafferty
Mr. R Andrews
Mr J. Carlow
Miss I:. Nutt
Mr. H. Rosen
Mr. T. Nowak
Mrs. M Brown
.• • - ✓
Director of Audio Visual Aids
Miss E. Shannon
Mr H (iarnctr
Miss I P-aiiHOn
Miss H: Connolly
12Miss M. Ciannavei
Mrs R Colombo
Miss T. Hamm
Miss E. Harrington
Miss A. Perez
13Mr. H. Plausse
Mr D. Bennett
Mrs. R. Connor
Mr. J. Carroll
Mr. F. Carey
Mr A DeFelice
Mr C McManusMr. W. Anderson
Miss C Camungis
a- W- -
Miss N Kaplan
Miss R. Chellis
Mr T Thibault
Mr. J. Micro
Miss M Pothier
Miss M Connolly
Miss D WildburMr. W. Bennett
Mr F Collins
Mr L. Colombo
Mr C. Marso
Mr. T Filledes
Miss H. Crawley
Mr !• Bransficld
Mr. W Campbell
Miss M Garvey
Mr W Ijowcll
Mr P McGowan
Miss I Oulnhojian
DepartmentMiss C. Howard
Mr. A. Goddard
Mr. G. Slamin
Mr. L. Cafarella
Mr. K. Fitzgerald
Mr. D Gearan
Mr. A. Stickler
Mr. N. Swicker
Mr. C. Wood ha ms
17Mr. J. LoPresti
Mr. L. Bachini
Miss M. Harris
Mrs I.. DcMelle
Mr R Whelan
Mr. C. McManus
Miss l; TilsonFront Row: D. Gordon. M. Luttrcll. J. Mandels, S. Owens, V. Alexander, G. Nold. A Ortcnzic, P Chamberlain, S. Brcnncman, S. Getti, D. Hawks, J Duff, M. Rabbio, L Hayward, C. Bialetti, E. Parsons, N. Bross, S. Collins, D Young. Row Two: M. Gelt, M Donley, L Budnik, K Weisburg, D Perkins. Miss Crawley, F. Moore, A. Drucker. E. Horton, B Nichols. B Epstein. C. Rcckcndorff. Row
Three. B Harvey, L. Mansell, C. Parris. V. Driver. L. Lon-berqer, M. Sweeny, S. Coletta, P Smith, C. French, C. Erickson. S. Jansson. Row Four: G. Whitten, P. Garland. K. Fontccchio. J. Hass, S. Haskell. P. Reed, R. Olshansky, W De.Melic. Row Five P. Galvani, J. Hayes. Row Six: P. Gleba. R Ansty. B. Connell. H Hcnnigar. Row Seven: T. Nelson. T Carrol.
The Natick Chapter of the National Honor Society School. Mr. Murphy is a past president of the Natick
held its Induction Ceremony on May 6, 1960 Guest speaker Chapter of the Honor Society,
was Mr. Charles F. Murphy, a graduate of Natick High
School, Notre Dame University, and Boston College I.aw The following members were received:
(‘lass of I960
Valerie Alexander Thomas R. Carroll Paula Chamberlain Sandra L. Coletta Bruce Connell Merryl D. Donley Virginia R. Driver Kenneth L. Fontccchio Mary Ann Gelt Peter P. Gleba Donna L. Gordon John Gowen Barbara T. Harvie Jeffrey I . Hass James S. 1 layes, III Howard V. Hcnnigar. Jr. Linda J. Lonbcrger Margaret A. Luttrell Joan E. Mandels Lee Ann Mansell Gail E. Nold Carolyn R Parris Dorothy W. Perkins Patricia L. Smith Mary F. Sweeney
Class of 1961
Robert L. Anstey Linda Budnick Ann H. Drucker Barbara M. Epstein Carole E. French Diane M. Hawkcs Florence E. Moore Maria A. Rabbio Judith II Reckendorf Nancy Ann Bross Walter E. DeMcllc Judith Duff Christine M. Erickson Sandra L. Ghetti Eileen T. Horton Bethany Ann Nichols Peter Bryant Read Karel M Weissberg Gary L. Witten
Members of the senior class inducted as juniors were:
Celia A. Biagctti Susan A. Brcnncman Sherry L. Collins Peter F. Galvani Peter 11. Garland Steven ( Haskell Linda M. Hayward Sandra H. Jansson Theodore C. Nelson Robert Olshansky Alvena Ortcnzi Susan A. Owens Eileen E. Parsons Diane F. Young
Miss Helen Crawley is the Faculty AdvisorFirst Row: D Armitagc, ). Wilson, M. Wilson. S. Haskell, R. Wall, J. Ross. B Morgan. Second Row: Mr. Shea, C. Goldrkk, A. Ortcnzi, P. Chamberlain, S. Collins, P. Smith, M. Jolovack, J. MacKenzie, C. Hall, D. Campisi. Mr.
Carlow. Back Row: P. Garland, J. Morgan. R. Blcakncy, T Bracken, W Hriniak, K Fontecchio, R Whitchousc, A Pcssim
The 1959-60 NHS Student Council had a busy and successful year under the able supervision of Mr. John Carlow and Mr. Emmett Shea. The officers of the Council were: Steven Haskell, President; Morris Wilson, Vice-President; and Alvena Ortenzi, Secretary.
The highlight of the year’s activities occurred when the Council acted as host for the Annual Fall Convention of the Eastern Maaaschusetts Association of Student Councils. Fifty-seven schools attended the all-day conference which dealt with the common problems confronting student councils. Excellent entertainment for the attending councils was provided by the A Capella chorus and the Dance Band.
The Council sponsored two dances during the year. The first, the Welcome Dance, was held in early October. The second, the Football Dance, was held in December. At this dance the student body paid
homage to our undefeated football team.
The Council elected Stephen Higgins as its representative for the Jewish War Veterans Award, an award given to the person who best exemplifies the statement: "Classmate Today, Neighbor Tomorrow."
Other actions taken by the Council were to revise the Red and Blue Handbook in relation to the ethics of dress which had been drawn up last year, to clarify the eligibility rules for membership, to sponsor various assemblies throughout the school year, to keep the school bulletin board up to date, to serve as guides on the two parent’s nights, and to elect ten cheerleaders for the 1960-61 seasons.
The Council considered the establishment of a permanent scholarship for a worthy senior. This plan would be put into effect when sufficient funds for this purpose arc made available.
JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS
Seated E. Hopf, P. Hersey, C. Lindquist. Standing: W. Lewis.
President William Lewis
Vice President Patricia Hersey
Secretary Carol Lindquist
Treasurer Edith Hopf
President Kenneth Fontecchio
Vice President Ralph Doran
Secretary Claire Goldrick
Treasurer Paula Chamberlain
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS
Seated: C. Goldrick. P. Chamberlain Standing R. Doran. K Fontccehio.
SOPHOMORE ( LASS OFFICERS M Holovak. C. Dunstan
President Michele Holovak
Vice President Cheryl Dunstan
22SENIOR EXECUTIVE BOARD
First Row: L. Hayward. R. D »ran. C. Gold rick. K. Foncccchio, P. Chamberlain, S. Colctta. M. Webb. Second Row: Miss Howard, N. Ryan. A. Ortenzi, M. Sauro. I) Davis. S. Mednis, L. Fredrickson. D. Matthews. C. Bialetti, P. Perry. Mr. MeGowen. Third Row: P. Smith. S. Egan. O. Doxer. R. Wall, S. Higgins. J. Chiumento, J. Hayes, L. Kenney. M Sweeney.
JUNIOR EXECUTIVE BOARD
Back Row: K. Ilamwey, W. Bell, J. Fitzgerald, W. DcMclle, G. Witten, R. True. T. Stuart Third Row: P. Mansell, J. Wilson. A MeGary, D. Karcher. I O'Keefe, A. Paquette, C. Spaulding Second Row: R. IXnron. C. French, S. Rcdlield, L. Merten, B. Morgan, N. Bross, D. Armuage. Front Row: M. Higgins, D. Bradford, C. Lindquist, P. Mersey, B Lewis. E. Dolph, J. Duff, H Lawrence.
Back Row K. Hammey, P. Read. R Doran. D. Wood. B. Connell. K. Trundy, P. Kolman. W. DcMclle, J. Robbins. G. Witten. T. Bracken. E. Barnide, B. Avetett, J. Chiumento. Thir l Row: D Young, T. Roskey. C. Biagetti, K. Hand. L. Mansell. C. Lauro, L Merten, A. MeGary, S. Jannson, M Luttrell. P. Smith. M. Sweeney. $. Jannson. F. Marko. M. Donley. M. Sauro. Second Row: P.
The activities of the Safety Patrol were started in September under the supervision of Mr. Tassos Filledcs with the following officers: President Robert White-house; Secretary Beverly Ward; Treasurer Frank Mastro; anil Commissioners Allen Arbuckle. Robert Olshansky. Jonathan Padover and Peter Garland.
Posts were assigned to the patrolers and soon the cry of "WALK” was heard from corridor to corridor. The
Byrnes, L. Hayward. V. Ghcrcngclli. J. Tararini, S. Owens, M. Gordon. D. Gordon, M Rabbio, J. Duff. D. Blumenthal. Front Row J. Karchcr, N!. Ry3n, A. Ortcnzi, F. Mastro, P. Garland. R. White-house. B Ward, A Arbuckle. R. Olshansky, M. Keany, B. Curtis.
duties of the Safety Patrol are to keep "traffic” running smoothly and make sure the student body obeys the safety rules of Natick High.
Thanks to the co-operation of Mr. Filledcs and the faculty, the Safety Patrol had a most successful year and upheld the reputation of being Natick High's best Policemen.
Back Row D Winner, J. Walsh. J. Kile-)', K Bcinis. R Barker, I’. Sawyer. Second Row: II Mines, I). Tartarini, II Duboyte, I li.isgill, Mr. Andrews. Front Row I Tibbc-tts. R Slotnick. W Sapanaro. J. Pritoni. W Porter, W. ik-ll, W. SutnllLIBRARY AIDES
Front Row: V. Alexander, E. Evans. K. Fahey, E. Griftiss. P. Chambers, S. Sullivan, M. Livingstone Second Row: Mrs. DeMcllc, D. Perkins, L. Ikrman, S. Ufford, M Leccacorvi, R Frye. L. Mansell. J. Bouchard. Missing: S. Hewscn, N. George.
Seated: S. Bustin, L. Friedrickson, P. Breen, P. Dugan, D. Davis. Standing: |. Reckendorf. D Bellofano, S. Colctta, M. Sweeney, B. Ward. M Webb, S. Collins.
25SASSAMON LITERARY STAFF
The Literary Staff for the year 1959-1960 has done an outstanding job in preparing and organizing material for the school year contained a full eight pages, two more than ever before. Credit for most of the news articles, literary contributions, and features goes to the staff members and especially to the editors who skillfully planned and organized each issue.
Special thanks goes to Mrs. George Edmonds and Miss Joan Pa in ton of the English Department, who patiently served as the Sassamon advisors. Peter Garland was the editor-in-chief anil Robert Olshansky was the chief errand runner (assistant to the editor).
Celia Biagetti. a veteran reporter, was the news editor and had the responsibility of organizing the front page of each issue. Such columns as the Personality Box. International Byline, Quips and Quecries. and other entertaining
articles were written by "Skip DcMelle. the feature editor, and his staff. The literary department under the guidance of Valerie Alexander produced many interesting stories and poems. Complete coverage of all sporting events was the result of the efforts of a single person. Sports Editor Bunny" Ortenzi. Linda Hayward put together the exchange column, which consisted of interesting features from other school newspapers.
Thanks also goes to Betty Holloway, staff photographer. Jimmy Hayes, staff cartoonist, and to all other contributors and supporters.
Because of the tremendous effort of the literary staff and the splendid cooperation of the faculty and student body, the Sassamon of 1959-1960 has set new and high standards for future years
SASSAMON BUSINESS STAFFYEARBOOK ART COMMITTEE
First Row I hi.la Kannc-I, FI label h Holloway. Margaret Lui troll. Scion.I Row Frank Mastro, James Robbins.
I ronr Row: G. Gurney, D Perkins. G. N'old, G. Van Wormcr. D Fitzgerald. D Mlumcnth.il. C. Voncr. M Sauro. Second Row I. Mansell, P. Schavonc, M Sweeney, R Jennings, P Smith. S. Colctta. I. Lon-bcr.ccr. P. Shaldone. Third Row M Gelt. F Leone. F. Walker. J. Meyers. R Cox. R. Calzini. S. Collins
What is the Sassamon Business Staff? Many students who know little or nothing about this group could be a part of the staff. This organization is in charge of revenue. Main sources from which money for the paper is obtained are ads from the local merchants and subscriptions from the student body. Some income will also come from a dance which is to be- held in May. From this money the printer must be paid and all other expenses involved in printing and issuing a paper must be met. There is a sizable sum of expenses as our Sassamon comes out 8 times a year
The Business Staff is divided into three groups, the advertising group, the subscription group, and the bookkeeping group and each group has its manager. The business staff covers subscriptions from students and advertisements from merchants. Bookkeepers are in charge of the records.
In charge of approximately sixty members comprising the organization are the following:
Business Manager — James Meyers Subscription Manager — Mary Sweeney
Advertising Manager — Mary Sauro Subscription Assistant — Diane Karcher Assistant Business Manager — Jane Kadlick Assistant Advertising Manager — Carol Lindquist
Bookkeepers are Sandra Ghetti. Shirley Strickland. Margaret Hladick, and Arlene Paquette
The assistant managers of the various groups are voted on and the following year automatically become managers and new assistants are again voted on.
Members must be- in g x d academic standing and their conduct must be above reproach in school activities.
The advertising group obtains income by soliciting ads from the local merchants; the subscription group is in charge of revenue from the student body, and the bookkeepers are in charge of all records relative to the Sassamon paper.
Advisors are Mr Anderson and Mr Mitro.SUBSCRIPTION COMMITTEE
Front Row: L. Sollogub. L. Silton, M Schallcr. C. Biagctti, C. Priorc. B. Nollman. Second Row: R Holston. E Hdpin. I.. I.onber.ecr, Nl. Dugan. M. Thompson, D. Mathews, P. Burns
Front Row: G. Lewis. E. Smith, S. Wood, T. Tassinari. C. Hadden, J Russell. Se ond Row Mr Lo Presti, B. Miller. A. Lewis, R. Woodbury, T. Stuart. R True. K Kins. R Carroll. P Mostccki.
The Natick High School Band, under the direction of Mr. Joseph LoPresti, had another successful year providing music for school functions. The marching band played at football games, rallies, the transfer of llag ceremonies, and marched on Veteran’s Day and
Memorial Day. The concert band, playing concert music and broadway hits, played at assemblies and in the music festival. The 15 piece dance band played for Hi-Fi Follies" and the Sophomore dance. They were a great success.
Merryl Donley. Diane Young, Marcia Thompson, Marsha Webb, Beverly WardA CAPPFLLA
Front Row L. Meadows. G Gurney. I .impbdl, I Duff, M Webb. P. Ch.imberlain. B. Ward. S. Jansson. J (huime-nto. W DcMcllc, B Connell Second Row: Mr Bacchini, F. Lynch. I Karchcr, I. Horton, I) Blufmnth.il. M. Mattson, A Blanchard, M Sauro, R Disney. G. Lewis Third Row: V Alexander. M Gordon, B Nichols. I Reckendorf. N. Barstow. N. Bross. I McClay, R Harris, I Moore. Fourth R ss D Katclur, I) Voting. M Thompson. M Donley, F mijvovt. - Parsons, S. Reed, J. laaleren. B. Harsic. F Barnule, R Carroll. R Incorvati. H. Henniear
A CAPPKILA HORUS
The A Cappclla Chorus was directed by Mr. l.co I) Bachini, supervisor of music. The accompanists for the past year were George Lewis, Bethany Nichols and Robert Carroll. On December 23 the annual Christmas Assembly was held in the auditorium Featured performers were the A Capped la ( horns, the Jills, Marsha Webb, Marcia Thompson, Diane Young, Merryl Donley, anti Beverly Ward; the continental quartet, Bruce Connell, John IX-Fiore, Richard Incorvati, and John Chiumcnto.
On January 13, the A Cappclla Chorus presented a music assembly before the student body. Included in the program were piano solos by George Lewis
and Robert ( arroll Featured small group were the Jills.
The musical comedy Hi-Fi Follies' was presented to the public on March "th. Tire A Cappclla Chorus accompanied the soloists and the dance band offered musical background.
I he music festival in April included the A Cappclla Chorus. Girl's Chorus, Jills. Solists, Dance Band, atul Concert Band.
The A ( appella Chorus, Jills, and solosists attended Wakefield High School in the annual exchange music assembly31 0
Personality plus more an outstanding athlete , . popular with the fairer sex participates in many school activities Oh that smile bashful Mushes easily Tufts? Harvard? hails ium Vast Natick f avorite expression that's cool" ... a friend to all . sure to be successful
That cover girl look . . . tweedy . . . neat as a pin • • • a big smile and a wave for everyone ... a proficient class secretary . smiling grey eyes ... a most popular senior.
Popularity plus . . . Ashland interests ... a smile for everyone . . takes good care of our money hardworking . . efficient . . . one would be- proud to call Paula a friend ... "Gee whiz!”
VALERIE ALEXANDER NICHOLAS AMENDOLA
''Chuckic" . . . one of the boys in A-102 . . . likes CARS . . . girls . well liked by all who know him ... we wish you every success in the future.
"Val" . . . "J'ai goofc" . . . Stop and Shop . . . adores science fiction . . . loves to argue . . . ponytail? . . . teacher to be . . . avid letter writer . . likes to fall off horses . . . likes international relations? . . .
One of our class jesters . . . full of fun . . . proud of h:s Italian decent . . . hopes to enter the Navy . . . likes making people happy as much as eating ... to Nick, the best of luck.
ARNOLD AMOROSO Great baseball star — Co-Captain . . . “Ammy" . . . always first seat, first row . . . most girls arc frauds . . . what happened to that class ring? . . . Hawaiian shirts ... Johnny Mathis . . . lots of luck!
EUGENE ANTJNORI "Gene" . . . loves football ... a smile for everyone . . . great sense of humor . . . always dependable . . . wonderful disposition . . . one of the "bigger" fellows of the class.
ALLAN ARBUCKLE Well liked by all . . . works at S. S. Bierce in Wellesley . . . your favorite class Modern Problems . . . often seen driving in a Green Chevy . . girls . Master Counselor in DcMolay . . . wonderful person to know . . . good student
ALLAN ARBUCKLETHOMAS ARGIR PAUL ASELTINE
Our Ambassador from Albania . . . "Hey, Amo" . . . loves «o skate and sing . . . "Day-O" . . . Wait until next term" . . . 36 points . . . always late to class after lunch . . . great basketball captain . . . Harry Bellafonte . . . "Will you be out front after school?" . . .
Strong, silent type . . Paul never says much hut is always ready to laugh at a good joke . . . ex-eels in practical work . . . good to have around . . . undecided about his future plans ... Wish him all the luck.
Paul s brother . . . shy type, but still water runs deep . . . likes cars . . . tall. dark, and good looking .. . Best of luck.
ALFRED AUGUSTINI Augie" . Italian Nationalist . . never seen with a sad expression . . . brilliant
student . . , "Cuddles" . . . loves (?) French ... a good friend to have . . . “Stop and Shop" . .. very good-natured .. .
One of the bankers at Natick Federal . . . witty . . . neat dresser . . pretty curlv hair . .. boys . . . always on time ... well liked by all.
Never called Charles . . . always "Charley" . . . takes everything calmly . . . sometimes quiet, sometimes full of life . . . always ready to cope with what comes along . . . Charley's main objective . . . the Air Force . . . good luck in the future.
Ed . . . Oh. those freckles . . . going to South Natick? . . . member of the "Space
Patrol" . . . true friend . . . hard worker . . . Sincere silent type . . . good student . a
warm smile for everyone . . lots of luck in the future.
Energetic in class . . . University of Mass. . . track enthusiast . . . full of fun GIRLS! . . . always seen with a smile on his face . Oh! those jokes . "Hi Ya"
. . . magnetic personality . . . "Hey, Teddie".
"Onions" . . . big tease . . . always ready for a laugh . . friend to the end . . . not
an enemy in the world . . . enthusiastic rooter of N. II S. . secret nickname.
Quiet when you don't know her pretty big eyes . Stop and Shop . . . sister in high school.
Future in nursing . . quiet . . . advanced biology "chung" . President. St.
Paul's Fellowship . . . her strong hamsters . . . stuffed animals.
Bob . . . Bcmie . . one of our better basketball players . . Framingham . . ffirt . . . always a joke for everyone . . . collegiate . . crew cut . good sport . . . enthusi-
astic . . . popular with the fairer sex sincere . . seen in A 16s . . free sodas . • • lots of luck Beam!
ROBERT DEMISMARIE BERNARD!
CELIA BIAGETTI ANN BLANCHARD ROBI R I BLEAKM A
Great person . . . personality beyond comparison big brown eyes . . nicest
smile to match . . . ambition is to join the service . . . find her in the Academic Building . . . friendly to everyone . . . likes music from the D B. jutes . . likes to write-
little notes . . . "Who".
One of the hardest working members of class . . summertimes at Cape Cod real classy car . . . one of Natick High's best dressed . wish him luck at Wentworth.
Often seen in 3 brown station wagon . . . loves pizza . . good student pretty,
dark eyes . . . neat . . . Sassamon . . . lots of fun . . . sure to succeed
ANN BLANCHARD Beautiful red hair . . . Anne . . . saddle shoes . . . enjoys bowling . . . found in W est Natick . . . "59" Olds . . . Buckaroo . . . gum supplier!! . . . easy going . . - interests in MAINE . . . football games! . . . true and sincere friend.
ROBERT BLEAKNEY Appears to be shy . . . raisins . . . Bobby got two A s . . . child prodigy loyal member of the space patrol . . . loves to droodle Bob Blacknee ambition to be President of the United States ... smiley.
DOROTHY BLUMENTHAL Dotty . . . full of fun ... is always Singing in the corridors . . very enthusiastic . . . "bonjour" . . . adores candy . . . very talkative . . hopes to go to B.U. DOROTHY BLUMF.NTHA1
NANCY BOUTII »:K
Mischevious . . . full of fun . . . boys . . . likes to cat . . . works at Friendly Ice Cream . . . always smiling . . . well liked by all.
ROGER BOYINGTON Blond hair . . . likes cars . . . blue Ford . . . sophomore sister.
LAWRENCE BRADY "Bullets" . . . deserves credit for returning to Natick High ... has a really bright future ... a gerat interest in sports . . . hobby is playing with cars . makes a wonderful friend . . . plans to go to Northeastern.
Blonde ... a swell person ... a fabulous personality ... a great art student . . . can always hear her saying "you Know" . . . never a dull moment . . has the best parties
in town . . . Pastime is writing letters to California . . . Why.' . . . has not made plans for the future . . . nicest person in Natick High ... a friend to have.
ERNEST BRAYTON "Ernie” . . . likes the girls . . . mischievous in school . . more mischievous out of school . . . never without a joke . . . carefree manner . . . studies aren't too popular . . . Middlesex . . . OHH! That blond hair . . . never out of place.
STEVE BREEN ■
Hard Working Stop and Shop lad . . likes to water ski . . all the girls go for those "big baby blues" . . . alwavs a friend in need . . . Wish him luck in the Coast Guard.
I RNEST BRAY IONSUSAN BRENNEMAN Sue" . . . adores Norwood . . Northeastern University . . . often found skating at Rocky Woods . . . likes tome jazz . . thinks Martin Denning (of Quiet Village fame) is
great . . . types at school and in Wellesley . . . but, oh that shorthand . the Junior who's her twin is not her sister . . . plans to attend Chandler's for two years.
WILLIAM BROYLES Wallic . . . black Ford . quiet . . . friendly to everyone . . Cambridge likes a good time.
"Mickey" . . . loves hockey . . . Province-town . . . he's so cute . water skiing . . . "say, did you hear the one about often seen driving a certain black Buick
. . quiet . . . "Dumplin" . . . Framingham interests . . big brown eyes
Izay . . . petite'n sweet . . . sincere . . a blue Ford . the "lucky thirteen" .
Stop Shop . . . those advance biology tests! . . pretty long eyelashes . . a summer at the Cape . . . headed for Chandlers.
