Andrew Warde High School - Flame Yearbook (Fairfield, CT)
- Class of 1959
Page 1 of 176
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 176 of the 1959 volume:
U b rew warde high school
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forward toward the unknown . . .
The theme for the 1959 FLAME is not only the theme of our yearbook but
the driving force behind our years at Andrew Warde. As each freshman class
enters our school, our faculty and staff, our partners in progress, guide it toward
the unknown. The 1959 graduating class of Andrew Warde has, in its four years
of high school, gone forward: forward to an edifice of modern architecture in
which one finds the most modern equipment, forward to a 'modern way of school
organization, and forward through the most modern methods of teaching. Andrew
Warde offers its students the most efficient laboratory, home economics and indus-
trial arts equipment. The school is uniquely organized according to the house
plan, a plan which enables students and faculty to have a closer personal ac-
quaintance as well as provides the students with diversified extra-curricular activi-
ties. Also, the Advanced Placement Program offers the high ability students of
Andrew Warde an individually challenging program of advanced study in academic
subiects such as English and mathematics.
As each class graduates from Andrew Warde, it goes forward toward the
unknown, forward to a rapidly progressing world, but the steps taken and the
progress made at Andrew Warde form the guidelines for the unknown which
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I I I I I I I-I I I I I I I I I I I 9 Q C S 9 'O G U I I I I
-- - -- - -A - -Y Y Y- -,--,-------------4-
TO MR. FREDERICK H. BORMANN:
For your untiring effort in our behalf,
For your inspiring guidance in the publication of
For your outstanding ability in the co-ordination of
our individual efforts,
For your aid as we go forward toward the unknown,
we dedicate this FLAME to you.
The 1959 FLAME editors.
Andrew Warde High School
With heads held high and voices strong,
To you our thanks we raise,
For knowledge, guidance, and for love
All through our high school days.
' For the many friends we've made here
Who will last our lifetime through,
We find ourselves indebted Andrew Warde to you.
And so be sure, dear Andrew Warde,
When long from you we've gone,
The memories of these happy years will ever linger on.
face torwo rcl
if 54 beginning of cz
, new era
' W 0
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partners in progress
The faculty, our partners in progress, are
indispensible guides in our journey toward the
unknown. When we, as freshmen, enter high
school an unfamiliar road lies ahead. The fac-
ulty clears the path for us in our exploration of
a thicket of academic subjects, such as algebra
and foreign languages. As we progress further
along this path until we reach graduation, the
end of our journey, the faculty travels with us
along the road of our high school days, and
they befriend and counsel us in personal as
well as in scholastic problems. Not only do
they help us to see and overcome obstacles in
our journey through life, but they also point
the way to participation in extra-curricular ac-
tivities, lanes parallel to the customary road.
Our partners in progress, guiding us in our
journey through high school, indeed prepare
us for the journey of life which lies ahead.
As Assistant Headmaster of Andrew Warde
GOOD-BYE, MR. BRIGGS
MR. DANIEL B. FITTS
Mr. Daniel B. Fitts, Headmaster of Andrew
Warde, is our educational and administrative
leader and the liaison between the faculty, stu-
dent body, and community. On his shoulders rest
problems of curriculum organization, monetary al-
locations, and discipline. He works to solve these
problems through conferences with housemasters,
teachers, and guidance counselors. Although his
personal contact with the student body is not
frequent, Mr. Fitts willingly takes time from his
busy schedule to confirm plans for a prom, foot-
ball rally, or canteen. An inspiring leader and
reliable friend, Mr. Fitts is the propelling force
behind everyone at Andrew Warde, leading us
all forward toward the unknown.
WELCOME, MR. STRCUT
for two years, Mr. Roy Briggs was in charge of
the guidance department and he officially wel-
comed all visitors to the school. Acting not only
as an intelligent supervisor, but as an advisor
with a personal interest in his work, Mr. Briggs
was an invaluable aid to all students in the plan-
ning of their futures.
Mr. Briggs has left Andrew Warde to assume
the duties of principal of Easton Redding High
School which will open in September, 1959. Though
everyone at Andrew Warde feels the loss of a
fine supervisor, counselor, 'and friend, we realize
that Mr. Briggs' knowledge, understanding, and
experience will help him to go forward toward
Designated to fill the position which Mr. Briggs
left vacant was Mr. Vincent Strout from Roger
Ludlowe High School. We hope that Mr. Strout
has found our school a congenial and inspiring
place in which to work and that he enioys being
part of us, one of our partners in progress.
RAYMOND J. CONDREN
M.A., Fairfield University . . . Science . . . con-
KENNETH R. PETERSEN
A.B., A.M., Tufts College, Sixth year, Harvard Uni-
versity . . . History . . . co-ordinates Student Ex-
change Program . . . Jr. Ben Hogan.
ROBERT A. BARROWS
B.S., University of Massachusetts, M.A., University
of Connecticut . . . Algebra . . . 28 across and 32
down makes the puzzle complete.
B.S., New York University, M.A., Columbia Uni-
versity . . . Business . . . camera clicker.
A.B., A.M., Boston University, Sixth year, ,Colum-
bia University . . . Social Studies . . . bug on color
photography . . . an expert camper.
B.S., Arnold College, M.A., New York University,
Sixth year, Fairfield University . . . Physical Edu-
cation . . . wants to travel to trace plate collection.
B.E., Teachers College of Connecticut, M.A., New
York University, Fairfield University . . . Faculty
Representative to Mothers' Club . . . hand-craft
W Jon-IN GLEASON
A.B., Mount St. Mary's College, M.Ed., University
of New Hampshire, Sixth year, University of
Bridgeport . . . English . . . Faculty Chairman of
N.H.S .... collects ancient relics.
HELEN C. CARROLL
B.S., Arnold College . . . Physi-
cal Education . . . Sponsor: Girls'
sports . . . G.A.A .... through
o camera lens, she has a birds-
eye view of the world.
VIRGINIA H. EMERY
B.A., Wellesley College: M.A.,
Vanderbilt U .... English . . .
Sponsor: Wolcott Dramatics . .
a disciple of Goren.
EBEN W. BURR
B.A., University of Michigan:
M.S., University of Bridgeport . . .
Mathematics . . . Sponsor: Sea-
manship Club . . . a watcher
of the waves from a sailing sloop.
A.B., Middlebury College: M.A.,
Columbia U. Teachers College
. . . History . . . Sponsor: School
Council . . . camping mountain-
eering, a Davy Crockett at heart.
B.S., M.A., American Interna-
tional College . . . Business . . .
Sponsor: Crimson Crier, Basket-
ball . . . lover of the legitimate
PETER J. HARRITY
A.B. College of the Holy Cross:
M.Ed., Worcester State Teachers
College . . . English . . . Spon-
sor: Assembly Commission . . .
tennis team . . . 34-22-34 hike!!
B.S., Marywood College . . . Busi-
ness . . . Sponsor: Club Com-
mission . . . Social Committee
. . . Senior Class Advisor . . . a
nimble knitter . . . a queen pin
at the bowling alley.
B.A., Wellesley . . . English . .
Sponsor: Ushers' Guild . . . won-
derful wool worker.
A.B., Brown University: M.A.,
N.Y.U .... History . . . Sponsor:
School Council . . . fix-it-yourself
fan . . . beachcomber.
EDWARD T. BARRY, JR.
A.B., St. AnseIon's College: M.Ed.,
Boston University . . . History
. . . Sponsor: Jr. Varsity Foot-
ball . . . trout trailer . . . digs
the crazy sounds of dixieland
ANNE E. JOHNSON
A.B., Jackson College . . . Eng-
Iish . . . Sponsor: Assembly Com-
mission . . . Florence Chadwick,
Vincent van Gogh, and Helen
Hayes put together.
VINCENT G. KUZAS
B.S., Teachers' College of Conn.
. . . Industrial Arts . . . Sponsor:
Soccer Team . . . his fishing bait
comes from his own garden.
B.S., Oswego State Teachers' Col-
lege . . . Industrial arts . . .
Sponsor: Boys' Intramurals . .
"Queen Victoria . . . 'er,
I mean Miss Emery."
B.S., Springfield College: M.A.,
A.A., Bradford Jr. College: A.B.,
Fairfield U .... Physical Educa- Barnard College . . . Spanish
tion...Varsity Basketball Coach. . . . S onsor: Wolcott House
Council . . . Spanish Club . . . a
WILLIAM J. McNAMARA
B.S., M.A., University of Missouri
Fairfield U .... Mathematics . . .
cl traveling shutterbug.
CAROLE R. MOORIN
B.A., U. Conn .... Science . . .
Sponsor: Dance Club . . . Advisor:
Class of 1960 . . . musician, dan-
cer, reader . . . versatility plus.
BENJAMIN J. GU ERRA
Havana Teachers College, New
Haven State Teachers College
. . . Adiusted Curriculum Class
. . . Sponsor: F.T.A .... a Spanish
JOYCE A. POWER
A.B., Emmanuel College . . .
French . . . Sponsor: Cheerlead-
ers . . . Pep Club . . . card shark
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JOHN W. MEAD
A.B., Middlebury College: M.S.,
U.B .... Mathematics . . .Spon-
sor: Intramural Basketball . . .
another world - sports!!
MILDRED G. PLUMMER
B.S., Simmons College: . . . Li-
brarian . . . Sponsor: Junior Red
Cross . . . Library Club . . .
B.S., M.A., New York University
. . . Office Practice . . . school
treasurer . . . walks, and walks,
and walks . . . "Where's your
DONALD A. CRAMER
B.S., Gorham State Teachers Col-
lege . . . Auto Shop . . . Basket-
ball Coach . . . Hunting deer???
B. of Music, Boston U., M. of
Music Ed., College of Music . . .
. . . Music . . . Sponsor: Concert
Choir, School Council . . . an-
MARY B. CARLEY
B.A., Hunter College, Physical
education . . . Sponsor: Girls'
Athletic Association, Girls' Var-
sity and Intramural Sports . . .
novice on the golf links.
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FREDERICK H. BORMANN
B.S., N.H.S.T.C., M.A., Yale,
N.H.S.T.C. Cooperative Program
. . . English . . . Sponsor: Year-
book . . . pacifier of irate year-
B.A., Middlebury College, M.A.,
Teachers College, Columbia U.
. . . Mathematics . . . Faculty
manager of athletics . . . devout
follower of Goren.
PETER L. CLARKE
B.F.A., B.S., Rhode Island School
of Design . . . M.S., Secondary
Education at University of Bridge-
port . . . teaches art. . . A painter
in his own right.
WILFRED F. GARCIA
B.A., M.A., University of New
Mexico . . . Spanish . . . Spon-
sor: Student Exchange Commis-
sion . . . Advisor to Class of 1959
. . . Music, Music, Music.
MARION S. WALSH
B.S., M.Ed., Boston U., Hillyer
. . . English . . . Sponsor: Hi-
Lighter . . . likes iazz, loves
KATHERINE F. GRACE
B.S., Russel Sage College . . .
Business . . . likes to read and
read and read.
B.A., Mount Holyoke . . . Eng-
lish, Latin . . . Sponsor: Class
of 1960 . . . Smedley Dramatics
. . . she broke 100 - now for
the second hole.
WARREN S. HARVEY
B.S., M.A., Buffalo State Teach-
ers College, New York Univer-
sity, teaches Mathematics . . .
happy wanderer . . . carpenter
PAUL HILLER MARY JO KLANICK WILLIAM M. MAGEE
B-5-1 U-B-7 M-A., N.Y.U .... Eng- A.B., Geneva College: A.M. B.A., M.A., U. Conn .... Physics,
Iish . . . Sponsor: Crimson Crier Syracuse University . . . Biology Chemistry . . . Sponsor: Chem-
. . . Bowling . . . king pin vs. . . . Sponsor: F.N.A .... enioys istry Club . . . The ioker is wild
homemaking . . . symphony.
Mr. Garcia and friend.
FERNAND S. TETREAU
B.S., Sixth year, Springfield Col-
lege: M.A. Columbia University
. . . Physical Education . . . Spon-
sor: Football, Track.
MARGARET D. SCOFIELD
B.A., Brooklyn College . . . Art
. . . avid athlete takes to tennis
. . . skiing . . . swimming.
. . . daffy definitions.
VIRGINIA J. MUSSLER
B.S., Teachers College of Conn.
. . . History . . . Sponsor: Ex-
change Commission . . . eager
A.B., Emmanuel College . . .
French . . . Sponsor: Cheerlead-
ers and Pep Club . . . a piece
of material and a spool of thread
lead her to the peak of fashion.
JOHN A. RYDER
B.A., M.Ed., University of Maine
. . . Biology and Science . . .
Advisor: Class of 1960 . . . Spon-
sor: Photography Club.
BEATRICE A. MacKENZIE
B.A., M.A., College of New Ro-
chelle: Catholic University of
America . . . History . . . Spon-
ELLA E. RICE
A.B., Bates: M.Ed., Hillyer . . .
Mathematics . . . Sponsor: Smed-
ley House Council, F.T.A. . . .
BERNADINE A. commons
B.S., N.H.S.T.C., M.A., Fairfield
U .... Specialized Reading . . .
B.A., Oberlin, M.A., Yale . . .
French . . . Advises Mason House
Council . . . her interesting and
different pastime is collecting
FRANK W. CAVENDER
B.A., M.S., U.B .... History . . .
Advises Soccer . . . Sharpshooter
- Never Misses his Target.
B.A., Bates: M.A., Columbia . . .
English . . . Sponsor of Class of
1962 . . . Publishes Sound Film-
strips . . . intellectually curious
. . . thinks green thoughts under
STUART T. COX
B.S., Boston U., M.S., U.B.p Busi-
ness . . . Advises the Handbook
Committee . . . Has a Big League
Interest in the N. Stratford Little
B.S., U. of Tenn., A.Ed., M.A.,
Fairfield U .... Mathematics
. . . Varsity Football . . . Casey
Jones and his model engines.
History . . . Advisor of School
B.S.S., M.A., Fairfield U. . . .
Council . . . Water Fiend -
likes to fish . . . busy, busy, busy.
FRANK C. AMBROSE
B.A., Ohio U., M.A., sixth year,
N.Y.U .... Social Studies, lndus-
trial Arts . . . Sopnsor: Stage,
Crew . . . Irons, Woods, and
Mr. Ambrose says, "Yes, I do think there is
a screw loose."
State U. of N.Y.y Teachers Col-
lege at Oswego . . . Mechanical
Drawing . . . Sponsor: Class of
1962 . . . Likes cinematography
. . . breeds birds.
PAUL B. GUARNACCIA
A.B., A.M., Middlebury College
. . . Spanish . . . Chairman of
Debating Club, Assistant in Ten-
is . . . lvy-Leaguer.
B.S., University of Massachusetts:
Home Economics . . . music-
minded . . . savors sports.
B.A., College of St. Elizabeth:
M.A., Yale . . . English . . . Spon-
sor: Class of 1959 . . . happily
ROBERT C. JACKSON
B.B. M.Ed., Springfield College
. . . Physical Ed . . . Varsity Base-
ball Coach . . . Goes like the
Indians - by canoe.
WALTER TOR NO
B.S.E .... Fitchburg State Teach-
ers College . . . Industrial Arts
. . . Woodworking.
DONALD W. STONE
B.S., U. of Main: M.Ed., Harvard:
. . . Business . . . golf coach . . .
Sponsor: yearbook business . . .
Jack at hunting . . . Ace at golf.
B.S., M.A., Fairfield U .... Mathe-
matics . . . Advises Class of 1961:
F.T.A .... A little toil saves the
MARY J. KIRKWOOD
B.A., Mount Holyoke: M.Ed., Bos-
ton U .... English . . . Sponsor:
Class of 1960 . . . Let's the "Mu-
sic Go Round ancl Round."
B.S., Boston U.: Ed.M., Tufts . . .
Science . . . Sponsor: Biology
Club: Sponsor: Class of '60 . . .
has a green thumb.
B.S., Mt. Union: M.A., Columbia
Teachers . . . Biology . . . Spon-
sor: F.N.A .... Hawaii, Here
ALICE C. OGALIN
B.S., St. Joseph's College:
M.A.L.S., Wesleyan . . . Mathe-
matics . . . Sponsor: Mason House
Dramatics . . . Rembrant II.
B.A., Wellesley: "Diplom," U. of
Tubingen . . . German . . . Eng-
lish . . . Sponsor: Yearbook . . .
English or Western Saddle???
B.S., St. Joseph . . . Home Ec.
Sponsor: Class of 1959 . . .
Homemaking Club . . .flourishing
ferns and flowers.
B.A., Ursinus College, M.E.,
Temple University . . . English,
Speech, Drama . . . Sponsor:
Komians, Stage Crew . . . Thes-
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B.S., Danbury Teachers College,
M.A., New York University, Sixth
year, New York University . . .
B.A., Brown University, B.S., New
Haven State Teachers College,
mathematics . . . Sponsors Chess
Club . . . assistant basketball
coach . . . shrinks heads in spare
B.Ed., Plymouth Teachers College,
M.A., Middlebury College . . .
French . . . advisor of Class of
'61 and Anglers Club . . . ex-
cels with a rifle and rod.
B.A., Charleton College, M.A.,
Yale University, English . . . ad-
visor of House Council . . . music
lover and spare-time author.
A.B., Marymount College, M.A.,
Fairfield University, English . . .
advises Junior Red Cross . .
connoiseur of arts.
B.S., M.S., Syracuse University,
mechanical and architectural
drawing . . . advises Stage Crew
. . . frequents golf course . . .
kingpin at the bowling alley.
B.S., Ohio State University, A.M.,
Columbia University, Librarian
. . . Sponsor: library aides . . .
enioys music and dramatics.
"I feel like a cigarette."
B.A., College of Mount St. Vin-
cent, M.A., Fordham University,
B.S., M.A., Ithaca College, . . .
Instrumental music . . . Sponsor:
Concert Band, Cadet Band and
Orchestra Dance Band . . . skims
the water on skis . . . fishing.
B.S., Brown University, University
of Rhode lslandp Ed.M., Harvard
Universityp Social Studies . . .
antiquist . . . globe-trotter.
f W 1
B.A., Bryn Mawr, M.A., Yale,
Russian . . . it isn't all Greek to
her, she excels in many lan-
guages . . . hobbies: reading
B.S., M.S., Holy Cross Collegep
chemistry . . . sponsors Intra-
mural athletics . . . do-it-your-
JAMES S. SALAFIA
B.S., Teachers' College of Con-
necticut . . . driver education
. . . safety . . . safety . . . safety.
B.S., and M.A., New York Uni-
versity, business . . . Library Com-
mittee . . . enioys spending time
in the kitchen where she dreams
of distant lands as well as cooks.
JANE SANDS KEATOR
B.A., Bryn Mawr, M.A., Yalep
English . . . Sponsor: Crimson
Crier . . . sailing enthusiast . . .
also likes sk-oppsl - iing and
A.A., B.S., and M.S., University
of Bridgeport, Mathematics . . .
Advisor of Class of '61 and
School Council . . . rooks, knights,
S.S., University of Connecticut,
homemaking . . . Sponsor: Home-
making Club . . . dabbles in
B.S., Boston College, M.S., Har-
vard Universityp Mathematics and
Science . . . Sponsor: Skeet Club
and Debating Club . . . book-
B.A., Middlebury College, A.M.T.,
Harvard University, Social Stud-
ies . . . coach of Cross Country
. . . advisor of House Council
. . . chases o ball around 18
B.S., and M.A., Fairfield Univer-
sity, Mathematics and Science
. . . similar to his students, he
Lucille E. Freeman
Secretary of Headmaster
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Alys James Helen Varuliay Befflw l-GndClUef
Clerk Secretary l-llDfC1I'Y Clerk
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Margaret MacGregor Abbie N0fI'iS
Lois Mayper Margaret Harris
Speech 8. Hearing Specialist Nurse
behind 'rhe scenes
Firsf row: A. DeFrancis, G. Gosper, A. Kilborn, N. Mellilo. Second row: A. Gianotti, A.Squeo, A. Arbo,
A. Barberi, M. Marks, A. Vecchiarelli, M. Traczyk.
Firsf row: M. Anial, M. Milano, N. Gombas, Manager, M. Van Sfone, C. Saracin. Second row: M. Martin
E. Enemon, L. Word, M. Jesireby, D. Vayda, H. Popp, L. Costello, C. Salvaggio. Las! row: C. Nardozzi, D
Steeves, L. Wiggins, E. Domgan, E. Bennefi, S. Dutko, R. Mastronardi.
our best face forward
The senior class of 1959, having finished the
climb to the peak of the mountain of its high
school days, graduation, can gaze upon the
progress toward the unknown which it accom-
plished, moreover, it can look toward the still
higher ranges of the unknown which spread
before it. Since their sophomore days, the sen-
iors, equipped with the Advanced Placement
Program and the houseplan serving as guide
ropes, have overcome many obstacles. By per-
servering in academic studies and participating
in extra-curricular activities, during their four
year climb some of the seniors have attained
honors such as membership in the National
Honor Society, The Quill and Scroll, and The
Modern Music Masters. These honors have con-
tributed new and higher vistas. The seniors
have reached the peak of their high school
years, and now they are girded to scale the
unknown ranges which tower ahead.
Real nice guy . . . knowledge is power
. . . gets along with everyone . . .
he will be successful in all he does
. . . an admirer of women.
Activities: Debate Club 15 M.M.M. 1-45
Sophomore Class President 25 Thes-
pians 3-45 V.A.A. 45 Varsity Tennis
90,563 5-:ff Hn,
"Evie" . . . "Ev" . . . Junior class
officer . . . friendly and helpful to
all . . . wonderful friend . . . collects
stuffed animals . . . "So thereI"
Activities: F.N.A. 1-35 Smedley House
Council 3-45 Junior Class Vice-Presi-
"Nardy" . . . unassuming lad . .
mischief - anyone? . . . quiet . . .
"Oh, forget it."
Activities: Bowling Club 35 Intramural
Small 'n' bright . . . quick with the
retort . . . wonderful guy . . . won-
Activities: Chess Club 4.
"Cookie" . . . carefree . . . vivacious
. . . sincere . . . subtle humor . . .
Activities: Swimming Club 1-25 Dra-
maic Club 3-45 Junior Red Cross 1-45
Pep Club 1-2, 45 Intramural Sports
M' Dtccl xla-vt 'W'
Bright blonde . . . mischievous one
. . . much you've undertaken .
much you've done.
Activities: School Council 1-2, Execu-
tive Committee 25 Yearbook 1-4, Copy
Editor 45 Komians 3-45 Thespians 3-45
Intramural Sports I-45 Daisy Chain 3.
Delightful disposition . . . sunny smile
. . . make Betty a friend worthwhile.
Activities: Baton Twirler 1-35 Cheer-
leading 45 Father's Club Show 3-45
Intramural Sports 1-45 Basketball J.V.
"Leo" . . . cheerful . . . friendly . . .
subtle humor . . . easy come, easy go.
"Pat" . . . quiet until you know
. . . white Alfa Romeo . . . "Who s
funny bunny?" . . . sports her
light . . . devilish twinkle in her
Activities: Daisy Chain 35 J.V. l
2-45 Theater Club 1-25 Library
1-25 Yearbook Committee 2, 45
mural Sports 1-2.
"Pat" . . . Pat's personality
people fast .... she's a whiz at
ing a blast.
Activities: Fox 15 Choir 2-45
Club 35 Yearbook Staff 45 Pep
25 Intramural Sports 2-4.
Good things come in small packages
. . . enioys skating and records . . .
cheerful and gay in every way.
Activities: FfN.A. 1-27 Handbook Com-
mittee 27 Ice Skating Club 27 Intra-
mural Sports 1-2.
"Sam" . . . a mischievous glimmer in
his eye . . . a fun-loving sport . . . a
real good guy.
Activities: Election Committee I, 37
Stage Crew 37 Chemistry Club 47
Intramural Sports 27 Varsity Tennis 2-4.
"Pete" . . . fabulous friend . . . "Who, "Barb" . . . short 'n sweet . . . big
M me, do the homework?" . . . always blue eyes . . . bashful? . . . quiet
finds time for mischief. manner.
Activities: Band I-2.
"HaroId" . . . conscientious fellow . . .
fun-fun-fun . . . co-operative lad . . .
Activities: F.N.A. 37 Skating Club 27
Intramural Sports 'I-2.
"Bob" . . . a polite fellow . . . not big
. . . not loud . . . but known and liked
by every crowd.
Activities: Aeronautics Club 47 V.A.A.
47 Intramural Sport Manager 37 Var-
sity Football Manager 4.
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"Boba" . . . silence is golden . . .
"Stay cool" . . . easy going manner
. . . "Take a break" . . . always
cheerful and helpful.
Activities: F.N.A. 4: Pep Club 4.
