Nauset Regional High School - Nauset Tides Yearbook (North Eastham, MA)

 - Class of 1958

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Nauset Regional High School - Nauset Tides Yearbook (North Eastham, MA) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1958 volume:

EACHCOMBER i Orleans High School 1958 Volumn III MRS. HOWARD BLAKE, English; University of Mich¬ igan, Eastern Michigan College, M. A. MRS. JOHN R. LOWELL, English; Tufts, A. B. MR. ORIN TOUVER, English; University of Chicago, A. B. MISS MARY A. LEARY, Commercial; Boston Univer¬ sity, M. C. S. MR. W. DAVID EDWARDS. English and Social Studies; Colby College and University of Rochester, B. A. MRS. HOWARD FULCHER, Social Studies; Bridge- water State Teachers College, B. S. MR. MONCRIEFF COCHRAN, JR., Guidance; McGill University, Harvard University, M. Ed. MRS. HOMER EVANS, English and French; Bates College, Smith College, B. A. DR. S. STEWART BROOKS, Latin and History; Prince¬ ton University, Ph. D. MR. HERBERT F. PETTINGILL, Science; Ricker Col¬ lege, University of Maine, B. S. MR. DAVID A. GATES, Science; Stonehill College, Bridgewater State Teachers College, M. Ed. MR. STANLEY M. BOYNTON, Mathematics and Driv¬ er Education; Clark University, Boston University, M. A. MR. STANLEY SMITH, JR., Mathematics; Boston University, M. A. MRS. DUANE DUGENER, Physical Education; Bridge- water State Teachers College, B. A. EUGENE M. LAVERY, Physical Education; Boston University, B. S. Beachcomber - 1958 Faculty Seniors Classes Activities Sports Annals How We Live And Learn At O. H. S. As we, the Class of 1958, leave Orleans High School behind us per¬ haps it would be well to pause and examine for a minute the world in which we find ourselves. Where is the progress of Twentieth Century taking us and how well are we equipped to go there are two ques¬ tions on all our lips. Upon examination we find first a world reaching with uncertain fingers toward the emptiness of outer space. The success of Soviet Russia, in or¬ biting her satellite prior to the orbit¬ ing of an American one has caused increased concern about American schools. People in all walks of life are worried about how well Ameri¬ can education is going to meet the challenge of the Space Age. Certainly the future of our nation rests to a large extent upon whatever progress we are able to make in Science and Technology. Upon this progress our very survival may rest. However, the building of world peace calls for more insights, more values than Science and Technology can give us. Hence the Historian, the writer, the Social Scientist, the stu¬ dent of language, all have a vital part to play in the future of America. Secondly, we see a world half free, half slave, which must of need tur n to America for leadership and guidance if our civilization is going to last. Our Democracy, which de¬ pends so much upon an enlightened electorate, cannot hope to survive unless schools like ours all over America rise to the challenge. Here in Orleans much has been done and more will be done to meet this challenge. 1957-1958 has been a banner year in the progress of our educational services. Orleans High School, as it stands today, was completed in 1939. Over the years the number of students has steadily increased and will in all probability continue to do so. We have divided one large room into two classrooms and taken to using the Cafeteria for study halls, but beyond this our physical changes have been few up to the present. Far more significant, our curricu¬ lum has been enlarged and diver¬ sified. We are departing from our high school with a greater ability to reason and a greater awareness of our environment than our predeces¬ sors. It is our hope that succeeding classes shall benefit even more from the curriculum changes of the new Regional High School. This year 44 seniors are graduat¬ ing from Orleans High School. Each of us will bear in our hand a diploma. Just what does that signify? Perhaps a brief accounting of the many and varied educational experiences we have shared during the last four years will answer the question. These past years we have sat in classes approximately 3600 hours, listening to our teachers, taking tests, having discussions, writ¬ ing themes, book reports, giving oral reports, or any number of the myriad activities of a classroom. We have discovered Shakespeare, poetry, essays, Napoleon, the Battle of Gettys¬ burg, Latin grammar, geography, Newton ' s laws of motion, the test tube, hemstitching, plywood, the typewriter, and the metal lathe. We have come to know our teachers well, to assume at least some measure of self-discipline, maturity, and respect for authority. We have discovered the virtue of an open mind and the rewards of accepting guidance and help when we were in trouble. We have planned dances, picnics, class trips, a yearbook, and gradua¬ tion. We have played and cheered our way through winning and losing seasons on the soccer field, the basketball court, and the baseball diamond. We have barked our shins on hockey sticks, played volleyball, done calisthenics, and taken innumerable showers. We have sweated out report cards, sometimes tried to talk our way to success, and in the end realized that there is, after all, no substitute for hard work. We have watched movies, listened to our own voices recorded, learned to use a slide rule, be¬ come aware of world problems, acted in plays, and entered speaking contests. We have then, to sum up, spent four of the happiest, busiest, and probably the most vital years of our lives in high school. I What then does our diploma mean? It means we have earned 16 units of credit, taken four years of English and Physical Education, studied U. S. History, Current History, Civics, Algebra I, plus our chosen electives. But in a larger sense it means we have grown up, matured, learned to live with each other and to re¬ spect knowledge. It means we have developed into responsible young adults ready to make our place in the world. Orleans High School has done for us, as best it could, the job it was built to do. What about the future classes who are coming up the ladder we have climbed? We think that Orleans will have even more to offer them. In all probability many of them will be graduated from the proposed Regional High School. This new school with its im¬ proved equipment and facilities will provide opportunity for more varied instruction in all fields. There will be greater opportunities for scientific experimentation, practical experience, oral expression, and foreign language study. The library, so vital for self-education, will improve. Advanced courses in English, Math¬ ematics, and Science may be offered as the need arises. The larger school with a broader range of interests, activities, and equipment should stimulate future Orleans students to greater academic achievements. To the men and women who have played a part in our educa¬ tion, we should like to express our deepest appreciation. To our teach¬ ers, principal, superintendent, and our local and regional school com¬ mittees, we say thanks. Our only hope is that as the years pass we can prove once again that, after all, education is the key to the problems of any age and the an¬ swer for the future of our world. Dedication To our class advisor, a man we know as our friend and teacher; we gratefully dedicate this book. Foreword With graduation, we face a crossroads, and the path taken will point the way to our future life. To a hesitant senior all paths look equally hazy, un¬ certain, and rough. But each leads into the new world of tomorrow. Although passing through territory never before trod upon by man, it leads to horizons greater than the world has yet known, and we step gladly and proudly onto the road ahead. MR. SIDNEY G. PIERCE, Superintendent; Hyannis State Teachers College, Harvard University, Ed. M. MR. ARMAND A. GUARINO, Principal; Dartmouth College, University of Ver¬ mont, Harvard University, Ed. M. MRS. IRA B. DENMAN, Home Economics; Farmington Nor¬ mal School, Boston University, B. A. MR. BERNARD COLLINS. JR., Industrial Arts; Fitchburg State Teachers College, B. A. v r I Howard Leslie Anderson Jr. Lois Jean Anderson “A ndy yy Housewife “You fool” Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; Cheerleading 2, 3, 4; Prom Committee 3. Hobbies - Sewing, Skating. “Howie” Navy “Sucre Bleu!” Model Club 1, Chorus 3, Prom Committee 3, Senior Play 4. Hobbies - Boats, Cars, Hunting. Fred Waldo Bartlett “Fred” Engineering “I’ll get the darn thing running one of these days” Participated in class projects. Hobbies - Music, Cars, Guns, Science fiction, Dancing, New Year’s Eve Parties. t Stephanie Louise Bonnell “Buff” Art “Yea” Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 1, 2; Play Competition 1, 2, 3; Art 1, 3, 4; Class Vice President 2; Prize Speaking 2; Basketball 2, Student Council 2, 3, 4; Prom Committee 3; Student Variety Show 3; Dramatics Award 3, Art Award 3, Scholarship to Boston Museum School of Art 3, Senior Play 4, Yearbook, Editor 4. Hobbies - Horse¬ back riding, skating. Samuel Jay Brackett “Jay” Musician “Merry Yom Kippur” Honor Society 1; Play Competition 1, 2, 3; Student Council 1, 2, 3; Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4; Boys’ State 3; Dramatics Award 3, Prom Committee 3, Class President 2, 4; Senior Play 3, 4; Variety Show 3, 4; Year Book 4. Hobbies - Jazz. Patricia Jane Boyer “Pat” Kangaroo Trainer “Oh Sugar” Art 1, Chorus 1, 2; Glee Club 1, 2; Librarian 1, 2; Prom Committee 3. Hobbies - Horses, Sailing, Cooking, Flying, Volley Ball, Swimming, Reading, Painting, Carpentry. Fred George Carey Jr. “ Fearless” Officers’ Candidate School “Gadzooks” Prom Committee 3, Baseball 3, 4; Soccer 4, Senior Play 4. Hobbies - Cars, Hunting, Spending money. Victor Christopher “Bup Bee” Radio Mechanic “Shut up! I’m trying to study.” Model Club 1, Chorus 1, Variety Show 2, 3, 4; Prom Committee 3, Senior Play 4. Hobbies - Sailing, Records, Radio, Swimming, Hunting, Pool, Ping Pong, Fishing, Bowling, The Flicks, Casino, Poker. Mary Louise Clancy “Mary-Lu” College Teacher “You get that impression too?” Art 1, 2; Dramatics 1, 2; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Chorus I, 2, 3, 4; Prom Committee 3, Speech Class 3. Variety Show 3, Music Festivals 3, 4; Field Hockey 4, F.T.A. 4, Senior Play 4, Yearbook 4. Hobbies - Stamp collecting, Records, Piano, Skating. Robert Clark Jet Mechanic “Clarky” “Save your money and buy ding.’’ Basktball 1. 2, 3, 4; Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; Soccer 2, 3; Prom Committee 3, Senior Play 4. Hobbies - Hunting, Golf, Basketball, Baseball. Football, Cards, Tennis, Car Club, Beer Parties, Bowling, Pool, Talkies, Casino. John Robert Deschamps “Jack” Maritime Academy (( What is it?” Sally Ann Clark “Sal” Hairdresser “Oh no!” Chorus 1, 2; Prom Committee 3, Senior Play 4, Year book 4. Hobby - Sewing. Model Club 1, Honor Society 1, J.V. Basketball 2, Base¬ ball 2, Boys’ State 3, Prom Committee 3, Student Coun¬ cil 4, Senior Play 4. Hobbies - Golf, Bowling. Richard Joseph Francis Jerauld Wayne Fulcher “Clobberhead” Mechanic Model Club I, Prom Committee 3, Senior Play 4, Basket¬ ball Manager 4. Hobby - Cars. “Dick” Disc-jockey, Entertainer, Writer “If the blind lead the blind both shall fall into a ditch.” Play Competition 1, 2, 3; Class Treasurer 3, Senior Play 4. Hobbies - Reading, Popular Music. Susan Jane Gill ‘ Sue’ Raise Morgans “Jeepers crow” Glee Club 1, 2; Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Art 1, 2; Librarian 1, 2; Field Hockey 2, Softball 2, 3; Play Competition 3. Hobbies - Horses, Wild Flowers, Gardening, Reading. Mervyn Sinclair Hammatt “Merv” Naval Architect ‘Who’s she?’ Model Club 1, Soccer 1, Student Council 1, 2, 3, 4; President 4, Variety Show 2, Play Competition 3, Prom Committee 3, Senior Play 4. Hobbies - Duck Hunting, Sailing. George Frederick Handel “Georgie” Engineering Freeman Hatch “Free” Engineering “That’s the breaks” Basketball 4, F.T.A. 4, Yearbook 4. (entered O.H.S. in fourth year). Hobbies - Hunting, Fishing, Sports. Orchestra 1, Band 1, 2, 3, 4; One Act Plays 1, 3; Senior Play 4. Hobbies - Model Building, Electronics, Hunting, Fishing, Boating. I Judith Frances Johnson College ‘Paul” Paul Hooper Jr. College “I don’t indulge in childish sayings or inane nicknames.” Soccer 3, 4; Track 3, Librarian 4. Hobbies - Females, Judo, Record Collections, Reading. hV ' v;MA® ! ' ■■ mm ' I® . - mm , i mm “Judy” Librarian 1, 2; Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; Field Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4; Captain 4, Variety Show 2, 3; Girls’ State Representative 3, Prom Committee 3, Mathematics Award 3, Honor Society 3, 4; Vice President 4, Basketball Co-Manager 4, Yearbook, Advertising Editor 4. Hobbies - Mariners, Sailing, Swimming, Clarinet. Edwin Albert Jones “Eddie” Wildlife Management “Turn Worm” Model Club 1, Play Competition 3, Prom Committee 3, Student Council 4, Senior Play 4. Hobbies - Flying, Hunt¬ ing, Fishing. I James Harry Knowles ‘Jim” Engineering Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4; Honor Society 1, 2, 3, 4; President 3, 4; Class President 3, Prom Committee 3, Class Vice Presi¬ dent 4, Senior Play 4, Yearbook 4. Hobbies - Hunting, Scouting. Thomas Maurice Lee “T” Jet Technician ‘‘Hi Boy!” Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball 1, 4; Prom Committee 3, Student Council 4, Senior Play 4, Yearbook 4. Hobbies - Baseball, Basketball, Skating, Hunting, Swimming, Ten¬ nis, Cars, Parties, Girls. Edward Martin Leonard ‘‘Marty” Hunting Guide, Mechanic ‘‘Hi ho Stevo” Chorus 1, 2; Art 1, 2, 3, 4; Model Club 2, Prom Com¬ mittee 3, Variety Show 3. Hobbies - Hunting, Fishing, Gold, Records, Guns, Boats, Cards, Coins, Baseball. William Livesey Robert Charles Linnell “Bob” Navy “Today, or something” Prom Committee 3, Soccer 3, Senior Play 4, Yearbook 4. Hobbies - Records, Cars, Hunting. ' Bill yy Teaching, Coaching “Clique” Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4; Co-Captain 4, Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Co-Captain 4, Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; Boys’ State 3, Prom Committee 3, F.T.A. 3, 4; Vice President 4, Student Government Day 4, Yearbook 4. Hobby - Sports. Donna Ethel Mayo “Donna” Secretary Glee Club 1, Chorus 1, 2; Art 2, Librarian 1, 2, 3; Play Competition 3; Prom Committee 3, Cheer Leader 1, 2, 3, 4; Co-Captain 3, Captain 4, Class Secretary 3, 4; Honor Society 3, 4; Yearbook, Photography Editor 4. Hobbies - Dancing, Sewing. “Patty” Patricia Ann Mayo Secretary “Nothing is impossible” Field Hockey 1, Librarian 1, Music Festivals 1, 2, 3; Prom Committee 3, Speech Class, Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club I, 2, 3, 4; Senior Play 4. Hobby - Music. Mary-Louise McPhee “Lou ’ Phvs. Ed. Teacher Class President 1, Honor Society 2, Play Competition 2, Variety Show 2, 3; Class Vice President 3, Prom Committee 3, Basketball I, 2. 3, 4; Captain 4, Softball 1, 2, 3, 4; Captain 2, Field Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4; Librarian 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Vice President 4, Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 3, 4; Senior Play 4, F.T.A. 3, 4; President 4. Class Treasurer 4, Yearbook 4. Hobbies - Swimming, Boating, Sports, Reading. Jean Gail Mayo ‘Jeannie” Housewife “How ’bout that?” Glee Club 1, Art 1, 2; Music Festivals 1, 2, 3; Librarian 3, Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4. Hobbies - Col¬ lecting small bottles and stuffed animals. Christie Jane Munsey Arnold Warren Miner “Am” Captain, Steamship “The finest kind” Prom Committee 3, Senior Play 4. Hobbies - Fishing, Boating, Hunting. “Crik” Secretary “But that’s all right” Chorus 1, Play Competition 1, 2, 3; Honor Society 2, 3; Variety Show 2, 3; Prom Committee 3, Librarian 3, 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Treasurer 4, Student Council 4, Senior Play 4, Yearbook 4. Hobbies - Boating, Mariners. Neal Lovejoy Nevin “ Harb ” Game Warden, Government Hunter “Is that right?” Art 1, Chorus 1, J.V. Basketball 1, 2; Variety Show 2, 3; Baseball 2, 4; Soccer 1, 3, 4; Prom Committee 3, Basket¬ ball 4, Senior Play 4. Hobbies - Hunting, Fishing, Cars. •Pete ' Peter Stevens Norgeot A utomotive Engineer Basketball 2, 3, 4; Co-Captain 4, Prom Committee 3; Soccer 3, 4. Play Competition 2, 3; Hobby - Cars. Donald Lee Richardson “Donnie” State Policeman, Athletic Coach “Prove it” Chorus 1, J.V. Basketball 1, Variety Show 2, Baseball 2, 4, Basketball 4. Hobbies - Stamp Collecting, Hunting, Fishing. Jeanne Antoinette Ozon “Frenchie” Teacher Softball 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 2, 3, 4; Prom Committee 3, Field Hockey 4, F.T.A. 4, Student Council 4, Senior Play 4, Yearbook 4. Hobbies - Boating, Horseback Rid¬ ing, Mariners, Sports. I Phillip James Richardson Suzanne Ryder “Sioux” Housewife “See what I mean jelly bean?” Softball 1, Field Hockey 1, Basketball 1, Librarian 1, 2; Art 1, 2; Class Treasurer 2, Cheer Leader 2, 3, 4; Co- Captain 4, Chorus 1, 2, 3; Play Competition 1, 2, 3; Prom Committee 3, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; President 4, Senior Play 4, Yearbook 4. Hobby - Photography. “Phil” Pilot Prom Committee 3, Senior Play 4. Hobbies - Hunting, Fishing, Models, Cars, Stamps. David Allen Schofield “Scoff” Surveyor “Gee” Orchestra 1, 2; Band 2, Variety Show 2, 3; Prom Com¬ mittee 3, Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; Soccer 4, Senior Play 4. Hobbies - Hunting, Fishing, Music, Sports. Anastasia Rose Shakliks “Stash ' ’ College, Journalism “Honestly” Art 1, New England Music Festival 1, Music Award I, Dramatics Award 1, 2; Play Competition 1, 2, 3; Or¬ chestra 1, 2, 3; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Secretary 4, Field Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4; Prize Speaking 2, Variety Show 2, 3; Honor Society 2, 3, 4; Prom Committee 3, Girls’ State Alternate 3, Speech Class 3, Student Council 3, 4; Sec¬ retary 4, Basketball Co-Captain 4, Senior Play 4 , Year¬ book, Literary Editor 4. Hobbies - Mariners, Violin. Peter Niciiolous Vroundgos “Prune Juice” To get somewhere, and have a good time along the way! “Sir . . ” Variety Show 3, Prom Committee 3, Senior Play 4. (en¬ tered O.H.S. in third year). Hobby - Magic. Marie Louise Sears P ee Beautician “You’re dreaming” Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; G lee Club 1, 4; Prom Committee 3, Senior Play 4. Hobby - Roller Skating. David Newkirk White “Dave” Designer “Nay” Honor Society 1, 2, 3; Art 1, 2, 3, 4; Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; President 4; Librarian 2, 3; Variety Show 3, Student Council 3, Art Award 3, Scholarship Award to Boston Museum School of Art 3, Prom Committee 3, Play Competition 3, Art Appreciation 4, Soccer Co-Manager 4, Senior Play, Yearbook, Art Editor 4. Hobbies - Art, School Activities. Jeanne Elizabeth Whiting “Ginx” Understanding Person, Journalist “Well for Heaven’s sake.” Dramatics Club 1, Chorus 1. 