Turners Falls High School - Peske Tuk Yearbook (Turners Falls, MA)
- Class of 1960
Page 1 of 120
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 120 of the 1960 volume:
r louier Col XU ors iit0 CO-EDITOR: JEANNE DESAUTELS THE FACULTY ADVISOR EDITORIAL STAFF: SPORTS EDITORS: ART EDITORS: Phyllis Rubin Lee Christian Joan Makarewicz Jo-Anne Zywna John Kawecki John Kobera Karen Weston Wilfred Daignault Francis Sulda Carol Higgins Donald Drewski Gail Higgins iTiittf ' ri YEOMEN MR. MAURICE DONOVAN CO-EDITOR: WANDA KRAUZ BUSINESS MANAGERS: TYPISTS: NEWS STAFF: William Martineau Rosemary Potosek Diane Golonka Christopher Lindsay Lee Verrill Patricia Kells Carol Kenney Phyllis Cloutier Carol Burnham Carolyn Noga John Kozik Patricia Kennedy Karen Sullivan Sanford Gunn Claudia Davis Carol Petrin June Crossman Catherine Robert Joel Frigon Craig Welcome MR. RICHARD PUTNAM 6 DEDICATION As we come to the end of four full years, we take a last look back at our tears, joys, and accomplishments. We think then of the many who have guided and encouraged us. But our first thoughts turn to him who had served us and others as teacher and friend for thirteen years. Although the Master has thought it best to reward him with a fuller life, we can hardly forget how well he fulfilled his earthly mission by guiding us with fine examples and enlightening our lives with wisdom. So with humble gratitude we, the class of ’60, dedicate this, our year- book, to Mr. Richard Putnam. 7 MR. ARTHUR E. BURKE As each success needs a guiding force, each ship needs an admiral. Watching our progress through both stormy seas and calm waters with quiet pride and satisfaction, our admiral has earned the deep appreciation of our class. Catering to the crew’s every need, his constant devotion and steadfastness have stood behind us through our entire journey. As he once more walks down the gangplank following the completion of another voyage, we would like to express our sincere thanks to Mr. Burke. 8 MR. GEORGE F. WRIGHTSON As the ship drops anchor, and the long voyage lies behind, the captain quietly appraises the journey. It was through his expert guidance that the vessel reached its final destination. The continuous advice and inspiration of our captain helped to make our voyage not only a successful one, but one we will remember throughout our lives. Certainly his purposeful aims, his unwavering patience, and his encouraging words, have served as a guiding light during our high school years. And so it is to Mr. Wrightson, whose valuable counsel has kept us on a true course, that we, the class of ’ 60 , express our warm and heartfelt thanks. 9 MR. CHRISTOPHER T. GARRAHAN Without a pilot, no ship can safely reach its destination. Our pilot has helped to make our sailing smooth and calm through his understanding of our problems, hopes, and aspirations. With his aid, experienced counsel, ready encouragement, and deep interest in the duties of the crew he has helped by putting us on a true course to success. With a wish that others may appreciate his skill as we have, we will treasure among our cherished memories the expert guidance of our advisor, Mr. Garrahan. MISS ALICE TEED When we entered our Senior Year, we sensed a great loss to the school. Miss Teed, who came to T.F.H.S. in 1929, supervised the Netop and Yearbook staffs for thirty years, and directed the dramatic productions since 1951, was forced to resign from the faculty due to illness in her family. As Juniors we were fortunate in having Miss Teed as our public speaking teacher. Many of us became better acquainted with her through Netop and Junior Prize Speaking. Miss Teed will long be remembered for her words of wisdom and her friendly, dynamic personality. She has been an inspiration to all who have worked with her and her unlimited ability and boundless energy made each endeavor a success. We will always be grateful to Miss Teed for her guidance and faithful service. 11 Seated from left to right: Miss Reum, Miss Lindsay, Mr. Russell, Mr. Galvin, Mr. Wrightson, Miss McGillicuddy, and Miss Porter. Standing from left to right: Mr. Connelly, Mr. Roberts, Mr. Brigham, Mr. Bourdeau, Mr. Bassett, Mr. Fugere, and Mr. Liberies. BOARD OF We have journeyed in safety through the vast seas with the patient guidance of our Board of Navigation. They have quelled the rough storms and set our ship on the right course to lead us to our destination. Disregarding long hours of toil and casting aside discouragement, they have nourished our intellect with patient coaching and advice. Their varied talents and experiences were combined for our benefit to help ease the task of learning. 12 NAVIGATION From them we learned not only the basic academic material, but also the virtues of perseverance, patience, and sportsmanship. Our success has come through their un- failing efforts to lift us from our pitfalls and from their constant plea for better and bigger results. We would now hke to acknowledge the splendid work of our Board of Naviga- tion, our faculty. 13 Seated from left to right: Miss Crean, Miss Clark, Miss Little, Mr. Garrahan, Miss O ' Brien, Mrs. Martin, and Miss Argy. Standing from left to right: Mr. Donovan, Mrs. Reidy, Mr. Oakes, Miss ■Withington, Mrs. Barclay, and Mr. Bush. KAREN ANN SULLIVAN " Karen” " The darkness blossoms into light.” Small but energetic, Karen proved to be a very active classmate. As a speedy guard or nimble tumbler, Karen displayed her athletic abilities. Endowed with a sense of respon- sibility, she was chosen to be vice-president of the class. Karen was also an active participant of the Girls’ Glee Club, as well as the French, History, Art, and Community Service Clubs. Karen, always eager to help, ushered for Class Day and Graduation, decorated for the Junior Prom, and was a member of the Netop and Yearbook Staffs. WILLIAM HENRY MARTINEAU " Bill” " He fills his lifetime with deeds, not with inactive years.” " Billy” whose fine leadership and unwaver- ing integrity inspired us for three years, was a great asset to our class as our able President. The business manager of the Netop and Year- book, Billy devoted much time and effort to the success of these activities. Dramatically, he was a fine Prize Speaker and was selected to portray Dr. Higgins in the first one-aa play, " Where the Cross Is Made” His sense of responsibility resulted in his being chosen to represent the school for Boys’ All-State, the University of Massachusetts Traffic Conference, and was Good Government Day Representa- tive. Bill was also honored as the recipient of the Harvard Book Award, ' presented to an out- standing member of the Junior Class. He participated in the French, Glee, and History Clubs as well as being a flashy ball-handler on the basketball squad. CAROL FRANCES PETRIN " Petie” " And a girl makes friends without half trying.” Where activity was, " Petie” could be found. She was a member of the Band, of which she became librarian, and played outstanding bas- ketball for the J.V. and varsity squads. Bub- bling with enthusiasm, " Petie” could be found most any afternoon participating in the Art, Community Service, French, or History Clubs. Respected for her warm generosity and fine hu- mor, she was chosen to be our class secretary during her junior and senior years. As an active participant of the Glee Club, " Petie” was elected its secretary, and represented this activity in the Regional Concert. With friendliness as her trademark, she ushered for Class Day, Gradua- tion, and was on several dance committees. Carol was also a member of the Netop and Yearbook Staffs, and belonged to the Pro Merito Society as well. Truly a rernarkable and versatile girl, this one. A Jl PHYLLIS RUBIN " Fi” ' Tetit in size, great in mind A sweeter girl you’ll never find.” Versatile, helpful, and smiling continually — this was " Fi”. Proof of these facts can be found in her positions of historian of the class. Vice President of the Girls’ Glee Club, and Turners Falls Girls’ State Representative. With unceasing energy she worked for the Commu- nity Service Club, headed the Junior Prom ushering committee, and served on the Netop and Yearbook Staffs. Her varied interests also account for her membership in the Art and j _ joty Clubs. Despite this busy schedule, Fi maintained a Pro Merito rating and al- ways had an extra minute for a friend in need, 15 outstanding member of the class of KAREN MARY WESTON " Wessy” " I am wealthy in my friends.” Here, there, everywhere best describes our busy class treasurer. Musically " Wessy” was a member of the Orchestra, Swingsters, Band, of which she was secretary, and Glee Club, of which she was librarian. She also was music chairman of our Junior Prom. Athletically she participated in varsity basketball for two years and volleyball for one year. Her versatility was displayed in the Art, History, French, Camera, and Community Service Clubs. With enthusiasm she served on the Netop and Year- book Staffs and ushered for various activities. Yet all this didn’t keep her from holding a Pro Merito rating. We’ll always remember Karen as a true friend with a warm and friend- ly personality. DONALD ALBER " Don” " His greatness, not his littleness concerns mankind. " " Don” was in all sports in his four years at T.F.H.S., as a freshman baseball and J.V. football player, and a solid center for Varsity. Witty and likeable, Don was a favorite of the class of " 60”. DAVID ARIAL " Dave” " We expected much — and got much more. " Dave, flashing his charming smile, was the scientist of the class. But he also participated in football for two years and track for three. Through mem- bership in the Chess Club, he found an excellent subjea in which to apply his sharp, orderly thinking. Thus will we remember Dave; helpful, cheerful, and witty. CATHERINE ELIZABETH BAUCH " Bauchie” " Sweetness, goodness in her person shine. " " Bauchie,” an energetic member of our Varsity Cheerleaders during her Senior year, was also a Freshman and J. V. Cheerleader. During the course of her four years in High School, " Bauchie” was an active member of the History, Art, and Community Service Clubs. In her Sophomore, Junior, and Senior years she expressed her helpfulness by serving on the refreshment and decorating committees. Plus the many activities previously listed " Bauchie” gained the admiration of all by being chosen an Alternate Prize Speaker with her humorous portrayal of Jiminy Cricket, and the lead of " Mary” in the Senior Play, as well as the role of " Jane” in " Pop Reads the Christmas Carol.” CAROL FRANCES BURNHAM " Carol” " Kindness is a language everyone can speak and understand. " Helpful and fun to be with, this was Carol. Into almost ’any aaivity you’d look, she was there, for her interests were many. She was a four year band member, and climaxed her participation in this activity her Senior year by being appointed band librarian. She was also a two year Swingsters and orchestra member. Cheering the team on at all games, Carol was an efficient manager of the Girl’s Basketball team, as well as a four year member of the Art and History Clubs. As a member of the Netop and Yearbook Staffs, she worked diligently and conscientiously. She showed co-operative and energetic spirit through her assistance on innumerable decorating and ushering com- mittees. Friendly and versatile is our girl, Carol. 16 LEE EDWARD CHRISTIAN " Lee " " Honesty gives wings to strength " " Lee,” an ambitious and versatile classmate during his three years at T.F.H.S., became a member of the Netop and Yearbook Staff his Senior Year, and served faithfully as Sp orts Editor. He was well suited for this position for he was a member of the track team for three years, specializing in discus throwing. " Lee” was a very able worker, thus lending much to our Class of ' 60’. PHYLLIS FLORENCE CLOUTIER " Phil” " A thing seriously pursued offers true enjoyment” During her senior year " Phil” led the French Club as president, after being the vice-president her Junior year. Her other club activities included the History, Art, Camera, and Community Service Clubs. As a member of the basketball team she displayed her sportsmanship qualities. The Netop and Yearbook Staffs welcomed ber assistance, as did the ushering committees of the Sophomore Social and Junior Prom. Busy as she was, she maintained a Pro Merito rating throughout high school. Certainly our class will never forget her gay manner and hard-working ways. ELIZABETH CRAWFORD " Betsy” " Her thoughts are many, her words are few. " " Betsy”, known for her loyal and charming personality, was active in the French, History, and Community Se rvice Clubs. Musically inclined, she played the bells in the Band for two years. She was a member of the Camera Club, and served on the Netop and Yearbook Staffs. ROBERT DONALD CROMACK " Crow” " His times’ forever everywhere his place. " " Crow”, a boy with Rhythm as his middle name was a member of the Band, Orchestra, Swingsters, and the Jazz Band. His interests also extended to membership in the History and Art Clubs. Bringing with him a glow of friendliness and humor. Bob will go far in this world. 17 JUNE LILLIAN CROSSMAN " June” " Those who bring sunshine to others cannot keep it from themselves. " With a cheerful word and a helping hand, June proved herself to be a friend indeed. Displaying many and varied interests, she was a member of the Art, History, Camera, and Glee Clubs. Her by-word was generosity, as she worked diligently for the Community Service Club and Netop and Yearbook staffs. Athletically inclined, she was a tumbler and a competitive guard on the Girls’ Basketball team. Endowed with the gift of quick-thinking, she was also a member of the Debating Club. Versatile and likeable, that’s June, a class- mate to be proud of. WAL ' TER AN ' THONY CYHOWSKI " Silo” " A young man who blushes is better than one who turns pale. " " Silo” was a sportsman in the true sense of the word because of his good- naturedness, interest, spirit, and teamwork. He could be found throughout his high school years rebounding on the basketball court, throwing his blazing fast ball on the diamond, or tackling hard as the captain of the football team. He was also a member of the Art Club, of which he was Vice-President. Laughing and friendly, one in a million, that boy. WILFRED DAIGNAULT, JR. " Junie” " He is a friend who will always be sincere and whose heart is ever true and kind. " As a steady end for the football team, and as a member of the baseball team, " Junie” showed his athletic prowess. He also displayed his artistic flair by participating in the Art Club and decorating for various dances. A member of the History and Camera Clubs, as well as the Netop and Yearbook Staffs, " Junie” was also a participant of the " T” Club. A ready and willing classmate, this boy. CLAUDIA MAE DAVIS " Dede” " She who has a thousand friends, has not a friend to spare. " Ever since Dede began high school she showed her cheerful personality in many ways. Her interest for music was shown in playing the flute for four years in the band and being a member of the School’s Glee Club for three. She showed her cultural interests by being a member of various clubs. Among them were the History, Art and Camera Clubs. Dede also helped a great deal on the Netop and Yearbook Staffs in her Junior and Senior years. Beside these, she demonstrated her athletic ability by playing forward on the Girls’ Basketball team her junior year. She was also chosen to usher for our Junior Prom, Prize Speaking, and Sophomore Social. Dede will certainly be remembered as one of the cheerful persons of our class. 