Nauset Regional High School - Nauset Tides Yearbook (North Eastham, MA)
- Class of 1956
Page 1 of 76
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 76 of the 1956 volume:
1956 30809000203404 $ GEORGE HAND Editor-in-Chief JOANNE MAY Co-Editor RONNIE MUNSEY Literary Editor JANICE DUNSFORD Art Editor JACQUELINE REMILLARD Photography Editor MISS QUEENIE KENOIAN Faculty Advisor CONTENTS FACULTY SENIORS CLASSES ACTIVITIES SPORTS FLOTSAM AND JETSAM ADS DEDICATION . . . We the Senior Class of 1956 dedicate this first issue of " The Beachcomber” to our faculty in appreciation for their patience, under¬ standing, and inspirations given us. The faculty will rightly remain a lasting memory of our years at Orleans High School. FOREWORD . . . To spend too much time in studies is sloth; to use them too much for ornament is affectation; to make judgment wholly by their rules is the humor of a scholar. . . . Crafty men condemn studies; simple men admire them; and wise men use them: for they teach not their own use; but that is a wisdom without them and above them, won by observation. Excerpts from the essay, " Of Studies” by Sir Francis Bacon Mr. Sydney G. Pierce Superintendent of Schools Mr. Arthur W. Reynolds Principal Mr. Gordon Argo, B.A., M.A. French and English Mr. Elmer R. Biggers Jr., B.S., M.A. Physical Education, Boys Coach Mr. Stanley M. Boynton, B.S., M.Ed. Mathematics Dr. S. Stewart Brooks, A.B., M.A., Ph.D. Asst. Principal U.S. History, Current History, Latin Mr. Bernard C. Collins Jr., B.S.Ed. Shop, Auto Mechanics, Mech. Drawing Mr. Moncreiff Cochran Jr., B.A.Ed., M.Ed. Guidance Director Mrs. Ruth B. Denman, B.S.E. Home Economics Mr. W. David Edwards, B.A. English, World History, Civics, Coach of Soccer and J.V. Basketball Teams Miss Faith D. Ellis, B.S. Biology, Physical Science, General Science 7,8,9; Coach of Field Hockey and Girls’ Basketball Teams Mrs. Dorothy Fulcher Social Studies 7,8,9 Miss Queenie Kenoian, B.S. Commercial, Coach of Cheerleaders, and Faculty Advisor of Yearbook Mrs. Georgia R. Lowell, A.B. English 7,8,9 Mr. Herbert F. Pettingill, B.S. General Science, Physics, Shop Math. Mr. Salvatore Piccolo, B.M. Orchestra and Band Mr. Charles R. Shaw, A.B., M.A. English 9, 10, 11, 12 Mr. Stanley Smith, Jr., B.S. Jr. Business Training, Mathematics Mr. Whitney Tilletson, B.S.M. Chorus Mr. Gordon Argo Senior Class advisor; his interest in young people has made him a great favorite in Orleans High School during the school months of ’55 and ’56. l 0 r PETER TRISTRAM ARNOLD “ ete Armed Forces Orchestra 1,2; Chorus 1; Senior Play; Play Competition 1; Circus 1,2; Junior Prom; Basketball 2; Manager 3; Base¬ ball 1,2,3,4; Soccer 3,4. ROSEMARY ATHEARN " Rosie” Teaching National Honor Society 1,2,3,4; Sec.-Treas. 3,4; Washing- Tl ‘f , Fu ™} Treas - 4; Year Book 4; Orchestra 1,2,3,4; Glee Club 1,2 34; Chorus 1,2,3,4; New England Music estival 2,3,4; Band 4; Senior Play; Play Competition 2,3- Dramatic Club 2; Circus 1,4; Junior Prom; Field Hockey 3,4, Orleans High School Champion Speller 1953. FREDERICK GEORGE BRIDGEWOOD " Freddy 99 Navy Senior Play; Junior Prom; Basketball 4; Track Team 3- Circus 4. ’ VIRGINIA LOUISE CARPENTER “Jini” Medical Technology Student Council 2,3,4; Rec.-Sec. 3,4; Year Book Staff, Busi¬ ness and Publishing Editor; Chorus 1,2,3; Senior Play; Play Competition 2; Circus 1,4; Junior Prom; Field Hockey 3. LOUISA ETHEL CHASE " Lou” Colby National Honor Society 1, Sec. 1; Class Sec. 2; Class Treas. 3,4; Orchestra 1,2,3,4; Glee Club 1,2,3,4; Chorus 1,2,3,4; New England Music Festival 2,3,4; Band 4; Senior Play 4; Play Competition 2; Circus 1,4; Junior Prom 3; Softball 1,2,3,4; Field Hockey 3,4; Capt. 3; Basketball 3,4. AMY FRANCES CLAPP Amos” Housewife Chorus 1,2,3,4; Glee Club 1; Senior Play; Junior Prom; Circus 1,4. SUZANNE C. DANIELS " Suzie” Nursing Glee Club 1,2; Chorus 1,2,3,4; Senior Play; Circus 1,4; Junior Prom. GEORGE VINCENT DOYLE " Buddy ! Business Senior Play; Junior Prom; Basketball 3; Circus Baseball 1,2. 