PRISCILLA BURNS Penny" . . partial to basketball . . . "Mighty, mighty, Natick” . . Snow Princess . . . "swish it!" . . . popularity personified . . . "Ick!" . . . Great Leading Lady . . . Quceny . . . dresses to the T . . . this blue-eyed beauty has shiny black hair too! . . . Ou La La . . . Quick, where's my comb'
One of the tallest members of our class . . . stands 6'4" likes a good laugh hopes to enter further studies of business . . . would rather be- with a girl than with a school book not a go getter, but a solid tryer doesn't believe in clock watching
WILLIAM BUSHDAVID BUTT
"Dave" . . . Mr. Clean . . . likes anything edible . . girls and weight-lifting flirt
. . . easy going . . . popular with the opposite sex . . . another one of the East Natick boys . . . always smiling . . . ' Hand me my comb."
"Ron" . . . terror on the mats . . . henpecked by younger brother . never a harsh word about anyone . . . East Natick . . . likes opposite sex.
Wonderful person to know . . shy but full of fun when with her friends . . . great Field Hockey player . . . boys . . . food . . . works in Natick I got my license."
Came to N. II. S. from New York in her sophomore year . . book worm friendly . . . very talkative . . Van's Shoppers World . . always combing her h3ir . . wonderful sense of humor
"Cal" ... is usually found in a pair of track shoes gym club star . . . pole-
vault ... all B s . . . likes girls . . . track . . girls . . . tumbling and girls . . . good student and athlete . . . conceited? . MS Merc" . . . shy? . . one of the "Boys"
"1 am a great lover” . . . good sense of humor iust one of the Bohsic twins . . wants to be an English teacher.
"Rebel" . . . easy going . . . considerate . . . good friend . . . vivacious . . . always a big smile . . . loves Gym? . . good things come in small packages flirtatious eyes . . . "Crimenne almighty " . . . God bless America and little people
ROBERT AI .INI
01.1.1 N ( AMI’BELL
ANN (ANON I
SHARON CAMPBELL Pizza . . . J. M Fields . . . winning smile . . . glowing personality . . . good student . . . loves horseback riding . . . rather quiet ... a grand friend.
Sophisticated in a mischievous way . . . Ipana smile . . . always has a date . . . Let's have a party!” ... a beauty with brains . . . diets . . . oh, those jokes ... a true friend . . . one of the' lucky thirteen" . . . hopes to be a nurse.
One of the South Natick girls . . . blondic . . . full of mischief . the devil dances in these big blue eyes . . . friendly to all . . . always ready to give a helping hand.
THOMAS CARROLL ■'Tom" . . . good student and athlete . . . great sense of humor broken nose . . . Framingham interests ... a whiz in math class . . . water skiing ... a sharp dresser . . . versatile . . . football star . . . sought by many colleges . . ready store of
WENDELL CARTER "Carts” . . . happy-go-lucky disposition . . . quiet but full of fun bright smile . . . a blue Ford convertible . . . hates to dance . . . often seen near A-I5S . . . plenty of pals . . . gets along with everyone . . . one of "the boys" . headed for a successful career in the held of construction.
CATHERINE CASAYANT "Cathy" . . . pretty blue eyes . . . sophomore sister . . . likes boys . . . dislikes some
THOMAS CAR ROLL
CATHERINE C ASAVANT
JOHN ( ASA VAN I
"Po-Po" . . . long legs . . . would have been a great help to tl»e track team . . strange but wonderful sense of humor . "Nothing like a swim at lunch time" quiet in school.
CLIFFORD CASWELL Another classmate from down South — Natick that is . . quiet . . not crazv about
school . . . left in February to join the I S. Army.
Killer has a great interest in sports . a wonderful personality . . . can
always be heard saying "Guess what." or Hey!" . . . gets along with everybody ... a member of the "Hey Boo Bo" crowd . . find her at the Buckaroo for morning coffee . . .
with her traits she'll have a successful future.
JOHN CHIUMENTO "John" . has a family of many cars . . "Sign by Chiumento" . . a member of the Space Patrol . good student many interests . a way with the girls . . . excellent dancer ... a member of the 192 Club.
Cute enthusiastic . always smiling . . loves pizza . another member of
the 192 Club favorite expression "Arc they this mornings or left over from last
SANDRA COLETTA "Sandy" . . two years at Natick and she's left her mark . . . one of the "Gang" . . big blue eyes ... a mad driver likes boys . like "WOW!" . . . Bermuda . ice
skating star . . . an abundance of gorgeous sweaters . . . "That's dumb" don't hit the garage! . . . loads of friends . . Johnny Mathis Illinois . . ponytail.
BRUCE CONNELL JUDITH CONNORS RAE COPAN
"Last one to get a ioke" . . . "Pause" . . . "What a riot' . . . talkative . . . "I don't get it" . . . many different hair styles . . . versatile . . . infectious laughter . . . plans to major in psychology . basketball games . . . 'like help" . likes clothes . . . "Yea Team.”
"Bob" . . . one of our hip" classmates.. . Happy-go-lucky-Romeo . always twelve girls in the back seat of his car . . . crazy about food . . . and a good nap likes
to get things done the easy way and sometimes succeeds . . . Good Luck. Bob
Excellent singer . . . talented actor . . . "Jonathan" in the Senior Play sincere friend . . . very studious ... is often seen driving his kiddie C3r
Friendly to all . . . known to some of her friends as Banker Connors' . . . Natick Federal . . . likes to drive . . . "Drive-ins" ... so what are you doing . . boys . . . well liked by all for her keen wit . . . vivacious personality.
Rae ... a real peanut ... a cute person with the gayest laughter and sweetest smile . . . inspiring personality ... a great nack for different hair styles . especially that country girl look . . . special hobby is lighting with her future makes friends
quickly . . . can be heard saying "Get it out".
Friendly personality . . . lots of fun . . . happy-go-lucky . . nice smile . . . likes
pickles . . . "And said" ... the back of Mr. Carroll's Modern Problems class . . . "all power" . . . Oh. those slumber parties . . sparkling blue eyes January 16th
MARY COTTERJOHN COUGHLIN
"Jack” . . . carefree . . . not too interested in studying . . . "What, me worry? . . . easy going manner . . . known for sleeping in school likes any kind of food.
Quiet . . . dependable . . . likes all kinds of Italian foods . . . NHS rooter . . . those English classes . . . big smile for everyone.
One of the quietest members of our class sweet smile . . brown hair and pretty brown eyes . . . likes the seashore.
Top physics student . . . Hi-Fi bug . . . partial to Sophomore girls . . . likes to play hockey . . . always one of Natick High’s most ardent rooters . . heading straight for success . . . wish him luck in college.
’Chris" . . friendly ... a warm smile . . . lives for music and his band . . the bowling alleys . nice dresser . . . lots of fun . . . three cheers for Graduation!!
JOHN COUGHLIN Known as "Bing" by his friends ... a crcwcut . . . shows an interest in other
people ... a blue Plymouth an expert rifleman . . quiet, until you get to know him . . a good friend.
MARIE COUGHLIN JOAN COX RICHARD COXROBERT CUDMORF.
"Bobby" . . . interest in Class of '62 . . . collegiate look . . . reigns in West Natick . . . never a dull moment . black Chevy . afternoon strolls mischievous eyes . . . happy-go-lucky . .. food.
JOSEPHINE CULCASI Jo" ... an older brother . . . ambition to be a hairdresser often seen in a certain striped sweater . . shining dark hair . flashing smile
Shy . . fun in a crowd . . true friend . neat as a pin . loyal N. II. S. sup
"Dcbby" . . . very attractive . sophistication . one of the "lucky thirteen . . friendly . . . active in class affairs a radiant personality . . sure to be a hit at
college and a success as a teacher
"Harv" . . . wonderful friend . . . sincere . . . electronically minded witty . . . seems quiet to those who don't know him.
"Ria" . . . “Bubbles" . . . convertibles . . Wallace's . soda jerk . . always fun to have around . . . Miss Personality Plus . . . National Guard . I swear on the
Bible" .. . "It's too tight" . . . Nancy Ryan's parties.
MARIETTA Dl EA .IO
DEBORAH DAVISJOHN DhFIORE
MI RKVI. DONLEY
The guy with the golden voice ... an Italian tenor . plane to go to Berklee School of Music to study trumpet and voice . . . likeable guy around school . . . not too much with the books but trys hard . .. always generous.
"Mike" ... car trouble-' . . . great friend . . . likes sports, cars, and girls . . rarely without a smile . . . fairly quiet and rather shy with the opposite sex . . . just a grand guy.
Hey Bobby! . . . special interest in the Senior Class . . . "South Natick" cars sincere friend . . . gets along with everyone . . . seen in A-15N . . tall. dark, and handsome . .. seen driving a ‘51 Ford .. . good natured.
Pert, poised, and pretty . . . special interest in U of M . Jordan Marsh "Fellow worker" . . . E Period I. R class . . . renumber those football games with the N. H. S. band of '59 . . . Storyvillc . . . Music Building . . . the Jills.
"Tim" . . . ladies' man ... "I do the things I like to do . one of the "Boys" . . . four year football star . . . love those cars! . . Natick's greatest musician . . . water
skiing-. . . looking forward to Senior week" . . where there's a party there's Tim never a dull moment when Tim's around . . . spends his summers on the Cape . . . one of our fabulous baseball captains.
Always busy . . . never runs down . . . cheerful disposition . . good student.
PAU. DOPPLERORRIN DOXFR
One of the "fellow workers' at Jordan Marsh . musical . practical |okcr noisy . . . full of fun . . . "Chatterbox . . easy to .act along with . best of luck
"Ginny" . . . ambition: to be a nurse . . . Co-op . . . sincere friend . "It’s not for
us to judge" . . . neat dresser . . . serious in school, but not outside! . . . always late to lunch . . . favorite place. Guidance Library.
Class clown . . . "laugh and the world laughs with you . . everybody’s friend . . . "Drugic" . . . livened up the football parties . . . and livened up a certain P.J. party
"Mac” ... a Red Sox fan, through thick and thin . . . willing chauftcur. especially for girls . . . 1953 Ford . . . not like his previous car . . . this one has windows and door handles . . . "Zoom" . . . indispensable worker for the Stop and Shop good looking ... shy, yet friendly.
Bill" . . . quiet in school, but not outside . . likes cars boats . . and girls . . . likes to tease the girls . . . such a neat dresser.
"Peggy" . . . loyal N. H. S. rooter . . full of mischief . . . Pepsodent smile . . Irish . . . just makes the eight-thirty bell . . . neat . . . gets along with the tall-dark-and handsome sex . . . everlasting repertoire of jokes . . . green eyes . . sincere friend "I'm from South Natick".
WILLIAM DUFFYI AMI'S ELLIS
Not often heard from . . . shy . . tomes from North Natick well liked . nice dresser . . . loyal supporter of class activities.
Wonderful person to know well liked by all, especially by (he opposite sex often seen in her white convertible keeps everyone laughing . one of the "gang"
. . "I'm coming, wait a minute!" . . . green eyes . . . interesting summers at Duxburv . fabulous wardrobe . "Kids, I really mean it tan always find something to do
Another humorous classmate . . . looks at things through rose-colored glasses . . never ask him about Germany . . Jim's main interest forestry . . likes the outdoors, cats, and girls . handsome a charmer forgetting Jim will take a long time
One of the quietest iiumlsers of our class keen sense of humor . . . shy and retiring . . . enjoys music.
ERIC IRK KSON
Eric ... a great artist at playing |xx l . favorite hobby is building table tops . . a real nice person . . with a personality to match is sure to be a great success in the field of Hotel Managing
The man on the steel guitar . . loves to sing . . . always running often late for
class . . . absent-minded . . . good-natured . . good student.
NEAL ESTELLAKATHALEEN FALLON
KATHALEEN FALLON Extremely gullible . . . Kathy, why the red face' . . . always giggling . . . hails from South Natick . . . one of the bankers at Natick Federal . . . Kathy, was it fun having your class picture taken? she will be remembered for the fact that she is Jimmy Fallon's little sister
VIRGINIA FFRULLO Ginny . . . pretty hair likes serviceman . . . many hair styles . . - full of fun . . . good student . football fan often seen at the Five and Ten in Wellesley . . . happy laugh.
DFANNE FILLMORE Dee ... a West Natick girl always ready for a laugh . football fan . . always smiling . . . neat as a pin likes a good time . embarrasses easily.
Rich . . . our comical classmate . . genial and funny . . likes to ad lib . . . would
rather draw cars than study . . . always the center of commotion . . . plans to go to college . . . excellent in history and journalism . neat dresser . . . best of luck in the future.
Fish . . . likes hamburger trophies . . . always smiling . . . "fwappes" . . . 'hey Fwed. we wost a mot her wooket" . . . inquisitive mm.I . . one of the East Natick boys has a ''sweet tooth'' . . . will go far . . . practical joker . . full of surprises.
Always clowning . . . always dieting . . . friendly . . certain underclassman
Neetcga club . . . another of those in I Vi
Known as "Dcbby" by her friends nice to know . Irish . . . Westbrook Jr.
College . . . likes little cars . . summers in New Hampshire . . pretty blue eyes.
GEORGE FITZPATRICK "Fitz" . . Oh. that big red haired Irishman . . . often seen driving a yellow and black Buick . . girls . . . one of the West Natick boys . . often seen at the First
National . . liked by all the girls in A-151 a smile for all. that's our George.
Barbie . full of mischief . likes boys and cars loyal supporter of class
activities . . . football fan likes to ice skate . . . popular s ith the boys.
"Hey Yogi!" that winning touchdown that saved Thanksgiving Day . . . fearless Foster . . . get out of the key X Club tall, but not quite 6 3" . . mischievous tw inkle in his eye . affinity for midnight snowball lights Bobby easy to know — easy to like.
JUDITH FOURNIER Judy . one of many business students . . easy to get along with . . likes inter-
esting books and interesting boys quiet during class, but talkative with her friends . . . many jokes to tell ... ' I got my license" . . . pretty hair.
LINDA FREDRICKSON Freddi . . likes a green Chevrolet . . . Stop vS: Shop . Fien Yet so . Sophisti-
cated . . . knee socks . . collegiate clothes . . madras . . one of the "lucky thirteen"
. those summers on Cape Cod a great sense- of humor pizza . boys.
JUDITH FOURNII R
I INDA I Kl DRl( KsONBONNIE FURHMANN
Bon . eyes that twinkle . . . closets full of clothes . . newcomer in '5K . . has interests in New Jersey ... a red Ford convertible . . . popular with everyone . . one of the "lucky thirteen" . . . P.J. parties . . . That Liugh . . . wants to be a hairdresser.
"Josy" . . . very fond of the girls . . . mischievous blue eyes . . another East Natick boy . . . "Please repeat that question" . . . what a driver . . . "I'll be home right after school. Mama" . . . not too fond of school . . . plans to enter the service . . "ill be nothing but a walking success . .. Good Luck.
Likes to go to those Davy licnels parties . . . likes girls but says they cost too much . . . considered himself an outstanding Italian Nationalist . wonder if he's still reading "Captain Courageous"
A member of the Culture Vultures . . . interests in a certain Senior . . . the miniature "peugcot" . . . A-163 . . . scrums and conservative . . . "Pedro" . . . that chuckle . . . signs his cards 'Rocky'.
MARY ANN GELT
Quiet . . . shy . . . excellent student . . . plans to attend Cardinal Cushing College .. hopes to teach . . . Best of Luck.
"Vicki" . . . welcomed back to the class after two years at Plymouth High . . . very popular Miss . . . enjoys a good time . . story teller . . likes roller skating.
PATRK IA GONNERMAN
rookie'' . . . always ready for a good time ... a certain Junior . . . hockey . . .
Where did I leave my book; " . . . football player . another member from West
Natick . . . plans to include prep school.
A real student . . . seems to know a little about everything . . . quick-witted at
times . . . Geologist at heart . . . likes the outdoors . . . ready for a good laugh ... a
comment for every class . . . works at Natick Trust Company
Tommy . . a conversationalist . . . ambitious . . . quite handsome collegiate . an intellect . . . hails from South Natick . Framingham girls a ski enthusiast . . . hopes to be- a Harvard graduate.
Well dtessed . . . neat as a pin . . . pretty . . . witty many friends . hails from East Natick . . good disposition . . . best of luck.
Neat . . . boyish haircut . . special rooster for New Hampton the girl with
the camera . . . has a flair for making her own clothes winter carnivals . plans to be a librarian
Cute and friendly . . . loves to sew . . . oh. that laugh very courteous a nice dresser . . . Vi of the kissing cousins . . . P.J. parties . . . 'What a panic! ... a perfect classmate . . . headed for B. C Ever ride a horse? Ever try to get off one'
MARTHA GORDONRICHARD GOULSTON JOHN GOWEN
Dick . . . cars! cars! cars! . . . "What a panic" . . . full of fun and laughs . . . easy going . . . personality! . well liked ... a goo .! friend to have.
Johnny . . . luck of the Irish . . . "Rocky" . . . one of the Saturday night card
players . . . strong in mind and body . . lots of self confidence . . "Draw" . wants
to study math or science.
Better known as "Max" Woolworth's . . . always busy . blushes easily . . cheerful ... a real friend . . . nice to know . . . great in basketball, softball and field hockey . . you name it and she plays it . . . plans to attend Chandler's.
Always busy . . . Mr. Anderson's right hand . . Sassamon booster . . many irons in the fire . . . good disposition.
Beauty and Charm . . . flirtatious . . . warm smile for all . . . willing to help . . . nice dresser . . . liked by all . . . efficient ... a certain fellow . . . "grey bomber" . . terrific
personality . . . often seen in a blue Ford convertible . . . hopes to be a teacher
Bill . . . easy-going . . . absorbing . . . his observations . . . likes history with a Russian tone ... a friendly exterior wins many friends simple and suave kindly 3nd intelligent. . . best of luck!
"Patty" . . . seen in Biology prep room . . . loyal supporter of A-1S8 loquacious
. . . hopes to be a nurse . . . fabulous sense of humor . • Cest la vie friendly
. . . enjoys E period Latin II class.
( A ROLY N HALLETT
Always strolling into homeroom on the last bell . likes a £ood time friendly . . . anything for a laugh ... seen in a Blue Ford.
Very friendly . . . Rets along with everyone . quiet smart . will do anything for anyone ... a very nice person . loyal to the ilass of T 0 . . ( handler’s
The I in Ivy League . . . good looking . . tactful . . sports enthusiast
conscientious student . . . dependable Uncle Dave!! . seen driving a blue convertible . . . Oh. those loafers!
RALPH II AM WAY
"Uncle Ralph" . very quiet . . . shy . . . interested in sports . . perpetually studying . knows how to take a joke . . loyal to N. II S. . sure to be- a success.
"Black Hand" ice skating star . . "My car is sick today" . . . likes intellectual programs, like "llucklcbcrty Hound" . . . "It that food I see" . . . Snoopy . . remember
a certain midnight swim? . sometimes seen wearing skates on the wrong feetJOHN- HANSEN
BARBARA HARVIE LEONARD HARV1E
1 think that always uses his head . . really docs like school . . sure
to be a success in whatever he does . . . likes math and physics . . . always seen with lots
of books ... likes a good laugh.
RAYMOND HARDY "Ray" . . . real curly hair — when it's long . . . "Bear" avid Pall Mall man
. . . likes to cat good food, and lots of it . . . "ButterbaH” . . . We ll ride in front and let
the girls ride in back . . . always good for a laugh .a Friendly’s man a brain in Math class.
BARBARA HARVIE Barb . . . one of our smartest business students . . . seems to be good at everything
. . . works at the Natick Trust Company after school . . . not all brains . likes
music, especially ballads . . . Barb’s got what it takes.
LEONARD HARVIE "Lennie" . . . “Oh. my poor car" . . , well-liked by all who know him ... a good sport. .. will be a success.
Eddie ... a friend to all . . . one of the best liked boys at N. H. S. . . . likes to go
to parties . . . will succeed in whatever he chooses to do in the future.
"Joe" . . . president of almost everything in school . . . honors plus . . . very active-member of three sports teams . wild New Year's Eve parties . . . liked and respected by all . . . good sense of humor . . . also seen on that bus on Saturday nights . . . likes a good time ... not shy.
• •JEFFREY HASS
A dangerous flirt .. . Espanol . . . always getting into trouble . . . that blue convertible . . he says he's through with women, but we know better! . . . Oh. those "As" in I R. .. . Cha . . . cha . . . cha
Jack . . . one of the "Boys" . . . Ripper . . . one of our greatest football players . . . All Scholastic . . . often seen at the drive-in . . . likes girls, cars, and football — in that order! . . . good boy for tackling rough situations . . . muscles . . . "Actions speak louder than words" . . . double lunches . . . Nothing like a blast.
Prospective architect . . . hopes to study at Pratt Institute . . . we will remember him as Dr. Einstine in our play.
LINDA HAYWARD A good student . . . neat dresser . . . good sense of humor . . . well-liked classmate . . . enthusiastic class supporter . . . football fan . . . active in many school activities
ROBERT HAYWOOD Bob . . . very friendly, but at times quiet ... a good person to have as a friend . . . those homeroom periods . . . going to Wentworth.
ROBERT HEFFRON Hcflie . . . .liii you hear the latest? . . . Oh. how he loves his Mercury . . interested in the opposite sex . . . one of the West Natick boys . . . often seen at the City Service Station in West Natick . . . sports fan . . . loyal supporter of N. H. S. activities.
ROBERT 11 IF IRONSUSAN HELPIN
Sue . . . came to us from Canada two years ago . . . lus her own Ford . . . keeps to herself . . . smart . . polite . a nice person to know . . Bently School of Accounting.
HOWARD HENNIGAR "Hap" . . . quiet (some chink) . . . sincere . . . lots of fun to be with . . . wliat a voice . . . friendly smile . . . girls . . . skin diving . . . blind dates . . . New Year's Eve . . . ”ya Man" . . . cheese and tomato pizza . . . likes beach parties . . . Cape Cod . .. blue eyes . . . cute hair cut.
Steve . . . quiet . . . not much to say. but when he says anythin he's usually tight . . . Shy Guy" . . . pole vault: 11 1" ... a good friend to have . . . always a good time when Steve's around ... a smile for everyone . . . blushes easily.
ELIZABETH HOLLOWAY Sincerity . . . Betty's motto, consideration and friendliness . . . a line photographer her quiet humor wins her many friends . . . has a studious manner . . . likes to read . . . is going to Massachusetts College of Art . . . success will come her way.
RUTH ANN HOLSTON Misey' . . . North Natick quiet ... a serious student wants to become a medical secretary . . . the owner of beautiful skirts and sweaters . often seen in a blue and white Oldsmobile.
Perky and pleasant always alive — ready to give you a compliment . her attractive clothes admired by the male sex . . . plans to enter nursing as a career . . . sweet and steady .. . always says "Hi” .. . Good luck in Nursing
RUTH ANN HOLSTON
JANICE HUGGARD SANDRA JACOBS
Well rounded student . . . has many interests which range from Moscow to the microscope . . . good with the books . . pleasant and amusing . generous and polite . .. The guy most likely!
JANICE HUGGARD Jan . . . popularity plus . . . cute as a button . . . "ski trips, anybody?" . . . has a certain way of getting along with everybody . . . quite a dancer . . pixie haircut . . . avid listener of Dakota Staton . . . another of the "Lucky Thirteen" . loyal to N H S. . . . plans to attend Chandler's.
"Jake" . . . one of the "Gang" . . . that certain job at a shop in Shoppers World . . . well liked by all who know her ... a friend to all . . . Oh. the stories she can tell.
SANDRA JANSSON Sandy . . . hard worker true friend . . . interest out of school . . 'Babson . . . always a pleasant hello . . . active in school activities . one of our honor students . . . fried clams . . . the Cape . . Lake Cochituatc . . . skiing anyone? I R classes — one of the Terrible Trio.
RACHEL JENNINGS "Rac" . . . proud South Natick resident . . special interests around Natick High . . . can be- found driving a blue Chevy . . . Chandler's . Alls pitta attractive ... a trusted friend . .. tremendous school spirit.
Piano . . . sweet sincere friend . . Rainbow . . . plane in Mattapoisetlc oh. those
facial expressions . . . dependable . attractive . . . sure to succeed
"Charge!" . . . often seen wearing track shoes or carrying a sword . . . '(• " . . . Gee. if I had only kicked . . . big flirt at the dairy . . . not afraid of hard work . . . always a big "Hi" . . . has been known to drive fast.