18 ROBERT DEMPSEY " Bob” " To understand everyone makes him what he is. " Bob devoted most of his time to sports. During his Freshman and Sopho- more years he showed his first interest for sports in football as a fullback. He has been the basketball team’s competent manager for three years. By the end of the year, he proved his athletic ability further as a third baseman for baseball throughout his years in high school. In addition to these, Bob was selected to be a member of the Glee Club, and contributed his artistic ideas to the Art Club. By ushering for our Junior Prom and Socials, he showed his true school spirit. JEANNE FRANCES DESAUTELS ”Desi” " Full of knowledge, full of fun, a truer friend there is not one. " Efficient, witty, intelligent, and all-around good friend, that’s our Jeanne. Known for her love of, and ability in sports, ”Desi” couldn’t be missed as the fast-moving forward on the Girls’ Basketball team. Also proficient in the music department, she was a member of the orchestra and Swingsters for one year, and a four year band member, being a co-student director the last year. How- ever, her interests didn’t stop there, but included Art Club for one year, French Club, Community Service Club, and the History Club, of which she was treasurer her Senior year. Because of her ability and versatility, Jeanne was also the feature editor of the Netop and Co-Editor of the Yearbook. Despite her busy schedule, Desi, maintained a high Pro Merito rating. Truly a helpful attribute to the class of ”60,” this girl. ■WALLACE JAMES DESAUTELS " Wally” ' This world belongs to the energetic. " Dribbling down the basketball court for a lay-up, zig-zagging down the field for a touchdown, or scooping up a ground ball, Wally could be found participating in most sports. As a reward for his athletic endeavors, Wally was a member of the ”T” Club. In other activities he belonged to the History and Art Clubs, and ushered for various school dances. Dramatically, Wally mrned in an excellent performance in Junior Prize Speaking, which earned him fourth prize, as well as in the one-act play, " Where The Cross Is Made.” to KATHLEEN DEVENEY " Kathy” " A constant friend is rare and hard to find. " Although " Kathy” didn’t join us until her Senior Year, she immediately found a place in our class due to her warm personality and eagerness to help. Her conscientious endeavors made her a truly respeaed and enthusiastically welcomed member of the class of ’60. " Ronnie " RONALD PAUL DOBOSZ " Make way for this man, he ' s one in a million. " It was Ronnie’s friendly manner and dynamic personality that made him popular amongst everyone. Ronnie offered his athletic talents to football and basketball for two years, track for three years, and he capably managed the baseball team for one year. This enabled him to be a prominent member of the " T” Club. To show a variety in his many interests, Ronnie participated in the History and Glee Clubs, the latter of which he was elected Vice-president during his Senior year. A tremendous classmate and friend, this is our Ronnie, truly a great addition to our class. DONALD FRANKLIN DREWSKI " Don " " Born with the gift of laughter” " Don " was very aaive during his four years at Turners. He was on the football and track teams for one year, and the ski team for three years. He took part in various school organizations including the Glee Club and French and History Clubs. Being an avid " shutterbug,” Don belonged to the Camera Club, and was the student photographer for the Netop and Yearbook. A very energetic person, was this boy. PETER JAMES FISK " Pete " " Truth is the highest thing that man may keep. " " Pete” was busy every minute of his four years. If the steady beat of a drum were heard, " Pete” was nearby. He played in the band four years, the Swingsters three years, and the Orchestra two years. " Pete " was aaive for one year in the newly formed Chess Club and he was on the Sophomore nomi- nating committee. We will all remember " Pete " for his cheerfulness and great sense of humor. VIRGINIA ANN FLYNN " Ginny” " Sincerity is not art, it is heart.” " Ginny” was one of our little heard, but much seen classmates. She showed her co-operativeness as Chairman of the Refreshment Committee for the Freshman Reception. " Ginny” participated in the History Club for two years, was a member of the Art Club for four years, and served as a Bank Day Cashier. Although she was kept quite busy, " Ginny” managed to be a helpful member of the Community Service Club and still maintained Pro Merito standing. 20 " Folkie” MARY LOU FOLK " Her ways are ways of pleasantness, and all her paths are peace. " " Folkie’s " pleasantness could always brighten any atmosphere. As an active member of the Art Club for four years, she showed her artistic abilities, and helped on the decorating committee for the Freshman reception. Always willing to lend a helping hand, " Folkie " took part in the activities of the Community Service Club, was a Library Aid, and helped as Bank Day Cashier. She was also an enthusiastic member of the Home Economics and History Clubs. PETER FORTIN " Pete” " He looks like an angel, you’d think he’s one too, but you never can tell what an angel will do.” " Pete”, a well-liked member of our class, was always known for his good humor which was fully demonstrated in his recitation of the " Flea Gang ' s First Cigar” in Junior Prize Speaking. His freshman year he played guard on the foot- ball squad and also demonstrated his athletic ability as a baseball catcher. During his Sophomore year he showed another talent for sports by participating in track. His cultural interests consisted of the Art Club for four years and the History Club for two years. Besides these, he showed his willingness by being usher for our Junior Prom and Freshman Reception. ALFRED JOSEPH FRENIERE " Chief” ' ■’He that is thy friend indeed. He will help thee in thy need.” " Chief’s” avid interest in sports was shown by his participation in track for four years, basketball for two years, and football for one year. He was also a manager for the football squad his sophomore year. With an interest in Band, he was a Color Guard during his freshman year. " Chief” was also an enthusiastic member of the Art, History, " T” and Glee Clubs for three years. He showed his helpfulness as usher for the Sophomore Social, as ticket collector for the Junior Prom, and as Disc Jockey for the Art Club Dance his junior year. JOEL FRIGON " Jay” " Men, of few words are the best of men.” Joel, who was a whiz in electronics, often assisted with the stage lighting as he did in our first one act play, " Where The Cross Is Made”. He ushered at the Junior Prom and the Freshman Hop and was on the Netop and Yearbook Staffs. Joel’s eagerness to help made him a great aid to his class. 21 NANCY ANNE GADREAULT " Gad” " It was her thinking of others that made you think of her. " " Gad”, one of our quiet but efficient students, for three years demonstrated her singing ability as a member of the Glee Club. Enthusiastically she served as a Bank Day Cashier. " Gad’s” personality made her a welcome attribute to the Home Economics Club and also a fine member of the Class of " 60”. CAROL DORIS GIRARD " Carol " " Silence is more elegant than words. " Warm and friendly was Carol in her manner and smile. Displaying numerous musical talents, Carol participated for four years in the orchestra and was a three year band member. An energetic person, she could be found serving the Community Service Club, attentively attending History and French Club meetings or busily contributing to the Camera Club. Also athletically inclined, Carol was an able base in tumbling. With her generosity and ver- satility, Carol was irreplacable in the class. DIANE JOAN GOLONKA " Di” " Ambition has no rest. " Much time and eflfort was contributed by " Di” as news editor of the Netop and also as a member of the Yearbook Staff. Besides being a Junior Prize Speaking alternate, " Di” was also chosen for the part of Mother in " Pop Reads the Christmas Carol. " An aaive member of the History, French and Art Clubs, Diane’s sophisticated sense of humor will long be remembered. ALICE ROSE MARIE GONCALVES " Poncho” " Happiness is her every action. " " Poncho”, one of the livelier girls in the Senior class, during her high school years, participated in many activities, such as Art Club and History Club. In addition to being a snappy twirler, " Poncho” demonstrated her musical skill by being a member of the orchestra and by playing the violin for two years. She served energetically on many dance committees and ushered at the Junior Prom, Class Day, and Graduation exercises. Surely " Poncho’s” friendly smile and wit will take her far in this world. 22 LOUIS MICHAEL GRADER ' ' Louie” " Great hopes make great men. " " Louie” was a good natured and enthusiastic member of our class. He showed his interest in sports by playing baseball for three years and football for two. He was also a member of the Art Club and a capable singer in the Glee Club. VIRGINIA ANN GRAY " Virginia” " A faithful friend is the medicine of life. " Virgnia helped the class by serving on dance committees for our important functions. Quiet and reserved, she served as a Bank Day Cashier her Junior and Senior years. Virginia will be remembered as our class worker for she was always willing to help and give of her talents. MARTHA GREENE " Martha” " A women’s strength is most intent when robed in gentleness.” Martha was one of the quiet girls in our class, but her pleasantness never failed to brighten up the atmosphere. She expressed her artistic ability as a member of the Art Club. She was an enthusiastic member of the Volleyball Team and Stamp Club for one year. Martha also proved her efficiency by being a Bank Day Cashier. Surely Martha’s willingness to help will be remembered by the class of " 60 ”. ROBERT CHARLES GREENLEAF " Bob” " I am myself, my own commander. " Although he was kept quite busy at work. Bob was an able usher for the Junior Prom, and a willing helper for various stage crews. Known for his friendly smile and lively conversation on automobiles, Bob’s fine spirit will make him long remembered. 23 ROBERT LIONEL GUILBAULT " Pops” " Good humor makes all thmgs tolerable.” Football, basketball, or baseball, " Pops” was there. He played basketball for three years and baseball for two years and ably managed our football teams for four years. Sports was not his only interest, however, for he was also a member of the Art, History, and " T " Clubs. His quick wit could always be counted on to liven up our various activities, and he always proved that he could be called a " good sport”. SANFORD CHARLES GUNN " Sandy” " Once in a thousand years a perfect character appears.” " Sandy” could usually be found leading the History Club in a rousing debate, as he was chosen vice-president of it his senior year. Efficient and versatile, he also sang in the Boys’ Glee Club, was a member of the French and Chess Clubs, and played baseball for two years. " Sandy” displayed his ability as a member of the Netop and Yearbook staffs, as well as a member of the Pro Merito Society. JEROME EDWARD HARTNETT " Jerry” " What should a man do but be merry.” " Jerry’s” friendly personality and keen sense of humor enabled him to find a place in his class. Jerry displayed his skill in Freshman football. He also was a member of the Boys’ Glee Club for three years and a member of the Camera Club. Due to an after school job, Jerry could not participate in many high school activities. However, he did prove himself to be an asset to his class with his always being ready and willing to help. CAROL PATRICE HIGGINS " Carol” " On her and on her high endeavor, the light of praise shall shine forever.” Carol was a peppy Varsity cheerleader her Senior year after cheering on the J.V. squad two years. Aaive in basketball four years, she co-captained the J.V.’s her Junior year. She was also a lively tumbler. Her dramatic ability was proved when she placed second in the Junior Prize-Speaking Contest for her performance of " The Crucifixion”. She portrayed the sensitive Sue in " Where the Cross Is Made”, and won second prize in the American Legion Oratorical Contest. She belonged to the History, Art, Glee, Camera, and Com- munity Service Clubs. Active in the French Club, Carol served as Treasurer her Junior year and Secretary her Senior year. She showed her class spirit by serving on several dance committees. Above all, Carol remained a Pro Merito. 24 GAIL PATRICE HIGGINS " Gail” " Loyal in friendship in all she does sincere.” A very active girl, Gail carried the spirit of T.F.H.S. with her throughout high school. As a sport’s enthusiast she played basketball three years, co-captain- ing the J.V.’s her junior year, participating in tumbling two years, and was seen as one of our snappy Varsity Cheerleaders, after being on the Freshmen and J.V. squads. She also contributed much to the Netop and Yearbook. Her mem- bership was welcomed in the History, Art, Camera, French, and Community Service Clubs. Gail participated in the American Legion Oratorical Contest her junior year. Her dramatical abilities were demonstrated by her placing third at Junior Prize Speaking for an excellent portrayal of the " The Barretts of Wimpole Street”. Despite all these activities she remained a member of the Pro Merito Society. Truly a versatile and likable member of our class! ANNE SANDRA HILLIARD " Anne” " With never a frown, always a smile, to know this girl is well worth while, " " Anne” gave freely of her musical talents to the Band for four years, and showed her athletic ability by participating in tumbling her senior year, and volley ball her sophomore year; she was also a member of the Art and History Clubs. Although small in stature, " Anne’s” pep and enthusiasm, demonstrated by her participation on dance committees, made up for her size. JOHN JASIENOWSKI " Jas” " Friendly but shy with a twinkle in his eye.” " Jas " , a quiet, but very friendly boy, has certainly been a credit to our class. He worked conscientiously outside of school, and therefore was not able to participate in many extracurricular activities, although he was on the Junior Prom committee. Surely " Jas” will be remembered by the spark he added to life. CAROL ANN KAVANAUGH " Kavy” " Never without a smile, always doing something worth while.” If a giggle was heard in the corridor, you could be sure that " Kavy” was nearby. Her interest in school activities was shown by her membership in the History and Art Clubs. Carol’s helpfulness made her welcome on the various committees on which she served. None of us can forget her snappy cheerleading and sparkling personality. t 25 JOHN MICHAEL KAWECKI " John” " Happy am I, free from care, why aren’t they all contented like me?” John attended T.F.H.S. his Senior year and proved to be a worthy member of his class. His activities included the History and Art Clubs, the Debating Team, as well as the Yearbook and Netop Staffs. Dramatic ability enabled John to portray the cultured Colonel Pickering in the fifth act of " Pygmalion”. He also starred in the role of Jerry Hyland, an experienced vaudeville trouper in the Senior Play. PATRICIA ANN KELLS " Kellsie” " She’s most always smiling and gay with a few serious moments each day.” " Kellsie” showed her fine school spirit by being a member of the cheer- leaders for four years, starting o ff as a member of the freshman squad, continuing with the J.V.’s and with the Varsity Squads. She was a peppy member of the Tumbling Team for four years also. As a sophomore Pat ushered for the Sophomore Social and as a junior was a member of the program committee for the Prom. For two years she was a Library aid and a member of the Camera, Community Service, History, and Art Clubs. In addition, " Kellsie’s” talents were well appreciated on the Netop and Yearbook Staffs. Pat’s bubbling personality, without a doubt, left to many a heavy heart. PATRICIA ANN-MARIE KENNEDY " Pat” " Warm heart, sparkling with fun, she’s sure to win you before she ' s done.” A welcome addition during our Junior Year, " Pat” rapidly made up for lost time. Her fine dramatic abilities were well-exemplified for she was an alternate for Junior Prize Speaking, personated a parlor-maid in " Pygmalion”, and won for herself the coveted role of Susan Walker, a young hopeful actress, in the Senior Play. Athletically speaking " Pat” was a valuable member of the girls’ basketball squad. Her contribution to the Art Club and Yearbook and Netop Staffs were a result of her fine school spirit. Last but not least, " Pat’s” fine exuberance added " spark " to the twirlers. CAROL LYNNE KENNEY " Red” " Her smile is like the beaming sun, and friends to her are easily won.” With a flash of red hair and twirl of a baton, " Red” as our. spirited drum majorette, led the band