1,4; " Dee Dee” JANICE MAE DUNSFORD Socal Work National Honor Society 1,2,3,4, Vice. Pres. 3,4; Student Council 3,4, Sec. 4; Year Book, Art Editor; Chorus 1,2,3; Senior Play; Play Competition 1,2,3; Dramatic Club 2, Sec. 2; Circus 1,4; Junior Prom; Field Hockey 4; Librarian 4; DAR Good Citizenship Rep. 4. JOAN LAURETTE FILLION " Joan” Office Worker National Honor Society 1; Chorus 2,3; Senior Play; Circus 1,4; Librarian 4. PAUL ROBERT FITZPATRICK " Fitz” Armed Forces National Honor Society 1; Chorus 1,2; Circus 1; Junior Prom; Chemistry Club 2. ARTHUR WILLIAM FOSTER Art” Franklin Technical Institute Student Council 4, Vice Pres. 4; Chorus 1,2,3; Senior Play; Circus 1,4; Junior Prom; Soccer 2,3; Boys’ State 3. JOHN HENRY FREEMAN " Charlie” Teacher National Honor Society 1,2,3,4, Pres. 4, Vice Pres 3; Student Council 1,2,3,4; Pres. 4; Pres. 1,2; Vice Pres. 4; Year Book Staff, Assistant Editor; Chorus 1,2,3,4; Senior Play; Play Competition 1,2; Dramatic Club 2, Vice Pres. 2; Circus 1,4; Junior Prom; Basketball 1,2,3,4; Co-Capt. 4; Baseball 1,2,3.4; Co-Capt. 3,4; Soccer 3,4, Capt. 3,4; Track Team 3; Boys’ State; Harvard Prize Book 3. LAURA LOUISE FULCHER Laura” Secretary Glee Club 1,2,3,4; Chorus 1,2,3; Senior Play; Circus 1,4; Junior Prom; Librarian 1,2,3,4. " Cindy” CYNTHIA MARIE GALLANT Show Biz Chorus 1,2,3,4; Senior Play; Play Competition 1,3; Dra¬ matic Club 1,2; Circus 1; Junior Prom. CELINA MAY GOULD " Half pint” Hair Dresser Glee Club 1; Chorus 1,2,3,4; Senior Play; Circus 1,4; Junior Prom. GEORGE CLIFFORD HAND II " George” Journalism National Honor Society 1,2,3,4; Pres. 2,3; Student Council 2,3,4; Class Vice Pres. 2; Year Book Staff, Editor; Chorus 1,2,3,4; Senior Play; Play Competition 1,2; Dramatic Club 1,2; Circus 1,4; Junior Prom; Soccer 3, Librarian 3. CAROL ANN HARDING " Carol” Housewife Chorus 1,2,3; Glee Club 1; Prom 3. ANITA LOUISE JAMIESON " Neet” Telephone Operator Orchestra 2,3,4; Glee Club 1,2,3,4; Chorus 2,3,4; Band 4; Senior Play; Circus 1,4; Junior Prom; Softball 1; Basket¬ ball 1,2, Capt. 3. " Betty” ELIZABETH ELLEN JOHNSTON Glee Club 1,2,3,4; Chorus 1,2,3,4; Senior Play; Circus 1,4; Junior Prom. O. ROBERT JORDAN " Bob” Commercial Pilot Chorus 1,2,3; Senior Play; Circus 1,4; Junior Prom. JOEL GRINNELL KELLY " Joel” College National Honor Society 1,2,3,4; Senior Play; Circus 1,4; Junior Prom; Basketball, Manager 4; Librarian 4. ABBOTT YALE KNOWLES " Yale” Engineering Chorus 3; Senior Play; Play Competition 3; Circus 4; Junior Prom 3; Soccer 3,4. DANA RICHARD LEE " Dane” College Chorus 1,2; Senior Play; Circus 1,4; Junior Prom. LINDA CAROL LONG " Rebel” Teaching Glee Club 4; Chorus 4; Senior Play; Circus 4. JOHN CHARLTON MacKENZIE " Mac” College Honor Society 1; Chorus 2,3; Senior Play; Play Competi¬ tion 1,2; Dramatic Club 1,2; Circus 1,4; Junior Prom; Soccer 3. PAUL AUSTIN MacQUADE " Ozzie” Public Relations Class Vice Pres. 3; Year Book Staff; Chorus 1,4; New England Music Festival-4; Senior Play; Play Competition 1; Dramatic Club 1,2, Pres. 2; Circus 1,4; Junior Prom; Weed Pickers, Vice Pres. JOANNE FRANCES MAY " Jo” Housewife Student Council 4; Year Book Staff, co-editor; Glee Club 4; Chorus 3; Senior Play; Circus 4; Junior Prom. GEOFFREY B. MOORE RONNIE LEE MUNSEY " Raunchy” Housewife National Honor Society 1; Student Council 4; Treas. 