Ken . . . often headed for Leominster . . . good student . . hardly as quiet as he seems . . . "Oh. look another A' " . . . great personality . . . "darn it" . . . always a big smile and a "Hi" .. . headed for success.
Phil . . . quiet but very humorous . . . member of a ski rescue team in New Hampshire? . . . loyal fellowship member lots of fun a good friend . . . very
handsome . . . admired by many girls
Yellowish-greenish convertible . . . very often seen in North Natick . . (even after his moving from there) . . . loves cars . . . very good mechanic . . . can fix just about anything in a car
Margie ... a comely blonde . . . attractive wardrobe Framingham . . . fashion
model look . . . pointed toe shoes . . . where there's a will, there's a way . . . very considerate . . . loves a party . . member of the Lucky Thirteen" . . can't svait for
Framingham . . . beautiful hair . . interest at Dean . . personality plus . . art
. . . Chinese food . . . seen in South Natick . . wants to attend Mass. Art . . . interior decorator . . . can't be underestimated . Oh. those parties . . Lin friend to all .
MARJORIE KANEJOAN KARCHER
LAI REA KENNY
EDWARD KERRISM Y
"Joanic" . . one of our future artists . . a Jordan Marsh fellow worker the girl who always offers to do more than her share quiet, hut a real friend to those who know her well.
MARGUERITI KEANY "Peggie" . . . blushes beautifully big blue eyes . . how many lunches? .
lovely smile . . . one of the “Gang" a pert and pretty cheerleader hockey
games . . . not as quiet as site seems "Hasn’t anybody got anything to eat?" pixie haircut
Wonderful friend lull ot lun . often seen driving with lackic . works ai Middlesex interested in boys . Oh. that crazy laugh
l Al RIA KENNY
Hits of pep . Ilirt tremendous personality . dancing and steak . . gets along wuh everyone . always lias lots to say never stops laughing . "Hey there!"
. Irish . . always, always hungry she ourc-ats everyone else . . . versatile . . "How
much do high heels cost. Liurea?" airline hostess hard link with cats one
of the "Gang".
EDWARD KERRISM Y "Ed” . . another in our line ot i.ill seniors . likes ars and good |okes . . . quiet at times, can Ik- boisterous , cooperative with everyone friendly and jovial Best Wishes.
Beautilul curly bait sincere . . sweet person to know shy a worrier hails from North Naruk a friend to all who know herWILMA KNOWLES
DONALD LAW REN E
WILMA KNOWLES Willy ... a cute little blonde . . well liked by all . . . often seen at the First
National . . . likes boys and food.
"Big Paul” . . . favorite pets mice ... oh those eyes . . . quiet . . . Jim Lee Howell . . . blushes easily . . . often seen in his "slush-o-matic" Ford . . . sincere . . . well known for his kindness . . . always ready to help out.
Peggy . . . nice smile . . . has a special liking for Dedham . . has a mad passion for Italian spaghetti . . gets along with everyone . . . no plans yet for the future but will be a success at whatever she does.
CHARLOTTE LAURO Coast Guard Academy ... "I can't do my math" . . . "Charlie” Never forgets her S.P. badge . . . MacCarthy Engineering . . . Christmas Eve . sometimes quiet, sometimes shy.
Jerr . . . raises fruit fleas . . . especially popular with the opposite sex . . ambition' a wonderful sense of humor ... a red Renault ... a happy-go-lucky-guy . has his serious side too . . . good luck. Jerr!
DONALD LAWRENCE Don . . . never without his good-natured grin . . . likes to please people . . . never does anything the hard way or the easy way . . . says "hi" by punching you in the arm . . . an active member of our class . . . hopes to go to further schooling . . may success come his way.
Pac a (all brunette with a womanly poise . . . prefers Navy men ro civilians . Not too healthy manages to get good grades - a hard worker . will find the happiness road.
Barb Randolph's loss . Natick's gain . pretty skin ... a svhiz at sports friendly . . . lots of fun . .. nice to know.
MARGARET LEGGE Peg-Leg . . . week-end trips to New Hampshire . . loves the trampolean . . one
of the best personalities in N. II S. . . . loves sports . . . favorite pastime is reading letters . . . big blue eyes . morning coffee, good to the last drop . Hey Bo Bo . . . Buck-a-roo.
Dark . . quiet friendly to all always willing to help . . sure to be a
ANTHONY LEW IS
Tony. The Golden Green A member of our band . Mumble-jumble talker plus laughing out bursts, adds up to a nice kid . . softens the heart by his gleeful smile
. . . hopes to enter college and go into the business field . . . best of luck!
Bobby . . one of the boys" . . . has both eyes for the opposite sex . a swell
person to have for a friend a big tease- a great hockey player headed for
college and success.
MARGARI I' LEGGE
Rl HARD LEONE
ROBERT LINTONFRANK LOMBARD Quicc . . interests in the Junior class ... car enthusiast champion pool player . . . likes to bowl . . . nice personality . . a good friend to have.
LINDA I.ONBFRGFR New to Natick . made a big hit . . . one of the "Gang" P.I pat parties . . . Bermuda . . . always waiting . . . who IS that girl . . . loads of fun . . You-all" . . . another mad driver . . . easy to know and like "Lefty Hamburger" from Oklahoma . . . I'm not simple. I always say what I think".
DAVID LUMSDFN Dave . . . “Lumpy" ... a hard worker . . . often seen in a light green Chevie a sports enthusiast loves golf . "keep it casual" . . . an honor to have as a friend.
MARGARET LUTTRELL Another member of the "Culture Vultures" . . . "Peg" vivacious redhead . .
Hanover summers . . . relish girl' . . . exotic tastes . . . her ( hie "winter coat" . . creative art classes fourth dimension . impressive eyes . . . "Legs" . . , good
Blonde hair . . . works at Woolworth's in Wellesley has a beautiful voice-plans to go to the New England Conservatory of Music . . . often seen in the music building rehearsing for A Capella . . . beautiful clothes.
Tall . . . handsome . . . carefree . . . always smiling . . will make a good businessman.
LINDA LONBERGER DAVID LUMSDEN
A big, husky student . . . likes to stack jokes . . finds comfort the masculine . . . always good for a laugh enjoys cars and girls.
in young girls
One of the famous Mabardy clan fun to know gay hair . . one of Natick's sports enthusiasts enjoys basketball and
. . cute . . . hockey games
Strong man . versatile good natured line friend
Good Student . . well liked Where there's a party you'll find Willie expressive smile . white Ford . "Shy Guy" . . . always a laugh "Flemish"
Another boy from Felchville . . . very witty in homeroom . . . likes music loyal
strong man in gym
WILLIAM Mac GREGOR
DAVID Mac Ki llIOAN MANDFLS
LEE ANN' MANSELL
"Jom" . . often seen horseback riding . . quiet smart . . . easy-going . always willing to lend a helping hand . . . neat and well groomed . . . pleasant disposition
never without a smile . . . nice to have around ... a faithful friend . . dependable.
LEE ANN MANSELL
Lee” ... a friendly outgoing personality . . U. of Mass Abner Wheeler Mouse . . likes math a diligent worker for the Sassamon a "faithful Safety Patroler".
PETER MARTEL I.
One of our most cooperative students . . . friendly, generous and polite . . full of fun ... a good general student likes older women and younger teachers
Likes girls . . . hopes to make the Coast Guard his career . . . S-2S9 . . . loyal Stop Shop employee . . . Explorer (Scout) . . . home room drawings
“Sam" . . . those rats (biology) . . . never has any problems at all . sophomore brother . . . Jordan Marsh . . . Watch out! Sam's driving
Band member three years for N. H $.
DOROTHY MATSON . . musical . . . quiet .
good friend . . . loyal rooter
DAVID M DONALD
DURRIE MATHEWS A never ending enthusiasm . . . "Hi ya kids’ . . . famous for her p.j. parries . . "densed?" ... a blue Ford . . . easy to get along with . a wonderful sense of humor . . innumerable nicknames Junior olk.ee' . . usually blushing . . can be- serious
far times) . . . loves pearl rings ... a success before she starts
JA QUEL1NE McCLAY "Jackie" . . Oh, that white l;ord what personality . where there's Jackie so goes the laugh . . . talkative . . enthusiastic football fan . great golfer
DAVID M DONALD Dave . . . ready for a good time . a major s|x rts enthusiast . . . knows everything about every sport , . . hopes to enter Industrial Relations after going to college . . . excells in English and social studies . . best of Link in the future.
( AROL NIC ELROY Likes to sing . . . active in all class activities . will make a good secretary
JOHN M I VOY Ericndly . . . good sport . . quiet lots of luck. John.
JOHN Mr GII.VRAY "Mac" . . a way with the ladies one of the boys . clinching touchdown
hi the Eramingliam game "Clo on now Mother’s pride and jo . . drives 1 00 miles per month — around town! works hard at the Library Mondas nights . unpredictable . lots of fun to In- with tremendous personality.
ROBERT M KE(.HNIE
Always up to somethin.!; . cjuite a practical joker loads of fun not crazy about books.
Never a dull moment with "Mac" around . life of the party loves music . . always in a hurry.
Bob . . . '48 Plymouth . . . Pepsodcnt smile . . . girls’ . . . Don't you know it . . . aggressive and determined . . . friendly and carefree . . . Stop Shop . . . seen in Framingham . . . never a dull moment . . . plans to attend Burden Italian Food . . terrific dancer.
Likes a certain Sehior boy . . . interested in athletics . . loyal supporter of ( lass of 1960 ... so pretty.
Always busy . . . Business Manager for Sassamon soda "Jerk" at Jones' . . . plans to teach .. . Good Luck, Jim.
JOANNE MICE LOTTA
Sporting a beautiful diamond . will be among first brides in our class . . lots of
One of our most silent classmates . . . good friend . . . loyal classmate.
Dave . . . New Year's Eve . . . midnight boat rides . . . great personality . . . fun to know . . . livens up any party . . . one of the "Boys" . . anything for a laugh . . . likes girls . . . well liked by all who know him
Another quiet fellow . . . enjoys friends . . . good mixer . . likes music.
Judy . . . came to N. H. S. in her junior year . . popular addition to the class . . . beautiful red hair . . . ambition to be an actress.
Bill . . . hard worker . . . interested in being a pharmacist . . . likes people . . . always pleasant . . will make a good businessman
A welcome addition from Newton . . . Beatty . . . Club 47 . . Oh! those boys with
Jaguars . . . pretty hair . kilts and knee socks . . . digs Beatniks.
NANC Y N1 I.SONRUPERT NELSON
"Rupe" . . . flirt . . . popular with the opposite sex . . . "Nelson’s Taxi Service' . . . poetic . . . “Hijra Sis” winning smile left N M S. to join tin- Air Force Good luck in the future.
THEODORE NELSON One of our most talented classmates writes well . . . good actor . line voice . . . good friend . . . loyal classmate.
MARTHA NIC HOLS Always willm.tr to help . a good friend to everyone . soft | b at the bank always a cheery "Hello” or "Hi ya . . . likes to smash her mother’s cat
Petite . cute . . . industrious . , hopes to go to secretarial school good luck!
Very musical, plays guitar, accordion, anil piano works at Jordan Marsh Mantovanni fan . . . skating parties . Briarwood is liked by everyone . . Boston University . . . wants to be an elementary school teacher . . . good student . . . sincere and enthusiastic . . . likes to dance in bare feet . . . likes to do crazy things
BARBARA NOLLMAN Always busy . . . active in all class activities keen sense of humor good disposition . loyal friend.
ALVI NA ORTI N' I
DANIEL O'CALLAGHAN ROBERT OLSHANSKY
"Louie" ... A member of the Plymouth Six Club plans to go to Northeastern . . . wants to be a Civil Engineer.
DANIEL O'CALLAGHAN “Danny" . . . man about school . . . almost stole the senior play with his cigar smoking . . . not too happy about school, but likes teachers in general . . . friendly with the opposite sex . likes Italian foot!, but you'd never know it A real clown . best wishes, Danny.
ROBERT OLSHANSKY Bashful but dangerous . . . one of our exceptionally good students . . . Bob . . plays a mean accordion . . . "Cool" . . . hockey on the puddle wants to go to Swarthmore . . , one of our more clever playboys
A I. YEN A ORTENZI
Excellent student . . . one of our "Space Patrol" members . . better known as "Bunnie" . . . sports, sports, sports !! . how would we ever have gotten to the games without Bunnie getting the buses' . . . over abundance of school spirit . friendliness must be her watchword . . . We wish her the best of luck
Quite a cut-up . . . never serious . . . loves to talk . keeps classroom entertained.
NICHOLAS ORTENZI Another of the Eclchvillc boys . . . quiet . . good-looking . not crazy about books
nice smile popular with the Jones Drug Store crowd
Nl 1IOLAS ORTl NZI
New co Natick Hiph from New York Ambition to be a nurse . pood student . . Mass. General Hospital . . subtle humor . friendly . . sure to succeed
One of the better students in our class . . attractive . . . vivacious . nice to know
Likes foreign cars and sport cars lie's a handy man with a camera Plans to attend Mich. State and become a veterinarian.
"Di" . Oh! that naturally curly hair has a preat interest in boys, although no special one . . . Woolworth’s employee has her eyes on her brother's Ford convertible .. . pood skater
AROLYN PARRIS Likes to be called "Carol” . . . svell-traveled: New York. Falmouth. Arizona an attractive face and fipure ... "I forpot to Iced mv rats" a deep thinker may revolutionize the world world’s greatest dieter Half a prape for lunch and half
Meticulous . . Rainbow often seen drivmp a certain hope '53 Packard bow memories of the armed sets ice' ''tar that racoon collar Shakespeare s
Works" . creative hmm) International
JOHN PA DOVER
EILI EN PARSONS
( AROLYN PARRIS
LINDA PAI L
SAM PEOPLES DOROTHY PERKINS BETSY PERRY
Faithful manager lor Basketball likes s|K rt$ . scientific interests . . . quiet
full of class spirit
Tall dark eyes . . vivacious . . pleasant to know
R.tiller quiet, but a lot ol tun . an expert of skies ambitious P L President
. full of ideas very collegiate . . a good friend . . , what a time he had at Dcering.
DOROTHY PERKINS Dotty you think she's quiet??? . . . loves to S| eak French . favorite class —
( period goes to all the movies , . sincere friend . . wants to be a writer (take a look at vine ol the stories in the Sassamon! . likes to drive (car) . . . likes to play the piano and read good books (not at the same time)
Flirtatious . . . cute . . . what me worry?" , greets all with a salute and "O lah"
roving girl around town always down at Jones' . summer plans include a trip to Europe . . Lucky girl!
PATRK IA PERRY
Patti . . . "Cap" ... a fabulous head cheerleader ... a bundle of energy . one of the "Clang" Framingham interests What a panic" . . . always late . . . head of the Stormtroopcrs . . . jumps out of lied at 5 A.M. to write a letter . . . “don't forget to smile" . liked by all . . "Did I hear somebody mention food?" . . leopardskin pajamas.
PATRICIA PIRRYDAVID PETRIE MARCIA PETRINO
"Gordie'' . . . fancy for freshmen . . . "Pete” . . calk to Framingham ... “I didn't see you stop" . . . great competitor at whatever he docs . . . “Hoofmonk" ... a real roughy in basketball . . . always smiling . . . likes to stay out late . . . likes good food
. . . W'lut'd you say coach'" wants t lx- a gym teacher . bus rides to the hockey
Jean . . . friend to all . . . well liked . . full of fun . . . loads of jokes . . . sincere
... a good student . . . black curly hair . . . bug eyes . . . Good Luck. Jean.
"Dave" . . - quiet but nice . . . friendly . . dark and handsome . . . good luck
"Moosha" . . . roller skating . . . sparkling eyes . . . Steak, anyone . . . neat . . . personality plus . . . sincere . . friendly.. . talkative . . terrific sense of humor.
Art . . . quiet . . well liked . friend to all ... a riot in English class . . . full
of jokes . . . always willing to help . . . success is sure for Art
Nobody laughs like "Nanc”’. . . a loyal friend and conscientious school worker a lot of pride . . . partial to Florida ... a green Plymouth . . . favorite class is Modern Problems . . . "Hi ya beautiful a winning smile a member of the "192” Club
.. . has a clear road to success
NANCY PORTERWALTER PORTER
WALTER POR TER
Wally . . . crazy way of talking ... has Sophomore interests . . likes a good time
. . . Captain of the outdoor track team . . . "Can 1 have a ride?” .. . • good athlete.
FRANCIS POWERS Quiet . . . great person to know ... a true friend . . . Good Luck.
Loves a good time . . . beautiful hair . tons of clothes . . . full of jokes . . . has North Natick interest. . . liked by all.
Eddie . . . quiet, sometimes . . . loves those Salesmanship classes . . well liked by his fellow classmates . . . full of fun
Pizza, spice and everything . . . that Carol . . . green Chevy . . . quiet . . . good student . . . full of fun Remember those ski trips.
Always wants to go someplace . . . "Got a match?" . . . has poor luck with cars and women drivers has better link with girls . . . "give me a Push" . . . great "Soda-jerk" avid sports fan of N H S "Ah. high school, the best five years of my life!"
SHARON PRATT EDWARD PRIORCHELIA REED
Pretry blonde hair full of fun . likes to sew . . always laughing nice to know . loyal N. H. S. supporter . . will be a success.
Known to her friends as Moe . bushels of boyfricnJs . "Does she or doesn t she . . . only her hairdresser knows" . . always knows where the parties are I wish I had a car!" ... a good friend to have . . . one of the "lucky thirteen"
"Jim works at "The Mall" . . . very good student “Space Patrol
always has a smile or a friendly word for everyone.
"Suzy" . . . big smile "Oh that chemistry!" Iiotdogs full of tun quiet and shy . . . (some may think) . cool, calm and collected blue Ford last
Natick' . . . slim . . . dancing classes very talkative in the A M ' pizza
. . french fries "Oh. darn
Came to N. II S. m junior year welcome addition t«« the class . often seen at Friendly Ice Cream well be a success m the future
"Jim to his friends" Hi-Fi addict camera tan doesnt have any definite plans for after graduation
MAUREEN RILI Y
SUSAN ROBBINSTHERESA ROSKEY
"Terry the Terror” . . . sweet . . . always courteous . . . sincerity and friendliness . . . "Oh. Mr. Filledes!" . . . charitable with her lunches . . pink rollaid . . . what a driver! . . . winning smile . . . will be dedicated nurse.
"Pee Wee” . . . "Scotty" . . . short in stature, tall in spirit . . . member of the Plymouth Six Club . . . Plans to attend prep school go to college and study to be a pharmacist or engineer.
"I” . . . friendly . . . East Natick . likes the members of the opposite sex likes to chew gum ... a party girl
Mara is quiet . .. studious . . . alert ... a loyal friend plans to teach.
New Yorker . . . has made many friends here . . witty . . . likeable . . . drives a classy car . . . going on to University of Mass.
A little girl with a big heart . . . pretty black hair . . . Oh! what a surprise party . . . seen in Sadow’s . . . likes the Navy . . Oh. that shorthand . an enthusiastic football fan.
NANCY RYANRICHARD RYAN ROGFR SAART
Linis" re».i hair and quick temper what a car! Oh, those weekends . . . Colgate smile . . . doesn't care much tor school or books likes food and whatever he washes it down with . Casanova . . . girls
Always ready for a good time . cars vacations shoe salesman . . . best of
"Dave" . . . dark . . quiet . . . handsome . . . well dressed . . . well mannered . . . ladies' man . . . easy going not too fond of studies
WILLIAM SAPANARO Bill" . . easy going livens up wherever lie goes friendly to all . good
Full of laughs . . . "Manay a Mia" forever arguing with Mr Filledes . . terrific in the Senior Play . popular with everyone electric personality a wonderful friend to all.
"Don" . . . "Savy” . . . loves to ski . . . cars . . . likes music . . . hot-rod fan . . . carefree . . . school? . . . who needs it? . . . quiet (?) ... there's always fun when he's around . . . great talker . "L'nki" . . . Oh. that man-tan
MARY ANN SCHALLER "Mimi" ... .1 lovable person . . marvelous personality . . cut smile . has a
really gay laugh . . . her ambition is to become a hairdresser pastime is going to Wellesley . . . plans to go in business with a barber . Who! stops for that morning coffee at the Buck, also.
"Pat" ... a blushing beauty . . . What a laugh! . . . neat Oh that bookkeeping . . . What do you mean she’s not here?” . . . ambitious . . . likes to sing . Junior Jills . . . sparkling eyes . . . lovely hair pizza french fries
JOANNE SCHEUFELE "ScIhcI" . . . likes lie cream and pickles "llelpa me, Ciumbey! . . . nice smile and winning personality ... Oh those slumber parties . . . those trips to Boston Mr Fillcdcs’ homeroom . . one of the 8:0 stragglers green long underwear
ROBERT SCHMIDT Quiet, easygoing . many friends . . likes cars always willing to help sure to succeed.
THOMAS SCHOFIELD Tall, dark, handsome . . . member of the group in S I i always seen but not beard .. . good student .. . best of luck.
NATALI- SCI ACC. A
“Nat" . . . easygoing . Mr. Filledcs' "pet always doing something . . .
willing to help at all times ...NILS, wishes you the best of everything in the future
NATALI: S IACCAPATRICIA SHALDONE
LEONARD SIMPSON ROBERT SLOTNICK
Tremendous person . . . Knack for telling jokes that are cute . has a cute smile, which makes her liked by everyone . . . wonder where she'll be- July 3 hobby is getting car from "Al" ... has a bright future with a uonderfud fella
“Locus-bug” - . . Sincere . . . ready smile for all . . big appetite . . loves to drive . . . need a baby-sitter? . . . enjoys international.
"Lenny" ... car enthusiast . . . liked by all . . . always full of fun tells lots of jokes . . . quiet in school, but not outside . . . success is sure.
“Bob" . . . usually seen with Bill . . . one of the group in S-214 . . . quiet at times . . full of fun . . . enjoys a good laugh . . . wide variety of jokes Good luck. Bob.
"Pammy" . . . cute candy counter girl at Woolworths . . interested in members of the under classes . . . Oh, that Driver Training class after school.
PATRICIA SMITH ' Patti" . . . sophisticated . . . B.C. . . . one of the gang . . scads of clothes.
PATRICIA SMITHLESLIE SOLLOGUB
Good student . . . friendly . . . boy friends galore . . . Florida . . . Hard worker . horseback riding.
Flirt . . . Horseback riding . . . good student . . . usually heard laughing . . . wants to be a telephone operator.
Very quiet . . . well liked . . . seen in S-21 i works at the Leonard Morse Hospital .. Friendly personality.
"Bob" . . . Framingham interest . . . good sense of humor . . . works at Jordan Marsh . . . National Guard . . . likes vacations.
DANIEL SPURLING "Danny" . . . National Guard . . livens up S-2M . . . always a good joke to tell.
"Bob" . . . our N. H. S. weather man . . . hard worker . friendly personality . .
sports fan . . . baseball . . . easy to talk to . . . sure to succeed.
ROBERT STACYSHIRLEY STRICKLAND
"Shirley" . . . often seen in the corridors at 8:28 . a certain redhead . . . sure to be a success . . . easy going . . . likeable.
"Bill" . . . favorite class — homeroom takes great pride in his car . . . Mrs. Brown’s favorite patient.
"John” . . class dues . . . one of the kids in S 214 — iust ask Mr. Fillcdes . . . good luck.
CAROL SWANSON Cute, sincere, blonde, seen driving a green convertible . . . pizza . . . certain red head . . Chandlers' mischievous eyes . . , host of friends . . trim and neat . . . envied by many .. . personality plus.
I m not a scatterbrain" . . . many, many beautiful sweaters . . . one of the "Gang" . . . likes to talk ... a member of the "crash club” . . . docs anybody want to go to Framingham? . . . beautiful green eyes . . . "Crunch!” . . Monday nights at the library . . . Irish . . . always laughing . . . This is a catastrophe!”
Bob . . . quite the musician . . . love that red hair brilliant student . . . wonderful friend . . . ability to confuse the girls . . . sure to be a success in the future.