during her Senior Year. " Red’s” abilities were many and varied for she played volleyball, tumbled, and was on the girls’ basketball team. In addition she was a member of the Art, History, French, and Camera clubs. Musically speaking she played violin in the orchestra. " Red’s” sincere desire to serve her class resulted in her being chosen an usher for Junior Prom and Freshman Reception. In the dramatics department Carol was a prize speaker her Junior Year, as part of the Christmas program delivered a mono- logue, and earned for herself the coveted position of assistant to the coach for our Senior Play. She also was on the Netop and Yearbook staffs during her Senior Year. " Red’s” fine charaaer and sincere interest in others made her a wonderful classmate and friend. JOHN KOBERA " Johnny” " All things come round to him, who will but wait. " " Johnny ' s” interests at T.F.H.S. were widely varied. Sportsminded, he played basketball, baseball, and was manager of the football team for his Freshman and Sophomore years. He was a member of the History Club, French Club, and Art Club of which he was treasurer his Sophomore year. " Johnny’s” artistic touch was well-appreciated also, for he served on all the school dance committees during his four years at T.F.H.S. BARBARA ELLEN KONSEVICH " Barb” " A smile for all, a welcome glad, a jovial coaxing way she had.” As a peppy twirler, " Barb” ably fulfilled her responsibility as the lieutenant of this group. She was active in the Girls’ Glee Club and also participated in the Art, History, and French Clubs. She served as a charming usher at the Sophomore Social, Junior Prom, and Freshman Hop, and was in the orchestra one year. Friendly and exuberant. Barb’s cheerfulness was well appreciated. JOHN JOSEPH KOPINTO " Jas” " He is a quiet hoy, yet one of the most capable we know.” Good narured and willing to lend a hand, " Jas” was a friend to everyone. " Jas” worked in the afternoon, so he didn’t find it possible to join in too many extra-curricular activiti es. However, " Jas” played football as a Freshman and always supported the school in all its functions. RICHARD KOSCINSKI " Slush” " A man’s true wealth is the good he does in this world.” " Slush” was very busy participating in many activities at T.F.H.S. Besides being a member of the Art and History Clubs, he also was librarian of the Boys’ Glee Club. A musical-minded individual, " Slush” played in the band for two years. His dramatic abilities were proven by his being chosen an alternate for Prize Speaking, and by his portrayal of Jack in " Pop Reads the Christmas Carol”. His co-operative spirit was shown when he ushered at the Junior Prom arid managed the basketball team for one year. To top this all, Richie’s quick wit and cheerful smile made him a well-liked member of our class. 27 BARBARA KOSTECKY " Moe” - " Goodness is a special kind of truth and beauty.” " Moe” could usually be found every Monday and Wednesday afternoon in the trombone section of the band. She also participated actively in the Art Club and History Club. More than willing to serve was " Moe”, for she was on the Sophomore Social Decorating Committee and ushered for the Junior Prom. Certainly " Moe’s” dry humor added " sparkle” to many of our class activities. MARCELLA ELIZABETH KOSTECKI " Marcella” " No wealth is like the quiet mind. " Marcella was one of the quieter girls in our Senior class. This, however, did not interfere with her participation in the History Club. She also showed her artistic ability by serving on the decorating committees of the Freshman Hop. Marcella showed her worthiness by being a bank day cashier and a secretary to Miss Reum. JOHN STANLEY KOZIK " Little bodies have great souls.” During his high school years, John divided his talents between music and dramatics. He played the tuba in the band, and the stringed bass in the orchestra and Swingsters. John joined the Glee Club in his Senior year. He won first prize in Junior Prize Speaking with a portrayal of a convicted criminal in " The Last Mile”. John received acclaim for his outstanding performance in the first one-act play of the year, " Where the Cross is Made” in which he played the part of Nat Bartlett, the son of an insane sea captain. In the Senior play, John demonstrated once more his dramatic versatility in the role of Herman Glogauer, an eccentric motion picture magnate. John was co-student director of the band his Senior year and a member of the Netop and Yearbook Staffs. WANDA MARCELA KRAUZ " Wanda” " A quiet tongue makes a wise head.” " Wanda”, a quiet, but efficient and friendly person, gave much in the way of spirit and service to various activities. As an aid in various drives put on by the Community Service Club, she showed her worth, but her greatest achieve- ment was being chosen co-editor of the yearbook and editor of the Netop through her fine ability. Besides the full-time job of editor, Wanda managed to become a member of the Art, History and French Clubs. Wanda’s contribu- tions were an asset to our class. 28 " Joey” JO ANN KRUGER " A merry heart maketh a cheerful countenance. " A large and friendly smile accompanied " Joey” through her four years. In her freshman year she was in the Home Economics Club, and for two years she sang in the Glee Club. She also participated in the History and Art Clubs. One of the camera bugs, she was also in Camera Club, and for two years she played volleyball. A good and cheerful worker, she was an usher for Junior Prize Speaking and on the decorating committee for the Junior Prom and Fresh- man Reception. As one of our bank day cashiers, " Joey " could be seen every Tuesday morning making her rounds. Her three years in Community Service, proved even further her willingness to be of help whenever necessary. GARY PURLE LAMOUREAUX " Lammy " " A man of many accomplishments he And a first rate athlete is known to be. " Gary, one of our all-around athletes, was on the football squad four years, track team three years, and baseball team three years. " Lammy” was the basket- ball manager and a determined, hard-hitting back on the Indians’ team. Besides his athletic ability, he was an interested member of the Glee Club, and as a result was chosen president his Senior year. History, Art, and T Clubs were also on Gary’s list of activities. Along with being chosen a Prize Speaker for his dramatic ability, " Lammy” also won the role of Lawrence Vail in the Senior Play. Gary was truly a man of great wealth when it came to friends. BRENDA ANN La PALME " Brenda” " What people say you can not do, you try and find that you can. " Brenda, with her quiet manner was a definite asset to our class, as was shown by her membership in the Community Service Club, the Art Club, and the History Club. Lending an active hand in decorating for the Sophomore Social proved Brenda’s willingness to work with others. RUTH ANN LAPAN " Ruth” " Joy rises in her like the summer’s morn. " With a reserved air, but with a twinkle in her eye, Ruth ably worked for the Community Service, History, and Art Clubs. She displayed her musical interests through two years’ participation in Band, and one year in Glee Club, while her ever-willing desire to help was shown in her work on numerous committees for socials and the Prom. 29 JEAN LOUISE LA POINTE " Jeannie” " What sweet delight a quiet life affords " " Jeannie”, although she was not added to our class until her Junior Year, adjusted quickly, and in her Senior Year she joined the History Club. Her willingness to work was shown when she joined the Community Service Club. She also participated on the dance committees where her help was well appreciated. HELEN VIRGINIA LeBLANC " Helen” " Be of good cheer” Helen was a friendly girl with many interests. During her freshman year she was a member of tbe Home Economics Club. Ushering for Graduation and Class Day her Junior year showed Helen’s social willingness. In addition, each Tuesday morning T.F.H.S. could see Helen as one able Bankday Cashiers. MARGARET ANN LEMOINE " Maggie” " Light of step and heart is she.” Margaret was a quiet but helpful girl who added to any organization. She volunteered her services to the Community Service and Home Economics Clubs for one year. A member of the French Club her Junior year and an industrious worker on the refreshment committee for our Sophomore social, Margaret also displayed her capabilities as a Bank Day Cashier. CHRISTOPHER GOWEN LINDSAY " Chris” " Gay and carefree, as everyone knows, he creates laughter wherever he goes.” " Chris” ranked high in popularity because of his friendly nature and wit. His musical ability was proven through the Band, where his french horn could be heard booming in the Orchestra, Brass Choir, Woodwind Quintet, and as a member of the Glee Club. His interests were not confined to music only, for he also belonged to the Art, Camera, and History Clubs, the latter of which he was president his senior year. " Chris’s” dramatic ability was proven by his portrayal of Professor Higgins in the fifth act of Pygmalion, and George in the Senior Play. 30 JOAN LUEY " Penny” " A better friend t’would be hard to find.” " Penny " was one of our talented tumblers for three years and a volleyball player for one year. She was also a snappy drummer in the band for two years. Penny was a capable and indispensable typist on the Netop and Yearbook Staffs. She busied herself by being an active member of the Art, History, and Camera Clubs. Socially she decorated for the Sophomore Social and Junior Prom. Yes, indeed. Penny was a versatile person, and her integrity was a tribute to ' our class. PETER FRANCIS MACHAIEK " Pete” " Nothing great was ever achieved without enthusiasm.” A hustler, " Pete” was an important lineman for the varsity football squad, a speedy runner for the track team, and a flashy jumper for the ski team. With participation in these sports, he was a deserving member of the " T” Club and the recipient of the Cannon Novak Award as the most valuable football player on the -T.F.H.S. squad. He showed his dramatic ability by being chosen an alternate in Junior Prize Speaking, and by his portrayal of Junior in " Pop Reads the Christmas Carol”. His helpfulness was displayed by his working on the decorating committee for the Junior Prom. With his ready enthusiasm and able assistance, " Pete” was a great aid to the class. JOAN FRANCES MAKAREWICZ " Jo” " Where she met a stranger, there she left a friend.” " Jo” was one of the high stepping twirlers and was chosen captain her senior year. Her artistic ability was shown by her fine work as chairman of the decorating committees of our school dances. She was also made art director of the Yearbook and Netop. " Jo”, who participated in most activities, belonged to the History, Camera, French, and Art Clubs. Despite this heavy schedule, " Jo” also found time to participate in tumbling, to keep a Pro Merito rating, and to usher for the Junior Prom. As a reward for her willingness and cooperation, she was chosen to repre- sent T.F.H.S. at the Youth’s Citizenship Conference at Tufts University. CHARLES MARTINEAU " Chucky” " A carefree and a jolly way he had.” One of the livelier members of the class, " Chuck” was very active in the sports department. He played Freshman football and during his Sophomore year, was on the baseball and basketball squads. In his Junior and Senior years, he was a member of the tennis and ski teams. In addition, the Art Club and History Club found in Chunky a quick wit and more than willing helper. 31 JEANNE ELEANOR MILONAS " Jeannie” " There is no better looking-glass than an old friend.” " Jeannie” showed her artistic touch by joining the Art Club and her sincere willingness to serve by taking part in the Community Service Club. She also sang in the Glee Club and was a member of the Home Economics Club in her Freshman year. " Jeannie” could always be seen wearing a friendly smile. SANDRA MOLTENBREY " Sandy” " Friendship is a sheltering tree.” Although she was one of the quieter members of our class, " Sandy” was a member of the tumbling team her Junior and Senior years. During her Junior year she was one of the efficient ushers at our Junior Prize Speaking Contest. Despite her quiet nature, " Sandy” proved to be an asset to the class. CAROLE ANN MORIN " Morie” " Continual cheerfulness is a sign of wisdom.” " Morie” was one of those people always ready with a joke and a friendly smile. She was a faithful member of the band and Glee Club during her four years at Turners. " Morie’s” agenda was very busy. In addition to being a member of the Art and History Clubs for two years, she served as an office girl for one year and Bank Day Cashier. She also gave freely of her time by serving on the Junior Prom and Senior-Frosh Dance Committee. MARY LOU MORIN " Mary” " Keep your face to the sunshine and you cannot see the shadow.” Ma ry Lou was one of those energetic office girls. She added merriment to all her activities. Industriously she served as an usher for the Sophomore Social, Junior Prom, and Frosh-Senior dance. She sang soprano for the Glee Club and was one of the representatives in the District Concert. Mary Lou also participated in the Art, History, and Home Economics Clubs. 32 DENISE MAUREEN MOYLAN " Denise” " May the joy which you give others find its way back to you. " Whether playing in the band or decorating for the Sophomore Social, Denise entered any activity whole-heartedly. A sports’ enthusiast she participated in Girls’ Volleyball and Softball. A continuous ball of energy, Denise earned a part in the Senior Play. A girl with helpfulness as her middle name, Denise’s friendliness was well appreciated. ELIZABETH ANN NADEAU " Bette " " Always smiling, full of cheer, she’ll be remembered many a year. " " Bette’s” sense of humor and exuberant personality make her a welcome addition to our class. As a member of the basketball team, " Bette” showed her athletic talents for three years. In her sophomore year she was chosen Class Treasurer. While as a junior " Bette” was chosen an Alternate in Prize Speaking and also ushered for our Junior Prom. Showing her interest in music, " Bette” was a member of the orchestra for three years. She contributed greatly to all the organizations of which she was a part, including the Art, History and ' Com- munity Service Clubs. As one of our peppy cheerleaders she was a member of the Freshman squad. Captain of J.V. and was on Varsity her senior year. Along with these activities " Bette” was one of our able Bank Day Cashiers. CAROLE ANNE NIEDBALA " Carol” " Quietness flows from her deeper fountain. " Throughout her years at T.F.H.S., Carol could often be seen playing her clarinet in the band. Always active and on the job, she actively participated in the History, Community Service and Camera Clubs. Her interest and active- ness in the Art Club made Carol a welcome member. CAROLYN NOGA " Nog” " To be of use in the world, is the only way to be happy. " Carolyn was active in the musical department all four years. She was a member of the band for four years, orchestra two years, Swingsters two years, and Glee Club for three years. Along with these activities she belonged to the History, Art, French, and Camera Clubs. Carolyn displayed her sportsmanship on the volleyball team for one year, and was active on the Netop and Yearbook Staffs. Besides all these activities she still found time to be a Pro Merito. 33 " Nortzie” JOHN J. NORTZ " The word impossible is not in my dictionary.” " Nortzie” came to Turners High during his sophomore year. In no time at all, he won the respect of everyone and became an important member of our class. Because of outside commitments, " Nortzie” was unable to take part in many extra-curricular activities. He did, however, find time to participate in the History Club. JOSEPH O’CONNOR " Joe” " Good nature is stronger than tomahawks.” " Joe” showed his willingness to help by being an usher at many of our dances. Interested in sports be played on the tennis team for three years and was a member of the ski team his Junior and Senior years. The class of ’60 is proud of " Joe” as an alternate Prize Speaker and for playing his part in making the years a success. CATHERINE SUSANN OLSON " Swede” " Wit is the salt of conversation.” Although " Swede” joined us as a Junior, she quickly proved herself an asset in the realm of sports. She was an outstanding player on the basketball and softball teams. Catherine’s quick wit and warm generosity along with the ability to make friends made " Swede” so well liked. SHEILA OLSON " Sheila” " Ambition has no rest.” Friendly, determined, vivacious — that’s our Sheila. Sheila displayed her versatility as a member of the Home Economics, Art, and Girls’ Glee Clubs. She was also one of the hard working Bank Day Cashiers. Dramatically, Sheila was an Alternate Prize Speaker in her Junior year. As an usher for the Junior Prom, she showed her willingness to help. Sheila’s spirit and ingenuity will long be remembered. 