2; Art 1, 2, 3, 4; Yearbook 4. Seniors who did not graduate with us are: Herbert Fulcher and Althea Adamson Senior Class Officers Donna Mayo, Secretary; Mary Lou McPhee, Treasurer; Jay Brackett, President; James Knowles, Vice Pres¬ ident. u S. Baker, E. Moore, P. Chace, J. Smith, M. Bissonette, S. Morin, E. Flinchbaugh, M. Mayo, J. Perreault, C. Degnan, Mr. Herbert Pettengill, Class Advisor; B. Stewart, B. Pierce, G. Dunsford, H. Cooper, K. Peterson, J. Williams, P. Dunphy, K. Rogers, V. Doughty, J. Lee, D. Bessom, J. Kew, J. Knowles, M. Savage, W. Richardson, S. Knowles, W. Whitright, R. Mayo. JUNIORS W. Richardson, Treasurer; E. Moore, President; M. Mayo, Vice President; P. Chace, Secretary This has been a big year for the class of 1959. They have shown their new rings proudly around the school, and planned eagerly for their Junior Prom, the biggest and most successful affair of the year. What’s more they have been a great help to this year’s senior class; taking over all those tiresome yet necessary chores, cheerfully, and uncomplainingly. Who knows that perhaps even as they worked for us they saw themselves ready¬ ing for the Washington Trip, and that last walk onto the stage for diplomas. The class of 1958 hails them and is proud to claim them for its successors! We wish them good luck and happiness in the coming years after. m II Editor-in-Chief - Stephanie Bonnell Assistant Editor - Jay Brackett Literary Editor - Anastasia Shakliks Assistant Literary Editor - Jeanne Whiting Picture Editor - Donna Mayo Advertising Editor - Judith Johnson Art Editor - David White Photography - Craig Studio Printing - The Cape Codder Printery Faculty Advisor - David Edwards Class Officers M. Cochran, Treasurer; G. Koch, Secre¬ tary; R. MacKenzie, Vice-President; P. Soule, President. The sophomore class this year distinguished itself with its highly adult attitude. It was well represented in the National Hon¬ or Society, and although some members of the class didn ' t make it to that highly desired status they displayed their will¬ ingness in making a try for it. Their eagerness to please and ability to take responsibility gives them a good character recommendation. The school has reason to be proud of this year ' s sophomores, next year ' s juniors. We sincerely hope that they keep and even improve upon their wonderful record in future years. It is very probable that they will do so. Sophomores D. Sivee, P. Collins, S. Bonnell, H. Cochran, L. Toomey, S. Blomme ' , J. Caurant, A. Ullman, G. Koch, K. Peters, S. Drown, M. Harris, J. Eldredge, Mrs. Ira Denman, Class Advisor, P. Flinchbaugh, P. Cady, B. Hoffman, A. Ulles, J. Munsey, B. Neese, S. Athern, T. Gill, J. Gallant, P. Remillard, B. Weber, R. Reed, P. Martin, K. Baldwin, B. McPherson, C. Emonds, J. Hinkley, R. Connors, T. Fife, M. Cochran, R. MacKenzie, J. Robinson, R. Hoffman, D. Willard, L. Leary, P. Soule, J. Fife, B. Delany, R. Squire, R. Philbrick I I I i Freshmen A. Knowles, E. Gregson, P. Turner, N. Cole, D. Moore, G. Peneault, H. Knowles, C. Besse, M. Tulloch, N. Nickerson, G. Henry, L. Gregory, M. Reed, B. Fickett, A. Carey, Mr. Stanley Smith, Class Advisor, J. McPhee, H. Pearson, J. MacArthur, S. Rogers, C. Ryone, B. Chase, N. Lee, S. Eldredge, A. Hooper, M. Taylor, J. Winchester, B. Dunsford, P. Smith, B. Nickerson, R. Bessom, W. Joseph, A. Fancy, G. Morin, J. Wright, R. Nickerson, R. Mayo, L. Gill, R. Sparrow, J. Doyle, C. Savage, R. Stevenson, W. Anderson, D. Ireland, D. Waite, J. Jones, M. Rich, G. Schofield, W. Carron. I I I Arthur Fancy, President: Gene Schofield, Vice-President: Meredith Taylor, Treasurer: Janice MacArthur, Secretary. The freshmen this year did a lot for the prestige of the school. With typical enthusiasm they turned out for all our games, even those that took them miles away from home. They were well represented in the annual Variety Show and did more than their part in selling tickets. They worked endlessly on their play for the one-act play competition, and with it did the school proud! We are happy to claim these youngest mem¬ bers as an integral part of Orleans High School. We know that in future years we shall have reason for con¬ tinuous pride in them. Class Officers Officers L. Vander May, P. Winslow, J. Dennison. T. Gill. The eighth graders, poised on the threshold, represent to us the supervised years of child¬ hood stepping into the teen-ag¬ ers half-world or responsibility. We are sure their anticipation fleets joyfully ahead to their first year of high school, and yet we know they have mo¬ ments of fear. Our hearts go with them! Who can forget that delicious thrill, and yet that in¬ born reluctance at leaving the familiar? Who can forget the pride and disbelief we registered on the last day of school? Remember? Running up the street, eyes glowing, words pressing to our lips, " Mom, I ' m a freshman now! " We are sure that 1958 ' s eighth graders will be a credit to the school as freshmen, sopho¬ mores, and so on to the end of their journey in High School. ML K ir 1 1 ( | PrPlrY ' ” f0r Eighth Grade J. Dennison, M. Cochran, L. Opderbeck, P. Quinn, S. Rainey, K. Van Buskirk, B. Young, L. Vander May, S. Ullman, M. Bonnell, S. Lombard, S. Doughty, D. Delany, S. Weber, S. Perreault, Mrs. Fulcher, Class Advisor, C. Hollis, M. Reynolds, T. Gill, I. Lee, F. Higgens, J. Shakliks, D. Babbit, W. Parent, L. Buck, L. Ellis, B. Hammatt, P. Winslow, L. Ellis, B. Dunsford, B. Rogers, C. Fulcher, I. Stewart, J. Fegan, R. Mayo, S. Baker, R. Gill, C. Landers, L. Anderson, B. Simmons, R. Kidd, G. DeLory, M. Mullin, D. Fulcher, R. Worsley, A. Chace, L. Williams, M. Tulloch, A. Miller, C. Whiting, K. Van Buskirk, P. Daniels, S. Smith, R. Blomme ' , P. Anderson, S. Savage, D. Ellis, R. Edwards, J. Perreault, J. Buck. Seventh Grade I. Boyer, J. Nickerson, D. Stevenson, N. Nickerson, P. Williams, K. Landers, B. Brooks, S. Bessom, V. Perreault, S. Richards, O. Gill, P. Ireland, E. Westergaard, Mrs. John Lowell, Class Advisor, E. Ketchen, L. Jones, R. Hopkins, S. Sparrow, C. Hoffman, T. Ryder, J. Barry, K. Constant, M. Dennison, D. Dupuis, M. Wright, P. Hatch, T. Hobbs, A. Sanderson, J. Reynolds, F, Turner, Officers Well, the Seventh grade of 1958 certainly set us a merry pace. With the " babies " of our school as busy as bees, everyone was on his toes trying to keep one step ahead. The most popular expression with the rest of the classes became, " Now why didn ' t WE think of that? " Among their many projects was a bi-monthly newspaper, the " Chat¬ terbox. " After being accosted in the hall several times with the words, " Paper, Paper, get your paper here! " the older students got wise and began to buy. Before the seventh graders got through, their newspaper became the school ' s most popular way of catch¬ ing up on the gossip, and a legiti¬ mate excuse for working cross-word puzzles in study hall. Much appre¬ ciated! We certainly hope that these busy young people keep up their fine work in future years. We are sure they will! Karen Landers, Stewart Moore, Richard Edwards, James Buck. Student Council Officers Ellen Moore . Treasurer Mervyn Hammatt . President Stephanie Bonnell . Vice-President Anastasia Shakliks . Secretary The Student Council of Or¬ leans High School is composed of eight seniors, six juniors, four sophomores, and two freshmen. The presidents of the seventh and eighth grades are represen¬ tatives to the Student Council. Council members are elected annually. The Student Council discusses school problems and proposes solutions. It also serves as a sounding board for student opin¬ ions and feelings so that the ad¬ ministration may be aware of the students ' point of view in the administration of the school. The Student Council also un¬ dertakes projects which help in the improvement of the opera¬ tion of the school and the gen¬ eral environment of the student body. The Council is a member of the National and State Associa¬ tions of Student Councils and attends local and state-wide conventions each year. During the past year the Student Coun¬ cil has drawn up a code of conduct and presented it to the student body. It has set up a system of exit during fire drills. P. Chace, J. Ozon, L. Toomey, J. Caurant, D. Sivee, L. Vander May, Mr. Armand Guarino, Faculty Advisor, S. Shakliks, S. Bonnell, K. Peterson, J. Deschamps, E. Moore, C. Munsey, A. Knowles, M. Hammatt, D. Bessom, J. Knowles, D. Ireland, E. Jones. j I 1 [—1 1 __• ;• J I a ? : I 1 .wft; .- ' W 0 k ? 5 f M:E»ifm ' 5.:J»tpW Mk $k y§§ [ f ’ v m ■ ..■ L ®pfjL rw ACTIVITIES 6 I Staff " We ' ll get it organized one of these days! " I i For all our complaining about the work we did and didn ' t do, we all have to admit that we enjoyed it immensely and gain¬ ed a great deal by the experi¬ ence. We also came to appreci¬ ate the fact that a yearbook is not made by a staff of seniors, but by the untiring efforts of our class adviser, the whole Senior class, and the entire stu¬ dent body. We hope that you, the whole school, realizes that this book, of which we are justly proud, is every bit as much yours as it is ours. Stasia Shakliks, Literary Editor; David White, Art Editor; Stephanie Bonnell, Editor- in-Chief; Jay Brackett, Assistant Editor; Judy Johnson, Advertising Editor; Donna Mayo, Photography Editor; Jeanne Whiting, Co-Literary Editor, was absent when the picture was taken. The Yearbook When the class of ' 58 first selected the staff to produce the annual BEACHCOMBER, we all had hazy visions of turning out reams of brilliant copy, getting to see the pictures in the yearbook before anyone else, and eventually turning out a book that would be a natural for the Pulitzer Prize. Thus did we picture ourselves as Hollywood-type veteran reporters with press cards sticking out of our hats. Little did we know. We were surprised to find ourselves working far into the night sustained only by a B. L. T. and burning ambition. We found that writing good copy was not as easy as all that. At one crucial moment we thought we had lost about thirty pictures, but they were found—to everyone ' s immense relief. We nailed unwary local businessmen and persuaded them that the smartest move of their business career would be to buy an ad in the BEACHCOMBER. We extolled the numerous virtues of this great work to the student body and pointed out its unbelievably low price. As the deadline approached, we worked harder and faster, and the lower classmen learned to avoid the wild-eyed senior who roamed the halls clutching vast quantities of paper and pictures. Finally we marched down to the printer and threw the book on his desk. ' ' There! ' ' we shouted, ' ' Print it upsidedown. We don ' t care if we never see another yearbook again! " Honor Society Junior Honor Society Gay Henry, Cathy Baldwin, Nancy Lee, Mary Reed, Martha Bonnell, Gail Koch, Meredith Taylor, Brad Delaney, Peter Soule, Ralph MacKenzie, David Willard, Larry Buck, Janice MacArthur. In 1918 the National Honor Society was founded. Members in this organization must have the follow¬ ing qualifications: character, leadership, scholarship, and service. The following are aims and goals put forth by the National Honor Society: (1) an enthus¬ iasm for good scholarship throughout the school; (2) an encouragement of a desire for students to render service to the school and community; (3) a plan for self-evaluation of the student on his poten¬ tialities; (4) a stimulus to the student to practice those acts that develop strength of character; and, (5) an encouragement to the student to continue his education. These aims are met by the Orleans Chapter of the National Honor Society and National Junior Honor Society. In order to become a member of this organiza¬ tion a student must be on the honor roll two con¬ secutive terms. He must also show the proper qualities. Investitures are held twice a year. One is