Stoughton High School - Stotonian / Semaphore Yearbook (Stoughton, MA)

 - Class of 1966

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Stoughton High School - Stotonian / Semaphore Yearbook (Stoughton, MA) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 208 of the 1966 volume:

latantan CLASS OF ' 66 Stoughton High School Stoughton, Massachusetts A myriad of unique, exciting, and fulfilling experiences Heights attainable only through enlightened knowledge Strength of a firm foundation for the building of successful and complete lives Our shining and invaluable years at Stoughton High School. 3 TABLE OF CONTENTS Strength of a firm foundation Courage, faith, and foresight (Presenting j new horizons The end of the beginning of our hves f ard work and spirit in competition taste of honey I Effecting creativity Around Stoughton B High School P Years to remember 28 88 128 146 164 180 4 DEDICATION DAVID A. FIORELLO (1947-1964) " Dave " . . . an outstanding athlete, the best in the freshman class . . . a capable student . . . courage, perseverance, a strong spirit able to conquer insurmountable odds . . . a certain calmness ... a true friend ... a fellow class- mate. We proudly dedicate the Stotonian, 1966, to David Fiorello. He taught us to live each moment of our lives with courage, faith, and foresight. Presenting new horizons Rendering support and offering wise, dependable solutions to our problems Ears willing to listen and hearts able to understand The teachers at Stoughton High School. SCHOOL COMMITTEE Standing: Joseph H. Gibbons. Francis E. Winslow, John McGillicuddy. Seated: David M. Benjamin, Appleton C. Woodward, M.D.. Chairman, Mrs. Christine L. Hahn. Congratulations on your graduation from Stoughton High School on another milestone conquered along the road of education. The status of the world today requires the increasing importance of education, perseverance, and social understanding, to help solve the mounting problems in every day living. " Perhaps the most valuable result of all education is the ability to make us do the thing you have to do, when it ought to be done, whether you like it or not; it is the first lesson that ought to be learned; and however early a man ' s training begins it is probably the last lesson he learns. " — Thomas Henry Huxley Appleton C. Woodward, M.D. 8 SUPERINTENDENT f JOSEPH H. GIBBONS It is a pleasure for me to extend my congratulations and best wishes to the members of the class of 1966 as you complete your studies at Stoughton High School. I hope that your experiences in our public schools will enable you to compe- tently carry on your future responsibilities. Your teachers have not faltered in meeting society ' s need to produce knowledgeable, clear thinking, competent, future citizens. Society looks to you for action based on ethical principles that distin- guishes between right and wrong. Our nation ' s greatness continues to thrust it into world leadership. The people of the world will look to you to show the way for freedom. Accept the challenge and your efforts and aspirations will bear rich fruit. In conclusion, remember always to be grateful to your parents for their sacrifices in your behalf. You will be successful if you participate with enthusiasm and perseverance, striving always for creditable action. Go forth and assume your responsibilities with vigor and dedication as courageous citizens. Godspeed and good luck for a rich and fruitful life. 9 PRINCIPAL THOMAS J. WHALEN As I began to compose this annual message, I was confronted with what ap- peared to be an irreconcilable posture. My first compulsion was to commend this class for its accomplishments in scholastic, civic, and athletic pursuits — all of which have contributed immeasurably to the school ' s stature. However, this could inadvertently be construed as a concern for group attainments at the expense of individual contributions. Conversely, if I were to single out individuals for their various activities and successes, I would be suggesting that the individual is of more concern than the collective character of the class. But what appears to be a paradox is actually the definition of a class — each individual has a role in shaping the personality of the class and, in turn, the class reflects itself in how the individ- ual measures up to its collective standards. I have been extremely proud of this class and I hope that you share a compara- ble pride in this school, its teachers, and its traditions. In closing, may I extend my congratulations and best wishes for your future careers. 10 ASSISTANT PRINCIPAL ARTHUR L. PENARDI Individuals must possess the initiative to develop worthwhile goals and then apply themselves toward fulfillment of these goals. It is evident that you have developed the ability to accept a task and complete it as directed. In a free society this alone is not sufficient. It is my hope that each of you will always be motivated to develop to the maximim your individual God-given talents. I extend my best wishes to each of you for your future success and happiness. 11 ASSISTANT PRINCIPAL ROBERT J. McLaughlin Through the years your teachers and your parents have striven to develop within you knowledge, idealism and responsibility. Your role now is to chart a course guided by these values. If you apply them with purpose and dedication to the future you can create in your community and your country a richer and fuller life for yourselves and your fellow-men. Best wishes to each of you for success and happiness! 12 GUIDANCE To The Class of 1966: Your period of attendance at Stoughton High School has been distinguished by drastic changes in the form of increased enrollment, double sessions and expanded facilities. You adjusted to these changes and continued to meet your obligations. You are now confronted with new challenges at a time when you can point your lives in almost any direction desired. My best wishes go with you, and I have confidence in your ability to face the future successfully. ALBERT C. WILLIAMSON Mr. Potoczak Mrs. Manchester Mr. Prior 13 Mr. Coen Mr. Hughes, Director Miss Corcoran Subjects, verbs, concrete nouns, and ad- verbial objectives . . . baffling, discour- aging, encouraging essays . . . rewriting, puzzling, searching for the correct way of expressing an idea . . . Shakespeare, Shelley, Alexander Pope . . . the pre- ciseness of English Literature . . . the universality of English characters . . . Ishmael, the great white whale, A Red Badge of Courage . . . a religious impli- cation? . . . e.e. cummings . . . English . . . an artistic expression of truth . . . speech, intensity and volume . . . the vocal pause . . . the art of expressing oneself aloud. Mrs. DeStefano Mrs. Dwyer 14 Mr. Berry Mr. Fiore Mr. Cormier, Director Mr. Lynch " Latin " . . . a link to the ancient world . . . Cicero and Horace . . . Gaul is divided into tliree parts . . . a classical language . . . veni, vidi, vici . . . " Tartarin-Quichotte et Tar- tarin-Sanchez " . . . an ap- preciation of a civilization and culture . . . Moliere et Voltaire . . . French ... a language of diplomacy . . . Spanish . . . Pablo Perez Peluchero . . . trilling " r ' s " . . . the colorful lan- guage de las fiestas. Miss O ' Hearn Mr. Twomey 17 Miss Kane Mr. Maioli Business law . . . typing, filing, and shorthand . . . the complexities and trivi- alities of filing . . . proce- dures in realm of business. The theories and applica- tions of mathematical for- mulas . . . analytical ge- ometry and algebra . . . sines, cosines, tangents . . . equilateral triangles and trapezoids . . . the many hours spent puzzling over problems . . . chalk dust and compasses . . . p implies q . . . mathematics a key to all the sciences. 18 Mr. Aalpoel Mrs. Hogg Miss Zipeto Mr. Graham Chocolate cakes, exploding oxy- gen generators, and roasting hot dogs over biinsen burners . . . valence parties, P.S.S.C., and clams . . . investigating . . . physiology, anatomy, and genetics . . . from protozoa to vertibrates . . . the hierarchy of created beings . . . a detailed study of the hydrogen atom . . . research in electricity, magnetism, and light . . . millions of muscles. Keeping muscle-tone . . . Swed- ish boxes, bombardment and cage ball . . . basketball and wrestling . . . Physical Educa- tion . . . preservation and co- ordination of the human mind and body. Mr. Edney Mr. Hart 20 Mr. Holbert Mr. Nassise Mr. Willis, Director Mr. Antonellis, Director Mr. Holland IN MEMORY 24 Mrs. Anderson Mrs. Dalloff Mrs. Lehan, Manager ADVISOR POLLY V. SAVICKI A class advisor has a difficult job. She must harness the energy and imagination of youth in order to make a class an efficient and smoothly running machine. Mrs. Savicki has extended her hand to aid, comfort, and guide us. She has presented new horizons, broad- ened our viewpoints, and channeled our ideas effectively. Mrs. Savicki, we are deeply grateful for all you have done for us and for the many hours you have given. Thank you. 30 CLASS OFFICERS Leslie Anthony — Secretary, Kevin Duffy — President, Marie Dembrowsky — Vice-President, John Angelopoulos — Treasurer EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE 1st Row: L. Anthony. K. Duffy. M. Dembrowsky, J. Angelopoulos, E. Keheo. M. Ugo, M. Jordan, D. Ixtourneau, J. Wilkinson. 2nd Row: J. Hickey, C. Bushenfeldt, L. Barrett, J. Pires, W. Lyttle, S. Valery, P. Mettler, N. French, R. Bobigian, C. Calabrese, K. Olsiewski, C. Fitzpatrick, J. McMann, J. Lyerla, C. Smith, C. Santoro. Not photographed: J. Eager 31 MARY E. AHERN Twinkling eyes, a bubble of laughter, and a revealing blush . . . remembers losing her hoop at the Junior Prom . . . " Are you serious? " . . . found on any snow covered slope. ANDREW A. ALHOLM " Andy " . . . the guy with the in- fectious sense of humor . . . free, easy, and flying high . . . hopes to be successful . . . working at Mc- Donald ' s. JOHN W. AMBROSINI A bright grin and a friendly " Hi " for everyone . . . " John " has his own points of view about every- thing, even dark blue . . . " It really breaks me up! " . . . " Jr. " . . . a future veterinarian. JOHN F. ANGELOPOULOS A capable leader and an ardent follower . . . " Angie " . . . good natured and lots of fun . . . base- ball and playing pool . . . " With These Hands " {?) . . . found in Randolph or at Anton ' s . . . " Not Hardlv! " LESLIE J. ANTHONY The rich warmth of honey . . . " A Certain Smile " ... a cute and li el majorette. " Les. " is never without a project . . . memories of " Driftwood and Dreams " . . . a teachine career is in her future. ROBERT J. AYLWARD A hard-working and successful guitarist . . . playing for the Pharoahs . . . sometimes found " thumbing " to Easton ... a happ -go-lucky monitor. " Bob " hopes to be a success. 32 if 2 MADELYN M. BALL " Mad " dancing, tennis, and hot fudge sundaes . . . grace and in- telligence . . . remembers the band ' s trip to South Birwick . . . English III and physics. WILLIAM D. BARSELL With " Bill " there ' s always some- thing going on ... especially " Saturday nights " ... an out- going guy with an extra-warm per- sonality . . . " Kiss me Baby! " . . . chocolate cake, records, and pool ... a future accountant. lOHN W. BARNIE " Barn " . . . " How was it? " . . . " Not bad! " . . . football, Leon ' s hamburgers, and olive green . . . John gets no " Satisfaction " from school . . . found at Tooth ' s house . . . hopes to graduate. GEORGE BAUMANN " Blue Hades! " . . . " Gab " enjoys hunting and football ... a real estate salesman . . . found in one of the Navy helicopters flying over town. LAWRENCE J. BARRETT Cars, cars, cars . . . hates quiet pipes . . . " Lawrie " flunked Span- ish II with a flair . . . but, " Don ' t Worry Baby! " ... he has an ap- pealing smile that will get him through any crisis ... a state trooper. SHARON M. BAXTER " Scratch " remembers the choco- late cake in chemistry . . . care- free and happy-go-lucky . . . " Oh yeah! " . . . " Running Scared " . . . can be found at the State . . . dislikes waiting for people . . . hopes to be a private secre- tary. 33 RUTH A. BEATON A blush, a giggle, and a certain unmistakable charm . . . " Chickie " can be found horseback riding or at Overtons ' . . . she dreams of traveling around the world but knows " It ' s all in the Game. " WILLIAM BELUSHKO On weekdays from 8 to 2 p.m. " Bish " says, " I ' m sorry! It ' s my fault! " . . . school lunches and playing cards with the guys . . . to business school. REX H. BENNETT A real sports enthusiast . . . " Rex " can be found at Danny ' s putting in a transmission or cruis- ing the drag . • • " Make it go " ... a future mechanic. DENNIS BERKLEY " Dennis " . . . quiet, sincere ... a genuine concern for other people . . . enjoys foods, of all kinds, and reading . . . hopes to be happy and successful. RICHARD BOBIGIAN Soft-spoken, considerate, and ready to listen . . . remembers starting in his first varsity game . . . " Rick " enjoys boxing, football, and me- chanical drawing . . . " You ' re the One " . . . " Hey! " LINDA L. BOHNENBURGER Carefree, fun loving, and forever listening to Beach Boy records . . . " Berger, " a future beautician, enjoys playing billiards . . . found with a certain someone. 