34 MARGUERITE PAULIN " Peggy” ' The mildest manners and the greatest heart. " Peggy, a quiet but friendly girl, maintained a Pro Merito standing through- out her four years at T.F.H.S. As a member of the Art, History, and French Clubs, she proved herself efficient and eager to lend a helping hand. For this, Peggy will long be remembered by her classmates. PATRICIA PERRY " Patty” " Happiness is the harvest of a quiet eye. " " Patty” was a shy, friendly member of our class. She played the trumpet in the band her first three years, and further displayed her musical abilities by singing in the Glee Club for two years. Her fine spirit certainly made " Patty” a valuable classmate. ARLENE LOUISE PERVERE " Arl” " To win that wonder of the world, a smile from her bright eyes. " Arlene was a very busy member of our class. Well-liked by everyone, she was a snappy twirler for three years and an efficient Bank Day Cashier during her Senior Year. " Arl” was an active participant in several activities being a member of the Community Service, French, and History Clubs. Recognizing her fine abilities, her classmates elected her Secretary of the History Club. Along with this schedule, Arlene earned the honor of being a member of the Pro Merito Society. GARY PETERS " Gary” " The quiet man is his own salvation. " Although Gary found very little time to participate in any extra-curricular activities, his support of our school spirit was appreciated by all. Due to his fine work in manual training, Gary was chosen to construct some of the scenery for the Senior Play presentation. His fine qualities made him a valuable class- mate. I 35 ROSEMARY POTOSEK " Rosie” " She’s quiet, precise and oh so neat — And there’s loads of fun underneath. " Rosemary, well known for her efficient and businesslike manner, served as a capable secretary to Mr. Russell, and as a busy office girl and Bank Day cashier. " Rosie” showed her interest in a variety of fields by her membership in the Art, Camera, History, and Glee Clubs, and the Band. She proved her dramatic ability as a Prize Speaking Contestant with her humorous portrayal of " Peter Projeas”, as " Eliza” in a one act play from " Pygmalion”, and as the aggressive " Helen Hobart” in the Senior Play. Her helpfulness was greatly appreciated when she ushered at the Sophomore Social, Junior Prom, and Freshman Hop. She worked ' diligently as a member of Community Service Club, and on the Netop and Yearbook Staff. Proof of her ability and talents was found in Rosemary being chosen Alternate for Girls’ State. " Rosie’s” in- dustriousness and friendliness will make her long-remembered by her classmates. JACQUELINE RICHO’TTE " Jackie” " A merry heart doeth good like a medicine. " " Jackie”, an exuberant classmate, could usually be found in the library where she worked as a competent librarian. " Jackie” also devoted much of her time to the Community Service Club in which she participated for four years. She contributed to our Freshman Hop by being an usher. " Jackie” also found time to belong to the Home Economics Club her Freshman year. As a candidate for Franklin County Fire Queen, she displayed her sincere personality and fine talents. CATHERINE SANDRA ROBERT " Cathy” " Pull of life and full of fun And a better friend there’s none. " " Cathy’s” winning smile and willingness to help made her one of the valuable (and busy!) girls of the class of ’60. She was class secretary for one year and secretary of the Art Club for the same amount of time. " Cathy” belonged to the Community Service Club, the History Club, the Band, and the Glee Club, the latter of which she was treasurer. She was also an usher for our Junior Prom, a very able Bank Day Cashier, and manager of the basketball team. Besides participating in all these activities, " Cathy” was a member of the Netop and Yearbook Staffs. CAROLE ANN SCANLON " Red” " In quietness, in confidence shall be your strength.” Carole, the girl with the quiet, friendly smile was well-noted for her will- ingness to serve. She was on the decorating committee for the Freshman Hop and Junior Prom. Athletically speaking, she was an active tumbler and played volleyball during her Junior and Senior years. Last but not least, her steady influence was well-appreciated in the History Club. 36 " Al " ALFRED H. SERRELL " It is better to be small and shine, than to be great and cast a shadow. " " Al " was diminutive, but he showed his fine athletic ability by participating for four years on the football and track teams. On the gridiron, Al scored a needed poipt whenever the going was rough. In his freshman year, he was on the baseball and basketball squads. Everyone will remember " Al”, the athlete. JO-ANN MARIE SOJKA " Sojk " " A good heart is better than all the heads in the world. " Jo-Ann’s efforts as a co-captain of the freshman cheerleaders and a J.V. cheerleader were rewarded when she acquired the honored position of captain of the varsity squad. This limber freshman tumbler was also a smiling usher for our Sophomore Social and Junior Prom. " Sojk” also made an efficient office girl and Bank Day Cashier. Nevertheless, she had time to participate in the Art, History and Community Service Clubs. SUSAN STRANGE " Sue” " Nothing is impossible to a willing heart. " " Sue”, who was always willing to lend a helping hand, was engaged in a variety of activities. As a tumbler and while playing basketball she proved her athletic abilities. Her membership in the History, Art, French, and Glee Clubs demonstrated her co-operativeness. By attaining the rating of Pro Merito, " Sue” indicated her scholastic achievements. PATRICIA ANN SMITH " Pat” " What wisdom can you find that is greater than kindness. " " Pat”, one of our snappy twirlers, was ehosen lieutenant her Senior year. She was a member of the Art and Community Service Clubs, and was a busy office girl for three years. " Pat” participated in various sports including basket- ball, tumbling and volleyball. She also sang in the Glee Club for three years. A valuable as well as likeable class member, " Pat” ushered at the Sophomore Social, Junior Prom, and Prize-Speaking. 37 I DAVID CARROLL STRYSKO " Strys” " A man without ambition is like a woman without beauty.” " Strys’’, although following each event of our four years with interest, was unable to participate in the many school activities because his job after school consumed all his time. However, Dave’s warm personality and sense of humor will long be remembered by the class of " 60”. FRANCIS LOUIS SULDA " Frannie” " As large as life and twice as natural.” " Frannie” was an extremely active member of the Art Club throughout his years in high school. Through this medium, he helped to decorate for most of our dances, doing an especially outstanding job on the Junior Prom. " Fran” also belonged to the History Club and was one of our star tennis players. SHERRY ANN SUTTON " Sherry” " Modesty is the citadel of beauty and of virtue.” Definitely an asset to the class of ‘60, Sherry displayed to advantage her adaptable personality and various talents. She was a member of the Art Club for three years and was one of the snappiest twirlers in our T.F.H.S. band. Sherry was also an active member of the History Club. Chosen by her classmates to be the representative at the Mohawk Trail Queen contest, she returned vic- toriously to T.F.H.S., with the coveted headdress of Queen. V MARGUERITE ANN SWEHLA " Margo” " To live long is almost everyone’s wish, but to live well is the ambition of a few.” " Margo’s” smile perfectly exemplified her personality: warm, friendly, and exuberant. She was an active member of the Art and Glee Clubs as well as a willing worker in the Community Service Club. Margo also belonged to the History Club, the tumbling team, and the Junior Prom decorating committee. Besides this busy schedule, she managed to hold an after-school job. 38 " Patti " PATRICIA ELIZABETH TAYLOR " As merry as the day is long. " Patti was a very busy member of our class and participated in many school activities. Among these were Basketball squad, History, Art, and Com- munity Service Clubs, each three years. Patti was a cheerleader all four years of school, was co-captain of the first Frosh cheering squad, a J.V. for two years, and a very snappy Varsity cheerleader her senior year. Patti helped in the school dances as a capable usher for the Sophomore Social, and showed her artistic abilities as a Junior Prom decorator. JAMES THOMPSON " Jimmy” ' They’re only great who are truly good. " " Jimmy” was one of the friendliest members of our class. Though ' always on the go, he was never too busy to lend a helping hand wherever it was needed. He belonged to the Art Club throughout his high school career and was an ardent participant in the Camera Club for two years. He displayed his willingness by serving as an usher for the Junior Prom, Sophomore Social, and Freshman Welcome. RONALD WALTER TRACESKI " Tra” " Go, and he happy. " " Tra”, a willing and friendly personality, was always " on the go” in school activities. This was demonstrated by his membership in the History and Art Clubs, and two years in the Band, as well as many hours spent working as a stage hand in various functions. Witty and fun-loving, " Tra " was a personable individual of the Class of " 60”. MARY LOUISE TOLAN " Mary” " Politeness goes far, yet costs nothing. " The girl with the long bobbing pony tail and friendly grin was our Mary. More than willing to serve, she was on the decorating committee for the Junior Prom and a member of the Community Service Club. Sportsminded she played volleyball her Junior year. Certainly Mary’s down-to-earth philosophy and sincere character made her a welcome addition to the Class ' of ’60! WANDA ANN TUMINSKI ' Wanda” " Not too serious, not too gay.” During her years at T.F.H.S., Wanda was an active member of the Girls’ Glee Club. Always ready with her camera, she was a member of Mr. Oakes’ Camera Club, for two years. A book in one hand and Wanda was off to a meeting of the History Club. Capable and always ready to lend a hand, Wanda did a great deal for the good of the Community Service Club. The Class of " 60” will always remember Wanda as the sweet girl with " Smile” as her middle name. CLAYTON LEE VERRILL " Lee ” " Our Lee is tall and shy — But there was never a nicer guy.” Lee, always ready with a kWn wit and cheerful sense of humor, was liked by everyone. In his freshman year he had the honor of being one of the color guards of his class. As our Business Manager for Prize Speaking, Netop and Yearbook Staffs, and Senior Play he did an outstanding job. In school activities, Lee was in the Art and Glee Clubs, and having an interest in photography, he joined the Camera Club. Lee will always be remembered for his gay and unique manner. MARY WALLNER ’’Mary” " Her modest manner and kind heart, will put her on to a good start.” Mary, one of our versatile classmates, was aaive in many school activities. She took part in the History, Camera, and Community Service Clubs, and actively participated in the Glee Club for three years. Pixi-like in her manner, she was an excellent candidate for Franklin County Queen Contest. Mary’s fine spirit and warm charaaer were those of a true friend and able classmate. DOUGLAS WALSH ’’Doug” " Wisdom is the greatest knowledge.” Although Doug was one of the quieter members of our class, he was always ready to lend a helping hand wherever it was needed. A friend to all who know him, Doug was a participant in many activities. He belonged to the Art Club and the Glee Club. Besides being one of our foremost chess players, he also was a member of the French Club. 40 JOHN WARD " John” " A man of strife and contention. " John, quiet but conscientious, was a definite credit to our class. As a mem- ber of the French Club for one year, John showed his interest in school activities. Although an afternoon job prevented his participating in other such activities, John ' s dagerness to help was appreciated by all. CRAIG ARTHUR WELCOME " Craig " " By the work, we know the workmen. " Craig, sports-minded and socially ' inclined, not only ably managed the basketball team and participated in track, but also contributed to our dances by ushering for the Sophomore Social, Junior Prom, and Freshman Reception. Busy as a two-year member of the Boys ' Glee Club, and a member of the Netop and Yearbook Staffs, he was also an alternate for Junior Prize Speaking and Boys ' State. Plus his activities Craig also maintained a Pro Merito rating. DAVID JOHN YEZ " Dave” " Everyone cannot help but like this chap. " Big " Dave”, an all important contribution to the sports departments, was a valuable football tackle for four years, and an enthusiastic disc thrower for the track team. On the nominating committee for the French Club officers, he was also a club member. He entered all his undertakings whole-heartedly and carried them through persistently. A conscientious student and a friend of all was Dave. GORDON YORK " Gordon” " Often a silence has voice and words. " Quiet and reserved, Gordon participated in Freshman football. His out- standing dexterity in manual training earned him the job of constructing much of the scenery for our Senior Play. Gordon ' s quiet conscientiousness made him a welcome member of our class. 41 ' Stash” j STANLEY FRANCIS -ZERA, JR. " To him who bears a cheerful heart, there’s music everywhere.” Follow the rhythmic sound of a sax and whom will you find? " Stash” of course! His musical talent was put to use in the Band, Swingsters, Orchestra, Dixieland Band, and the Glee Club. He was also a member of the Art and History Clubs. " Stash” will always be remembered as a willing volunteer. ANNETTE VICTORIA ZIGMOND " Ziggy” " Not much talk — a great sweet silence.” As a member of the Home Economics Club her freshman year, Annette assisted at the football banquet. " Zigg” also displayed her willingness to help others in the Community Service Club. This reserved member of our class also participated in the Glee Club. JO-ANN VIRGINIA ZYWNA " Zyv” " Her friends, there are many her foes — are there any?” Having been blessed with a warm and understanding personality, Jo-Ann was one of the most popular and best liked girls in our class. She demonstrated her dramatic ability as a Junior Prize Speaking contestant and as Mrs. Higgins in a scene from " Pygmalion”. " Zyv’s” musical abilities led to her participation in the Band, Orchestra, and Glee Club, the latter of which she was president. Active in basketball for four years, Jo-Ann was also a member of the Community Service, Art, French, and History Clubs and the decorating committee for our Junior Prom. She contributed much to the Netop and Yearbook productions and was still able to maintain a Pro Merito rating. EXPLANATION Long before any white man set foot on the soil of New England there was a divided river known in Indian as Peske-tuk. This river, being none other than the Connecticut, which flows placidly by our town, was named thus by the " noble savage” who once in- habited this region. But Peske-tuk has an even greater and deeper meaning to us who must leave the sanctuary of our high school. Our education is the river of life. When the time arrives for us to sever relations with the institution that has guided us for four years, the river of our life is divided, just as the Connecticut parts below the falls. But as the separated waters rejoin the main flow, so also we come back to the river of life. We return not only through the store of know- ledge we have accumulated, but also through the many memories we have come to cherish. As the river flows on, so does life, and when others attain our position, perhaps Peske-tuk will have the same profound meaning for them. It is with this fervent hope that we present the permanent name of the yearbook — Peske-tuk. BUOYS GILLS P. KENNEDY J. KOZIK D. DREWSKl S. SUTTON B. MARTINEAU C. KAVANAUGH R. GREENLEAF M. SWEHLA J. HARTNETT C. G. HIGGINS J. MAKAREWICZ W. CYHOWSKI R. CROMACK P. PAULIN D. YEZ M. FOLK M. WALLNER H. LeBLANC C. NOGA J. ZYWNA S. GUNN C. MARTINEAU C. BURNHAM C. GIRARD P. CLOUTIER B. KOSTECKY D. WALSH B. NADEAU B. CRAWFORD P. RUBIN L. CHRISTIAN M. KOSTEKI P. TAYLOR J. KOPINTO ' t. J. SOJKA P. FISK J. LaPOINTE J. LUEY W. DESAUTELS S. MOLTENBREY C. NIEDBALA B. LaPALME C. MORIN C. BAUCH B. KONSEVICH P. PERRY K. SULLIVAN J. KAWECKI C. KENNEY W. TUMINSKI F. SULDA P. KELLS R. POTOSEK C. PETRIN C. SCANLON D. ARIAL J. KRUGER !