"Bonnie", "Bon" . . . oh, that giggle
. . . sociable gal . . . lively . . .
Activities: Dance Club 3: House Coun-
cil 2: Homemaking Club 2: Intra-
mural Sports I-2.
"Pat" . . . pleasant smile . . . lots
of fun . . . she's found her "Only
Jovial iokes . . . sports car fan . . .
homework? . . . "Don't be silly man!"
Activities: Riding Club l: Swimming
Club 'l: Bowling Club 2-4: World
Affairs Club 3-4: Intramural Sports 2.
"Mo" . . . mischief-meddler . .
cheerful . . . loves a good time . . .
Activities: Hospitality Committee 2:
Dance Committee 3.
"Oh, that test yesterdayl" . . . loves
mischief . . . glowing blue eyes . . .
wavy crowning glory.
Activities: F.N.A. I: Pep Club I: Eagles
Eye 2: Student Exchange Committee
'I-2: Intramural Sports l-2.
"Al" . . . lover of the out-of-doors
. . . goes hunting and swimming . . .
"I'lI never tell" . . . participated in
football and the band . . . love those
Activities: Bank 'I-4: Dance Club 3:
Soccer 2-4: .l.V. Football 1: Varsity
Friendly gal . . . trim and polished
. . . Lin has really struck it rich.
Activities: Dramatic Club I-4: Pep Club
I-2: French Club 2-3: Social Commit-
tee: Intramural Sports 2-4.
Miss Sophistication . . . blond beauty
. . . Choate fling . . . dashing.
Activities: Student Council 1: F.T.A.
2-3: Father's Club Show 2, 4: Pep
Club 2: Home Economics Club 2, 4:
House Council 3-4.
"Lenny" . . . man of the hour . . .
endowed with charm . . . executive
leader . . . big man on campus.
Activities: School Council 3-4: Senior
Class President: V.A.A. 3, 4: Varsity
"Betsy" . . . sweet sophistication . . .
charming smile . . . she's our little
Activities: F.T.A. 'I-27 Choir 2-37 French
Club 37 Hospitality Committee' 37 In-
tramural Sports 2-4.
BETTY ANN BRASHEAR
Tall . . . blonde . . . quiet 'n sweet
. . . nice to know . . . friendly to meet.
All 'round A-'I girl . . . future pharma-
cist . . . you can count on her . . .
can't miss the mark of success.
Activities: Dasiy Chain 37 French Club
37 Junior Red Cross 4i Intramural
"Sue" . . . wonderful sport . . . terrific
dresser . . . knows all the answers . . .
never a guesser.
Activities: F.N.A. 27 Pep Club 3-47
Spanish Club 3-47 Intramural Sports 2-
37 J.V. Hockey 47 G.A.A. 3.
"Bobbie" . . . carefree . . . radiant
smile . . . dance ballerina . . . blonde
page-boy . . . "Oh, noi"
Activities: Election Committee 2-47
Choir 'I-47 All State Choir 47 Cheer-
Webby" . . . loves to work on his
car . . . too cool for words . . . enioys
life . . . small but mighty.
Activities: Social Committee 37 Dance
Club 3-47 Skeet Club 47 J.V. Football 1.
Ambitious . . . smart . . . Einstein's
son . . . "Dictionary anyone?"
Activities: M.M.M. 1-37 Graduation
Usher 37 World Affairs Club 47 Choir
'I-27 Manager, Tennis 3-47 Cross Coun-
"Gerry" . . . gorgeous golden locks
. . . artistic aptitude . . . "Whose
brother comes first?" . . . always a
twinkle in her eye.
Activities: F.N.A. 2-37 Riding Club 27
Ushers Guild 37 Intramural Sports 2-3.
Hustling, energetic sort . . . lively
friend . . . a rare good sport.
Activities: Election Committee 37 V.A.A.
3-47 Chemistry Club 4i Varsity Ten-
"Johnny" . . . comic . . . wit and
wisdom are born with a man . . .
takes to tennis.
Activities: Student Council 3i Gradua-
tion Usher 37 Chemistry Club 47 Year-
book Staff 47 Warde Weekly 47 Swim-
ming Club I.
Bugs" . . . red hair and freckles
. . . enioys hunting and fishing . . .
never loses sleep over homework . . .
why teachers get gray hair.
Activities: Skeet Club 4.
Sincere . . . polite . . . the light of
Activities: F.N.A. 1, 45 G.A.A. 2-35
Choir 2-45 Intramural Sports I-4.
"GIen" . . . don't blush . . . reserved
. . . "Red" . . . swell guy to have
Activities: Wrestling Club 2.
"Mickie" . . . portrait of charm . . .
queen of beauty . . . willingness to
work . . . long brown page-boy . . .
lovely to look at.
Activities: Home Economics Club 25
Library Club 2.
"Ed" . . . preferred pastime - girls
. . . prized possession - car . . . pet
peeve - school.
Activities: Rifle Club 'I-2.
"Shirl" . . . "That's sharp" . . . tall
. . . blonde . . . future teacher . . .
never sit still, iust go, go, gol
Activities: F.N.A. I-35 Daisy Chain
35 Girls' State 35 Yearbook Staff 45
Intramural Sports I-35 Varsity Basket-
"Marty" . . . mind of her own . . .
good student . . . great gal for a
Activities: F.T.A. I-45 Hospitality Com-
mittee 25 Dramatics 25 G.A.A. 35 Intra-
mural Sports 2-3.
"Cass" . . . enchanting . . . lightens
burdens of others . . . striking black
hair . . . fabulous friend.
Activities: Library Club 2-35 Pep Club
"Bobby" . . . fancy-free . . . comical
clown . . . never a dull moment when
Activities: F.T.A. 'I5 House Council 25
Intramural Sports I-2.
For school Dolores doesn't care . . .
favorite saying: "What shall I wear?"
our efficient class officers,
The senior officers are Lenny Blum, Presi-
dent, Randy Vidal, Vice-President, Sue Setter-
Iund, Secretary, and Joanne Williams, Treas-
urer. This executive board performed varied
duties, the primary one being to represent the
senior class at all times and to be available to
classmates for any suggestions, criticisms, or
problems -concerning the class. These four sen-
iors also collected class dues and allocated
money for various gifts presented by their class.
Moreover, they organized the annual senior
Christmas dance and planned the senior ban-
quet. The officers of the class of 1959 guided
their class forward through an enioyable and
beneficial senior year.
"Annie" . . . cheerful smile . . . blonde
hair? . . . contagious laugh . . .
Activities: Dramatic Club 2-35 Thes-
pians 3-47 Choir 3-4, All State Choir
47 F.N.A. 4.
"Nicky-do" . . . "Nick" . . . nothing
worries him . . . nothing hurries . . .
out-of-doors man . . . specialty -
hunting . . . "Daddy, buy me one."
"Vi" . . . future nurse . . . long blonde
hair . . . smile for everyone . . .
twirls a mean baton.
Activities: F.N.A. 4, Pep Club 4, Home
Economics Club 3, Baton Twirling 'I-3,
Intramural Sports 4.
"Sandy" . . . she's real crazy . . .
"l'm really gonna do it" . . . dark
eyes hold a mystery.
Activities: Dramatics Club 2-3, French
Club 2, Hospitality Committee 25
Sports lover . . . baseball and basket-
ball catch her eye . . . "Who's .got
a piece of gum?" . . . great on
the dance floor . . . chock full of
Activities: Dramatic Club 2: Daisy
Chain 3, Dance Club 3-4, Intramural
"Dave" . . . savors vacations - from
school . . . nice to know . . . silent
Activities: Intramural Sports I.
Our twirling captain's the quiet type
. . . will never lack a friend through
Activities: Dramatics Club 25 Baton
Twirler I-4: Skating Club 25 Fathers'
Club Show 3-4.
"Joe" . . . iazz enthusiast . . . horse-
back rider par excellence . . . teller
of tall tales.
Activities: Science Fair Committee 2:
Horseback Riding Club 25 Dance Club
"Sandy" . . . "I speak for democracy"
. . . Not ice-cream . . . entered from
Central '57 . . . accomplishes what
she sets out to do.
Actviities: Theater Club 37 Ushers
"Bob" . . . sleepy . . . calm . .
great guy . . . good natured.
"Ronnie" . . . appears quiet but? "Phil" . . . "Chimp" . . . amateur
. . . enioys a good laugh.
auto mechanic . . . gay blade . . . "Hi,
DolI!" . . . came from Prep. '57.
Activities: Stage Crew 4.
"Bob" . . . golfer . . . collects every-
thing . . . carefree . . . big in "Eagle's
Activities: Dramatics Club 2-4: Eagle's
Nest 2-4: Komians 3: Thespians 3-4:
Stage Crew 4: House Council 4.
"Edie" . . . she'll make friends where-
ever she goes . . . digs that crazy
dance club . . . niceness is a necessity.
Activities: House Council 3: Dance
"Barb" . . . oh, those eyelashes . .
big blue eyes . . . friend to all.
Activities: Library Aide 3.
"Arnie" . . . carefree . . . worlo
beater . . . "What! me sleepy?"
Activities: J.V. Football I: Rifle Club
3: Intramural Sports 3.
Activities: French Club 2: Dramatics
"Sunny" . . . amateur aviator . . .
sports enthusiast . . . "To be hapy,
wear a smile."
Activities: French Club 2: Dramatics
Club 2-4: Intramural Sports 'I-4: Bowl-
ing Club I: Library Aide 2-4.
"Pat" . . . small ' n quiet 'n petite
. . . Patty's personality is really sweet.
Activities: Pep Club 4: Theater Club
3: Junior Red Cross 3.
Modest . . . quiet . . . shy . . . but
has ability to soar on high.
Activities: F.T.A. 2-4: Theater Club 'I-
2: Riding Club I: library Aide I: Li-
brary Club 2: Handbook Commission
"Bets" . . . tall and stately . . . in-
dustrious . . . diligent worker . . . easy
Actviities: Dramatic Club 'I: Intramural
Sports I-2, 4: Stage Crew 4: Library
"Gary" . . . lank . . . lean . . . a
master of the art of being likeable.
Activities: Debating Club I: Komians
3-4: M.M.M. 3-4: Foreign Exchange
"Darlene" . . . wit and laughter . .
always going . . . good natured . . .
fun loving . . . matchmaker.
Activities: F.N.A. 1-4: Home Economics
Club 2: Library Aide 3: Senior Write
"Paul" . . . girl with a bowling ball
. . . "Why should the Devil have all
Activities: F.N.A. 1-2: Dance Club 3-4:
Intramural Sports I-3: Dramatics 1:
Horseback Riding Club 2.
"Bob" . . . Yankee fun . . . great
dancer . . . "Are you kidding?" . . .
"Mary" . . . friendly to all . . .
twinkle in her eyes foretells mischief
. . . always iolly and laughing.
Activities: F.T.A. I-4: Pep Club 2: Hos-
pitality Committee 2: Junior Red Cross
3: Intramural Sports 2-3.
"Sandy" . . . sports enthusiast . . .
hard worker . . . Director of Dramatics
Club . . . "Live every day as it comes."
Club 2-4: Intramural Sports I-4: Li-
brary Aide 2-4.
"Jeff" . . . friend to all . . . never
worries . . . carefree . . . cool driver
. . . "Joke - anyone?"
Activities: Swimming Club I5 Stage
Crew 2-35 Bowling Club 15 J.V. Soccer
15 Baseball 'I5 Basketball 1-2.
Danny" . . . man of manners and
achievements . . . always smiling and
cheerful . . . congenial type . . . man
Activities: House Council 25 Bowling
Club 2-45 Intramural Sports 2-45 V.A.A.
"Fred" . . . Always has something to
say . . . Big Man on Stage Crew . . .
"What's cooking here." . . . rabbit
raiser . . . great fellow.
Activities: Junior Red Cross 25 Dramat-
ics Club 2-45 Thespians 4.
"Carol" . . . pert and peppy . . . never
at a loss for words . . . terrific sense
of humor . . . true friend.
Activities: Pep Club 25 Intramural
Sports 25 Dance Club 3-45 Yearbook
"Terry" . . . seems quiet and shy . . .
but mischief twinkles in big green
Activities: Home Economics Club 25 ln-
tramural Sports 1-45 Choir 2-35 M.M.M.
35 Pep Club 25 Warde Weekly 2.
EMILY LOUISE ELWOOD
"Weege" . . . sports enthusiast . . .
appealing to the eye.
Activities: F.N.A. 1, 45 G.A.A. 2-45
Concert Choir 45 Election Commission
45 House Council 45 Girls' "F" Club
45 Varsity Basketball 3-4.
Kathy's an athletic gal . . . everyone's
friend . . . everyone's pal.
Activities: Warde Weekly 25 Concert
Choir 3-45 Pep Club 3-45 G.A.A. 2-45
F.T.A. 'l-45 Intramural Sports 'l-4.
MARY LOU FARESE
"Mar" . . . great dancer . . . quiet
. . . friendly . . . loudest cheerer in
Pep Club . . . entered from Central '56,
Activities: Dance Club 3-45 Intramural
Sports 35 Disc Club 35 Highlighter 3.
MARY ELIZABETH ELWOOD
"Mary Beth" . . . smiling eyes . .
bubbling over with enthusiasm . .
draw me a picture . . . osset to yea
Activities: Eagle's Nest 35 Daisy Cha
35 School Council 2-35 Yearbook A
"Gail" . . . prominent lass in ov
senior class . . . winning smile . .
seems quiet - but we know . . . cam
from Stratford '57,
Activities: Yearbook Committee 3-4
Junior Red Cross 3-4.
,V iw-WJ.. 5
"Andy" . . . quiet . . . friendly . . .
man in a million . . . football hero
. . . active in campus affairs.
Activities: Bowling Club I-45 Intra-
mural Sports 'I-2, 45 V.A.A. 4.
"Dave" . . . easy going . . . man of
the world . . . custom cars addict . . .
"Phil" . . . quiet type . . . plods along
. . . hates to shut off alarm clocks
. . . willing worker.
"Ray" . . . the Prince of Wails . . .
gridiron star . . . versatile . . . talents
will get him far.
Activities: Concert Band 1-45 All-State
Band 3-45 F.T.A. 35 Varsity Football
3-45 V.A.A. 3-4.
"Bobbie" . . . sparkling eyes . . .
willing to work . . . warm smile . . .
entered from Van Buren High School
New York '57 . . . a spark that lights
Activities: Thespians 35 Warde Weekly
35 Daisy Chain 35 Co-editor Yearbook
45 Intramurals 3.
"Joe" . . . easy going fellow . . .
hand in politics . . . asset to the bowl-
ing club . . . quick-witted . . . great
Activities: Bowling Club 2-45 Intra-
mural Sports I5 House Council 45 Club
the students honored by the National Merit Scholarship Board5
In the spring of their junior year most seniors
at Andrew Warde as well as the seniors of
many high schools throughout the country took
the National Merit Scholarship Qualifying Test
which tested their knowledge of history, Eng-
lish, science, and mathematics. Of the approxi-
mately one half million students who partici-
pated in this testing program only two percent
qualified for the semi-final tests. Another two
percent of these students were awarded certifi-
cates of merit and letters of recommendation
which were sent to the colleges to which these
students applied. Three seniors at Andrew
Warde High School, Joan Norkus, Gary Braun-
er, and Dennis Jankura received these certifi-
cates of merit.
"Ginny" . . . "What's your problem
today?" . . . always talking . . . pretty
girl . . . eager for a good time.
Activities: Stage Crew 2: Dramatics
Club 'I-2, 4: Dancing Club .4: Ice
Skating Club 2.
"Jan" . . . fun-fun-fun . . . musically
inclined . . . talkative . . . delightful
to know . . . contagious laugh . . .
Activities: F.T.A. 2-4: Junior Red Cross
2: Dance Committee 2-4.
Cute and petite . . . oh, so sweet!
. . . distracting . . . relaxing . . . long
Activities: Pep Club I-3: Intramural
Sports 1-3: Baton Twirler 2-3: Horse-
back Riding Club I: Rifle Club 2.
"Freddie" . . . zippy personality . . .
calls the signals . . . managed money
in Soph. class.
Activities: Swimming Club 1: Class
Treasurer 2: Art Club 4: Basketball
3-4: Football 3-4: V.A.A. 3-4.
"Mo" . . . sports fan . . . diligent
worker . . . nimble fingered . . . truly
sincere . . . ambitious.
Activities: F.N.A. 1: Pep Club 2: Skat-
ing Club 2: Intramural Sports 2.
"Bob" . . . "Mouse" . . . considerate
. . . co-operative . . . friend to all
. . . "Golf - anyone?"
Acitvities: Golf Team I-4: Bowling
"Hank" . . . One of the Warde Eagles
. . . friendly fellow . . . Sasco sand-hog
. . . friendly nature.
Activities: Track I-4: Chemistry Club
4: House Council 4: Varsity Football 4.
"Peggy" . . . easy-going . . . intelli-
gent . . . always willing to help others
. . . "I'm not going to pass this testI"
. . . charming nature.
Activities: F.N.A. 2-4: Bowling Club
I: Library Aide.
"Harv" . . . full of iokes . . . 4
sport . . . loves laughter . . . "H
has a girl friend!"
Activities: J.V. Football I: Soccer
"Judi" . . . loves to talk .
loving . . . krazy kid . . . "Where's
Activities: Library Aide 3-4: Intramural
Sports 'I-3: F.T.A. 1: Komians 3-4: Rifle
Club 2-3: Riding Club 2.
'Jucly" . . . Full of fun . . . happy-
lo-lucky . . . as for work, she's never
It a loss . . . shorthand, anyone?
Activities: Swimming Club 'I7 Library
Aide 27 Dancing Club 3.
'Jim" . . . quiet and friendly . . . digs
hose crazy autos.
kctivitios: Rifle Club 2.
"Martha" . . . oil painting . . . progres-
sive iazz fiend . . . Van Cliburn . . .
Ivy Leaguers . . . "Money burns a
hole in my pocket."
Activities: Concert Choir 37 Service
"Ted" . . . Dance Club Pres. . . .
enioys bowling . . . Take away his
dancing shoes and he's lost . . . easy
Activities: Intramural Sports 'l'4i House
Council 37 Dance Club 3-47 Bowling
Club 2-47 Swimming Club 2-3.
"Bernie" . . . individualist . . . "l'll
be in the 'D' wing" . . . got a hot
"Dave" . . . fast arm in baseball . . .
flashing smile . . . baritone voice
brought acclaim in All-State Choir.
Activities: J.V. Baseball 1-27 Varsity
Baseball 2-47 V.A.A. 47 M.M.M. 47 All-
State Choir 4j House Council 4.
MARY ANN HARRINGTON
Cheerful smile . . . full of fun . . . a
friendly "Hello" for everyone.
Acitvities: Pep Club 27 Dance Club 4.
Activities: Swimming Club I7 Cross
"Steve" . . . intelligent . . . money
mad . . . man of definite opinions.
Activities: Dramatics ll'2i Orchestra 'I7
Yearbook Staff 47 Chemistry Club 47
'Usher's Guild 37 World Affairs Club
"Ken" . . . good natured . . . patient
. . . loyal friend . . . pleasant to talk
"Rich" . . . clothes make the man . . .
hard worker on Council . . . wit and
personality . . . always laughing.
Activities: Dramatics Club I-27 Social
Committee 27 Graduation Usher 37
School Council 3-47 V.A.A. 3-47 Varsity
"Marge" . . . polite . . . petite . . .
poised . . . good things come in small
Activities: Dramatic Club 25 Library
Aide 'I-25 Exchange Committee 25
Stage Crew 3-45 Pep Club 35 Komians
"Joe" . . . never in a hurry . . . cute
and collegiate . . . sharp dresser . . .
came from Central H.S. in '58.
Activities: House Council 4.
"Carole" . . . sweet and petite . . .
neat apearance with a pleasant smile
. . . won many friends with her pleas-
Activities: Intramurals I-25 Dance Club
"Sam" . . . terrific football player
. . . school prankster . . . mechanically
inclined . . . "What, me worry?"
Activities: Varsity Football 45 V.A.A. 4.
"Bob" . . . casual carefree chap . . .
not too quiet . . . not too shy . .
Activities: Intramural Sports 2.
"Carol" . . . kind-hearted . . . true
friend . . . easy-going girl . . . soft
spoken . . . "EarIy morning phone
calls anyone?" . . . Carol, how's the
Quiet and smart . . . neat gal . .
fun at heart.
Activities: F.N.A. I-45 Intramural Sports
I-45 Daisy Chain 35 Yearbook Com-
mittee 45 Pep Club 3-45 Ice Skating
"Ken" . . . sparkling smile . . . not
that he likes work less, but that he
likes fun more . . . popular with the
Activities: J.V. Football I5 World Af-
fairs Club 4.
"Linie Mae" . . . "I like my hair
. . . one of the ten best-dressed
. . . twirls our team to victory.
Activities: F.N.A. 'I5 Stage Crew
Library Aide 25 Baton Twirler
Yearbook Committee 45 Dance
"Doug" . . . Mr. Universe . . . non-
chalant . . . popular mon around the
campus . . . one of the men about
V.A.A. 3-45 Varsity Soccer 3-45 Varsity
Basketball 3-45 Varsity Baseball 2-45
House Council 4.
"Bruce" . . . tall and witty . . . art
and sciences attract his eye . . . con-
scious of his every deed . . . can sing
Activities: Choir 25 Warde Weekly 3-
45 Intramural Sports 25 Track 3-45
Cross Country T, 3-4.
"Joyce" . . . seems quiet . . . twirls
a baton . . . sports interest : . . win-
ning ways . . . liked by all.
Activities: Pep Club 25 Smedley Dra-
matics Club 25 Baton Twirling 2-45
Dasiy Chain 35 Intramurals 2-4.
"Chuck" . . . cavorts around in beat-
up car . . . full of laughs . . . "Any-
one want to hear a good ioke?" . . .
he puzzles teachers.
apresentatives to Boys' and Girls' State5
Each year four juniors represent Andrew
ilarde at the Nutmeg Boys' and Laurel Girls'
tate Conference. This convention is the Con-
ecticut section of a national program con-
ucted by the American Legion. For one week,
allowing the end of the school year, this pro-
ram guides the representatives toward a work-
ug knowledge of the structure of our national
Last year Shirley Buturla, Charles Kovacs,
:wrence Taylor, and Rolf Adenstedt were dele-
ates to this program. A committee of the
ssistant headmaster, guidance counsellors, di-
:ctor of school activities, and school council
resident selected these students for their quali-
cations in leadership, friendliness, and coop-
"ls" . . . iust enteerd from Shelton
High . . . nice to know . . . friendly
and sweet . . . always looks neat.
Activities: Pep Club 'I-25 Library Club
35 Dramatics Club 45 F.T.A. 4.
"Jan" . . . entered from Penn. in '58
. . . winning smile . . . "Golly" . . .
personality plus brains.
Activities: Smedley House Council 45
Daisy Chain 35 Yearbook Staff 45 In-
tramural Sports 3.
"Dick" . . . a man of few words . . .
mixer in all company . . . never dull
. . . day-dreamer.
"Susie" . . . always busy . . . always
a smile . . . Sue's personality is always
Activities: Warde Weekly 2-47 Quill
and Scroll 37 Mason House Council
37 Bowling Club 27 Ice Skating Club
27 Red Cross Representative 2.
"ls she nicel" . . . tall, dark, and hand-
some . . . calm . . . cool . . . collected.
Activities: Intramural Baseball I-27 J.V.
Cross Country I.
"Sue" . . . "Jake" . . . serious . .
fun-loving at heart . . . intelligent . . .
"What's all this corruption?" . .
loads of laughter.
Activities: Band 3-47 Daisy Chain 37
Thespians 3-47 N.H.S. 3-47 F.T.A. 47
Intramural Sports 2-4.
Modest . . . competent . . . consci-
entious . . . Lady of Fashion.
Activities: F.N.A. 1-42 Election Com-
mittee 37 Exchange Committee 3-47
Homemaking Club 47 Daisy Chain 37
Intramural Basketball 3.
"Den" . . . quiet spoken . . . deep
thinker . . . considerate . . . interested
in photography .
Activities: Rifle Club 37 Chemistry Club
"Ken" . . . takes life as it comes . . .
gym is his favorite subiect. . . . nothing
worries him . . . nothing hurries him.
"Bob" . . . outwardly quiet . . . kicks
a soccer ball . . . pleasant disposition
. . . one halt of a twin.
Activities: Intramural Baseball Ti J.V.
MARGARET KARBOVAN EC
"Peggy" . . . meets chalenges . . .
will always be the victor . . . the Crier
will miss her.
F.T.A. I-47 Crimson Crier 3-47 Quill
and Scroll 3-47 Daisy Chain 37 Intra-
mural Sports I-4.