34 ALBERT D. BOLTON " Al " remembers ranking sessions in art . . . lasagna, chemistry, golf and crowded corridors . . . artis- tically inclined . . . can be found at the Drive-in. STEPHEN J. BRACE " Steve " our competent head moni- tor .. . " No cutting in the lunch line! " . . . found in the caf or roaming the corridors of S.H.S. . . . hopes of becoming a social worker. JEAN M. BOUGAS Sweetness and individuality ... a mischievous smile which betrays a deceptive quietness . . . " Jeanie " will never forget biology . . . " We gotta get out of this place! " ... a future commercial artist. LINDA J. BRADY Beautiful eyes laughing and joking in Latin III 6B . . . " Stick " as a multimillionairess . . . algebra, ice skating and " Running Scared " from being too young ... " I kid you not! " CHRISTOPHER BOWKER " Brother Christopher " and Latin III . . . " I ' ll be home in a little while " . . . " Chris " enjoys base- ball and working at the B.P.M. . . . a future at the Coast Guard Academy. THERESA E. BRADY With the speed of light and a hearty " Hey Banana Peel . . . What ' s this! " . . . " Terry " a spar- kling blue-eyed brunette who en- joys driving her Chevy, haunted houses, and cheering for the fel- las . . .a future teacher. 35 KAREN J. BRINSON Endless, bubbling, happy conversa- tion ... on the telephone . . . " Karen " ... a great friend . . . fun to be with . . . future happi- ness and success. DAVID B. BROWN " Brownie " . . . the curious chem student . . . who sparks up any class . . . will eat anything that doesn ' t eat him first ... a future as an electrician. HAROLD E. BURNELL Did you ever hear a Tarzan call? . . . " Sure, sure! " . . . " Bugsy " spends his time getting into mis- chief . . . those brown e es . . . remembers the Prom . . . found in North Easton. SUSAN L. BURNS Friendly sophistication . . . " You ' ve Lost that Lovin Feeling " . . . detests the pre-historic mons- ter but likes Chinese food . . . Sue can be found at Overton ' s ... a future medical secretary. CRAIG A. BUSCHENFELDT " Bush " ... a serious minded guy with lots of ambition ... a friendly, generous type of person who likes cheeseburgers and pho- tography . . . plans to be a his- tory teacher. FRANCIS D. CAFARELLE " Franco " gets " Satisfaction " being where the action is ... a car-lov- ing sports enthusiast . . . hopes to be a success in all that he at- tempts. 36 CHRISTINE CALABRHSE " Chris " . . . " the mad wonder " . . . found cheering for the boys and driving her " perky " Pontiac . . . " My Special Angel " . . . blue-eyed blondes . . . remembers chemistry the 1st time around. JOSEPH M. CALLANAN Quiet, sincere, but loads of fun . . . " Joe, " can be found working on his car or at the B.P.M. . . . memories of the Junior Prom . . . a future auto mechanic. SUSAN L. CARLINO Winsome, " Warm " and witty, fond memories of haunted houses, Ti- gers and U.S. History . . . Sue and a unique perception of people which will make her a sure suc- cess in her chosen field of psy- chology. EDWARD E. CARROLL Blue, pizza, and being with a cer- tain Senior girl . . . " If ya check it, " " Eddie " can be found at Paul ' s house ... a dislike for English and collegians ... a future in the Air Force. JOSEPH CASTRO " Joe " a friendly monitor and aide to lost freshmen, who hopes to be a guide in his homeland . . . en- joys pool soccer, " Mr. Lonely " and a very special girl . . . found on the Athletic Field. MAUREEN L. CAVANAUGH A pretty smile and ... oh those freckles! . . . basketball, walking, and vanilla ice cream . . . " Moe " remembers the ' 64 softball season . . . " Down with crowded corri- dors! Up with Math! " 37 KENNETH L. CHAMPION A sense of humor characteristic to those who love cheeseburgers, blue, and hate French . . . freck- les, and a charmingly boyish grin . . . baseball and weightlifting . . . " Lee " remembers the Jr. Prom. VINCENT P. CHESTNUT ' " Vin " . . . passes the time hunting and taking it easy ... a hockey enthusiast . . . " The In Crowd " . . . remembers the peppy crowds at the football rallies. ROBERT D. CHURCHILL A great sense of humor and a quick smile . . . " Bob " sings " Eve of Destruction " to his car . . . toothpaste squeezers that don ' t work . . . likes Italian food even after the Spaghetti Supper. DONALD J. CLARK Tall, handsome and funny . . . football and the guys . . . " Clarkie " can be found at Paul ' s house . . . hopes to be a real suc- cess in all he attempts. JOHN H. CLARK " Jack, " the paper peddler . . . " Cool as a Moose! " . . . Math, steak, landscape work, and track . . . found at home, or in the locker room . . . memories of sophomore biology ... a future civil engineer. ROBERT A. CLARK Ambition, sincerity, and a sense of responsibility ... a coin-collect- ing, math enthusiast . . . the " Eve of Destruction " and basketball . . . " Bob, " a Christian Worker. 38 STEPHEN COBB " Cobby " gets " Satisfaction " from steak, blue, and bothering a cer- tain girl . . . " Tell me another! " . . . memories of our class and the good times in the metal shop . . . found at the A. W. PETER E. COSTELLO " Butch " remembers Friday study halls ... a sparkle of the eye and a forewarning glance ... a great guy to have for a friend . . . found on Station Street ... a fu- ture electrical engineer. SHIRLEY E. COHENNO " Shirl the girl, " a charm charac- teristic to those who understand people . . . " How you are? " . . . pizza, pink, stuffed animals and the parties in Latin III . . . found at Cohenno Inc. or talking on the phone. ERNEST CRAWFORD " Ernie " . . . cars, carburetors, cam shafts, and stock car racing . . . a friendly and helpful moni- tor .. . eating and taking care of the hallowed halls of S.H.S. . . . found at Vern ' s ... to be a suc- cess. MARY LOU CONNELL A glowing beauty of naturalness, spirit, vivacity, and undaunted op- timism . . . " Mary Lou, " Walpole boys, her clarinet (?), and taking care of Paula ... to go to Cali- fornia. ROBERT A. CRAWFORD A stock car enthusiast, " Bob " hopes to race at Pomona someday . . . water skiing, lobster, shop drawing and the Beach Boys . . . an aversion for slow drivers . . . " Not Hardly! " . . . found at Vern ' s. 39 DAVID C. CROCKER " D.C. " and ham radios . . . mem- ories of school lunches . . . who could " Forget it " . . . hopes to at- tend college . . . he ' s " Almost There " . . . found at the bowling alley. HOWARD E. CROSBY " Howie " likes to spend his Satur- day nights at parties . . . " Chug-a- lug " . . . " Uh huh, we know " . . . sleeping in physics and sand- storms on Adams St. . . . " What job? " . . . found in Massachusetts. BRIAN R. DALEY " Bri " . . . " Oh Yeah I " . . . Brian likes " Java, " bowling and red . . . introspective and quiet . . . looks skyward for his future . . . work- ing for an airline. KATHLEEN R. DEAN " Are you serious? " . . . enjoys football and pizza the most . . . " Kath " can be found flirting at the A W ... is sure to be a suc- cess. MARK H. DELETOILE What is going to happen to S.H.S. without this D.J.? ... a winning smile and an appealing personality . . . " Everything ' s Coming Up Roses! " ... a future in broadcast- ing. MARIE E. DEMBROWSKY A free flying spirit ... the soft sweetness of a summer breeze . . . " Marie " . . , interests as var- ied as confetti . . . spends her time working for the class or D.J. ' s . . . found smiling with the kids. 40 STEPHEN A. DENNEHEY " Steve " ... A serious-minded fel- low . . . found sleeping in class . . . likes working on his car . . . A successful future in Electronics. LINDA DOIRON " Lin " . . . " We Gotta Get Out of This Place " ... a tall blonde bugged by short freshmen ... A W hamburgers and bowling . . . a future hairdresser. MAUREEN DION " Reenie " can be found traveling, horseback riding or sleeping . . . dislikes people who crack their knuckles . . . " Oh I ' m only joshin ' " ... future private secre- tary. FRANCIS J. DONAHUE Reserved, yet abounding in energy . . . " Dunnie " ... a real funny guy . . . loves hunting ... an outdoors man . . . will succeed in whatever he attempts. JAMES A. DOHERTY Carefree and happy . . . " Sure! " . . . " Jimbo " remembers fun in science class . . . " Just You " . . . football and pizza ... a future in the Navy. HELEN DONAHUE Eyes disclose the temperament . . . sincere and genuinely happy . . . gentle humor and a carefree casual manner . . . her person- ality insures success in the future. 41 LINDA J. DONEHEY Sparkle, spirit, and a catchy tune . . . " It ' s real beatl " . . . Turkey, gravy, " Memory Lane. " and a fu- ture as an airline stewardess . . . the charming nonchalance of Linda. PATRICIA DOYLE Memories of her party after the Spaghetti Supper ... " I Keep on Dancin ' " ... carefree and casual . . . the candid comments of " Pat " ... a future teacher. LOUIS A. DRAGO " Lurch " . . . baseball, chess, and meatloaf ... a tall guy with a high rating among friends . . . hopes to become a big leaguer . . . will never forget U.S. His- tory. RICHARD L. DRISLANE A guy with a lot of class . . . " Dizzy " . . . warm-hearted and friendly, casual confidence and an eagerness for living . . . shop and fooling around. KEVIN J. DUFFY Qualities of leadership ... an understanding of people . . . " Duff " ... a wide grin, takes his fun where he finds it . . . dislikes practicing for cross-country and sportscript (?)... basketball and Tooth ' s parties. GITA DULEVSKIS Gita . . . full of fun and a faith- ful friend . . . likes horseback rid- ing, painting, and babyblue . . . will be a successful Fashion De- signer or Layout Artist. 42 BRIAN J. DUNFEY A guy really worth knowing . . . " Dunf " is quite a character . . . steak, basketball, French, and happy memories of sophomore bi- ology . . . found at Hampton Beach every summer ... a future businessman. BRIAN K. DUTTON Enjoys sleeping, eating, and play- ing the guitar . . . math, red, and " Marianne " . . . Brian, remem- bers the Junior Prom ... " I can ' t take you no place! " ... a future accountant. PAUL M. DZUS Friendliness, quietness, and a smile for everyone . . . will al- ways remember school lunches ... " Paul " dislikes knuckle crackers and history . . . found near the water. JUDITH B. EAGER " Judy " . . . cute, considerate and " crazy " . . . this girl rates an A plus . . . likes mint green and chocolate jimmies " As Tears Go By. " JOCELYN V. FAMES A pretty face and a smile to com- pliment it . . . " Joce " ... a fu- ture CP. A. . . . pizza . . . can be found horseback riding. N. PETER EVERETT Loads of fun . . . the last of the real " nuts " . . . " Pete, " with a bat in one hand and a football in the other . . . " Nice or what " . . . steak and reading football maga- zines ... a future Phys. Ed. teacher. 43 KATHLEEN EWING " Kathy " ... a cheerful kind of girl . . . bubbling over with fun . . . " ' You crack me up! " . . . navy blue and basketball . . . " Baby I ' m Yours. " PAMELA L. EWING " Pam " . . . " Keep on Dancing " . . . roller skating, chicken, and home ec. ... dislikes crowded basements . . . " Oh mercy! " . . . hopes to be successful. CHARLES H. FALLON Sincere and straightforward . . . " Charlie " dislikes two-faced peo- ple . . . excels in " Oral Penman- ship " and " Making it go (the Merc) " . . . Daytona Blue . . . " Let ' s be friends " . . . remembers Tarzan. ANTHONY E. FERRAGAMO Judo, math, chrome, and riding motorcycles . . . " Tony " wants to be a motorcycle mechanic but will probably become an architect . . . dislikes Harley-Davidson Hogs and Hondas. CHARLES FITZPATRICK " Fitzy " . . . people who ask stupid questions . . . food, history, and stock car racing ... El Watusi . . . can usually be found at Vern ' s . . . Hopes for a suc- cessful future. DAVID A. FOGG " It ' s Now or Never! " . . . " Trap- per knows all! " . . . " Phin, " . . . hockey, quohogs, and pink . . . memories of his first phys. ed. class . . . found at the Chicken Coop. 44 MARIE E. FONTANEROSA Charm and pretty dark eyes . . . " Please Mr. Postman " . . . " Take it! " football, horseback riding and clams . . . " Onrie " as an airline hostess . . . found in a ' 56 Chevy. LUCILLE FORTI " Lucy " . . . plays the clarinet . . . football and spaghetti . . . " Yesterday " . . . Can be found dancing up the armory ... a fu- ture biochemist. LINDA L. FOSTER " Oka-a-ay " . . . friendly and con- servativ e . . . sewing, football and Wheaties . . . Linda, hopes to help the needy in the Peace Corps. NANCY FOSTER Comprehensive and understanding . . . never an unnecessary word . . . " Nance " . . . " Are you seri- ous? " . . . sewing, twirling, and blue . . . found working at HoJo ' s. CHARLES FRANCIS " I don ' t know " . . . " Charlie " re- members the chemistry field trip . . . " Hang On Sloopy " and hang- ing around ... a future drafts- man, found at the A W. NANCY C. FRENCH Boundless enthusiasm and crea- tivity with a casual curl . . . " Nance " gets " Satisfactio n! " cheerin ' for the fellas . . . fond memories of English III, U.S. His- tory, and the Jr. Prom . . . found in a purple car. 45 RONALD GAIBL " Gabe " . . . enjoys electronics lab . . . he hopes to be heard on the radio some day . . . " This Time " . . . dislikes English homework . . . football, loafing, and lobster . . . found in Avon. GEOFFREY