in the fall, the other in the spring. If any member of the Honor Society fails to make the honor roll on two consecutive terms, he is forced to retire from membership. It is a wonderful organization and a fine re¬ ward for those who develop the necessary charac¬ teristics. Senior Honor Society Wayne Richardson, Stasia Shakliks, Judy Johnson, James Knowles, Mrs. Dorothy Fulcher, Faculty Advisor, Donna Mayo, Bonnie Pierce. Chorus Orleans High School was lucky this year in having Joseph S. Zarba to lead the student chorus. Mr. Zarba has a Bachelor of Science degree in Music; also, he is an exceptionally fine conductor and instructor. The chorus, which contains 75 members divided into 3 parts— soprano, alto, and bass—did a won¬ derful job this year. Not only did they sing well together, they also learned and improved through¬ out the year. They held two concerts, one at Christmas time and one during the springtime. The first concert included on the program all the old favorite songs and several new arrangements. Their next appear¬ ance is scheduled for Graduation, when they will sing the traditional songs of triumph during the ceremonies. , Eight members of the chorus attended the Music Festival at Dover, New Hampshire, on March 22, 1958. They were: Mary Clancy, Erlyene Flinchbaugh, Mary Lou McPhee, Ellen Moore, Jean Munsey, David Schofield, Anastasia Shakliks, and David White. Some of the music that was worked on this year was " Holiday Song " by William Shumen, " The Lost Chord, " by Sullivan, and " If I Love You " and " People Will Say We ' re In Love, " by R. Rogers from his album, " Carousel. " The chorus, this year as in past years—and we hope in future years—was an indispensible part of Orleans High School ' s social life. P. Cady, P. Tolluch, A. Hooper, L. Toomey, S. Bonnell, H. Knowles, C. Eesse, S. Gill, J. Caurant, S. Blomme, G. Perreault, K. Peters, G. Koch, J. Whiting, P. Collins, P. Mayo, Mr. Zarba (Director), E. Gregson, B. Dunsford, P. Martin, C. Baldwin, J. Munsey, B. Chase, E. Moore, L. Gregory, D. Moore, S. Drown, J. Gallant, P. Chace, M. Mayo, S. Athern, M. Harris, S. Eldredge, N. Lee, G. Henry, M. Reed, S. Bonnell, C. Ryone, R. Reed, P. Smith, B. Neese, S. Shakliks, J. MacArthur, S. Rogers, B. Pierce, B. Stewart, D. White, R. H and, L. Leary, D. Schofield, T. Fife. N. Lee. J. Caurcmt, P. Mayo. G. Koch. S. Blomme ' , C. Besse. G. Perreault. N. Nickerson. M. Tulloch. A. Ullman. K. Peters, J. Eldredge, B. Weber. R. Reed. M. Reed. A. Hooper. Mr. Zarba, Director; C. Munsey. B. Fickett. J. MacArthur, S. Rogers, M. Taylor. J. Winchester, B. Pierce, C. Ryone. N. Cole. M. Clancy. S. Ryder, P. Cady. C. Baldwin. S. Athearn, M. Harris, S. Bonnell, H. Cochran. M. McPhee. P. Collins. J. Gallant. S. Drown. M. Sears. M. Mayo, B. Chase, G. Henry, E. Moore. B. Neese, P. Remillard. B. Dunsford, A. Knowles, S. Shakliks, J. Johnson, P. Smith. Girls ' Glee Club The Girls ' Glee Club was organized by Mr. Reynolds in 1952. Before that time there was a glee club with both girls and boys. Not much interest was shown from the boys so it became a girls ' glee club. C. , . oto cet ! ' s SVvO G Xee Go Co ' 1 ■p ' e ce ' o cets C oT « ote. The organization is now under the direction of Mr. Zarba. Like any other organization, this one has a president, vice-president, secretary and treasurer. It has become a tradition for Seniors to be elected to these positions. Elections are held in the spring of each year so that the group will be able to get right down to business in the fall. Two Juniors are elected to be music librarians. Their duties are to keep a record of all music on hand and make sure that all members have music for rehearsals. Rehearsals are held every Thursday during the fifth period. The uniforms worn by the Glee Club were made by the members. Money to buy the material was raised by sponsoring a dance. The first performance this year was held at Christmas time. It has become a tradition for the Glee Club to put on a Christmas program for the Rotary Club. This year they sang a number of dif¬ ferent carols along with some well-known ones. This program ended with a session of caroling in which everyone participated. At Christmas time the Glee Club also partici¬ pated in the annual Christmas assembly in school. After Christmas vacation the girls started to learn music for the Glee Club ' s formal spring concert and dance. The girls spent many hours working on the music. A lot of time was spent planning the theme and decorations for the dance. An orchestra was hired for the evening. The program was divided into two parts. The first part consisted of songs that have to do with different parts of the day. The second part consisted of songs from hit shows. The last appearance that the Glee Club made this year was at the Baccalaureate Service. A hymn was sung at this time. Orchestra The Orleans High School orches¬ tra includes members from the ninth through the twelfth grades, and is flourishing under the direction of Mr. Frank B. James. The selections vary from concertos to polkas, which are played with fine tone and much expression by a large complement of violins, clairinets, and various other instruments. The group meets once a week, fifth period every Thursday, and rehearses numerous numbers, in preparation for the many school functions in which it participates. The orchestra participates in all school concerts and most local festi¬ vals. Many members of this organiza¬ tion are chosen to attend the annual New England Music Festival each spring. I II I: I I II ' i Hot Combo Brahms, Bach and Beethoven Mr. James, Director Band The Orleans High School Band is comprised of students from the ninth through the twelfth grades. It is under the direction of Mr. Frank B. James. Mr. James, who has replaced Mr. Salvatore Piccolo is doing a commendable job. He has improved the band ' s quality in spite of the fact that his facilities are limited. This group meets, once a week, during fifth period every Wednesday at which time its lively numbers may be heard throughout the school. The weekly rehearsing prepares the band for the numerous school functions in which it participates as well as preparing the individual members for the Cape Cod and New England festivals, which many of them attend. The Future Teachers Of America Club Officers Mon Cochran Ray Squire Judy Gallant Mary McPhee The Future Teachers of America has rap¬ idly become one of the more important student activities at O. H. S. Members have a chance to discover their ability and interest in the teaching profession. In meetings these future instructors appraise their own aptitudes and occasionally help " practice teach " in actual classroom situations. Twenty-three Junior and Senior high school pupils belong to the F. T. A. This year the group presented a highly successful panel dis¬ cussion to the P. T. A. Their theme, " How parents and teachers can help students suc¬ ceed in high school, " provoked a good deal of thought and comment from an appreciative audience. Early in March, the Neuset F. T. A.-ers voted to sponsor an American Field Service Exchange Student and to assume the cost of $650. With the backing of the Nauset Education Association, F. T. A. decided to present a series of four films, two of them to the general student body. These were very well received. On March 29, representatives of the club attended the New England Association of F. T. A. Clubs Conven¬ tion at Natick and aided the present group with organizational plans. Rounding out a busy year, they adopted a constitution in final form. Soon they will be giving the homework J. Gallant, P. Collins, J. Ozon, M. McPhee, S. Lombard, M. Bonnell, S. Ullman, Mr. Moncrieff, M. Cochran, Faculty Advisor, J. Winchester, P. Cady, S. Rogers, M. Harris, K. Baldwin, M. Clancy, G. Henry, M. Cochran, R. Squire, D. Willard, M. Cochran, B. Livesey, J. Fife, F. Hatch. Anything Can Happen The custom of the student body of Orleans High School in past years has been to sponsor some kind of gala show for public entertainment. While the class of ' 58 was populating O. H. S., Mr. Gordon Argo, distin¬ guished actor and director, happened to be serving as professeur de francais. As his profession was entertain¬ ing, he immediately took an interest and organized the first Variety Show. Under his supervision and watchful eye of Ronnie Munsey, student producer, the first ANYTHING CAN HAPPEN was a !• j. ‘I I Even the teachers got into the act! Everything did happen! tremendous success. It played to a full house for two nights and had most of the audience participating. The second year, Evelyn Nickerson was student producer, again with the help of Mr. Argo. The audience, re membering the previous show, waited expectantly and was not disappointed. Paul Dcyle made his debut as a comed¬ ian, and I don ' t think Ed Brookshire ever caught up with Marcia while chasing her madly through the aud¬ ience. The show this year was an even greater success with Senior Jay Brackett as producer and co-starring Murray Savage as masters of ceremonies. The cast appreciate the efforts of Mrs. Evans and Mrs. Blake, faculty supervisors, for their patience and helpfulness in pre¬ paring the Variety Show. We were given a preview of what was to come by Richard Francis, who was briefly glimpsed galloping through these hal¬ lowed halls in a bloomered bathing suit. On the big night (or nights) we ob¬ served such delights as not one but six bloomered male Seniors in a " bathing beauty contest " ; a little blue man; the Brewster thrust, " and a genuine villian who heaved a bomb at the audience. It was another victory for the hard-work¬ ing students of O. H. S. I The One Act Play Competitions provide a chance for those interested in dramatics to express themselves. They also provide a good night ' s entertainment. They are presented each year in the spring. Members of the Freshman, Sophomore, and Jun¬ ior classes each present a play un¬ der the direction of a member of the faculty. These plays are judged by impartial judges who usually come from another town. Last year the Freshmen, under the direction of Mr. Cochran, put on the play entitled " Five for Bad Luck " by Wm. G. B. Garson. The Sophomores, under the direction of Miss Tobey, put on " Case For Two Detectives " by John Murray. The