"Bill" . . . efficient . . . depel
. . . "Twin" . . . industrious fellow . .
"Convertible - anyone?"
Activities: Graduation Usher 37
mural Sports I7 J.V. Soccer I7
"Dick" . . . fearless football fello
. . . man of few, but well chosen
words . . . small package of dynamite
Varsity Football 3-47 Track 3.
ab" . . . Relishes rifles . . . quiet
. swell guy . . . everybody's pal.
livities: Rifle Club 27 Intramural
eff" . . . diligent . . . always laugh-
! . . . "That test was hard" . . .
ll tracing the atom.
tivities: Student Council 'I7 Junior
d Cross 27 House Council 27 Intra-
nral Sports 27 Varsity Soccer 3-4.
"Dave" . . . "Did you do the Chemistry
homework?" . . . quiet and nice.
Band 3-47 Stage Crew 4.
"Barb" . . . gal behind the scenes
. . . dimpled smile . . . friendly voice
. . . sporty.
Activities: Dramatics Club 2-47 G.A.A.
3-47 Thespians 3-47 Intramural Sports
"Charlie" . . . "Are you in .l.A. this
year?" . . . "I forgot."
"Bob" . . . cute . . . crazy man for
a good time . . . live wire.
Activities: Rifle Club 2-47 Intramural
"Cindy" . . . always willing to lend
a hand . . . contagious laugh . . .
Irish temper . . . neat.
Activities: Dramatics Club 2-37 Choir
I-47 Ushers' Guild 2-47 Thespian 3-47
House Council 4.
"Jo" . . . devilish . . . smile awhile,
kid . . . never misses out on mischief
. . . tall, slim . . . pleasing to look
at . . . nice to know.
Activities: F.N.A. 'I7 Swimming Club I7
Intramural Sports 27 Pep Club I.
"Debbie" . . . happy-go-lucky . . . one
of the musicians that makes the world
Activities: F.N.A. I7 Band I-47 House
Council 27 G.A.A. 3-47 Fathers' Club
Show 3-47 Intramural Sports I-47 Var-
sity Hockey 47 J.V. Basketball 3.
"Norm" . . . sparkling eyes . . . friendly
smile . . . interest in F.N.A .... surely
Activities: F.N.A. I-47 Pep Club 2-47
Riding Club 27 Junior Red Cross 2-47
Intramural Sports I-4.
Quiet . . . nice gal to know . .
studious student . . . book-bug.
Activities: F.T.A. 'I-25 Warde Weekly
45 Hi-Lighter 45 Daisy Chain 35 G.A.A.
3-45 Intramural Sports 3-4.
DOROTHY La BOSSIERE
"Dottie" . . . "May l help you with
something?" . . . she's getting bride
ideas . . . avid Elvis enthusiast.
Activities: Bowling Club I-25 Library
Aide 'I-45 Daisy Chain 35 House Coun-
cil 3-45 Hospitality Committee 2, 4.
Friendly . . . fun-loving . . . happy-
go-lucky . . . cl pal he can always
Activities: Varsity Baseball 3.
"Den" . . . never at a loss for words
. . . mischief is his middle-name . . .
that twinkle in his eyes makes one
Activities: Swimming Club 1.
"Barb" . . . tiny and sweet . . . loves
ponytails . . . quiet are her thoughts
. . . happy is her nature.
Activities: Pep Club 25 Dance Club 3.
"Bob" . . . pleasant personal per-
sonality . . . neat dresser . . . winning
smile . . . A Bonnie Laddie.
Activtles: Rifle Club 25 Hospitality
Committee 35 Intramural Sports I, 3.
"Judy" . . . yearbook editor . . .
A.F,S.'er to Italy . . . Varsity sports-
mon . . . F.T.A. Pres .... liked by
Activities: F.T.A. I-45 Yearbook Co-
Editor 45 French Club 25 Library Aide
I5 Intramural Sports 'I-35 J.V. Basket-
ball 2-35 Hockey 2-3.
"Pete" . . . friendly type . . . neat
dresser . . . N.H.S .... loud Crier
. . . a good sport.
Activities: Dramatic Club l-25 Gradua-
tion Usher 35 N.H.S. 3-45 House Coun-
cil 3-45 Hi-Lighter.
"John" . . . unassuming lad
capable athlete . . . friendly
sition . . . considerate to all.
Activiites: Dancing Club 45 Intro '
Sports 'I-45 Varsity Football 3-4
"Charlie" . . . individualist . . . science
and math enthusiast . . . "Where's the
Activities: World Affairs Club 3-45
Debating Team 3-4.
LOUIS BERNARD LEPINE
"Bernie" . . . one who takes life
easy - and loves it . . . cheerful and
gay in every way.
Activities: Rifle Club 2.
"Ellen" . . . characterized by her
individuality . . . dances up a storm
. . . Ohl that black wavy hair . . .
digs the Disc Club.
Activities: Riding Club 25 Skating Club
25 Disc Club 3-45 Warde Weekly 4.
"Dave" . . . conservative . . . re-
served . . . quiet fellow . . . great
Activities: Golf Club lp Theater Club
25 Biology Club 3-45 Varsity Golf 'l-4.
the day we flipped our lidsp
Successful in everything . . . progress
is vital . . . eats his Wheaties.
Activities: Biology Club 35 Photog-
raphy Club 3g Graduation Usher 35
Chemistry Club 4.
"Ed" . . . A boy with a lot of over-
drive . . . laborious leader . . . real
gone with the girls . . . entered from
Bullard Havens Tech. in '57 . . . packed
Activities: School Council President 4.
Master of the clarinet . . . happy-go-
lucky . . . suave . . . digs music.
Activities: Band 'l-47 Graduation Usher
37 All-State Band 2-47 Choir 4.
"Art" . . . test tubes and beakers
attract his eye . . . silence is golden
. . . handles a debate . . . fascination
for a motor.
Activities: World Affairs Club 1-4.
"Leo" . . . friendly fellow . . . I'm
a whiz at Chem: HQO I water! . . .
he bowls 'em over.
Activities: Bowling Club 25 Band 3: J.V.
"Tom" . . . I'm broke . . . tall -
that's not all . . . girls? where? . .
Cheerful and gay . . . Joy brightens
up a day . . . gaiety galore . . . tall
Activities: Dance Club 2: Pep Club
"Dove" . . . calm . . . takes life as
it comes . reserved . . . ready to
"Jo" . . . Snow White . . . sweet . . .
bright . . . polite . . . pretty, pert
Activities: F.T.A. 'I-41 Fox lg French
Club 2: Yearbook Staff 4: Daisy Chain
3: Intramural Sports 1, 3-4.
"Nancy" . . . N.H.S.'er . . . handles
a hockey stick . . . interest in foreign
affairs . . . Fun's a poppin' with her
around . . . petite package of dyna-
Activities: House Council 2-4: M.M.M.
2-4: G.A.A. 3-4: Daisy Chain 3: N.H.S.
3-4: Intramural Sports.
"Peg" . . . "Peggy" . . . quiet . .
modest . . . backstage worker . .
future nurse . . . mild in manner.
Activities: F.N.A. 'I-3: Pep Club 2:
Dramatics Club 2-47 Intramural Sports
"Chuck" . . . wide awake? . .
lieves in enioying life at his ease
nothing worries him, nothing l'
Activities: Bowling Club 2-47
mural Sports 2: J.V. Track 2.
"Mir" . . . reMarks from Miriam
. . . fashion plate . . . quiet 'till
get to know her . . . shining
Activities: Yearbook 4: French
27 Junior Red Cross 2-3: lntrc
Sports 'l-4: J.V. Hockey 2.
"Lo" . . . Miss Sunshine has a smile
for all . . . Yes? . . . comical . . .
pert . . . athletic little lass.
Activities: G.A.A. 2-35 Girls' "F" Club
45 Warde Weekly 35 Pep Club 45 In-
tramural Sports 'I-45 Varsity Basket-
ball 2-35 Hockey 2-4
"Corky" . . . pleasant mixture . . .
sweet disposition . . . interest in F.T.A.
. . . a good cork always stays on top.
Activities: Dramatics Club 25 F.T.A. 3-
45 Intramural Sports 3.
A-1 in intelligence . . . "I have the
minutes from the Student Council
Meeting" . . . not a watermellin.
Activities: Graduation Usher 35 School
Council 45 Service Committee 45 Chem-
istry Club 45 Yearbook Staff5 Biology
'Tol" . . . he's good in all sports but
he number one sport in which he
rxcels is swimming . . . boy, what
kctivities: Dance Club 35 Intramural
Sports 1-25 Varsity Football 35 'Track 35
Baseball 45 V.A.A. 4.
'Janie" . . . constant chatter . . .
lashing smile . . . Janie's personality
:lways in style.
kctivities: Dramatics Club 15 Photog-
aphy Club 25 Dance Committee 25
itudent Council 'I5 House Council 2-4.
"All" . . . runner for Cross Country
. . . happy-go-lucky . . . friendly ways
. . . dramatics . . . dramatics . . .
Activities: Dramatics Club 1-25 Biology
"Bob" . . . ladies' man . . . unassum-
ing . . . relaxed . . . happy-go-lucky
. . . why worry.
Activities: Swimming Club 15 Bowling
Club 15 Wrestling Club 3-45 Intramural
Sports 1-25 J.V. Football 1.
"Kathy" . . . entered from Bassick in
'58 . . . fashion flair for hair . . .
happily helpful . . . delightful dancer.
Activities: Bowling Club 45 F.T.A. 4.
"Blonde" . . . makes a good com-
panion . . . gal with a baton . . .
many friends . . . courteous . . . quiet
Activities: Pep Club 1-35 Baton Twirler
2-45 Riding Club 1-25 Girls' Choir 45
Intramural Sports 1-4.
"Joanie" . . . transferred from Ludlowe
1958-59 . . . quiet and dreamy . . .
slender . . . considerate friend.
Activities: Baton Twirler 2-45 Disc Club
45 Dance Committee 35 Intramural
"Paul" . . . Swiss visitor . . . tall, dark,
and handsome . . . lots of school
spirit . . . friendly smile for everyone
. . . an honor student . . . "Don't
Activities: Council Workshop 47 Varsity
Soccer 47 Varsity Basketball 47 Ex-
change Commission 4.
"Paul" . . . likeable lad . . . friendly
"Stall", "Stella" . . . cheerful . . .
heart is full of sang . . . Warde's
own Jenny Lind . . . light, flowing
Activities: Fathers' Club Show 'l-47
Dramatics Club l-47 Choir 2-47 Thes-
pians 2-47 Assembly Committee 4.
"Tiny" . . . all 'round fellow . . .
friendly chap . . . entered from Bas-
Seen but not heard . . . natural smile
. . . friendly to all . . . sugar and
spice . . . everything nice.
Activities: Dramatics Club 2.
"Arnie" . . . life of any
takes life as it comes . . . sleepy . . .
always smiling . . . Hello for all.
party . .
A task to be completed . . . is where
Mary is needed . . . red-head.
Activities: Theater Club 'I-27 Pep Club
2i F.N.A. 3-47 Homemaking Club 27
Library Club 4.
"Jo" . . . quiet and pleasant . . . full
of fun . . . Joan's always there when
work's to be done.
Activities: Fox 'I7 Warde Weekly 2-47
French Club 27 Skating Club 27 In-
tramural Sports 'l, 3.
"Mooch" . . . God's gift to w
. . . that Ford! . . . always dr
Activities: Bowling Club 27 Intra
"Pat" . . . "ls there anything l
do?" . . . loves sports . . . Coml
worker . . . silence is not in her v
Activities: Dramatics Club 27 F.T.A.
Daisy Chain 37 Girls' "F" Club 3,
Varsity Hockey 37 Basketball 3, 4.
. "fn "
-1. ' 'UU
sg . T
, Q A,
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the N.A.S.C. conference:
During last year's summer vacation, Leonard
Blum, Richard Greenberg, and Mr. Kenneth
Petersen, faculty advisor, attended the twenty-
second annual National Association of Student
Councils conference held in Ferguson, Missouri.
Students from forty-six states and Hawaii were
present. The theme of the convention was "Citi-
zenship in Action." Included in the program
were problem clinics and discussion groups in
which the representatives obtained solutions for
council problems. Our representatives learned
of ideas which have successfully been put into
use in our present Council system. The high-
light of the four-day conventions was a banquet
gance held in a river boat on the Mississippi
"Bonnie" . . . personification of energy
and vigor . . . Council worker . . .
savory smile . . . "Sing for us".
Activities: School Council 2, 3: Choir
2-45 M.M.M. 2, 3: G.A.A. 2, 3: Daisy
Chain 3: Intramural Sports 'I-4.
"Kathy" . . . petite pixie . . . sweet
'n neat . . . pleasure personified.
Activities: Student Council If Dance
Committee 2, 37 Daisy Chain 3: Year-
book Staff 4, Bowling Club 2: Intra-
mural Sports I-4.
"Ar" . . . sincere . . . oh, those
dimplesl . . . neat gal . . . sparkling
eyes . . . always smiling.
Activities: Bowling Club 2-35 Yearbook
Apprentice 4: Ice-skating Club 2: In-
Everybody's friend . . . no cares . . .
skates on his feet . . . rifle in hand
. . . quite the man.
Activities: Rifle Club 2: Skating Club
"Bob" . . . "Anybody for going
home?" . . . easy to get along with
. . . "Why don't they understand?"
Activities: Wrestling Club 2, 3, Intra-
mural Sports I: .I.V. Baseball I.
"Ann" . . . "Anner" . . . perky . . .
trim . . . backstage makeup . . . little
Nash Rambler . . . silence is not in
her vocabulary . . . excuses.
Activities: Skating Club 2: Bowling
Club 2-3: Yearbook Committee 4: In-
tramural Sports I-4.
Winning smile . . . serene and sweet
. . . willing helper . . . interest in
Activities: F.N.A. 3-47 Library Aide 4:
Intramural Sports 3-4.
"Joanie" . . . "Norky" . . . top-notch
student . . . diligent worker . . . "Oh,
Activities: Pep Club 'ly Library Aide
I-4: N.H.S. 3-4, Daisy Chain 3, Ex-
change Commission 3-4.
"Art" . . . his camera is his right hand
. . . a whiz in science . . . "Why don't
those girls leave me alone?"
Activities: Band 'I-4: Bowling Club 1:
Jazz Club 4, Photography Club 3-4,
"Larry" . . . track treader . . . nice
guy . . . "Anything broken, Lar?"
. . . willing to lend a helping hand
. . . quiet - until?
Activities: Rifle Club 2, Wrestling Club
2: Varsity Football 2-4, Track 2, J.V.
Football 'Ip Track 'l.
"Jeannie" . . . energetic miss . . . tiny
. . . "Why worry?" . . . transferred
from Lauralton Hall in Sophomore
Activities: Skating Club 25 Spanish
Club 3-4, G.A.A. 3-4, House Council
3-4, Intramurals 3-4.
"Judy" . . . if anything's funny . . .
Judy's always in the running.
Activities: Dance Club 2-3.
"Mar" . . . favors sports . . . hopes
to teach . . . displays Mary Pickford
tendencies . . . easy going.
Activities: F.T.A. 1-4, Riding Club 2: Activities: Jazz Club 3, Chemistry
"Bob" . . . sports are the ult
. . . great thinker . . . conformist
never to give in . . . "Oh, forget it.
Dramotics Club 3-4: Pep Club 3-4, 4, Photography Club 2, V.A.A. 4
Choir 3, Intramural Sports 2-4. tramural Sports 3-4, Varsity S
"Frank" . . . friendly to all . . . clock
watcher . . . week-ender.
"Ed" . . . fighting spirit . . . no
. . . no worries . . . fancy-free.
Activities: Rifle Club 2, Choir 27
ling Club 2: Intramural Sports 2,
J.V. Track 'l.
A 2 , B.,
right eyed brunette . . . packs a
owerful wallop . . . bops to "hottest"
ctivities: F.T.A. I7 Dramatics Club 2.
Nance" . . . "Tink" . . . class sneezer
. . quiet - until . . . twinkling eyes
. . oh, so sweet.
ctivities: F.N.A. 2-47 Cadet Choir
-27 Concert Choir 37 House Council
' Intramurals 2-41 J.V. Basketball 2-3.
"Mole" . . . "Joel" . . . with Joel
around there's bound to be fun . . .
if you're looking for laughs, he's the
Activities: Stage Crew 2j Dramatics
Club 37 Photography Club 47 Intra-
mural Sports 2-3.
"Bobbi" . . . swell gal . . . smart . . .
wonderful voice . . . "Where's Joan?"
Activities: F.T.A. I-47 Choir 'I-47 Dra-
matics Club 2-37 M.M.M. I-47 Baton
Twirler I-37 Intramural Sports 2, 4.
"Dave" . . . a quiet lad . . . studious
. . enioys solitude . . . future chemist.
Activities: Chemistry Club 4.
"Charlotte" . . . "Char" . . . willing
to please . . . quiet and conscientious
. . . very neat.
Activities: Choir I7 Skating 2.
"Barb" . . . diligent worker . . .
pleasant manner . . . on the sweet
side of the street . . . fun to be
with . . . intelligent.
Activities: Riding Club I-27 House
Council 2-47 French Club 37 Daisy
Chain 37 Dramatics Club 27 Intramural
"Sherry" . . . active . . . bundle of
fun . . . hand in everything . . . mem-
ber of the G.A.A.
Activities: F.N.A. 2-37 G.A.A. 37 Year-
book Committee 47 House Council
47 Dance Committee 3-47 Intramural
"Pak" . . . great gal . . . quiet . . .
"no, sweet Sam Spade" . . . attractive
eyes . . . innocent?
Activities: Skating Club 27 French Club
27 Komians 2.
. . . sincere friend . . . friendly
disposition . . . shorthand whiz . . .
link in Daisy Chain.
Activities: Pep Club 'I7 G.A.A. 3-47
Daisy Chain 3i Yearbook Committee
47 Intramural Sports I-4.
"Frank" . . . friendly "Hi" to all . . .
why worry . . . easy-going.
Activities: Riding Club 2: Intramural
"Jim" . . . toots a trumpet . . . music
is a must . . . hot-rodder . . . "Any-
one want to skip band?"
Activities: Band I-4: Canteen Commit-
tee 3: Intramural Sports 1.
"Bob" . . . real plugger . . . very
quiet, but never misses a trick . . .
Activities: Intramural Sports 2: .l.V.
"Charlie" . . . fond of sports and
cars . . . avid fan of no-school . . .
awaits week-ends . . . shop - a
"Gussie" . . . "Oh, those eyes" . . .
wonderful personality . . . "Ah heckI"
Activities: Skating Club 2: Pep Club
2: Intramural Sports I.
"Mickie" . . . spark of simplicity . . .
blushes easily . . . understanding . . .
Activities: G.A.A. 3-4: House Council
4: Yearbook Committee 4: Intramural
Sports I-4: Skating Club 2.
"Jean" . . . a winning smile . . . de-
pendable . . . prim and proper . . .
oh! that long pony tail . . . enioys a
Activities: Warde Weekly 4.
"Al" . . . fun-lover . . . a workin'
man . . . he bowls 'em over . . . he's
tall . . . enioys being part of humanity.
Activities: Swimming Club 1: Student
Exchange Commission I: J.V. Soccer
I: Track I: Varsity Soccer 2.
"Doris" . . . easy going personalit
. . . lofty . . . conservative dress
. . . quiet and industrious . . . heart
Activities: Intramural Sports 2.
Talented with a needle and three
. . . quiet gal with a smile . . . goo-
Activities: Home Economics Club 2: l
tramural Sports 2.
"El" . . . prim and proper gal . . .
laughs easily . . . delightful to know
. . . "Weill"
Activities: Ice-skating Club 2: Dance
"Joe" . . . man of many sports . . .
swings a powerful bat . . . collegiate
crew-cut . . . doesn't come in a can.
Activities: J.V. Baseball 'l-2: Varsity
Soccer 2-4: Baseball 2-4: V.A.A. 3-4.
"Edie" . . . cheery hello . .. . happy-
go-lucky . . . long curly hair . . . soft-
spoken . . . full of fun.
Activities: F.T.A. 'lp Library Aide 3-4:
Library Club 3-4.
the day we liquidated Ludlowep
ft. 5 -2 2 . '
"Clint" . . . tall . . . dark . . . hand-
some . . . all the world loves a lover
. . . great in the field.
Activities: Student Council 1: Vice-
President of Class 'lg Junior Class
President 3: Varsity Football 3-4: In-
tramural Sports 4.
"Bob" . . . football hero . . . great
party lover . . . captain of track team.
Activities: President of V.A.A.: Eagle's
Nest 4: Varsity Football 3-4: Track
3-4: V.A.A. 3-4.
"Don" . . . "Oh, that wavy hairl"
. . . twinkle toes . . . side burns . . .
friendly to all . . . "You know, play
Activities: Intramural Sports 'l.
"Chuck" . . . works on cars . . . "Are
you serious?" . . . looks forward to
week-ends . . . preference - blondsl
. . . a bit daring . . . takes advantage
of lunch shifts.
Activities: J. V. Football 1-2.
"Karen" . . . friendly smile for all
. . . shy . . . reliable . . . easy to like.
Activities: Komians 2-35 Thespians 3-
45 Daisy Chain 35 Yearbook Commit-
tee 35 Intramural Sports 1, 4.
"Art" . . . iazz fan . . . enioys dancing
. . . "Cool man" . . . transferred from
Fairfield Prep in Sophomore year.
Activities: Spanish Club 35 Dance Com-
mittee 35 House Council 4.
"Ronny" . . . "Ron" . . . iazz en-
thusiast . . . talented musician . . .
quiet type?? . . . rebuttle anyone?
Activities: Dramatics Club 25 Foreign
Affairs Club l-45 French Club 35 Var-
sity Basketball 35 Soccer 35 Tennis
35 Jazz Club 3.
"Judie" . . . savors sewing . . . crazy
friend . . . neat gal . . . hard worker
for the Flame.
Activities: G.A.A. 2-45 Yearbook 3-45
House Council 3-45 Daisy Chain 35
Council Workshop 45 Intramural Sports
"Barb" . . . liked by all . . . twirler
. . . calm ond serene . . . "l'll never
Activities: F.N.A. 'l, 45 Twirler 2-45
Yearbook Committee 45 Skating Club
25 Intramural Sports 'I-4.
"Sue" . . . happy-go-lucky . . . big
smile for everyone . . . always ready
to please . . . busy, busy, busy, we
be . . . "Don't panic."
Activities: Student Council 'I5 F.N.A.
'I-25 Choir 'I-45 M.M.M. 3-45 Thespians
3-45 Yearbook Staff 4.
"G.A.S." . . . man of witty sayings
. . . asset to the school band . . .
conscious of his surroundings.
Photography 25 Stage 2-35 Band 'I-4.
"Glen" . . . "Quick, how do you tran
late that Latin?" . . . friendly . . . fu
Skating Club 25 V.A.A. 3-45 Chemistr
Club 45 Graduation Usher 35 Varsit
Track 35 Cross Country.
"Bren" , . . digs those sharfs, flat
and naturals . . . iazz collector . .
Activities: Pep Club 'I-25 French Clu
25 Jazz Club 35 Ushers' Guild 1,
Dramatics Club 25 Intramural Spar
Smithy" . . . "Cindy" . . . cheery
mile to all . . . always on the go
. . happy-go-lucky . . . asset to the
ictivities: Thespians 47 Handbook
fommittee 3-47 Yearbook Staff 47 J.V.
-asketball 37 Inrtamural Sports 3-4.
'Susie" . . . hot hockey stick . . .
hrimp boat . . . "Turtle" . . . Weekly
rriter . . . sharp wit.
Activities: Pep Club 2-37 Warde Week-
f 2-47 Yearbook 47 G.A.A. 3-47 Var-
ity Hockey 3-47 Intramural Sports 2-4.
"Sandie" . . . "What a great, big,
wonderful worId" . . . tall and slim
. . . pleasing personality . . . "I don't
Activities: Pep Club 2i Daisy Chain 37
Yearbook Committee 3-47 Intramural
"Joe" . . . only talks when he has
something important to say . . . one
of the boys.
Activities: Track 3.
Talkative . . . ingenious girl . . . "l
didn't do my homework" . . . always
worries . . . gleaming brown eyes.
Activities: Spanish Club 37 Pep Club
27 Dramatics Club 27 Hospitality Com-
mittee 37 Intramural Sports 'I-4.
"Dan, Danny" . . . real Casanova . . .
good things come in small packages
. . . drives as though rehearsing for
Activities: Dramatics Club I-27 Stage
Crew 2-37 Bowling Club 37 House
Council 47 Intramural Sports 2.