A. GIDDINGS " JefT ' . . . quiet, friendly, and concerned . . . hamburgers, hon- das. and shop . . . football and cars . . . will remember school lunches and double sessions. FRANCINE A. GAMBRAZZIO Fran . . . Opening the trunk . . . " You wish it " . . . cranberry . . . remembers riding to Falmouth in a vet . . . will be a professional dancer. RUSSELL E. GILL " Russ " . . . too many memories to remember . . . " Nice try, any- way " . . . dislikes Spanish and band rehearsals . . . bowling, and cycle riding . . . found on the beach at Brant Rock . . . " To- night? " ROSE MARIE GARRICK Writing letters and lobster . . . remembers her freshman year at the Jr. High ... a positive ap- proach to life . . . responsibility and the silent sensibility of " Rosie " ... a future registered nurse. FRANCIS E. GILLESPIE " Frank " . . . Spanish, football, and hamburgers . . . " One, two, three " . . . memories of football sprints and grass drills . . . dis- likes new teachers . . . found around S.H.S. 46 JOHN T. GILLON " Jack " enjoys bowling, pizza, and blue . . . can be found playing his bongos — devotedly . . . " Best Be- lieve it " . . . " Satisfaction. " FRANCIS L. GLASSFORD " Fran " . . . likes horses and hay- rides . . . friendly nature . . . will always remember the night of the Prom . . . found at Cleary Square, Hyde Park. HARRY GOLDSTEIN " Harry " . . . devoted to fun . . . bombardment, kool-aide and cess- pool green . . . " You got it? " . . . bumming, physics, and easy money. WALTER H. GOODWIN " Walt " ... the Rolling Stones, cars, and pop music . . . non- chalant characteristic of a happy- go-lucky kind of guy . . . will re- member the nutty things he " s done at S.H.S. ... a future away from the worries of the world. JOHN R. GORE " One, two, three " . . . " John Gore, whatever happened to your eyebrow? " . . . pizza, golf. Moni- tors, and math . . . " Right?! " . . . a little guy with a great big heart . . . will remember certain kinds of teachers and J. K. ' s appendec- tomy. MARIANNE C. GORSKI " You Lost That Loving Feeling " . . . Marianne, can be found ice skating or talking on phone . . . bowling and English ... a future bookkeeper. 47 MARYANNA E. GRANT An individualist . . . loves paint- ing and folk music . . . can be found at Harvard Square . . . from which she will embark for the land of the rising Kiwi birds and setting Koala bears. ; V j YVETTE GREENE Kisses in the morning (?)... a sunny smile, the warmth of a win- ter ' s firelight, a child ' s instinctive joie de vie . . . chemistry ... a future in French . . . the refresh- ing charm of " Yvette. " MARTIN D. GRAY " Genius does what it wants, talent does what it can " . . . " Doug " . . . enjoys cheeseburgers, physics, and the " Sound of Music " . . . many science fair prizes and " elec- trophoresis. " MARGARET C. GRIECO The unassuming artist ... a charming smile and soft eyes . . . climbing Blue Hills, turquoise, and " Tommies, in general " . . . " Turns, ya onl " . . . " Chris " hop)es to graduate from college ... at HoJo ' s! JOSEPH D. GREEN " Joe " . . . loves peanut butter and green ... a dishwasher at George ' s . . . cool, calm, and cas- ual .. . bookkeeping, fishing, and history. LINDA E. GRIEVE Warm and witty . . . " Linda " . . . folk songs, a pretty voice, and a guitar . . . madcap mis- demeanors and distinctive drollery . . . a genuine individualist. 48 PAUL P. GUSTAS " Gus " ... an ability to express things candidly and funnily . . . " Girl from Ipanema. " green, and horseback riding . . . math, steak, and sleeping . . . found sweeping the high-ways and by-ways of S.H.S. ROGER HALL " Rog " . . . " Get lost freshman! " . . . memories of the Junior Prom and the Hospitality Committee ... a full time student . . . " What the World Needs Now " ... is school lunches (?)... a Navy career. STANLEY M. HALLEY " Matthew " . . . creative sponta- neity expressed in color ... a de- pleted or rather emaciated hue of cranberry ... a Bohemian exist- ence . . . pious meditation and a future in journalism. THOMAS G. HAMPTON " Tom " . . . working and hunting ... ice cream is his dish . . . loves it, blue and shop . . . our monitor . . . hopes to be a suc- cess in every way. MARK HAUSAMMANN " Housey " . . . pictured riding in a country club . . . swimming, cards, savoring steak ... a zest for living and a friendship for all . . . sincerity, loyalty, laughter. CATHERINE R. HAYES " Cathy " dislikes high class people . . . " For Pete ' s sake! " . . . swimming, bowling, and toboggan- ing . . . math and blue . . . found at the drags or in a ' 65 Plymouth. 49 ANNE MARIE HEALY A bashful beauty . . . relaxed affability with distinct dedication . . . generosity in a smile, a song, and an appealing giggle . . . " Anne, " young, warm, and won- derful. JACQUELINE T. HENDERSON Gentle humor . . . matchless energy . . . " Hi, Charlie! " . . . pizza, navy blue, and the " Un- chained Melody " . . . " Jackie " will always remember the Prom and the Spaghetti Supper ... a future accountant. FRANK J. HERMAN " Frank " ... a quiet man . . . spends his time working on cars . . . popular songs, hockey and Italian food . . . looks forward to a career in electronics. LINDA E. HERMAN A friendly gal and a good conver- sationalist . . . " Linda " dislikes getting up for school . . . talking on the phone, sewing, and cooking . . . " Tonight " . . . hopes to travel to Hawaii. SHERRIL H. HERMAN A girl with a heart of gold . . . Enjoys meeting people and making friends, hot dogs, and T.V. . . " Oh sugar! " . . . " Sherry " really knows how to handle a sewing machine. JOHN B. HICKEY " Hick " ... In black? . . . ' Not hardly " . . . fond of roast beef and football . . . can be found hanging around town with the guys . . . will never forget J.V. football. 50 JOHN W. HICKEY " Hick " . . . found anywhere and everywhere . . . funny, friendly ... a good buddy . . . football and basketball . . . will remember his madcap misdemeanors and good times at S.H.S. LYNDA L. HILL " Chickey " . . . likes spinach and horses . . . can always be found where there ' s an easel and a brush ... a future artist. BETTY A. HOLMES " Jolly Green Giant " . . . " Now what? " . . . " Mr. Lonely. " tennis, and oil painting . . . dislikes snobby people . . . memories of the football rallies . . . found lis- tening to Herman ' s Hermits. •4.V ROSELLEN HOLMES A friendly " Hi " and a winning smile . . . spaghetti, blue, and a certain someone . . . " Rose " will always remember graduation . . . found at the Crescent Bowling Al- leys, Brockton. KAREN A. HORVATH Karen . . . " Oh blasted! " . . . en- joys reading, walking, and Eng. Lit. . . . golf and lobster . . . found at the State Spa ... a pho- tographic model. JAMES INMAN " Jim " . . . friendly, outgoing, and happy-go-lucky . . . food, sports, and reading ... a nice kid to know . . . hopes for happiness and a successful future . . . found with a certain Junior girl. 51 LESLEY A. INNIS " Stretch " looks good in coral . . . strawberry shortcake . . . found dancing at the Surf . . . dreams of being a successful model. LINDA JONES Sports, outdoors, and fun ... a great gal with a great sense of hu- mor . . . memories of the school lunches and the great fun we ' ve had at S.H.S. . . . hopes to be happy. FRANCIS JEE Calm and quiet . . . " Frank ' " joins the ranks of the car enthusiasts of Stoughton High School . . . en- joys working on his own car and the Rolling Stones . . . found at the A W. MARY A. JORDAN " Meet you at Hojo ' s " . . . discuss- ing the problems of life with " Chris " . . . " Mer " . . . partial to pecan pies and french fries . . . warmth, a zest for life, and an understanding of its true values. FREDERICK F. JONES ■ " Fred " . . . " Say man " " . . . " Devil or Angel " " ... the band, girls, and dark blue . . . sleeping and Mr. C ' s class . . . found al- most anywhere. GARY A. JORGENSON " You clod! " ... a pleasing per- sonality, reflecting maturity . . . yet he " s not too old to enjoy girls, sports, and fried clams . . . ' " Gary, " a future Phys. Ed. teacher. 52 ALICE C. JOSSELYN A winning smile has won her many friends . . . " Really " likes sewing and Chinese food . . . " Alice " hopes to be an account- ant. ARTHUR J. KELLEY " Kell " . . . football and all sports . . . easygoing and friendly . . . found on the football field practic- ing with the team. JOHN KANE The day he gets his hair cut short will mark the " Eve of Destruc- tion " for Johnny . . . Harry and the Hummers, anyone? . . . drag racing, cheeseburgers, and working at the B.P.M. ... a future ma- rine. WILLIAM F. KELLEY " Bill " ... an outdoorsman at heart . . . bloodred, hunting, and fishing . . . " Hang on Sloopy " . . . memories of sessions with a certain math teacher . . . hopes to become an adult . . . found at work. ELAINE M. KEHOE " Laney " . . . enchanting green eyes . . . always leaves people laughing . . . physiology, lemon- ade, and horses . . . sand dunes and P-town . . . the unforgettable " Snow mountain. " HAROLD W. KNEELAND Harry . . . forever racing the school bus . . . " Oh definitely! " . . . movies, and steak . . . can usually be found in Boston ... a future in journalism. 53 MARLENE B. KONIGSBERG " Marl " . . . " Chalk it up " . . . can be found happily cruising the drag . . . likes having fun at par- ties and eating hamburgers . . . hopes to be a success. SUSAN M. KORGOL " Sue " . . . orchid, coke, and bombing around ... a long last- ing friendship . . . fond memories of the Senior Prom ... a future in Psychiatry. JOHN J. KORSUN " Dimples " . . . trumpets and fun . . . bookkeeping and law . . . memories of classes with Miss K. and the appendectomy J. G. will never forget . . . endless conver- sation ... at the B.P.M. JOHN LaCASSE " Long John " . . . remembers his Chem class . . . dislikes working and French . . . fried clams and loafing ... a future physicist . . . found at the B.P.M. MICHAEL P. LaCIVITA " Hey mon. " ... a great dancer to the " Unchained Melody " . . . " Mike, " football, reading, and the Jr. Prom ... a marvelous sense of humor and quick laugh . . . dislikes homework ... a future teacher. WILLIAM B. LaFRANCE " Rack and cue " anyone? . . . " Ch eck it out " . . . tennis, judo, and memories of P.S.S.C. ... a versatile musician . . . don ' t fall asleep on your fiddle. Bill! ... a future bio-chemist. 54 KENNETH W. LARGE " Where ' s Dunf? " . . . " I ' d better go find him! " . . . " Ken " . . . friendly, funny, abounding in energy and school spirit ... a fu- ture as an adult . . . hopes to achieve happiness. LINDA L. LaVOIE " Linda " . . . " Some Enchanted Evening " with a certain boy . . . basketball, blue, and tuna fish . . . " Surely you jest! " . . . dislikes conceited people ... a future nurse. MARIE A. LaROCHE " Mimi " . . . laughter lurks in boundless quantities . . . " Just You " . . . shopping, bowling, and talking on the phone . . . dislikes people without a sense of humor and Physical Science. KATHERINE P. LEE " Kathie " ... a knack for math and most everything ... " I told you to vote for Goldwater! " . . . " The Times They are a Changin ' " . . . enjoys pizza, red, and English Lit. . . . found at Sterling Col- lege, Kansas. JAMES J. LaVOIE " Jimmy " . . . " Yea, all at once " . . . brings his fun with him . . . " Walking through the jungle, " will never forget the Shop Hop . . . hopes to be a success in life. DONNA M. LeTOURNEAU Stunning sophistication . . . " Wonderful, Wonderful " . . . fish- ing at dawn, football, and rice-a- roni . . . found cheerin ' for the boys . . . " Don, " the vivid spon- taneity of fireworks at midnight. 55 VERNON J. LINDELOF " Vern " . . . can be found down the Cape . . . " New Orleans " . . . at the pool, water skiing . . . hopes to be a successful million- MARTHA A. LITTLEFIELD " Mart " . . . endless conversation, always laughing . . . horseback riding and making new friends . . . will remember the good times at S.H.S. ... a future sec- retary. JOAN M. LINGLEY " Joani " can be found on the tele- phone or at the B.P.M. ... en- joys steak, bowling, and " Crying " . . . " Beats me! " . . . red, black, and a teaching career in the fu- ture. MICHAEL LOCHIATTO " Mike " tries to save his money, eat chicken and overcome physics, but . . . " Why Worry? It ' s only school! " . . . baseball, the Prom, and " You ' re Gonna Lose That Girl " . . . found burning food at the skillet. KURT A. LISOWSKI Fun is his middle name . . . jun- ior monitors peeve Kurt . . . will never forget history in his junior year . . . Looking for Kurt? . . . Try the Canton Lanes. SALLY LOCKWOOD " Sally " . . . " youVe kidding! " . . . " Ring of fire! " . . . piling up debts, gymnastics, and working in the caf. . . . hanging around. 56 JOHN J. LOMBARD D.J. . . . sleeping, football, and lobster ... is presently retired . . . remembers Lenny and Eve- ning in Paris . . . found at Stoughton Drug . . . " Say. " KATHLEEN F. LYNCH " TUlie " turns " Deep Purple " and says: " Let ' s not do something wild before we go back to school! " . . . burgundy and lively conver- sation of Springfield . . . friendly and easy going . . . found asking her sister for the car. RICHARD P. LONERGAN Hey! Man! " Tooth ' s here " . . . English Leather in homeroom . . . shoots pool with a blue cue . . . remembers Saturday nites with the guys ... a future drafts- man . . . sophomore biology. GERALD P. LYONS Easygoing and good natured . . . Dylan and an Evening in Paris . . . says to Arthur Kabanowitch ' i care if I have Kolomolus of the (?)