Juniors, under the direction of Mr. Edwards, put on " Four Hundred Nights " by Jack Stuart Knapp. Rehearsals were held after school for weeks in advance. Each class kept its play a secret until the night of dress rehearsal. The night of the plays the sus¬ pense was high and the competition keen. Each class put on its best per¬ formance. All of them were good, and the judges had a hard time picking the winner. The Freshmen came out on top. The winning date and their graduating date were ad¬ ded to those already engraved on the trophy cup kept in the school trophy case. On Class Day certain students from all the plays received awards for their fine acting. This year the Freshmen, under the direction of Mr. Smith, will put on the play " An Apple a Day. " The Sopho¬ mores under the direction of Mr. Petengill will put on " The Hanging of Uncle Henry. " The Juniors, under the direction of Mr. Edwards, will put on " A Shadow of a Dream. " At the time this yearbook goes to press the outcome of this year ' s play competition is not known. One Act Play Competitions The Importance Cast John Worthing, J. P. Peter Vroundgos Algernon Moncrieff . Richard Francis Reverend Canon Chausable, D. D. Jay Brackett Memman . Edwin Jones Lane ... Mervyn Hammatt Lady Bracknell . Mary Lou Clancy Gwendoline Fairfax . Suzanne Ryder Cecily Cardew . Stephanie Bonnell Miss Prism . Stasia Shakliks The annual presentation of the Senior Play is always a highlight of the school year and is a project handled entirely by the Senior class. No one is overlooked in the search for poster painters, stage crew members, ticket sellers, and actors. This year, after due deliberation, we picked Oscar Wilde ' s " The Importance of Being Earnest " to be presented on November 15th and 16th. Naturally, we were confronted by all the pro¬ blems met by aspiring young thesbians. We rehears¬ ed and eventually reduced our worthy directors, Mr. Boynton and Mr. Cochran, to a shell of their former selves. We painted stage sets under the patient and exasperated guidance of Mr. Collins, and later dis¬ covered that we had erroneously painted the walls in two different shades and that the bricks in our plywood fireplace were running downhill, producing a really unusual effect. Just as we thought things were going really well, one of the leading ladies came down with the flu and lost her voice a week before the opening. She managed to make the opening night armed to the teeth with anti-flu pills, only to have the butler get sick that night. We hauled an unsuspecting George Handel out of the audience an hour before curtain time and coached him frantically. Of Being Earnest Stage Crew Herbert Fulcher, Arnold Miner, Howard Anderson, Tom Lee. Once under way, however, we did a fine job with only minor mishaps. The leading lady regained her voice and George did a magnificent job. The sofa did collapse in the second act under Jay Brackett, but he carried on like a trooper, although it was admittedly awkward. Many of the immortal lines spoken those nights have gone into O. H. S. language, such as Dick Fran cis ' impassioned " because you are like a purple rose. Cousin Cecily! " And can we ever forget Stasia ' s indignant " Sir! I am unmarried! " For all our grumbling and complaining, we all felt a great deal of regret when it was all over. Nevertheless, we also had a feeling of real ac¬ complishment as a class. It was another example of what O. H. S. Seniors can do. Art MR. EDWARD BOLTON. Supervisor For the aspiring artist, O. H. S. furnishes a varied and fascinating program. Painting, modeling, sculp¬ ture, and drawing occupy the minds and hands of our young Rembrandts. Under the guidance of Mr. Bolton, the work turned out by these students is not only pleasing to the eye, but must satisfy the creativity of those who fashion it. Bob Corrigan, Pamela Flinch- baugh, Sally Drown, Stephanie Bonnell, David White, Jeanne Whiting, Barbara Fickett, Linda Gregory, Mr. Bolton. Orleans High Perfect Record When the Orleans soccer squad took to the field last fall, it was with high hopes and confidence. This was only natural, for they were Cape Cod Schoolboy Soccer League defending champs. What power they had been robbed of by graduation was made up for by a lot of new undergrads with plenty of potential. The Cardinals ' first clash of the season was with Barnstable on their home field. This put them at an advantage to begin with, and although both teams were rusty they downed the Red Raiders 2 to 0. Their next chance for action was with Sandwich. The outcome of the game was never in serious doubt as Coach Edward ' s men overwhelmed the Glass- towners 4 to 1. The tallies were made one in each quarter by Soule, Livesey, Knowles, and Dunsford. Harwich and Dennis-Yarmouth were the next to fall prey to the high-riding Cardinals. Livesey and Goalie Nevin were standouts at both games. Chatham was the fifth team to oppose Orleans, and after a scoreless first half, Soule and Cochran hit to end the game at 2 to 0. The rain and muddy Barnstable field failed to dampen the Cardinals ' spirits as they took this one 1 to 0. With less than four minutes remaining, a penalty kick by one of the Red Raiders narrowly missed tying the score. This was probably their toughest game of the season and they emerged wet but jubilant. Lettermen Jay Brackett Fred Carey Mon Cochran George Dunsford Skip Emond Art Fancy Tim Fife Jim Knowles John Knowles Bill Livesey Neal Nevin Pete Norgeot Ken Peterson Dave Schofield Pete Soule K n Takes Soccer Title After downing Sandwich 3 to 1, Orleans met Harwich in a 1 to 0 game that kept fullbacks Fulcher and Brackett plenty active. Cochran made the lone point in the second quarter. Next, the Cardinals routed second-place Region- als 5 to 0 to prove Dennis-Yarmouth was no match for Coach Edward ' s men. The last game of the season saw the peerless Or¬ leans team humble Chatham 6 to 0 to gain the league championship for the second year in a row. Dunsford booted in three goals, Soule and Livesey each one, and a Chatham player inadvertently knocked in the other. Even the goalie and fullbacks saw action in the front line which was comprised entirely of 1957 Season Orleans 2 vs. Barnstable 0 Orleans 4 vs. Sandwich 1 Orleans 4 vs. Harwich 0 Orleans 4 vs. Dennis-Y armouth 2 Orleans 2 vs. Chatham 0 Orleans 1 vs. Barnstable 0 Orleans 3 vs. Sandwich 1 Orleans 1 vs. Harwich 0 Orleans 5 vs. Dennis-Y armouth 0 Orleans 6 vs. Chatham 0 GOALS Cochran . 5 Dunsford . 5 Emond . 3 Jim Knowles. 3 Livesey . 10 Soule Seniors for a while in the fourth quarter. After the finish, the champs carried their justly proud coach to the showers. In a poll of coaches to select an all-star team, five Orleans men were chosen. They were Cochran, Livesey, John Knowles, Peterson, and Brackett. Five other players were on the honorable mention list. In almost all of the games, the players on the bench were called on frequently for assistance. Al¬ though seven team members are graduating this June, the Orleans Soccer Squad should remain a credit to the school and a power in the league next year. It ' s Ours! 5 Field Hockey Letterwinners Stephanie Bonnell Patricia Chace Barbara Dunsiord Anne Knowles Janice MacArthur Mary Reed Meredith Taylor Pat Smith, Bonnie Pierce, Nancy Lee, Martha Bonnell, Peggy Tulloch, Amy Hooper, Mary Cochran, Mrs. Thomas Joy, Sally Rogers, Harriet Knowles, Barbara Dunsiord, Barbara Chase, Pat Chace, Mary Mayo, Jane Winchester, Gay Henry, h Helen Cochran, Barbara Fickett, Stephanie Bonnell, Mgr., Ellen Moore, Stasia . Shakliks, Anne Knowles, Jeanne Ozon, Judy Johnson, Mary McPhee, Meredith Taylor, Janice MacArthur, Mary Reed. r i h i Our 1957 edition of the girls field hockey team was a hard hitting aggres¬ sive club coached by Mrs. Thomas Joy. The gals started practice as soon as school opened in the fall and by opening game time were in fine condition. As usual, the toughest game on the schedule was with Barnstable High School. Barnstable, which was undefeated in league play this year, defeated our las¬ sies twice, but not without a struggle. Orleans ended the season with a 3 and 3 record and high hopes of a powerhouse next year. Lost through graduation will be 4 seniors, but a spirited group of younger players insures our hockey coach a good nucleus to build upon. McPhee and Johnson get set to whack! i Girls ' Basketball During the ' 57- ' 58 season, which ended for Orleans with 8 losses and 6 wins, the girls brought many exciting moments to their fans, both at home and away. Their first game was played at Barnstable High. It proved to be a real battle and the girls saw two minutes of overtime action before dropping it 33-32. Mary Lou McPhee was high scorer of Orleans with 13 points. The next game, with the O. H. S. Alumni, the Cardinals show¬ ed their worth by downing their predecessors after again going into overtime 46-45. Wellfleet proved to be no match for Orleans as they lost to our hoopsters 56-12. Mary Lou McPhee, Barbara Chase, and Barbi Dunsford were high scorers. In the 4th con test P ' town displayed its might by taking Orleans 57-36. Barbara Chase, in her first year with the team, made a standout showing of 17 points. The girls dropped their next two games with Harwich and Sandwich, but not without a fight. Jean Ozon totaled 33 points in these games. The Cardinals bounced back to take Chatham 39-27. McPhee and Ozon took charge and totaled 17 and 12 respectively. Orleans dropped a second game to P ' town 49-20 and Dennis- Yarmouth overpowered our girls 57-39. The Cardinals again swamped Wellfleet 62-12. When the girls met Harwich for the second time, they were at a disadvantaae after havina lost the first tussle. However, led by Barbara Chase who went lor 21 points, the girls played standout ball and finished on top 40-34. Even the excellent playing by Ozon and Chase failed to hold Sandwich. At the final bell, we were on the low end of a 49-41 score. In the final game of an eventful season, our hoopsters down¬ ed Chatham 47-32. With the help of their able coach, Mr. Edwards, the girls finished in second place in the small school league. Season Orleans 32 Barnstable 33 Orleans 56 Wellfleet 12 Orleans 36 P ' town 57 Orleans 39 Harwich 62 Orleans 26 Sandwich 32 Orleans 39 Chatham 27 Orleans 20 P ' town 49 Orleans 39 Dennis-Y