1,2; Pres. 4; Glee Club 1,2,3,4; Chorus 1,2,3,4; Year Book Staff, Litereary Editor; New England Music Festival 2,3; Senior Play; Play Competition 1,3; Dramatic Club 1,2; Circus 1,4; Junior Prom; Basketball, Assistant Manager 2, Manager 3; Librarian 1,2,4; Girl’s State 3. PATRICIA MURRAY " Patty” Nurse Year Book; Glee Club 1; Chorus 1,2,3; Senior Play 4; Play Competition 1; Dramatic Club 1; Circus 1,4; Junior Prom; Librarian 1,2. ROBERT STUART NEESE " Bob” Air Force Pilot Student Council 2,3,4; Pres. 3; Chorus 1,2,3,4; New Eng¬ land Music Festival 3,4; Senior Play; Play Competition 1,2,3; Dramatic Club 1,2; Circus 1,4; Junior Prom 3; Soc¬ cer 3; Track Team 3; Boys’ State 3. LILLIAN BERNICE PERREAULT " Hot Rod” Secretary Cor. Sec. 4; Year Book, Prod. Editor; Glee Club 1,2; Chorus 1,2,3; Senior Play; Play Competition 1,3; Dra¬ matic Club 1,2; Circus 1,4; Junior Prom; Cheerleader 2,3; Librarian 1,2; Girls’ State 3, Alternate. JACQUELINE CECELIA MARIE REMILLARD " Jackie” Secretary Year Book, Photog. Editor; Chorus 1,2,3; Senior Play; Play Competition 2,3; Dramatic Club 1,2; Circus 1,4; Junior Prom; Softball 1,2,3,4; Filed Hockey 4; Basketball 3,4; Librarian 1. LORRAINE SERENA ROBBINS MELVIN EDWARD ROGERS " Mel” College National Honor Society 1,2,3,4; Chorus 2,3; Senior Play; Junior Prom; Basketball 1,2,3,4, Capt. 3; Co-Capt. 4; Base¬ ball 1,2,3,4; Soccer 3,4; Track Team 3. PHYLLIS WARNER ROGERS " Phyl” Hair Dresser Glee Club 1; Chorus 1,2,3; Circus 1,4; Junior Prom; Librarian 1. RICHARD HENRY ROGERS " Dick” Air Force Art 1,2; Chorus 1,2,3; Junior Prom 3. LAWSON SENCABAUGH Sonn y Chemist Orchestra 1; Chorus 2; Senior Play; Circus 1,4; Junior Prom; Baseball 1; Chemistry Club 2. CAROLE TOOMEY " Carole” Nurse Chorus 1,2,3; Senior Play; Play Competition; Circus 1,4; Junior Prom; Librarian 1,2. GREGORY TURNER Greg Class Vice Pres. 1; Senior Play; Play Competition; Circus 1,4; Junior Prom. FRED VOGEL " Birdy” Salesman Chorus 2,3; Senior Play; Circus 1,4; Junior Prom. GEOFFREY E. WARBURTON, JR. " Jeff” Franklin Technical Institute Chorus 1,2,3; Senior Play; Cir cus 1,4; Junior Prom. STEPHEN DURAND WHITE Steve Electronics Engineer National Honor Society 1,2; Orchestra 1,2,3,4; Chorus 1,2,3,4; Senior Play; Circus 1. DOROTHY ELLEN WILLIAMS " Dottie” Teaching National Honor Society 1,2,3,4; Chorus 1,2,3; Play Com¬ petition 3; Dramatic Club 1; Circus 1; Junior Prom; Senior Play; Librarian 1,2,3. CLASS OFFICERS Ronnie Munsey, Virginia Carpenter, John Freman, Louisa Chase, Lillian Perrault. CLASS HISTORY by Dorothy Williams It all began back in 1944. There were only twenty- eight of us then. Years spent at the Elementary school were rather uneventful, although the fact remains that during our fifth grade life was seldom dull, since it was our fa te to have five teachers within five months. The reason for that quick-change act is still a puzzle. Fall of our seventh school year brought us to the hallowed halls of Orleans High School. Our first impres¬ sion was one of starry-eyed wonder, but the initial con¬ fusion soon subsided, and with the swift passage of two years we found ourselves confronted with the actual be¬ ginning of our high school career. At that time our small class underwent a period of expansion; we were joined by classmates from Brewster and Eastham. Soon after came the important election of class of¬ ficers. That was quite a decision since those chosen were to guide us through a difficult period of readjustment. John Freeman was elected President and he proved very worthy of the position. The school circus, an object of much preparation and of diligent efforts on the part of all th e students, was held in March. Our class was well represented by a few of the girls who had a dance act entitled, " The Junior Rockettes.” Many tedious hours were spent in rehearsing this act, to the delight of a few unscrupulous boys, who managed to observe the activity from a secluded spot. That year came to a hilarious close with the first in a series of long to be remembered annual picnics at Nickerson park. By the next year class elections had become less of a problem, since everyone was now well aware of the abili¬ ties and short-comings of everyone else. John Freeman was again