... much future success to you " Gerry. " JANICE A. LYERLA Casual and carefree nature . . . remembers Jan. 26, 1965 and p.j. parties in Canton . . . " Till the Twelfth of Never " . . . " Jan " hopes to be a success in whatever she tries. WILLIAM LYTTLE Intellect, ambition, and percep- tivity ... a certain underclassman and basketball . . . " Last Time " . . . for announcements . . . makes Christmas ornaments . . . " He ' s good, ya know " . . . found at a white house. 57 BARBARA J. MacMILLAN " Barb " . . . with a warming smile . . . says " Cut it out " ... Is it true blondes have more fun . . . working at Roxies . . . Barb has dreams of traveling . . . while eating ketch-up, fried clams, and more ketch-up. ELIZABETH L. MADAN " Betty " . . . nurse ' s aid . . . spa- ghetti, basketball, and painting . . . " Chapel of Love " . . . friendly and outgoing . . . will be a successful L.P.N. CAROL L. MARTIN A real down to " Earth " girl . . . " Oh no! " . . . loves plants and blue . . . " Pep, " as a future horti- culturist. JOSEPH D. MASON A sense of friendship in the com- pany of sincerity ... a jazz drum- mer with a true aptitude for all percussion ... a future as an im- aginative transportation designer. JAMES J. MAVRELION Alert and intelligent . . . fried chicken, chemistry, physics and band ... a future in aero-space . . . " Jim, " can be found firing rockets. ALICE McARDLE " Alice, " a lively blonde, " Honest and true " . . . likes pizza, and field hockey . . . can be found al- most anywhere except in " Long Lunch Lines. " 58 MICHAEL F. Mccormick " Mike " will never forget the Jr. Prom . . . " Holy Cow! " . . . amiable and friendly ... a friend to the end ... ice skating, hockey, and pizza . . . reserved but not subdued . . . found at Al ' s. ROBERT w. McDonald A big guy who greets you with a friendly " hello dere " . . . hunting, shop, ice-cream, and blue . . . " Mack " remembers biology . . . and a future in the Navy. RICHARD P. Mccormick " Dick " . . . greets you with a grin and a friendly " Hi " . . . easygoing . . . takes things in his stride . . . will remember all the fun we ' ve had at S.H.S. PAUL J. McEACHRON Football and Paul . . . our spir- ited and able co-captain . . . sub sandwiches, weightlifting and U.S. History ... " A Million to One " . . . You ' ll find Paul practicing on the field with the boys. CRAIG McDonald " Hang on Sloopy " here comes " Mac " . . . cranberry, football and girls . . . remembers whistling at Miss A and being caught by Mr. N. . . . found wherever there is action and girls. DOROTHY E. McGRAHAN " Dottie " . . . " you hot ticket! " . . . sweetness characterized by simplicity and a gracious smile . . . ice-cream, guitars, and roller- skating ... to be a home-ec teacher. 59 LINDA J. McGRATH Bubbling with fun . . . " ' I ' ve Got You Babe " . . . swinging A W car hop . . . " Lindy " can be found where there ' s music, danc- ing, and coUegiates. JEAN A. McMANN A vivacious outlook and a wide grin . . . " You guessed it. " She ' s still trying to forget algebra, but not the Jr. Prom . . . Jean ' s a fu- ture nurse. SUSAN I. McKIM Quietly resilient . . . " Sue " . . . an earnest worker at the B.P.M. . . . enjoys clams and navy blue . . . dreams of a future as an ac- countant. LINDA J. McNAMARA " Mackie " . . . " Whatcha been doin ' ? " . . . listening to oldies, hamburgers and cokes . . . drag racing . . . " Just You " and a cer- tain Brockton High Senior . . . hopes to be happy. MICHAEL McLaughlin " Mike " ... a great guy ... al- ways ready to listen . . . ghost stories and situation comedies . . . unfailing class spirit and a sense of dedication . . . enthusiasm for the Stotonian (?)... a sure suc- cess. THOMAS w. McNeill " Tom " can be found working hard or is it hardly working? at the B.P.M. . . . Enjoys being with the guys or behind the wheel . . . will never forget the bomb scares . . . this senior is sure to be a success. 60 JOHN J. McSHEA Always a grin from " Jake " . . . memories of freshman football . . . good natured and friendly . . . basketball, football, and all sports . . . can be found in the telephone book . . . hopes to be happy! JOHN E. McSWEENEY " Jack " . . . forever smiling . . . " I ' m a Happy Man " ... a future machinist . . . Porkchops, " Aye! " Mechanical Drawing, " Nay! " . . . never forget homeroom. FRANK J. MEREDITH " Frank " ... a refreshing silence . . . blonde, blue-eyed athlete . . . " I ' m a Happy Man " . . . sci- ence, baseball, and scarlet . . . sees college in the future. ERIC B. MERRIAM E.B.M. . . . hates short hair . . . found following a ' 61 Ford . . . blue, " Oh Carol " . . . sleeping in the weightroom . . . engineering . . . " Eric the Man. " JUDITH A. MERRIAM " Judy " . . . always a smile for everybody . . . will always re- member half sessions . . . hopes to become a private secretary. PAUL F. METTLER Paul ... a spirited sportsman . . . " Don ' t Think Twice it ' s all Right " . . . history, folk music and dancing . . . well groomed, polite and outgoing . . . The all- American look. 61 I EDWARD F. MITCHELL " Ed " . . . " How goes it? " . . . easygoing and good natured . . . lifting weights, track, and chemis- try .. . aspires to a future in en- gineering. VICTOR A. MORTENSON " Oh come now " . . . math wizard loves " Millions of Roses " but dis- likes phony teachers . . . " Vic " a future chemical engineer . . . found in 205D. SUSAN MOODY " Sue " . . . remembers the ' 64 Cambridge Latin game . . . " Oh my goodness " . . . " Rambling Rose, " sewing, basketball and ma- jorettes . . . found some place around the school ... a future teacher. JOHN K. MURPHY " Murph " . . . friendly, outgoing, and well-dressed . . . growing beards . . . " Say Man! " . . . home in bed. selling furniture, or cruising with " the men. " NANCY L. MORIARTY An infectious giggle and a lively spirit . . . fond memories of the Cape and cheering in the rain at the Hingham game " 64 . . . " It ' s All in the Game " . . . " Moe " is sure to be a success. MAUREEN T. MURPHY " As time goes by, we ' ll never for- get " Maureen " . . . independence, style, and friendliness . . . " Have fun! " . . . tennis, lobster, water. " Lawrence of Arabia. " and Eng- lish ... a romantic at heart. 62 SUSAN D. NAYLER Cardigans, charm bracelets, and a smile shines brightly . . . " Sue " . . . " You ' ll Never Walk Alone " . . . dislikes math and getting up early . . . remembers school lunches with the kids. KEVIN M. O ' BRIEN A fun-loving guy with a lot of pep . . . " O.B. " hates getting up in the morning . . . linguisa and football . . . hopes to be a success. CHERYL NICKERSON " Cheryl " . . . laughing brown eyes, a cheerful grace, and a girl- ish air ... sews most of her clothes . . . tumbling and collect- ing stuffed animals . . . teaching gym is her ambition. GAIL M. O ' CONNOR Tiny and full of fun . . . chemis- try, cranberry and strawberry shortcake . . . Will never forget the Junior Prom . . . " Gail " . . . a future social worker. WAYNE W. OAKES " Hm not bad " . . . " Oaksie " . . , " Surfer Girl " and roast beef . . , tall and quietly confident . . , found at " Tooth ' s " house . . , Wayne, future success as a doctor. BRIAN D. O ' DONNELL " How ' s it going? " . . . Brian . . . always with a friendly smile . . . girl watching and kisses in the morning . . . " Hang on Sloopy " . . . track and truck driving . . . a good shop teacher. 63 MARGARET E. OHEARN " Mike " ... a likable girl ... a friend to all ... records, steak and pink . . . remembers the Jun- ior Prom . . . looks for a future in hairdressing. BARBARA E. OVERTON Carefree nature . . . enjoys Chi- nese food, horseback riding, and looking for a good time . . . " It s All in The Game " . . . stenogra- phy (?) ... " Barb " as a legal secretary. KAREN M. OLSIEVVSKI A pixie smile and a flair for unusual clothing . . . skiing and the Chalet . . . can be found at the Spa ... a future elementary school teacher. GLENN H. PAINE Competing in track . . . Glenn will never " Forget it " . . . quiet, sincere, and intelligent . . . swim- ming, ice cream, and taking it easy . . . sure to be a success. ERNEST N. OSTROFF Another car-crazy senior ... If he ' s not behind the wheel or un- der the hood, it ' s not him . . . en- joys being in the company of his many friends . . . " Stick, " will be a success in any career that h as to do with mechanics. JAMES PANACY Day dreaming, daytona blue and looking through hot rod maga- zines . . . " Shut Down " . . . baseball is his sport . . . found at the A W . . . " Help. " 64 SUSAN M. PELLETIER " Sue " . . . " More " steak and time to ride around and less history and an absolute end to homework . . . hopes to have future happi- ness . . . poised and courteous. WILLIAM L. PETERSON Found " messing around in Can- ton " ... a sports car nut . . . skiing and hunting . . . Apache, coke, and LaCrosse . . . " Bill " will remember his last days at S.H.S. . . . " We ' ll see ya! " ... a future engineer. MARGARET J. PHILLIPS " Peggy " ... a brainy blonde . . . " I Wanna be Bobby ' s Girl " . . . auto racing and hamburgers ... a future multimillionairess. JOSEPH A. PIRES " Say man " ... a smile, an ex- tended hand, a friend . . . " Joe, " a true sportsman . . . " Surfer Joe " ... a happy-go-lucky guy . . . football, spaghetti, and a fu- ture in engineering. FRANK T. PLACE " Frankie " and his ' 50 Plymouth . . . " Gee Whiz " . . . football, listening to the radio and swim- ming . . . " Help " . . . memories of the Canton games . . . found at the A W. KAREN J. POLVINEN " Karen " ... a sunny smile, an unaffected manner . . . football, veal cutlets, and writing . . . " You ' re the One That I Love " . . . green, sewing, and memories of Bugsy ' s Tarzan Calls ... fi- nesse and femininity. 65 LINDA PORTER " Linda " dislikes thinking ... " I dunno " . . . " problems " . . . sleep- ing, hamburgers, swimming, and dancing . . . " Make Me Your Baby " ... a future as a secretary. CLIFTON H. POWER " Kippy " ... an Ivy leaguer . . . sincere and happy-go-lucky . . . willing to work . . . willing to eat anything that ' s edible . . . merry mind, merry moods. PHILLIP S. PORTIER " Phil " . . . quiet, calm, contained . . . an interest in people, places, and ideas . . . will remember the great times we ' ve had together as a class . . . hopes to be success- ful. JOSEPH R. POWERS " Joey " and Hondas ... he has decided that he is most likely to be found among the rocks and trees along the side of the road or in direct pursuit of a cranberry corvair ... a funny guy. ARVIDAS R. POSHKUS " Arv, " an easy going guy . . . can be found on the library steps or listening to Tooth ' s Stone Albums . . . " Unbelievable! " . . . remem- bers Bugsy ' s " Tarzan calls " . . . hopes to go to college. JAMES T. PRESKENIS " People " . . . " Mine is not to rea- son why. mine is but to do or die " . . . " Jim " . . . Algebra I. pizza, and science . . . looks forward to a happy future. 66 PAULA M. RAFALKO " Limey " ... the girl most likely to roller skate down the halls of S.H.S. . . . " Don ' t Think Twice it ' s all Right! " . . . Banana Wackies and Jade East . . . " Cool as a buz- zard! " . . . found in Taunton, U.S.A. HILTON RAILEY Consistently smiling and talking of cars . . . " Sluggie " says " Oh no! " to getting up in the morning and math . . . Remembers getting three stitches for " walking into a door " before chem lab. MARK D. REYNOLDS Unhesitant generosity . . . blue, basketball, biology, and fried clams ... a sports enthusiast . . . " Mark " ... a " Wanderer " look- ing for a business career . . . found playing basketball. HARVEY L RICH " Harve " . . . will always remem- ber chemistry class and lab . . . needs " Help " in physics . . . steak and roast beef . . . " Ya know " . . . found in Canton. JUNE C. ROBBINS Cranberry, field hockey, roast beef, and " Crying " . . . " How come? " . . . precise and extra-friendly . . . memories of the Jr. Prom . . . " Juni " and a very special sen- ior boy. SUSAN L. ROBERTS A vivacious whirlwind . . . spar- kle, spirit, and the vitality of springtime . . . " Please Love Me Forever " . . . memories of play- ing 22 at the Canton Rally, ' 64 . . . found cheering with the girls. 67 KATHLEEN M. ROCHE Conversation unlimited ... " Kathy " enjoys horseback riding and a certain senior boy . . . fu- ture as a secretary . . . can be found working at Roxie ' s or at Overton ' s. ROBERT RODRIGUES ' " Bob " . . . animated humor . . . warm hearted and friendly . . . riding around, pistol shooting, bookkeeping and law ... a jack of all trades . . . memories of English with Miss D. . . . U.S. Air Force. RICHARD J. ROMANICK ■■Rom " . . . cheerful and friendly natured . . . has a high rating among friends . . . discussing problems with Larry . . . found lifting weights . . . to be good. ARNO ROMANOWSKY ■ ' Arnie ' ... a " Heart Full of Soul " " . . . " Hey buddy! " . . . football, shop, and stock car rac- ing . . . found going anywhere and everywhere in his car. DOUGLAS M. RONALD " Doug " . . . dislikes girls who hit back . . . " Unbelievable! " . . . spends his time eating B.L.T. ' s, taking pictures, and spending money . . . works in a cemetery . . . how ghostly! THOMAS J. ROXBURGH Nonchalant and carefree . . . " Roxy " . . . rallies, riding around and blondes ... a future in radio and television broadcasting. 