► D. GOLONKA V. FLYNN M. MORIN A. HILLIARD ' W A. ZIGMOND S. STRANGE Ih Ship; S.S. 1960 Officers: William Martineau, president; Karen Sullivan, vice-president; Carol Perrin, secretary; Karen Weston, treasurer; Phyllis Rubin, historian. Crew: Class of ’60 Date of sailing: September 1956 Destination: T.F.H.S. Conditions; Uncertain Voyage: Date: September 1956 — In September of 1956, we left the post of childhood and set sail into the vast realm of high school life. On this first leg of the voyage, the sea seemed a bit rough to us landlubbers, and we began to wonder if the life of a sailor was all we had been led to expect. We were unsure of ourselves and eager to be accepted by the more sophisticated seafarers of the upper classes. We soon found out that these " old salts” were the most hospitable group we’d ever run into as they welcomed us at the Freshman Hop and went out of their way to make us feel that we were a part of all the school activities. How wonderful it was to be accepted! That was the year our own freshmen cheerleaders were chosen — and what peppy gals they were! The football rallies were so much fun and through them we got our first taste of school spirit — the same spirit that has been with us throughout the years. Under the able guidance of Mr. Garrahan, we managed to stay on course, and realized that work as well as fun was on the agenda. We easily survived this seemingly brief period of apprenticeship and looked forward eagerly to the next part of our journey. Date: September 1957: The voyage was well under way by this date, and after a two-month stopover we set sail once again. Now that we had become more accustomed to the ways of this no longer strange’ sea, we were told that it was time to select our own officers. After much deliberation we chose as our leaders; William Martineau, president; Karen Sullivan, vice-president; Catherine Robert, secretary; Elizabeth Nadeau, treasurer; and Phyllis Rubin, historian. We began to be sailors in our own right then — joining clubs and participating in many activities. Oh, the agonizing hours of uncertainty we spent while waiting to find out who was accepted for glee club! Realizing that an official insignia was lacking, we set out to remedy this, and did by so choosing class rings. Some female members of our class were so proud of this distinguished insignia that they wore two — (one on their finger and one on a chain!!) We sponsored our first completely inde- pendent event that year, the Sophomore Social. We were so worried — what if some- thing went wrong? What if no one came? What if the decorations fell down? What if. What if — ? But as it happened, everything turned out fine and we were on our way. Date: September 1958: Anchors Aweigh! New season started. We entered this all important year knowing that it would not be all smooth sailing. We had a wonderful year full of fun, but weighted with responsibilities, too. There was a change in the slate of officers with Carol Petrin becoming secretary and Karen Weston taking over the post of treasurer. Our first big event was Junior Prize Speaking. For the first time in the history of Turner Falls High School, ten prize speakers and ten alternates were chosen. These talented members of our class set out to do their very best and were well rewarded when a full house thundered their applause. Next came our Junior Prom — night of nights! We chose the gracious South as our theme and worked so hard on the decora- tions — from the big cardboard mansion to the thousands of tiny paper flowers! But it was worth every eflPort we put into it, and we danced all night long — in another era of elegance. We also put out our first edition of the Netop that year. No more scrub- bing the decks for us — we were on our way up. Date: September 1959: Senior year began with a boom! Being upperclassmen meant that we had a lot of responsibilities to shoulder. We began our social activities by sponsoring a welcoming dance to the up-and-coming class of freshmen. It was a great success, and as we skill- fully steered those freshmen around the floor, we remembered that night so long ago when we were the ones being welcomed. Our one-act plays, " Pygmalion”, " Where the Cross is Made”, and " Pop Reads the Christmas Carol”, were very skillfully presented and showed to further advantage the talent of our class. Days and months flew by and soon it was Senior Play time with all its excitement, fun, and hard work. Then before we knew it, June was here, bringing with it the Senior Farewell, Class Day, Final Assembly, and Graduation. The S.S. I960 has reached its destination — the maiden voyage is completed, but the ship sails on to the innumerable ports of tomorrow! by Phyllis Rubin 49 IVY POEM The first phase of the journey has ended, the know- ledge is stored And the course is laid. Now we are our own captains, no longer one of a crew. As into the sea of life we pass, our thoughts will re- turn to the lighthouse moored. We will be guided and beckoned by its beams, con- stant and true. And as storms are overcome and clear sailing is found, we’ll know why, because of that lighthouse strong and true Because of dear Turners, Farewell to you. by Jo-Anne Zwyna ass As our journey to tomorrow makes us think of years gone by, We’ll treasure long and dearly, our days at Turners High. Though our voyage now is ended, and the ship in harbor stands. We see into the future, the vast and distant lands. We’ll pray for aid and guidance to help us brave the storm. We give our thanks to Turners High, for memories fine and warm. 53 Words; Jeanne Desautels Music: Christopher Lindsay Karen Weston CREW MY CAPTAIN DESTINATION SEAMAN SLANG Donald Alber Hunting Navy Huh!! David Arial Mr. Galvin Netop Staff Sorry! Catherine Bauch Perry Como Beautician Jiminy Crickets! Carol Burnham Wallace James Never mind! ! ? Really!!?? Lee Christian Bob Mathias College (I hope) You are out of your cotton-pickin’ mind! Phyllis Cloutier M. Galvin Mais, le Canada How come? ? Elizabeth Crawford Peter Gunn Archaeologist Gosh, I don’t know Robert Cromack My cool trumpet A confirmed bachelor! ! ? See you tonight??! June Crossman Mr. Robinson Santa’s helper Like you know it!! Walter Cyhowski Emmit Baseball player It will cost you a quarter Wilfred Daignault Van Braun Mad chemist!! Huh!!! Claudia Davis Alvin South Pacific Better believe it! ! Robert Dempsey Marvin R. Haigis Married Kownacki — " eep!!” Jeanne Desautels Petie ' s Aunt Dot! ! Kinda makes you wonder, doesn’t it! ! ?? Gads! Wallace Desautels Carol (Who else?) Everywhere Cut it out, huh!! Kathleen Deveney Johnny Marhis Housewife Eh? Ronald Dobosz My Nash!!! Go with J.H. and CM.!! Get the grease Donald Drewski Socrates Become rich and famous! Like I don’t dig this jazz!?? Peter Fisk Chuck Martin - P. T. Moore Pilot There’s a strong possibility Virginia Flynn Joe Submarine captain’s wife I’ll never tell! Mary Lou Folk Tommy Sands Beatnik! ! Don’t worry! Peter Fortin Mr. Oakes Get married! No sweat! Alfred Freniere Don’t you know? Who knows!! Who, me? Joel Frigon Ampex Engineer Oh! Come on Nancy Gadreault Kookie Secretary ’’Like wow” Carol Girard Tom Terrific Nurse I know! ! ?? Diane Golonka Man! ! Nurse I want to be alone! Alice Goncalves My little Marine — Ditch — Umm — never can tell Don’t sweat it kid!! Louis Grader SUncle ScroogeS Only time can tell No sweat, hello you! Virginia Gray Terry (Who else) Get married That’s beside the point! Martha Greene Dwayne Hickman Air Force Practice what you preach! ! Robert Greenleaf Dick Diamond A good driver One never knows Robert Guilbault Dottie Join Navy after getting out of the Army!!?? Yagot a noisy muffler!! Sanford Gunn Beetlebomb Truck driver Bilge Jerome Hartnett Trucks Mechanic Every day’s a happy day! Carol Higgins Perry Mason College You know . . . Gail Higgins Charlie Brown Envoy to Mars Rats!! Anne Hilliard Beachcomber Mighty Mouse Holy Balony John Jasienowski Charlie Conerly Be a mechanic What do you mean Carol Kavanaugh Captain Seawhiskers Teacher Let’s laugh John Kawecki Casanova A spaceman Like wow! Daddy Patricia Kells Billy the Kid? Beautician Swell!! Patricia Kennedy My boss Dancer Dab-nab-it! Carol Kenney Archie Nothing You’re awful! John Kobera Maynard Krebs Ice chopper on the Panama Canal Why not! Barbara Konsevich A defensive backfield specialist Solve all my problems Oh, I don’t know John Kopinto Sadie Sacks Undertaker You know cheese is priced Richard Koscinski Kookie Millionaire I’ll never r “ll! Marcella Kostecki Sam Levenson Work Barbara Kostecky Tad Marry a millionaire All in your mind! ! John Kozik Sophocles Invent a collapsible bass fiddle Well, I’ll be jiggered!! Wanda Krauz W.S. Seaport Never mind! Jo Ann Kruger Little Mr. Oopps Secretary Oh, 1 haven’t got a thing to wear Gary Lamoureaux C.F.P . A middle class man Middle class morality claims its victim! Brenda LaPalme Dave To be a nurse Good grieves! Ruth Lapan Don Ditch digger Oh heavens! ! 54 CREW MY CAPTAIN DESTINATION SEAMAN SLANG Jean La Pointe Frankie Airline hostess Oh well!! Helen Leblanc Freddie the free loader Bookkeeper It’s a matter of opinion Margaret Lemoine W.J. Hairdresser Who me? Christopher Lindsay Aristotle Own a " wild” radio station Whatdiewant? Joan Luey Drac Secretary Honestly?? Peter Machaiek Paul Diezel Coach You know what I mean!! Joan Makarewicz An individualist Live it up! Man!! Charles Martineau Snooper General in U.S.M.C. Lay it on the line William Martineau Peanuts Professional bum Hey! ! Jean Milonas Hermy!! Corner Cupboard You’re kiddin’ Sandra Moltenbrey The three stooges Typist Oh gosh!! Carole Morin Fabian Northampton Comm. What a nut you are!! Mary Lou Morin Igomo Dead beat Oh blow up!! Denise Moylan Kookie Actress That’s the way the bingle bongles Elizabeth Nadeau Normie, of course A violon player Ya man!! Carole Niedbala Mr. Yackley Art and Lip-reading teacher Holy smokes!!! Carolyn Noga Bob Hope Nurse What a nut! John Nortz Ann??!! Transportation manager Censored! Joseph O’Connor Janet Ireland Not late am I?? Catherine Olson Bill I just don’t know Oh never mind! It wasn’t important! Sheila Olson Eisenhower To be wealthy and famous! God gave us a brain to utilize Marguerite Paulin Mr. Galvin A beatnik! That’s cool Patricia Perry Mickey Mouse Housewife Say that again? Arlene Pervere Mr. Liberies Secretary I believe it! Gary Peters Jerry Unser A good boy Haste makes waste!! Carol Petrin G.P.L. The shadow knows Oh beans!! Rosemary Potosek Prof. Higgins! ! Executive Secretary Oh Shoot! Jacqueline Richotte Mom Outdo Mom Oh, shut up!! Catherine Robert Gil Fevor Be a good housewife Obviously Phyllis Rubin " Nebbishes” Well you see, it’s like this Carole Scanlon Mickey Mantle Nurse Why?? Alfred Serrell Jane Mansfield Chief cook and bottle washer! The bigger they are the harder they fall! Patricia Smith Mr. Galvin Secretarial work Gee Whillikers!! Jo Ann Sojka K ' Everlasting cheerleader! You know? Susan Strange Guess! Writer; Chemist NO David Strysko Popeye Quit tobacco!!! I don’t know! Francis Sulda Carol Father Cool, man, cool!! Karen Sullivan Lord Jeffrey Bookkeeper You’re kiddin’ Sherry Sutton Mr. Oakes Mother of twins What a break Marguerite Swehla Reg. Who else! Be a mummy! That would be telling! Patricia Taylor W.A.C. G.A.T.W. You know it! James Thompson Popeye King of France Oh bugs!! Mary Tolan Popeye Beatnik!! Oh no!!!! Ronald Traceski Emmit Ambrose I read the notice! Wanda Tuminski All-American boy Somebody Oh sugar! ! Lee Verrill Mamie B.K. Zoo Keeper Holy Macro, Charlie! ! ! ! Mary Wallner Mom Dad Nurse Please do me a favor! Douglas Walsh Dick Tracy D.M.H.S.A. You might as well kick the bucket now John Ward Fidel Castro Construction engineer Just one of them things! ! ! Craig Welcome K.M.T.E. Hawaii So what! Karen Weston DA’s man Pizza baker Oh Pot! ! David Yez Roosevelt Brown History teacher You know it!! Gordon York Santa Claus See the world pp Stanley Zera Mr. D Brain Surgeon Why??? Annette Zigmond Perry Mason Medical Secretary Well, that’s the way it goes! ! Joanne Zywna 4 legged Dyna Disorganization You fool!!?? 55 CLASS CHARTER Before casting off, sailors pompously and ceremoniously draw up their will and testimony. But it is with a wink and a smile that the crew of the class of " 60” wills and bequeaths its treasures. Donnie Alber leaves his hunting tales to be told by " Buddy” Desbien. David Arial leaves his chemistry marks to " Skippy” Galvin. Cathy Bauch leaves her position as a varsity cheerleader — Crickets . . .” Petie and Gary, Carol and Wally leave together. Lee Christian leaves composing his book " How to Sing Sympathetic Songs to Sullen Saps.” Phyllis Cloutier leaves Mr. Oakes blushing. Betsey Crawford leaves her enviable English marks to Jimmy Sweeney. Bob Cromack leaves a worn out band director. 56 June Crossman leaves to take a P.G. course at Mount Hermon. Silo leaves — still blushing! ! Junie leaves number 40 to any enterprising underclassman. Dede leaves, still cheerful, still happy, still smiling. Dempsey leaves his year round meal ticket to Clarkie. Jeanne Desautels leaves Mr. Galvin with memories of costly bets on the Yankees. Kathy Deveney leaves her cartoons in history to Carol Laskoski. Ronnie Dobosz leaves still unattached. Donny leaves his Netop Press card to Kootz. Pete Fisk leaves a steady (?) drum beat to the band. Virginia and Bette, after graduation procession, are leaving for their wedding processions. Mary Lou Folk leaves for her brother’s candy store. Peter Fortin leaves those innocent faces to Warrie Thomas, with the hope Warrie can turn them on as fast as Pete can. Alfred Freniere leaves his dancing feet to Jackie Millett. Joel Frigon leaves the stage crews to manage themselves. Nancy Gadreault leaves her standing room on the Gill bus to unfortunate freshmen. Carol Girard leaves the orchestra without a violinist. Poncho departs for her Marine counterpart. Diane Golonka leaves with her glasses still in her pocket. Louie Grader leaves his scrub strips in the parking lot. Virginia Gray, Helen LeBlanc, and Jean LaPointe leave their tobacco working days, thankfully. Martha Greene leaves for Rockdale — Where Else?? Bob Greenleaf leaves his hot Chevrolet to the junkyard. Bob Guilbault leaves his pool ability to Ronnie Thomas. Sandy Gunn leaves with the Netop staff in his English Ford. Jerry leaves running after truck tires. Carol and Gail leave Mr. Garrahan still confused. Anne Hilliard won’t leave the typing room. John Jasienowski leaves his cute smiles to Jerry Perkins. Carol Kavanaugh leaves chattering away. The John’s Kozik and Kawecki leave their nightclub engagements to PeeVee. Sherry and Moe leave their places before the mirror to those quick enough to grab them. Kellsie leaves for Bullis Academy. Pat leaves someone else to assemble Mr. Liberies’s scrap book. Red leaves the majorette’s baton to a capable Junior. John Kobera leaves his book " Rules on How to Drive” to anyone, who can teach him how. Barb Konsevich leaves someone else to serve on the ushering committees. John Kopinto retires to the farm perfectly happy. Richard, Herman, Ricardo, George, Kotch Koscinski leaves his nickname Slush. Marcella Kostecki leaves someone else to work on the decorating committees. Wanda Krauz leaves with the year book completed, she hopes. JoAnne Kruger leaves her gym excuses to Linda Dzeima. Brenda LaPalme leaves the class of " 62” good luck wishes in geometry. Margaret Lemoine leaves her size to Greenfield’s basketball players. Ruth Lapan won’t leave her big, beautiful brown eyes. Chris leaves the Seniors in stitches. Penney leaves with the drum beat resounding in her ears. Pete Machaiek leaves — yoy know what we mean??? Joan Makarewicz leaves all Seniors a night to remember with the prom decorations. Chuckie leaves his diminutive size to John Zywna. Bill Martineau leaves his endless energy to Casey. Jean Milonas and Sandy Moltenbrey leave their long pony tails to Maureen Sullivan, and Judy Humphrey. Wessie, Morie and Nog leave to let someone else prove that Riverside does exist. Nortzie leaves the teachers in peace. Mary Lou leaves her fine soprano voice to help next year’s Glee Club. Denise Moyland leaves — still chewing gum. Carole Niedbala leaves the band minus a clarinet. Joe O’Connor leaves with boxloads of make up cards, tardy slips, and detentions. Swede leaves her basketball technique to up and coming Olsons. Sheila leaves to become an ornithologist. 