elected top ofifcial, with Barb Whitright, Vice- President, Louisa Chase, secretary, and Ronnie Munsey, treasurer. Everyone remembers our fist dance of the season, a Halloween Square Dance, where a good time was had by all. Our selection for play competition was, " Dweller in the Darkness.” The cast put out an excellent performance and we received favorable comments from everyone. Another successful year was brought to a close by our annual picnic. The straw hat which was modeled by Lorraine Robbins will never be forgotten. Our choice for an assembly during our Junior year was a one act comedy, " Too Much Mistletoe,” directed by our class advisor, Mr. Head. The class worked diligently during rehearsals and their eforts were well repaid, for many of the audience proclaimed it the greatest assembly c fa n JUNIORS G T3 d u G U u Pp d [Tj U| ” T 3 G _C T! c d O i? 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James Kew, Jay Williams, Michel Ozon, Eliza¬ beth Blake, Barbara Stewart, Erlyne Fhnchbaugh, Christie Degnan, Verle Doughty, Carole Chambers, Diane Chipman, Richard MacNeill, Gerald j£ e J. . or ®?. Dun s f °td. Third Row L. to R. Frederick Reynolds, Robert Wilcox, Murray Savage, David Bessom, John Knowles, David Young, William Whitright, Bruce Quinn, Stanley Knowles, Carlton Emond, John Robinson, James King. STUDENT COUNCIL first Row L. to R. Ronnie Munsey, Virginia Carpenter, Stephanie Bonnell, Ann Rogers, John Freeman, Janice Dunsford, Evelyn Nickerson, Katherine Boyer, Marilyn Koch, Bonnie Pierce. Second Row L. to R. George Hand, Kenneth Peterson, Edward Brookshire, Douglas Higgins, Robert Neese, Jay Brackett, Mervin Hammatt, Arthur Foster, Jeffrey Whitmore. HONOR SOCIETY Front Row L. to R. Gail Shakliks, Christie Munsey, Rosemary Athearn, Janice Dunsford, Almira Robinson, Ellen Cady, Carole Landers, Doro¬ thy Williams, Martha Reynolds, Joy Bennett. Back Row L. to R. Mrs. Fulcher, Faculty Advisor; Ann Reynolds, Elizabeth Blake, David White, James Knowles, Richard Francis, Melvin Rogers, Jeffrey Whitmore, Ralph MacKenzie, Frederick Reynolds, Joel Kelly, John Freeman. Peter Soule, George Hand. 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Rosemary Athearn, Gail Shakliks, Bonnie Pierce, Stasia Shakliks, Louisa Chase, Judy Johnson, John Hinckley, Jay Schofield, Anita Jamieson, Ann Reynolds, Leo Leary, Jay Brackett, Martha Reynolds, Pamela Collins, Althea Adamson, Peter Soule. Second Row L. to R. Stephen White, Joy Bennett, Mr. Piccolo, Director. First Row L. to R. Louisa Chase, Judy Johnson, John Hinckley, George Handel, James Nickerson , Martin Rich, Rosemary Athearn, Jane Hig¬ gins, Ann Reynolds, Martha Reynolds, Jay Brackett, Leo Leary, Jay Schofield, Anita Jamieson. Second Row L. to R. James Fife, Raymond Squire, Daniel Ireland, Everett Fulcher, Frederick Reynolds, John Fife, Hr. Piccolo, Director. CHEERLEADERS iHast : ■ Front Row: Gail Shakliks, Captain. Second Row L. to R. Donna Mayo, Co-captain; Carole Landers. Back Row L. to R. Sondra Beardwood, Suz¬ anne Ryder, Lois Anderson, Dorothy Dennison, Bonnie Pierce, Miss Kenoian, Coach. YEARBOOK STAFF Front Row L. to R. Ronnie Munsey, Literary Editor; Virginia Carpenter, Corresponding Secretary; Rosemary Athearn, Advertising Sales Man¬ ager; Janice Dunsford, Art Editor; George Hand, Editor-in-Chief; Jacqueline Remillard, Photography Editor; Lillian Perreault, Publishing Edi¬ tor; Marilyn Koch, Junior Class Editor. Back Row L. to R. Francis Hammatt, Stencil Arranger; John Freeman, Assistant Editor; Bonnie Pierce, Freshman Class Editor; Miss Kenoian, Faculty Advisor; Stephanie Bonnell, Sophomore Class Editor; Brendan Carron, Business Manager; Austin MacQuade, Advertising Manager. LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT OF THE CLASS OF 1956 By Linda Long Carole Toomey leaves her nursing ambitions to Pam Crosby. Dottie