68 LAWRENCE RUGGIERO A serious face belying a sincere character . . . found around the shops . . . " Larry, " forever work- ing out, will use his mechanical ingenuity as a key to a successful future. PETER G. RUSILKO " Pete " . . . " The Universal Sol- dier " . . . hates kids who pester . . . fishing, workshop, and travel- ing . . . Pete hopes to graduate. SHEILA M. RYAN Irish eyes and a pretty smile . . . forever laughing and enjoying her- self . . . " Miss Ryan! " remembers twirling her baton at the rally . . . " The Campbell Soup Song " and " The Purple-People-Ea ter. " L i LINDA SAMSON Sweet, feminine, and hard working . . . apple pie and records . . . " Linda " . . . always waiting for the school bus ... a future fash- ion designer. CARMEN P. SANTORO " Carm " ... a strong supporter of the track team ... a carefree na- ture . . . candid happiness in life with a touch of the serious . . . girls and going out . . . " Say man! " JAMES M. SAVICKI " Jim " ... of few words and many thoughts . . . Cape Cod, football, swimming, and playing for the " Centuries " . . . remem- bers the ' 64 Revere game ... a presently retired lifeguard found driving a Chevy " that doesn ' t go! " 69 JOHN E. SHARPE " Jack " . . . the monitor with a smile and a hot Chevy ... a fu- ture in engineering . . . will never forget the football rallies. DAVID SILVA Eating and weightlifting . . . " You love it " don " t ya " Dave? " . . . " Quicksand, " hunting and trapping with Chris, and a short, stubborn, brown-haired girl . . . found changin ' tires on a ' 59 Ford. JANET G. SHAUGHNESSY " Jan " ... the " I don " t believe it! " whiz kid of Algebra II . . . indi- viduality with a flair . . . subtle sophistication ... on the go with a college man ... a sure success. WILLIAM SKELLEY " Bill " . . . " What a rank " . . . enjoys hockey and just loafing around . . . print shop and " Wipe- Out " ... is peeved with slow cars . . . aspires to be a game warden. JOANNE E. SHEA " Jo " ... a cheerful outlook that dissolves any problems . . . " Life ' s like that! " . . . will never forget climbing stairs on crutches . . . madras, movies, and Chinese food . . . found cruising the drag. MICHAEL SLOWEY " Speedy " . . . enjoys shop, mak- ing pizzas, and working on cars . . . " What a horror show! " . . . " Abilene " ... his ambition is to be successful. 70 ROBERT J. SMEDILE " Bob " . . . " Down Town " ... " I doubt it! " . . . drives a green mustang . . . unemployed special- ist .. . to go to college. ANTHONY J. SMITH " Tony " enjoys stock car races and football . . . " Is that right? " found down at Vern ' s . . . " Tall Cool One " . . . remembers Crazy Day 1964, CAROL A. SMITH " C.A.S. " and a certain Swede . . . " Carol, " a merry mind, merry moods . . . candidly comic . . . " Some pal you are! " . . . memo- ries of the parties in Latin III. WILLIAM E. SMITH " Smitty " . . . who says he needs a haircut? . . . painting, especially lecterns and wastebaskets, candle pin bowling, and playing drums with the Travelles ... to be the world ' s greatest greatest! MARY ANN SMYTH " Crash " . . . indomitable spirit with a gift for starting trouble . . . talking, a knack for getting things done, lasagna . . . found fishing at dawn . . . hopes to be a success. MARGARET P. SPERANDIO " Marg " . . . " Aw, come on " . . . " Muscles " . . . " You Were On My Mind " . . . remembers Sto- Spellman game . . . quiet and re- liable . . . success as a future home economist. 71 THOMAS P. STANKAUSKAS " Stan " . . . " What ' s new? " . . . " The End of the World " . . . bas- ketball, fishing, and waking up on Monday morning . . . future Con- servation Officer found on any lake or ocean. I JEAN F. STEWART Being called " Red " is " Torture " to " Jean " . . . she will " Without a doubt " remember spilling acid on Charlie in chem lab . . . lasagna and " Let ' s abolish algebra! " RICHARD L. STANTON " Dicky " the lavender flash ... a really nice kinda guy . . . " Wooly Booly. " Algebra II, and lasagna . . . Remembers the Jr. Prom, and the day after . . . found watching a certain blonde cheer- leader. I LOUISE R. STEWART " Lou " . . . sweet and sincere . . . a real sports fan . . . always will- ing to learn and eager to help . . . future as a legal secretary. 72 NANCY M. STATKUS " Sam " . . . " Oh really? " . . . physics is her favorite subject, English is her worst, " Because " . . . yellow, basketball, and sew- ing . . . found with a certain sailor . . . hopes to be happy. ROBERT SULLIVAN " Bob " . . . friendly, sincere, and well mannered . . . school spirited and food hungry . . . chocolate cake, ice cream, and hamburgers . . . memories of our school lunches . . . hopes to be happy. PATRICIA SWALLOW Pat . . . sincere friend to all . . . sunny smile, an unaffected manner . . . naturally considerate . . . hopes to be a success. DAVID H. TAYLOR " Dave " and " More " " $$$$ " . . . history, target shooting, and listen- ing to records . . . dislikes home- work copiers and bookkeeping . . . hopes to be a writer for an outdoor sports magazine. MAXINE TOLPIN " Maxy " . . . remembers the Cambridge Latin football game, 1964 .. . " Whatchamacallif . . . ■ ' Eve of Destruction, " pizza, and long bangs . . . chemistry and a future in science. GERARD F. TOSCA " Jerry " remembers all the times we beat Spellman at football . . . to own G.M. . . . hates Fords . . . shop, spaghetti, baseball, and green . . . " Are You a Boy or Are You a Girl? " JAMES E. TRACY " Jimmy " . . . sincerely nutty and ever smiling . . . " Are you for real? " . . . found at the Armory ... a Jr. executive at the bakery. JANET L. TRACY The portrait of a lady . . . long flowing hair ... a glow in pink . . . " Yesterday, " folk music, and a guitar . . . " Jan " . . . intelli- gent, talented, and graceful ... a future medical technician. 73 RICHARD P. TUTKUS " Tuk " . . . drive-ins, cars, and fun . . . " La Bamba, " metallic blue . . . working as a gas station at- tendant . . . hopes to retire early. SUZANNE M. VALERY " Suzie " and the joy of living . . . the briskness of a fall day, bright eyes, and a happy smile ... a future in child psychology . . . Student Council and Ravel ' s " Bolero. " SHARYN I. TYLER " A Summer Place " . . . horseback riding and blue . . . " Shari " a nurses " aid at the Goddard Hospi- tal, will always remember the chemistry field trip . . . " Oh gravy! ' " ... a future RN. PAUL VALUTKEVICH " Whoa, Bullw inkle " . . . irked with homework and Algebra II . . . usually having fun or at Jimmy ' s Market . . . " Louie Louie " . . . engineering in the fu- ture. MARJORIE T. UGO Marti . . . petite, alert, a mind of her own . . . lasagna, skiing, ■ " Corcovado, " and Modern English Lit. . . . found driving a cran- berry corvair . . . public relations at a Junior College. DANIEL P. VIEIRA " Danny. " a mischievous smile . . . quips " Just like a woman " " in chemistry lab . . . engineering drawing today . . . architecture tomorrow. 74 PATRICIA A. VILKISH ■■Pat " . . . generosity in a smile . . young, warm, and wonderful . . . going out with boys . . . " Have I the Right? " . . . " My word " . . . football, pizza and blue ... a future secretary. RICHARD C. VOGEL " Vogi " . . . " Oh Gee! " . . . coin collecting and drag racing ... a future conversation officer . . . quiet ... a strong love for na- ture. THOMAS M. WALKER " Tom " is struggling to " Runaway " from smoking . . . golf, billiards, and the devil (?)... our black and blue street worker wants to invent sadistic drills for football coaches. DIANE WATSON Adorable, perceptive, and unpre- dictable ... a sweet gal with an inviting, warm personality ... a knack for sketching, a love of lasagna, and a future at Art School . . . " Dinny " can be found in N. H. % MARJORIE A. WELLS " Cookie ' s " " All right! " ... go carts and Chinese food . . . quiet reliability . . . " The World Needs Love " . . . will be a successful nurse . . . remembers all the fun at work. JOYCELYN A. WILKINSON A vibrant spirit sparking ideas into actions . . . burgundy, horseback riding, and waiting in the lunch line . . . " Oh that ' s great! " . . . " Joyce " as an RN in the Navy . . . " Till Then. " 75 DONNA B. WILLIAMS Blonde, blue, and baseball . . . " Donna, " likes talking on the phone, listening to records and bookkeeping ... a future ac- countant. LAURENCE WINTHROTH Quietly intelligent . . . friendly but conservative . . . will remem- ber Physics labs and Trig . . . Larry is headed for a successful college career. THOMAS J. WILLOCK " Say Mon! " . . . " Tom " . . . freewheeling and fun living . . . boxing, girls, cards and lobster . . . hopes to be a rich playboy . . . can be found at the Cres- ent? HELEN WOLFE Dependable and always willing to help . . . " " Helen " loves driving her car ... to be a successful le- gal secretary is her ambition. SANDRA G. WILSON " Sandy " . . . pert, precise, petite . . . defends her size by saying " You think you ' re big just ' cause you ' re big! " " . . . " Mohair Sam " and walking in the rain ... a cheerful, even disposition ... le- gal secretary. BRUCE H. WOODBURY ' " Hey, " . . . " Bruiser " " ... a bun- dle boy . . . basketball, steak, red, driving around, and wasting time . . . a future in the U.S. Navy. 76 SPORTS Spirit, drive, hope . . . the bread and butter play . . . grass drills and scrimmages . . . the seven man sled and athletic banquets . . . Chemung Hill and cross country meets . . . shot put, javelin, discus, and pole vaulting . . . the 2-mile . . . foul shots and the fast break . . . 1-2 in 1-2 out . . . around the key . . .press. . .hubba,hubba . . . you yo-yos . . . idiot children. 1st Row: Asbl. Coach Mr. Jardin. W. French. J. Fostolo, A. Kelley, F. Gillespie, J. Savicki, J. McShea, R. Bobig- ian, Co-captain — P. McEachron, Co-captain — P. Met- tler. P. Everett. J. Pires, A. Collett, S. Makris. B. Clark. 2nd Row: Coach, Mr. Sullivan, C. Johnson, J. Klim, M. K edor, P. Homer, D. Reilly, R. Faunce, E. Braverman, B. Powell, E. Chencus, W. Roman, R. Jar- din. B. Meade. D. Ostroff. B. Jackman. P. Johnson. J. Kritzman. Missing: M. Kwedor, P. Silva, F. Clark, M. LaCivita 90 FOOTBALL Stimulated by the excellent coaching of Bob Flanagan, and his assistants, Frank Jardin, Don Sullivan, and Phil Carlino, and sparked by spirited Co- captains, Paul McEachron and Paul Met- tler, the SHS Black Knights battled their way to a fine record of 5 wins, 2 losses and 1 tie. The season was characterized by con- tinuous stellar performances by seniors, Paul Mettler, Paul McEachron, Rick Bobigian, Pete Everett, Jake McShea, Joe Pires, and Jim Savicki. The traveling SHS Black Knights opened the season by whipping King Phillip of Wrentham 26-0. Flanagan ' s eleven rode hard in the last four minutes of the Foxboro game in order to lance the Foxes and bring home the prize, a 6- 3 win. The Knights rode into Michaelson Field on October 16. Hingham High dented the Knights armor as they edged SHS 8-6. The last game of the season saw the Knights come roaring back in the second half to the final Thanksgiving Day tie. Co-captain Mettler Co-captain McEachron 91 Hjjjk 4 In the spirit of Halloween the Black Knights picked up a treat in the form of a 12-0 win over Cardinal Spellman. Paul Mc- Eachron brought the crowd to its feet early in the second period with a 90-yard touchdown gal- lop. Pete Everett scored the second touchdown in the second quar- ter. Coach Flanagan was to note, after the game, " Our defense came through in a big way for us. That was definitely a key. " Half Time . STOUGHTON -12- SPELLMAN -0. OCTOBER 30, 1965 5 Pass-Incomplete End Run Stop Cold . . In a slam-bang game, the CHS Bulldogs and the SHS Black Knights battled to a 16-16 stale- mate, for the second tie in forty years. The Black Knights came roaring back in the second half to nullify a 16-0 lead in Canton ' s favor. Joe Prires raced 82 yards with a couple of key blocks by Paul Mettler and Rick Bobigian, to put the knights on the scoreboard. Pete Everett then fired to Pete Silva for the points after to put Stoughton back in the game. Chencus made the final touchdown of the game. Everett then fired to Pires for the points after and it was an old game at 16 a piece. On His Way . . 97 TRACK AND CROSS COUNTRY Stoughton Stoughton Canton Franklin 35 Foxboro 20 46 Randolph 18 34 Stoughton 21 39 Stoughton 22 Stoughton 30 Sharon 25 King Phillip 29 Stoughton Oliver Ames 42 Stoughton South Shore 4th Hockomock 4th 26 19 Co-captain-Track Cross Country — " Carmen ' Coach Chet Lynch ' s tracksters finished the season with five victories and three defeats. Joe Pires hurled the javehn for new South Shore and Hockomock League records with a heave of 1 87-6. Pires bettered this with a toss of 191 feet 6 inches in the Hockomock League Meet. The team is out to im- prove last year ' s record and will be directed by Co- captains Carmen Santoro and Joe Pires and Coach Pe- ter Graham. 