57 Peggy leaves her popular last name to up and coming Paulins. Paf Perry leaves her meticulous methods to Sandy Terrill. Arlene leaves — still twirling. Gary Peters carved his initials all over, so he’ll be back to sand the desks. Rosie leaves a tooth brush, soap, and wash cloth to Helen Fugere — Have fun this summer! Jackie leaves her infectious giggle to Patty Pierce. Tanker leaves but there are still more Roberts to come. Fi leaves her two inch fingernails, and quaint pocketbooks to upcoming individualists. Carole Scanlon leaves the problems of red heads to Pat Makarewicz. Al Serrell leaves his fighting spirit to next year’s football team. Smitty regretfully leaves the boys. Jo Ann is leaving — now Miss ' Withington can breathe a sigh of relief. Susan Strange leaves her record for getting assignments done the last minute, but letter perfect, to anyone who can do it. David Strysko leaves his wild tales to be entered in: Believe It or Not . . . Francis Sulda leaves messy brushes for Ralph Froncus to clean. Karen Sullivan is leaving for Syracuse. Margo leaves her fiery temper to Norma Kells. Pat Taylor leaves her fast-talking ability to ’Fen Charron. Jimmy Thompson leaves his taxi service to Sonny Borkowski. Tra leaves his halo (!) to Jingles. Wanda Tuminski leaves still standing on the Montague City bus. Lee Verrill leaves his assignments still undone. Mary Tolan leaves the art room in order. Mary Wallner leaves her Indian headdress for the rally to her sister, Irene. Doug Walsh graciously leaves his French memorizing ability to Jimmy Pine. John Ward, still trying to put his car together, leaves. Craig Welcome leaves everyone’s homework papers alone. Dave Yez leaves a big vacancy on the football team. Gordon York leaves saying little, but with his eyes speaking volumes. Stan Zera leaves. Who’s going to give the orders in band. Annette Zigmond leaves someone else to bring her kid brother to Glee Club. Jo Anne Zywna leaves still planning revenge on Mr. Oakes. Now as the recipients of these generous bequests smile and wink back, our ship sails into the blue, to attain new treasures, to meet new horizons. 0 JUNIOR PRIZE SPEAKING With an undercurrent of suspense and anxiety, the evening of May 1, 1959 came; for on this day at 8:00 P. M. in the high school auditorium 10 chosen Prize Speakers were to each give an interpretation of a dra- matic piece, following more than a month of rehearsals under their dramatic coach. Miss Teed. As a still hush rose over the audience and lights were dimmed, the curtain unfolded, presenting the speakers and their pieces in the following order: Rosernary Potosek, " Peter Projects”; Gary Lamoreaux, " There Shall Be No Wedding Guests”; Gail Higgins, " Heritage of Wimpole Street”; John Kozik, " Beyond the Last Mile”; Carol Kenney, " Harvey”; Peter Fortin, " The Flee Gang’s First Cigar”; Jo-Anne Zywna, " Dark Victory”; Wallace Desautels, " How the Elephant Got His Trunk”; Carol Higgins, " The Crucifixion”; Wil- liam Martineau, " Life with Father.” When the curtain fell on the last contestant, and the applause had died down, everyone waited for the awards. After a brief interval, the judges, Mrs. Kay Green, Mr. Thomas Herlihy, and Atty. Melvin Barclay had the honor of bestowing four awards for the class of 60’s best actors. This they did by giving fourth prize to Wallace Desautels for his humorous story, " How the Elephant Got His Trunk”; third prize was given Gail Higgins for her moving selection, " Heri- tage of Wimpole Street”; " The Crucifixion”, religious with an emotional appeal won second prize for Carol Higgins; and with thunderous applause, John Kozik was given first prize for " Beyond the Last Mile”, a stirring human interest story of a convicted criminal. All the Prize Speakers received medals for their fine performance, and may feel confident that each had done his best for this occasion. The Class of ’60 can always feel proud of May 1, 1959. 60 JUNIOR PROM Recipe for a perfect evening: Take one sparkling white colonial mansion, add colorful roses and soft moonlight, sprinkle lavishly with laughter and gaity, and mix well with the soft strains of a beautiful waltz and you have our Junior Prom. On the evening of May 8 excitement and antici- pation highlighted the atmosphere as girls, exquisite in their ball gowns, were escorted by their handsome escorts into the gymnasium which seemed to have been turned over night into an old-fashioned southern plantation. How quickly the evening seemed to pass as couples danced to the music of " Audie” Morton’s orchestra. Not even the work and preparation necessary to make the night a success could dim our spirits. Determined to make our prom " the best prom ever” plans were laid many weeks in advance. Only by laboring together in a fine co-operative spirit were we able to accomplish our goal. This same spirit wended its way into the gym the morning after also, for clean- up was done quickly and efficiently by ready hearts and willing hands. 61 THE PRO MERITO SOCIETY Membership in the Pro Merito Society is a great honor since each member must have an outstanding scholastic record. The members’ activities included serving as guides on Open House night and attending a regional Pro Merito meeting in the spring. The senior members include; Jeanne Desautels, Phyllis Cloutier, Carol Higgins, Gail Higgins, Phyllis Rubin, John Kobera, Joan Makarewicz, Carolyn Noga, Marguerite Paulin, Arlene Pervere, Carol Petrin, Susan Strange, Karen Sullivan, Karen Weston, and Jo-Anne Zywna. THE GUIDANCE COUNSEL Throughout our four years our counselors gave us sound advice and encouragement. They helped us choose the right courses and discussed our progress with us. When the time came to think of our future they suggested universities or recommended ways in which we might get positions upon graduation. Their efforts will be rewarded when we make good in our chosen vocations. We thank them for the needed as- sistance they have rendered us. LE CERCLE FRANCAIS Enjoying a successful year under the leadership of President Phyllis Cloutier, Le Cercle Francais held monthly entertaining meetings. Upon entering Room 27 during one of these meetings, you could find Vice- President Helen Fugere, Secretary Carol Higgins, and Treasurer John Millet, performing their jobs and leading fellow members in French discussion. This practice of speaking French throughout the meeting gives one an opportunity to practice what he has learned in class, and to realize the value of speaking French fluently. Following the business meeting is varied, interesting entertainment and delicious re- freshments. Then the meeting comes to a close as does another French Club year. THE HISTORY CLUB Headed by its four officers, Christopher Lindsay, president, Sanford Gunn, vice-president, Arlene Per- vere, secretary, and Jeanne Desautels, treasurer, the History Club enjoyed another successful year. One of the school’s largest clubs, it is advised by Mr. Garra- han, and boasts 62 seniors. Featuring lively debates on current events, the club’s first discussion concerned the c ontroversial topic, " Should Red China be Admitted to the United Na- tions.” As other debates followed, each was enlivened by student attempts to make the debators concede a point. This was proven by the second debate " Fidel Castro-Dictator or Liberator”, which was led by the juniors. The debates designed to interest the students in world affairs, have generally been well appreciated and have indeed presented varied points of view. 63 THE ART CLUB The Art Club, one of the largest dubs in T.F.H.S., was led by Joan Makarewicz, President; Walter Cy- howski, Vice-President; Robert Guilbault, Treasurer; and Jeanne Prunier, Secretary. The highlight of this club was the annual trip to Boston where the members attended the Boston Art Festival and visited the famous Gardner Museum and the Museum of Fine Arts. T he annual dance sponsociCd by the club proved to be a fun-packed event. At graduation a special award was given to the Senior whom the Art Club voted as the student who had done the most art work at our Alma Mater. THE CAMERA CLUB With a quick snap of the shutter, Camera Club was off to a rousing start. Under the able guidance of Mr. Oakes, the members received hints on the care of their equipment and knowledge of the secrets of tak- ing better pictures. The members of this club received not only an educational experience, but a lot of fun and entertainment also. Senior Shutterbugs; Wilfred Daignault, President; John Kozik, Secretary; Donald Drewski, Treasurer; Jo-Anne Kruger, Vice-President; June Crossman, Karen Weston, Claudia Davis, Rose- mary Potosek, Patricia Kells, Carol Niedbala, Mary Wallner, Wanda Tuminski, Joan Luey, Christopher Lindsay, Richard Koscinski, Joan Makarewicz, Betsey Crawford, Carol Girard, Carol Kenney, and Phyllis Cloutier. THE BAND The Band, under the direction of Mr. Liberies, and aided by Student Directors, Jeanne Desautels and John Kozik, has shown its versatility both as a concert band and a marching unit. The Band played at nearly every football game and presented an original half-time show at each. It attended the Western Massachusetts Music Festival and the Bicentennial at Amherst. No rally would have been complete without our spirited band. Senior officers wearing the blue and white are: Student Directors, Jeanne Desautels and John Kozik; Secretaries, Karen Weston and Patricia Kennedy; Librarians, Carol Petr in and Carol Burnham; and Manager, Stanley Zera. This snappy and energetic band is surely one of which we are proud. THE SWINGSTERS Take one competent directo r, Mr. Liberies; a group of talented musicians with white blazers and black bow ties; an assortment of music, new and old favorites. Put them together and you’ve got our school dance band, the Swingsters. Each year this able group is a familiar sight at dances and the annual Variety Show. Senior members are Carolyn Noga, Karen Weston, Jeanne Desautels, Carol Burnham, Stanley Zera, John Kozik, Robert Cromack, and Peter Fisk. This ever popular dance band has long been a favorite musical organization and has shown its worth in a sea of rhythm. THE TWIRLERS Snappily stepping out for the football shows and parades were the T.F.H.S. twirlers. This crew of skill- ful students spent hours of hard work preparing for the half time show where they would present their sharp maneuvers and clever baton twirling. Carol Kenney, worthy of her position, led and directed the band while on the field. Giving commands and keep- ing the girls on their toes was Joan Makarewicz, captain of the twirlers. Leading the first rank was Lieutenant Pat Smith and checking lines were the guards, Arlene Pervere and Alice Goncalves. Other seniors on the squad were Sherry Sutton, Pat Kennedy and alternate Barb Konsevich. We send our sincere appreciation and thanks for their splendid performances and spirit which they offered to the student body. THE VARSITY CHEERLEADERS Truly one of the most outstanding organizations in T.F.H.S., these eleven energetic lassies, captained by Jo-Ann Sojka, led the cheering sections during the rallies, football and basketball games. Whether it was a victory or a defeat, these girls’ cheerful smiles and peppy routines continued to keep high the morale and spirit of the Turners Falls Team. Performing ably under their captain’s direction were Cathy Bauch, Carol Higgins, Gail Higgins, Carol Kavanaugh, Patty Kells, Bette Nadeau, Patty Taylor, Linda Dzeima, Carol Laskoski and Judy Slatkavitz. THE J. V. CHEERLEADERS The Junior Varsity cheering squad was composed of a group of very peppy and active girls who diligent- ly worked out snappy routines which led the J. V.’s to victory. Employing pep and vigor, the girls displayed their fine talent at the football games as well as at the preliminary basketball games. Captained by Phyllis Bakula, the squad included Jean Margola, Kathleen Charron, Karen Plante, Carol Zmuda, Judy Crossman, Shirley Klepado, and Yvonne Bovin. The alternates were Donna Bellemare, Susan Bourret, and Frances Duncan. 67 THE GIRLS’ GLEE CLUB Harmonious voices could be heard resounding through the auditorium at T.F.H.S. every Tuesday afternoon as the Girls’ Glee Club participated in an exchange concert with Northampton. Under the capable direction of Miss Argy, the club spent many long hours preparing for this concert. At the first meeting officers were elected and they are: President — Jo-Anne Zywna, Vice-President — Phyllis Rubin, Secretary — Carol Petrin, Treasurer — Catherine Robert, and Karen Weston — Librarian. For its participation in various concerts throughout the year the Girls’ Glee Club will always be remember- ed for its fine performance. THE BOYS’ GLEE CLUB Under the invaluable guidance of Miss Florence Argy, the Boys’ Glee Club completed a worthwhile and successful year. Highlighted events in which they took part were the annual Music Festival and Variety Show, along with an exchange concert with North- hampton High School. Club officers were: Gary Lamoureaux, President; Ronald Dobosz, Vice-Presi- dent; and Richard Koscinski, Librarian. As a result of regular, diligent, rehearsals before school, capable leadership, and a fine spirit, the Boys’ Glee Club became a proud and respected organization. 68 THE COMMUNITY SERVICE CLUB This club is composed of girls from all four classes who willingly give much of their time and effort in serving the community. Under the capable leadership of Miss Helen McGillicuddy, the members of the club participate in various drives and collections through- out the year. Among these are the Farren Memorial Hospital collection, the United Fund, and the Infantile Paralysis drive. Surley, Miss McGuillicuddy, and mem- bers as well, deserve a word of thanks for their efforts. THE ORCHESTRA The orchestra, under the baton of Mr. Brigham, ably performs for various school functions such as assemblies, intermissions at Senior Play, and Junior Prize Speaking. During the final week of school, the orchestra is indispensable because of its services rendered for graduation activities. Senior members of this accomplished group are Carol Girard playing the violin, and John Kozik on bass. THE OFFICE GIRLS Through the past years these energetic girls carried out the orders of Miss Nelson during their study periods. These girls faithfully brought around notices, signed passes and ran errands. The following are senior members: Carol Kenney, Rosemary Potosek, Jo-Ann Sojka, Carole Morin, Mary Lou Morin, and Patricia Smith. Their endless energy and unselfish efforts proved invaluable. THE SENIOR BANK DAY CASHIERS Smiling and helpful, the Senior bank day cashiers efficiently carry out their tasks every Tuesday morn- ing. Collecting the money, compiling the figures, and filing away the cards, they were of great assistance to students and Miss Little. These busy beavers were: Rosemary Potosek, Sheila Olson, Marcella Kostecki, Elizabeth Nadeau, Helen LeBlanc, Virginia Flynn, Annette Zigmond, Nancy Gadreault, Margaret Le- moine, Carole Morin, Marguerite Swehla, Patricia Smith, Virginia Gray, Martha Greene, Mary Lou Folk, Jo-Ann Kruger, Jo-Ann Sojka, and Catherine Robert. 