"Di" . . . a talent for ad-libbing . . .
happy-go-lucky . . . always ready with
remarks . . . gum chewer . . . always
Activities: F.N.A. 'I-27 Library Aide I-
47 G.A.A. 3-47 Yearbook I, 47 Prom
Committee 37 Intramural Sports 2-4.
Quiet . . . congenial . . . in the lime-
light in sports . . . pleasant ways about
Activities: Warde Weekly 2-47 F.T.A.
3-47 G.A.A. 3-47 Intramural Sports 2-4.
"Geoff" . . . hard worker . . . bound
to succeed . . . blond wavy hair . . .
Activities: Hospitality Committee 37
Wrestling Club 3-47 Photography Club
47 Intramural Sports 2-37 Dance Club
37 Skating Club 2.
"Ben" . . . gridiron regular . . . a
man of great dreams . . . personality
Activities: Varsity Football 3-47 Varsity
"Pete" . . . terrific actor . . . enioys
a good laugh . . . noble . . . "How's
Chem class?" . . . opples, anyone?
Activities: Freshman Dramatics Ip Swim-
ming Club I5 Komians 2-45 Thespians
2-45 Mason Dramatics 2.
"Ed" . . . cautious . . . why worry?
friendly smile . . . smooth personality.
Activities: Band 'I-45 French Club 45
Golf Club5 Bowling Teom5 Varsity Golf5
Eagle's Nest 4.
"Fran" . . . nice to know . . . friendly
. . . quick to smile . . . conscientious.
Activities: Hospitality Committee 45
"Edie" . . . full of energy . . . always
on the go.
Activities: Warde Weekly 35 G.A.A.
3-45 Pep Club 45 Intramural Sports
"Sue" . . . a friend indeed . . . neat
dresser . . . dainty person . . . Oh
- those lashesl
"Duke" . . . easy going guy . . . takes
to water like Neptune . . . collector
of modern iazz.
Activities: Swimming Club I5 Band 25
Crimson Crier Staff 3.
"Frank" . . . friend to all . . . enjoys
a good ioke . . . "Here I come" . . .
"Jan" . . . long curly strawberry hair
. . . anyone for doing nails? . . 5 lav-
ender . . . undecided.
Activities: F.N.A. 'I-25 Dance Club 3-
45 Library Aide 2-4.
Full of pep . . . auto enthusiast . .
"Oh, that naturally curly hair!" . .
friendly smile . . . twinkle in her eye
Activities: Library Aide 'I5 lntramura
Volleyball 25 Rifle Club 25 F.N.A. 4
Dance Club 35 Horseback Riding Clu
"Rudy" . . . "Rud" . . . avid fo
athletics . . . plays the field . . . quit
a track star . . . good things com
in small packages.
Activities: V.A.A. 3-45 Varsity E
ball 3-45 .l.V. Track I5 Varsity Track
L . QQ, , .
t- ttyl t,H,,w
tis, - ,
and our D.A.R. candidates.
Each year the Connecticut Daughters of the
American Revolution present to one senior girl
the Good Citizens Award of the National So-
ciety of Daughters of the American Revolution.
The purpose of this award is to emphasize the
qualities necessary for competent citizenship.
To qualify for this award, a senior girl has to
prove to her classmates and to the faculty that
she excels in dependability, service, leadership,
and unselfishness. This year the students of the
senior class selected Judy Wittenberg, Judith
Launer, and Joanne Willisms as nominees, and
the faculty elected Judith Launer as the recipient
of this award.
"Walt" . . . cheerful . . . hidden humor
. . . social . . . hearty laugh.
Activities: Skeet Club 4.
"Little WiIly" . . . man of few words
. . . those witty remarks . . . conserva-
tive . . . his good qualities equal his
Activities: Social Committee 3-4, World
Affairs Club 3-4.
"Pie" . . . mischievous . . . a smile
cures the wound of a frown . . . cheer-
ful and gay in every way . . . silence
is not in her vocabulary.
Activities: School Council 4, Pep Club
2-3, F.T.A. I, Varsity Hockey 3-4, Var-
sity Basketball 3, Intramural Sports
"Laurie" . . . towers in height . . .
terrific personality . . . "Joke Any-
one?" . . . "What's up this week end?"
Activities: V.A.A., School Council 3-
4, Social Committee 3, Varsity Basket-
ball 2-4, Assembly Committee, Social
"Al" . . . friend to all . . . hearty
laugh . . . mechanic.
Activities: Vice-President of Sophomore
Class, Photography Club 2, Dance
Club 3-4, Intramural Sports 2.
"Jack" . . . quiet and reserved . . .
blushes . . . "What, is it morning al-
ready?" . . . homework anyone? . . .
Activities: German Club 2, Chess Club
4, Varsity Track 3-4.
"Devil" . . . has that magic touch . ..
quiet, but always there . . . plays
and enioys sports.
"Rich" . . . mechanical-minded . .
in the sports limelight.
Activities: Student Council 'l5 Club
Committee 'l5 Choir 15 Varsity Soccer
2-35 V.A.A. 3-4.
"Ed" . . . unassuming lad . . . easy
going . . . enioys a good laugh.
Activities: J.V. Baseball 25 Varsity Foot-
ball 35 Baseball 3-4.
"Barb" . . . terrific sense of humor
. . . laughs easily . . . wavy hair . . .
oh those eyesl . . . vivacious.
Activities: F.T.A. 1.
"Pete" . . . "Hanky" . . . likeable
lad . . . happy-go-lucky . . . carefree
. . . "Thursday - favorite day!"
"Tom" . . . cars, cars, cars . . . thought-
ful and considerate . . . advocates
rock n' roll . . . hard worker.
Activities: Basketball Club 25 V.A.A.
3-45 Intramural Sports 15 J.V. Basket-
ball 25 Varsity Baseball 2-35 Varsity
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"Bob" . . . mechanical-minded . . .
usually found gazing at the clock . . .
the twinkle in his eye means trouble!
"Lyn" . . . friend to all . . . always
neat . . . quiet . . . loves life.
Activities: Student Council 35 Pep Club
'I5 Yearbook Committee 3.
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"Randy" . . . "Twitch" . . . con
in his attitude . . . one swell guy
sense of responsibility . . . friend
Activities: Vice-President Class 45
Club 45 Rifle Club 3.
"Peanut" . . . "Wally" . . . hot
convertible . . . athletic-minded
gal . . . vocalist . . . "Paris
Activities: House Council 45 K
1-45 G.A.A. 2.
lil" . . . talented with the slide-
mbone . . . "Joke anyone?" . . .
ioys a good laugh . . . amiable
tivities: All-State Band 2, '35 All-
xte Orchestra 45 Concert Band 1-45
chestra 2-45 Skating Club 25 Fathers'
ab Show I-4.
ohnny" . . . "Lots of luck" . . .
r crazy . . . entered from Fairfield
ep '58 . . . sports enthusiast.
tivities: Public Relations Committee
"Charlie" . . . full of spirit and en-
thusiasm . . . bashful . . . comedian
. . . fun-loving . . . "Did you really
take tap lessons?" . . . quick with
Activities: House Council 25 F.T.A. 3-
45 V.A.A. 45 Fathers' Club Show 3-
45 Varsity Football 4.
"Jo" . . . the eyes have it . .. sports
participant . . . popularity plus . . .
Activities: Senior Class Treasurer 45
Junior Class Secretary 35 School Coun-
cil 45 House Council 2, 35 Pep Club
25 Intramural Sports 'I-3.
"Jeff" . . . Cha Cha'd his way into
Fathers' Club Show . . . collects and
flys model planes . . . works on cars
. . . ladies' man.
Activities: Dramatics Club I5 Debating
Club 'I5 French Club 25 Intramural Bas-
ketball I5 J.V. Golf 'I5 Varsity Golf 2.
VIRGINIA ANN ZACZEK
"Ginny" . . . terrific twirler . . . real
great gal . . . strawberry blonde.
Activities: Ice Skating Club 2, 45 Twirl-
ing 'I-45 Intramural Sports 'l, 2.
Scored high on soccer team . . . "Hi-
Fi, anyone?" . . . he could sell you
Activities: House Council 2, 35 Dancing
Club 35 Varsity Soccer 25 Intramural
"Steve" . . . "RebeI" . . . small in
stature . . . big in personality . . .
won gridiron fame . . . entered from
Maury High School, Virginia '58 . . .
a real dra-w-I."
Activities: V.A.A. 45 Varsity Football 4.
"Al" . . . main interest: girls and cars
. . . enjoys sleeping . . . easy-going
guy . . . "Now wait a minutel"
Activities: Debating Club I5 French
Club 25 Jazz Club 35 Band I5 Intra-
mural Sports 'l.
"Witt" . . . sparkling brown-eyed brun-
ette petite captain of our cheerleaders
. . . sports lover . . . flashing smile
. . . witty girl.
Activities: Vice-President School Coun-
cil 35 School Council I-45 F.N.A. 'l, 25
Cheerleader 2-45 Pep Club 3, 45 Choir
"Dave" . . . actor at heart . . . happy-
go-lucky . . . loves chemistry . . .
those witty remarks . . . hearty humor.
Activities: Thespians 2-45 Komians 2,
35 Stage Crew 2, 35 Dramatics Club
25 Library Aide l, 25 Swimming Club 'l.
We Predict . .
Carol Bocialetti, P.Ph.5
Rolf Adenstedt, Physicist . . .
Richard A. Greenberg, M. D.5 E. Louise Elwood, R. N ....
James Redin, "Louie Armstrong ll"5 Bonnie Navarette, "Ella
"Ar" . . . fun-loving gal . . . quiet
. . . easy-going manner.
Activities: F.T.A. 2-45 Dramatics Club
1-25 Hospitality Committee 45 Debating
Club 'I5 French Club 2.
"Bob" . . . sociable . . . nice to know
. . . unassuming lad . . . "School starts
Dorothy La Bossiere, Private Secretary5 Randy
Vidal, Exec ....
national honor society
First row: E. Siavrakas, M. B. Elwood, P. Karbovonec, S. Cohen, B. Petro, S. Buturla, J. Launer, K. Scinto,
C. Kranyik. Second row: K. Nelson, S. Jacoby", M. Tierney, B. Peterson, J. Schopick, C. Boccialetti, C. Smith,
E. Slayton, D. Altman, N. Mamrus", D. laBossierre. Third row: J. Bowman, N. Powell, B. Bown, J. Norkusf,
J. How, S. Witaker, C. Hetherington, l. Prion. Fourth row: G. Brauner, G. Shaffer, P. Moeckli, R. Green-
burg, R. Adenstedt, H. Mellin, B. Horvoth, P. Leef.
" members in junior year
quill and scroll
Scholarship, leadership, character, and service
are qualities which render one eligible for mem-
bership in N.H.S. The Andrew Warde chapter, one
of thirty five thousand groups established through-
out the United States and its possessions, each
year inducts qualified juniors and seniors in a sol-
emn, impressive ceremony, which begins a life-
time membership. Each member receives a gold
pin engraved with the society's emblem, the key-
stone and flaming torch.
Outstanding journalists of Andrew Warde are
honored each year by becoming members of Quill
and Scroll, a national iournalistic society. Editors
of Andrew Warde's three publications, the Hi-
Lighter, Crimson Crier, and Flame are eligible for
membership in this society.
First row: B. Wettenstein, L. Lansing, S. Hutchinson. Second row: E. Siavra-
kas, L. Hoffman, G. Allison, S. Goldburg. Third row: M. Sorgen, G. Brauner,
P. Lee, J. Launer, P. Karbovonec. Missing: M. B. Elwood, D. Altman, B.
the talented toes of Barbara Bossert
and Ted Goodwin . . .
class cut-ups Maureen Beres and
Dennis Kurimai . . .
As we go forward from our years at Andrew Warde,
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well-dressed Karen Johnson and
Gary Demarest . . .
Judy Wittenberg and Lenny Blum,
who have done so much for our
the swinging music of Debbie Kins
man and Ralph Lockwood . . .
our two cutest, Kathy Nelson and
John Lasher . . .
the sophisticated aires of Martha Class ' ' ' those two top-notch athletes Lois
Goldberg and Gary Demarest . . .
Martenson and Doug Holmquist . .
we will always remember
our best-all-around Judy Witten-
berg ancl Ed Lewis . . .
Lois Martenson and Bill Taylor, class
blushers . . .
Pat Donofrio and Dennis Kurimai
who are always borrowing some-
thing . . .
Debbie Kinsman and Charlie Walsh, our two best-looking seniors, Joan
our two happy-go-lucky class com- Mailloux and Bob Sansone . . .
edians . . .
:lass flirts Pat Navarette and Paul
Moeckli . . .
thespians Estella Munson and Dave
Zimmer . . .
and Sharon Phillips and Dick Hunt,
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In September, 1955, anxious but feeling very
mature, we entered the doors of Roger Ludlowe
High School. For the next four years, we would
ride together on time's flight, with the common
purpose of becoming 'wiser and better citizens.
Our iourney .commenced -under the able
leadership of Jay Howard, President, Clinton
Salko, Vice-President, Sue Wagner, Secrfetaryp
and Janet Edwards, Treasurer. School spirit
burst forth as we cheered at our first Ludlowe
football game. On September 23, we over-
flowed with 'happiness when our formidable
school triumphed over Bullard Havens: 'I9-6.
Joy was in our hearts when we watched our
fellow-classmen as they performed "Elmer," the
freshman play, and acted in the Fathers' Club
Shfowi,-ji.We swelled with pride when our own
Ralph Lockwood became a winner in the Con-
necticut.Sympkhony Youth Contest.
The Freshman Get-Acquainted Dance, a
square dance held at Fairfield Woods School,
highlighted our social life and gave us a chance
r- af ef .5-
to make many new and interesting friends. A
trip to the United Nations afforded us
as well as many souvenirs, how-
the es we attended were of little
:use we listened to them in
All too soon we realizedwthat the months
had flown by. Juneyhad ,bringing final
derful iifsfiiyieaiefitthagiiischaiirtgiis it T
As our sophomoreii'tyea,r began, we realized
that-. progress, as well as time, never stops,
and ,lwejdiscoveredt trri thatfweftwould attend a
beautiful newtschool e1" ,While
we groped way halls,
wewondered if ever beifamiliar with
this modernietxpansejof-building. Soon, -how-
ever, our gymnasium was completedg and we
had our first school-wide assembly at twhich
several foreign-exchange students spoke to us.
Rolf Adenstedt, President, AlfTerefay, Vice-
Presidentp Elaine Slayton, Secretary, and Fred
Garrity, Treasurer, lecl us through our years as
"wise fools" and helped us sponsor our Sopho-
more dance. The "Dogpatch Drag" gave boys
W 1 rem... .
9,56 at 8'
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and girls alike a chance to be with their fav- 2 lf?
orite Li'l Abners or Daisy Maes. For the first fl
time canteens, which provided a friendly and l UC 'A
informal meeting place for Warde students,
were held after home basketball games.
Our streamlined school offered us many new
and modern opportunities. The grouping of
students accordingf to their ,abilities and -the use
of carefully designed rooms, such as the lan-
I-Sxiiifite -Hstwkiszsg Dar:
guage laboratory, allowed each student to pro-
gress to the best of his ability. We felt honored
to belong to Andrew Warde. Estella Munson,
Jenny Lind of the T957 Barnum Festival, Glen
Shaffer, the only sophomore cross country letter
man, Judy Wittenberg, the only sophomore
cheerleader, and Dave Zimmer, the only sopho-
more Thespian conferred additional honor upon
The third lap of our iourney, our iunior
year, was one of much activity. Under the
leadership of Clinton Salko, President: Evelyn
Agonis, Vice-President, Diane Snyder, Treas-
urer, and Joanne Williams, Secretary, we in-
creased our financial assets by selling book
Our third year at Warde was one in which
many events happened for the first time. Our
first school magazine, the Hi-Lighter, was pub-
lished: and our first exchange student program
was organized. Pia Hagstrom, from Sweden,
spent the year with us, and Judy Launer spent
a wonderful summer in Italy.
Many of us had the honor of serving as
ushers or of being on the Daisy Chain during
graduation exercises, and Nancy Mamrus, Peter
Lee, Joan Norkus, and Susan Jacoby had the
' Q ,
privilege of being elected to the National Honor
Society. Richard Greenberg and Lenny Blum
attended the National Association of Student
Councils conference, and Shirley Buturla, Rolf
Aclenstedt, and Jeff Kovacs represented Andrew
Warde at the Laurel Girls' and Nutmeg Boys
States. Various members of our class were
selected to attend All-State or to ioin the Thes
piansy and Sandy Cohen brought honor not
only to our school, but also to our town, by
being the Fairfield winner of the "Voice of
Democracy" contest. if
The highlight of our third year infhigh school
was our Junior Prom. After an evening at the
Ritz, most of us attended the after-prom party
at Donat's. This May night was a memorable
Now, as time's arrow is about to strike its
target, and we find our trip through high school
almost at an end, we have many happy memo
ries to look back upon. As we are about to
begin another phase of life's travels, we leave
our best wishes to our underclassmen and the
hope that they will find the knowledge, guid
ance, and preparation for the future that we
discovered at Andrew Warde in our iourney
forward into the great unknown.
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from the bottom up
When each student enters Andrew Warde,
he begins to consider more seriously the self-
portrait which he will continue to paint through-
out his life. The canvas is not blank when he
reaches Andrew Warde, for he has already
completed the background and outline in his
previous schooling. As a freshman, he studies
foundation subiects which add color and variety
to his portrait. During his sophomore year he
adds more detailed forms to the canvas. Junior
year, perspective and depth give the picture
greater interest. Finally, as a senior, this student
will add lights and shadows to his portrait, a
painting that will never be completed, but con-
stantly altered and enhanced throughout the
remaining years of his life.
, fy 5
First row: J. Posicki, M. Makrui, A. Pennewell, C. Barnett, L. Savell, I. Coogan, T. Swiatonowslti, l.. Nelson,
N. Benson, E. Borona, J. Poidomani, S. DiNardo. Second row: R. Staples, S. Sheiman, K. Fekete, E. Deitz,
S. Beck, C. Miller, B. Stewart, R. Osadack, J. Milbauer, R. Brustein, E. Eisenberg, D. Brier. Third row: B.
Bove, S. Mihaliclt, J. Engstrond, L. Brown, R. Cacciolo, D. Bennett, D. Mendelson, F. Darmos, F. Plude,
D. Nardelli, C. Rodrigues, D. Perras. Fourth row: F. Musonte, J. Stefan, M. Antal, J. DeSontie, J. Gallagher,
S. Marlzoia, N. Rowson, D. Anderson, P. McKinley, T. Neverdousky, D. Bissonette, J. Salce, B. Danberg.
First row: S. Locke, M. Dowling, T. Levy, S. Kontrow, M. Downs, L. Johnson, V. Mostrorocco, J. Chonaco, P.
Hidu, F. Cappellieri. Second row: M. Hillman, A. Carpenter, B. Grywolski, P. Harrington, R. Karp, J. Fenn,
G. lincoln, J. Kober, l. Choiniere, T. DelVento. Third row: V. George, A. Baronowski, J. Holasz, R. Barske,
E. Descheneoux, B. Burden, F. Beres, A. Kranyik, S. Kirbon, J. Bennett. Fourth row: C. Mozas, T. Dardani,
E. Lucvinko, J. Magdon, M. Ebstein, G. Hyde.
First row: R. Sherwood, S. Wallitzer, J. Gadowskas, S. Kally, S. Kessler, E. Priest, N. Turner, P. Gergerly,
M. Lepine, S. Lindwall, D. Heller, J. Szahe, D. Derryn, D. Santino. Second row: B. Bersch, A. Resheto, C.
POPPI K. Hoes, L. Sorensen, S. Wahelerg, D. Schede, V. Rogers, H. Hells, C. Woodend, D. Terency, C.
Larsen, J. Glazer, B. Lipnick, G. Kurouglian. Third row: B. Gunter, L. Grubb, P. Schopick, R. Kolvig, P.
Galina, G. Krepto, L. Rothbard, J. Lamperta, J. Maclgo, T. Pendagast, J. Jachsis, W. Klein, P. Morawski,
D. Scholz, T. Ryan.
wolcott house r
The highly successful Wolcott House Council
has, through its two committees, accomplished
much for the members of Wolcott House.
Through the executive committee, which met
regularly to plan the agenda, to review new
ideas, and to discuss problems which were acted
upon at council meetings, this council has ac-
complished many novel, valuable proiects, such
as an effective clean-up week campaign, a bake
sale, and a toy-collecting drive for needy
children in co-operation with the Junior Red
Cross. The second important subdivision of the
council, the Publicity-Bulletin Board Committee,
has efficiently managed public relations for the
Wolcott Council as well as planned varied
house decorations. Futhermore, this council
planned a house assembly in coniunction with
the Wolcott Dramatic Club and wrote a new
house constitution which will guide Wolcott
House in the future.
First row: E. Barona, S. Weinstein, K. Sayles, secretary, J. O'Hara. Second row
D. Eli, J. Bowman, president, C. Kranyik, S. Kessler. Third row: D. Smith
S. Cohen, J. Steffan, J. Heske. Fourth row: T. Dordani, treasurer, A. Shurer
Missing: J. Schnieder, vice-president, J. Novak, S. Bolton, L. Bloomdahl.
First row: M. Rosenman, K. Sayles, M. Votre, C. Stodolski, J. Paul, G. Pulito, J. Presy, S. Weinstein, F.
Wensky, B. Sirotnak, P. Vermullin. Second row: C. Risley, J. Roman, J. Vezina, N. Northcott, W. Pfief,
C. Panda, S. Nokanowicz, A. Reuther, P. Trenck, E. Ginzler. Third row: D. Tuozzoli, S. Terebesi, J. Swarney,
l. Miller, C. Wiggens, S. Nelson, L. Tenant, M. Stevens, H. Somley, J. Ryan, A. Rudolf. Fourth row: R.
Pierson, J. Williams, E. Moffitt, J. Reed, W. Schubert, P. Sellavaag, J. Zimmer, A. Pareles, J. Toth, E.
Shook, .l. Vige, I. Peclcer, H. Weinrich.
First row: S. Denter, M. Strolin, S. Munson, G. Randall, J. Orasz, D. Eli, M. Pennell, B. Schiffer, S. Seigel,
L. Roma. Second row: J. Petitti, T. Shea, P. Ney, l. Toth, S. Wallace, E. Stanne, S. Perlstein, E. Thompson,
C. Puskas, A. Szost. Third'row: A. Terifay, P. Kavall, M. Popp, R. Yoczik, J. Schneider, G. Settani, R. Derby
R. Wurgo, R. Nicola, C. McKeown, R. Valentine, A. Stalowitz, D. Prescott.
The Wolcott Dramatic Club endeavors to
establish within its members an interest in all
phases of dramatics and to give them the op-
portunity to demonstrate their creative abilities.
The Wolcott Dramatic Club has participated
in many histrionic activities this year, such as
presenting excerpts from Junior Miss, The Glass
Menagerie, and Our Hearts were Young and
Gay. It has also conducted workshops in make-
up and lighting and has been host to a monolo-
gist whom members invited to Andrew Warde.
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Wolcott House sees these
Bonnie Schiffer, Doris Korzakowski, and Marilyn Hill-
man discuss a boy-problem in JUNIOR MISS.
The jig's up . . . hand over your corridor passes.
First row: C. Papay, B. Medvegy, l. Brunetto, N. Kielbus, M. Leonard, S. Ostravage, B. Medlik, N.
Bartolomeo, N. Bristol, D. Baranik. Second row: J. Kacegowicz, A. Koscil, M. Izzo, N. Gaydos, B. England,
I.. Duffy, S. Knorr, B. Gadowskas, D. Korczakowski, G. Hanz, C. Logana. Third row: D. Kinsman, P.
Gianotti, B. Ceccarelli, J. Heske, G. Burke, C. Humphry, R. Maracze, E. Dvorsky, S. Bien. Fourth row: T.
Kloss, J. Broderick, D. Kowats, D. Levine, D. Lips, A. DiMattio, D. Foster, J. Gombas, J. Feher.
First row: T. Sansone, E. Posa, J. Lurio, S. Sutuine, D. Sweeney, M. Swanson, G. Shapiro, L. Walls, K.
O'Conner, N. Silverstone, R. Morrison. Second row: W. Rizzo, R. Pech, P. Molmberg, S. Pontillo, B.
Vitanyi, J. Terebesi, M. Lyhne, J. Wilson, B. Mnzas, B. Lucian, C. Mackenzie, E. Person. Third row: J.
Zofcuk J Rost A Bowman L Vo do P Sorocin J Rutka N Rodoff V Madaros S Prescott J Michaucl
I . , . , . y , . , . , . , . , . , . ,
J. Millah, N. Rendell. Fourth row: C. Musante, R. Sherwood, W. Pekor, L. Woods, D. Zuziclr, R. Tripoli,
A. Zaleta, J. Rosenbluh, W. Nagy, D. Szabo, H. Stephens, E. Parasha, R. Sommers.
First row: S. Reed, M. Horvath, E. Zenhye, J. Shapiro, R. Pinkham, M. Patterson, N. Mooshegranz, R.