ROBERT TAYLORPAUL THOMAS
THERESA TETREAULT Parties in Framingham . . . always a smile . . . Terry . . . petite . - neat as a pm . . . clothes galore . . . always a friendly "Hr' . . . keen sense of humor pizza addict . . .personality and then some . . . those innocent eyes.
PAUL THOMAS Quiet . . . always helpful . . . sure to succeed in the future.
DIANNE THOMPSON Oh, those luir styles'! . . . seen at Robert Hall . . . reigns from East Natick loyal friend . . . bowling . . . Manchester . . still waters run deep Di
MARCIA THOMPSON "M»" . . . "fiery” . . . redhead . . . weekends on the Cape - Oh. those slumber parties . . . Ipana smile . . . those hair styles! . . always on the go another N H S
rooter . . . ravioli and meatballs many loves . . . "What! for heaven's sake?' . . loves piano . . - flirtatious.
ANTHONY TOMASETTI Skippy . . . blond . . . blue eyes . . . one of the boys . . . lots of fun easy to talk
to . . . love that butch ... fun to be with . . . "Tommy Skpasetti" . . . good dancer party doll ... a great kid to know . . . well liked by all will succeed
Avid card player . . . teachers’ pest . . will bet on anything if the odds ate right . . . good head on his shoulders ... a great wit? . . . likes to win great Baltimore fan . . . card game every Saturday night likes to disagree
"Manifestanon of hidden mischief?" . . . Comes from Wellesley . . . What a laugh' "Oh, come on! Stop! . . . Oh, that blush and her eyes change color! ... so nice to know . . . white sneakers . . . good friend.
Bob . . . Friend to all . great fun to know "1 got my license" . . . likes a good
MARY ELLEN VAN TASSEL Quiet . . . likable . . Ambition to be a nurse . . . Partial to the Air Force . . . driver training enthusiast . . . New England Baptist Hospital . . . sincere . . . fun to be with
GAY VAN WORMER "A friend of all and a friend to all" . . . What eyes . . enthusiastic Football fan . .
What? You haven't got your International project done yet! . . . Oh! that Mr. Shea . Loves her mice . . . Favorite expression darn!! . . . Oh those Sunday mornings . . You'll make a wonderful nurse. Gay.
"Little one" ... A wonderful person who gets along with everyone . . . One of the best drivers at N. H. S. . . . Has a cute smile . . Real neat dresser . . Stands out in whatever she does . . . Plans to Become a secretary . . . Sure to be a success
Nan ... a little girl that is full of mischief . . . Always seen dressed in the latest fashions ... A headache to many a teacher always ready with a joke
MARY ELLEN VAN TASSEL
GAY VAN WORMER
CAROL VONEREDWARD WALKER
One of the quieter members of our class . . . often seen at Jay's in Wellesley likes to drive . interest in girls . . likes to gamble with John
A friend to all . . . what shoulders . loves to cat and loal Oh. what a ladies' man . . likes to gamble with lohn . always ready with a quip
Bobby "ell liked and respected by all . tremendous all-round athlete considerate studious . . . great personality gets along w ith the fairer sex handsome manly physique . . . often on crutches.
Pete friend to all Kip Red's . often seen m a black and white Ford great | crson . . easy tolike . . prankster . great mechanic . . will succeed.
Jo . works .it a certain restaurant smile lor everyone friendly ways
. . . best of luck.
Be vie hopes to become a muse endless collection of |okes!! three pet
inices ■ • ■ M-uy llitcluock .1 flirt her lutle black "ihick ' . interests in the
opposite sex mischievous pajama parties friendly to everyone.
Bob" . . . One of the greatest guys we knew . . . "Captain" . . . one of the Boys . . . red and white convertible . . . "Give me a little credit, anyway!" . . . Curly hair . . . party boy . . . math whiz . . . lives it up wherever he is . . . sure to be a success in the future.
NORMAN WATERMAN "Eddie . . . always into mischief ... a great 3rtist . . likes cars . will be a success in the future
"Earl" . . fun to be with . . . likes a good time likes cars a loyal N. H. S. supporter
Dynamic cheerleader .a ready smile . . . one of the "Gang" "love conducts
all" . . . "Nobody ever told me that" . . sparkling eyes . . . naive, but nice . . . keeps everyone in stitches . . . football parties . . happy-go-lucky . first to sleep at P I
parties . . . sincere . . . "I'm embarrassed" . . future gym teacher
"Gerry” ... a future scientist . . . the policeman . . . a great actor . . loyal N H. S. supporter . . . will be a success in the future.
"Bob" . . . the best football manager N. II. S. ever had . . a number of the space patrol ... a wonderful dancer . . . will be a success in the future
"Ginny" . . . always .« smile for everyone . easy to Enow . • fim to be with . .. pretty hair . .. sure to succeed.
I AMES WIGHT
"Jim" . . . tall and then some . . . friendly to everyone . . . sure to be a success.
Quiet . . . one of those in homeroom S-262 .. best of luck.
"Sandy" . . . Handsome . . . "Does anybody want to buy a car — with a good heater?” . . . line captain of our Bay State Champs . . . collegiate ... public hero 1 . . . shoe salesman . . . (quite a sales talk) . sure to succeed in the future
"Willy" . . . has special interest in the freshman class . what a collection of records! . . . red convertible with a big eagle on the front . quiet at times, but when he's not. look out . . . ask him almost anything about |3ZZ and old time music
ROBERT W ILSONROGER WIN I IRS
Great manager of our tooiball team good sense of humor quiet, at times . a smile for everyone.
CAROL ANN WOOD
"Woody'' . . . well liked by all her classmates . . a good
athlete . . fun to Ik with.
"Chippa' . . quiet . likable . . . has many friends . . easy to get along with will be a success in his chosen field
Small in stature . . . big in heart . handsome always willing to len.l a helping hand.
The Jills . . . cabinet meetings . . . Babson Park Dennis-port . . . memories . . . Tarlcz-vous francais?" . . a sincere
companion ... a mad passion for tangerine salad wants to become a teacher
CAROL ANN WOOD
DIANL YOUNGBest Fi.curc Physique P Mattel. C Lauro. ). Hayes
P. Sehavone, D Hammond
M Sauro. F Walker
P Luttreli. .1 Meyers
I) Voun)!, B Olshansky
I. Kenny. D DruganMost Popular .mil Likely to Succeed P Chamberlain. S. Haskell
.1 Hayes. B. Holloway. J. Karchcr
P Kcany, P. KolmanTHE SENIOR PLAY
T. Wells. D Lawrence. R Taylor. P. Garland, J. Hayes. B. Connell. M. Sauro. D Young. T. Nelson. D. Johnson. P. Burns. J. Hass. G. Layton. l3 O'Calla.shan.
Tlic Senior Class Play Reading Committee selected as our play the very amusing "Arsenic and Old Lace" by Joseph Kesselring. This was a difficult play both to cast and produce as its main characters are somewhat elderly and eccentric to say the least.
Tryouts were held in September, organized and directed by our coach. Mr. Harry I.. Garnett and his assistant, Mrs. Susan M Gray, who were amazed by the number of senior girls who wanted to be aged fifty years.
Nine weeks of daily, after-school rehearsals followed the casting of the play, and although this period was long and arduous, the 'esprit dc corps" was high because of the cooperativeness of every member of the cast.
Arsenic and Old Lace" concerns two daffy old ladies (Diane Young and Mary Sauro), their equally pixilated nephew Teddy (David Johnson), and twelve old gentlemen who have "gone to Panama" via arsenic-laden wine
The domestic tranquility is shattered when nephew Mortimer (Ted Nelson), who is romancing the minister's (Robert Taylor) daughter (Priscilla Burns), discovers the content of the cellar and realizes the situation has to be remedied immediately. But to complicate his scheme, still another mad nephew, Jonathan (Bruce Connell) comes home for a visit after an absence of ten years, accompanied by his personal surgeon Dr. Einstein (James Hayes), who specializes in face-lifting and a spare cadaver which seems just to clutter up the house.
The police (Don Lawrence, Gerald Layton, Thomas Wells, and Peter Garland), brought on the scene because of minor complaints of the neighbors refuse to believe anything detrimental about the Brewsters, so the problem concerning these mad people is solved only when Mr. Witherspoon ( Jeffrey Hass) appears on the scene.
94Front Row: T. Roskey, P. Brady. V. Driver. Dr. LaMothc, Second Row: N. Thompkins, H. Cohen. J. Mannos, T
P. sioane, M. Sauro. J. Bowles. C. Parris. Wells, R Anstey. .!. Hansen. P Jones. R Olshansky. T.
The Eighth Annual Science Fair was held on March 16 and 1". I960. Dr. Paul A. Lamothe of the Natick Rotary Club awarded the students their first, second, and third prizes. The Rotary Club has sponsored the Science Fair since its existence.
In Biology Neil Tompkins placed first; Jane Bowles was second; and James Mannos, Pat Sloane. Tom Moore and Harvey Cohen won third prizes. Tom W ells won first place in Physics; Bob Olshansky, took second place; and John Hansen, third place. First prize in Chemistry went to Robert Anstey; second prize to Philip Jones; and third prize to Pam Brady. In Advanced Biology Ferry Roskey. Virginia Driver and Mary Sauro placed first, second, and third respectively.
lorn Wells. Robert Anstey. and Neil Thompkins went on to the Kiwanis Worcester Fair where Neil Ihompkins received a second Honorable Mention and Robert Anstey won a Navy Science Cruise Award. Robert Anstey and Neil Ihompkins also entered the Massachusetts State Science Fair at MIT
' yOlN rCHRISTMAS
COTILLIONSENIOR RECEPTION103Mf UM4 rtVJWfntTVT'a
t- yxx v WjnrjgaWMi + sv y »-vt k-+k jo »m»wmFirst Row: Janet Ross, Nancy Zicko, Patty Herscy, Pc.tytic Kcany, Patti Perry, Capt Second Row Sherry Collins, Janice Wilson, Marsha Webb, Diane Armitaitc. Sandy Ghetti
"Precision" plus "pep” mark the group of cheerleaders who led the Natick fans this year — the adults as well as the student brxly. The attractive 1959-60 squad, capably led by Pat Perry, will be remembered for the enthusiastic support they displayed at the football, basketball, hockey games, and track meets.
The girls placed third in the Bay State League
.hocHeading Competition held at Milton this year, ending a very eventful season. The members of this energetic group. Sherry ( ollins. Peggie Kcany, Marsha Webb. Diane Armitage, Sandy Ghetti. Patty Hersev, Janet Ross, Janice Wilson, Nancy Zicko, and Pat Perry are to lie congratulated for a job well done!
The 1959 football team, led by Captain Morris Wilson and coached by Dan Bennett, finished a very successful season, becoming the first undefeated, untied team for Coach Bennett.
The season began at Norwood, as our team defeated a good Norwood team 50-14. With this victory behind them, the team then beat a vastly-improved Walpole team. 44-14. The traditional Columbus Day game proved to be the closest game of the season, the Wellesley team nearly upsetting us, but at the final gun the score was 24-20 and we were again victorious. After this close game, the squad rolled along, defeating North Quincy 28-0, Dedham 50-6, Milton 24-0, and Needham 20-14. The Braintree game was a 28-14 victory which was enjoyed immensely by all because the lone defeat of the 1958 season was handed the Natick team by Braintree.
The climax and finish of the season was when the Thanksgiving Day game ended in a 22-12 victor)’ over a very speedy and agressive Framingham team.
This year's team, led by Sandy Wilson, started with only three regulars from the previous year. But around Jack Hayes, Sandy Wilson and Ralph Doran (loach Bennett built a very formidable squad.
Jack Hayes, Sandy Wilson, Gordon Peterson. Tom Carroll, and Bob Foster, along with juniors Joe Kiley. captain-elect for I960, and Gary Witten, proved to be a hard line to break through. Ralph Doran, John "Mac" McGilvray, and Ted Bracken made a very efficient backfield which was capably led by "ace" quarterback Walt Butch" Hriniak. One of the main reasons for Natick’s undefeated, untied season was the tremendous job done by the defense.
'CommutJ next Cjw
107Front Row J McGilvray, J. Gilbert. T Carroll, J Hayes. M. Wilson, G Peterson, R Foster. R Wall, R Doran. Second Row Coach Stalin. F. Hagill. J. Chuimento, J Fly. S Haskell. A. Amoroso. Coach Bennett, T. Donovan, R Hayward. N. Sciacca. W. Porter. F. Crtsafulli. Coach Whalen.
Third Row G. Antinori, F Walker. D Adams. R. Knott. K Gray, W. Hriniak. G. Capizzo. D Jones, T. Pessini. H. llennigar, P. Ko'man. Fourth Row | Kadlik, J. Grady. J. Hall. R Mullens. K King, J. Mullnelly, J Faldctta. T Bracken, J. Kiley. G. Witten. F Kavanaugh.
Seniors Bob Wall, Tim Donovan, Paul Kolman, Jon Gilbert. Gene Antinori, and Howard Hennigar proved often to be too much for opposing teams. Other senior linemen who were available to step in and help the team were John Chiumento, Steve Haskell, Bob Haywood, Jesse Ely. Frank Walker and Nat Sciacca. Seniors Arnold Amoroso. Farino Crisafulli. I:d Hasgill, and Walter Porter along with juniors
Ken Gray, and Tony Pessini saw a good deal of action in the backfield.
Once again Natick was high scoring team for the state with 266 points and Ralph Doran was one of the leaders for the state with 100 points.
Roger Winters and Robert Whitchouse were the capable and hardworking senior managers109Front Row V. MacGregor. K Wall. T. Argir. L Kerns Second Row: B. Paul. S. Haskell, R Bemis. R. Bleakney. G. Peterson. G. Witten. G. Layton. Third Row L Dohertv. I Barniclc. W Bell. S. James.
This year's basketball team had a mediocre record of eight wins and eight losses. What they lacked in height they made up in spirit.
Carey’s Redmen got off to a spectaculer start winning five consecutive games. Then, due to various injuries to some of the key men, games were lost. Good sportsmanship was always shown through victories and defeats.
This year’s Hay State League was at its peak with the competition very keen. Due to the efforts of Mr. Carey’s fine coaching, the team defeated second place Milton, Needham, Norwood, Wellesley, Dedham, and Framingham who this year had one of its finest teams.
( aptain Tom Argir lias been the leading player this year He broke Pete Smith’s scoring record, was a top re-bounder, and second in scoring in the Rav State League-Bob Foster, Natick's tallest player was the leading rebounder and a good scorer. Louis Kerns, a transfer student from Maine, was a good re bounder. Willie Mac Gregcr's soft push shot got many points Ralph Pryor, a sophomore who was brought up from the Junior Varsity, scored many key baskets. To buck up the team there was a good bench led by Bob Bleakney and Robert Bemis. supported by Gordon Peterson and Stephen I laskell. Barry Paul and Jerry Lay-ton were the capable senior managers
110IllFront Row: W. Porter. R Cakum. D Johnson. I' kolman. P Read. D Zicko. H GoJdcn. J Salvin. Mgr Third Ross
Dsv !n-, ®ar", lc- A bright,;. Iroy. Second Ross P. Jackson. VC'. Coan. F. Mussen. |. Cunningham. R MulUs
Mr. Whalen, J. Santamaria. D. Winner. N Bloomstein. R Tripp. T Bracken. K Gray. F. Hale
Natick High's I960 Indoor Track Team was led to a tie for the Metropolitan l.eague, Division title, by coach Robert Whelan and Captain Paul Kolman, our state champion shot-putter.
The season’s record was four wins and one loss. Victories were recorded over North Quincy 39-38. Arlington 52-27, Watertown 52-27, and Somerville 41-36; the loss coming at the hands of Belmont 44-33 in a hard-fought meet
Natick also placed second in the State Meet, with Paui Kolman winning the shot-put and Dave Johnson placing second in the high-jump. Other consistant point winners were seniors Ralph Doran in the 50. Ted Barnicle in the mile, Wally Porter in the 500. and Frank Walker in the shot put Underclassmen who will give next year’s team .i strong foundation are Santamaria. Winner, Frazce. Read, Bloomstein. Tripp. Zicko. and Godden.
Our first year in the Bay State League proved to be one of much stronger competition than was anticipated. After a win over Milton in our first game of the season, our next encounter was with Framingham which resulted in a duel defeat; first, the ultimate loss of the game; and second put most important, the severe leg injury to our captain, Joe Kiley, whose services as a defenseman were lost for the remainder of the season
A most disheartening game was a tie with winless Wellesley but our greatest triumph came just two days later — a 2-2 tie with the undefeated league champion, Walpole.
Acting captain Walter "Butch” Hriniak led the team
m scoring and to a -1-.S-2 record for the season. Junior Gus Capizzo turned in a countless number of sparkling plays in the net. The steady play of seniors Bob Linton, Mike Bruni. Jon Gilbert; juniors. Art Hall, Tony Pessini; and sophomores Gary Omcrso, Cliff Catia. AI Caizini, and Pete Hurd was not quite strong enough to meet the challange of the more experienced teams in the league. Tom Stewart. Dick True, Larry Hines, Bill Lacouturc and Cliff Gibson made up the rest of the team This year’s team was a comparatively young team and Co3ch Bob Bell feels next year’s team should be a league winner with all but three of the players returning for another try at the championship
CROSS COUNTRY TRACK
From Row: Mr. Bennett. T Ar.eir. .1 Santanaria. I BarmeU, I Fra ie, I . Read. Second Row B. Lee, H. Godden. R. Calzini. A lost, I Barnicle. R Maeomber. .1 Cummingham. F Hale. I Saloin.
119I I N MS
From Row V Murky. Smith. H Leavitts. I. Rosen. H New nu n Second Row A. Calzim, R. Macombcr, B. Harris. D. Fnch. J. Manas, 1. I i stone
D Fancy, M. W ilson. 1 (arroll, D Lumsden. Co.uh Bell K II, It w ,ui. i: ■■s
Back Row J. McGilvray. J. Cunningham, R Pryor. N. Bloomstcin. A Zrctta. H. Gordon. Fourth Row : F.. Cavanaugh, B. Tripp. F. Musscn. J. Kile-y, R Kadlik. R Carroll, K Gray. T. Bracken. Third Row I) Winner. P. Read, J. Frazee. T. Crosby, .1 Sanramaria. L Harvic, K. Oldfield. I) Zicko. Second Row Mr Whalen, R McKcchnic. G. Layton. S. Breen. F Walcr, P. Kolman. W Porter, R Doran, F Antinori, R Calzini, D. Johnson. A Wright, P. Mallei, Mr. Bennett. Front Row: W. Shea, S. Oettinger, J Henderson, P. Lascare. S. Peoples. IV Martin. H Atkinson
This year's outdoor track team under the capable leadership of coaches Bob Whelan and Dan Iknnett and Co-captains Wally Porter and Ralph Doran became the first undefeated Bay State Championship track team in many years. Besides sweeping the dual meet competition, our team won the Bay State Conference track meet and fared well against larger schools in the State Meet, St. John's Relays, and Belmont Relays.
Ralph Doran won consistently in the 100, as did Wally Porter in the low hurdles. Paul Kolman in the shot put, Dave Johnson in the high jump. Frank Walker in the discus, and Bob Calzini in the pole vault.
With a strong nucleus consisting of underclassmen Reed, Santamaria. Frazee. Kadlik. Witten. Tripp, Zicho, Gray, and Winner returning, next year's season should be- a most successful one.
121From Row: J. Gilbert, R Wall. A Amcroso. T. Doner an, D Cox. R Turc, F. Nelson. R Foster. I Srets, I Bamcile.
T. Argir. G Peterson. S. Haskell. Back Row: K Johnson. W Hnniak. Mr Carroll
The I960 Natick High Baseball Team led by Arnold Amoroso and Tim Donovan completed a successful season with a 12 win — 3 loss record and the Bay State League-Title.
The highlight of the season was Naticks' two victories over rival Framingham by scores of 6-5 and 5-3. Tim Donovan and Arnold Amoroso pitched these two victories.
The infield was composed of Gordan Peterson at first base, Tom Argir at second base, Bobby Wall at third base, and Walter llriniak at Shortstop. This infield was rated the
best in the league.
The outfield consisted of Tim Donovan and Bob Foster m leftfield, Arnold Amoroso in Centcrfield and Jon Gilbert in rightficld.
The catching position was very capably handled by John Barnidc and Steve Haskell Both of these boys did an excellent job
Coach arroll in his first year at Natick credits the team spirit and desire of every member of the team to give maximum effort as responsible for the successful season
122J. V. BASEBALL
From Row: W. Wilson. D. Hunter. C Morris, T. Dcclcy. T. Stewart, W. Ik-11, G. Omerso, T Kobe), R. Soby, B McGee- Second Row: L. Wyman. P. McDonald, W. I.a-
(oncure. J- MorKan. R Blcakncy. II Bcranyk. C. Griffis, R Johnson. A. Goodkin. P Morrill, Mr. Carlow.
ttur tii •• a ?•'• •»■««! ing .»-’r» ■ mwn.-) u avas
MVOOU .vo«-v i aa»f ■w vrr«r
Back Row: S. Owens. M. Gray, Miss Tillson. L Merten. P Marlette. Front Row ( .
Moore, A. Mattson. D Mathews. D Mattson. I?
Standing: Miss Vasile, M Scott, M. Matson. M. Gray. M Mallei, B. Perry, B Ixre. D. Matson. Mgr. First Row: S. Owens, D. Rearson, C. Wood. J. Celia, Capt.; M. Legge. M Schaller, B Scott, C-York. Seated: P. Marlott.'D Hawkes.
Front Row G. Van Wormcr, I Budnick, S. Bel isle, l Mailiews, I Merten, M Ostcrlians Second Row: 1) Fitzgerald, I Bigg, Miss Tillson, P Miller. S. Kueliigcrlou.I'font Row: $. Owens, C. Moore. H. Dunbar, D Mathews. P. Cole. P. Marquette. Second Row Miss I illson, S. Colbath. A Mattson, D Mattson. M Gray. L. Merten. D. Hawkcs. M. Gowcn.
GIRLS' VARSITY FIELD HOCKEY
The Natick High Varsity Field Hockey team under the able coaching of Miss E. Tillson and aided by Captain and high scorer Maxine Gray, had a very good season. The forward line with Pat Marlatt and Dottic Matson at left wing, Susan Owens at left inner, Maxine Gray at center, Durrie Mathews at right
and Helen Dunbar at right wing really went in a fine
Natick 1 Braintree 1 Natick
Natick 3 Dedham 3 Natick
Natick 1 Needham 1 Natick
Won 0 Lost 2 Tied
all out to make this season one of their best. They were backed up by a very strong back field consisting of Penny Cole at left half. Linda Merten at center half, Chickie Moore at right half, Lynn Brooks at left full, and Margie Matson at right full, and last but above all not least, Diane Hawkes as goalie, turned
0 Walpole 1
0 Framingham 0
1 Wellesley 2
127Back Row Miss Tillson, S. Oolbcth, J. Buckler. S. Ufford. S. Brycr, 1) Campisi, M. Gove i n Front Row D. Fitzgerald. C York, N Porter, M Brycr. P Miller, A Walsh. K Wisscbcr£, .1 David,
GIRLS' JR. VARSITY FIELD HOCKEY
The Natick High Jr Varsity Fidel Hockey team, coached by Miss F„ Tillson and captained by Sandy Ufford gave their all and turned in a fine performance this year Players on the forward line included Sandy Brycr, high scorer for the season, Sandy Ufford, Kitty
Weissberg, Marilyn Byrnes, and Nancy Porter. The strong and up-coming back field consisted of Jo Ann David, Pam Miller, Ann W’alsh, Debbie Fitzgerald, |udy Butler, and Charlene York with Donna Campisi doing a fine job in the goal.
Natick 0 Braintree
Natick 0 Dedham
Natick I Nedham
3 Natick 1 Walpole 4
1 Natick 2 Framingham 3
I Natick 0 Wellesley 2
Won 0 Lost S Tied I
128Back Row D llaukcs, B. Lee, D Ma(($on, J. Rcckcndorf. M. Gelt, P. Miller. (. Ilas :ill. Miss Vasili. Front Row M. Lc.e.ce, I (clla. C. Wood. S Owens, M Gray. M Matson, l Rcardoe
GIRLS' VARSITY BASKETBALL
The Natick High Girls’ Varsity Basketball team had one of the best seasons in many a year at Natick High. Coached by Miss Gloria Vasile and captained by Susan Owens, the team really played their hearts out. Maxine Gray was our over-all high scorer with a total of 152 points for the season. She was aided most ably by Carol Wood, who with her perfected lay-up shot saved many a game. Judy Celia was in-despensible as she set up many of the game winning plays and Carol Hasgill added much to the strength of the forwards with her fine playing. Susan Owens
heads the guards with new-comer Margaret Legge turning in a wonderful performance in her first season. Margie Matson and Judy Reckendorf added heighth to the guards and really pulled the rebounds down. Backed up by Dee Reardon and her excellent playing, the guards did a most praiseworthy job.