70 THE DEBATE CLUB The verbal debating that went on at Turners Falls High School was ably managed by a diminutive group of students interested in world news and issues. The several meetings during the year proved informative and enjoyable. Mr. Robinson, United States History teacher, was the faculty consultant. Philip Szenher, President, presided ably over his small group. Helen LeBlanc, Secreta ry, diligently transcribed the doings of each meeting. Choosing sides for debates and re- search on the subject was an integral part of each verbal battle. There is not only an informative value to this club, but also the experience of talking intel- ligently on a subject of issue. THE CHESS CLUB Under its new advisor, Mr. Robinson, the Chess Club began its second year. The game, requiring much mental ability and challenge, provides for many hours of deep concentration. Of course, each member must first acquaint himself with the terms of the game, and must also have the subtle strategy of a field general. Increasing in enrollment, the club has ex- tended its membership to girls. Chessmen are: James Lawlor, Linda Houle, Lenora Kostecky, Alice Nadeau, Douglas Kuklewicz, James Sutton, Ronnie Thomas, Thomas Brown, Phillip Sheridan, Robert Lenois, James Pine, Bruce Letourneau, Harold Norwood, and Michael McCarthy. THE HOME ECONOMICS CLUB The home economic girls start their year by under- taking some methods of home living — meal planning and the fundamentals of sewing. Their numerous activities are under the supervision of Miss Alice Reum. From October to November, during the foot- ball season, they were seen at the refreshment stand serving coffee, sandwiches, and cookies. The Annual Football Banquet in December was their most impor- tant and busiest event in which the girls prepared a full course turkey dinner for 120 people. Besides baking for others, the girls had a Christmas party with their own refreshments. These were just some of the activities mentioned that the home economics girls engaged in from 1959-60. MANUAL The Manual Training course under the direction of Mr. Kossakoski, is on the way to becoming an important part of the courses at Turners Falls High School. Its goals are to acquaint the student with woodworking, machinery, shipwork, and various re- lated subjects. The students are divided into two groups, the Freshmen and the Advanced Group. In the former group one project is required from a student; it is usually a piece of furniture which includes many of TRAINING the fundamentals of woodworking. After the required project is completed, the student’s projects are govern- ed only by his ambition and ability. The Advanced Group continues its study of draft- ing, woodworking, and machinery. By the time a person graduates, he is prepared for shopwork. The Manual Training Course is no longer an easy four years for the lazy individuals. It entails consider- able work and patience. It deserves to occupy a high position on the high school curriculum. 72 THE LIBRARY AIDS What would we do without our library aids? These are the girls who volunteer their services to Miss McGuillicuddy and the entire school. For helping students to select books, keeping the shelves in order, checking books in and out, and doing various other chores, our library aids certainly deserve recognition. They are: Lenora Kostecky, Jackie Richotte, Eliza- beth McCarthy, Sharon Hilliard, Paula Martineau, Germaine Bourdeaux, Marguerite Daignault, Joan Parsons, Laura Emond and Sharon Ambrose. DRIVER EDUCATION Almost any afternoon a blue Ford sedan can be seen winding its way through the streets of Turners Falls. In order to become dependable drivers, the Juniors and Seniors are offered a course in the correct and proper uses of the automobile. The head of this de- partment, Mr. Fugere, teaches his students responsi- bility concerning safety on the highways and byways. He demonstrates situations that will, in time, come about while driving an automobile. These demon- strations will be invaluable to the licensed driver. Classroom participation is correlated with on-the-road training. This training provides judgment and ex- perience before the student " tries” for his license. 73 THE CAFETERIA Busy but hungry students know where to find food at recess and at noon. The cafeteria which has served meals to all of us at one time or another, has given us the needed energy to perform our duties. As the last bell rings we follow our noses and find a ready hot meal waiting to be devoured. For this we show our appreciation to Mrs. Dilorenz, Mrs. Ahrweiler, and Mrs. Rivet. THE CUSTODIANS We owe the cleanliness and neatness of our school to our custodians, Mr. Louis Puhala, Mr. Alfred Courtemauche, and Mr. Charles Beauchamp. Frequent- ly remaining our " unsung” heroes, these men have helped to make many of our activities a success. Al- ways ready to lend a helping hand, our custodians are usually at our disposal whenever we are in need of them. Thanks, men, for a job well done. 74 " WHERE THE CROSS IS MADE” As the first dramatic production of the year, the Senior class of I960 presented Eugene O’Neill’s one-act play, " Where the Cross is Made.” This play is a serious melodrama that is fraught with symbolism. The play begins as Nat Bartlett is plotting to send his treasure-maddened father to an insane asylum. Since he does not wish to let his sister. Sue Bartlett, find out anything about his plans, Nat brings a doctor from the asylum to the house without her knowledge. As the play develops, Nat Bartlett, who is himself on the fringe of insanity, undergoes a gradual transformation into a man mentally bereft. The causes lie deep in the nature of a man who believes himself controlled by circumstance. Members of the acting staff were: John Kozik, as the hate- filled Nat Bartlett; Carol Higgins, as Nat’s understanding sister. Sue Bartlett; and William Martineau, as the sympathetic Doctor Higgins. Under the management of Ronald Traceski, the following helped on the backstage crew: Robert Guilbault, Ronald Dobosz, and Gary Lamoureaux. Credit is also due to Joel Frigon and Donald Drewski for the special lighting effects. " PYGMALION” The second dramatic production of the year was the final act of PYGMALION, a five act play by George Bernard Shaw. This play was the basis of Lerner and Loew’s Broadway produc- tion " My Fair Lady.” Shaw’s theory which he expressed through this play was that if a person’s language were changed, the resulting factor would be a change in the person himself. Portraying the parts of Shaw’s cha ' acters were: Christo- pher Lindsay, in the lead role of the arrogant self-centered Professor Higgins. As Professor Higgins’ protege, Rosemary Potosek played Eliza Doolittle, a flower girl from the lower class. Representing the man from middle class morality, Gary Lamoureaux was cast as Eliza’s father. John Kewecki played the suave, well-mannered Colonel Pickering, a close friend of Professor Higgins. Cast as the self-possessed Mrs. Higgins was Jo-Anne Zywna and as her chirpy parlormaid — Patricia Kennedy. On the backstage crew were: Wallace Desautels, Walter Cyhowski, Robert Guilbault and Ronald Dobosz. Donald Drewski and Joel Frigon were in charge of all lighting details. " POP READS THE CHRISTMAS CAROL” As the curtain rose an anticipating silence fell over the student audience. The first part of the Christmas Assembly was presented by Carol Kenney who read, " A Child’s Christmas In ’Wales”, written by Dylan Thomas. The monologue was both descriptive and forceful. The curtain closed, but only to fly open again. An excellently handled production, " Pop Reads The Christmas Carol”, by Christopher Sergei, was presented with satirical results. The opening scene depicted the comfort- able, but worn living room of the Jones’s residence. The hectic and comical goings-on of this " typical” family illustrated what could happen if the Christmas Carol was " traditionally” read. Charles Galvin portrayed the sometimes exhausted father of the three plotting children. Lucien Desbien, the eldest child, interpreted the lather-covered but love-sick Paul. Junior, when he wasn’t hiding mischievously behind the couch, was causing trouble out in the open, was characterized by Peter Machaiek. Diane Golonka played the mild-mannered and charming mother. Other roles which completed the little comedy were: Catherine Bauch as Mary; Judith Brown as Jane and Richard Koscinski as Jack. Carol Kenney, Diane Golonka, Peter Machaiek, Catherine Bauch and Richard Koscinski represented the " Class of I960” in this presentation. " ONCE IN A LIFETIME” The " Twenties,” a magic era full of glamor and excitement, is the background for this light satirical comedy involving the ridiculous antics of the movie industry. For two delightful evenings the cast trans- ported the adults back to the scenes of their youth bringing to mind many memories of those wonderful years. In addition, the younger generation took great delight in the humorous incidents which involved their " elders.” George, portrayed by Christopher Lindsay, typified the young vaudeville actor of the day who managed to turn mistakes into " gold mines”. John Kawecki as Jerry, his business partner, enthusiastically planted his feet " deep in the soil of California much to the consternation of May, his female counterpart. Catherine Bauch realistically portrayed the wholesome young actress as she confidently attempted to revolu- tionize Hollywood with her diction and elocution school. Patricia Kennedy displayed all the winsome characteristics of pretty Susan Walker who wanted to make " good” in show business despite her apparent inability to act. Joanne Zywna as her mother, Mrs. Walker, was a typical back-stage mother who was determined to further her daughter’s career. John Kozik characterized with keen insight Glo- gauer, the energetic, good-natured producer of " Glogauer, Super Jewels.” Kammerling was the big brusque German whose excitable outbursts were humorously depicted by Donald Drewski. Rosemary Potosek was perfect as the glamorous society columnist as was Diane Golonka in her role of Miss Leighton, the worldly reception secretary. Gary Lamoureaux was seen as Lawrence Vail, the persistent young play- wright who was a common sight in the reception room of Mr. Glogauer. All these people were supported by a huge cast of approximately sixty, all of whom spent countless hours of rehearsing to perfect and polish their lines in an effort to create living, breathing characters from the typed words of the script. To those who worked backstage on properties, costumes, tickets, make-up, lighting and sound effects special tribute must also be given. Lastly, and most important, our sincere thanks go to our coach, Mr. Donovan. It was only due to his competent guidance and supervision that our play was truly a " Once In A Lifetime” production. THE CAST V I George Lewis May Daniels Jerry Hyland The Porter Helen Hobart Susan Walker . Cigarette Girl Coat Check Girl Phyllis Fontaine Miss Fontaine’s Maid Miss Fontaine’s Chauffeur Florabel Leigh Miss Leigh’s Maid Miss Leigh’s Chauffeur Bellboy Mrs. Walker Ernest Herman Glogauer Christopher Lindsay Catherine Bauch John Kawecki Alfred Freniere Rosemary Potosek Patricia Kennedy Claudia Davis Patricia Kells Jo-Ann Sojka Phyllis Cloutier Lee Christian Mary Lou Morin Virginia Gray Peter Fortin James Thompson Jo-Anne Zywna Wilfrid Daignault John Kozik Miss Leighton Diane Golonka Lawrence Vail Gary Lamoureaux Weisskopf Lee Christian Meterstein Joel Frigon 1st Page Susan Strange 2nd Page Carolyn Noga Three Scenario Writers — Art Sullivan Lee Christian Victor Moulton Oliver Fulton Rudolph Kammerling 1st Electrician 2nd Electrician Voice Pupil Mr. Flick Miss Chasen 1st Cameraman 2nd Cameraman Truckman The Bishop Bridesmaids: Script Girl George’s Secretary Painter Biographer Tie-Man 1st Light Man 2nd Light Man Senior Schlepkin Brother 1st Couple 2nd Couple Norton Woman Leading Man Policeman Girl Girls Scene: Hollywood in retrospect Time: Last echo of the Roaring Twenties Robert Dempsey Robert Cromack Donald Drewski Ronald Traceski Peter Fortin Sherry Sutton Lee Christian Gail Higgins Craig Welcome Robert Dempsey James Thompson Lee Verrill , 1. Sheila Olsen 2. Carol Petrin 3. Mary Wallner 4. Karen Weston 5. Jo-Ann Kruger 6. Patricia Smith Carol Kenney Carol Higgins Craig Welcome Peter Machaick David Yez Joel Frigon Peter Machaiek Peter Machaiek Sanford Gunn and Cathy Robert Peter Machaiek and Sherry Sutton Craig Welcome Wanda Tuminski Sanford Gunn Robert Dempsey Barbara Konsevich Barbara Kostecky, Arlene Pervere and Helen LeBlanc ■I T 78 Craig Welcome Lee Christian Douglas Walsh Joan Makarewicz Carol Burnham Margaret Lemoine Marguerite Swehla Jean Lapointe Annette Zigmond Karen Sullivan Jo-Ann Sojka Virginia Flynn Margaret Paulin Mary Lou Folk Patricia Taylor Brenda LaPalme Walter Cyhowski CREDITS Directed by Mr. Maurice F. Donovan Assistant to the Coach Carol Kenney Stage Managers Chairman: Ronald Traceski Assistants Properties Phyllis Rubin Ronald Traceski Make-up Costumes Chairman: Phyllis Rubin Assistants Lighting and Sound Effects Joel Frigon Business Manager Lee Verrill Tickets Carol Burnham Marguerite Swehla Marguerite Lemoine Elizabeth Nadeau Marcella Kostecki Carole Morin Elizabeth Nadeau Head Usher Jeanne Desautels High School Orchestra Warren Brigham, Director Peter Machaiek Wilfred Daigneault David Strysko Phyllis Rubin Catherine Olson Nancy Gadreault Patricia Smith Carole Morin Carol Burnham Joan Makarewicz Barbara Konsevich Annette Zigmund Joan Luey Patricia Smith Carole Niedbala Martha Greene David Strysko 79 THE FOOTBALL TEAM Winning doesn’t always make for a team. This year’s football team certainly had the desire to win, and defeat was taken hardest by each member of this squad. After each game, Mr. Russell and Mr. Bour- deau worked diligently to iron out any wrinkles in the attack and tried to correct any errors. Moving pictures were of special importance because they provided a method by which the boys could observe their weak- nesses. With steady determination the squad tried to remedy any mistakes and prevent them from reappear- ing. They accomplished this through days of hard nd spirited practice sessions. Work-outs in the gym proved very effective as the plays could be run through in slow motion, providing the coaches with an ex- cellent view of the play’s strength and weaknesses. Each Saturday the boys put the lessons and practice of a week to work. The ensuing game of strategy was the result of much planning and effort. An illustration of this strategy is the conference between player and coach near the sidelines at a time-out. This may be to point out a particularly useful manuever that could result in a victory. Yes, football requires practice, brainwork, and teamwork. We certainly had all these with our team. THE BASEBALL TEAM Despite rough sailing, the enthusiasm for baseball has not diminished. A fine spirit and good sportsman- ship characterized the team’s efforts. The team helped inaugurate a series of exchange activities in the school when they traveled to New Bedford to play a strong team. The Indians participated in fourteen valley league games and nine independent contests. Senior members include; Walter Cyhowski, John Kobera, Bob Dempsey, Wally Desautels, and Wilfrid Daignault. THE BOYS’ BASKETBALL TEAM Each afternoon during the winter the boys’ basketball team diligently practiced. Starting from scratch because so many starters were lost through graduation, the team is slowly working its way to its feet under the new coach, Mr. Bush. Since there are only three Seniors on the team — William Martineau, Walter Cyhow- ski, and Robert Guilbault — the team has been largely dependent on Juniors and Sopho- mores. Being a green team one would expect it to make a relatively poor showing against the strong veteran squads of the Valley League. Although their win-loss record is not very impressive, they have managed to hold their own very well. The team has been improving rapidly with a number of boys showing much talent and promise. Their reserve bench strength has been bolstered by the J. V.’s who also have shown considerable talent. These boys have combined spirit and enthusiasm to turn out a fine team and provide much