Vasos, C. Olsen, A. Kuntrow, J. Sadowski. Second row: S. Romano, S. Rich, E. Phillips, A. Stilson, L.
Nehring, L. Lutters, E. Sawyer, H. McClatchey, M. Snelgrove, C. Nelson. Third row: P. Rockoff, M. Siovrokos,
M. Mupolski, A. Jurgielowicz, C. Mitchell, L. Soley, M. Wallace, E. Tornny, D. Matusewicz. Fourth row: P.
Thompson, W. Nagourney, D. Schempp, D. Lindwall, R. Scanlon, D. Webster.
FRESHMEN First row: F. Keller, VL Denter, A. Descheneaux, B. Carlson, L. Frank, C. Citron, S. Ernstrom, A. lee, M.
Komar, I. Hohall, Evelith, B. House. Second row: S. Boutiliere, J. Harris, P. Furtesi, M.'Leqsk, M. Kemp,
M. Filiman, P. Ardell, D. Alison, K. Glahn, G. Bolton, F. Anderson. Third row: Pete Colonese, M. Geller,
S. Gladstein, S. Hartley, K. Kertesz, V. Jennings, J.-Greenberg, Cary Hydies, D. Fioto, M. Kundrath. Fourth
row: W. Krokosky, D. Bonetti, T. Lambro, J. Kershtin, L. Demarest, B. Biro, R. Broderick, D. Baris.
smedley house t
The Smedley House Council has striven to
perform services for both its house and for the
whole school. Foremost among its many service
proiects was the planning and writing ofa house
constitution for future Smedley House councils.
Other projects of benefit to members of Smed-
ley House were the planning of a vocational
bulletin board in the Smedley House Commons
room and a Christmas party for all the members
of Smedley House, at which Santa Claus, played
by merry Mr. Magee, presented gifts to Andrew
Warde's exchange student, Paul Moeckli, one
of the members of Smedley. The members of
this council as well as all of the students of
Smedley House made it possible for their house
to be the first in the history of Andrew Warde to
exceed its goal in the Eagle's Nest Drive.
First row: P. Elliot, J. Harris, J. Wilson, N. Mamrus, S. Fromson. Second
row: Miss Rice, P. Malmberg, P. Furiess, L. Nehring, N. Rudolf, J. Parker,
Vice-President. Third row: J. How, Secretary, E. Agonis, C. Walsh, President,
M. Riha, B. Olah, E. Sawyer. Fourth row: B. Johnson, J. Lichacz, P. Rollings,
B. Conley, E. Geslein, D. Burke. Missing: P. Lee.
First row: B. Bell, G. Beaudin, J. Borck, C. Bansak, N. Kowats, H. Adenstadt, S. Kowalkowski, C. Glantz,
J. Kronmei, J. Kober, S. Fromson, D. Dunn. Second row: E. Klein, G. Houser, B. Ferdirko, l.. leffel, B.
Bachrach, D. Sobasinsky, B. Englander, R. Berson, M. Byiteck, B. Lobdell, B. D'Albora, G. Franko. Third row:
R. Greenspun, D. Messer, W. Evans, P. Kucsara, J. Grosso, R. Effinger, E. Geslien, P. Chamberlain, R. Bowden,
A. Dossa. Fourth row: P. Allen, C. Hickman, O. Belovich, J. Horvat, D. Friedman, L. Chimini, A. Alpert, R.
Parks, D. Larson.
First row: J. Parker, J. Tomaskovic, B. Mackey, J. litwin, B. Thomas, R. Etrio, M. Weaver, M. Pollack, G
Schempp. Second row: P. Trudeau, R. Szost, J. Wood, P. Priest, B. Olah, E. Pennewell, E. Simmons, B
Walman, B. Mitchell, J. Turoczzi. Third row: P. Protheroe, J. Schless, J. Scsavnyiczki, M. Mathersbaugh, B
Ranyon, l. Nelson, M. Sorgen, F. Palumbo. Fourth row: P. McElwain, F. Nehring, P. Rollins, J. Roberto,
F. Sweeny, W. Paskowski, R. Pagliuco.
The purpose of the Smedley House Drama-
tic Club is two-fold: primarily, to give experience
to those individuals who desire to advance into
Komian and Thespian productions, and second-
ly, to offer experience in theatre arts to students
who enioy acting, but who prefer to work in a
During the course of the year, this group
presented skits, which gave each member some
experience in performing before an audience,
members have listened to records of Broadway
plays, and they have presented a play at a
Smedley House Council wishes Paul Moeckli a
The mish-mash bird created problems for all.
Andrew Warde's fighting eagle comes straight
from Smedley House.
JUNIORS First row: M. Komar, I. DelVecchio, M. Karmasin, S. Beardsley, E. Canning, J. Gauthier, M. Anterranti, J.
August, M. Fulap, L. Kleban, S. Clowry. Second row: M. Cole, H. Alexander, E. Hoffman, G. Allison, B.
Johnson, P. ludgis, D. Burke, L. Hansen, S. Coventry, F. Krysta. Third row: W. Kosa, E. Foito, J. lichacz, W.
Bufferd, R. Kilstrom, T. Czismadia, J. leDoux, G. Michaud, C. Bitzer, R. Delvy. Fourth row: G. Dolinski, C.
Helgren, R. McCulloch, G. Englander, P. Kasvinsky, R. Anderson.
First row: W. Tolmie, J. Romano, P. Prothrue, D. Pennewell, L. Merritt, P. Pecker, R. Nicowski, J. Lyon, D.
Munson, M. Longo. Second row: P. Overstreet, M. Toth, ,B. Zumstag, M. Simms, L. Whitbread, S. Solari, H.
Scilagyi, C. Muzelra, J. Mellin, M. Rozgony, B. Murry. Third row: R. Mihalcsik, G. Regenstrief, M. Swanson,
R. Valentine, P. Redient, F. Steinback, H. Poklemba, H. Runyon, S. Winnick, M. Winer. Fourth row: J. Mailwt,
L. Roberts, J. Riha, R. Stern, F. Nolfi, C. Strom, R. Schmidt, B. Miro, J. Lutish, R. Rosenfeld.
First row: D. Lewis, K. Phelps, P. DeMeo, B. Edmunds, B. O'Brien, M. Popp, N. Lucas, L. Proko, J. Dommu,
C. Cerotti, M. Csontos. Second row: J. Marsilio, S. Nagy, P. Buchino, B. Morgan, J. August, J. Milavsky, J.
Rivnyak, C. Cummings, M. Cleveger, S. Boncek, S. Bodnar, P. O'Neill. Third row: D. McCarthy, T. Carameda,
J. Mailloux, G. Motto, R. Evancho, R. Paradis, P. Gagnon, R. Nagy, J. Borona, S. Drucker, R. Chebby. Fourth
row: J. Moe, J. Dzurka, D. Bernard, E. Buturla, R. Pallas, T. Olah, E. odesky.
First row: M. Butcher, A. Frasco, P. Carletti, J. Bodie, S. Hayden, P. Gayette, L. Delorenzo, S. Delvy, B.
Getina, N. Carp. Second row: J. Kaufman, G. Derman, P. Alex, R. Dezan, M. Cone, C. Belfsky, S. Abrams,
M. Baranowsky, B. Balamasci, R. Kircshblum. Third row: R. Buricko, M. Hamm, B. Bennett, C. Hizny, C.
Hook, J. Forstrom, S. Lagana, N. Kleban, C. Cimmino, K. Caldana. Fourth row: R. Hoeppner, R. laterra,
R. Brasher, T. Fletcher, S. Dutko, D. Hull, E. Christensen, W. Ard, R. Piccirillo.
The Mason House Council functioned pri-
marily through its four specialized committees:
the executive committee, composed of the four
house officers, supervised all council activities,
the public relations committee made all mem-
bers of Mason House aware of specific house
activities, the social committee organized house
social functions and aided the school council
in planning canteens, and the constitution com-
mittee wrote the rules which govern the Mason
House Council. Through these committees the
Mason House Council organized a house as-
sembly and emblem contest which have been
both successful and enioyable for all members
of this house. Moreover, one of the many ser-
ice functions performed by this house council
was visible to all students, for during the Christ-
mas season the bulletin boards, doors, and
ceiling of Mason House were decorated to
present the illusion of a blue and white winter
First row: L. Simons, J. Dommu, J. Schopick, P. Brennan, E. Meshken. Second
row: J. Kaufman, J. Miller, President, R. Kirschblum, S. Phillips, P. Rozgonye.
Third row: B. Phillips, R. Quinn, R. Rosenfeld, P. Alex, C. Cerutti. Fourth row:
E. Soltis, G. Greenhalgh, Secretary, B. Miro, C. Anderson, K. Jurgielewicz.
Fifth row: P. Hay, D. Hamilton, R. Tomac.
Firsf row: M. Yrus, M. Laioie, J. Firer, E. Koplan, S. Rosenlhal, P. Fabian, B. Kropltis, A. Gazclik, A. Keller,
M. Barber. Second row: G. Lessinger, B. Halpin, J. Gasper, S. Hutchinson, D. Udiskey, P. Worgo, B
Farkas, L. Vicenlini, S. Szaloy, K. Stern. Third row: H. Letsch, P. Gill, G. Greenhalgh, T. Leonard, D. Wenlen,
K. Sabanosh, M. launer, S. Zimmer, R. Kopcik, J. Hedberg. Fourth row: H. Hofmiller, F. Targowski, A
Taylor, G. Clark, P. Hiller, J. Shaffer, W. Ruby, J. Szabo.
Firsf row: l. Simons, S. Rosenwold, R. Tolmie, C. Szabo, C. Magyar, N. Rogers, C. Miklos, E. Meshken. Second
row: P. Robrish, L. Smith, R. Quinn, E. Soltis, C. Tyler, R. Rosenfeld, .l. Redder, S. Mischilc, W. Shapiro. Third
row: J. Trench, J. Pinckney, A. Puskas, J. Norris, J. Stock, H. Ratner, E. Tessier, R. Tomac. Fourfh row: W.
Windburn, J. Melson, W. Sorocin, M. Panda, R. Stiliho.
Mason House Dramatics is a theatre group
which exists primarily for freshmen and sopho-
mores who wish to learn the fundamentals of
drama. Lectures are given on such facets of the
theatre as stage direction, settings, lighting, and
production. This information is applied in a
workshop manner by small groups of students.
These groups develop a scene from a play of
their own choice which they present before the
club, and they thereby gain experience in direc-
tion and interpretation.
"She loves me, Yes"
, -I i,-
"Oh my, what a perplexing life!" To quote Ed Lewis, "Cool 'er what!
First row: K. Kilburn, Lynne Tryon, M. Everlith, P. DeSantie, L. Johnson, R. Choiniere, J. Yurclin, N.
Wadsworth, P. Brennan, M. Brooks. Second row: B. Jacoby, B. Carp, B. Carlson, E. Lindwall, C. Anderson,
C. Jurgielewicz, J. Jankuska, J. Getler, H. Stern. Third row: A. DeCesare, Peter Hey, W. Beck, P. Bowdoin,
E. Magi, K. Commlos, W. Domeika, D. Busch, R. Corino, L. Ciotti. Fourth row: G. Herman, J. Hartman,
A. Bennett, D. Harris, D. Eli, L. Csenger.
First row: E. Poso, S. Schenberg, M. Walye, L. Meshlten, M. Reynolds, C. Welch, J. Lund, M. Romanchich, K.
Stein, L. Page, J. Lucas. Secchd row: L. Michaud, B. Lyons, R. Scholsohn, D. Rill, P. Moyer, J. Rosenberg,
J. North, M. Szymonski, K. Wrobel, A. Riccio, S. Linnen, K. Yodis. Third row: R. Tanase, S. Subados,
R. Van Gemert, D. Pettiti, R. Raven, T. Schiffer, W. Pechulis, B. Nost, T. Miller, P. Rivnae, M. Steele. Fourth
row: B. Maynes, D. Peterson, R. Shea, J. Mingor, R. Schlesinger, B. Woods.
First row: N. lake, C. Fensky, B. Csontos, D. Beresky, M. Gilberti, S. Arnold, C. Kish, J. Cormonica, A.
Dickey, L. Borkowski, L. Krokoski. Second row: A. D'Alboros, L. Drew, L. Kohler, L. Andreson, S. Erikson,
C. Havens, J. Glenn, F. Czaplicki, T. Bobileff, N. Bulkus, J. Brown. Third row: S. Hillman, C. Jones, W.
Kaufman, R. Cinrmiello, D. Bok, F. Figlar, G. Kane, P. Horvath, R. Cepero. Fourth row: R. Hlavuty, S.
Cooper, R. Gandini, B. Poole, G. Baranik, J. Dcniels, R. Edgar, C. Avery.
FRESHMEN First row: J. Kiselstein, A. Bear, K. Feuerbacher, R. Barocsi, F. Goldman, L. Dari, J. Engstrom, J. laskey, J.
Kesheba, M. Burns, S. Halligan. Second row: S. Dawid, N. Hetherington, 5. Kwasnick, V. Lasko, G. Cleary,
B. Glantz, D. Haias, P. Gilligan, J. Hopkins, J. Buda, C. Hoffman. Third row: D. German, G. Figlor,
R. Carbone, J. Kantrawitz, R. Boda, J. Kopso, W. Araza, J. Hada, K. DeSanty, H. Kutash. Fourth row: B.
Bennett, H. Bahe, D. Blair, W. Koleszar, J. Buda, J. Katana, R. Holmquist.
This year, the foremost concern of the Bar-
low House Council was to develop in the
students of this house an awareness of and inter-
est in the varied services this council performs.
This group first succeeded in making the mem-
bers of their house more interested in the council
by holding house-wide elections of officers, who
previously had been elected only by members
of the council. Secondly, this council planned
and established honor study halls, a privilege
for all elegible students. Moreover, this council
staged two successful campaigns: the first, a
smile campaign, was advertised by posters, the
second, a campaign which presented a hall-
code to all students, was dramatized by the
creation of a Barlow City, which featured stop
and speed limit signs. One of the most novel
proiects undertaken by this council was the
selling of "Barlow" buttons, a project which
increased house spirit.
First row: B. Peterson, C. Hoffman, treasurer, R. Knott, A. Bear, D. la Bossierre
secretary. Second row: G. Bousquet, C. Bishop, president: F. Vetto, K. Reade
T. Vlantis. Third row: S. Erikson, J. Haydu, vice-president, T. Miller, H. Geslien,
J. Rosenberg. Fourth row: G. Demarest, R. Pinckney. Missing: A. Sevitski, P
Lyhne, K. Scinto, J. Carmonica, P. Petrino.
Firsf row: E. Olcsvaey, H. Plummer, C. Vecchiarelli, J. Paiterson, S. Zeisler, T. Magera, V. Rivera, D
Perrington, K. Pager. Second row: T. Tremblay, K. Lieberfhal, P. lyhne, R. Maline, M. Stevens, B. Modes, F
Veffo, N. Weinberg, J. Stenberg, J. Reed, R. Windsor. Third row: L. lindstrom, J. Weinstein, P. Woods
C. Wiser, P. Musone, G. Pomieg, G. Myas, I.. Thilo, J. Zacchia, E. Petihi, J. Schwarz. Fourfh row: D. Kessler
R. Riccheiii, F. Lorensen, P. Paul, K. Goldberg, S. Rosf, C. lilya, R. Strom, E. Tuska, D. Laflisp, E. Reynolds
Firsr row: P. Garriiy, W. Tryon, S. Auguer, B. Berecr, B. Frankel, A. Emrie, B. Jestreby, S. Buda, N. Helgren,
R. Monar, S. O'Connor, M. Ballerini. Second row: J. Churchill, E. Dobos, W. Lineburgh, G. Bousquef, K.
Reade, B. Campbell, M. Forte, C. Grubb, P. Barber, Y. Martin, E. Fekefe. Third row: G. Greenblatf, L.
Miller, J. Flanayan, M. Molloy, J. Kmetz, J. Ingham, S. Hobson, E. Brown, R. Bowen, A. Barber. Fourrh row:
H. Cefola, F. Gates, W. Bernardin.
Jonny Bowman and the boys.
The officers and advisor of the Barlow Dra-
matic Club have led that group in many inter-
esting activities this year. The members had
experience in reading plays, auditioning for, se-
lecting, and presenting a play. The aim of this
group is to give an opportunity of participating
in dramatics to students interested in drama, but
who have never acted, or who have had only
limited opportunity to perform. It also serves
as a stepping stone to advanced dramatics for
those who wish to continue in theatre arts.
You are now leaving Barlow City, proceed at specified
Carol Olsen demonstrates the art of applying stage speed limit' lo m'P'h'
make-up as taught by Barlow Dramatic Club.
First row: J. Mickune, l.. Prion, M. Prater, J. Tomac, P. Millbuuer, P. Rothbard, l.. Kaplan, B. Wettenstein,
l. Short, S. Stein, B. Sealey, A. Musto. Second row: A. Barber, R. Knott, C. Vlantes, B. MacGregor, P.
Petrino, S. Wysocki, J. Scofield, H. Zelich, C. Walsh, E. Riccio, J. Turczany. Third row: B. Howarth,
B. Rosko, J. Westlund, J. Puskas, B. Lake, R. Toth, T. Shola, R. Vlader, N. Neger, J. Ulman, R. Ropsco, S.
Kasden. Fourth row: F. Okenquist, B. Peck, D. Logie, R. Kuhn, W. Schiller, B. Pinckney, M. Beck, N. Message,
l. Tashman, E. Wahlquist, G. Slayton.
forward through the day,
Each school day at Andrew Warde is a part
of its students' flight toward the unknown. The
unique airplane that conveys them is equipped
with the most modern instruments which make
their flight both enioyable and instructive. The
students within this airplane are piloted toward
their destination by the headmaster of Andrew
Warde. With the help of the crew, the tea-
chers, the students are able to observe the world
behind, above, and below them, observations
which prepare them for their destination, the
unknown world beyond. Behind, these students
view the history of the past, above, they see a
basic knowledge of the sciences and mathe-
matics, below, they can decipher the outline of
their own country as well as those of foreign
lands, all around them, they are aware of
aesthetic pleasures. As each student continues
this daily flight throughout his four years at
Andrew Warde, he becomes more prepared to
live in his ultimate destination, the vast world of
We come by bus
our school da
They come in busesp . . they come in cars . . .
some even walk . . . meeting friends in the halls
. . . it's a long trip from Wolcott to Barlow . . .
warning - 8:05 . . . dash to lockers . . . "I forgot
my locker combination" . . . 8:10 bell . . . every-
body's seated . . . only ten minutes to do home-
work . . . announcements . . . 8:20 dash to first
period . . . forward through the day.
and an "A" in Chemistry
. . . and by cars.
They meet to go to class.
In this century, the greatest advancements Man
has made have been in science. He has gone
forward from the age of automation to the atomic
age. Man can only guess at what discoveries lie
in the unknown ahead. The Science Department
points out the direction toward an understanding
of the abstruse. Courses in General Science,
Biology, Physics, and Chemistry offer students
fundamental knowledge of the functions and
structure of the complex substances within the
world and surrounding it.
Such science courses enable students to link
the processes of life, the phenomena of inanimate
matter, and the composition and transformations
of matter. For example, students studying Biology
learn of the functions of many forms of plant and
animal life. Moreover, students of Physics learn
of the principles of light, heat, sound, and elec-
tricity. In Chemistry, a student studies the proper-
ties, functions, and uses of the elements composing
the earth. Thus, these students who have gained
a basic understanding of the scientific progress
made thus far will be better able to comprehend
the discoveries which will be made in the future.
.lonny Bowman and Bruce Horvath discover
"Hands off Laurie Taylor, my na
The Mathematics Department of Andrew
Warde presents to its students instruction in the
general, specific, and technically intricate facets
of this subiect. Through the courses in General
Mathematics, students may review the basic prin-
ciples of addition, subtraction, multiplication, and
division, learn advanced applications of these
principles and apply them in practical situations.
Furthermore, a student who has chosen a career in
nursing may obtain instruction in the specific appli-
cations of mathematics to this career. Moreover,
students who wish to probe the more complex
forms of mathematics begin this exploration by
studying algebra, the treating of the relationships
between numbers by symbols. They may continue
this exploration by studying plane geometry, solid
geometry, and trigonometry. ln addition, those
students who have exceptional mathematical
ability may participate in the Advanced Placement
Program, in which they study calculus and analytic
geometry, subiects of higher mathematics usually
learned at college. The students of Andrew
Warde enter high school with a knowledge of
basic principles, the roots of mathematics. The
Mathematics Department cultivates these roots by
the many courses it offers. These cultivated roots
form the trunk of mathematical knowledge. From
this trunk spring the many branches of applied
mathematics which graduates of Andrew Warde
are prepared to climb.
Mr Canfield, they're coming out backwards!"
When a child enters the first grade he is
usually able to express his thoughts and wishes
in elementary English: his vocabulary is small,
his grammar, imperfect. As the child matures,
his means of self-expression increase. By the
time he enters high school, he has learned the
fundamentals of grammar, reading, and writ-
ing. Throughout the student's high school career
the English Department at Andrew Warde at-
tempts not only to improve this self-expression,
but also to offer him a multitude of experiences
gained vicariously through English and Ameri-
can literature. He is able to view the world
through the eyes of authors from Shakespeare
to Steinbeck, to probe the minds of both fictional
and real characters. Moreover, by increasing
his vocabulary, receiving instruction in and
practice in mechanics, and by observing other
peoples' varied styles of self-expression, he de-
velops a correct personal style of his own.
In addition to the standarized English cur-
riculum offered at Andrew Warde, a student of
high potentiality may, through the Advanced
Placement Program, more intensively survey
literature which includes the works of Chaucer,
Sophocles, and Milton. Also, he may further
develop his skill in creative writing and eloquent
Throughout his life, a graduate of Andrew
Warde may only occasionally refer to many of
the subiects he has studied: but, he will con-
stantly employ and increase the skills in and
appreciation of our language and literature
which he obtained at Andrew Warde.
Good salesmanship, efficient shorthand, and
a thorough understanding of the operation of
business contribute to competence in the work-
ing and the success of a particular business.
Students of the business program develop voca-
tional skill, personal values, and social values,
as they have the opportunity to study everyday
financial and economic problems, methods of
accurate bookkeeping, nature of contracts and
negotiations, efficient clerical procedure, psy-
chology of selling, shorthand and transcription
- a combination of shorthand, typewriting,
English, and speed and accuracy in typewriting.
The training and experience which every pupil
enrolled in the business program receive should
enable him to obtain a suitable iob and be-
come a competent worker and citizen.
Estella Munson demonstrates the art of make-up
on Charlie Walsh for a drama class.
Bob Haydu pleads, "Come on baby,
O O I O 0 I
O O O O 0 O U
O I I O 0 O O I
l I O I I O O
I I C O 0 I '
Because of the technological progress con-
stantly being made, many people think that
managing a home has become simple, but, the
homemaker of tomorrow faces a different chal-
lenge than did her mother or her grandmother,
for although the physical burden of the home-
maker has become lighter, nevertheless she must
be adept at choosing from the variety of prod-
ucts offered her as well as be able skillfully to
use the most modern appliances and conveni-
ences. The Home Economics Department at
Andrew Warde offers these future homemakers
the opportunity to learn sewing and cooking
skills, solutions to consumer problems, the basics
of good nutrition and the management of an
income. This department also grants students
an opportunity for self-improvement through
instruction in good grooming, accepted patterns
of social behavior, and the proper selection of
clothing. Most important, this department pre-
pares the students of the present for some of
the complexities of the future.
"ln my opinion," Ed Magi says to
Dick Kardos, "the hips are too big!"
A service or product, capital, and the worker
- these are three components of industry. Each
is a vital part of the backbone of our country.
We refine natural resources, manufacture
clothing, and package food. Almost every daily
convenience and necessity is the result of an
industry and the laborers who work there. As
preparation for a job in the industrial world,
Andrew Warde has developed an industrial arts
program in which students learn to use typeset-
ting and drafting equipment, operate hand
tools, understand the working of motors and
generators, and service their own cars. From
these students will come the draftsmen, electri-
cians, auto-mechanics, carpenters, and elec-
tronics engineers who will be indispensible to
the life of every citizen in the future. They will
help to increase our knowledge of industrial arts
in the world of tomorrow.
Chef Palumbo mixes one of his specialities, dog
food a la Bardhal.
Mickey and Barbara look on while
Mary Ann observes that the cake is
concave instead of convex.