99 TENNIS Under the direction of Coach Reno Nastasi, the Tennis Club was able to win eight matches last season. The team was paced by Captain Bob Carvin, John Sullivan, Dick Pratt, Tom Smales, Larry Tapper, Bill Yetman, and George Barnard. The team is out to better last season ' s record and will be headed by Captain Bill La- France. BASEBALL Paced by the fine pitching of Lou Drago, Bill Powell, and Jim Panacy, Bob Flanagan ' s Black Knights assured them- selves of second place in the Hockomock League last year. After a rather slow start, the Knights came with a rush, winning nine of their eleven games. Even without the advan- tage of a home field, the Knights com- piled one of their best records in recent years. ■Jim " ' Pete " SOFTBALL Last year ' s Girls ' Softball Team was sparked by the fine play of Betty Madan. The big win was an 11-5 triumph over Sharon. Although last season wasn ' t as successful as the girls would have liked it to be (8 losses, 1 win), the team is looking forward to a successful season under the direction of Coaches Hogg and Zipeto and Co-captains Gail O ' Connor and Maureen Cavan- augh. " Susan " ' Betty ' Tat " 109 VARSITY— 7i Row: K. Olsiewski, A. McArdle, M. Cavanaugh (Captain). D. Case, T. Ruggiero, A. Carrara. 2nd Row: Mrs. Hogg (Coach), L. LaCasse, D. Unda, J. Dawson, J. Robbins, J. Polvinen, K. Shea, Miss Zipeto (Coach). JUNIOR VARSITY— ir Row: R. McArdle. K. Doyle. J. Lord. P. Veiga, R. Swallow. 2nd Row: J. Loan, J. Garrick, R. Gibbons, C. Gallagher, B. Hern. B. Wamock (Manager). I,| I 112 Oranges? . Field Hockey is a game of mental agility and physical skill. Within each player there must also be the desire to use her capabilities to the utmost. After losing four games the girls continued to put forth an earn- est effort, as they came up with a win against Easton, which was tied for first place in the league. You Idiot Children The End Its VARSITY vs. ALUMNI 1st Ro i-: R. Killgoar. L. Russell. B. Jackman. W. Pope, C. Jameson. P. Homer. 2nd Row: M. Kwedor. E. Sweeney. R. Whiltaker, W. Dyke. M. Kwedor, S. Makris. Missing: W. McStowe, D. DiNolo. JUNIOR VARSITY VARSITY Bottom to top, left to right: M. Reynolds, J. McShea {Co-captain), W. Oakes, F. Patterson, J. Harring- ton, R. Chandler, W. Powell, T. Whalen, P. Johnson, C. Johnson, N. Swanburg. P. Whittaker, P. Silva (Co-captain). Missing: K. Duffy. BASKETBALL I The Boys Varsity Basketball Team under Coach Lynch, faced a stiff Hockomock League this year. One could say our boys were long on ability and short on luck. But nevertheless, they held their heads up through defeat and were able to post a win over a strong Foxboro team. The team was sparked by Co-captains Jake McShea and Pete Silva and seniors Wayne Oakes, Mark Reyn- olds, and Kevin Duffy. GIRL ' S BASKETBALL " Sharon " " Sue " " Maureen " Under the direction and capable coaching of Mrs. Hogg and Miss Zipeto, the Girls ' Varsity Basketball Team has attained a near championship record. During the season Betty Madan ' s hoopsters have faced such foes as Foxboro, Easton, Franklin, Mans- field, Sharon, King Phillip, and Canton. With two games to go the girls have posted a record of 5 wins and 3 losses. Senior standouts include Betty Madan, Jean Stewart, Sharon Baxter, Gail O ' Connor, Maureen Cavanaugh, and Sheila Ryan. UNDERCLASSMEN Waiting for a taste of honey . . . passing notes, chewing gum and pencils . . . cake sales, dances, and the Junior Prom . . . preparation for a vocation after high school . . . spirit, sparkle, and initiative . . . supporters of senior functions . . . future graduates of S.H.S. Members of the Class of 1967 will leave Stoughton High School this June and re-enter as Seniors in the fall with a very successful Junior year chalked up behind them. Class Officers during this very important year were, President Pe- ter Silva, Vice President Terry Clancy, Secretary Janice Polvinen, and Treasurer Paul Homer. They worked with Advisor, Mr. Tapper, and the Executive Committee to plan a Thanksgiving pie sale and a cake sale, which was held in February. Their class dance, appropri- ately titled " The Saturday Knight Dance, " and their class project, the sale of Stoughton Knight sweatshirts were both financially suc- cessful. Academically, the Junior Class had contributed many members to the Stoughton High Chapter of the National Honor Society. Tom Whalen and Norm Swanberg are members of SHS ' s successful Math Competition Team. Athletically, the Junior Class has contributed Paul Homer and Rick Jardin, co-captains elect of the 1966 football squad, Pete Silva, co-captain of this year ' s varsity basketball team, and Janice Polvinen, captain elect of next season ' s majorette squad, co-captain elect of next season ' s field Hockey team, and member of the 1966 girls ' varsity basketball team. The Juniors are, of course looking forward to their Senior year, but now many of their thoughts turn toward the magical moments of their Junior Prom, which will be held on April 29, 1966. I 131 CLASS OF 1968 I Because of double sessions, in its freshman year, the Class of 1968 was isolated from the rest of the student body. Nevertheless, it was able to share school spirit with the rest of SHS. The Frosh Football Team came up with an excellent rec- ord of four wins, one loss, and one tie. In February of " 65 the Class of 1968 turned out in full force at a pep rally to cheer the Boys ' Basketball Team on to their last game, against Canton High. The class was financially aided by a Mother ' s Day Sweet Sale and a very successful dance, ' The Green Bean Bop. " The year would not have been as profitably completed if it were not for the aid of Class Advisor, Miss Swiatek. Because Miss Swiatek was no longer at Stoughton High School, the Sophomores were faced with the problem of choosing a new Advisor. At the beginning of this year Mr. Berry was elected and went right to work with the class officers and executive committee to plan the class dance, " Valentine A Go-Go, " which was held on February 12. 1966. Some outstanding sophomore athletes include Ed Chen- cus, Chris Johnson, Dan Reilly, and Steve Makris. 138 141 CLASS OF 1969 FRESHMEN OFFICERS — Treasurer Donna Robertson, President Edward Kelliher. Secretary Joanne Burns, and Vice President Kathy Doyle. I The Class of 1969 is the first freshman class assembled here under normal condi- tions in three years. Previously other Freshman classes were split up in some manner. It is also the largest class ever assembled at Stoughton High. Mr. Frank Jardin was elected Class Advisor by freshman representatives. The results of the class officers were as fol- lows: President, Edward Kelleher, Vice President, Kathleen Doyle, Secretary Jo- anne Burns, and Treasurer Donna Rob- ertson. The Class of " 69 held a cake sale and a dance in the spring, both of which proved to be profitable. If their previous record can be used as an indication, the freshman are sure to have three more successful years at SHS. Left to Right: Most Mischievous: " Bugsy " Bunnell. Paula Rafalko: Most Athletic: Jake McShea. Betty Madan: Most Popular: Paul McEachron. Sue Roberts: Quietest: Glenn Paine. Linda Porter: Most Sophisticated: Marti Ugo. Wayne Oakes: Best Dressed: Wayne Oakes. Donna LeTourneau: Most Talented: Bill Smith. Karen Polvinen: Most Talkative: Jim LaVoie. Mari Ann Smyth: Best Looking: Yvette Greene, Rick Bobigian: Most Co-operative: John Angelopoulos. Marie Dembrowsky; Most Likely to Succeed: Victor Mortenson. Shirley Cohenno: Most Flirtatious: Mary Ahern. Carmen Santoro: Cutest: Leslie An- thony. John Barnie. I 146 NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY Membership in the National Honor Society is based upon scholarship, character, leadership, and service. In order to become a member a student must maintain an average of 90% for five consecutive terms; after admittance members must retain an average of 88%. Candidates for membership must also participate in school activities and be recognized as student leaders rather than followers. Honor Society members aid the Administration by serving as student guides. Members were among the representatives to the student-lunch conferences and the Student- Faculty Committee on dress regulations. This year the Stoughton Chapter inducted twenty two new members at its an- nual banquet; this increased the total enrollment to fifty five. In Mrs. Manchester ' s absence, Miss Rita LaVallee took over the many problems of directing the group. She was aided by officers President Vic Mortenson, Vice-President Mary Ahern, Secretary Nancy French, and Treasurer Bill Lyttle. BOYS AND GIRLS STATE Each year top members of the Junior Class are chosen by the Faculty Commit- tee on Student Awards to be considered by the American Legion for the trip to Boys State or Girls State at the University of Massachusetts and Bridgewater State College. Principal candidates were Paul Mettler, Kevin Duffy, and Mary Ahern. The other nominees were Bill Lyttle, Vic Mortenson, Pete Everett, Jim Savicki, Leslie Anthony, Sue Carlino. Shirley Cohenno, Nancy French, and Kathy Lee. At Boys and Girls State, representatives become acquainted with the problems of government and elect and occupy offices. Attendance is a rewarding experience which aids students in understanding the American political system. 148 SEMAPHORE This year the Semaphore Editors and Advisor, Mr. Coen, have been experiment- ing with new formats and methods of printing. The paper was printed, formerly, by the Stoughton Chronicle. Now, with the arrival of new equipment to the Industrial Arts Department, the paper has been printed by the boys in the Graphic Arts Department. Consequently, the Stoughton High School Semaphore is an all-school effort. This year ' s Editors-in-chief were Shirley Cohenno and Karen Olsiewski; the News Editors were Kathy Lee and Nancy Foster; Feature Editors were Susan CarHno and Mary Ahern; Sports Editor was Kevin Duffy and Business Manager was Barbara Jasmin. The Editors attended seminars at North Quincy High School last spring and at Canton High last fall. The purpose of these seminars was to teach proper journal- istic policies. The Semaphore Staff ' s goal has been to make the paper a school paper and to interest and activate a greater part of the student body. SEMAPHORE EDITORS STUDENT COUNCIL Under the direction of Advisor, Mr. Cormier and officers, Carmen Santoro, President, Suzie Valery, Vice-President, Karen Polvinen, Secretary, and Harold Burnell, Treasurer, the Student Council successfully completed another year. After much work by Council members, the Christmas baskets were finally com- pleted and sent on their way to the needy families of Stoughton. The equally successful and very popular Alumni Game and Dance was then held. Mary Ann Smyth. Karen Polvinen, Harold Burnell, Nancy Moriarty, and Carmen Santoro attended the Southeast Conference Student Council Convention at Sandwich, Mass. Carmen Santoro went to the State House on April II. 1966. to be Stoughton High ' s representative at Student Government Day. The Student Council became an organ of increasing importance in student gov- ernment. Student suggestion boxes were set up in the library and cafeteria and Council members sat in on the Student-Faculty Committee on dress regulations. MATH COMPETITION CLUB The Math Competition Club, which is a member of the Greater Boston Math League, meets in practice sessions and prepares for interscholastic contests. The boys have had a very su ccessful year, having met at Holbrook. Cardinal Spellman, and here at Stoughton High to participate in keen interscholastic contests. PHOTOGRAPHY CLUB The Photography Club provides a means for interested students to acquire a knowledge of picture taking and processing. The members are given the opportu- nity to follow their pictures from the camera to the finished print. The club covers school and local functions and provides pictures for the Yearbook and the Sema- phore. COMPUTER PROGRAMMING The members of the club were introduced to the basic concepts of computer programming: the flow chart, coding instruction in machine language, and analyz- ing the results. The members were shown a demonstration of the data processing system at Stoughton High, and were introduced to the programs that schedule their classes and compute the report cards. Films were also shown on the uses of computers in industry and science. CAREER GIRLS The principal aim of the Career Girls ' Club is to prepare its mem- bers for a successful employment interview and to give them some idea of what is expected of them in a business office in the way of skills, behavior, and appearance. The Club ' s activities have included interesting guest speakers from the U. S. Civil Service Commission, secretaries from local offices, and a beauty and grooming expert. In addition, the Club has seen films on proper office procedures. The Club presented a play on the correct and incorrect ways to act at a job interview. The Career Girls ' Club newspaper is published every other week and includes very interesting articles on business etiquette. To complete the year ' s activities, the Club visited a large business organization to see all that they have been told about at first hand. FUTURE TEACHERS CLUB Because of the lack of a club last year, it was necessary for the Stoughton High School Chapter of the Future Teachers Club to reorganize. Through the efficiency of Mr. Galante, club advisor, The National Education Association and the Massa- chusetts Teachers Association supplied the club with pertinent information for their biweekly meetings. The Club members also enjoyed guest speakers from Boston University and the SHS Guidance Department and participating in debates. The officers were President Karen Olsiewski, Vice President Terry Clancy, Secretary Diane Hayward, Treasurer Ellen Green, Parliamentarian Jean Stewart, and Historian Gene Kelly. CHEFS CLUB The Chef ' s Club provides an opportunity for boys to become acquainted with the various aspects of the culinary arts. Major emphasis of the activity is in the area of food preparation — including meat cutting, short order cooking and favorite dishes. KNITTING CLUB The girls in the Knitting Club worked on a variety of projects this year; includ- ing slippers, sweaters, hats and scarves. The Club members are taught proper knitting procedures and uses of different textured yarns. 