Williams leaves her queenly bearing to Doris Winn. Straighten up and fly right, Doris. John MacKenzie gratefully gives his wedding day shakes to Joey Davis. Goeffrey Warburton leaves his mechanical skills to Dave Drown. Use this on your car, Dave. Arthur Foster donates a set of wisdom teeth to a worthy cause, Mr. Shaw. Jackie Remillard leaves her proficiency in sports to Mary- Lou McPhee. Lillian Perreault passes on her speed and accuracy to her cousin, Jeanie. Maybe it runs in the family, Jeanle. Greg Turner leaves his bombing Buick to Richard Neese. Make it a three-car family, right, Richard? Bobby Jordan leaves his love of cheerleading to Billy Livesy. Or cheerleaders, maybe? Dickie Rogers leaves his choice of steadies to Jeff Whit¬ more. Celina Gould leaves her quietness in class to Pete Souza. Mr. Brooks will appreciate that. Joanne May leaves her Martha Raye clowning to Mary Lou Dunsford. Louisa Chase leaves her Marilyn Monroe walk to Christie Munsey. More power to you, Christie. Steve White leaves his musical ability to Arnold Minor. Try it out on a saw, Arnold. Sonny Sencabaugh leaves his job at Livingston’s to Johnny Knowles. Remember free sodas aren’t included, Johnny. John Freeman leaves his sports letters to Paul Doyle. Fred Birdgewood leaves his reach to Patty Smith. Bobby Neese passes his History answers to Allen French. Janice Dunsford leaves her artistic ability to David Rich. His car could use a paint job! George Hand gives the art of filibustering class meetings to Eddie Brookshire. The key to success, Eddie. Pete Arnold leaves his Bill Haley Records to Sue Ryder. Patty Murray gives her favorite sailboat to Mr. Cochran. Austin MacQuade leaves his after-school taxi service to Paul Hooper. I, Linda Long, leave with pleasure. SOCCER First Row L. to R. Jay Schofield, Kenneth Peterson, Peter Arnold, Robert Clark, Moncreiff Cochran Jr., Jeffrey Whtimore, William Livesey, Donald Conaway. Second Row L. to R. Mr. Edwards, Coach; Bruce Quinn, John Knowles, Abbott Knowles, John Mayo, Michel Ozon, James Knowles, Tommy Swan, Jay Brackett. Third Row L. to R. Frederick Reynolds, John Freeman, Richard Ryder, Melvin Rogers, James Fife, Paul Doyle. FIELD HOCKEY hirst Row L. to R. Suzanne Ryder, Doris Winn, MaryLou MePhee, Evelyn Nickerson, Jacqueline Remillard, Louisa Chase. Second Row L. to R. Miss Ellis, Coach; Judy Johnson, Ann Reynolds, Patty Chace, Marilyn Koch, Elizabeth Blake, Martha Reynolds, Jane Higgins, Sandra Ormsby. Third Row L. to R. Jean Perreault, Janice Dunsford, Rosemary Athearn, Pamela Crosby, Stasia Shakliks, Lillian Harper, Sheila Bonnell, Pamela Cady, Mary Mayo, Geraldine Kelly. Fourth Row L. to R. Lynn Barry, Carol Becker, Helen Cochran, Glorianne Perreault, Jane Winchester, Ann Knowles, Meridith Taylor, Pamela Collins. BOYS VARSITY BASKETBALL First Row L. to R. Ingrid Landers, Marilyn Koch. Second Row L. to R. Miss Ellis, Coach; Elizabeth Blake, Ann Reynolds, Jeanne Ozon, Doris Winn, Evelyn Nickerson, Jane Higgins, Ellen Cady, Manager. Third Row, L. to R. Joy Bennett, Martha Reynolds, MaryLou McPhee, Jacqueline Remillard, Louisa Chase, Patricia Chace. CLASS PROPHECY by Louisa Chase and Melvin Rogers We, the Pandoras of the Class of 1956, having been duly certified as legitimate holders of the key to the future and former winners of the Drew Pearson Medal of Clair¬ voyance, do set our seal to the following prophecies which will be realized by 1966. After eight seasons with the Pittsburgh Pirates, Pete Arnold found his name enrolled in the Baseball Hall of Fame. By unanimous vote of the Baseball Writers of America, " Pistol Pete” was named Bat Boy of the Year. After a series of very successful TV and concert ap¬ pearances, Rosy Athearn and her Violent Violin and Steve White and his Singing Steinway are making a personal appearance tour of Dairy Queen milk