armouth 57 Orleans 62 Wellfleet 12 Orleans 40 Harwich 34 Orleans 41 Sandwich 49 Orleans 47 Chatham 32 Letterwinners Jeanne Ozon, Barbara Chase, Mary Lou McPhee, Ellen Moore, Gail Koch, Sheila Bonnell, Amy Hooper, Susan Gill All Cape Champs Despite a rash of injuries the Cardinal Hoop Squad proved itself as the Cinderella team of the year. Compiling an overall record of 17 wins to 3 losses, our classy outfit captured the Cape Cod Prin¬ cipals ' Association trophy in what was undoubtedly the most thrilling game of the year. Orleans coach, Gene Lavery, in his first year at the reins of the Cardinals, turned in a remarkable performance as he guided the way to the Redbird ' s most successful season. The odds were against Lavery be¬ fore the season even got under way as he was unfami¬ liar with his own players, with the other t eams, and with the brand of ball played in this area. Also, lost from last year ' s Class D Bay State Champs were: Doug Hig¬ gins, Jeff Whitmore, and Jack Young. This left only Live- sey, Clark, and Nor- geot as a nucleus to build upon. Last year ' s JV squad contributed Lai, Knowles, and Kew, all inexper¬ ienced. But the team was full of fight and spirit and they played each game as if it meant the title. Center Pete Norgeot, and guard Bill Livesey, the co-captains of the club, were the main factors in the Cardinal ' s winning ways. Their skills were recognized when a board of Cape coaches selected them to the All-Cape, All-Star Team. John Knowles was Orlean ' s real hero of the year. In the championship game against Bourne, it was he, who during the final seconds of play, scored the basket that won Orleans the title. Bob Clark, Doug Lai, and Jimmy Kew, who were noted for perfect team work, rounded out the Orleans powerhouse. The only losses suffered by the Cardinal squad this season were served up by Bourne and Provincetown. But both of these defeats were avenged, as Orleans downed Provincetown in their second meeting and beat both teams in the Cape Cod Principals ' Association tournament to carry off the Cape championship. Orleans only other loss came in the second round of the Class " D " Tech Tourney, at the hands of East Bridgewater. Cardinal fans still hold their breath as they think back on the fantastic sportsmanship and pluck that Orleans displayed during this past season. Their bril¬ liant playing will go on the record for keeps, and if that means anything, not only the Cape Cod Championship, but the Class " D " Championship will be waiting for the Cardinals next year. The J. V. ' s were made up of an enthusias¬ tic group of young players this year although they had a poor year in the won-lost columns, we ' re all looking forward to great things from these boys in the future. J. V. Team PRINCIPALS ' ASSOCIATION TOURNEY Orleans 41 P-Town 37 Orleans 52 Bourne 51 TECH TOURNEY Orleans 49 Perley 36 Orleans 53 E. Bridgewater 72 Season Orleans 59 Barnstable Orleans 55 Alumni Orleans 79 Tisbury Orleans 47 Bourne Orleans 47 Wellfleet Orleans 38 P-Town Orleans 53 Harwich Orleans 68 Sandwich Orleans 55 Chatham Orleans 44 P-Town Orleans 32 Den.-Yar. Orleans 67 Wellfleet Orleans 54 Harwich Orleans 65 Sandwich Orleans 60 Chatham l Cheerleaders Junior Cheerleaders The cheers greeting Captain Donna Mayo and her bevy of O. H. S. beauties as they dashed out on the floor during a close basketball game, were a pretty good symbol of the fighting spirit of Orleans fans. The cheerleaders, aiming at better school spirit, really hit their stride during this year ' s championship season. Will we ever forget the Bourne game? They cheered, stamped, and clapped until the rafters shook and the fans were reduced to a shell of their former selves. When it was finally all over and we had won by one point, we descended on the floor and team with a mighty roar. That night the cheer¬ leaders retired with the feeling of a job well done and sore throats. A lot is owed to Mrs. Fulcher who was led a merry chase in chaperoning the girls on their various excursions. School spirit is one of the wonderful things that make up a good high school career, and the Orleans cheerleaders have done a whale of a job in pro¬ viding us with spirit. Fight Team Fight Senior Cheerleaders Paulette Remillard, Barbara Neese, Sally Drown, Tamsen Gill. Susan Ryder, Jane Winchester, Donna Mayo, Captain. We ' re Proud Of Our Record Letters 1957 Ken Peterson, Doug Higgins, Doug Lai, Bob Clark, Dick Neese, Jeff Whitmore, Bill Livesy, Lionel Gill, John Knowles, Fred Carey, Skip Emonds. 1957 Team Scores Orleans 9 Bourne 3 Orleans 4 Falmouth 1 Orleans 12 Chatham 0 Orleans 5 Harwich 1 Orleans 22 P ' town 0 Orleans 5 Bourne 0 Orleans 25 Chatham 0 Orleans 6 Barnstable 2 Orleans 4 Harwich 1 Orleans 4 P ' town 0 Orleans 3 Falmouth 1 Orleans 6 Dennis-Yarmouth (16 innings) 6 Orleans 5 Dennis-Yarmouth TOURNAMENT 7 Orleans 1 Bridgewater 3 r I On The Diamond During the 1957 regular season, the Orleans High baseball team compiled one of the most im¬ pressive records that could be compiled by any high school team anywhere. Cardinal batsmen rack¬ ed opposing hurlers for a total of 99 runs and 100 hits in 11 contests while the defense allowed only 10 runs on 24 hits for the opposition. The 1956 all-Cape champs boasted of having the finest pitching staff on the entire Cape. Again the statistics apparently proved to be correct, as Bill Livesey fired 2 no-hitters and 2 one-hitters, while he and Doug Higgins, the work horse of the mound corps, struck out 118 batters and issued only 45 free passes. The ' ' Doc ' ' Biggers-coached club roared through the regular season mowing down every team it encountered without taking a second glance. How¬ ever, when the post-season frays rolled around the Redbirds failed to find the going quite so easy. Orleans High was matched against Yarmouth High, the Upper Cape champs, for the Cape championship. On May 31, 1957, the two championship clubs fought it out for sixteen innings. Doug Higgins struck out 24 batters and allowed only 3 hits. Higgins also collected three hits including a two-run triple while the whole Orleans team knpcked out fifteen safeties. However, as fate would have it, both teams scored six runs during those sixteen frames and another game had to b e played. The Redbirds were not so hot in the second contest, although they outhit Yarmouth 8-5 as they dropped a 7-5 decision and also dropped their Cape title. In their final contest of the year Orleans lost to Bridgewater High School, 3-1, in the opening round of the Eastern Mass. Baseball Tournament. The Cardinals ended the season with an over-all record of eleven wins and two losses and one fateful tie. As the 1958 season approaches, it should be another good year for the Cardinals of Orleans High. The Redbirds lost only three men through gradua¬ tion and the remaining players have plenty of ex¬ perience under their belts. The new coach, Gene Lavery, who was so successful during the basketball season, should find the going very easy on the diamond. No matter what happens, Orleans has proven that it can look, play, and act like champions on and off the field. 1958 Team Softball Softball is always a popular sport at O.H.S. This year the gals played a seven game schedule, winning five and losing two. Their most exciting game was a hard fought tilt with Barnstable which they lost by one run. I I i I Farewell To High School Sports ANNALS Class History The great days for the class of 1958 all began in September of 1946. Most of us were only six years old and thought we would never become seniors, let alone graduate. The first six years flew by quite uneventful except for the usual ' ' gangs, ' ' a few broken limbs, and well-learned multipli¬ cation and " gozinta " tables. In the fall of 1952 we took the large step to the corridors of Orleans High School. We not onlv grew in age, but also in number. Eastham joined us in the eighth grade. We had a lot of fun in Mrs. Lowell ' s English class teaching two Frenchmen (Jeanne and Michael Ozon) how to speak English. Our junior high years went by slowly until the day we became freshmen and were joined by Brewster students. There were approximately 23 of us in gram¬ mar school, but when we were freshmen, we had grown to about 40. Our first freshman class meeting was held with Mr. Edwards as class advisor. First on the agenda was to elect class officers. We voted Jay Brackett, President; Ann Rogers, Vice-President; Robert Clark, Secretary; and Arnold Miner, Treasurer. For the One-Act Play Competitions, we chose " Egad, What a Cad " which starred Stephanie, Jay, Sue Ryder, Phyllis Wood and others. They put on a splendid performance and clinphed first prize. At the end of the year, we had a class picnic at Brewster Park. There was plenty to eat and not much to do except lie around in the sun, so a good time was had by all. After summer recess, we returned as Sophomores, and one year less to graduation. This year we elected Mary Lou McPhee as President; Stephanie Bonnell as Vice-President; Donna Mayo as Secretary; and Sue Ryder as Treasurer. We picked " Not Toniqht " as our c lass play this year, starring Dick, Stephanie, Sue Ryder, Stasia, Jay, and others. However, we weren ' t so lucky as previously and didn ' t win first prize. We had a lot of fun as Sophomores, especially in Biology class with Miss Ellis as our teacher. On one such day, we were having a discussion on " Are all blondes . . « dumb " when Stephanie Bonnell fell backward in her chair. I guess that proved our point. Another picnic was held at Brew¬ ster Park, and again a good time was had by all. In 1956, we became Juniors. Our busy schedule started with the election of officers. We chose Jim Knowles, President; Mary Lou McPhee, Vice-President; Donna Mayo, Secretary; and Dick Francis, Treasurer. Then came the One-Act plays. Again we were not the winners with our selection of " 400 Nights " starring Dave White, Stephanie, Dick, Jay, Sue Ryder, and Sue Gill. Then we bought Class rings. When they arrived, there must have been many a sore arm from showing them off to everyone. Next on hand was the Junior Prom. We entitled " Moonglow. " We had loads of fun decorating for it especially the day we got out of all our classes to finish up. Everyone shared our opinion that it was a beauti¬ ful sight and a great