153 DRAMATIC CLUB Dramatics Club has been active in various ways this year. Besides reading plays and performing them, the members have had exercises designed to train the body and stimulate the imagination, have done choral readings, pantomimes, and learned something of scenery con- struction and the art of make-up. FOREIGN CORRESPONDENCE CLUB Bon jour! Buenos d ' las! — Buon giorno! The members of the foreign correspondence club can say " Hi! " to you in all these ways. In addition to providing foreign pen pals, club advisor, Miss LaVallee. teaches members foreign phrases which would be worthy additions to any aspiring traveler ' s vocabulary. The girls have found that corresponding with foreign students has proved a rewarding experience, both culturally and socially. Moreover, foreign correspondence increases good relationships in these tension filled times. RIFLE CLUB The Rifle Club seeks to teach its members the fundamemals of riflery. The safe handling of rifles is stressed with the aid of pam- phlets donated by the National Rifle Association and by several sporting arms companies. CHESS CLUB The Chess Club is open to beginners and to those who are ex- tremely skilled at the game. It affords each member a chance to improve his game playing opponents of his own caliber with helpful coaching on strategy by Mr. Willis. 1 GIRL S METAL SHOP Throughout the year the girls involved in metal shop have completed much fine work for display. Copper toolings, wrought iron tables and ash trays have been among some of the pieces completed under the guidance of Mr. McGeough. MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY Under the direction of Mr. Holbert, the club members learn the correct medical technology techniques concerned with hematology, histology, and other areas of medical science. In the future, the club plans to make several tours of the South Shore. BIOLOGY B r 156 RADIO CLUB Under the capable direction of Mr. Edney, the Radio Club is running smoothly this year. Meetings are held every two weeks in Room C-102 during the A activity period. The officers were elected at the first meeting; Kip Power- — President, Steve Prodo uz — Vice President, Mark del ' Etoile — Secretary, Dick Herliky — Treasurer, and Jack Forti — Chief Radio Operator. The primary purpose of the club is to help the members learn the code and radio theory. All the members hope to have at least a novice license before the year ends. BIOLOGY A Under the expert direction of Mr. Anthony Sarno, Biology Club members were able to perform many lab experiments, including the dissection of the fetal pig. Members saw films and heard an informative lecture by Carol Martin on Afri- can Violets. The members also made a field trip to the Museum of Science. Leading the club in learning proper lab techniques were officers. President Rick Jarding, Vice-President John Gaitly, Treasurer Kathleen McNamara, and Secre- tary Gloria Aquiar. 157 JUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL FRESHMAN FOOTBALL PHYSICS SEMINAR The Physics Seminar is a new club, under the direction of Mr. Samuel Gregory, which conducts research projects. It serves as a supplement to those who are seriously interested in phases of physics which are not covered in a normal classi- cal physics course. 158 CHEMISTRY MECHANICAL DRAWING i. I 1 GRAPHIC ARTS SENIOR MONITORS The Monitors, or the Strong Arms of the Stoughton High School Law, as they are sometimes known, are under the supervision of Mr. AntonelHs. Led by officers, Steve Brace, Tom Hampton, Bill Smith, and Dick Romanick, the boys have proved themselves invaluable in the smooth passage of students from one class to another. The boys went on a trip to a Massachusetts State Police Barracks in the middle of the year. Members sat in on the Student Faculty Committee on dress regulations and evidence shows that the monitors will have a greater part in the law enforcement branch of student government. JUNIOR MONITORS GIRL MONITORS The Girls ' Monitor Society was organized early in October 1965 at the request of Mr. Antonellis and Mr. Whalen. The first members were chosen from among the senior student council girls. Then other reliable and dependable seniors and juniors were asked to join. Students are selected for membership in accordance with their school standing, their marks, and their dependability by the advisor, Mrs. Destefano, the president, Suzanne Valery, and by the executive committee, Helen Wolfe, Joyce Wilkinson, Paula Rafalko, and Marianne Kwedor. The purpose of this society is to maintain orderly behavior among the female student body in a most pleasant and effective way. LIBRARY ASSISTANTS The size of the Stoughton High School Library has increased along with the size of the school. Much work has accompanied the move from the old library to the new. This extra work has consumed much of Miss Simmons ' time. She is aided by her student library assistants. They issue books, receive them, and collect dues on overdue books. Library Assistants give up their study and after school hours to help SHS in administrating her very vital library. 161 Co-Editors Donna and Joe YEARBOOK STAFF At the end of last year Mrs. Kelly, our yearbook advisor, chose the editors and staff of the 1966 Stotonian. We ' ve come a long way since we first recognized our responsibilities and the task with which we were faced. Our main objective was to present a retrospective view of our four years at SHS without becoming overly sentimental. It was difficult at first to see the advantages of this point of view, but, in taking it, we have been able to eliminate from our book those things which would have been absolutely meaningless in five or ten years. The 1966 Stotonian has a " new " look about it. Perhaps this new look came right along with the new school. We like to think that it was a product of our own ingenuity: our writing is comprised of impressions, our pictures are alive. Our book is alive and will keep the Class of 1966 alive for years to come. For formality ' s sake we divide the yearbook staff into committees. Donna LeTourneau and Joe Mason were the co- editors of the Stotonian. Most of the responsibility was placed upon their shoulders. Their tasks won ' t be completed until the very last yearbook has been distributed. The Literary Staff was headed by Susan Carlino with the much appreciated help of Donna, Leslie Anthony, Mike Mc- Laughlin, Joe Pires, and Carmen Santoro. The person most responsible for the new look of the year- book is Karen Polvinen. She used her artistic abilities effec- tively in carrying out her job as Layout Editor. Barbara MacMillan and her two committee members, Marie Dembrowsky and Janice Lyerla, seemed to receive the most difficult job — the typing. Barb and company had to wait until all of the work was completed before she could get started. She was often faced with a great deal of work to be done in a very short amount of time. Kevin Duffy, Chris Calabrese, and Bill Lyttle headed the Business Staff. LAYOUT STAFF — Left to right: Gail, Linda, Editor Karen, and Diane. 184 The personality of a class is a reflection of the personalities of all of the class members. If the class includes many who are leaders, then the class will have a lot of leadership potential within the school. The class personalities are as many and varied as the number of ways one can com- bine individual personalities. In 1962, the Class of 1966 had its own unique personality — a split one. Half of the freshmen were housed at the Junior High School. The other half of us entered SHS, were misdirected and scorned, good na- turedly, by the upperclassmen, and looked for- ward to the days when we would know our way as well as any " big senior. " As freshmen, we joined the big seniors, juniors, and sophomores in making Stoughton High more than just a place of study. Through our activities we were able to learn through experience. For example, Douglas Gray became a member of the Math Competition Team, and back in 1962, Paul Mettler was already playing Center for the Var- sity Football Team. Freshmen Student Council representatives were Mary Ahern, Kevin Duffy, Bill Lyttle, Sue Roberts, and Sue Valery. " BEST FRESHMAN ATHLETE " of that year was David Fiorello, and our JV Cheerleaders, chosen to cheer Dave and Paul, and all the other guys on to victory were Janice Anagnoston, Carol Cokinos, Nancy Moriarty, Flo Slaney, Sue Rob- erts, and Cathy Hayes. We were sophomores, already. Lost time and money had to be made up immediately. Mrs. Savicki, our class advisor, set up the machinery and started it running. Our class officers were Kevin Duffy, President, Yvette Greene, Vice- President, Leslie Anthony, Secretary, and Billy Lyttle, Treasurer. Class dues were established and the cash boxes began to fill. Executive Com- mittee members planned and carried out several successful cake sales and our first class dance. Ecnad " 66 was certainly an unusual name for a dance. An all-out, slam-bang publicity campaign was launched, including commercials supplied with tuning forks from Mr. Hart ' s physical sci- ence class. Remember the purple guy on the rocket ship? Academically speaking, our class was well equipped. Mary Ahern, Janice Anagnoston, Su- san Carlino, Shirley Cohenno, Kevin Duffy, Kathy Lee, Bill Lyttle, Judy Sallen, and Vic Mortenson were sophomore National Honor Soci- ety inductees. Sophomore majorettes, who, as of now, haven ' t regretted any of the broken fingernails or bruised elbows, were Leslie Anthony, Yvette Greene, Su- san Carlino, and Sheila Ryan. We ended the year with a dance — Swing Into Spring, and set our thoughts ahead to our Junior Year and the Prom. When September, 1964, rolled around, we found that Yvette Greene had left us and gone to France for the year. Nevertheless, we carried on. Our newly elected class officers were President Kevin Duffy, Vice-President Marie Dembrowsky, Secretary Leslie Anthony, and Treasurer Bill Lyttle. Our first dance, the Wantell Wabble, was a tremendous success. There was one of the larg- est turnouts since our entrance to Stoughton High. We sold campus wolves for our class proj- ect, and the man from Balfour came with our class rings. Junior boys on the Varsity Football Team in- cluded Paul Mettler, Paul McEachron, Pete Everett, Jim Savicki, Joe Pires, and Rick Bobigian. Juniors of the Varsity Boys ' Basketball Team were Jake McShea, Kevin Duffy, Bill Lyt- tle, Mark Reynolds, and Wayne Oakes. Juniors on the Varsity Cheering Squad were Janice Anagnoston, Nancy French, Terry Brady, Sue Roberts, Nancy Moriarty, Flo Slaney, and Chris Calabrese. Semaphore Junior Editors were Shirley Cohenno, Nancy Foster, Karen Olsiewski, Kevin Duffy, and Janice Anagnoston. Principal candi- dates to Boys and Girls States were Kevin Duffy, Paul Mettler, and Mary Ahern. All things being equal (to quote a rather well known SHS lecturer), the Junior Prom was the highlight of 1965. Driftwood and Dreams took place at the Stoughton Junior High Cafeteria which was transformed into a tropical paradise complete with hula dancer and grass hut. General Chairmen for the Prom were Karen Polvinen and Mary Ann Smyth. Donna 186 LeTourneau was chairman of the decoration committee, Kathy Lee of refreshments, Roger Hall of hospitality, and Sheila Ryan of programs and favors. Music was provided by Mr. Donald LeGrow and the Stoughton High Dance Band. It was perfectly culminated by the coronation of the Queen, Marie Dembrowsky. We came back in September of ' 65 to a new school addition and to our Senior Year. Senior Class officers were Kevin Duffy, President, Marie Dembrowsky, Vice-President, Leslie Anthony, Secretary, and John Angelopoulos, Treasurer. Student Council officers were President Carmen Santoro, Vice-President Suzie Valery, Secretary Karen Polvinen, and Treasurer Bugsy Burnell. National Honor Society officers were Vic Morten- son, President, Mary Ahern, Vice-President, Nancy French, Secretary, and Bill Lyttle, Treas- urer. Yearbook Editors were Donna LeTourneau and Joe Mason. Semaphore Editors-in-chief were Shirley Cohenno and Karen Olsiewski. Mary Ahern and Joe Mason got the lead roles in Came- lot. Paul Mettler and Paul McEachron co- captained the football team. Paul Mettler and Jim Savicki won All-Scholastic awards for foot- ball. Cheerleading captain was Sue Roberts, and Sheila Ryan and Leslie Anthony led the major- ettes. Karen Polvinen won the DAR good citizenship award. Kathy Lee and Shirley Cohenno were awarded National Merit letters of commendation. Carmen Santoro was student government day representative and Dicky Stanton had his gall bladder out. Our graduation colors were picked at the be- ginning of the year — burgundy and white. De- spite the Jolly Green Giant the Spaghetti Supper was a great success and a lot of fun. " Mistletoe and Magic, " the Christmas Dance included such celebrities as Santa Claus and Alvin and the other chipmunks. Most of all, we ' ll never forget Senior Week or graduation. Respectfully submitted, Susan Carlino YEARS TO REMEMBER Shop Hops, sessions, football ral- lies . . . field trips and final exams . . . signing up for col- lege boards . . . waiting to hear from a college? . . . Joe, Mike, Carm, Paul, Jim, Bill, Dick, Steve, John, Kev, Angle, Wayne, Les, Donna, Sue, Yvette, Mary Ann, Marie, Terry, Shirley, Eric, Carol, Nancy . . . unforgetta- ble? . . . end of transmission . . . expedite . . . the Roving Reporter . . . the future . . . bright and inviting . . . perhaps challenging . . . remember the senior parties . . . Driftwood and Dreams and the beach the next day? . . . Ecnad ' 66 . . . the Revere Game ' 64 ...U.S. History, Hamlet, or the trips to the Charles Playhouse? . . . four years to remember. 