bars. Tragedy struck at Torpedoman 1st Class Fred Bridge- wood. Shipmates on a submarine mistook tall and lean Fred for a torpedo under his bunk and fired him from Number 3 tube. We are happy to report, however, that Fred was on target and that the ship he hit is in drydock awaiting repairs. Diligent research by medical technician Jini Carpen¬ ter has lead to the discovery of an antidote for Shepherd’s Pie a la Richardson. The well recognized poetic abilities of Louisa Chase have born fruit. Her contract with Burma Shave Founda¬ tion has been renewed. Every Sunday during our afternoon drive we are reminded of what talent and hard work can produce for it is then that we look at the billboards on our great high¬ ways, many of which are the products of the brush of Janice Dunsford. Her latest effort, a gasoline pump ram¬ pant on a field of yellow, is not to be missed. Having exhausted all other literature, Joan Fillion has become a proof reader for the Encyclopedia Britannica. Paul Fitzpatrick has developed a process for remov¬ ing postmarks from used stamps. Saves him millions, he reports. After extensive training in business administration, Art Foster, who was voted one of the ten young men of the year recently, has been named Production and Dis¬ tribution Manager for the popcorn concession at Red’s Barber Shop. After graduation from Tults, John Freeman was re¬ tained by Jackson College to coach badminton, volley ball and advanced pingpong. He is assisted by Mel Rogers. Laura Fulcher has found fame with Ringling Broth¬ ers. The climax of her act is the daring feat of tying a python and a boaconstrictor together in a square knot. Currently out of the cast with the Ballet Russe is Cindy Gallant. She became so dizzy pirouetting hither and you that she did a Grand Jetee into the orchestra and went through a kettle drum. mm msm %r ®= n 1 4 m mm % a WASH-O-MAT COMPLIMENTS Main Street Orleans of the Tel. 361 CAPE COD FIVE CENTS SAVINGS BANK 5-Day Service HARWICH PORT Laundry and Dry Cleaning and ORLEANS COMPLIMENTS of the TOWN OF BREWSTER COMPLIMENTS of the TOWN OF ORLEANS ARTHUR R. FIN LEY FRANKLIN F. MURRAY RICHARD H. ADAMS Selectmen BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF ' 56 from W. H. SNOW SON COMPLIMENTS of the COMPLIMENTS of THE GOVERNOR PRENCE CAPE COD RUBBER CO. MOTOR LODGE CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF ’56 You are completing a milestone in life. What are your plans? Whatever your future holds—CAPE COD TRUST can help you. • IF you are going away to college, you will need a CHECKING ACCOUNT —for accurate record keeping, better financial control. OR you may want to attend college later. You can do it by opening a SAVINGS ACCOUNT at CAPE COD TRUST. PERHAPS you ' re going into business. Come in and get acquainted. Our experience may help make your job easier. ✓ ' For 30 Years students at Orleans High School have been associated with Livingston ' s Pharmacy and we look forward to many more years of Cordial Relations with the student body at Orleans High School. Livingston’s Pharmacy : Orleans, Mass. Compliments HYANNIS CO-OPERATIVE BANK. HYANNIS , MASSACHUSETTS BRANCH BANK AT ORLEANS Compliments of . . . Eastham Town Hall Friends Congratulations to each one of you In the Class of 1956! You ' ve reached an important Milestone in your lives Carry on your youthful enthusiasm And perspective Through each succeeding one! Here at Beth Bishops, June will Mark our first Milestone in business In Orleans. Fashion is youthful business— It keeps us young in perspective And enthusiasm. Come in and visit us anytime— We ' ve clothes and accessories For men as well as women. Compliments ot MURRAY ' S Cape Cod ' s Largest SEWING FABRIC CENTER Orleans Mass. " Exclusive But Not Expensive " THE LARGEST FEMINE APPAREL SHOP ON THE LOWER CAPE ‘Everything For Building - Since 