By beating an undefeated Braintree team in a close, hard-fought game, the Natick Girls' Varsity Basketball team tied for first place in the Bay State League.
Natick 53 Needham 22 Natick 63 Framingham 23
Natick 27 Dedham 30 Natick 30 Wellesley 23
Natick 51 Walpole 33 Natick 60 Norwood 24
Natick 37 Braintree 31
Won 6 lx st I Tied 0
129Back Row: K Hcdin, J. Wells, C llcnni ar. F. Moore, Miss Vasili From Row B Perry. L DcLong, C. Wilbcrgcr. P. Maricu. A Miller. S Uflord. S Bryer.
GIRLS' JR. VARSITY BASKETBALL
The Natick High Girls' Jr. Varsity Basketball team, coached by Miss Gloria Vasile anil captained by Hat Marlatt, tried their very best this season winning I, losing 4, and ticing 2. The forwards consisted of high scorer Charlene Willburger, Pat Marlatt. Dot tie
Natick 12 Needham 8
Natick 2 Dedham 10
Natick 11 Walpole 11
Matson, Barbara l.ce, Sandy L’tTord, Ann Miller, and Judy Wells. The guards, consisted of Pat Mahoney. Betsy Perry, Karin Hcdin, Helen Dunbar, Carol Hennigar, Marianne Gelt, I inda Budnick, and Sandy
Bryer. played to their utmost.
Natick 12 Framingham 26
Natick 9 Wellesley 2$
Natick 12 Norwood 24
130)• Capizzo, R. Doran. V. Hriniak. P Ko'man. M Wilson. .1 Hayes. T Argir
w ' i:1"
131CLUBS, GROUPS AND ACTIVITIES
KENNETH FONTF.CCHIO . Football 5; Track I. 2. 3. Student Council 4; Financial Secretary of construction committee- for Junior Prom; President of Senior ( lass,- President of Executive Board; President of Science Club 2 years; Executive Board 2 years; Planning Committee for Eastern Mass. League of Student Councils' meeting
RALPH DORAN . . . Baseball I. 2; Basketball I. Football
1. 2, 3. -1; Track 3; Captain of Outdoor Track i; Safety Patrol 4; Sassamon Board I, 2. 3; "N" Club; Executive Board; Decoration Committee Jr. Prom; Decoration Committee Christmas Cotillion; Publicity Committee Christmas Cotillion.
CLAIRE GOLDRICK . . . Sassamon Board Business Staff
2. 3; Student Council 1.2. 3. -i. Executive Board 3. i; Class Secretary 4; Alternate Girl's State 3; Usherette Senior Play I; Usherette Exchange Talent Shoes 1, Delegate Studenr Council Convention Milton 1; Framingham 3; Natick 4; Campaign Manager 2; Student Council Open House 3. -t; Decoration Committee 3. t; Science Fair 2. Co-Chairman Refreshment Committee Prom 3; Sassamon Homeroom Distributor 2.
PAULA CHAMBERLAIN . Glee Club I. 2. 3; Honor Society -I; Student Council I. 2. 3. 4; A'Capella -I; Class Treasurer 3, •. Executive Board 3, I. Girls' State 3; Driver Training 3; DAR Award i. Student Council Convention 3. 4; Usherette at Open House 1. 2, 3. i. Music Festival 1. 2.
3. i; Usherette at "Colonel Comes to Kansas " 3. Glee Club Exchange 2; Chairman of Decoration Committee for Cotillion i, Red and Blue Hop i; Football Dance 3; Get Acquainted Dance 3; Various Decoration Committees 1.2, 3.
i. Chairman of Prom Expense Committee 3. Senior Chorus
1. Prom Decoration Committee 3
VALERIE ALEXANDER . Glee Club 2; Sassamon Board 3. 4; Art Club I; A'Capella 4; Library Aid 1.2. 3. 1
NICHOLAS AMENDOLA . V P. of Science Club
ARNOLD AMOROSO Baseball I. 2. 3, i. Football I.
2. 3. 4; Band 1; "N" Club 2. 3. 4.
ALLAN ARBUCKLE . Basketball 2; Safety Patrol 2. 3. i
THOMAS A(.IR Baseball I. 2. 3. i. Basketball I. 2.
3. 4; Track i; Student Council 4; "N” ( lub 1.2, 3. 4.
PAUL ASELTINE Football I
RONALD ASELTINE Science ( lub
ALFRED AUGUSTINI Football 3; Track 2. Student Council 3. 4; Senior Executive Board, Junior Executive Board.
CHARLOTTE AUGUSTINI Glee lub I 3. Musk Festival I; Ceramics Club 3.
EDWARD BAR NIC I.E Band I; Safety Patrol 3. i.
Glee Club 2. 3; A'Capella 4; Senior horns t, Driver Training 3. Christmas Drawing 1.2. 3,
JAMES BARNICLE Track I. 2. 3. i. Hockey I. N Club.
JOHN BARNICLE Baseball I. 2. 3, 4; Basketball I. 2. 3, 4; Track 4; Usher at Framingham game
JANET BARTLETT Intramural Basketball 1; Intra-
mural Tennis 2; Glee Club 1. 2, 3. 4; Sewing Club 1: Secretary to Miss Pothier 4; Senior Chorus 4.
DONNA BELLOFATTO Glee Club 1. 4; Clinic Air
2. 3, i. Future Nurses ( lub 2. 3. 4; Intramural Basketball 2.
ROBERT Bl MIS Basketball 1, 2. 3, 4; Football I. 2; Student Council 2; Cafeteria Marshall 2. 3. 4; "N ' Club 4.
MARIE BERNARDI . Research Committee Junior Prom-Senior Reception 3; Decoration Committee Junior Prom-Senior Reception 3. Research Committee Christmas Cotillion i; Decoration Committee Christmas Cotillion 4; Dramatics Club I; An Club 2. 3; Drivers Education 4.
EDWARD BESSEV Hockey I. Band 1. 2; Science Fair
I. 2. 3.
CELIA BIAGETTI Basketball 1. Glee Club 1; Safctv Patrol i. Honor Society 3. 4; Sassamon Board 2, 3, i. Senior Play Costumes and Tickets t; Secretary of National Honor Society i. Literary Editor of Salmon 3; News Editor of Sassamon 4; Science Fair 1. 2; Executive Board 2. 3. • . Invitation Committee for Prom 3; Sadie Hawkins Dance Tickets Committee 2. 3; Yearbook Subscriptions Staff 4: Decorations for Sophomore Dance 2; Usherette Class Day 3; Prophecy -I.
ANN BLANCHARD Glee Club 1. 2. 4. A'Capella 3. i; Gill's Gym ( lub i. Business Service 4: Girls Softball -t
ROBERT BLFAKNEY Baseball I. 2. 3. i. Basketball
3, 4, Safety Patrol 4; Usher at Eramingham-Natick Football game 4; "N" Club 4; Science Fair 1. »: Intramural Basketball I. 2.
DOROTHY BLUMENTHAL Safety Patrol 3. t: Glee Club I. 2. Sassamon Board i. Science Fair 2; Senior Play make-up Committee 4, A'Capella Choir 3. i; Dramatic (dub I; Football Dance Decoration Committee 2; Literary Staff of Yearbook •»; Modern Dance ( lub Senior Pla Reading Committee 3.
NANCY BOUTILIER Safety Patrol 3. Glee Club I. 2. 3, Science Fair 2. Business Service ( lub 3, Executive-Board 3, Sewing ( lub I. Library Aid 2. 3; Ticket Commit tec Junior Prom 3.
LAWRENC E BRADY Intramural Basketball 1. 2;
Intramural Football I. 2, Band I, 2. Orchestra I. 2; Senior Plan Art Committee 3; Dance Band 2 Good Government l)a Representative i Student Exchange Committee 4; Hot Rod ( lub I. 2
MARION BRADY Glee ( lub 1; Business Service (dub i. Campus (dub I; Driver Training .3; Art Club 2.
IRNESI DRAYTON Band I. 2; Science Fair I
SIEVE BREI N Track i; Hockey I.
SUSAN BKINNIMAN Honor Society 3, ; Science lub I. lass I lection ountcr 2; Ceramics ( lub. Drivers
II. iimn 3. Senior Plav Ticket ommittee, ( otillion Decora lion Commune. Secretary for Mr. Gcaron i
MIC HAM BKt l Baseball I. Ilockes I. 2. 3. Gym ( lub 2. 3. i Prom Decoration Committee 3.
132ISABELLE BRYER . . . Science Fair i; Decoration Committee for Cotillion i; Flections Manager 2. Decoration Committee Prom 3; Glee Club 2. Sassamon Board 3, i; Baseball 4.
PRISCILLA BURNS . . . Safety Patrol 3. 4. Glee Club 2; Sassamon Board 4; Senior Play i. Student Council I; Dra matic Club 1; Executive Board 2, Science Pair I. 2, Student Council Secretary 4; Cotillion Committee t; Prom Committee 3; Pep Club 2.
WILLIAM BUSH . Glee Club I. 2. •»; Science Fair 1. 2 RONALD BUTT
MARILYN BYRNES . . . Field Hockey 3, «; Cotillion Decoration Committee 4; Secretary to Mr. Drown I; GAA 3, 4; Business Service Club 3; Driver Education i
JUDITH CABO . . . Glee Club 2. 3, »: Drivers Training 4; Business Service Club 3. 4; Decoration Committee for the Christmas Cotillion 4; Publicity Committee for the Senior Play i. Ceramics Club 3; Senior Chorus i.
ROBERT CALZINI . . . Football 1; Track I. 2. 3. 4; Science Fair 2; Indoor and Outdoor Track I. 2, 3. 4; Executive Board 3; Yearbook Committee i. Gym Club 2. 3. i. Usher at Framingham-Natick 4
COLLEEN CAMPBELL . . . Executive Board 2; Future-Nurses 2; Usherette for Senior Play 4; Drivers Training 3; Business Service Club 3.
SHARON CAMPBELL . . . Senior Play Ticket Committee 4; Cotillion Decoration Committee «. Pep Club 4; Business Service Club 4.
ANN CANONI . . . Glee Club I. 2. Sassamon Board-Lit erary Start 2. 3. 4; Class Orticer 2. Executive Board 2; Chairman of Entertainment 2, 3; Usher at talent show I; Make-up Committee-Senior Play •; Science Fair I. 2
MARIE CAREY . . . Glee Club 1. 3: Football Dance Decoration Committee 3; Driver Training 3; Pep Club 2. Business Service Club 4; Intramural Basketball 2, 3; Intramural Hockey 3: Decoration Committee 3.
THOMAS CARROLL Basketball 2; Football I. 2. 3. 4; Golf 1. 2. 3. 4; Band 1. 2. 3, 4; Honor Society i; Orchestra 1. 2: Prom Construction Committee 3; Dance Band I. 2. 3. 4; "N" Club 3. 4; Vice President National Honor Society 4.
CLIFFORD CASWELL Band 1
JUDY CELLA . . . Softball 3. 4; Basketball 3. r. Girls Athletics 3. 4; Drivers Training 3; Science Club I. Gym (dub 4; Intramurals 3. 4.
JOHN CHIUMENTO . . . Football 2. 3. i. Safety Patrol 3, 4; Glee Club 1, 2, A'CapcIla 3, i; Executive Board 3. 4. Decoration Committee for Cotillion 4; Usher at Prom 3. Usher at Graduation 3; Prom Decoration 3; Prom Music Committee 3; Ticket Committee for Cotillion i. Driver Training 3; Science Fair 2; Prom Publicity Committee 3. Senior Chorus t. Business Award 3; Musical 3; Senior Play Props 4; David Coppcrlield Play I.
ELAINE CLARKE . . Business Service Club i. Driver Training 4; Science I. 2
SANDRA (OLI ETA Honor Society 1; Sassamon Board
1. Executive Board I. Gym Club 4; Future Nurses Club 4. (dime Aid i. Yearbook Literary Start 4; Publicity Committee tor the Senior Play i. Tickets Committee for the Senior Play i. Decoration Committee for the Cotillion 4; Tickets Committee for the ( hristmas Cotillion 4; Publicity Committee for the Cotillion r. Invitation and I ickcts Committee lor the Junior Prom 3.
SHERRY COLLINS . . Glee (dub 2. Honor Society 3. 4; Sassamon Board 2. 3, 4; Dramatic (dub I; Junior Vice-President 3; Executive Board 2. 3; Chairman Junior Prom Decoration Committee 3; ( heerlcader 4; ( heerleading Competition 4; Gym Club 4; Co-Chairman Sophomore Stroll Publicity Committee 2; Thanksgiving Day halftime Entertainment 2; Usherette at "Colonel Comes to Kansas" 3. Science Fair 2. i. Literary Committee Yearbook i. Guidance-Library 4; ( lass Elections 1. 2; Cotillion Decoration Committee 4, Sassamon Subscriptions Committee 2. 4; Intramural Basketball I. Intramural Field Hockey 2
ROBERT CONDON Hockey 1
BRU( E CONNELL Football I. 2. 3. Safety Patrol -i; Glee (dub I; Honor Society 4; Senior Play 4; A’Capc-lla 2. 3. 4; Musical 3. 4. "N" (dub i
JUDITH CONNORS Glee Club 1.2.3. Driver Training 3; Music Festival I. 2. 3,4.
RAE COPAN . Glee ( lub 2. 3. -t. Driver Training 3. Decoration Committee for Prom 3, Decoration Committee for Cotillion 4; Art Club 3.
MARY COTTER Glee Club I: Music Festival 1. Home-making 2.
JOHN COUGHLIN Football I. 2
MARIE COUGHLIN Intramural Basketball 4. Intra mural Hockey 2.
IOAN COX Glee- Club I. Dramatic Club 1. Science Fair 3-
RICHARD COX Sassamon Yearbook Literary Start i. Science Club 1. Science Fair I. 2. 3. i
FARINO CHRISAFULLI Football I. 2. 3. i. Glee Club 1; Science Fair 1. 2, 4.
THOMAS CROSBY Prom Construction Committee 3.
Props Committee for the Senior Play i; Freshman Photography Club I; Senior Executive Board 4; Science Fair 2.
ROBERT CUDMORE . . . Golf 4; Decoration Committee lunior Prom 5; Drivers' Education i
JOSEPHINE CULCASI Girls' Athletics 3; GAA 3. G.A.A. Executive Board 3.
JANET Cl'RRY Driver Training 3.
DEBORAH DAVIS Intramural Basketball 2. Intra
mural Tennis i. Sassamon l3oard. Business Start 2. 3. t. Ceramic ( lub i; Executive Board 2, 3, 4; Cotillion Committee i. Library Aid 2; Usher at Prom 3; Prom Committee 3. Science Fair 2; Campaign Manager 2.
MARIE.ITA DeFAZIO . . . Field Hockey I. Glee Club I.
2. 3; Arts and ( rafts (dub I, 2; Music Festival 2. Home-making 1
JOHN DhFIORE Football I. Glee (lub I. A'CapcIla 2. 3. i; Music Festival 1, 2. 3. t; School Musical 3; North Eastern Regional Concert 3; Science Fair I
133MICHAEL DEVIN . . . Football 1; Science Fair I. 2. 3. ROBERT DOBACHESKY
MERRYL DONLEY . . . Tennis 2. 3; Safety Patrol 3, 4; Glee Club I, 2; Sassamon Board 2, 3. 4; Executive Board 2; ACapclla 3. 4; "Jills" 3. »; “Colonel Comes to Kansas" 3; Science Fair 2; Sadie Hawkins Dance Decorations 2, Music Festival 1. 2. 3. 4.
TIMOTHY DONA VAN Baseball I. 2. 3. 4; Football
1. 2, 3, 4; Hockey 1, 2. Science Fair 3. •»; Campaign Manager 3-
PAUL DOPPLER . .. Football 1
ORRIN DOXER . . . Tennis 1; Band 1. 2. i; Orchestra 1. Prom Decoration Committee 3: Senior Executive Board -t; Photography Club 1; Science Fair 1. 2. 4; Music Festival 1.
VIRGINIA DRIVER . Honor Society i; Orchestra I, 2. Sassamon Board 2. 3. 4; Science Fair 1; Sophomore Executive Board 2; Science Fair 2; "Colonel Comes to Kansas" 3; Science Fair 4; Guidance Office i. Publicity Committee for Sophomore Stroll 2; Publicity for Sadie Hawkins Dance 2. Entertainment for Sadie Hawkins 3; I. R Conference at M. F. T.; Orchestra Graduation 1
DENNIS DRl'GAN Intramural Basketball 1. 3. 4. Football 1: Track 1; Master of Ceremonies at Dances 3.. 4: Gym Club 4.
HAROLD DUBOYCE Football I. Cafeteria Marshalls
MARGARET DUGAN . Basketball 3; Sassamon Board
3. 4; Decoration for Football Dance 4; Driver Education 3-
HELEN DUNBAR . . Girls' Athletics 1. 2. 4. Gym Club 4; G-A A. I. 2. 4; Science Club 1; Science Fair 2
SHEILA EGAN Basketball 1. 2: Girls' Athletics 1. 2. Glee Club 1. 2. 3; Student Council 3; Class Officer 'Treasurer) 2; Executive Board 2. 3. 4; Junior Prom Decoration Committee 3; Pep Club 2. 3. 4; Invitation Committee Prom 3; Drama Club I; Art Club 2, Thanksgiving Exercises 2. 3. •; Class Registrar for Elections 4; Decoration Committee for Sophomore Dance 2; Decoration Committee Get Acquainted Dance 3-
JESSE ELY Football 1. 4; Track 3. i
ERIC ERICKSON . Football I; Hockey 1
NEAL ESTELLA . . Football 2; Band 1; Entertained Sophomore Stroll; Honorable Mention Science Fair 195”.
KATHALEEN FALLON Business Service Club i
VIRGINIA FERULLO Photography Club 1. Sassamon Advertising 4.
DEANNE FILLMORE . Glee Club I. 2. 3. i. Decoration Committee for the Football Dance I93S, Science Fair
DONALD FITCH . Football I; Hockey I; Tennis 3. t. "N" Club 4.
DEBORAH FITZGERALD Girls' Athletics i. Hockey i. Art (Jub 2; Refreshment Committee G A A Dance 4; Business Service Club 4; Ticket Committee for Senior Play i. Decoration Committee for Christmas Cotillion i. Literary Staff of the Yearbook 4; Science Fair 2
GEORGE FITZPATRICK Football 1. 2. 3; Weight Lifting 2.
BARBARA FLYNN Glee Club 1. 2. 3; Gym Club 4.
ROBERT FOSTER Baseball 1, 2.4: Basketball 1. 2. 3.
i; Science Fair 4; Senior Glee Club 4.
LINDA FREDRICKSON . . Girls' Athletics 1. Sassamon Board 2. 3. t. Publicity for Senior Play i. Refreshment Committee for Sophomore Stroll 2; Ticket Committee for Christmas Cotillion 4; Ceramic Art Club 2; Executive Board
2. 4; Pep Club 2. 3; Nurses Aid 4.
BONNIE FURHMANN . Basketball 1. 2. i. Girls' Athletics I. 2. 4; Glee Club 3; Driver Training 4; Usher for Senior Play i; Publicity Committee for Senior Play t; Decoration and Refreshment Committee for the Junior Prom 3; Dramatic Club 1. 2; Art Club 3.
JOSEPH FULLER Football 3; Band 1. 2. 3. Dance-Band.
PETER GALVANI Track 2. 3; Band 1. 2; Honor
Society 3. . Science Fair 1. 2. 4; Usher at Framingham-Natick Game 4.
PETER GARLAND Safety Patrol 3, 4; Honor Society
3. t; Sassamon Board. Editor in Chief 3, 4; Senior Play 4. Student Council 3. 4; Spring Dramatics t. ( lass Day and Graduation L'sher 3. Thanksgiving Day Usher 3. 4; Stage-Manager "Colonel Comes to Kansas" 3; Science Fair 1. 2. i. Science Fair Committee I; Meteorological Club I; Junior Executive Board 3, Chairman Refreshments for Prom 3; Prom Decoration Committee 3; Good Government Exchange
MARY ANN GELT Girls' Athletics 4; Honor Society »; Ticket Committee Senior Play 4; Literary Committee-Yearbook 4; Business Service Club 4; G.A.A 3. 4; Basketball Team 4.
VICTORIA GHERENGELLI Band 1. 2: Glee Club
JON GILBERT . . Baseball 1. 2. 4; Football 1. 2. 3. 4; Trask 3. Hockey 1.2. 3, •»; Props Committee Senior Play 4; Refreshment Committee Football Dance 3; ( ampaign Manager 2. 3: Election Official 3.
PETER GLEBA Geology Club 1. 4; Science Fair 2
THOMAS GLYNN Football 1. 2. 3; Track 1. 2; Glee-Club 1. 2; Usher Framingham Game . Prom Decoration Committee v Cotillion Decoration Committee 4; Science Club 4.
PATRICIA GONNERMAN Glee Club I. 3. Prom Decoration Committee 3; Sadie Hawkins Dance Decoration Committee 2.
DONNA GORDON Girls Athletics 1. 2; Sassamon Board 2. 3. 4; Safety Patrol 3. i. Honor Society 4; Usher for the Junior Prom 3; Science Fair 1, 2. Publicity Committee Sadie Hawkins Dance 3; Decoration Committee Sadie Hawkins Dance 2; Decoration Committee Christmas Cotillion i; Girls Drill Team 1. Intramural Basketball 1. 2.
MARTHA GORDON Girls' Athletics I. 2; Safety
Patrol , 4; Glee Club 1. A Capclla I. Ceramics Club 3-
Rl HARD GOULSTON Track 3. I. Gym Club t JOHN GOWEN Radio ( lub I. 2MAXINE GRAY . . . Girls' Athletics 1, 2, 3. I; Science Fair 4; Ticket Committee for Senior Play 4; Secretary G.A.A. 3; G.A.A. 1. 2, 3. 4; Checker for Class Flection 2.
ANN GRIFFIN . . . Girls' Athletics 2, 3, 4, Girls Hockey (manager) 3; Senior Play (Usherette) 4; Prom Poster Committee 3; Business Service Club 4.
GAIL GURNEY . . . Glee Club 2, 3; FT A 3; Intramural Basketball 1; Committee Sophomore Dance; Prom Committee 3; Play Reading Committee 3; A'Capella i
WILLIAM HAHN . . . Geology Club 1; Science Fair 1. 2; Gym Club 2; Senior Play Committee.
PATRICA HALL . . . Girls' Athletics I; Glee Club 1. 2. 3; Music Festival 1, 2, 3; Decoration for Football Dance 2. 3. 4; Decoration for Sadie Hawkins Dance 2, 3, 4; Dramatic Club I; Future Nurses Club 4; Reading Committee for Senior Play 4; Publicity Committee for Senior Play 4; Ticket Committee for Senior Play 4; Decoration for Red and Blue Hop 4; Decoration for Christmas Cotillion 4; Publicity for Christmas Cotillion i; Science Fair I. 2. 3. i. Checker for Class Flection 2.
CAROLYN HALLFTT Driver Education 3; Business Service Club 4.
ELAINE HALPIN . . . Glee Club 4; Ticket Committee-Senior Play 4; Usher for Senior Play i.
DAVE HAMMOND . . . Camera Club 1; Science Fair 1
RALPH HAMWAY Intramural Basketball 3; Driver Training 4.
KATHLEEN HAND . . . Safety Patrol 3. 4; Glee Club 3; Co-Chairman Sophomore Dance Committee; Sassamon Board 2. 3; Decoration Committee Pn m 3; Committee Sassamon Dance. Decoration Christmas Cotillion. Make-up Senior Play. Science Fair 2; Executive Board 2; Pep Club -i
JOHN HANSEN . . . Radio Club 1, 2; Mathematics Club
RAYMOND HARDY Football 1. 2; Glee Club I.
Prom Decoration Committee 3; Gym Club i: Math Club 1.4.