Guidance, available to every member of
Andrew Warde, is the personal interest which
house-masters of the Guidance Department take
in the student and his aptitudes, high school
program, and future plans. During a student's
four years of high school he is advised by one
particular counselor who endeavors to guide
him most intelligently according to his specific
needs. A change of program, need of a iob,
questions concerning specific colleges, or the
Armed Service requirements are situations in
which Miss Carroll, Mr. Condren, Mr. Wile, and
Miss O'Dwyer are always ready to offer helpful
advice. The Guidance Department, under the
direction of Mr. Vincent Strout, is actively inter-
ested in the future of the students of Andrew
Warde and in helping to direct them most wise-
ly toward the unknown.
". . . and the angels sing . . ."
individuality of expression, an important at-
tribute, is developed at Andrew Warde by the
Art Department. Students have learned to ap-
preciate the aesthetic achievements of others,
thereby enriching their own lives, they have
visited the Silvermine School of Art and the
Metropolitan Museum of Art.
The creating of paper sculpture, mobiles,
sabiles, papier-mache masks, and three-dimen-
sional architectural designs offer the students
the opportunity to explore the various facets of
artistic expression. All Christmas murals, posters
for publicity, advertising for the yearbook,
Fathers' Club, and dramatic clubs are created
by the art classes as a service for the school.
"Mr. Wile, I need help."
In order to enrich the cultural development
of the students of Andrew Warde its Music
Department offers a variety of courses. For
those students interested in having a career in
music, the Music Department offers courses in
the fundamentals of music theory, appreciation,
and history. Students interested in vocal music
may become members of the cadet and concert
choirs. Furthermore, students interested in
instrumental music may join the orchestra and
band. The students of these courses provide
entertainment for the school during the Christ-
mas season and they perform in a spring
concert. Moreover, those students who have
exceptional musical ability are eligible for the
All State program.
Rembrant, F. L. Wright, and the Indians couldn't
have done better.
Get your red hot dance tickets, newspapers, basket-
ball tickets, bookcovers, . . .
'13 A 315
els 'Q es
Y is Y
lgkli-figs ..,, ,.-
O C O C f
O O O O
Even before the days of recorded history
Man began his advance and he will constantly
march forward toward the unknown. ln the
paths of his iourney he leaves footprints - marks
that show his progress. Through the Social
Studies Department at Andrew Warde students
study these footprints and learn to decipher the
effect they have had upon life and the effects
they will have upon the future. Moreover, these
students become aware of the impressions cur-
rent events make in the sands of time. For ex-
ample, freshmen studying World History learn
of the influences exerted upon America by pre-
historic, European, and Asiatic civilizations. An
explanation of our Constitution, an account of
Westward expansion, and a description of the
intellectual growth of our nation are offered
by United States History. Furthermore, students
who wish to supplement their knowledge may
study Modern History, an account of the politi-
cal, economic and social development of nine-
teenth and twentieth century Latin America,
Europe, and the Far East. Also, in order to be-
come more aware of the current major issues
confronting American citizens, students may
elect a course in Problems of American Democ-
racy, which includes such topics as labor and
management, public finance, and propaganda
Thus, graduates of Andrew Warde are pre-
pared to understand the world situation con-
fronting them today as well as to cope with the
problems it will present in the future.
The end of third period comes slowly . . .
two seconds . . . one second . . . suddenly the
stampede toward the cafeteria begins . . .
sandwiches . . . ice cream . . . milk . . . twenty-
two minutes of blissful eating . . . talking . . .
"You're dripping tapioca pudding on Hamlet!"
Bob Sansone and Steve
9 9 9 9 9 Goldberg check off a
O 0 0 O O weekend reading l t
0 Q o Q Q forP.A.D.
ooooo .... 'on
Miss Carroll coaxes, "Come on Ellen, once over
Grunts and groans, cheers and exclamations of dis-
appointment: all are audible from the physical education
classes whether on the football or hockey field, baseball
diamond, or tennis, volleyball, and basketball courts.
The Physical Education Department at Andrew Warde
stresses the development not only of body fitness but
also of sportsman-like conduct in all students. The learn-
ing of rules,-of the importance of safety, and of specific
athletic skills enable each student at Andrew Warde to
understand and participate in many sports, such as
football, baseball, and basketball. Moreover, students
are taught the correct way to do exercises such as push-
ups and knee-bends which increase their strength and
balance. Whether forming human pyramids, iumping
over leather horses, swinging from ropes, practicing a
tennis serve, or attempting to make a basket, the students
of Andrew Warde develop the athletic skill, body con-
trol, and physical-fitness which will be useful to them
as they go forward through life.
Sandy Cohen exercising the perogative of the
language lab - talking to herself and getting
away with it.
"What goes up must come down."
Before entering high school most students have
had no formal contact with foreign culture. Upon
entering Andrew Warde, however, they may re-
ceive instruction in any of the five foreign lan-
guages offered by the Language Department. In
addition to vocabulary and grammar, students
may learn much about the customs of countries
from which these languages originate.
Some students who desire to venture forth from
their own culture may study the modern languages,
French, Spanish, and German. Students learn to
speak, write, and read these languages as well as
learn about the geography and culture of France,
Spain, and Germany. Students gain appreciation
of the culture of these countries by listening to
music and seeing movies. In addition, they em-
ploy the language laboratory to improve their
speaking skill. Moreover, some students may study
the language most recently offered at Andrew
Other students who wish to step backward to
an ancient city may study Latin. Latin, a study of
endings, enables these pupils to read the writings
of ancient Roman authors and see the relationship
between that language and English. By trans-
lating myths, studying Caesar's account of the
Gallic Wars, reading Cicero's orations, and ap-
preciating the poetry of Virgil's Aeneid, scholars
gain an understanding of the history, religion,
people, and customs of ancient Rome.
Whether studying ancient or modern lan-
guages, students of Andrew Warde obtain not
only knowledge of these languages but also an
appreciation of the culture of the countries in
which these languages are spoken.
A 1959 Chevrolet, interested students, and com-
petent driving teachers at Andrew Warde make possi-
ble an authorized driver's education program. Every
pupil participating in this program studies a textbook
containing the principles of deft driving and practices
his driving in Andrew Warde's parking lot and the
The completion of this training and written road
tests enables a student to obtain his Connecticut
Driver's license, providing that he has passed the
Only five more minutes to go . . . gather books
and papers . . . it's finally 2:15 . . . dash to the lockers
. . . "l forgot my combination" . . . "2:15 club" meets
. . . sports' practice . . . activity meetings . . . they
leave in buses . . . they leave in cars . . . some even
' W ' ' .W F tf"'1'-uvisci, S' E 11,4 5'
, ' '
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7959 Chevrolet + Mr. Salafia I competent
.loan Shapiro and Judy Dommu leave school happily'-7
The Engineer Scientist Teacher Program is a novel
approach toward the educational development of
future scientists. Those students of the Fairfield high
schools who have great scientific ability may partici-
pate in this program which strives to provide a means
of specialization in science, to supplement the science
curriculum offered by the Fairfield public schools, and
to establish a sound relationship among students,
engineers, and teachers. During the school year,
for fifteen and one-half hours, the staff of engineers,
doctors, and Fairfield educators meet with the stu-
dents participating in this program. At these meetings
students may hear lectures and may see demonstra-
tions pertaining to the specific subject of science in
which they are most interested. Through these meet-
ings, the Engineer Scientist Teacher Program builds a
strong foundation for the students' future scientific
glnnlng ofa new era
The wide-spreading wings of the Andrew
Warde Eagle have encircled the many sports
in which this school participates. Throughout
the fall months the Eagle observed the action
on the football, hockey, and' soccer fields as
well as flew above the harriers of the cross
country team. During the winter, the Eagle pre-
fered to remain within a gymnasium and there-
fore nested above the basketball court. That
Eagle again took to flight while guiding the
track, baseball, tennis, and golf 'teams toward
victory. During the year the span of the Eagle's
wings increased in order to encompass the new-
est varsity sport, swimming.
The Andrew Warde Eagle flew above all the
athletic teams as they victoriously initiated the
beginning of a new era.
? ,fy Zh
Hold that line!
The Warde Eagles have gone forward toward becom-
ing a winning team. The Eagles, including many returning
lettermen, topped the record of last year's team by winning
five games and losing four. The football team began the
season by defeating Bassick in a thrilling game: 18-14.
Warde led the entire game until, with only two minutes
of play left, Bassick gained a two point lead. Taking the
kickoff, our team traveled down the field in seven plays
and, on a pass from Sam Hawley to Jack Schneider, scored
with only thirty seconds of play remaining.
Although having lost a hard-fought game with Darien,
Warde trounced Norwalk by a score of 22-0. The next
game, lost to Bullard Havens by a score of 20-16, was a
18 Bassick -"" "" 1 4 heart-breaker for Warde fans, for the team made one
8 Danen '---- ---4 1 4 touchdown which was called back on a penalty, and Warde
22 Norwalk ----'-'--- 0 was stopped twice within the Tech ten-yard-line. The
16 Bullard Havens 20 Staples game, however, was brighter for Warde. Although
36 Staples ----'---AA-- 12 that game ended with a sizzling win for us, the Warde
6 New Canaan -- 12 team suddenly turned cold and lost our next game to New
30 Ludlowe .......... 8 Canaan-
22 Stratford """" 18 In the Ludlowe game, the highlight of the '58 football
season, the boys scored 30 points to Ludlowe's 8 for our
first victory over our cross-town rivals. Still feeling the
effects of the Ludlowe game, we then defeated Stratford.
Although Central overpowered us in our last game, through-
out the fall the Warde Eagles demonstrated their steady
progress, as this was our first winning season.
0 Central .,... ,... 1 4
First row: J. Trenck, L. Gill, J. Lazowsky, S. Whittaker, A. Biro, F. Geslien, R. Figlar, R. Kardos, Co-captain,
C. Walsh, A. Fertko, L. Noga, R. Sansone. Second row: G. Lessner, Manager, Coach Jackson, D. Kessler,
W. Bufferd, J. Schnieder, R. Lake, E, Tuska, R. Richetti, S. Hawley, J. Flanagan, C. Salko, C. McKeown,
W. Ruby, D. Messer. Third row: F. Garrity, Manager, E. Zelle, H. Ratner, J. Lebowitz, A. Bennett, F. Gates,
R. Toth, W. Beck, E. Magi, J. Roberto, D. Schempp, J. Reed, R. Mastrorocco, R. Bellitta, Manager, Coach
hw ' gig
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Coach F Tef,-eau Coach R Dobelsfem
Wheres my team?
JUNIOR Firsf row: S. Markoiu, J. Reed, R. Cepero, J. Hyde, W. Kolesar, P. Gollno, J. Stephan, J. Moe,
VARSITY J. Horvafh, R. Barske, S. Monuick, E. Shoak, J. Magdon, A. Rudolph, D. Messer, G. Lessner,
Manager. Second row: Mr. Jackson, Coach, W. Arazo, J. Plued, P. McKinley, S. Terebesi, W. Biro,
P. Musante, P. Hiller, D. Larson, M. Siavrakus, J. Gunter, R. Bennett, P. Sieel, R. Figlar, J. Reed.
J.V. Coach Roberf Jackson
Locker room exercise for co-captains Ben Slesinsky and Dick Kardos
Don'f just sif there, do something!
Warde's soccer team, coached by Mr. Frank Cav-
ender and Mr. Vincent Kuzas, improved greatly upon the
record of last year's team. In all the games, Paul Moeckli
was an invaluable asset to our team. The '58 booters
ended the season with a record of two wins, eight losses,
and two ties. Because of a lack of spectator support
plus a lack of enthusiasm on the part of some of the
players, the team did not have a more momentous sea-
son. Warde began the season by winning the first game
from Staples and tying the next two games with Stam-
ford and Hillhouse. After the second tie, the players
slumped into a losing streak, broken only by a very
gratifying win over our cross-town rivals, Ludlowe. ln
three years Warde's soccer team has shown a steady
record of progress.
Co-captains Paul Moeckli and John Bordes
Warde .,.. ....
Warde ..,. ....
Warde ....... ....
Warde ....... ......
Warde .... ,......
Warde .... ....
Warde ..,. ......
Warde .... ,.....
Warde ....... .......
Warde ..,. ,.....
Wqrde .... ......
Warde .... ,...
SOCCER First row: D. Dziewulski, N. Niger, J. Zacchia, M. Popp, D. Mendelson, P. Rockoff, J. Bordes, P.hM:eckll
TEAM D. Pettitti, J. Engleman, J. Weinstein, B. Kaufman, J. Schwartz, J. Schaffer. Second row: Coac uzas
D. Wenton, E. Christensen, F. Lorenson, D. Feldman, F. Okenquist, E. Odesky, J. Nelson, P. Sellalaag
S. Rost, J. LeDoux, K. Lieberthalm, P. Musone, P.'Thompson, E. Brown, A. Shumofsky, Coach Cavender.
CRQSS First row: D. Blair, S. Soboda, E. Geslien, J. Williams, E. Buturla, S. Terebesi, Mr. Klee, Coach.
COUNTRY Second row: V. Jennings, R. Nagy, B. Horvath, L. Chimini, J. Riha, G. Bruuner, Manager.
Cross country running is a team sport which is
scored in the following way: a team receives points for
the placement of its runners, for example, two points
for second place, five points for fifth place. There-
fore, the team with the lowest score wins the meet.
Warcle's harriers, coached by Mr. Frederick Klee
and co-captainecl by Bruce Horvath and Steve Tere-
besi, unfortunately consistently attained high scores
this season. The future, however, looks brighter for
the team since it is composed mainly of sophomores
and freshman. These experienced unclerclassmen will
be the driving force helping the runners to go forward
Co-captains, Bruce Horvath and Steve Terebesi
This year, another varsity sport, swimming, was
added to Andrew Warde's winter sports' schedule.
Although since 1956 many students and teachers
wanted this school to sponsor a swimming team,
only in 1958 were their hopes fulfilled. Due to the
avid response of the Andrew Warde boys, this
team, coached by Mr. Stuart Cox, became official
and therefore competed against long established
teams. Sparked by seniors Gary Demarest, Steven
Whitaker, and Anatol Mihailoff, the aqua-bats
achieved a successfull season of five victories and
five loses. Moreover, the team gained distinction
at the State Meet when Gary Demarest placed
fourth in the breast stroke competition.
' --,. ,ga g s f- 1' 2. 3
ii"' 'Q Steve Whitaker performs one of the mag-
. - ,,. . f e ! r i 'CIW tf, mficent dives which led to our team's
f , 3 ,f.- ,s r I I w W 'V ,. l
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S' ,,,, I wARoE .,..., ..,..,,. 4 2 smnrokn
A vttt WARDE ,.... . ....... 40 NoRwALK
gwyg ,gt WARDE ...... .... , .. 42 MILFORD
9 Q fii' WARDE ....., ,,..,.. 2 4 sTAPLEs
'e'?1f'4swQ3if"'J7'2F?w1iR - - 1 Jaw ?-Zi n .. , gmwR-:s1.vQcr'9fs'v Q WARDE 31 V1 HARDING
. . WARDE ....,. .... 2 5 GREENWICH
Earl Shook is off to a fl in start! I
Y 9 WARDE ...... ..,.. 3 9 DARIEN .,
WARDE .,.,.. ...., 2 5 STRATFORD
WARDE ...... ,.... 3 7 STAMFORD ..... .....
WARDE ...,...... ..... 4 3 BASSICK ...... ,.,..
R d J En lemon G Greenhalgh
First row: S. Whitaker, co-captain, P, Chamberlain, E. Shook, Jim ee , . g , . I
John Reed. Second row: Mr. Cox, D. Harris, G. Dolinsky, J. Winnick, G. Clark, B. Horvath, G. Demarest,
A. Mihailoff, co-captain, W. Bernardin.
VARSITY First row: T. Dardani, P. Horvath, P. Moeckli, Captain, R. Tackas, H. Ratner. Second row: M.
Siavrakas, D. Holmquist, L. Taylor, F. Gates, J. Schneider. Missing: R. Derby.
WARDE NORWALK .....,
WARDE DARIEN ......
WARDE NORWALK ......
WARDE STAPLES ..........
WARDE NEW CANAAN
WARDE LUDLOWE ..,...
WARDE GREENWICH ..
WARDE STAMFORD ....
WARDE WRIGHT TECH
WARDE DANBURY ......
WARDE DARIEN ..........
WARDE STAPLES ..........
WARDE NEW CANAAN
WARDE LUDLOWE .........
WARDE STAMFORD .....
WARDE WRIGHT TECH.
WARDE DANBURY .......
"Now play fairly boys, but . . ."
The crimson and white hoopsters this year dis
played the best basketball team in their history.
Although in the first game Norwalk eked out a
victory against Warde, Coach Seirup's Eagles,
nevertheless, showed a vast improvement over
previous teams, for Norwalk nipped their victory
only in the last three minutes of play. After losing
a hard-fought game to Darien, the team again dis-
played their ability by trouncing Norwalk in a
return game. The team then began to ride the crest
of a winning streak by hanging an overtime defeat
upon Staples. Warde, however, did not maintain
that winning streak, but proceeded to lose the next
four games. After a heartbreaking two-point loss
to New Canaan, the Eagles for the first time
bowed to Roger Ludlowe. The losses continued as
two highly rated teams, Greenwich and Stamford,
swept to victory. However, after a victory famine
of three games, the boys turned about with an im-
pressive win over Ludlowe. As the basketball season
reached its finale, the Eagles again sea-sawed as
they succumbed to Greenwich and Stamford, then
triumphed over Wright Tech and Danbury. ln that
Danbury game, Douglas Holmquist established a
new Warde individual scoring record by firing in
Throughout the season, center Lawrence Taylor
and forward Douglas Holmquist, playing outstand-
ing basketball, were aided by Peter Horvath,
Howard Ratner, Thomas Dardani, and Paul Moe-
ckli. The basketball players of Andrew Warde,
both individually and as a team, continually
demonstrated the progress they had made toward
the triumph of the Eagles.
The opposition stares as Tom Dar-
dani goes into action.
' Laurie Taylor adds another two Doug Holmquist stretches to
points to our growing score. catch the rebound
Junior Varsity basketball is usually thought of
only as a prelude, a warm-up before the spectator-
attracting varsity game. This year, however, the
Junior Varsity Eagles provided several sparkling
performances and proved that they were not iust
a preliminary group, but an exciting, hard-fighting
team. As soon as spectators realized how well the
Junior Varsity were playing, they filled the blea-
chers earlier in order to observe that preparatory
Showing a final tally of seven wins and twelve
losses, these representatives of the crimson and
white constantly battled valiantly. They ended the
season well by chalking-up against Danbury a
season-high total of ninety-four points.
JUNIOR VARSITY First row: D. Lindwall, P. Galino, J. Zacchia, S. Terebesi, H. Bahe. Second row: M Launer A Taylor
DARIEN ...... .
P. Sellevaag, L. Demarest, J. Magdon, S. Rost, P. Hiller, Varsity Manager. Missing E Moffltt
K . 1
1 , 1
First row: D. Messer, S. Terebesi, J. Daniels, J. Moe, N. Neger, J. Reed. Second row: J. Krawitz, C. Walsh,
R. Sansone, G. Schaffer, F. Okenquist, R. Lake, D. Kardos, B. Burden. Third row: Mr. Tetreau, R. Barske,
R. Gandini, J. Tippett, A. Bennett, F. Gates, E. Zelle, B. Horvath.
Bob Sansone digs in.
The 1959 track team, coached by Mr. Fernand
Tetreau, achieved an excellent record. The boys
began practice in March. All of them strove dili-
gently to get into shape and to prepare for the
various events, such as shot putting, broad iumping,
running, and high iumping, in which they would
compete. These hard-fighting, spirited sprinters,
boosted by members returning from last year's
team, such as Charles Walsh, Dick Kardos, Allen
Bennet, Geoffry Skog, and Glen Shaffer, placed
well in this year's state ratings.
My, what long legs you have!
First Row: K. Stern, K. Lieberthal, 'R. Shector, G. Greenhalgh. Second Row: Mr.
Harrity, advisor, J. Ledue, L. Demarest, W. Bernardine, R. Adenstadt, T. Tash-
man, G. Brauner, manager.
Spurred on by the proficient playing and strat-
egy of experienced tennis players Ronald Schecter
Kenneth Lieberthal, John Bordes, Sam Banks, Rolf
Adensteadt and Paul Moeckli the 1959 racketeers
succeeded in smashing their way to victory. Late
in March the team began practice in the gym by
drilling on their forehand, backhand, smash, and
serve strokes. As soon as weather permitted out-
door practice, the boys worked vigorously prepar-
ing for the season's schedule which included
matches with Staples, Greenwich, Ludlowe, New
Canaan, Darien, and Hamden. The racketeers
ended their season by participating in the C.l.A.C
and F.C'.I.A.C. tournaments.
"Okay," says Jeff Winnick to Bob Gerda, "I suppose the golf
ball crawled up the tree!"
The sport of golf is one in which Andrew Warde
has always excelled. Last year, having maintained
a streak of twenty-one consecutive victories, the
Andrew Warde golf team placed third in the
state. This year's team, moreover, driven by the ex-
pert golfing of David Lieberthal, Robert Gerda, and
Jefferey Winnick, who were aided by five new
players, wooded, ironed, blasted, and putted its
way to victory. As in previous years, this team
was fortunate to employ the Brooklawn Country
Club Golf Course where all home matches were
played against Fairfield Prep, Hamden, Notre
Dame, Danbury, Darien, Norwalk, Staples, Green-
wich, Ludlowe, and Stamford.
First row: E. Moffitt, D. Holmquist, R. Tackos, B. Slesinsky, R. Vlader, J. Salmon, H. Ratner. Second row:
R. Puget, manager, M. Siavrakas, J. Vige, J. Shaffer, T. Shola, J. Flanagan, .I. Trenck, J. Schneider, l.. Gill.
Third row: P. Hiller, manager, T. Dardani, D. Hamilton, C. Halgren, J. Magdon, J. Zacchia, I.. Blum, manager,
The Andrew Warde baseball team, which last
year qualified for the state tournament, also sporti
ed a successful season this year. As soon as the
weather became clement, the battery candidates
began loosening up. Then with the ground on
Warde's new ballfield hard enough to be played
upon, the other candidates began practice. Re-
turn-veterans Douglas Holmquist, Glen Englander,
Howard Ratner, David Hamilton, Edward Moffit
and Rudy Tackas, the able direction of Coach
Robert Jackson, plus the newly chosen players
equalled a victorious season for the determined
Eagles. This year's team, having upheld Andrew
Warde's excellent baseball record, displayed the
spirit and determination which have characterized
all teams in the past, in the present, and will con-
tinue to do so in the future.
1' lu fi
in lx ,Ti
K N 4 Q
W- X 5 i s ii
VARSITY First row: A. Reuthler, D. Kinsman, B. Carlson, M. Tierney, Co-captain, L. Martenson, Co-captain,
S. Coventry, S. Smith, S. Denter. Second row: J. Borck, D. Burke, G. Burke, C. Havens, L. Miller,
J. Scofield, S. Erikson.
4 Stamford .......... 0
0 New Canaan .,.. l
2 Ludlowe ............ 0
2 Staples ..,..,........ l
O Darien ..... ...... 2
1 Danbury ..,....... O
1 Ludlowe ,....,....,. 'I
The girls' hockey team, coached by Miss Helen Carroll and Miss
Mary Carley and captained by Lois Martenson and Marcia Tierney,
completed a satisfying season with a 4-2 record. The team was led
by a sparkling forward line consisting of Sue Smith, Linda Miller, Sandy
Denter, Lois Martenson, Marcia Tierney, and Casandra Havens. The
defensive halfback line was composed of Joan Scofield, Sandy Cov-
entry, Bev Carlson, Sandy Erickson, and Debbie Kinsman. Fullbacks
were Gerry Burke, Ann Reuther, and Denny Burke. Our spirited goalie
was Judy Borck. Those teams falling to defeat at the hands of the
Warde squad were Stamford: 4-0: Ludlowe: 2-0: Westport: 2-lp and
Danbury: 'l-0. The girls suffered only two losses. The first occurred
"Don't fight girls."
JUNIOR First row: N. Mamrus, B. Sirotnak, R. Vasas, D. Beresky, A. Gadzik, J. Williams. Second row:
VARSITY R. Adenstedt, J. Stenberg, S. Bonney, S. Kwasnik, E. Stadler, P. Armstrong.
in a very close game with New Canaan: 'I-Op the second loss was to
the strong Darien team by a score of 2-0.
The highlighted memorable event of the season was the field
day held at University of Bridgeport at which the Warde girls showed
their tremendous ability as they were the team champions with a
record of five wins, no losses.
The Jayvees show great promise for future years, for they ended
the season wtih an undefeated record, four wins and one tie. They
have acquired valuable experience toward becoming members of next
year's Varsity. The managers for the two teams were Evelyn Siavarakas,
Moreen Malloy, and Diane Snyder.