excitement in the preliminary games. We are proud of both teams for their fine display of sportsmanship and for carrying on the spirit of T.F.H.S. THE TRACK TEAM " A man’s a man for a’ that” wrote Robert Burns in the eighteenth century in prophetic tones speaking of the coming brotherhood of man. — A goal that even now is far from realization. But the track team of 1959 owed its unusual success to one MAN — Richard E. Putnam who coached what was his finest team as the sun set. The inevitable was soon to arrive — our sorrow at his passing was preceded by his great- est victory in track. This was not just an athletic triumph that would serve as the usual animating influence on alumni — young and old — it was far more — a triumph in teamwork, co-operation, an example of humanity in the making. The track team went undefeated in all dual and triangular meets — a fact that points up the balance of this team that could score not just in first place and by a few individual stars — but in every place and by every member of the team. They also defeated West Springfield — the team that was to become the Valley League Champion. The year 1959 also saw the revival of the Franklin County Track Meet after an absence of seven years. This event, formerly a part of the annual Franklin County Fair, was held in June. The winner: Turners Falls High School — a fitting climax to a highly successful track season, to a life that produced not just victories — but far more important — men. THE T CLUB The T Club, as the name implies, is a club for boys who have won varsity letters in the various sports. These include football, basketball, baseball, skiing, track and tennis. These letters signify the skill and sportsmanship qualities boys have achieved through continuous practice. This year’s membership includes: Warren Thomas, Wallace Desautels, Alfred Freniere, Ronald Dobosz, Donald Alber, Peter Mac ha- iek, Alfred Serrell, David Yez, Joseph Dlugosz, Gary Lamoureaux, Walter Cyhowski, Ronald Clark, Wilfrid Daignault, Robert Dempsey, Lucien Desbien, Gerald Perkins, Raymond Berry, Brian Kovalsick, Gene Piasecki, Robert Casey, John Zywna, James Sweeney, Louis Grader and Robert Guilbault. GIRLS’ VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM Sportsmanship, ability, and a desire to win — all these combined to give the girls’ varsity basketball team a successful season. Under Mrs. Reidy’s ex- perienced coaching, the girls learned the importance of teamwork as well as the skills necessary to win ball games. Many hours of practice helped the girls through their hard but challenging season. With each player contributing her talents, the team’s efforts were all the more increased. Enthusiastically led by co-captains Jo-Anne Zywna and Jeanne Desautels the following were senior members of the I960 basketball team; Carol Petrin, Karen Sullivan, Patricia Smith, Carol Higgins, Phyllis Cloutier, June Crossman, Susan Strange, Carol Kenney, Elisabeth Nadeau, Karen Wes- ton, Patricia Kennedy and Gail Higgins, as well as managers Carol Burnham and Cathy Robert. 84 GIRLS’ J. V. BASKETBALL TEAM Led by a Junior contingent the Girls’ J. V. Basket- ball team had a bright, successful season. Overcoming the handicap of inexperience, our future hopefuls dis- played much skill in turning in such a splendid performance. Under Mrs. Reidy’s guidance and encouragement, these young girls learned the meaning of sportsmanship and teamwork, as well as the skills of basketball. Congratulations, girls, for your en- thusiasm and fine spirit. THE TENNIS TEAM The tennis team of 1959, coached by Mr. Garrahan, was almost invincible. The boys finished the season with an exceptional record of twelve wins and only one loss. Hard work on the part of the boys and their coach made their team the best in the league. Amazing skill and fortitude were the key assets of this team. This team, peerless in the annals of T.F.H.S., won the Valley League Championship of 1959. Tom Simons partici- pated in the Western Massachusetts Tennis Tournament and competed in the semi-finals. The team’s record certainly speaks for itself. T.F. 5 Holyoke 1 T.F 5 Holyoke 1 T.F. 6 Westfield 0 T.F 6 Westfield 0 T.F 6 Chicopee 0 T.F 5 Chicopee 1 T.F. 5 Greenfield 1 T.F 6 Greenfield 0 T.F 4 W. Springfield 2 T.F 5 W. Springfield . 1 T.F 5 Easthampton 1 T.F 6 Easthampton 1 T.F 4 Deerfield Academy 5 EPILOGUE Whether it is football, basketball, baseball, tennis, or track, sports play an important part at Turners Falls. Although sports are not over-emphasized, as they are at some other schools, they are still essential activities to the students. Sports not only help in building one physically, but they also aid in building character. On the playing field a boy learns to be a good sport. He also learns how to take both wins and losses in stride. Despite th e belief to the contrary, sports and studies do mix. Boys who go out for sports usually find that their marks will improve. This could possibly be attributed to the fact that when you are in good physical condition your mind functions better and your senses are sharpened. Sports events form an important part in the social life of the school. What would a fall Saturday be without a football game, with its cheering crowds and blaring bands? During the winter it is basketball which continues our competitive spirit and during the spring, baseball. Now two more sports are growing in prominence here at Turners. These two sports are tennis and track. The reason for this is the fact that these two teams had their best seasons during 1959. The tennis team had an undefeated season, captured the Valley League Champion- ship, and sent a boy through the semi-finals of the Western Massachusetts Invitational Tennis Tournament. The track team was undefeated in dual meets and won the renewal of the Annual Franklin County Track Meet. We here at Turners Falls High School are proud of our sports activities. We feel that we have a well-rounded program, a program that is warmly appreciated by the people of the town. Skill, not strength, governs the ship.” 86 McCarthy — THE CLOTHIER — Tailor-Made Suits A Specialty Dail UN 3-8461 TURNERS FALLS MASSACHUSETTS DEPENDABLE SERVICE BONNETTE COAL CO. G. J. Bonnette Props. Coal - Range - Fuel Oils Phone UN 3-4581 60 SECOND STREET TURNERS FALLS ARBEN APPLIANCE and TRADING CENTER, Inc. FURNITURE and ALL MAJOR BRAND APPLIANCES TURNERS FALLS MASSACHUSETTS MONTAGUE MACHINE CO. — PAPER MILL MACHINERY — Maintenance Work for Neighboring Mills TURNERS FALLS MASSACHUSETTS Compliments of HAWLEY PHARMACY MILLERS FALLS — OL 9-3327 HAWLEY PHARMACY, Inc. § TURNERS FALLS — UN 3-2473, Best Wishes to the CLASS of I960 SWEENEY FORD SALES TURNERS FALLS MASSACHUSETTS PIALIR GAS — OIL — GREASING RANGE AND FUEL OIL BOTTLED GAS Service When You Need It COUTURE BROS., Inc. Turners Falls Massachusetts 89 90 1 GARDNER PAINT STORE YUKL GREENHOUSES | X Wallpaper — Paint — Boats Potted Plants — Cemetery Pots y Cut Flowers y ? Motors — Trailers — Water Skis Ernest Yukl, Prop. Life Jackets Phone UN 3-4582 1 108 " L " STREET TURNERS FALLS FRENCH KING HIGHWAY ? y Congratulations to the Compliments of CLASS of I960 R J FLYING A SERVICE | 1 THE CAPTAIN TURNER Robert J. Escott, Prop. 1 Phone UN 3-4028 | Phone UN 3-4836 y § AVENUE " A” TURNERS FALLS 132 THIRD STREET ? TURNERS FALLS | Congratulations to the Compliments of V CLASS of " 60” 1 § 1 WARD ' S STORE THE BERKSHIRE § GAS COMPANY | 1 MILLERS FALLS 1 § § Peg Morgan Browning § GREENFIELD | 1 RICHARD ' S DRIVE IN $ TASTEE FREEZ Compliments of j Car Hop Service PARK SHOP § X Feature in Grinders Clams and Scallops GREENFIELD | § Tel. UN 3-2170 TURNERS FALLS 91 So Long — Happy Days SENIORS of I960 L A. KOHLER CO., INC. Philco Television — RCA — Decca Columbia and Capitol Records 75 AVENUE A TURNERS FALLS BUY YOUR SCHOOL SUPPLIES at the CORNER BOOK STORE Tel. UN 3-4569 116 AVENUE A TURNERS FALLS ESLEECK MANUFACTURING COMPANY ...THIN PAPERS... TURNERS FALLS MASSACHUSETTS When school is over they always find where to go FOURNIER BROS. STORE Always the popular place where a large part of the students of the school meet every day for the Sundaes and Ice Cream Sodas. A GREAT PLACE TO MEET They have the largest fountain in town ALSO THE BEST CANDIES A. H. RIST Insurance Since 1888 56 FOURTH STREET Fire — Bond — Casualty — Automobile Life — Marine — Notary Public — Burglary TURNERS FALLS, MASSACHUSETTS Real Estate Sales and Appraisals FRANKLIN COUNTY MeiWv GREENFIELD, MASS. Dial PR 4-4324 92 WALTS PHARMACY, INC. " Your trademark to better health” Now 2 stores to be of better service to you 445 FEDERAL STREET — Tel. PR. 2-0 201 114 MAIN STREET — Tel. PR. 3-5419 Walter E. Bemis, B.S. Reg., Pho rm. Compliments of HAROLD B. MYERS -GULF- MILLERS FALLS ROAD TURNERS FALLS § PLEASANT INSURANCE § AGENCY General Insurance Real Estate I Phone UN 3-2082 76 THIRD STREET TURNERS FALLS Best Wishes to the CLASS of I960 Fine Quality Fresh Meats G. KOCH SON Compliments of GRIMARD ' S SHOE SERVICE Paul Grimard, Prop. 103 MAIN STREET TURNERS FALLS Compliments of HARTWIN ' S TO THE CLASS of I960 Telephone OLdfield 9-3543 H. A. DORAN Plumbing Heating " We Sell . . Install . . . Service . . . Guaranteed’ 6 BRIDGE STREET MILLERS FALLS 93 Compliments of W. L. SALMON INSURANCE AGENCY TURNERS FALLS MASSACHUSETTS GEO. STARBUCK SONS, Inc. Established 1872 QUIET MAY OIL BURNTR Steam, Water and Plumbing Contractors SHEET METAL WORK Flue Lining, Clay and Orangeburg Pipe General Kitchen Furnishings TURNERS FALLS MASSACHUSETTS SHADY REST Compliments of WALLY RACHEL MILLERS FALLS ROAD TURNERS FALLS, MASSACHUSETTS SINGLEY ' S FURNITURE and APPLIANCE STORE — FRIGID AIRE DEALERS — 168-172 AVENUE " A” TURNERS FALLS, MASSACHUSETTS Congratulations and Best Wishes TO THE 1960 GRADUATES of TURNERS FALLS HIGH SCHOOL WHAI - AM + FM GREENFIELD MASSACHUSETTS 94 STRATHMORE PAPER CO. Mills at West Springfield, Woronoco and Turners, Falls, Massachusetts Manufacturers of — Bond, Writing and Thin Papers Artists Papers and Boards Wedding Papers and Bristols Book, Text and Cover Pages Blue Print Base Stock Index and Ledger Papers Greeting Cards and Specialty Papers PAPER IS PART OF THE PICTURE for the best tire deal in Franklin County TRADE AT ART ' S TIRE SERVICE 10 SILVER STREET lULLY GREENFIELD Compliments of LaPIERRE ' S ELECTRIC SHOP, INC. " You Can Be Sure If Its Westinghouse” 41 FEDERAL STREET GREENFIELD 95 GOOD LUCK to the Compliments of CLASS of 1960 WHITE SWAN ENTERPRISE STORES BEAUTY SHOPPE Clothing for all the family Tel. OL 9-3309 Appliances — Home Furnishings 51 MAIN STREET TURNERS FALLS 108 MAIN STREET GREENFIELD Compliments of BEAUBIEN ' S TEXACO SERVICE STATION Telephone UN 3-4335 101 THIRD STREET TURNERS FALLS POPULAR MARKET RED and WHITE FOOD STORE 58 THIRD STREET TURNERS FALLS 96 Compliments of Compliments of 1 BILL ' S RESTAURANT, Inc. BOB ' S AUTO BODY | 1 24 Hour Wrecker Service j 1 30 FEDERAL STREET 1 GREENFIELD Phone UN 3-2112 f § 303 AVENUE " A” TURNERS FALLS § Congratulations to the § CLASSofl960 Compliments of EVELYN ' S BEAUTY SHOPPE 1 1 1 SHEA ' S BOWLADROME J Tel. PR. 3-3740 | 1 Corner AVENUE " A” THIRD STREET 178 MAIN STREET | § TURNERS FALLS GREENFIELD § 1 Compliments of § Compliments of k 1 AMERICAN HOUSE § Fme Poods POLISH CO-OP STORES | § § § 25 FOURTH STREET r 96 FOURTH ST. 39 ELEVENTH ST. y 1 TURNERS FALLS § k TURNERS FALLS | V 1 RUCKI ' S 1 GOODYEAR and GENERAL Congratulations to the r § ELECTRIC PRODUCTS c CLASSofl960 j " The most of the best for the leasP’ From Phone PR. 4-4791 FOLK ' S GROCERY f § 19 FEDERAL STREET GREENFIELD 136 " L” STREET TURNERS FALLS | reenfielli 3Svecoriier=(®a?ettc SINCE 1792 FRANKLIN COUNTY’S OWN NEWSPAPER All the News of Turners Palls and Other Montague Sections ”A COMPLETE HOME NEWSPAPER FOR ALL THE FAMILY” Telephones: UN 3-4441 or PR 2-0261 TURNERS FALLS BUREAU 69 AVE A PARTRIDGE -ZSCHAU INSURANCE AGENCY —REALTORS— INSURANCE — SURETY BONDS Member — Franklin County Multiple Listing Service " Consult Us as You Would Your Doctor and Your Lawyer” Telephone OLdfield 9-3318 12 MAIN STREET MILLER’S FALLS, MASS. CHESTER STEMPEL BUILDER — CONTRACTOR Tel. OL 9-3368 MILLERS FALLS, MASS. 98 99 MILLERS FALLS ONION SKIN MILLERS FALLS EZERASE BOND and ONION SKIN r i, m c Ul ANS 7 r [ AND AArCIS r ] MILLERS FALLS BOND GIBRALTAR ONION SKIN MILLERS FALLS OPAQUE PARCHMENT OLD DEERFIELD BOND MILLERS FALLS PAPER COMPANY MILLERS FALLS, MASSACHUSETTS FRANKLIN COUNTY PRESS, INC — PRINTING OP ALL KINDS — Dial UN 3-4625 60 AVENUE A TURNERS FALLS, MASS. Compliments of HARRY SPUNGIN Furrier 28 CHAPMAN STREET GREENFIELD, MASS. CHARRON ' S PHARMACY Franklin County’s Most Modern Drug Store PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED 10 FEDERAL ST. GREENFIELD 100 Compliments of GOOD LUCK § t ! y J 7 J A To The R CLASSofl960 1 i 2S1 MAIN STREET • CREENFIEU). MASS. § 6 ? Curtains — Window Shades — Draperies Venetian Blinds — Ready-Made Slip Covers GRIBBON ' S MUSIC HOUSE 1 § Turners Leads the Way — Others Follow 1 Compliments of Compliments of v 1 A FRIEND THE SNACK BAR | 1 § GREENFIELD MASSACHUSETTS | 1 H. S. RUDDOCK | V Compliments of — JEWELER— ? 1 A FRIEND DIAMONDS, WATCHES and | SILVERWARE | J § Telephone PR 2-6380 j § § 291 MAIN ST. GREENFIELD | § YETTER-The Florist 1 QUALITY FLOWERS SINCE 1907 For i S mart Feminine Apparel j Phone PR 4-4305 It ' s AMBER ' S § y in f 1 GREENFIELD MASSACHUSETTS GREENFIELD, MASS. | WILSON ' S Franklin County’s Friendly Family Store GREENFIELD MASSACHUSETTS Compliments of JULIUS BLASSBERG, Inc. Compliments of ST. KAZIMIER ' S SOCIETY AVENUE A TURNERS FALLS Compliments of ARCHITECTURAL STONE COMPANY TURNERS FALLS MASSACHUSETTS 102 WILLIAM ' S GARAGE — FOR SMOOTH DRIVING — — Specializing in — BEAR WHEEL ALIGNMENT SUN SCIENTIFIC TUNE UP 147 SECOND ST. TURNERS FALLS Congratulations to the CLASS of 1960 CORNER CUPBOARD SNACK SHOP Corner of CHAPMAN MAIN STS. GREENFIELD E. M. GULOW COMPANY INCORPORATED — HARDWARE — MILL and ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES Dial UN 3-4486 TURNERS FALLS MASSACHUSETTS CONGRATULATIONS ' CLASS of 1960 Best Wishes for the Future VALLEY STUDIO " Everything Photographic” 74 AVENUE A TURNERS FALLS I DELUXE BEAUTY SALON | Josephine Krol, Prop. ALL KINDS OF BEAUTY CULTURE Dial UN 3-4651 TURNERS FALLS MASSACHUSETTS Compliments of THE MODERN BAKERY Orders for Weddings and Showers TURNERS FALLS MASSACHUSETTS Telephone UN 3-2679 THE ROYL CLEANERS, Inc. LICENSED SANITONE CLEANERS " Sanitone is Incomparable” Dial UN 3-2043 123 AVENUE A TURNERS FALLS FLORIST TELEGRAPH DELIVERY CADE ' S FLOWER SHOP 54 AVENUE A TURNERS FALLS 103 THE FRANKLIN SAVINGS INSTITUTION WE OPERATE TO SERVE YOU! Savings Accounts, Life Insurance and Real Estate Loans OVER 125 YEARS OF SERVICE IN THIS COUNTY! GREENFIELD MASSACHUSETTS Nutritious DAIRY PRODUCTS BEST OF LUCK TO THE CLASS OF I960 PASTEURIZED MILK and CREAM — ALSO HOMOGENIZED SOCQUET J. I. Case Ttactors and Service Telephone UN 3-2375 HILLSIDE ROAD TURNERS FALLS, MASS. in MILLER’S FALLS it’s CARROLL ' S SUPER MARKET " OUTSTANDING FOR QUALITY FOR OVER 30 YEARS " 104 MILLERS FALLS TOOLS FINEST HAND AND POWER TOOLS MADE • Hand and Power Hack Saw Blades • Hand and Precision Tools • 888 Power Workshop • Dyno-mite Power Tools • Industrial Electric Tools • Router - Plane - Shaper MILLERS FALLS COMPANY GREENFIELD MASSACHUSETTS THE CROCKER INSTITUTION For SAVINGS " THE BANK WITH THE CHIMES " 52 AVENUE A TURNERS FALLS, MASS. 105 f HOME FURNISHING CO. Compliments of Dependable Furniture ? from a Dependable Organization HALLMARK STUDIO Inc. | 314 MAIN STREET § § GREENFIELD 4 i GKEENHELU, MASS. 1 1 SIGDA FLOWER SHOP I 1 284 HIGH STREET D PPMCTT T T TXol tTon 1 M LjKbtliNrliiLlJ § § § Greenfield, Mass. ? COMPLETE DINING and BANQUET FACILITIES 1 § R. J. PETRIN ' S § SERVICE STATION § 1 WARREN SOUND SERVICE | Amplification and 2 way Communication Mobil Tires — Batteries Electrical Specalists § Dealers in Strongburg - Carlson PX Dial System § 15 Minute Car Wash Rental Equipment § 107 MAIN ST. GREENFIELD § y AVENUE A TURNERS FALLS | 1 Compliments of THE GREENFIELD SAVINGS BANK 391 MAIN STREET GREENFIELD 106 V. ' ti. o ' tiool.e Ac sons ineorporated offset printers and binders since 1891 SI jefferson st. • Stamford, conn.
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