1895’ CHATHAM • ORLEANS • WELLFLEET Compliments of: CUMMING’S STORE BACKUS SOULE Jewelers Orleans, Mass. Diamonds Watches Jewelry To the Class of 56 May your future be filled With Good Health, Security And Success. R. R. Peno Jr., Mgr. ORLEANS PHARMACY Orleans 570 Orleans, Mass. Compliments of . .. FITZ’S RADIO SHOP SALES and SERVICE Tel. Orleans 556 Orleans Mass. Compliments of . . . Brewster Laundromat Compliments of . . . Eastham Superette G. A. R. Highway Eastham, Mass. Edward J. Brown, Prop. When the time for play competition arrived every¬ one was very excited, and anxious to choose a play which would be capable of earning first prize. As Juniors it was our last chance to make good in the competition. After serious consideration we decided on a comedy, " Hanging Uncle Henry.” Again Mr. Head was confronted with the task of directing the players. All were sure that we had a hit, but the final decision found us in second place, a cruel blow to our ego. Of course the highlight of the year and the biggest project for us as Juniors, was the organization of the Junior Prom. The theme was, " Under Southern Stars.” Bob Neese became chairman of the whole event, but everyone agreed that the credit for its success should go to Janice Duns- ford, and her decorating committee. Certainly the final results were very effective. Another year was then at an end and a party at Coast Guard Beach was our final fling together as Juniors. There was an air of excitement in our home-room when the first meeting of the Senior class commenced. Mr. Head had left Orleans for a new position and Mr. Argo, our new advisor, presided at the meeting. The most important item on the agenda for the day was the election of ofifcers. The year to come would be an eventful one for us, therefore the class President would have a great responsibility. Ronnie Munsey was chosen, and she has done a wonderful job. Then the planning of the Washington trip, to take place in April, began. A Mothers’ Club was organized and sales, suppers, and parties were planned to raise the necessary funds. The students also were expected to aid this fund-raising campaign, and our first effort was the class play, " Our Town,” presented in November. It was our good fortune to have Mr. Argo for class advisor. His previous experience in the theater was a great asset in his directing of the play, which, needless to say, was a tremendous success. After the final perform¬ ance a party was given at the Southward Inn, and gifts were presented to Mr. Argo, with our appreciation. The first publication of a school yearbook, " The Beachcomber” was undertaken by our class. George Hand did an excellent job as editor, and the sales department was efficiently handled by Brendon Carron. Every copy was sold and we had high hopes that such a project would be undertaken by every Senior class to come. So it is that as our final year at Orleans High School comes to an end, we pause to look back on twelve years spent together, during which happy times overshadowed hard work. Lorraine Robbins leaves her membership in the Siam Club to next year’s most gullible Senior. Cindy Gallant leaves forty quarts of string beans to Our Town. Joel Kelly donates his brain to future Science classes. Phyllis Rogers leaves her shy smile to John Hinckley. Parky Hammatt gives his Louisana drawl to Mr. Brooks. The South will rise again! Susanne Daniels leaves her Valentine cake to anyone who will take a chance on it. Ronnie Munsey leaves her reputation as a sargent-of-arms to Doug Higgins, president of the class of ’57. Ronnie Munsey leaves her reputation as Joan Fillion leaves her favorite bookmark to Otis Thompson. Anita Jamieson leaves her Canadian vacation to Billy Giroux. Hope you get your work made up, too, Billy. Carol Harding leaves her flirty, flirty eyes to Agnes Fillion. Use them