3 New Canaan
0 Staples...., .
2 Darien .
"Here if iS!" "Bully to you." Crazy legs.
VARSITY First row: C. Smith, l. Martenson, L. Elwood, M. Tierney, D. Kinsman. Second row: B. Carlson,
D. Burke, S. Erikson, S. Buturla, G. Burke, S. Bonney, J. Yurdin.
And Deb Kinsman again has the ball
under her spell.
"ls it a bird, is it a plane, it's . . ."
WARDE 48 LUDLOWE ......
WARDE 41 NEW CANAAN
WARDE 38 DARIEN ..........
WARDE 59 LUDLOWE ......
WARDE 53 WESTPORT ......
WARDE 43 DANBURY ,.....
WARDE 28 WESTPORT .,....
50 NOTRE DAME
The female representatives of the crimson and
white have achieved excellent records. The var-
sity basketball squad, captained by Louise Elwood,
maintained a triumphant season which was marred
only by one loss to the undefeated Darien team.
The Junior Varsity lassies ended their season hav-
ing won and lost three games.
The highlights for the 1959 varsity basketball
sextet were two encounters with Ludlowe, in which
the Warde tossers twice swept to victory: in the
first game Warde tallied forty-eight points, Lud-
lowe, twenty-two, in the second clash, Warde
chalked up fifty-nine points, Ludlowe, thirty-four.
Also, the Warde team drew two victories against
Staples. In the two trouncings Warde scored high
with twice and four times as many points as
Staples. One of the most exciting games of the
season was against Danbury, a team defeated
only once, Warde further upset their almost per-
fect record by rallying forty-three points to Dan-
burys' twenty-eight. To climax their successful sea-
son, the varsity girls challenged the boys' varsity,
however, the boys played at a disadvantage, for
they wore boxing gloves.
The Junior Varsity team exhibited the great
ability which will make the future girls' basketball
teams triumphant. These female bucketeers con-
quered Ludlowe, New Cannan, and Staples by a
wide margin. In two thrilling games against Dan-
bury and Ludlowe, they were defeated by only
Both the varsity and iunior varsity teams dis-
played basketball skill which has marked the
beginning of a series of future winning seasons for
B MacGregor, P. McElwain, W. lineburgh, Co-
Captum M. Van Horn, B. Edmonds, J. Wittenberg,
Co Captain. Missing: B. Angus, B. Bossert, l. Lansing,
"Go . . . Warde . . . Fight-Fight!"
A crowd gathers, the moment is tense, and
suddenly everyone is yelling, "Victory, victory,
that's our cry . . . V-I-C-T-O-R-YQ' to cheer the
Eagles onward to a successful moment. Responsi-
ble forthe rousing of those robust cheers are twelve
pretty, perky, peppy cheerleaders dressed in
brilliant crimson and white uniforms, they iump,
yell, clap their hands, turn cartwheels, and do
splits to arouse and keep alive the burning fire of
anxiety and excitement felt by the students, faculty,
and public spectators at the various sport events.
ln a pep assembly they perform for and teach
the students new cheers and "pep up" everyone's
spirits with a gay, "W-A-R-D-E . . . fight!" Infinite
hours of practice, boundless energy, and tireless
perseverence combine to make our cheerleaders
the smiling, rousing girls they are.
. . . varied expressions of victory.
An essential for good cheerleading is uni-
"We are marching to Pretoria ."
First row: l. Hine, V. Chmielewski, J. Horvath, J. Clark, Captain, B. Seidens, N. Kielbus, J. Dupleese, J. Sid-
owsky. Second row: P. Downs, M. Popp, S. Szaley, I.. Smith, G. Bolton, P. Sorenson, P. Ardell, M. Horvath,
The gleam of batons shining in the sun,
precisioned marching to the invigorating
tunes of the band, and the contrast of the
red and white uniforms against the green
football field - the Andrew Warde twirlers
add color and gaiety to all football games.
At half-time, the entire squad, leading the
band, marches onto the field, tossing their
batons high into the air, this squad performs
before the spectator-filled bleachers.
Our cheerleaders yelled "B-E-A-T, BEAT LUDLOWE", and we did - 57-39.
First row: D. Burke, D. Kinsmun, S. Phillips, S. Erikson. Second row: S. Smith,
R. Vasas, S. Bodnar, J. O'Hura. Third row: R. Knott, E. Siavrakas, L. Elwood,
J. Yurdin. Fourth row: E. Studler, L. Martenson, R. Adenstcldt, N. Knott. Fifth
row: A. Reuther, M. Riha, G. Burke, D. Snyder.
Responsible for the organization of all girls'
athletic activities, such as play-days, varsity sports,
and intramurals, is the Girls' Athletic Association.
All girls of Andrew Warde may become members
of this organization, which promotes leadership,
provides wholesome recreation, and induces good-
sportsmanship. Highlighting the year's activities is
the Girls' Sports Banquet at which all sports
awards are presented.
girls' "f" club
First row: B. Carlson, B. MacGregor, L. Martenson, M. Tierney, E. Stadler. Second row: N. Powell, G.
Burke, J. Launer, D. Burke, L. Elwood, C. Wallitzer.
SENIOR MEMBERS Frist row: Mr. Jackson, R. Kardos, R. Sansone, R. Paget, D. Holmquist, Mr. Tetreau. Second row: R.
Tackos, H. Geslien, G. Shaffer, J. Bordes, R. Greenberg, E. Stamper, C. Walsh, S. Whitaker, R. Bellito. Third
row: R. Figlar, J. Lasher, L. Noga, D. Dzwielski, F. Tovish, G. Brauner, J. Salmon, A. Fertko. Fourth row:
C. Sallto, P. Moeckli, L. Blum, D. Hamilton, L. Taylor, R. Adenstedt, A. Mahialoff.
Endeavoring to further develop a harmonious
relationship between athletic teams and the stu-
dent body, the Varsity Athletic Association of
Andrew Warde is dedicated to the promotion of
athletic events and to the advancement of physical
education. Guided by its officers and advisors, this
organization has achieved its goals by such
methods as selling booster buttons, actively sup-
porting all varsity teams, and sponsoring sports
assemblies. Performing many beneficial services
for the school, the V. A. A. is a valuable part of the
"What do you mean - change the eagle on the
backs of our jackets to a . . . chicken?"
Joe, Rebel, Bullhead, Andy, Blumper, Ed, Continental, Jim, and last but not least . . .
the 'all American boy'.
forward with fun
During the vigorous course of his high school
years, a student at Andrew Warde finds that he
not only may sail toward a never ending horizon of
knowledge but also may cruise upon a vast sea of
extra-curricular activities. Both experiences will aid
him as he continues to steer toward the rocky har-
bor of the unknown. This sea of activities contains
many varied areas - some have been previously
well-traveled, others lie almost completely unex-
plored. As each student enters these areas he not
only may experience adventures and gain know-
ledge advantageous to him in both present and
future voyages, but he also may discover navigat-
ing techniques which are of benefit to the sailors
accompanying him, his fellow students, and to
those who will travel this sea in the future.
Dressing room chaos. House raising.
First row: K. Scinto, S. Jacoby, D. Altman, S. Clowry, A. Newbold, P. Neigh,
A. Carlson., C. Kranyik. Second row: D. Zimmer, C. Smith, P. Karbovonec,
P. McElwam, S. Setterlund, E. Munson, B. Conley. Third row: R. Lear, D.
Busch, F. Eichorn, D. Lips, R. Adenstedt, P. Solari, E. Walquist.
The living theater provides entertainment and
experience. At Andrew Warde the Thespians, a
national honorary dramatic society, is responsible
for a spring production during the school year. The
earning of ten points in school theatrics entitles
a person to become a Thespian, a title derived from
the Greek word thespus, meaning "first actor." The
induction ceremony is an impressive performance:
each inductee takes an oath, is given a Thespian
pin, and may present a workshop skit which he has
produced without assistance.
In addition to "The Thirteenth Chair," the an-
nual pertormance, the Thespians have assisted
various house dramatic groups, class plays pre-
sented to elementary school children, the Komian
play, the assemblies.
Barbara Bossert and Dave Busch Detective Demarest points the finger
H4 look on while Frank Palumbo states, of suspicion at culprit, J. Greenblatt.
"H'm . . . l'll giva you ten-a cents."
Are those spirits near?" lncrimination. Helen and Will - Two in love. Congratulations!
Apprentices to the art of theatrical productions
are the Komians, a group of students of which each
person has completed fifty to sixty hours of meri-
torious work in the dramatic arts. Each Komian is
diligently striving to gain acting experience and
perfect his particular talent to become a Thespian.
This fall the group presented "What a Life," a gay
9 situation comedy which parents, faculty, and stu-
ko m dents alike enioyed.
I n S Although the emotions and meaning of almost
every play are meant to be magnified and project-
ed through each actor's interpretation of the script
and the unification of the cast, scenery, lighting,
and sound effects are often essential to a good
stage production. The Stage Crew is not usually
lauded for an "outstanding performance," how-
ever, this group does work many hours to construct
and paint flats, arrange lighting equipment, and
perfect off-stage sounds.
First row: D. Pennington, D. Beresky, P. Brennan, J. August, R. Pinkham, L. Bloom, A. Emrie, B. Jesterby,
S. Mischik, J. Goldberg, M. Hillman, S. Stein, S. Horowitz. Second row: S. Rosenwald, M. Havery,
E. Slayton, K. Reade, P. Lyhne, J. Williams, N. Bartolomeo, C. Olsen, S. Seigel, C. Wallitzer. Third row:
5. Bodnar, R. Maline, l.. Soley, P. Murcinko, E. Stanne, L. Anderson, J. Kmetz, W. Lineburgh, S. Knarr,
D. Korczakowski. Fourth row: P. Kavalle, G. Doweveki, K. Sabonash, F. Palumbo, D. Kinsman, G. Demarest,
M. Sorgen, J. Greenblatt, D. Kaufman, S. Kosden, S. Frankel. 115
Firsf row: R. Sansone, M. Tierney, Mr. Bclleson. Second
row: P. Kosvinsky, R. Conley.
Firsf row: C. Bansak, E. Munson, P. Ney, Miss Johnson.
Second row: J. Shaffer, F. Eichorn, L. Taylor, H. Cetola,
Firsf row: B. Peferson, B. Berecz, E. Sommers, M. Brooks,
Miss Burns. Second row: S. Terebesi, J. Fuse.
Firsf row: Miss McConnell, J. Norkus, J. Harris, S. Wien-
stein, R. Karp, B. Petro, Miss Mussler. Second row:
S. Winnick, R. Alpert, J. Launer, V. Quinn, Mr. Garcia.
Third row: R. McCulloch, G. Demaresi, J. Nofsris, R. Kardos.
E. Krozier, S. Arnold, M. Tierney.
Through i'r's .
Firsf row: M. Brooks, M. Tierney, H. Zelich, vice-presideni,
E. Lewis, president, S. Rosenfhal, treasurer, J. Tomac
secrefary, A. Dickey. Second row: C. Bansak, R. Alpert
P. Harrington, D. Prescoh, R. Greenberg, F. Palumbo
and commissions . .
Firsf row: Miss Burgsialler, A. Dickey, L. Elwood, S. Siegel.
Second row: J. Turoczi, J. Kovacs.
,..Wo.W..W...., ,ms ..... ,. , .... .'mm.....e.....,..,..........,..,...M., i 'mg ,, . gl- ,S,,,..n.,.mg . g an umm in E
Firsf row: Mrs. Londecker, S. Kaplan, L. Bloom, J. Williams. Firsf row: B. Navaretie, M. Hillman, L. Drew, P. Har
Second row: R. Greenberg, J. Peck, R. Adenstedt, B. ringion, Mr. Launer. Second row: M. Launer, F. Palumbo,
Taylor. S. Banks.
o committees .
C Q u n C I HOSPITALITY Howie Ratner.
Villiams, J. Wittenberg, Mr. Christie. Third row: Miss
gsfaller, Mr. lngerson, R. McCulloch, H. Ratner, H.
lin, L. Taylor, L. Blum, P. Moeckli, Mr. Bufeson. SERVICE
Mr. lngerson, S. Cohen, A. Scheurer, C. Bocialeiii, H.
Firsf row: N. Bcrfholemeo, C. Hoffmann, L. Hansen, L.
Hoffmann, J. Witfenbe g. S d : M' KI ' lg, L,
,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,., ' 'ow 'ss "mc coNsTlTuTloN s.J..oi,y,D.p.....ff,L.Hoffm...
"Camp Colbrook or bust!"
Mr. Ingerson, S. Rosenthal, E. Lewis, H. Zelich, J. Tomac, Mr. Christie,
Missing: Mr. Launer, Miss Burns, Miss Burgstaller, Mr. Barry.
Mr. and Mrs. Briggs said that they had fond memories of
experiences at Warde and that they would be back often.
continually moves forward.
Andrew Warde maintains a governing body
"of the people, by the people, and for the people"
in every aspect of this phrase. Its membership con-
sists of delegates from the sophomore, junior, and
senior classes of each house and a representa-
tive group of voting faculty members appointed by
the Headmaster. Specifically, the aims of the coun-
cil are: to promote the general welfare of the
school, to assist in forming policy for the student
activities program, to serve as a medium of com-
munication between the student body and the
faculty, to provide a forum for student and faculty
expression, to assist in providing orderly direction
of school activities, and to work with the commu-
This council functions primarily through its com-
mittees and commissions, which are composed of
volunteers from the student body and council mem-
bers. For example, the Constitution Committee con-
siders any changes in the constitution or by-laws
which keep these documents timely and practical,
the Hospitality Committee maintains a guide, mes-
senger, and receptionist service, centered in the
School Council Office, the Public Relations Com-
mittee is responsible for all posters, newspaper
releases, and announcements of school activities,
and the Student Exchange Commission is respon-
sible for the complete function of the student ex-
change program, from fund raising to choosing a
home for the visiting student and selecting candi-
dates to go abroad. Also, the other committees
and commissions are: the Handbook Commission,
the Service Committee, the Social Committee, the
Club Commission, the Assembly Commission, the
EagIe's Nest Commission, the Canteen Committee
and the Election Commission.
A weekend workshop in the fall enables the
council to assemble its ideas for the year and to be-
come organized as a united body. Thus, the council
functions as a group whose paramount objective is
to promote the welfare of all at Andrew Warde.
A forlorn student, alias Mr. Christie, tells her?
his? problems to Ed Lewis at the dance given in
honor of Mr. Briggs.
Those students who are musically talended may
display this talent each year in the Connecticut
All-State Bancl, Chorus, or Orchestra. This year,
fourteen Warde students participated in this pro-
gram. The excellent results of much diligent prac-
tice were demonstrated at a fall concert for the
public at the Bushnell Memorial Auditorium in
First row: B. Navarette, E. Canning, P. McElwain, A. Carlson,
E. Munson. Second row: R. Figlar, D. Hamilton, G. Demarest,
R. Adenstedt, G. Hyde.
modern music masters
First row: R. Kirschblum, l. Hansen, P. McElwain, 5. Buxton, l. Savell, A. Descheneaux, D. Santino, J.
lucas, C. Olsen, B. Navarette, J. Tomac, C. Wallitzer, S. Fromson. Second row: G. Bolten, P. Gilligan,
N. Hetherington, N. Mamrus, treasurer, R. Pinkhom, L. Elwood, J. Stenberg, J. Kusheba, C. Anderson,
vice-president, Miss Burgstaller. Third row: J. Heske, A. Bear, D. Allison, G. Allison, historian, L. Nelson, E.
Canning, M. Pennell, B. Bachrach, E. Siavrakas, S. Setterlund, secretary. Fourth row: S. Cohen, E. Som-
rners, K. Jurgieliwicz, D. Baris, R. Adenstedt, D. Hamilton, president, G. Demarest, E. Munson, C. Kranyik.
X x a
First row: R. Lockwood, E. Riccio, S. Jacoby,
J. Borona, G. Allison. Second row: J. Ing-
ham, B. Mackey, D. Kinsman, F. Vetto, A.
Biro, J. Bennett. Third raw: S. Terebesi,
S. Dzurka, J. Reed, G. Demarest, B. Kosa,
A. Taylor, D. Kaufman, R. Molnar, H. Letch.
Fourth row: W. Shiller, A. DeMattia, F.
Darmos, C. Olsen, S. Markoya, K. Stern.
V ... E 5 .
Q 1 Q R f-m::Qsiff5.?wget-fn:
MCSJEJQP' 1, 57.6 Zia? 137 Viz '1
-WQ1, ,:QggPz.-Mg, of -1 ff
4 ,, Q, .
, e ff: i If t
First row: S. Denter, B. Kennedy, G. Hanz,
S. Fromson, J. Wittenberg, P. Hey, L. Lind-
strom, S. Gladstein. Second row: Y. Martin
B. Bachrach, C. Smith, L. Hansen, B. Nava-
rette, J. Heske, J. Garritty, L. Johnson,
R. Lockwood, J. Riha, R. Pallas, A. Rudolph.
Third row: Miss Burgstaller, B. Petro, K.
Jurgeliwicz, S. Setterlund, J. Moe, W.
Taylor, D. Hamilton.
A 5 5 l
The band 4
Firsf row: P. Fabian, E. Sawyer, J. Sfenberg
P. McElwain. Second row: M. Pennell, J
Verzaro, D. German, S. Hillman, D. Hamlin
G. Shapiro. Third row: P. Hiller, E. Shook
J. Williams, C. Hickman, R. Cepero, D
Lathrop, L. Demarest, J. Hyde, A. Olah
E. Wright. Fourfh row: V. George, G. Ran-
dall, L. Johnson, B. Berecz.
Firsf row: A. Carlson, B. Bosseri, J. Shapiro
J. Tomac, N. Kielbus, S. Smuckler, C. Kran
yik, S. Hirsch. Second row: C. Lilya, D
Kinsman, K. Brewster, B. Morgan, R. Pink-
ham, N. Mamrus, E..LindwaII, E. Simmons,
C. Havens, S. Clowry, S. Wysocki, P. Bag-
nall, C. Anderson, E. Siavrakas. Third row.
P. Kasvinslxy, B. Horvafh, K. Ember, F
Vetto, S. Bolten, C., Bukley, l. Elwood,
First row: A. Bear, C. McKenzie, J. Kusheba, J. Szobota, E. Borona, L. Nelson, D. Allison. Second row.
B. Biro, J. Terebesi, D. Boris, R. Mihalcsik, L. Chimini, D. Anderson, D. Parras, R. Chevy, R. LaTerra, N
Lake. Third row: R. Ellert, L. Michaud, R. Delvy, Mr. German.
First row: Miss Burgstaller, V. Stauress, K. Stein, l. Wientraub, R. Kirschblum, V. Marsilio, D. Heller,
G. Beaudin, M. Marsilio, H. Lang, L. Meshken, G. Bolton, T. Sansone, S. Bossert, L. Frank, H. Busch,
P. Elliot. Second row: J. Poidomoi, P. Downs, I. Horvath, E. Burger, P. Cauletti, J. Buxton, P. Prothroe,
S. Naggi, S. Delby, W. Hetherington, M. Hillman, J. Lund, A. Descheneaux, S. Wallitzer, D. Santino, L
Proto. Third raw: J. August, K. Glahn, K. Yodis, J. North, K. Jurgeliwicz, L. Nelson, A. Carlson, I. Coogan,
M. Lyhne, V. Medaras, P. Gilligan, L. Brown, M. Melick, M. Toth, L. Merritt.
First row: S. Seigel, M. Rosenman, E. lansing, S. Clowry. Second row: J.
Scofield, L. Hansen, C. Magyar, N. Bartholemeo, Third row: I. Huston, E.
Canning, D. Korocowicz.
The Warde Weekly publishes a two-page is-
sue each week to inform students at Andrew Warde
of current events in and about school. The editors of
this paper combined effort and patience to pro-
duce interesting, informative reading material,
such as the new feature additions "Warde Win-
dow," "Faculty Profiles," "AIong Alumni Alley,"
and "Man-on-the-Street." The Weekly functions as
a means by which both faculty and students can
learn at once of the people, places, and events im-
portant to them: athletics, dances, shows, notable
persons and clubs of Andrew Warde.
To stimulate an interest in writing and to in-
crease an appreciation of reading literature among
the students of Andrew Warde were the primary
functions of the Hi-Lighter, the literary magazine
of Andrew Warde. Through their English classes
and individually, the student body of this school
contributed the many varied poems, jokes, fictional
and non-fictional stories, and crossword puzzles
which the editorial board of the Hi-Lighter sorted,
edited, co-ordinated, and printed in that magazine.
Two of the advancements the Hi-Lighter staff, ad-
vised by Miss Marion Walsh and Miss Beatrice
MacKenzie, made this year for this magazine was
to have it printed professionally and to obtain
membership in the Connecticut Scholastic Press As-
Editors: S. Hutchinson and B. Wettenste
First row: S. Shaw, S. Wienstien, R. Karp, B. Bell, S. Smith. Second
row: G. Bousquet, E. Siavrakas, P. Rothbard, J. Robinson. Third row:
M. Sorgen, M. launer, Miss Kirkwood.
Editors: Mary Beth, Judy, Bobbie, Debbi, and Steve
All editors must let off ca little steam once in a while, even if it means
that the index is ruined.
STAFF: First row: C. Hoffman, R. Pinkham, D. Allison, E. Lansing, J. Dommu, S. Weinstein, S. Seigel. Second row:
E. Sommers, E. Simmons, R. Szost. Third row: W. Lineburg, L. Soley, G. Fassler. Fourth row: Mr. Hiller,
G. Brauner, D. Hamlin, J. Peck, M. Sorgen.
The enthusiastic iournalists of Andrew Warde
supply this school with the "Crimson Crier," a
unique publication which offers information as
well as entertainment, complaints as well as com-
pliments. A wide variety of articles keeps students
aware not only of happenings at Andrew Warde,
but also of many outside events. For example, the
Eagle's Eye spys on unsuspecting Warditesp fa-
shion articles keep girls up to date on fashions from
the trapeze to the chemisep reviews inform stu-
dents about books, plays, and music, humorous
features and though-provoking articles touch upon
many subiectsp and the letters to the Editors give
students an opportunity to make the "Crier" a
genuine voice of the school. The editors and the
editorial staff, who discuss and proofread all
articles, and the typists and photographers, aided
by the three faculty advisors, aim for these achieve-
ments. As a result, an issue of the "Crimson Crier"
reaches an eager Andrew Warde audience each
Alfred Barnowski John Peck
Willard Bernardin Robin Pinkham
Gary Brauner Sheila Seigel
Connie Hoffman Michael Sorgen
Elizabeth Lansing Lynn Tryon
Wilson Lineburgh Susan Wienstein
News Editors .... Gladys Allison, Elizabeth Hoffman
Business Editor ...,..,...........,......,.............. Peter Lee
Business Assistant ,...........,............,...... Gail Fassler
Copy Editor ..........,....,........ Margaret Karbovanec
Photography .......................,....,..,.,.. David Hamlin
Art ..,.....,......... Ellen Simmons, Elizabeth Sommers
Typists ..... ....,......... D orothy Allison, Linda Soley
Advisors .......... Paul Egan, Paul Hiller, Jane Keator
Editors: Pete, Lolly, Gladys, and Peggy
future nurses of america
First row: Miss McConnell, M. Brooks, D. Baranick, L. Short, F. Wensky, G. Wensky, P. Weaver, M. Fulop,
K. Van Wagner, S. Balazsi, P. Nermeullin, M. lnterantte. Second row: C. Miklus, C. Hook, N. Rudolph,
R. Molnar, J. Terebesi, L. Leffel, C. Walsh, A. Carlson, P. Elliot, D. Tristine, Miss Klanick. Third row: L.
Schonier, C. Szabo, E. Pennewell, D. Pennewell, S. Sheiman, P. Albert, H. Lang, M. Lhyne, M. Molloy.
Fourth row: J. Forstrom, J. Vezina, L. Brown, S. Wallace, L. Elwood, D. Snyder, C. Hetherington, P. Godo,
C. Bulkley, D. Devereaux.
One of the most valuable proiects for all
future nurses of Andrew Warde is membership in
the Future Nurses of America Association. Through
this organization its members become acquainted
with the various phases, requirements, and rewards
of a nursing career. The agenda of the F.N.A. in-
cluded many speakers who lectured on such
specialized topics as pediatric, obstetric, orthope-
dic, and surgical nursing. Also, discussions were
conducted concerning the opportunities offered
for nurses in the armed services, physical therapy,
and public health nursing. Moreover, the mem-
bers of the F.N.A. accomplished good will proiects
such as preparing baskets of food for needy per-
sons and donating gifts to the children at Margaret
Ford's Cottage. Through the knowledge gained
from the various F.N.A. activities these students,
who may be distinguished by their gold F.N.A.
pins, have become better qualified to decide
whether they will follow a nursing career in the
future teachers of america
First row: D. Lewis, T. Sansone, R. Etrio, G. Schempp, C. Cerrutti, J
Milavsky, B. Gadowskas, M. Karbovonec, J. Hesky, C. Anderson.