BARBARA T. HARVIE . . . Glee Club 1. 2. 3; Orchestra 4; A'Capella i; Business Service Club 3; Driver Training 3; Secretary to Mr. Sticklor 4; Senior Chorus i. Usher at Graduation 3; Music Festival 1.2. 3. 4.
LEONARD HARVIF . . . Track 3. 4; Science Fair 1. 2
EDWIN HASGILL Football I. 2. 3. 4; Track 3. 4; Hockey 1; Gym Club 2, 3, »; Construction Committee Prom 3; Cafeteria Marshal 3. 4.
STEVEN HASKELL . . . Baseball I. 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1. 2, 3, 4; Football 1,2. 3. 4; Honor Society 3, 4; Orchestra 1. 2; Student Council 2. 3. 4; A'Capella 1. 2. 3, »; President of Class 2. 3; President of Student Council 4; President of Honor Society 4; Boy's State Representative 3; Student Good Government Day Representative 4.
JEFFREY HASS . . . Baseball 1; Senior Play 4; History 1. Math Club 4; Musical 3; Science Fair I. 2. 3. i. Construction Committee-Junior Prom 3; Usher in Natick Game i.
JOHN HAYES . . . Football 1. 2. 3. 4; Track I; Hockey I. 2; Student Council 1; Committees Sophomore Stroll, ( hnst-mat Cotillion; Gym Club. "N ' Club.
JAMES HAYES . . . Sassamon Board 4; Senior Play 4; Senior Executive Board; Drama (dub 2; Art Club I; Committee Cotillion; Radiology (dub 3. Science Fair 1. 2, 4; Weight Lifting 2; Spring Musical i; Senior Play Reading Committee.
LINDA HAYWARD Safety Patrol 4; Glee Club 1. Honor Society 3, 4; Sassamon Literary 2, 3, 4; Science Fair I, 2; Committee Sophomore Dance. Junior Prom, Sadie Hawkins Dance; Executive Board 2, 3, 4; Exchange Editor. Sassamon 4.
ROBERT HAYWOOD Baseball I. i. Football I. 4; N" Club 4; Radio Club 2.
SUSAN HELPIN Glee Club 2. 3. 4; Driver's Training
HOWARD HENNICAR Football 1.2. 3. 4; Track 3. i; Glee ( lub 1, A'Capella Choir 2. 3, 4; Construction Committee lor Junior Prom; Colonel Comc-s to Kansas.
STEVEN HIGGINS . . . Track 2. 3. Vice President of "N" ( lub; Me mber of Senior Executive Board 4.
ELIZABETH HOLLOWAY . . Sassamon Board 4; Ameri can School cm the Rhine — Art Editor 1; Frankfort High School — Art Club 2; Decorations for Junior Prom 3. Usherette for Junior Prom 3; Yearbook Art Staff; Cotillion Decorations 4; Arsenic Old Lace 4; Musical 3, 4; Art Staff of Sassamon 4.
RUTH ANN HOLSTON . Girl's Athletics I. Glee Club 2; Ticket Committee for Senior Play 4; Future Nurses Club i; History Club 1; Prom Committee 3; Science Fair 2.
ALICE HOWARD Glee Club 1. 2. 3; Driver Training 4; Art Club 2.
DAVID HOWARD . Sassamon Board 3.
JANICE HUGGARD . . Intramural Basketball 1, Sassamon Board 2. 3. 4; Glee Club 1; Music Festival 1; Dramatic Club I; Decoration Committee Sophomore Stroll 2; Halftime Exercises for Thanksgiving Game 3; Junior Prom Invitation Committee 3; Decoration Committee for Christmas Cotillion i; Sassamon Homeroom Solicitor i; Science Fair 2
SANDRA JACOBS Intrjmural Basketball 1, 4. Prom Invitation Committee 3; Half-time Exercises at Thanksgis mg Game I. Decoration Committee for Sophomore Stroll 2; David Coppcrficld Play 1.
SANDRA JANSSON . . . Safety Patrol 2. 3. 4; Glee Club 1, Honor Society 3. i; Sassamon Board 3. 4. Dance Chorus of Musical 3. Decoration Committee for Sadie Hawkins Dance 3; Music Festival 1; Science Fair 2; Literary Start of Yearbook i. Reception Committee — Honor Society 4.
RACHEL JENNINGS Intramural Basketball 3; Glee Club 2, 3; Sassamon Board i. Literary Staff of Yearbook 4; Decorations Sophomore-Stroll 2; Decorations for Football Dance 4; Pep Club 3; Junior Prom Invitations 3; Decorations Christmas Cotillion I. Prom Decorations 3. Prom Tickets 3
( AROL JOHNSON Glee Club 2; Arts and Crafts 1
DAVID JOHNSON . . Football I. 3; Track I. 2. 3. 4; Glee Club I. 2; Senior Play 4; Science Club 1; "N" Club i. Prom Construction Committee 3; Science Fair
135KENNETH JOHNSON . . . Junior From Decoration Committee 3; Science Fair 1, 2.
PHILLIP JOHNSON . . Track 1. 2; Hockey 1; Intramural Basketball 3-
JOHN KADL1K . . . Football 1
MARJORIE KANE . . . Field Hockey I. 2; Tennis 1; Campus Club 1; Arts and Crafts I.
LINDA KANNEL . . . Sassamon Board -I; Science Fair 2. Prom Decoration Committee; Christmas Cotillion Decoration Committee and Publicity Committee 4; Sassamon Yearbook Art Committee 4; Art Club 1, 2, 3; Senior Play-Scenery Committee 4. Driver Training 4.
JOAN KARCHER . . . Safety Patrol 4; Glee Club I. 2; Sassamon Board 3; Senior Play 3. 4; A'Capella 3, 4; Musical Comedy 3. 4; Music Festival I, 2, 3, 4; Science Fair 1. 2. 3; Art Club 1, 2; Great Books Club I, Campaign Manager 2; Senior Play Reading Committee 3; Sadie Hawkins Publicity 3; Usherette for Senior Play 4; Usherette for Prom 3; Cotillion 4; Christmas Drawing 1, 2. 4.
MARGUERITE KEANY . . . Girls Athletics 3. 4; Safety-Patrol 3, 4; Class Elections 1; Decoration Committee Sophomore Stroll 2; Executive Board 3; Thanksgiving Half-time Exercises 2; Invitation Committee Junior Prom 3; Cheerleader 3, 4; Sassamon Business Staff 2, 3. 1; Refreshment Committee Junior Prom 3; Co-Chairman Ticket Sale Committee Junior Prom 3; Decoration Committee Christmas Cotillion 4; Senior Play Ticket Committee 4; Senior Play Usherette 4; Cheer leading Competition 3. 4; Guidance Receptionist 3, 4; Homeroom Solicitor for Sassamon 2. 3.
i. Homeroom Distributor Sassamon 4.
ANN KEIGHLEY Girl s Athletics 1; Art Club 2. 3-
1. AUREA KENNY . Glee Club 1. 2; Sassamon Board
2. 3, 4; Executive Board 4; Usherette Senior Play i; Decoration Junior Prom 3; Tickets and Publicity Junior Prom 3; Decoration Committee Cotillion 4; Decoration Committee-Sophomore Stroll 2; Public Speaking 2; Science Fair I. Publicity Senior Play.
EDWARD KERR ISSEY Football I. 2
MARY KNOWLES Business Service Club 4; Library-Aid I.
WILMA KNOWLES Glee Club 1.2, 3. 4; Music Festival 1.2. 3. 4
PAUL KOI.MAN . . Football I. 2. 3. 4; Track 3, 4; Safety-Patrol 3, 4; Science Fair 4; "N" Club 4.
MARGARET LANE . . . Glee Club 4. Majorette I
CHARLOTTE I.AURO . . Girls' Athletics I; Safety Patrol
3. 4; Glee Club 1.2. 3; Dramatic Club I. A'Capella Chorus 4; Publicity Junior Prom; Committee Football Dance 3; Science Fair I. 4; Musical Festival 1.2. 3. 4.
GERALD LAYTON . . Basketball Manager 3, 4; Track i.
Senior Play 4; Campaign Manager; Weather lub; Intra mural Basketball 2, 3; Senior Chorus.
DONALD LAWRENCE . Baseball I. 2; Basketball I. Sassamon BojoI 3; Senior Play 4, Student Council 3; Science Fair 2.
PATRICIA LEACH . . Glee ( lub 2.
BARBARA LEE . . . Softball 1. 2. 3. 4; Basketball 4; Gym Club 4; Library Aid 2; Cafeteria Worker 2, 3-
MARGARETT LEGGE . . . Softball 3. 4; Basketball 4; Glee Club I, 2, 4; Gym Club 4; Business Service Club 3. 4; Senior Chorus 4; Arts and Crafts 2; G.A.A. 4.
RICHARD LEONE . Sassamon Board 4; Yearbook Literary Committee 4; Dramatic Club 1. 3; Ticket Committee-Senior Play 4.
ANTHONY LEWIS . . . Baseball 1, 2. 3. 4; Football 1. 2; Band I. 2. 3. 4; Glee Club I; Orchestra I. 2. 5. 4; Dance Band. Music Festivals 1, 2. 3. 4.
ROBERT LINTON . . . Baseball 1. 4; Football 1. 2; Hockey I. 2. 3. 4; Student Council 1; Science Fair 1. 2; Gym Club 3. 4; "N" Club 3. 4; Committee "N" Club Dance. Sophomore Stroll.
FRANK LOMBARD Baseball 1; Football I.
LINDA LONBERGER Basketball 3; Girls Athletics 3; Publicity Committee Prom 3; Decoration Committee Christmas Cotillion 4; Publicity Committee Senior Play 4; Tickets Committee Senior Play 4; Publicity Committee Christmas Cotillion 4; Literary Staff Yearbook 4; Yearbook Subscription Committee 4; Girls' Gymnastic Club 4; Future Nurses' Club 4.
DAVID LUMSDEN . . . Golf 1. 2. 3. 4; "N " Club 3. 4.
MARGARET LUTTRELL Refreshments Committee
Sophomore Dance 2; Art Committee Yearbook 4; Executive Board 2. 3; Decoration Committee Prom 3; Publicity Committee Prom 3; Senior Play Reading Committee 3; Decoration Committee Cotillion 4; Science Club 1. Campus Club 2; Science Fair I. 2; Senior Play Usherette.
EDNA LYNCH .. Basketball 2; A'Capella 4
EDWARD LYNCH Radio Club 1
CAROL MABARDY Glee Club I; Campus Club 1; Business Service Club 1
MICHAEL MABEE Weight Lifting 2. 3. 4.
WILLIAM MacGREGOR Basketball 1. 2. 3. 4; Football I. Campaign Manager 2.
DAVID MacKEIL . Orchestra 1. 2.
PETER MAFFEI Football 1; Gym Club 4.
IOAN MANDELS . . . Prom Decoration 3; Prom Publicity 3. ( otillion Publicity 4; Pep Club 4; Thanksgiving Halftimc
1. Business Service ( lub 3; Campus ( lub I; Science Fair 4
LEI ANN MANSI I I Safety Patrol 3. 4; Glee Club 1,
2. Sassamon Board Literary 3. i. Sassamon Business Staff 1. Library Aide 1.2. 3. i. Executive Board 3, Prom Committee. Theme 3; Publicity Chairman 3; Decoration Committee 3. .’science Fair ommittee 3: Publicity Chairman 3. Science l air i. Literary Staff of Yearbook 4; Decoration Committee for Cotillion i. Publicity ommittee for Cotillion 4; Usherette for Senior Play i. Sadie Hawkins Dance Committee 3. 4; Sassamon Tea 3. 4.
PFTI R MARTI 11. . Sassamon Board 2. 3. 4; Supply IX partment I. 2, 3, Radio Club 1; Science Fair 2.
I RANK MASTRO Safety Patrol 3, 4; Sassamon Board
3. Art Club I.
ELEANOR MATHIS Field Hockey 3; Glee Club I. 2. 3. Intramural Basketball 3; Pep Club 3; Science Fair 4.
136DOROTHY MATSON . . . Girls Athletics 2, 3, 4; Band 1, 2. 3; Orchestra 3; G.A.A. Officer 4; Business Service Club 3. 4.
DURRIO MATHEWS . . . Girls Athletics 1. 2. 3. 4; Field Hockey 1, 2. 3, 4; Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4; Executive Board 3, 4; Usher for Senior Play 4; Tickets for Cotillion 4; Yearbook Subscriptions Committee 4; President of G.A.A. 4; Executive Board G.A.A. I, 2. 3; Prom Committee 3.
JACQUELINE McCLAY . . Glee Club 3; Usher for Senior Play 4; Executive Board 2. 3; Decorations for Prom 3; Publicity Committee for Senior Play 4; Business Service Club 3; Senior Chorus 4; A’Capella 4; Science Fair 2.
DAVID MCDONALD ... Baseball 2. 3; Hockey I.
CAROL McELROY . . . Glee Club I. 2. 4; Campus Club I; Senior Play Publicity Committee 4; Junior Prom Decoration Committee 3; Art Club 3; Senior Chorus 4; Music Festival 1. 2. 4.
JOHN McGILVRAY . . . Baseball 1; Football I. 2. 3. 4; Hockey 1; Cotillion Decoration Committee 4; Boy's State-Representative 3; "N” Club 4.
MARILYN McINTOSH . . Glee Club I. 2. 3. 4; Senior Chorus 4; Science Fair 1. 2; Music Festival I. 2. 3, 4.
ROBERT McKECHNIE . . . Glee Club 1. 2. 4; A Capella
3. 4; Music Festival 2; Colonel Comes to Kansas 3.
SARMITE MEDNIS . . . Basketball 1; Girls' Athletics I. Tennis 4; Sassamon Board 4; Senior Executive Board 4; Business Service Club 3. 4; Ticket Committee for Cotillion i. Decoration Committee for Cotillion 4; Creative Writing 1.
JAMES MEYERS . . . Tennis 1. 2; Senior Play Reading Committee 3; Sophomore Stroll Committee 2; Business Manager of Sassamon 3. 4; Executive Board 2; Camera Club 1; Literary Staff of Sassamon Yearbook 4; Science Fair 2, 3; Prom Committee 3; Senior Play Tickets Committee 4; Campaign Manager 3; Sadie Hawkins Dance Committee 3. 4; Sassamon Tea 4.
JOANNE MICELOTTA . . Glee Club I. 2; Business Service Club 4.
DAVID MORGAN . . . Glee Club I.
JUDITH MULLE ... Spring Musical 4.
NANCY NELSON . . . Intramural Tennis 4; Student Council 3; Junior Prom 3.
THEODORE NELSON . . . Football 1. 2. 3; Honor Society 3, 4; Senior Play 4; Senior Play Reading Committee 3; Dramatics 2, 3. 4; Colonel Comes to Kansas (Musical) 3; Usher Thanksgiving Day 4; Science Fair 2. 4; Weight Lifting 2.
SANDRA NIMS . . . Glee Club 2. 3. 4; Dramatics Club I; Good Grooming Club 2; Business Service Club 3, 4; Subscription Committee Yearbook 4; Senior Chorus 4.
GAIL NOLD . . . Girls' Athletics I. 2, 3; Safety Patrol 4; Senior Play Reading Committee, Senior Play Usher 4, Junior Prom Usher 3; Sassamon Yearbook Literary Staff 4; Science Club 1; Arts and Crafts 2; Science Fair 1. 2.
BARBARA NOLLMAN . . . Girls Athletics I. 2; Band I; Senior Play Stage Manager. Ticket Committee 4; Prom
Committee 3; Sassamon Business Staff 3; Sadie Hawkins Dance 2; Ceramics Club 4; Science Club 1. Science Fair 2. Sophomore Stroll Committee 2. Ticket Committee "Colonel Comes to Kansas" 3.
GERALD NYE Baseball 2; Football 3; Hockey 1. Executive Board 3; Intramural Basketball 1. 2, 3,4.
DANIEL O'CALLAGHAN . . . Track 1; Tennis 1. 2; Band
1, 2, 3. 4; Sassamon Board (Business) 1. 2, 3. 4; Senior Play 4; Audio Visual Aids I. 2, 3. 4; Music Festival 1. 2. 4.
ROBERT OLSHANSKY . . Safety Patrol 2. 3, 4; Honor Society 3. 4; Sassamon Literary Staff 3. 4; Science Fair 1.
2, 3, 4; Mineralogy Club I; Math Club 3; Prom Committee 3; Egoists 3, 4; Usher at Science Conference 4.
ALVENA ORTENZI . Girls Softball 1; Safety Patrol 3. 4; Honor Society 3. i; Sassamon Literary, Business 2. 3. 4; Student Council 3. 4; "N" Club Dance 3; Welcome Dance i; Football Dance 4; Cotillion 4; EMDSC Convention Committee 4; Good Government School Exchange 4; Executive Board 2, 4 Pep Club 2; Sports Editor Sassamon 4; Drill Team 1; Library Aide 1; Co-Chairman. Sale of Bus Tickets 1. 2. 3,4.
GAIL O'SULLIVAN . . Girls' Athletics 1, 2; Future Nurses Club 3, 4; Prom Research Committee 3; Prom Decoration Committee 3; Future Teachers Club 2; Science-Fair 4.
SUSAN OWENS . . . Varsity Softball I. 2. 3. 4; Varsity Basketball 2. 3. 4; Varsity Field Hockey 2, 3. 4; Girls' Athletics I. 2, 3. 4; Class Clerk 3. G.A.A Program Chairman 4; Decoration Committee — Halloween Hop 4; Entertainment Committee — G.A.A. Banquet 2.
JOHN PADOVER . . Band 1, 2; Safety Patrol 1. 2. 3. i; Science Fair Committee Photographer 3; Camera Club. Cafeteria Patrol 2; Science Fair Participant (finalist).
DIANE PARKER . . . Gym Club
CAROLYN PARRIS . . . Glee Club I; Orchestra 1. 2: Sassamon Board 2, 3; Senior Play 4; Prom Decoration Research i. Cotillion Decoration Committee i; Sadie Hawkins Publicity Entertainment Committee 3; Dramatic Club 4; Gym Club 4; Horseback Riding Club 3; Science-Fair I. 2.
EILEEN PARSONS . . Glee Club I. 2; Honor Society 3. i; Sassamon Board 3; A'Capella Choir 3. 4; Boston Traveler Correspondent 4; Wheaton Club Award 3; Junior Jills 3. Prom Decoration and Research Committees 3; Sadie Hawkins Dance Decorations Committee 3; Business Awards Assembly 2, 3: Chorus of "Colonel Comes to Kansas" 3; Publicity for Music Festival 3. 4; Science Fair 2; Class Clerk 1; Campus Club I; Music Festival 1. 2. 3. 4; Driver Training 3.
BARRY PAUL . Manager of Basketball Team 2. 3. 4;
Science 2. 4.
LINDA PAUL Glee Club 1, 3, 4; Campus Club 2; Senior Chorus 4; Art 2.
DOROTHY PERKINS . . . Sassamon Board 4; Play-Reading Committee 3; Library Aid 4; Science Fair 2; Advanced Science Club I: Arts and Crafts Club 2; Literary Staff of Yearbook 4.
137PATRICIA PERRY . . . Student Council 3; Chairman Decorations Committee Sophomore Stroll 2; Christmas Cotillion 4; Invitation Committee for Prom 3; Executive Board 2. 1; Science Fair 3; Cbccrlcading 3; Head Cheerleader 4; Cheerleading Competition 3. 4; Campaign Manager 1. 2, 3; Sassamon Business Staff 2. 3. 4; Student Council Convention 3; Sassamon Distributor and Solicitor 3, 4; President of Pep Club 4.
GORDON PETERSON . . . Baseball 1. 2. 3. 4; Basketball
1. 2. 3. 4; Football 2, 3. 4; "N" Club 3. 4.
JEAN PETITPAS . . . Business Service Club 4.
MARCIA PETR1NO .. . Business Service Club 3. 4.
ARTHUR PORTER . . . Track 1; Hockey 1; Science Fair 2.
NANCY PORTER . . . Girls’ Athletics 4; Glee Club 2. 3; Field Hockey 4; Executive Board 2; Ticket Committee Senior Play 4; Usherette Senior Play 4; Decoration G»mmittee Sophomore Stroll 2; Refreshment Committee Halloween Hop 4; G.A.A. 4; Decoration Committee Halloween Hop 4; Spring Festival of Music 2. 3.
WALTER PORTER . . . Football 1. 2. 3. 4; Track 1. 2. 3. 4; Executive Board 2; Sophomore Dance Committee 2; Prom Committee 3: Radio Club 1; Science Fair 2. 3. 4; "N” Club 3. 4; "N’’ Club Dance Committee 3. 4; "N" Club Basketball Nite Committee 3. 4; Cafeteria Marshall 4.
CAROL PRIORE . . . Girls’ Athletics 3. 4; Safety Patrol 4; Glee Club 1, 2. 3. 4; Drivers Training 3; Music Festival 1,
2. 4; Senior Play Ticket Committee 4; Yearbook Subscription Committee 4; Campus Club 1.
JOHN PRITONI . . . Hockey 2. 3; Cafeteria Marshall 1. 2,
3. 4; Prom Committee 3; Usher at Framingham. Natick Game 4.
CHELIA REED . . . Band I. 2, 3. 4; Orchestra 3; Dramatics 1; Driver Training 3; Science Fair 1.
MAUREEN RILEY . . . Basketball I. 2; Girls’ Athletics I. 2; Glee Club 1. 2; Thanksgiving Day Skit I; Dance Committees 2, 3; Decoration Committee for Cotillion 4; Prom Decorations Committee 3; Drama Club I; Business Service Club 4; Refreshment Committee for Halloween Hop 4; Spring Music Festival 1, 2; Driver Training 3; Science Fair
SUSAN ROBBINS . . . Basketball 2; Glee Club I. 3. 4; Sassamon Business Staff 4; Business Service Club 4; Junior Prom Decoration Committee 3; Art Club 3; Science Fair 4,
JAMES ROOK . . . Band 1.2. 3. 4; Dance Band 2. 3. 4; Photo Cluh I, 2; Driver Training 3.
THERESA ROSKEY . . . Safety Patrol 4; Sassamon Board 3, 4; Usherette Senior Play 4; Chairman of Judging Committee Science Fair 4; Science Fair 1.2. 3, 4; Refreshment Committee Cotillion 4; Decoration and Research Committee-Junior Prom 3; Future Nurse’s Club 2. 4.
IRIS ROVNER . . . Glee Club 2. 3. 4; Good Grooming Club 2; Business Service Club 4; Driver Training i. Senior Chorus 4.
MARA RO .ITES . . . Sassamon Board Business Stall 4; Senior Plan Usherette 4; Junior Prom Committee 3; Dramatics Club I; Business Service Club 3; Science Fair 4.
NANCY RYAN . . . Intramural Basketball 3; Safety Patrol 4, Glee Club I; Ticket Committee for Senior Play 4; Science-Fair 2; IXcoranon Committee for Junior Prom 3; Pep Club t. Executive Board 3, 4; Driver Training 3; Half-time Exercises for Thanksgiving Game 4; Secretary for Mr. Stickler ii Music Festival 1; Ticket Committee for Cotillion 4; Homeroom Solicitor 3. 4.
RICHARD RYAN . . Hockey 1.
ROGER SAART . . . Executive Board 2; Science Fair 2. Weight-lifting Club 2.
BILL SAPANARO . . . Cafeteria Marshall 1. 2. 3. 4; Driver Training 1. 2. 3. 4.
MARY SAURO . . . Girls’ Athletics 3; Safety Patrol 4; Glee Club 1, 3; Sassamon Board 3. 4; Senior Play 4: Chairman of Refreshment Committee for Cotillion 4; Ticket Committee for Sadie Hawkins Dance 3; Future Nurses Club 4; Dramatics 1. 2. Modern Dancing 3; Science Fair Committee 3; Science Fair 2. 4; Yearbook Literary Committee 4; A’Capella 4; Campaign Manager 1. 3; Decoration and Research Committee for Prom 3.
DONALD SAVIANO . .. Tennis 2; Driver Education 3.
MARY ANN SCHALLER . . . Basketball 1. 4; Softball 3. i; Glee Club 1.2. 3. 4; Driver Training 4: Campus Club I; Senior Chorus 4; Yearbook Subscription Committee 4; Arts and Crafts 2.