187 Compliments BLACKWELL STUDIO " Your Class Photographer " 23 Wyman Street Stoughton, Mass. 188 Congratulations and Best Wishes to the Class of 1966 from Bill, Paula Jackie Robertson FIRST IMPERIAL JEWELERS, INC ROUTE 27 COBBS CORNER TELEPHONE 828 0666 A uthorized Jeweler for: Star Blue Registered Diamond Accutron, Bulova, Longines Wittnauer Watches 189 CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES to the CLASS OF 1966 from THE INDUSTRIAL ARTS SOCIETY CHECK YOUR FUTURE WITH MORSE SHOE TURNPIKE, STREET CANTON, MASS. Best of Luck to the Class of 1966 The S.H.S. Majorettes Compliments of Cobb ' s Corner Pharmacy Congratulations from the Class of 1967 Congratulations from the Class of 1 968 Congratulations from the Class of 1969 Photography by Chet Cohenno Compliments of F.C. Phillips Engineered Advertising Technical Advertising Catalog Preparation 710 Turnpike Street Stoughton, Mass. 191 Compliments of Randolph Savings Bank (Stoughton Branch) Compliments of Wyman ' s Jewelers 1 8 Wyman St. Stoughton, Mass. Lowe Powers, Inc. Funeral Homes 115 Monk St. Stoughton Howard Bean Directors 866 Washington St. Canton James O ' Donnell Congratulations to the Class of ' 66 " THE PHAROAHS " Compliments of Stoughton Hardware Company Congratulations to the Class of ' 66 Oullett Pharmacy Compliments of B. J. Reilly Best Wishes The Career Girl ' s Club Compliments of Kennedy Mfg. Corp. Congratulations to the Class of 1966 Town Spa Inc. 344-9824 344-9818 192 ATLANTIC ROOFING AND SKYLIGHT WORKS 30 Park Ave. Arlington, Mass. CREVOLA ' S Men ' s wear Established 1927 775 Washington Street Stoughton, Massachusetts Tel. Fleldbrook 4-4833 Compliments of B.P.M. SUPERMARKETS Stoughton and Randolph EDGAR ' S Complete Department Stores Downtown Brockton Fall River Shopping Center Congratulations to the Class of 1966 EAGER REALTY For oil delivery or burner service call MURPHY COAL CO., INC. 793 Washington St. Stoughton, Mass. Range and Fuel Oils Coal Coke 344-3012 Compliments of VETERAN ' S TAXI 21 Monk St. Stoughton, Mass. Tel. 344-4280 f£n . S e S on STOUGHTON MASSACHUSETTS INSURANCE 1 W. J. DOWNEY. Mar. 193 WOMAN ' S APPAREL SHOP Stoughton ' s Leading Fashion Store Best Wishes for a happy future to the Class of 1966 Stoughton ' s Oldest Insurance Agency EDGAR S. MALCOLM The Stride Rite Shoe CHRISTOPHER ' S in Stoughton 344-5241 770 Washington St. Shoes for the Smart Set Compliments of T. F. EARLEY SONS, INC. Compliments of McKEM VANTA STORE Vanta McKem Compliments of McDonald s drive-in Washington St. Stoughton ALLTOWN REALTY CO. 37 Dykeman Way Stoughton, Mass. 344-6900 364-2002 BROOKFIELD ENGINEERING LABORATORIES INC. 240 Cushing St. FI 4-4310 194 Phone 344-3821 GILL MACHINE CO. Designers Builders of Machinery Sourthworth Ct. Stoughton, Mass. Compliments of Stoughton Teacher ' s Association Compliments of Nardozzi ' s Rexall Pharmacies Our Best Wishes to the Class of 1966 The Stoughton Chronicle and News-Sentinel Best Wishes to the Class of 1966 from Immaculate Conception C.Y.O. Cafarelle Products Manufacturers of Industrial Tooling Congratulations from Mr. G. ' s Submarine Shop Best of Luck Webby Brothers Compliments of Mr. Gregory and The P.S.S.C. Boys Best Wishes from The M.Y.F. 195 Compliments STOUGHTON LAUNDRY Est. 1911 CANTON LOBSTER CO. Open Year Round 828-9455 957 Turnpike St., Canton FENTON the FLORIST Stoughton, Mass Uptown shoppe Greenhouses 6 Wyman St. 282 Pine St. Dial 344-3911 Best Wishes from PAUL C. BISSETT TRAVEL AND INSURANCE AGENCY Compliments of VICS SPORT SHOP 399 Washington St. Stoughton, Mass. TWIN-KEE CLO. MFG. CO. INC. 720 Park Street Stoughton, Mass. Rainwear for the Entire Family JAMES B. COTTER, FUNERAL HOME INC. 39 Grove Street Stoughton, Massachusetts Compliments of EDWARD PARENT 1115 Park Street Stoughton, Mass. DOROTHY JEAN ' S BAKERY 4 1 9 Washington Street Stoughton, Mass. 344-2994 Decorated Cakes are our Specialty HUGGARD EWING AUTO SALES 1 305 Washington Street Stoughton, Mass. Selected Used Cars RONALD JAYE ' S HAIR FASHIONS 1 100 Turnpike St. Canton, Mass. Best Wishes to 1966 Graduates STOUGHTON TRADING POST 1262 Washington St. Stoughton, Rt. 138, Mass. Hunting supplies of all kinds Remodeling New Construction Estimating McDonald construction realty corp. 497 East Main St. Avon, Mass. Tel. Fleldbrook 4-2808 Compliments from STOUGHTON DINER Mary and Bruno " A Home Away From Home " NORFOLK NURSING CENTRE Complete Nursing Facilities — Male Female Reasonable Rates — Home Cooked Food 94 Prospect Street Tel. Fleldbrook 4-3645 Stoughton, Mass. We Invite Your Inquiries Compliments of HAHN AND WHITEHEAD 196 Compliments of JOSEPH J. LANATA Compliments of BLUM BROTHERS BUILDERS From a Friend Compliments of Ristway Cleaners Compliments of Cedar Hill Golf Course Ed Urban — Proprietor Compliments of Malcom ' s Home Bakery 805 Washington Street Stoughton, Mass. 344-3051 Best of Luck to the Class of 1966 Mr. Mrs. F. T. Crimmins Best of Luck Good Wishes Paul ' s Barber Shop Bobigian Realty SERVriMO THE ENTIRE SOUTH SHORE ARAM BOBIGIAN 2000 CENTRAL STREET BROKIR STOUGHTON. MASS Tel. 344-9341 Compliments of Aram Bobigian Hair Stylist Carl Oakes Real Estate 344-3639 Congratulations to the Class of ' 66 Dykeman ' s Electric Best Wishes from Paul Bissett Parkfield Real Estate O ' DONNELL ' S ATLANTIC STATION GENERAL AUTO REPAIRS GOODYEAR TIRES OFFICIAL INSPECTION STATION Rt. 139 (AT The Stouohton-Randolph Line) WAMDOLPH. MASS. Tim O ' Donnfll Man Congratulations to the Class of ' 66 Ahern ' s Jewelers Opticians 197 Best Wishes the S.H.S. CHEERLEADERS Congratulation from the CROSS-COUNTRY TEAM Best Wishes from the Boy ' s Basketball Team Best of Luck from the Girl ' s Basketball Team Compliments of the Student Council Regards from The Black Knights Varsity Football Team The " C " Lunch Bunch Compliments of Mr. Gregory and the P.S.S.C. Boys Compliments of NORFOLK LUMBER BARD ' S HARDWARE SUPPLY (Formerly Colonial Hardware) 344-4022 Congratulations to the Seniors from THE FIELD HOCKEY TEAM Best Wishes to the Class of 1966 S. S. Garjian ' s Poultry Farm 1Ue Jl ioeHde Poodle £aUn Glamoui Shop fox S ' fh 110O Sliinpike Slieet Wial 828-niiLi Canton, c3 «js. " The Gang from the Street " Lee Sandy Eric Carol Slug Jean Pete Sue Dick Nancy Congratulations F. J. McEachron Oil Congratulations Manuel J. Rodrigues 198 BEST WISHES SHAWMUT INC. CONGRATULATIONS from THE SEMAPHORE STAFF PROFESSIONAL PATRONS MARSHALL J. BRICKELL, D.D.S. A. WILLIAM BUCKLEY JR., M.D. ROBERT E. CHODROFF, D.M.D. DR. AND MRS. THOMAS A. RECUPERO HARRIS HOLSTEIN, D.D.S. FLOWERS BY CELI PAUL GOULSTON, B.S., R.PH. HORAN OIL FRANCIS G. GREELEY JIMMY ' S MARKET BOB ' S MARKET F. MITCHELL AND SON MALCOLM ' S HOME BAKERY EDWARD C. LINDELOF AND SONS INC. COMPLIMENTS OF UGO REALTY CORPORATION INC. 199 Mr. Aalpoel ' s Period A — R.A.T.S. Ace Auto Body Ahavath Torah B ' nai B " reth Girls Mr. and Mrs. Charles C. Ahern John Ambrosini Mr. and Mrs. John W. Ambrosini Mr. and Mrs. Robert Bakka Marcia. Randy, Marty, and Kenny Barg Mr. and Mrs. Baxter Mrs. Phyllis Beless Bill and Lynda Billy and Pamy Bob and Cathy Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Bohnenberger Robert C. Bowman Mr. and Mrs. James Boushell Stephen Brace Bubbles ' 64 Mr. and Mrs. Anton Buschenfeldt Mr. and Mrs. James Calabrese Mr. and Mrs. Joseph J. Callanan Miss Anna Katherine Callanan Mr. and Mrs. Ermie W. Carlino Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Eager The Elite-Like Ellen, Dean, Marianne an d Kate Mr. and Mrs. Earl C. Ewing Jr. An Independent Red Sox Fan Miss E. T. Felos Ann C. Foster Mrs. Caroline V. Foster Richard E. Foster Franmar A Friend (2) Frank and Judy Friends at SHS Mr. and Mrs. Daniel W. Garrick Lynda Lee Glassford A Graduate Mr. and Mrs. George E. Greene Mr. and Mrs. Joseph D. Green Samuel F. Gregory Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Hall Mr. Richard Hart Richard I. Holbert Homeroom A-301 Homeroom B-301 Carol and Eric Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth L. Champion The Chess Club Mr. and Mrs. Walter S. French. Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Williams Homeroom B-302 Mr. and Mrs. Richard P. McCormick, Sr. Mr. and Mrs. Henry J. 0 " Hearn, Jr. Nancy and Frank Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Jacobsen Jack and Judy Mr. and Mrs. Frank E. Jardin Rose A. Jasmin, Helen and Georgia Jeanie and Slug Joe ' s Barber Shop Mr. and Mrs. William J. Kelley, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. James J. Kelly Michael J. LaCivita Mr. and Mrs. Roy H. Lang Miss Cora LeBrun Mr. and Mrs. George E. Littlefield Mr. and Mrs. Glenn C. Lyerla Mr. and Mrs. William Lyttle Mr. M ' s Chemistry C Scholars Mr. M ' s Period B Chemistry Scholars Isobel Maclntyre Mr. and Mrs. Arthur R. Madan Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Maioli Margo and Billy Mr. and Mrs. James McArdle Mr. and Mrs. Andrew McCormick Mr. and Mrs. William McKim Mr. and Mrs. Earl D. McMann Mr. Lawrence Melberg Mr. Melberg ' s Per. E Chemistry Class Mr. Melberg ' s Per. F Chemistry Class Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Merriam Mr. and Mrs. William Merriam Mike, Brian and Jayne John and Edna Moriarty Mr. and Mrs. John Murray Mr. and Mrs. John G. Murray Nancy and Eileen Nancy and Elmer Mr. and Mrs. Alfred T. Nickerson Mr. and Mrs. Carl Oakes Kevin M. O ' Brien Mr. John H. O ' Connor Mr. and Mrs. Henry J. O ' Hearn, Sr. Pat, Very, Rose, and Diane P.C. and P.D. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur L. Penardi Mr. Clarence Perkins Mr. and Mrs. Polvinen Mr. and Mrs. John W. Preskenis Mr. and Mrs. Richard J. Preskenis Mrs. Lola Railey R.E.D.H.A.H. Rick and Kathy Buddy Rogers Pearl Rogers Ronnie Rosanna S.A.F.O. Mr. and Mrs. William A. Savicki Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Smith Mrs. Joseph P. Smyth Mr. and Mrs. Peter J. Sperandio Mrs. Frances A. Statkus Stenography II Mr. and Mrs. Howard E. Stetson Stoughton Shell Station Tiger and Pet Tink and Major Mr. and Mrs. Leslie S. Tolpin Albert J. Twomey Mr. and Mrs. Edward Vilkish Mike, Donna, Debbie and John Vinol Mr. and Mrs. Simon Wells Mr. and Mrs. Thomas J. Whalen Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Wilkinson Mr. and Mrs. Albert C. Williamson Mr. and Mrs. Frances J. Wolfe Mrs. Philys C. Young Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Churchill Mr. and Mrs. John Clark Mr. Coen ' s Homeroom B-303 Mr. and Mrs. Hanlon Cohenno Andy Copello Agnes F. Corbett Manuel Costa Eddie and Mabel Costello Mr. and Mrs. David C. Crocker Danny, Don, and Darlene Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Dague and Janet Mary F. Daily Mr. and Mrs. Edmund Daley Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Dembrowsky Mr. and Mrs. Joseph DeVito Elizabeth Doherty Donna and Margi Mrs. Rose Doyle Mr. and Mrs. William E. Doyle Mr. and Mrs. Joseph L. Duflfy Mr. and Mrs. Fredrick Dunfey Mr. and Mrs. Vincent F. Dunfey Mr. and Mrs. Frank Dwyer Mrs. J. E. Dwyer Dykeman ' s Apothecary Inc. Mr. and Mrs. Eugene I. Prior Mr. G. ' s Physics E Class Mabel R. Simmons Mad and Russ Mr. and Mrs. Charles Gill Homeroom B-301 Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Brady Mr. Berry ' s Homeroom B-3 10 Mr. and Mrs. John J. McGrath Mr. and Mrs. Lowell R. Moody Kip and Mary Mr. and Mrs. John F. McNamara 200 i


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Stoughton High School - Stotonian / Semaphore Yearbook (Stoughton, MA) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1

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