success. We held our annual class picnic at Nauset Beach as our last get together as Juniors. Not many went swimming because the temperature was too frosty for our lily white feet. Then on September 9, 1957, we became mighty Seniors. For our last year in high school, we chose as our leaders; Jay Brackett, President; Jim Knowles, Vice-President; Donna Mayo, Secretary; and Mary Lou McPhee, as Treasurer. The annual Senior play was held on November 15 and 16. We presented " The Importance of Be¬ ing Earnest " with Sue Ryder, Stephanie, Stasia, Pete Vroundgos, Dick Francis, Mervyn, Ed Jones, and Mary Lou Clancy. They certainly did a fine job and everyone thought it very well done. Then we recessed for the long-awaited Christmas vacation. When we came back, everyone ' s mind was on the coming Washington Trip. Some of us received new luggage for Christmas and couldn ' t wait to put it to use. When the day finally, and I mean finally!, came, 34 of us weary souls trudged to the school at 5:00 A.M. It was raining and everyone was so sleepy, I don ' t see how so much excitement was in the air. After a long train ride, we arrived at the Hotel Carlisle for a weeks stay. Everyone had a very nice time and enjoyed themselves immensely. In spite of the wonderful time we had in Washington, I think most of us were glad to get back to the Cape to catch up on some sleep. Baccalaureate Services were held on Sunday, June 8, 1958 at 4:00 P.M. with the Rev ' s. Bean, Sheen, and Bullock officiating. Class Day was held outside on Tuesday, June 10, at 2:00 P.M. Judy, Jim and Stasia all did a wonderful job on their speeches. Class Prophecy, by Dick and Christy was certainly an interesting way to look at the future. Class Gifts, by Mary Lou Clancy and Jay, were an odd array of sentimental gifts which I ' m sure most of us will cherish forever. The Class Will, by Stephanie, was very humorous even if we had no idea we had such things to leave behind. Then on Wednesday, June 11, 1958, we were handed our long-awaited diplomas. I m sure most of us will always look back on those good old days when we were in grammar school, junior high and high school. They were certainly very enjoyable years and we are grateful to all those who have helped us along the way. StH w. imimi.i.i Mi£mavk m SI S! i 1 ! s s « sr m i ! .?.- r ■ 3 V • -- By Donna Mayo mmst Class Prophecy I attempted hypnosis on Christie Munsey. I thought she might have the phenomenal power of being able to recall the previous life of notorious ancestor, Huey Hill. I performed the hypnotic ex¬ periment backwards, and Christie saw into the future instead. When I asked Christie to read an account of the famous historical battle that Huey Hill took part in, she astonished me by reading a newspaper of the future. Here are the items which Christie conjured up, and I wrote down. YEAR 1984 Local News ORLEANS Victor Christopher opened a radio repair shop. The sign on the door read, " Bring your radios in, and we swear to find something the matter with them. " After giving lectures on tropical fish all over the world, Christie Munsey has returned to her home town where she will open a tropical fish shop. Richard Rogers has shocked the town of Orleans by employing girls wearing Bermudas to pump gas at his gas station. EASTHAM After twenty-six years of service in the navy, Fred Carey has retired. He now plans to combine his two main interests and coach a girls ' baseball team. Mary Lou Clancy has become a Ford-Mercury dealer. It seems she finally found out the truth about Studebakers. HARWICH Sally Clark has opened a new A and P on the Cape with her children as stock boys. Sally may lose her job as manager if her boys continue eating the profits. PROVINCETOWN Jimmy Knowles has Just completed a marvelous feat. He has just constructed a bridge that extends from Provincetown to Boston. FALMOUTH Susan Gill has recently purchased Otis Air Force Base for obscure reasons. QUINCY, MASS. Commodore John Deschamps has invented a new engine for the S. S. United States that runs on Coca Cola. BOSTON, MASS. Robert Clark, who has just taken over the management of the Casino, has hired Abbie Lane for the opening night attraction. Donald Richardson has finally grown the re¬ quired height and is now a sergeant in the state police. William Livesey received a slight concussion from a misguided coke bottle while sliding into home plate at Fenway Park. The Mayo Animal Clinic, founded by Patricia Mayo, was in great disorder when a cage of orang¬ outangs overran her establishment. Neal Nevin, the eminent track star, has just crossed over the finish line of last year ' s marathon. Stasia Shakliks will publish a book containing selections from her column in the Daily Record. The book will have the same title as her column, " The Fair and Frantic Hollywood. " BROOKLYN, N. Y. Robert Linnell has been convicted by a jury of his peers for the water pistol attack on a high school principal. NEW YORK Donna Mayo just wrote a book that all matrons of America are thanking her for, entitled " How To Keep The Husband At Home. " The whereabouts of the amorous Peter Vround- gos is a mystery to the six June Taylor dancers he left waiting at the church. The tales created from the gifted pen of Jeanne Whiting for the little tots are so good that the denial of a story of hers by a parent will cower the child into model behavior. Howard Anderson was named America ' s fav¬ orite crooner by the readers of Mad. Suzanne Ryder was accepted to pose for the trade mark of Father John ' s medicine. Mervyn Hammett has constructed the first lighter- than-water anchor to remedy dull weekends on his yacht. National News WASHINGTON This was a great year for the navy until they made the mistake of commissioning Arnold Miner to design and build an unsinkable ship. Everyone knows that happened! The Schofield Salvaging Company, directed by David Schofield, found Arnold Miner ' s unsinkable ship while on a dive in Chespeake Bay. The science fiction collection of Frederick Bartlett was destroyed when his jet propelled monocar blew up as he was carrying it to the Smithsonian Institute. KITTY HAWK, N. C. Pete Norgeot and Phil Richardson have finally invented a car which stretches to a full six feet high and then collapses to fit into low carports. PITTSBURGH, PA. Tom Lee, in a recent nation-wide poll, has been selected " The Man Most Likely To Be In Perpetual Motion. " CHICAGO, ILLINOIS The former Lois Anderson reached a milestone in her life this year. Not onlv was she acclaimed " Mother of the Year " but with the birth of her tenth child, she received the news that all of her future children will be delivered expense free. CHICAGO The famous writer Edward Leonard, has just finished writing short stories about perfect crimes an obscure acquaintance of his has committed. HARTFORD, CONN. Paul Hooper ' s relentless explorations into the world of thought finally put him out of this world with a college professor ' s daughter who is also in the same condition. SAN FRANCISCO Stephanie Bonnell was offered a large sum of money for her paintings. Unfortunately, she did not know what she had done with them. David White found Stephanie ' s paintings, and they and the money lived happily ever after. TRENTON, N. J. The well-known aviator, Edwin lones, has suf¬ ficiently recuperated from his latest airplane crash. Nurse leanne Mayo modestly denied that his mirac¬ ulous recovery was due to her expert attention. DENVER, COLORADO Richard Francis has written a book that the literati are waggling their tongues about. The title is " How I Reached Perfection. " SAN BERNARDINO, CALIFORNIA Judy Johnson has opened a motel in San Bern¬ ardino, California, for itinerant fruit pickers. International News LONDON The former Miss Mary Lou McPhee, the first American to coach an English field hockey team, is retiring to have her first child. Jeanne Ozon has cemented Anglo-French rela¬ tions by marrying the Duke of Kent. ENGLAND Freeman Hatch, the remarkable fox hunter, realized his life ' s ambition by becoming " Master of the Chace. " PARIS. FRANCE Marie Sears or mademoiselle Marie, as her bluenosed clientele inevitably call her, has opened a hair dressing salon. All smart women will emerge from her hair dryers with the tres chic seared look. MOSCOW, RUSSIA Jay Brackett has become unsatisfied with Amer¬ ican way of life and has moved to Moscow. He is now starring in all the Red hot spots. BONN, GERMANY The unlimited scientific knowledge of George Handle has produced a mechanical invention so complicated not even he knows what it is. SYDNEY, AUSTRALIA After being bored to death with winning the Kentucky Derby each year, Pat Boyer finally realized her life ' s ambition and went to Australia to train kangaroos. Space News MOON Jerry Fulcher is teaching safe driving to adoles¬ cents on the moon. Class Will When the Class of ' 58 departs these battered halls, they leave many timeless traditions and never- to-be equaled daring deeds. They leave deathless prose carefully engraved in desk tops, trees felled in the dead of night, and many a grey hair on the bowed heads of the faculty. Now each Senior wishes to leave behind to some highly deserving lower classman his own particular contribution to these traditions. Fred " Boots” Bartlett leaves his three copies of Peyton Place to the school library for the enlighten¬ ment of the faculty. Mary Lou Clancy leaves her case of measles to next year ' s Washington trippers. Judy Johnson leaves Jimmy Knowles to M. I. T. so we can all get to the moon in the near future. Phil Richardson leaves his midnight axe to Earl Ketchum. The Beaver strikes again. Sue Gill leaves Mr. Smith ' s relief. Tommy Lee leaves his personal office chair to Richard Sparrow. Paul Hooper gives the " Interpretation of Dreams " to Meredith Marshall. Don Richardson leaves his elevator shoes to Mr. Pettengill. Pete Norgeot leaves " Pergatore " to Ellen Moore for obscure reasons. Dick Francis leaves his bottle of Brill Creme to Robbie Hand. Stasia Shakliks leaves her office of President of " The Clique " to Paula Hatch. Dave White leaves his title of " Best Dressed Man " to Stu Moore. Jeanne Ozon leaves her French accent to Mr. Gates. Now that he has the Dune Bug, George Handel leaves home at last. Vic Christopher donates his