PATRICA SCHAVONE . . . Glee Club I. 2. 3; Sassamon Board 4; Decoration Committee for Junior Prom 3; The Jills 3: Pep Club 4; Science Fair 1. 2: Art Club 3-
PATRICIA SHALDONE . . Driver Training 4; Invitations for Prom 3; Literary Committee 4: Business Service Club 3. 4; Guidance Office 3; Arts and Crafts 2. 4.
LOIS SILTON . . . Sassamon Business Staff 3. 4; Dramatic Club I; Yearbook Subscription Committee 4; Intramural Basketball 2.
LEONARD SIMPSON . Driver Education 3-
ROBERT SLOTNICK . . . Prop Committee 4; Cafeteria Marshall 3,4; Intramural Basketball 3.
PAMEI.IA SMITH Orchestra 3.
PATRK IA SMITH . Cafety Patrol 4; Honor Society -I. Student Council 2. 3. 4; Dramatics Club 1; Executive Board 2. 3. 4; Junior Class Secretary. Pep Club 3. 4; Sassamon Business Staff i. Yearbook Literary Staff, Decorations Committee Sophomore Dance 2; Student Council Conven non 3. Senior Play Reading Committee; Thanksgiving Ex crcises 3. 4; Decoration Committee Junior Prom 3, Decoration Committee Football Dance, Chairman-Tickets and Invitations; Committee Junior Prom 3; Usherette for "Colonel Comes to Kansas" 3, Usherette Senior Play 4; Ticket Committee for the Senior Play (Chairman) Decora lion. Tickets, and Publicity; Committees for Christmas Cotillion.
I EM.IE SOLLOGUB Sassamon Literary Board I.
Publicity Committee lor Science Fair 4; Hostess for Science Fair I; Photography Club I; Dramatics Club 2; Modern Dancing Club 3.
DIANE SPINNEY Glee lub Senior Play I; Business Service Club 4.
138FREDA SPINNEY . . . Business Service Club V. ampus Club 1; Driver Training.
ROBERT SPINNEY . . . Baseball 2; Football 2. 3; Mcterol-ogy Club 2. Biology Club 1; Driver Training 3.
DANIEL SPUR LING . . . Track I. 2. 3.
ROBERT STACY . . . Science Club I; Weather Club 3. 4.
SHIRLEY STRICKLAND . Basketball I. 2; Sassamon Board 4; Business Service Club 4; Campus Club I: Driver Training 3.
WILLIAM SUTTIL . . Cafeteria Marshall 3. 4; Stage Crew
1. 2. 3; Radio Club 2.
JOHN SVETS . . Baseball 2, 3; Hockey 1; History Club I
CAROL SWANSON . . . Basketball 3; Glee- Club I. 2. 3; Driver Training 3; Decorating Committee Football Dance
2, 3; Christmas Cotillion 2. 3; Junior Prom 3; Pep Club 2: Guidance Library 3.
MARY SWEENEY . . Safety Patrol 4; Honor Society 4; Sassamon Business Stall I. 2, 3. i; Yearbook Literary Staff 4; Executive Board 2, 3. 4; Publicity for Senior Play. Senior Play Reading Committee. Chairman Publicity Christmas Cotillion 4; Committee Christmas Cotillion. Senior Play. Thanksgiving Exercises 3. 4; Sophomore Dance. Football Dance, Get-Acquainted Dance; Sassamon Subscription Manager 4; Dramatics I; Pep Club 3, 4.
THERESA TETREAULT . . . Glee Club 1; Driver Training 4.
DIANNE THOMPSON . . . Education 4; David Coppcrftcld Play 1.
MARCIA THOMPSON . . . Safety Patrol 4; Glee Club I. 2. A'Capella 4; The Jills; Colonel Comes to Kansas Operetta.
ANTHONY TOMASETTI .. . Baseball 1. 2. 4.
JOHN TROY . . Baseball 3. 4; Track 4.
CAROL TURNER . . . Safety Patrol 1; Glee Club I; Student Council I. 2; Homeroom Treasurer 3; Homeroom President I; Financial Council 3; Chairman of Assembly 1; Assembly Committee 2; Bulletin Board Committee 2. 3; Office Aid 2. 3; Secretary to Wendall F. Bennett 4; Dance Committee 1. 2. 3. 4.
ROBERT VALLI . . . Prom Committee 3; Radio Club I; Driver Training 4.
MARY ELLEN VAN TASSEI__________Glee Club I; Science Fair
Committee 1; Future Nurse Club 2; Science Fair 2.
GAY VAN WORMER . . . Yearbook Literary Committee 4; Future Nurse Club 1. Campus Club 1; Driver Training 4; Science Fair 2. 4; Judging Committee for the Science Fair 4; Sassamon Advertising 4.
CAROL VONER . . Basketball 3; Glee Club 2; Library
Aid 3. Usherette for Senior Play 4; Literary Committee 4;
Driver Training 4; Business Service Club 4; Guidance-Office 3; Arts and Crafts 2.
NANCY WADDINGTON . . . Glee Club 2; Driver Training 3; Arts and Crafts 2.
EDWARD WALKER . . Track 3; Science Fair 2, 3. 4.
FRANK WALKER . . . Football 1. 2. 3. 4; Track 2. 3, 4.
Hockey 1; Yearbook Committee 4; "N" Club 4; Weight
Lifting 2; Science Fair 2; Usher Basketball Games 3, 4. Indoor Track 2. 3, 4; Outdoor Track I. 2. 3. 4.
ROBERT WALL Baseball I. 2. 3. 4; Basketball 1,2, 3. i; Football 1.2. 3. 4; Student Council 4; Senior Executive Board 4; "N" C lub 2, 3. 4; "N" Club Treasurer 4; Senior Play Prop Committee i. Junior Prom Decoration Committee 3; Ticket Committee "N" Club Night 3. 4.
JOANNE WALSH . Basketball 2; Hockey I. 2; Glee Club
I. Future Nurses Club 2. 3. 4; G.A.A. 1, 2.
BEVERLY WARD . Safety Patrol 3. 4; Glee Club I. 2; Science Fair Committee 3; "Colonel Conus to Kansas" 3; A'Capella Choir 3. 4; "Junior Jills" 3; "The Jills" 4; Future-Nurses (dub I. 2. 3; President Future Nurses Club 4; Christmas Cotillion Decoration Committee 4; Secretary Safety Patrol i. Sophomore Executive Board 2.
ROBERT WARD Track 2; Science Fair i; Science Club I; ( afeteria Marshall 3, Usher at Thanksgiving Game 3.
NORMAN WATERMAN Golf 2.
EARL WEBB Band 1.2. 3. 4; Orchestra I. 4; Driver Training 3-
MARSHA WEBB . . . Baseball 1. Basketball 2; Girls' Athle-tics 1, 2. 3. i; Executive Board 3. 4; Pep Club 1; Senior Six; Junior Jills; Gym Science 4; Science Club 1; Cheer-leading 3, 4; Cheerleading Competion 2, 3; G.A.A. 1, 2; Committee for Prom 3; Usher at Junior Pr m 3; Committees for Senior Play 4; Committees for Cotillion 4; A'Capella 3,
I; Princess at Prom 3; Science Fair 2.
THOMAS WELLS Football 2; Hockey 1. Senior Play 4; Science Fair 4.
ROBERT WHITEHOUSE Baseball 2; Football 3. 4; Safety Patrol 2. 3. i; Student Council 4; Usher Junior Prom 3; Usher Graduation 3; Science Fair 1.2. 3.
JAMES WIGHT . Science Fair Committee 3; Gym Club
3. i; Science Fair 1. 2; Junior Prom Decoration Committee
RICHARD WILLIAMS . . Science Fair 2; Science Fair Arrangement Committee 2.
MORRIS WILSON Football 1. 2. 3. 4; (Captain) Golf
1. 2. 3, 4; Student Council 2. 3. 4; (Vice President). Refreshment Committee "N" Club 3. 4; Christmas Cotillion Committee 3. 4; Photography Club 1; President of "N" Club i; Science Fair Committee 3; Science Fair 1. 2. 4; Official for Elections 2; Campaign Manager 3: Decoration Committee Junior Prom 3.
ROBERT WILSON . Baseball 2. 3. 4; Track 1; Radio Club 1.
ROGER WINTERS . . Basketball 2. 3, 4; Football 1. 2. 3. 4; Track 4; Executive Board 3; Gym Club 2. 3, 4.
CAROL ANN WOOD . . . Softball 3. 4; Basketball 3. 4; G.A.A. 3; Girls Intramural 3, 4.
ARTHUR WRIGHT . . . Track 2. 3. 4; Hockey 1; Properties Committee Senior Play 4; Usher Thanksgiving Game 4. Gym Club 4; Travel Club 1; Science Fair 2.
PAUL YEO . Glee Club I. 2. 3. 4; Audio-Visual Aids 1.
2. 3. 4.
DIANE YOUNG Safety Patrol 2. 3. 4; Glee Club 1. 2.
3. 4; Honor Society 3, 4; Sassamon Literary Staff 2. 3, 4. Senior Play 4; Musical 3; Junior Jills 3; Jills 4; Music Festival 1, 2, 3. 4; Science Fair I. 3; Executive Board 2. A'Capella 3, 4; Reception Committee Prom 3; Decoration Committees Football Dance I; Sophomore Dance 2; Reception Committee Honor Society i
139FUTURE TEACHERS CI.L'B
Top Row: N. Fields. S. Wyncoop, A Bray (on. J. Walsh. G. Marinelli Middle Ross .1 Fancy. V. Quirk. A. J. Sigalove. G. O'Keefe, M. Lockhart. I Brady Bottom Ross I. Swanson. s-Jcllison. I'. McKecnc, B Freed land, D Sheehan. T Marco
FUTURE NURSES C I.UB
Top Row N. Bross, T. Roski, B I larbtidue. G O'Sullivan. I l.anvhoist. M Van lassie. Mnldli Row: I . Hall, (j. Sticklor, R. A Flolston, I l.onbcrgci. I Guilin. I Wilicnbuii;. Bottom Row G. Van Wormer, S. Boston. B Ward, IV Bellalato. S Golletta. M. SauroSCIENCE
The bustling crowd pressed impatiently toward the wire gates of the spaceport. Among those who were embarking were Paul Ascltine, Phillip Johnson. Robert Bemis, Frank Lombard and Robert Lynch.
Alice Howard, one of the spaceport hostesses, rushed into the customs office to help check through the long line of waiting passengers. One her way she passed by Janet Bartlett, Susan Brenneman, Janice Huggard, and Dorothy Matson, the efficient secretaries of William Bush, owner of the spaceport. Eugene Antinori was hurriedly checking off the passports of the passengers among whom were Linda Kannel, the interior decorator, David Lumsden, the forest conservationist, and his partner James Barniclc, and teachers. Thomas Argir, Penny Burns, Joanne Walsh, and Celia Biagetti
At the next desk Robert Bleakney was busy selling insurance to Charlotte Lauro, Marcia Thompson. Ann Blanchard and Dorothy Blumenthal of the A Caluna Chorus.
The noise of the spaceport suddenly lulled as Michael Bruni in the control tower announced that the rocket ship would leave in approximately fifteen minutes, and that all passengers should board the ship
Field mechanics Peter Maffei and Ronald Butt swung
open the gates for the passengers. The huge silver rocket ship designed by Robert Olshansky and manufactured by the Edward Walker Company stood poised on the launching pad. Hostesses I.aurea Kenney. Mara Rozitis and Jackie McGlay waited to check of! the passengers as they boarded the ship.
Heads turned as a cab driven by Gerald Layton screeched to a stop at the entrance — Judy Mulle, the famous actress, scrambled out. followed by her hairdresser. Marie Bcrnardi, and Joan Karcher who was in charge of her wardrobe Theodore Nelson, author of the plays in which she had starred, and Richard Leone, her press agent, were being interviewed by David Johnson, while press photographers Jon Padover and Elizabeth Holloway photographed Miss Mulle
Lunar City was the destination of the fourth rocket ship to leave for the moon Reporters Ernest Brayton and Steve Breen fired questions at the earth’s diplomats. James Meyers. Secretary of State; I awrence Brady, first ambassador to the moon; and Kenneth Johnson, delegate to the United Worlds Council. They were accompanied by their interpreter. Sandra Jansson.
I’he reporters also took note of various other specialistsgoing to help establish the newly-created moon colony Educators Donald Lawrence, Joan Mandels, Lee Ann Mansell. Raymond Hardy, lillaine Clarke, and Mary Ann Gelt were on their way to new positions, along with the beginnings of a Hospital staff. Doctor Alfred Augustini, the heart specialist, and Doctor John Barnicle. authority on space diseases, filed on board along with medical technician. Eleanor Mathes, and medical secretaries l.inda l.onberger. Elaine Halpm. and Maxine Gray. They were followed by nurses Donna Bellofatto, Carol Johnson, Ruth Holston, Bev erly Ward, Gail O'Sullivan, and Susan Owens.
Arnold Amoroso and his business partner Allan Ar-buckle of the Terra Firma Realty Company climbed aboard with their vice-president Robert Linton, and accountant Edward Barnicle. Following them were their secretaries Rachael Jennings. Marguerite Keaney. C harlotte Augustine. Nancy Boutilier, and Judy Cabo. Office workers Sandra Jacobs. Ann Keighley. Mary and Wilma Knowles. Patricia Leach. Margaret Lane, and Barbara Lee were also part of the group. ».
Nicholas Amendola. prospective owner of a pizza
house on the moon, came fully equipped with waiters Charles Adam. Ronald Aseltine, and Charles Austin, and waitresses Margaret Lcgge, Edna Lynch. Carol Mabardy, Nancy Waddintgon. and Marion Brady. Marjorie Kane and Isabelle Bryer. his hostesses, were also going to make the trip
Robert Gilzini, the renowned editor of the Boston Times, was traveling with several of his staff — William MacGregor, news editor. Ann Canoni. society reporter. Robert Wall, sports editor, Frank Mastro, photographer, and reporters Marie Carey, Sharon and Coleen Campbell, Marilyn Byrnes, Diane Thompson, Theresa Tetrault, and Valeric Alexander, and copy boy Roger Boyington.
Pilots Stephen Higgins and Frank Walker climbed into the cockpit minutes before the steel doors were closed by Edward Kerrissty and John Kadlick. Field mechanics David Butt. Anthony Tomasctti. Edward Lynch and Michael Mabee made last minute repairs on the ship as Anthony Lewis announced from the control tower the departure of the rocket.
Spaceport Marshalls William Broyles. Robert Taylor,
Paul Thomas, and Edward Bcsscy cleared the field while Peter Wallace and Peter Martell and David Howard closed the wire gates, all was ready for take-off
Inside the ship, electrical engineers Harvey Davis. Dick Cox, Michael Devin and Paul Doppler rapidly ran through their check list, making certain that everything was functioning normally.
Suddenly the voice of Bruce Connell crackled over the intercom system of the spaceport, which, incidentally, is owned by Peter Garland. "Your take-off is scheduled in seven minutes."
The six of us were starting our first vacation to the moon, planned by Ralph Hamwey's travel agency We fastened our seat belts as the green light over the door of the pilot's cabin flashed. Hostesses Sandra Colleta, Helen Dunbar. Claire Goldrich, and Carolyn Hallctt made sure that everyone was prepared for the take off, as crew members Robert Dobachesky and John Coughlin scaled the rocket's doors from inside and technician Paul Kolman adjusted the pressure gauges.
We heard an eirie whine as we felt the ship rise
slowly from the earth. Navigators Robert Cudmore and Roger Winters informed the pilot that the ship was on the right course.
Back in the passenger section of the ship, we recognized fashion consultant Merryl Donley with her assistants Rac Copan. Marie Coughlin, and Josephine Culcasi. Talking to them, we discovered that they were bound for the new fashion centre under construction on the moon.
We were introduced to professor Ralph Doran and his fellow teachers Walter Porter. Joan Cox. Deborah Davis and Judith Connors who were all on their way to Crater U.
Talking to Wendell Carter, owner of Interplanetary Construction Company, we were informed that he and his associates Robert Condon, Timothy Donovan, and William Duffy were headed for the moon to help build the new Crater Field Development next to the colony.
Bound for posts in the colony's Affairs Administration Council were businessmen Orrin Doxer, John Chiumcnto, Dayton Ross, and Barry Paul along with their secretaries Margaret Dugan. Marietta DeFazio. Janet Curry. Mary Cotter, and Nancy Ryan.
147Seated at the next crescent-shaped table. Eileen Parsons, the author, was discussing sketches with Margaret Luttrell, her illustrator and co-author. With them were publisher Robert White-house and his executive secretary, Sarmite Mednis.
A group of secretaries from the Astro-State Building, Durrie Mathews, Marilyn McIntosh, Carol Swanson, Carol Priore, Chelia Reed, and Susan Robbins. Maureen Riley, Carol Turner, Joanne Scheufele, finished their lunch hour and pushed through the revolving doors into the street. We followed them back to their offices, passing Shopper's Moon", located adjacent to the spaceport.
Waterman's Department Store, owned by Robert Waterman, was the largest in the shopping center. Pat Smith, head of personnel, and her executive assistant Sheila Egan, were responsible for hiring Pat Schaldone, Pamela Smith, Dorothy Perkins, Shirley Strickland. Carol Ann Woods and Judy Fournier as salesgirls. Nancy Porter and Jean Petitpas were fashion coordinators in the exclusive Venus Shoppe. Joanne s Beauty Salon, on the third floor of Waterman’s is famous for its 'Cosmic ray cut." Joanne Micelotta, the owner, employed hairdressers I.ois Ortenzi, Sandra Nims, and Betsy Perry.
"Ward and Webb." the mail-order house owned by Robert Ward and Earl Webb, delivers "anywhere in the universe." Nancy Nelson compiled their catalogue which offered everything from atomic ovens to two seater spaceships. As we passed, several delivery jets, driven by Nat Sciacca, William Suttill. David Moore. Rupert Nelson, and David Morgan whizzed away from the loading platform.
Crossing at the busy intersection, where Dan O'Callaghan was directing traffic, we arrived at the entrance of the Astro Building. Alvcna Ortenzi and Martha Nichols, executive secretaries, ran toward the doors, glancing anxiously at their watches. All of the secretaries entered the building, and we turned to discover General Morris Wilson, who is commander of the United States Military installations on the Moon. He offered to take us on an informal tour of inspection and to show us the work being done to protect and defend our moon cities. First wc- visited the Quartermaster Corps which was working to perfect pressurized suits. This task was under the direction of James Robbins with his assistants. Robert Slotnick, Robert Wilson, and David Robshaw.
From the Quartermaster headquarters we were taken to the laboratory which is under the direction of Doctors Mary Ellen Vantassell and Theresa Roskey. The technicians Gay Van Warmer, Lois Silton, and Mary Sauro explained the purpose of the research. We flew to a plain pock-parked by craters to see the maneuvers of newly trained troops. We saw Robert Spinney, Daniel Spurling, and Richard Ryan of the National Guard; Navy men Leonard Simpson and James Wight; and leathernecks I'om Schofield
and Arthur Wright. We discovered that all branches of the service cooperate and work together here on the moon. However, General Wilson explained that each service still wore its own uniform.
Our pilot flew us back to the base and invited us to eat in the mess hall. Wc ate a delicious meal prepared by the chief cook. John Pritoni. At the conclusion of the meal. Major John Troy, who was second in command at the base, offered to accompany us back to the city.
While returning, we flew over a group of buildings under construction. Our pilot, John Svets, offered to land so that we could see the new work. Walking toward the building, we met Paul Kolman and Peter Gleba, the architects. They introduced us to Irwin Rubin, the owner of the real estate firm that was building the new housing development.
Upon entering one of the houses, we encountered Roger Saart and Robert Valli, electricians who were completing the wiring; James Rook and Eddy Prior who were installing vis-a-phones, the new telephone and television combinations.
Francis Powers and David Sanford were adding the final touches to the modern kitchen. We discussed plans with Paula Chamberlain, Kathleen Hand, and Mary Sweeney. the talented interior decorators.
Leaving the house we went over to the next building. There, the basic construction was still going on. We saw Richard Williams working on the outside while David Petrie finished the roof. Nicholas Ortenzi was laying the floor inside.
We walked outside and met Diane Y'oung and Marsha Webb who were discussing attractive "moon scape" plans.
Then our pilot suggested that we return to the city. We landed at the public terminal, hopped into a space bus. where wc noticed Iris Rovncr. Mary Schaller. Pat Schavone. Virginia Whitledge. and Freda Spinney, and soon arrived at the airport.
Our great vacation and sight-seeing trip was over! We had thoroughly enjoyed ourselves. With memories of the marvelous sights we had seen and interesting people we had met. we entered the ticket office and bought tickets from Leslie Sollogub. Also working at the counter were Catherine Casavant and Judith Celia selling tickets, and Ann Griffin and Susan Helpin selling tlight insurance.
We sat in the lounge awaiting the time for departure and happily anticipating our return to good old "terra firma."
Celia Biagetti Thomas Carroll Sandra Jannson Joan Mandels Patricia Smith Eileen ParsonsOver the P.A. ........ ...v music of Chris Crisa-
fulli and John DeFiore, followed by an announcement from the co-pilot, Tom Crosby, that we were proceeding on schedule and that within fifteen minutes we should leave the earth's gravitational pull.
While stewards Clifford Caswell. James Ellis, Neal Estella, and William Saponaro checked the baggage com-partment, they discovered three stowaways. I ric l ritkson. John Casavant, and Harold Duboyce. After being interrogated by officer Dennis Drugan, who was accompanied by physiologist Sherry Collins, the stowaways were given complete physicals by Dr. Thomas Carrol and nurse Virginia Driver, to make certain that they were fit for space travel After they were put under the supervision of Patrol Officers Donald Saviano, Paul Yco, and Robert Schmidt until they reached the moon.
According to the meteorologists, Robert Stacy and Jerry Wells, the spaceographic calculations revealed to us the location and the distance remaining; they were pleased to inform us that the trip overall was quite satisfactory. Chief electrical technician, Leonard Harvie, and head crewman. Eddie Hasgill, were to be congratulated for the safety in which the ship had flown.
People settled back in their seats so that they might be able to gaze at the panorama out the windows and enjoy the company. We noticed a young girl across the aisle whose fears of her first flight were being soothed by both Dr. Thomas Glynn and his nurse, Patricia Hall.
What convenience and luxury! There is hairdresses Pat Gonnerman. touching up the famous comedienne, Barbara Xollman; the accomplished linguist. Donna Gordon, chatting with the ambassadors from Turkey, Robert Fish and John Hayes.
Is that the world famous business executive. Dave Hammond, arguing with his lawyer, Steve Haskell? Well, of all the nerve! Mr. Hammond s secretary, Barbara Harvie, is hidden in a scat behind him, recording all she hears.
Having had nothing to cat for hours, we decided to amble into the dining room. Walking down the aisle, we noticed Admiral Howard Hennigar seated with Bill Hahn, the oceanographer. Could they, perhaps, be traveling to the moon to study its oceans and navigate them? Farther down the aisle, we passed a convention of teachers, including Gail Gurney, Linda Hayward. Gail Nold, Pat Perry, and Martha Gordon, teacher of the handicapped.
Seated in the dining room, we observed the head waitress, Barbara Flynn, with Deanne Fillmore and Virginia Ferullo, Carol Voner, and Diane Spinney, working beside her. Could that be Jon Gilbert over there — yes. he must be the owner of the restaurant. He was conversing with Donald Fitch, the renowned food taste-tester. Evidently, Master Fitch was complaining about a piece of food which seemed to be affecting his tooth, he seemed determined not
to submit to the dentistry of Dr. Fontccchio, and his assistant, Bonnie Fuhrmann.
As we enjoyed the "Gilbert Room foot!, we unconsciously found ourselves eavesdropping on a conversation at the next table. Jim Hayes, who was known by his colleagues as the second Frank Lloyd Wright, was having a heated controversy with Jeff Hass, chief construction engineer of the House of Hass. They were arguing over the erection of an insurance building in Lunar City. Mr. Hayes thought nothing could compare with his own ideas. Fearing that we might involve ourselves and our opinions in the debate, we rapidly finished the meal and returned to our seats with the intention of getting a little rest before land-ing.