well, Agnes. Mel Rogers leaves his basketball ability to Bobby Clark. Maybe Bobby will be our next star. Rosemary Athern leaves her French III grammar to Martha Reynolds. Paul Fitzpatrick loans his curls to Chris Macomber. Hope Chris will get lot of use out of them. George Doyle gives three feet of his height to Mr. Pettingill. Virginia Carpenter passes on her title of best-dressed girl to Ellen Cady. Laura Fulcher leaves her free cokes at Livingston’s to Gail Perreault. Fred Vogel leaves next season’s first deer to Ed Leonard. Geof Moore leaves a pair of loaded dice to Mr. Reynolds. Don’t let anyone catch you shooting crap in the office, Mr. Reynolds. Amy Clapp leaves her running debate with Mr. Brooks to Mary Flavell. Betty Johnston leaves her favorite recipes to Jean Mayo. Abbott Knowles leaves his trick knee to Don Conaway. Dana Lee gives his map of Wellfleet to Dickie Hoffman. Use it wisely, Dick. Literary talent will out. The new soap opera spon¬ sored by Swish— " Every Bubble Washes Double”—and entitled " Ma Toomey” is written by George Hand. " Ma” is played by our own Carole Toomey and the story centers around a bunny rabbit farm. Anita Jamieson has been elected Miss Wrong Num¬ ber of 1966. Bob Jordan does tricks on a motorcycle with the car¬ nival circuit. He goes around and around and around and around. Professor Joel Kelly is completing his translation of the works of Mickey Spillane into Sanskrit. Lt. Abbott Knowles has received the Purple Heart after tripping over a curbstone and skinning his knee. Dana Lee is collecting royalties on a copyrighted slic¬ ing machine which is proving a blessing to all cafeterias serving meatloaf. Extensive training at a school of journalism has netted Linda Long a nationally syndicated column which we all admire: " Linda Lovelorn Says ...” After a harrowing career at the Rhode Island School of Design, Ozzie MacQuade has finally crashed into the forefront of fashion design with " The Lumpy Look.” John MacKenzie, USNR, holds the distinction of being the first LST commander to try to drive a ship up the main street of Miami. Joanne May’s remarkable talent for baby talk has placed her in a starring role at the Disney Studios. Jeff Moore may be seen nightly at Storyville where he is playing comb and tissue paper solos backed by Greg Turner and his Thumpertown Three, a jazz combo con¬ sisting of Fred Vogel on glockenspiel, Jeff Warburton on Washboard and George Doyle on Tambourine. Between sets by the Thumpertown Three, Ronnie Munsey sings in her unique style. As one serious critic put it: " She doesn’t sing the white notes or the black notes; she sings in the cracks.” After false starts at various schools of nursing, busi¬ ness, and education, Patty Murray, Lil Perreault, Dotty Williams, and Jackie Remillard pooled their resources and money and talent, bought a large horse and are touring the Carnival Circuit billed as the Four Pneumatic Sisters, Equestriennes Extraordinary. Pilot Bob Meese has been grounded for blowing off his afterburner too close to the WAC barracks. Honorable Potentate Lorraine Robbins is just back from Bangkok where she represented the combined United States delegations at a congress of the Ancient Order of Siam. At last year’s Iowa State Farr, Phyllis Rogers won first prize for hog-calling. Packing them in in the Panhandle are singing guitar¬ ists Hopalong Hammatt and his podner, Betty " Twanger” Johnston. Chemist Sonny Sencabaugh was last seen proceeding in an upward direction over the Dupont explosives lab¬ oratory. Finally, three local girls have made good locally. Cur¬ rently doing heavy research on magpies at Austin’s Bird Sanctuary in Wellfleet are Amy Clapp, Sue Daniels, and Celina Gould. In MEMORY OF BRENDAN PAUL CARRON March 23, 1939—March 27, 1956 NAUSET REG H S LIBRARY
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