hard-earned license to Bill Whitright. " Mad Pat " Bover leaves her driving ability to Penny Martin. Marie Sears donates her Washington pin-up to Charley Whiting. Sue Ryder leaves her string of suitors to Bonnie Pierce. Bob Linnell ' s business is rotten, so he ' s leaving it to Dave Bessom in hopes that it will pick up. Buff Bonnell leaves something or other to some¬ one whose name she forgot. Sally Clark donates her giggle to Judy Dennison. Ed Leonard is leaving for the Casino June 12: He ' s got a job selling " genuine Ronson lighters. " Bob Clark leaves his pet bee to Wes Drown. " Tiger " Hatch leaves his beautiful blonde hair to Marcia Bissonnette. Jerry Fulcher won ' t leave; he wants to graduate with the Juniors. Fred Carey leaves his bat to the league ' s most needy player, John Hinckly. Jack Deschamps leaves his D. C. reputation to Dick Philbrick. Jeanne Mayo leaves one thousand hamburger patties to Christie Degnan. Lois Anderson recommends " Brackett ' s Rackets " to next year ' s first married Senior. Mary Lou McPhee leaves her basketball uniform to Sheila Bonnell. Donna Mayo leaves her beauty contest entry blanks to Vivian Perreault. Jeanne Whiting leaves her soft voice to Verle Doughty. Pete Vroundgos leaves his long weekend to Leo Leary. Dick Rogers leaves his seat in Senior home room to posterity. Jay Brackett has bought Dr. Brooks a year ' s supply of white shirts. Ed Jones leaves his J. C. Higgins pocket warmer to Murray Savage. Neal Nevin leaves his record for the two-hour mile to Kenny Peterson. Merv Hammett leaves his Brewster territory to Jim Kew. Christie Munsey leaves a pile of used tickets to Sammy. Pat Mayo leaves her gift of gab to Salee Morin. Jim Knowles leaves his Physics book (complete with answers) to Doug Lai. Howard Anderson leaves his Eastham taxi ser¬ vice to the Fifes. Bill Livesey leaves his athletic ability to David Pinkos. Arnold Miner leaves his boat to the shop; let them work on it so Arnold can get to the graduation party. Stephanie Bonnell ' 58 Custodial Staff Over forty gallons of wax were expertly applied to the halls of Orleans High School this year by Sammie Smith and Eddie Nichols. Besides keeping the school clean, a task made nearly impossible by over 300 active students, they are always on hand to help decorate for our dances and to let some errant soul in on a Saturday after¬ noon to retrieve his forgotten math book. Kitchen Staff The kitchen staff of Orleans High School have done a fine job of feeding the students five times a week for a quarter and keeping everybody happy at the same time. Amidst their gleaming pots and pans they turn out such epicurean delights as Scotch hamburg, and Vienna sausages. A t ypical lunch could be; tuna noodle casserole, tossed green salad, and fruit jello with whipped cream. Advertising The staff of the Beachcomber urges pupils, teachers, and parents to patronize these advertisers who so generously support the school activities. Craig Studio East Dennis, Mass. Photographer Class of 1958 Our thanks to Corson Motors, Inc., of Hyannis and New Bedford for donating the Driver Education Car this year. Mr. Boynton and “Results " Hest Wishes to Glass of 1958 TOWN OF EASTHAM Vwwv% %%« v% v ww %% « % muv twwwwwHVHWwwwvwHwwwwwwmttw uHw 1 ' Best Wishes to BRANCH HYANNIS CORNER OF ROUTE 28 AND MAIN STREET, ORLEANS 3est Wishes to the Glass of 1958 CLANCY’S AUTO SALES NORTH EASTHAM, MASSACHUSETTS »m«HHWVHHHHWHUWWWHHVHWWH»»WHWVWHWUHVWHHHHmWWHHHWH»WWV««WVVHHWi«mwm» ► ► ► ► ► : ORLEANS SUNOCO SERVICE ► Compliments of ; ' , Leo H. Cummings, Prop. ► ; TIRES - BATTERIES - ACCESSORIES CAPE COD UPHOLSTERY i MOTOR REBUILDING ► - Route 6 Tel. 440W ► ► ► ► ► ► ► —-- i ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► LAWRENCE BAKER ► R. L. FREEMAN i : PLUMBING HEATING ► ► ► ► ► RUBBISH AND GARBAGE ; REMOVAL j ; Eastliam, Mass. ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► 4 ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ; Compliments of ► ► 4 4 4 CARL HANDEL ! GEORGE HIGGINS ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► PAINTING PAPERHANGING ; 4 ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► : WHALEWALK FARM : ► ► ► ► ► ► ► SUBURBAN GAS CORP. i 4 Route 6 ORLEANS, MASS. i 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 5 Compliments of A Friend ORLEANS - EASTHAM - WELLFIEET Heating Burning Products EASTHAM, CAPE COD DEPENDABLE PRINT.METERED ROUTE SERVICE. OR. BULK DELIVERED IN 6000 GALLON TRANSPORT LOTS VJlur. QuJily 1J.IL AUTOMATIC ANSWERING AND RECORDING SERVICE s4 ' l Scnk. SJL Orleans 660 ALL DELIVERIES SCHEDULED TO THE CUSTOMER ' S REQUIREMENTS Compliments of W. H. SNOW SON Telephone 158 Main Street Orleans t ► » ► ► ► t + e ► ► » « 4 ► ► 4 » e 4 4 4 » 4 4 4 » 4 » i 4 i 4 . f 4 4 » • i 4 ► 4 » 4 » 4 4 4 4 4 » 4 » 4 4 » 4 » 4 4 4 « 4 4 4 » 4 » 4» 4 4 4 » 4 4 4 4 » 4 4 4 e 4 4 4 4 » 4 4 » 4 4 4 4 f ( a a a a MISS ROGERS’ FLOWER SHOP and GREENHOUSES FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS Telegraph Service Delivery Tel. Orleans 884 Route 6 Orleans Compliments of RED’S 8c ROWENA’S BARBER SHOP a THAYER’S ORLEANS SOUTH HARWICH GOULD REAL ESTATE Tel. Oil. 91 SALES Main Street RENTALS East Orleans i ► «► a a a a a ► i ► ► ORLEANS FURNITURE CO., INC. ORLEANS, CAPE COD, MASS. Tel. Orleans 348 M3 NICKERSON’S AUTOBODY SERVICE Arthur C. Nickerson ACCIDENT WORK Body and Fender Repairs Expert Refinishing Compliments of RICHARD ADAMS i a a a a a a a a a a a a » » a a a a a t North Eastham, Mass. a a a a a a LmuuummmmummnumummuuummvmumuuHuumuHHUumHmnvHvvmH AREYS POND BOAT YARD BOAT WORK OF ALL KINDS Orleans, Mass. Tel. Orleans 994 f VVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVV VV VVVV VVVVV VVVVV VVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVV VVVVVV VV VVVV V WWWW WVWWW WWWV WHWWWHHH WWHWHWWHVHWWHWUWWWHWWW»VmHHWHWWHWHWW Qompliments of Delbert M. Johnson, Sr. Qompliments of Elmer Taylor Son Taylor ' s Farm Everything for Building — Since 1895 CHATHAM, ORLEANS, WELLFLEET ► ► ► » ► ► ► ► ► ► ► 4 i ► ► c » ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ( mHWmtmHUnH UH«HH HVMU i U UUVHVUHHHUVHHVHHUHUVVHVHHHHUHHVVUHVHHHmHHUHUHmVHVUHVHVVUVV, I Compliments of HOPKINS CLEANSERS Hamilton Watches Bulova Watches Backus Soule Jewelers Orleans, Massachusetts All Good Wishes to the Class of ' 58 John N. Lowell REALTOR Tel. 405 Hum HH wtuuuuvmHuumuvuuHHHMWumuuMmuuHuum ut mu«t »v«%« utv Compliments of Sidney T. Swan Compliments of James F. Shaw Compliments of HOWARD JOHNSON ' S ORLEANS MASS. •. ,tv unv.v ' , ' . v.nv mmuuMunmmnumtuumviHHmuwvmvvvmH»muHMHVHHmumHvwuummuMummmmV Compliments of Cape Cod Rubber Co. Compliments of Cummings Store Compliments of Compliments of Orleans Inn Hall Buick Pontiac «vuHHv tmmwmuummmmmvmm umuvHHUUummwuHwmmimmnvu»umnuHww»vv Sarge” Sargent’s Goose Hummock Shop Everything for the Sportsman Outboard Motors - Sales 8C Service Orleans, Mass. Tel. 455 Cape Cod H Compliments of Bob’s Flying " A” Service Center ORLEANS, MASS. Compliments of JAMES L. DeLORY Jr. Orleans Mobilgas Station ORLEANS MASS. TEL. 8910 Compliments of Central Garage Lubrication, Tire and Battery Service ALA AAA Herbert F. Wilcox Proprietor G.A.R. Highway Orleans, Massachusetts Phone: 118 • k , 4 » «► » 4 4 » 4 4 4 4 4 ► 4 4 • ► 4 4 » f » 4 4 ( 4 4 4 4 » 4 4 » 4 Orleans Hardware, Inc. HOUSEWARE THEATRE BUILDING TEL. ORLEANS 487 Toy Center of the Lower Cape mVHUUHWW| " Compliments of a Friend” It has been our privilege to serve the students of O.H.S. for 33 years Compliments of NICKERSON FUNERAL HOME ii Livingston’s Pharmacy Compliments of JOLLY WHALER VILLAGE ORLEANS ► e i ► 4 4 o 4 V VV VUUV.U W U U HH W n WWUHmWWH WWHWWWWWWWH WWWW WHnWWWnHWWp «hh»whhu»w w hwhwwhhwh»hhvhhhwhwhhhhhuh» »»wwhuuhhwuh»h»»uv Best Wishes to the Class of ' 58 u IROGERS and ( gINSURANCE AGENCYj Dependable Personal Service Since 1906 " Best Wishes to the Class of 1958 n ORLEANS MASS. Compliments of SUTTON ' S HOME FURNISHINGS KATHARINE B. HALL The International Shop Orleans on cape cod i 4 4 ► ► 4 4 4 ► ► ► 4 » ► 4 4 4 » ► «► ► ► ► 4 4 4 4 ii 4 4 «► l Compliments of Robinson ' s 5c, 10c $1. Store ORLEANS, MASS. Compliments of A. F. Smith Sons ORLEANS, MASS. Hardware - Plumbing - Heating COMPLIMENTS OF Cape Cod ' s Largest Sewing Fabric Center Murray ' s Compliments of Henry T. Crocker Insurance Agency ORLEANS BREWSTER •♦hh w»»whhhhhhhhhhhhhhwhuhhhh»h»»hhhhhhhhwhhhh h whwhwwwhhv Compliments of Orleans Fire Association, Inc. Compliments of Orleans Pharmacy Compliments of Orleans Esso Station Compliments of Orleans Police Association Inc. ► nvvw wmmv Compliments of % i F. Cliff Pierce Compliments of Schofield Brothers Compliments of SPIDER WEB PRESS vvwv • ► :: ► ► I ► f f « ► Compliments of GOVERNOR PRENCE MOTOR LODGE ORLEANS, MASSACHUSETTS Compliments of DENISE ANN BAKE Main St., SHOPPE Orleans Tel. 623 « « «► «► ► (► ► THE SPAR SHOP COLONIAL REPRODUCTIONS WOODWORKING CARINETS FURNITURE REPAIRS REFINISHING NAUSET ROAD, EASTHAM Tel. Oil. 879-R PRESCOTT B. CUMMINGS CONTRACTOR BUILDER Nauset Rcl., Eastham Tel. Orleans 128-M-2 CHRISTINA KAVANAGH’S BEAUTY SHOP Hairstyling - Permanents Tinting Telephone: Orleans 638 Compliments of M. C. ARMY and NAVY STORES Route 6 Ocean St. Orleans Hyannis CONGRATULATIONS to CLASS of 1958 CAPE COD PHOTOS Rrick - Rlock - Cement - Ceramic Tile MASONRY BY STEVENSON RICHARD R. STEVENSON Tel. Orleans 446 Orleans, Massachusetts Telephone: Orleans 638 WARRENTON A. WILLIAMS REALTOR - INSUROR G.A.R. Highway Eastham, Massachusetts the cape codder printery ORLEANS, MASSACHUSETTS PRINTER OF THIS CLASS BOOK ■ m««n««m«««M«»vm«WHm m»««H««vmvwHm««HumwM««»HvvuM«««wu !! «» Compliments of CASSEROLE KITCHEN Compliments of OCEAN VIEW GARAGE EASTHAM, MASS. Compliments of HOME OWNERS SUPPLY Compliments of THE SPORT SHOP Compliments of L. R. ELLIS MARKET Compliments of DAVE BESSOM’S STORE Compliments of ORLEANS CENTER MOTEL Compliments of ORLEANS CAMERA SHOP “The Only Complete Camera Shop on the Lower Cape” ORLEANS. CAPE COD. MASS. CAPE COD TRUST COMPANY HARWICH PORT, MASS. BRANCH OFFICE AT ORLEANS, MASS. COMMERCIAL BANKING BUSINESS LOANS PERSONAL LOANS SAVINGS DEPARTMENT TRUST DEPARTMENT SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES TRAVELERS CHEQUES MEMBER F.D.I.C. WTJ [. 1 ' " fw i 4


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