Linda Fredrickson, head stewardess, came and supplied us with pillow and blanket for added comfort. At that moment, we heard some one. who was later discovered to be Robert Heffron, trying to sell a sort of helio-car for convenient and practical use on the moon. I noticed that John Hansen has motioned to him. An expert in the engineering field, he was probably trying to find out the real worth of such a device. Evidently it was an interesting conversation for both engineers. Richard Goulston and John Gowen. moved over to enter into the discussion.
Suddenly, 1 sat up, startled at a change in position of the ship, and realized that we were about to land; I could see a rather dim view of the surface of the moon below us. Bob Foster, one of the co pilots, stepped from the cockpit and advised us to fasten our seat belts for the landing. Stewardesses. Kathy Fallon and Debbie FitzGerald walked down the aisle to give what aid might be needed. Crewmen. Bob Fisher, George FitzPatrick, and Joe Fuller were making the ship ready to land.
Our space ship floated onto its landing space and locked in place. Massive steel doors slid open, and passengers filed out slowly, blinking as their cy-.s became accustomed to the moon's atmosphere.
Director of the hospital staff. Dr. Carolyn Parris, greeted the new members and guided them through the spaceport to the front entrance. Syk-caps David McDonald, John McEvoy, Walter McGrath, and William Myers placed their luggage in the back of the hospital's white helicopter as Sam Peoples, the pilot, started the motor.
Along with many other passengers we entered the Port Restaurant, owned by Gordon Peterson. Waitresses Marcia Pctrino, Sharon Pratt. Carol McElroy, Diane Parker, and Linda Paul took our orders and suggested Green Cheese Surprise, the specialty of the day.
Many moon residents were also dining in the restaurant. Jet manufacturers Robert McKechnie and Peter Gal-vani, owners of "Drive-a-jet, INC." with their chief engineer. Arthur Porter, and designers Raymond Moody and John McGilvray were engaged in a serious discussion of a forthcoming model.
CLASS DAY EXERCISES
Welcome Address at Class Day Exercises Parents, Teachers and Friends:
It is my pleasure, as President of the Class of I960, to welcome you to our Class Day Exercises. Today, as never before, we Seniors perceive how wisely the townspeople have invested their money in an institution which has prepared us so well for facing the future. Here we have acquired more than book learning. for this high school has created an atmosphere of cooperation, has instilled within us the ideals of democracy, and has introduced us to the social aspects of life. Through the example of our teachers we have learned the values of tolerance and understanding, tempered by discipline.
May we always live up to the standards set by Natick High School, thus displaying our appreciation for all it has imparted to us.
Kenneth Fontecchio President, Class of I960
Kenneth Fontecchio President. Class of I960
By Peter Garland
As we, the class of 1960, look forward to graduation, let us pause briefly to reflect on our past history here at Natick High School.
In September of 1956, we arrived at the high school in typical freshman eagerness and mass confusion. However, with the mid-years and the final examinations under our belt, we soon became seasoned veterans. Then in our sophomore year, the class of I960 really began to make an impression as we got into the swing of things. We became "Joiners” and leaders of every type of activity in the school.
Our newly elected officers, Steven Haskell, Sheila Egan, Ann Canoni and Diane Slamin met with our class advisors. Miss Howard and Mr. McGowan and came up with an ingenious plan . . . class dues. Continuing in the footsteps of this our first executive government, we elected, for our junior officers, Steven Haskell, Sherry Collins. Patricia Smith, and Paula Chamberlain. Then in our senior year, we elected Kenneth Fontecchio, Ralph Doran, Claire Goldrick, and Paula Chamberlain, our class officers. The record of all of our class officers speaks well for the responsibility which we placed in them.
Good student government alone was not our strong point though, for the class of I960 had many versatilities as our junior and senior years clearly illustrate. We were also outstanding in the scholastic and athletic endeavors as well.
For some of us, most of our junior year was spent planning and preparing for our prom, the theme of which was "Grecian Fantasy". At this wonderful dance, Georgene Knott was crowned queen and Marsha Webb and Sherry Collins were her princesses. This indeed was a fitting climax to our junior year, but we also did a lot more as you well know.
Scholastically, we were a selected class, the first to try an English drama course entitled Television Course in the Humanities" which was quite fruitful to all of us. Also, students of our class with high academic and service records were selected for the National Honor Society. Those selected were Celia Biagctti, Eileen Parsons, Susan Brennc-man, Linda Hayward, Theodore Nelson, Peter Galvani. Robert Olshansky, Alvena Ortcnzi, Susan Owens, Sherry Collins, Diane Young. Steven Haskell, and Peter Garland.
Science was always one of our strong points as our junior history shows. In that year, Robert Olshansky topped his freshman first prize in the Science Fair with the first and grand prize. Later in our senior year, Terry Roskey and Thomas Wells carried on our scientific tradition with two more first prizes.
Also in our junior year, we elected representatives from the class to attend Boys' State and Girls' State. Those elected were Steven Haskell, John McGilvray and Paula Chamberlain.
Still another important part of our junior history, which can not be- overlooked was our rather rough introduction to the College Boards. The first one was really hard, but much to our surprise the senior results of the test actually showed improvement.
Naturally there is one part of our junior history that none of us can ever forget; that was the day some big bad rustlers tried to conceal their stolen cow in our steel box canyon. As Mr. Shea would say, "This was one of the livelier moments of history ".
Our junior year and its carefree moments were soon in the past, and in the fall of 1959 we entered our final and most active year at the high school. At long last we were actually known as SENIORS. When we returned this year we found much to our delight that Natick High School now had a language lab and a reading lab, both of which proved invaluable in our studies.
Quickly the responsibilities and joys of being seniors caught up with us, as we began rehearsing for "Arsenic and Old Lace" our senior class play. The cast under the able direction of Mr. Garnett and Mrs. Gray included such greats as Jeff Hass, David Johnson. Ted Nelson, Thomas Wells, Bruce Connell, Don Lawrence, Daniel O'Callahan.
Robert Taylor, Gerald Layton. Penny Burns, Mary Sauro, Diane Young, Carolyn Parris, James Hayes, and Peter Garland. As you well know this play was ont of the most difficult ever staged at the high school. Other performances in which members of the class of I960 have distinguished themselves were "The Colonel Comes to Kansas" and more recently, "Hi-Fi Follies”, the leading male role in each performance played by Bruce Connell. For his role in The Colonel Comes to Kansas". Ted Nelson won the Directors’ Award.
Following closely on the footsteps of the play was our Christmas Cotillion. Who can ever forget this dance with everything made to order, including the snow? Climaxing this dance was the crowning of the winter queen. Penny Burns.
Athletically speaking, we had a very good senior year. Under the direction of Coach Dan Bennett and Captain Sandy Wilson, we had an undefeated football season. Also, our indoor track team under Coach Whalen and Captain Paul Kolman did very well indeed. Other teams which kept up the Natick tradition were the basketball team and Captain Tom Argir. and the outdoor track team with Co-Captains Walter Proter and Ralph Doran. The boys did a great job this year, but they probably couldn't have done-half as well if Captain Pat Perry, Marsha Webb, Sherry Collins, Peggie Keany and the rest of the cheerleaders hadn't been on the job.
Sports, however, was not our be-all and end-all as some would believe, but we, the class of 1960, proved that Natick is the home of champs in more than one way. John Hanson, Thomas Glynn, and Robert Olshansky were finalists in the National Merit Scholarship Contest. The following received honorable mention; Valerie Alexander. Thomas Carroll, Harvey Davis, Theodore Nelson. Mary Sweeney. Diane Young. In the Honor Society Scholarships, Eileen Parsons and Robert Olshansky were finalists. The Good Brotherhood Award went to Steven Higgins, while the D A R Award went to Paula Chamberlain. We elected Steven Haskell. Sandy Wilson. Alvena Ortenzi. Lawrence Brady and Peter Garland as our Good Government Representatives. We exchanged programs with the city of Gloucester and, Steven Haskell was our delegate to the State House.
Now as we await our graduation we can look back on our past history at Natick High School with honor and dignity. The book which records our history is not yet closed; it will remain open for years to come as a continuously growing and impressive record for the class of I960.
Peter GarlandThe time has come when the class of I%0 must pass on Being aware of the grief our departure will cause, we have drawn up our List Will and Testament, not in the customary legal form, since we were never strict adherents to law, rather in a form that will more adequately express our sincere wishes. The purpose of this document is to leave the faculty and underclassmen some momentos to comfort them in their sorrow.
To the faculty, we leave one large "thank-you" note-expressing our gratitude for the knowledge they have forced into our heads during our high school years. I he card is signed by each member of the class except those who have failed to be impressed by this coercion.
To the Juniors, we leave the task of trying to squeeze twenty-nine hours of work into a twenty-four hour day and still be successful and worthy of being called Seniors.
To the Sophomores, we leave our final approval and permission to take one "giant step toward their Senior year on the condition that all their faults, which we the
Seniors have readily pointed out, be corrected before proceeding.
To the Freshmen, whether they be at Coolidge or Wilson Junior High School, we leave our condolence for losing the privilege of being dominated by our class.
To both Mr. Hennigar and Mr. Bartnick, we bequeath a place m the Hall of Fame for outstanding high school administrators.
To our advisors. Miss Howard and Mr. McGowan, we leave our sincere appreciation lor their untiring help that played a big part in making our class "tops '.
To Miss Shannon and Mr Goddard, we leave a special edition of the yearbook tilled with one hundred twenty-six pages of gratitude and appreciation for making our yearbook one of our fond memories of Natick High.
To tin members of the Guidance Department, we leave a erving towel so that they may oiler it to despondent Seniors, who have no plants for the future.
152To Mr. McGrath, we leave a twelve lesson course in the "art of finding missing persons" taught by Perry Mason.
To Mr. Garnett, we leave an Oscar for being the best director of the year.
To Mr. Bachini and Mr. LoPresti, we leave the secret of how to close your ears to unmusical tones.
To Mr. Swickcr, we leave ten pounds of pure sawdust to remind him of the many happy hours our boys have spent with him in the shop.
To Miss Crawley, we leave one-third of the year’s supply of X periods to be used only for Honor Society meetings, which somehow always seem to be left out of the schedule.
To the Driver Training Instructors, Mr. Slamin, Mr. Goddard, and Mr. Woodhams, we leave the problem of driving the practice car without the gears, which, at this point, have been ground to dust.
To our beloved nurse, Mrs. Brown, we leave one "eye-catcher". a machine not yet patented, designed to apprehend students who have not had their eyes tested.
To Mr. Filledes, we leave several bottles of "Red Cap Rcfresh-R ' for use in the overpopulated biology prep room
To Miss Dalton, we bequeath one push cart to be used for transporting books from one class to the next. We arc-assigning the Sophomores to the task of pushing said cart for the duration of next year.
To Mr. Drown, we leave a long-playing album of rock and roll music, which will inspire his students to reach record-breaking speeds when typing to music.
To the gym teachers, Miss Tillson. Miss Vassile, Mr. Leighton, and Mr. Whelan, we leave a large trunk, which contains an assortment of sneakers, gym suits, books and jewelry that has been left in the locker rooms during the past year. ( You may use your own discretion in disposing of any unwanted articles.)
To Mr. Collins, we bequeath an electronic computer guaranteed to solve any mathematical problem.
To Mr. Collins, we also bequeath a screw driver, since the computer comes in a do-it-yourself kit.
To Mr. Johnson, we leave one high voltage alarm clock, set to go off at the end of each period and to ring "loud and clear" before each lunch period so that he will never suffer the fate of missing that long awaited meal.
To the school at large, we leave a museum which will include John Troy's collection of racing forms; Dennis Drugan's collection of forty-two comic books left to him by Dick Wells; Judy Mullc's collection of tardy slips and the detentions that go with them; the collection of trophies won by our athletically inclined boys; and several snapshots of the mysterious cow found in the courtyard during election week.
We, the Senior members of the Safety Patrol, leave our battered badges and several rolls of scotch tape to the remaining members of the law enforcement organization
I. Diane Thompson, leave my long, golden tresses to Diane Sheenan.
I, Bruce Connell, leave a padded billy club in the prop room so that the villain in next year’s Senior play won t have to be dragged off the stage.
We, the "Jills", Marcia Thompson. Diane Young, Merryl Donley, Marsha Webb, and Beverly Ward, leave our unraveled togas and our musical abilities to the Junior girls who feel they are qualified to take over our position.
I. Sherry Collins, leave my unlimited supply of small talk to Pat Herscy, who will. I'm sure make good us of it.
I, Durrie Matthews, leave my ability to blush at a moment's notice to Edith Hopf and Maria Rabbio.
We, Paul Kolman and Eugene Antinori, leave our enviable positions on the football team to anyone who feels he can measure up to the job.
I. Marie Bernardi, leave by decisive saying "Eency.
.neeney. Mo" to any who will have a difficult decision to make in the future.
1. Robert Whitehousc, leave my iron will and innumerable friends to the next president of the Safety Patrol.
1. Paula Chamberlain, leave my ability to "make new friends and keep the old" to Diane Armitage.
I. Robert Dobachesky, leave my vast wealth to anyone who can find it.
We, the assassins of the E period International Relations class, leave our numerous reports of Nazi Medical Crimes”, and "The Secret Police" to any Juniors with fatalistic attitudes.
I. Sandy Wilson, leave the secret of my physique, a book by Dr. Guy Leighton entitled "Calisthenics Build Men" to Joe Kiley.
I, Kathy Hand, leave nobody the famous sweatshirt that Jane Hammond left to me. I have become too attached to it.
We, the members of homeroom 262, leave our unparallelled record of being the most crowded, social homeroom every morning to the underclassmen who will be fortunate enough to reside in our meeting place next year.
1. Nancy Ryan, leave my very curly hair to Jane Munroe.
1. Alvena "Bunny" Ortenzc, leave my endless supply of bus tickets to Carol Lindquist.
I, Paul Aseltine, leave my self-explanatory nickname "Big Otis" to James Sanborn.
We, Merryl Donley and Marcia Thompson, leave our ability to charm and beguile Mr. Shea to our respective sisters.
We, Mary Sauro and Diane Young, leave our unused portions of arsenic to anyone who finds himself ‘all alone in the world”.
We. the Senior homeroom collectors, leave our worn out sales talk (which never did any good) to someone whose ambition is to become a tax collector.
I. Edward Prior, just leave, I hope.
We, Robert Fisher, Joe Fuller, and Erice Erickson, leave our wonderful friendship with Mr Columbo to anyone who dares to make a remark about his yellow corduroy sports jacket.
We. the members of the 1960 physics classes, bequeath a comglomeration of right hand rules to find the direction of a current, of course, to anyone who can untangle our right hands.
I, Walter Porter, leave my dirty, wet sponge in theca feteria.
I. James Wight, leave my spectacular, yellow plaid pants to an underclassmen who wants to win fame the easy way.
I, Robert Stacey, leave my unreliable magic ball to Keith Wagner, and I advise him to shake it or it will predict snow that isn't really there.
I. Ray Moody, leave my curls, the envy of the female population, to those girls desirous of such an addition to their appearance.
I. Linda Fredrickson, leave my car, overflowing with people, at 2:35. to Grace Marinelli.
I. Frank Walker, leave my ability to produce wierd sounds in French lab to Gary Witten
To the entire student body and faculty we extend our deepest sympathy for their loss on June 13. 1960, of the best class that ever was or ever will be graduated from Natick High School.
In witness, whereof, we, the members of the Class of I960, do set our hand and seal hereto this the eleventh day of June in the year of Our Lord one thousand nine hundred sixty, declaring this to be our Last Will and Testament.
Signed: Diane Young
Witnessed by: Patricia F. Buckley Emily L. Shannon155156• 1
Parents, Teachers and Friends:
WELCOME ADDRESS AT GRADUATION
By Kenneth Fontecchio President, Class of I960
Tonight we. the Seniors of Natick High School, repose on the threshold of adulthood. We shall not repose long. I assure you. Before us lie many paths, all leading into a world threatened by political philosophies which endanger our very lives. Whether we take the path leading to the armed services, industry, business or higher education, it shall be our duty to preserve this democracy of America, set up by our forefathers long ago. against toxic ideologies.
Realizing that as future citizens of America the destiny of civilization rests upon our shoulders, we approach
the threshold confident of success. Our four years of education at Natick High School have proved most beneficial to us in acquiring gook knowledge, in developing ability to co-operate with our associates, and in becoming determined to utilize our vocational abilities.
Thus, with profound gratitude to our administrators, teachers, and parents who have generously bestowed such upon us. we sincerely welcome you to our Graduation Exercises.The many achievements of this technological age have created a society more complex and intricate than ever before. In nearly all areas of endeavor we find that society is composed of many small, varied parts, each performing its own specialized task in harmony with all others. Like a huge piece of machinery the overall performance of our social apparatus is dependent upon the quality of each of its parts and the precision and efficiency with which each part functions. As a machine relies upon all its parts and is seriously weakened by the loss of even a small bolt, so in our society each small part is essential and the absence of any one part affects the operation of the entire structure. In short, progress has created a complex society requiring high individual performance over a great diversity of occupations and professions.
Fortunately, the abilities and interests of men are as widely varied as are the demands of society. Because of the great range of available occupations, the needs, aptitudes, and interests of the individual are more-compatible with career opportunities than ever before. Therefore, by cultivating the natural talents and interests of all men. we will have a labor force sufficiently diversified and skilled to satisfy the demands of society and at the same time to meet the needs of the individual.
Assuming this premise to be true, how can we develop the abilities of the individual so that he can satisfy both his personal requirements and those of society?
By Robert Olshansky
First, we should have a method for determining the individual's area of high potential and interest; secondly, we should be prepared to offer him the opportunity to develop and train this talent; and lastly, we should provide the type of motivation that will encourage him to pursue his natural abilities.
Obviously, if these three conditions are to be met, they should occur early in a persons life. It follows, then, that the family and the school will be the two major influences in shaping the development of individual. Let us examine more closely the roles of the family and the school in relation to the problem of identifying abilities and providing the stimulus and opportunity to develop these abilities.
In fulfilling its role, the family should recognize the great diversity needed by society and the corresponding diversity of talent inherent in our young population. Consequently the family should avoid trying to mold youth in a preconceived pattern. Parents should especially avoid inculcating their own ambitions in their children anil should avoid introducing in any other way extrinsic goals. Children brought up with the idea that they must attend a certain college or pursue one particular profession often as adults not only ignore their own abilities and stifle their own talents, but also place themselves under the handicap of striving toward a goal which may have little or no inner meaning for them
The responsibility of the family is to encourage creative activities such as hobbies or other similar interests, and to acquaint the child with a wide variety of pursuits. As the child grows older his ambitions should be guided by the family into appropriate and realistic directions. I lie importance of finding a career that provides for material needs and at the same time offers self-fulfillment should best resscil.
The schools should continue the same general approach introduced by the home, only in a more systematic manner. The curricula offered should allow for a greater latitude in subject areas and thus continue the process of seeking out by experimentation individual areas of high aptitude and interest. Perhaps a greater number ot one-half year courses could be offered in certain specialized fields. Such courses might arouse interest in the neglected areas of our legal and political apparatus or our social and economic structures.
Exposing the student to a greater number of subject areas might enable him to decide upon a career at an earlier point and to make such a decision with greater confidence.
Schools should be wary of external pressures, such as the current pleas for scientists, which tend to overemphasize a certain area of endeavor and thus have the same detrimental effect as other externally imposed aspirations.
While the school and the home can supply the individual with the opportunity for discovering and developing native abilities, neither can assume more than a fraction of the responsibility of motivating the individual. Ultimately, the responsibility rests with all society — the home, school, church, government. The manner in which this responsibility is discharged depends upon the values held by society.
The current failure to encourage enough talent to enter professions such as teaching and other public service positions can be ascribed to a weakness in our values. Our tendency to attach too much importance to material gains in achieving social recognition and our unwillingness to compensate adequately areas directly related to public welfare are two of our more obvious weaknesses. Critics also cite a lack of purpose in our affluent society and harshly condemn the great emphasis we place on the accumulation of consumer goods at the expense of our public services. They say we have become a nation of "personal affluence and public poverty."
Youth invariably emulates the heroes of their society, the people who receive the greatest amount of prestige, respect. and monetary rewards. Today the national idols after whom youth often model themselves are limited to the movie star, the athlete and the businessman. In contrast to these models we find such stereotypes as the poverty-stricken teacher, the garret artist, the "egghead", and the corrupt politician Yeedlcss to say. recent episodes like the quiz show rigging and payola do not enhance the picture of our values.
Quite apparently we would not be realistic to expect our youth to acquire dee per values and stronger motivations simply by the rhetorical guidance that is so easy to offer. In order that youth be guided toward achieving the diversity necessary for individual and social well-being the guiding values should be incor|x raicd in our daily living. Some pertinent values to which 1 make reference are personal integrity, social concern, and respect for the individual as a unique being.
As has been said, a society achieves that which it holds sacred I hus. through and by diversity it is our hope that each person is given the opportunity to realize his "full potential for a creative life in freedom and dignity.”
158"What is the hardest task in the world — to think These are the words of Ralph Waldo Emerson, the famous philosopher from Concord. Massachusetts.
Of course, we are always thinking; about a date, homework. or simply daydreaming and musing This type of thought is of an inferior quality to the type of thought referred to by Emerson. He means that the critical, yet creative thinking so essential in our advanced lives, is the hardest task in the world.
As students, our thoughts have been mainly stimulated by our school and our home environment. All courses in school develop creative thinking to some degree This is good. While in school, students should be stimulated towards critical and creative thinking. We should perhaps get away from the intellectual guessing game of true-false, and introduce more thought questions, and comparisons in the earlier grades. In this way. thought will be developed as well as expression of the self, written or oral.
In connection with the development of thought, there are two subject areas that should be included in the curriculum. The first subject area is that of political science and current events, which would educate the student relative to domestic and world affairs, and greatly stimulates thought and interest concerning domestic and world problems that will carry over into the adult life of the student, making him or her a more responsible, informed, and thoughtful citizen
The second subject area is that of the Humanities, mainly taught in literature courses. The Humanities should have the greatest influence on the thought development of the student because the study of the Humanities poses such questions as: What is man? What is man s purpose? What is life?, and so on. These questions may seem too difficult for some students, but this is the point, this is the challenge to the student; to think about these questions creatively. This type of thinking will be of great value in our adult life, and will be necessary, for the splitting of the atom, resulting in the atomic age. has greatly changed the values of man. As Boris Pasternak says;
"In this era of world wars, in this atomic age. values have changed. We have learned that we are guests of existence, travelers between two stations. We must discover security within ourselves.
During our short span of life, we must find our own insights into our relationship with existence in which we participate so briefly. Otherwise, we cannot live!
And how also can we find insight into our own rela-
By Steven Haskell
$ ©ft • •
tionship to the world and the universe without thinking! Again, this type of thinking is not the thought that changes a Camel smoker to Viceroys. This thinking is the most vital, and as Emerson said, the hardest. However, this type of thought can be cultivated and developed in our formal education. and this should be the primary purpose of education to develop the student's ability to think.
Another important aspect of thought is that of the degree of thought which the mass in a democracy have. As wc say farewell to our formal education, we see that in three or four years we shall have the power to vote, a power sometimes abused by thoughtless citizens
But why must the average citizen have to think so much about domestic and world affairs?
On viewing a program concerning the problems of the mass media, including newspapers, books, magazines and television, a Mr. I.eo Rosten. author of The Washington Correspondent." adroitly pointed out that the problem was not so much with the mass media as it was with the masses He continued by saying that he wished the people of America would learn how to think, and added a corrolarrv that he wished the American public would learn how to read. Once again, the challenge is extended to each and every citizen of the U. S. to think.
Today democracy is undergoing one of its most critical periods. The problem resolves itself into the question Do the people in a democracy want to think for themselves and keep informed about domestic and world affairs.' Can they think? Arc they able to read intelligently? These are vital qualities for the mass of democracy to po»eS' if they wish to maintain that system.
Therefore, we must enter our adult lives as thoughtful participants in a free democratic country For it is only with a thinking, informed public that the capable leaders so badly needed for the future can be elected. We have the challenge; to perform the hardest task in the world, to think. And we have a duty to perform as future citizens of a democracy and the world. We must keep well informed on the problems of our times, both domestic and world-wide, to the greatest extent possible.
Touching upon our personal lives, we can develop our own philosophy of life, so necessary in this atomic age. with tin same intensive thought that will make our society, country, and world a better place in which to live
May 1 say with Henry David I hore.au. A little thought is sexton to all the world."
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