Second row: Miss Rice, R. Szost, P. Danberg, M. Delorenzo, J. Wood,
B. Berecz, D. Eli, S. Buda, E. Dobos, L. Kleban, J. Chanaca, P.
Downs, S. Locke, J. Ingham. Third row: A. Zuzick, J. Garritty, M.
Buzas, L. Toth, P. Trenck, C. Stodolski, B. Luciani, J. Kistlestein,
Miss Charlotte Sharp, a reading consultant
for Fairfield, spoke to the group on the teach-
ing of reading.
R. Vasas, L. Brettbager, S. Delvy, M. Dowling, B. Sirotnak, E. Siavra-
kas, R. Karp. Fourth row: S. Buturla, C. Walsh, C. Salko, J. Wilson,
N. Northcott, E. Thompson, S. Beardsley, B. Petro, J. Fenn, S. Kessler,
S. Locke, B. Morgan, E. Ginzler, R. Berson. Fifth row: J. Mailloux,
S. Terebesi, S. Hobson, S. Zeisler, J. Launer, K. Ember, M. Wallace,
B. Bachrach, B. Grywalski, L. Tanant, A. Stilson, C. Bansak.
While the students of Andrew Warde are
in the midst of their high school careers, they
are stimulated to plan for their future pro-
fessions. The Andrew Warde chapter of the
national Future Teachers of America Asso-
ciation provides those students who have
developed an interest in the teaching profes-
sion with the opportunity to observe and
develop the various qualities and aptitudes
which are requisite for becoming a successful
teacher. This year the members of the F.T.A.,
advised by Miss Ella Rice, not only have
heard lectures concerning the teaching of
retarded children, of speech and hearing,
and of foreign languages in elementary
schools as well as lectures about professional
organizations for teachers, but also have
been allowed to observe elementary school
classes in session. As the members of this
organization learned about and observed
the many various phases of teaching, they
have become better able to determine
whether they will further pursue this path in
their iourney toward the unknown.
First row: R. Szost, J. Norkus, S. Wallace. Second row: Mrs. Plummer, M. Komar, G. Wensky, J. Kistle-
stein, S. Ostravage, L. Roma, D. Santino, S. Clowry, Miss Annett. Third row: A. Resketo, E. Zenhye,
E. Krosier, F. Wensky, D. LaBossiere, B. Sirotnak, C. Olson, J. Gauthier, C. Stodolski, S. Descheneaux,
S. Descheneaux, L. Toth. Fourth row: E. Soltes, N. Rogus, T. DelVento, E. Thompson, L. Frank, R. Berson,
l. Cogan, E. Savage, M. Niznansky, L. Vincenti, J. Vezina. Fifth row: J. Wilson, K. Paget, M. Rosenman,
V. Madaras, L. Brown, B. Scholsen, S. Shunan, M. Wallace, D. Snyder, S. Setterlund, D. Udisky.
Books - the means by which we learn, express
our emotions, and communicate with others. In
order to supply the students of Andrew Warde
with these pages of information and enioyment,
librarians, Mrs. Plummer and Miss Annett, are as-
First row: Miss Foley, L. Martenson, E. Stadier, B. Mackey, B. Jesterby, L.
Short Mrs. Plummer. Second row: P. Stral, M. Molloy, D. Allison, A. Emerie,
C Magyar, C. Olsen. Third row: M. Wallace, L. Soley, S. Wallace, E. Sayer.
sisted by eighty high school library aides who
devote two study periods a week to work in the
library checking out books, arranging displays,
and learning to be efficient librarians.
y red cross
As the twenty members of the Junior Red Cross
advance toward the unknown, they perform valu-
able services for the Fairfield community. This
year these girls accomplished several proiects such
as decorating a Christmas tree for the Nike site in
Fairfield and completing four humorous scrap-
books for the patients in the veteran's hospital.
These members also filled a chest with useful items
for needy people overseas. In addition, the Junior
Red Cross is one of the few school organizations
which functions throughout the summer, for some of
its members volunteer to become switchboard
operators and generally to aid the senior members
at the Fairfield Chapter House.
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Poot! The Chemistry Club has just performed
another experiment in the school laboratory.
Through these experiments, trips to McKessons and
Robbins Company and the American Cyanamid
Company, and films, the members of this club
furthered their knowledge of chemical theory and
viewed the practical application of this theory.
Also, guest speakers from the E.S.T.P., local fac-
tories, and the Hydraulic Company supplemented
this club's activities.
First row: Mr. Mason, S. Smuckler, M. Rosenman, C. Fensky, S. Arnold. Second
row: J. Schwartz, B. Kaufman, C. Havens, J. Stenberg, M. Winer, R. Winsor.
Third row: D. logie, K. Goldberg, K. Kopsco, P. Musone.
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First row: R. Greenberg, G. Aftamanow, A. Olah, P. Armstrong, C. Bocialetti,
J. Bowman, S. Banks, S. Goldberg. Second row: D. Peterson, D. Jankura, G.
Shaffer, J. Bordes, R. Adenstedt, J. Leupold.
A trip to Bridgeport Hospital, a ioint meeting
with Roger Ludlowe, movies and reports, a visit
to a town veterinarian, and an excursion to New
York to visit some of the scientific exhibitions in
that city are projects which the Biology Club has
undertaken. In this way members have enioyably
furthered their knowledge and skills in biology.
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The Andrew Warde Spanish Club gave its mem-
bers an opportunity to speak the language and to
learn more about the culture of Spanish-speaking
countries. This year the club participated in many
activities, such as writing to Spanish-speaking pen
pals, attending a Spanish dinner, publishing a
Spanish newspaper for the Spanish classes, and
hearing a lecture by Mr. Guerra on the Cuban
First row: Mrs. Ronai, J. O'Hara, C. Wallitzer, B. Sustein, M. Karmasin, J. Schopick.
Second row: A. Reuther, A. Gazdik, S. Kaplan, S. Bonney, H. Somley, M. Stevens.
Third row: E. Petiti, D. Friedman, A. Alper, S. Kirban, T, Dardani.
The world's current problems and their future
repercussions are delved into and discussed
thoroughly and intelligently each week by mem-
bers of the World Affairs Club. By means of
panel discussions, formal and informal debates,
filmstrips, cmd speakers, such as Mr. Albert Mo-
rano, the club has tried to find solutions to the
world's problems of nationalism and newly in-
dependent, neutral countries.
First row: Miss Mackenzie, L. Hansen, L. Hoffman, G. Brauner, C. Leonard, J.
Dommu. Second row: B. Shapiro, R. Levine, S. Sheiman, P. Moeckli, S. Goldberg,
J. Fuse, J. Stock.
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"Rock and Roll is Here to Stay." With this
thought in mind, students at Warde who wanted
to learn how to dance, and those who iust wanted
to dance for enjoyment formed the Dance Club.
During the year members of this club listened to
records, were instructed by a dancing teacher, and
in the spring, sponsored a canteen.
First row: H. Scilogyi, B. Farkas, S. Wakeling, C. Matarazzo, T. Goodwin, A.
Chanaca, P. Forte, J. Szalay. Second row: S. Romano, M. Snelgrove, S. Smuckler,
L. Godo, S. Rich, S. Lindwall, F. Anderson, S. Stein, L. Michaud. Third row:
E. Levy, S. Descheneaux, S. Descheneaux, B. Medveghy, E. Pessa, L. Boida, L.
Proto, L. Michaud. Fourth row: E. Colburn, J. Movak, J. Bodnar, A. Terifay, J.
Lazowsky, J. Clomiro.
By belonging to the Homemaking Club,
Warde's homemakers of tomorrow learned to parti-
cipate with greater satisfaction in their present
homelife and to enrich their future family-life. Be-
sides individually working on proiects, this club
received instruction from a speaker from Vogue,
who gave an illustrated fashion lecture, a repre-
sentative of the Bridgeport Gas Company, who ex-
hibited a food demonstration, and a panel of home
First row: M. Havery, G. Belfsky, N. Butkas, D. Udiskey, B. Bown, K. Phelps,
B. Csontos. Second row: C. Bishop, S. Abrams, C. Kish, L. Osedach, B. Galko.
Third row: Mrs. Marshall, F. Czaplicki, S. Shaw.
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Creativeness unlimited - this is one quality re-
quisite for belonging to the Art Club. During the
year this group helped to fulfill the artistic desires
of students and raised the standards of poster de-
sign in both the school and in Fairfield. Two of
the ways in which they accomplished these aims
were to visit an artists' studio and to invite a
guest speaker from Silvermine Guild.
First row: Mrs. Scofield, N. Mooshegran, E. Stadler, L. Martenson, S. Smith, J.
Sadowski, Mr. Clarke. Second row: E. Lewis, N. Powell, J. Borck, l.. Witworth,
E. Posa, E. Sawyer, J. Glenn, D. Martin.
Print analysis, slide lectures, "model sessions,"
studio photography - all these are terms familiar
to Andrew Warde's shutter bugs, the members of
the Photography Club. Besides having stimulated
interest in photography and encouraged high
photographic standards, the club served as a
service organization to the school by photograph-
ing for school publications and by contributing
pictures for the publicity of school events.
First row: D. Mendelson, J. Engelman, K, Kopso, M. Kemp, D. Hamlin, R. Carbone,
D. Prescott, R. Morrison. Second row: M. Kinedruth, S. Hillman, B. Kaufman, E.
Windsor, R. Chibby, S. DiNordo, E. Petitti, A. Baranowski. Third row: R. Rosenfeld,
J. LeDoux, R. Strom, V. Jennings, S. Drucker, D. Logie. Missing: P. Robish, R.
Yoczik, J. Skog.
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Six moot-minded Wardites have formed a new
club this year, the debating club. Their forensic
topic was, "Is the American system of education
superior to that of the British?" The club conducted
two formal debates with Ludlowe on this subiect.
Although Warde lost them both, the sure success
of this club in the future is not at all debatable.
First row: B. Shapiro, R. Manes, K. Kantrowitz. Second row: B. Bersch, D. Blair,
First row: M. Hillman, C. Glantz, D. Pennington, R. Brustein, D. Heller, I. Wein-
traub, S. Locke, I.. Savell, K. Stein, P. Goyette. Second row: D. Beresky, R. Karp,
P. Fabian, R. Pinkham, S. Bodnar, C. Barnett, C. Kranyik, S. Sheiman, P. Malmberg.
Third row: R. Moline, S. Setterlund, D. Snyder, J. Milavsky.
Those girls who were the first Wardites to
walk down the aisle were, of course, members of
the Ushers' Guild. Although this group clid not
elect officers or hold meetings regularly, when-
ever a play, Fathers' Club Show, or an out-of-
school auditorium function took place, its members
courteously accomplished their purpose of escort-
ing students and guests to their seats for these
The elite of the skeet are boys who formed a
club to promote safe and profitable skeet shooting,
a form of trapshooting in which clay targets are
thrown so as to duplicate the angle of flight found
in wing shooting. Because of the cold weather,
this club's shooting schedule was postponed until
spring. From September to April, therefore, its
members saw movies and heard guest speakers.
First row: R. Barski, A. Biro, W. Targowski, D. Lyons. Second row: B. Beitty, B. Miro,
D. Klienm, H. J. Steffan. Third row: Mr. Scanlon, B. Kolezar, J. Peltar, J. Melson.
"Seeing is believing." The Audio-Visual club
makes this adage a reality. The boys in the club
are trained to use the school's Audio-Visual aids,
which include movie and slide proiectors, tape re-
corders, and record players. They are also capable
of assisting teachers in using this equipment.
Besides their obvious skill at handling machines,
"audio-visual boys" are recognizable by small pins
which they proudly wear.
First row: R. Raven, D. Danberg, B. Nichols. Second row: L. Grubb, R. Newson,
D. Bissonette, P. Stral.
5 5 is
Firsf row: A. Gazdik, D. Beresky, A. Descheneaux, S. Osiravoge, J
Chanaca, S. Kontrow, R. Vasos, J. Kiselstein, L. Sevall, J. Sadowski
A. Lee, K. O'Connor. J. Stein. Second row: R. Adenstedt, S. Kwasnik,
F. Goldman, D. Terryn, B. Luciani, C. Welch, P. Delvy, L. Nelson, P.
Trenck, M. Gilberii, N. Butkas, A. Kanirow. Third row: D. Trisiine,
C. Vecchiarelli, C. Hook, A. Pennewell, D. Pennewell, E. Pennewell,
N. Rudolph, D. Dunne, B. Morgan, W. Pfief, P. Donofrio. Fourfh row:
S. Descheneaux, S. Descheneaux, S. Wakeling, K. Glahn, E. Kaplan,
B. LeBel, B. Bachrach, S. Hadden, M. Lyhne, V. Madaras, M. Molloy
Firsf row: M. Dowling, D. Lewis, B. Slrolnak, S. Locke, J. Shapiro
freasurer, B. Bell, E. Fekeie, secreiory, D. Boranik, presideni, E. Pozo
L. Viyda, B. Gelina. Second row: S. Buxton, L. Burkowskl, L. Lasko:
P. Prolhroe, J. Lucas, P. Fabian, P. Gilligan, N. Hetheringion, J
Lund, M. Fulop, J. Milavsky, K. Puskas, C. Siodolski, L. Kohler.
Third row: K. Hoes, N. Northcoff, B. Beroon, N. Kleban, E. Gingsler,
R. Bursten, D. Heller, J. Milbauer, M. Pollack, S. Lindwall, F. Ander-
son, M. Lepine. Fourfh row: D. Snyder, L. Frank, S. Solari, S.
Sheiman, P. Malmberg, J. Forstrom, B. Carlson, B. Staples, P. Ardell,
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stage crew and club?
First row: S. Boncek, S. Bodnar, S. Clowry, B. Wettenstein, J. Dommu,
C. Olsen KCI, D. Kinsman, M. Havery, N. Lucas, M. Wallace KCI, C.
Kranyik. Second row: S. Markoia KCI, E. Descheneaux KCI, K. Reed,
N. Mooshegran, L. Scinto, J. Ingham, S. Hobsen, R. Pinkham, I..
Soley, G. Kuroghlian. Third row: J. Weinstein KCI, M. Launer, S.
Stilson, S. Descheneaux, S. Descheneaux, G. Burke, D. Burke, E.
"Rumpelstilskin," a delightful fairy tale, was
staged for production by the drama classes and
the stage crew. The Fairfield Woods Grammar
School children who saw the play were impressed
with the elaborate costumes, colorful scenery, lively
background music, and talented actors. Polka dots,
golden crowns, and bright beads, made every act
Phillips, W. Lineburgh KCI, S. Setterlund KCI, R. Conley KCI. Fourth
row: S. Kasden, R. Barske, R. Greenspun, M. Sorgen, F. Eichorn, D.
Lips KCI, R. Adenstedt, G. Dolinski KCI, D. Kaufman KCI, R. leur KCI.
Missing: D. Busch, P. Kavall, S. Jacoby, C. Smith, E. Wahlquist, K.
" KCI denotes crew.
"Ain'f she sweet . . ."
Miss Johnson and Miss Kirkwood finally goi fheir man.
Give me a 'W', an 'A', an 'R', a . . .?
Miss Emery, fhe last of the 'Red Hof Mamas', leads
fhe way 'midsf swinging beads.
Howie Ratner kepf his eye on Mr. Wash-
burn and Mr. lngerson iusf fo make sure
the game was on the 'bp and up'.
Versatility is the key to Paul's personality.
Dear students and teachers of Andrew Warde,
Exactly how much I have derived from my
school year at Andrew Warde is not easily deter-
mined. There is no doubt that such an experience
is extremely and immediately rewarding. Further-
more, I am sure that it will seem much more val-
uable to me next year as I will be sitting in a high
school classy in the following years as I will attend
college, and at the time when I will decide upon
To the assurance that my stay in the United
States will influence my life as a whole, I can add
the certainty that I will never forget Andrew
Warde, my American friends and teachers, and
the secret hope that they will not forget me!
What you have gained from my being here
and how many of you have benefited from it is
even harder to evaluate. But above all appraisal
is my sincere hope that I have proven that inter-
national understanding is possible, that interna-
tional relations are worth promoting, and that
they can bring about a better world.
To my schoolmates, to those who will go on to
college, to those who will still be at Warde, I wish
good luck and success.
To the teachers of Andrew Warde, I wish many
more happy vacations.
Paul prepares a 'cheese fondu' for the Dema
To you, Andrew Warde, and to everything and
everyone that makes you what you are, goes my
My thankfulness goes especially to the many
people who helped me so much throughout the
Dimples -l- Continental charm I swooning females.
Paul tries to make a fast escape from . . .
Mr. Fitts crowned Sally Rosepthal "Queen of the Sophomore Dance.
President .......,..... ...............................
Vice President .......
Treasurer ..... ..........,.
Advisor ..... ........
. Tom Dardani
During each student's iourney toward the
unknown he experiences a year of being con-
sidered a "wise fool." This year, the sopho-
more class,guided by faculty advisors Mrs. Ro-
nai, Miss Kirkwood, Mr. McNamara, Mr.
O'Hara, Mrs. Marshall, and Mr. Launer, and
led by their class officers, have not only
worked toward a closer relationship between
all sophomore students and the faculty, but
also have been the first sophomore class at
Andrew Warde to choose a queen of the an-
nual "Sweetheart Swing." The most important
proiect undertaken by this class was to spon-
sor that semi-formal dance at which they be-
gan the tradition of electing one of the four
sophomore girls representing each house
whom Mr. Fitts, headmaster, crowned as the
Mr. Launer, Tom, Eva, John, Sam.
Nihon Kisama - the "Japanese Moon" that illuminated the Junior Prom.
President .......... ................................ J ohn Turoczi
Vice President ..... ..........,. F rank Palumbo
Secretary .......,.. ....... B onnie MacGregor
Treasurer ....... ..... B everly Carlson
Advisor ....... ...,... M r. John Ryder
Frankie and Johnny, Beverly and Bonnie: the
nonpareil leaders of Warde's Junior Class. This
fortuitous foursome, advised by Mr. Ryder, Mrs.
Altman, Mr. Mason, and Mr. Chennell have given
freely of their time, energy, and hammering arms.
Their duties have been many and varied: they have
collected class dues, managed the sale of book-
covers and pencils, regularly conducted executive
and home room representative meetings. More-
over, their maior project was to sponsor "Nihon Ki-
sama," the Junior Prom, for which planning began
early in the fall. The officers, working with the
prom chairmen and interested junior class mem-
bers, rented a tent, constructed a floor, worked,
worried, calculated, decorated, supervised, and
earned the satisfaction of having sponsored a suc-
cessful prom as well as of having effectively guided
their class throughout its Junior year.
Bev, Bonnie, Frank, John, Mr. Ryder.
forward . . .
Linda Hine and Lois Martenson went to Bry-
ant Electric to do their office practice work.
Deb Kinsman awarded the banner to Mr. Harper at
the Spring Sports assembly and stated, "He's a Big
Stop playing with your equipment, Sam.
What goes down must come up'
. eww' W5
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Mrs. 'arris goes to Paris.
...iw . .m.,q.,m-W.Mf,,..e,m,.n,...-.MMM----ie.-,.w-1
Make sure :Vs clean shav
drawkcab . . .
Seniors will be seniors!
High on the horse!
But Ambrose . . .
Don't look now, but we're winning.
Position is everything in li
Lunch shifts are a chaotic mixture of dog-eaten books,
bedraggled students, and borrowed cigarettes. u
34x-17-2K3 . . . I - who knows
how to do it, anyway?
' LIAAOLDIUI1 PU'
The Andrew Worde
The Iota Come Homo sorority girls grew up with the Cotta Mat
to Pl fraternity boys.
The evening of January thirtieth and thirty-
first brought to life this year's Fathers' Club show,
entitled "The Last Obstacle." Written and pro-
duced by Mr. Michael German, this student pro-
duction was musical, laughable, and highly en-
joyable. The story opened in the Catta Matta Pi
fraternity house where pledges Harvey and Mudge
were confronted with their "Last obstacles" be-
fore they could become fraternity brothers. Mudge
had to wear a monkey costume to a fraternity
dance while Harvey escorted Miss Fifi LaToots, a
sultry French movie star to that dance. While the
two indomitable boys were confronting their ob-
stacle, the Iota Come Homo sorority girls came
into the fraternity house.
Dave Zimmer finds man-
Fifi La Toots lavishly exclaims,
"But Herbie I can't possibly
go to that fraternity dance."
aging a French Bomb
like FiFi quite a task!
Rosemary Vasas and Sally Rosenthal
make "The Babysitter's Blues" swing.
"That's why the lady is a tramp."
In a Peter Pan fashion those bright-eyed and
colorfully legoteed gamins sang "l1Won't Grow
Up." In this act also was a charleston in shocking
blue and green, a comical rendition of "Glow
Worm," and a witty song, "Be Kind to Your Par-
ents." Then the scene switched to an expensive
hotel suite where the pledges thankfully received
an audience with Miss Fifi and her agent, Herbie.
When pledge Harvey asked her to be his date for
the dance, he was flatly reiected. Thus the boys
were alone to meditate their plight. Suddenly, two
incorrigible criminals who demanded the pledges'
clothes rushed into the suite.
The house-aides told all when they sang, "We Are
the Girls of the Follies."
If I don't strip you'll do what? . . .
"Gee Muggsie," cries Charlie Walsh, "I don't think I'm
gonna like the fraternity!"
Hey, Norma Knott, who says it couldn't be
Meanwhile, Miss LaToots reconsidered and de-
cided to accompany Harvey to the dance. When
the two arrived, the entertainment had already
started. There was a five-girl irridescent hula hoop
act, a melodic song, "Wonderful Guy," and a
novelty act, "Night Train." Then the boys, one
literally looking like a monkey, the other with a
most glamorous date, were officially in the frater-
nity. As a grand finale, ten girls performed a
high-kicking can-can act and in that way the
show ended happily for both the cast and the
'Ts ahright? 'Ts ahright!
Ted Goodwin received a watch for selling
the most tickets to the Father's Club Show.
"But Herbie iDave Zimmerl," says FiFi CChari
ty Bishopl, "I have two children."
Music makes the world go round . . . and the bans
helps a little too.
With its rays, a beacon light upon a lighthouse
or atop a flight tower signals ships or airplanes
away from impending danger into safety. ln the
same way, the patrons of the 1959 Flame, through
their advertisements, direct the inhabitants of Fair-
field county, especially the students of Andrew
Warde, away from the dissatisfaction of receiving
poor service and products toward the gratification
of obtaining the best assistance and merchandise
available. Some of these patrons supply each
person with the finest, most modern, commodities
produced in this age of rapid technological pro-
gress. Others perform valuable services through
the support of this community. Through the ad-
vertisements in this yearbook, all of which are the
compliments of a friend, these patrons strive to
guide the enlightened consumers forward to a safe
haven in the vast unknown.
MERRITT PARKWAY 'V
x MO0QOW0000WOW0w00 W0 wx
TURNPIKE PAINT CO. PEMBROKE LAUNDRY 8g CLEANER
BADERS T.V. SERVICE H. L. GREEN CO., INC.
GOLD'S DELICATESSENS, INC. NORTHWOOD UPHOLSTERING
ERNIE'S SERVICE STATION LEE'S MENS SHOP
KORNER MARKET W. T. GRANT
MODERNIZED CLEANERS BRUNDAGES'S
YALE HARDWARE SPORT HILL SERVICE STATION
RAYMOND D. ZEISLER A FRIEND
MELLIN-FREEMAN SHOES P. GOLDBERG COMPANY
BAZYK'S FLYING "A" MICHAEL'S FUR SHOP
SUNSHINE FOOD MARKET KINGSWAY BOWLING
TUNXIS HILL HARDWARE
THE PINCKNEY BROTHERS THE ZUZICK FAMILY
A FRIEND w-2 WOLCOTT EAGLES
M-8 - THE BEST SENIOR HOMEROOM A FRIEND
WOLCOTT-2 HOMEROOM COMPLIMENTS OF M-8
IMUT MALOI M-a KNOWN FOR OUR CELEBRATIES.
MRS. ANNE E. LOCKWOOD MR. 8. MRS. P. J. CLOWRY
MR. MAGOO WHAT'5 UNDER THOSE APRONS BOYS?
I LADIES HAIRCUTTING, SHAPING, CHILDREN SPECIALTY
- Lafesf Sferilizaiion Mefhods Used-
PETE'S BARBER SHOP
Direcf Mcziling and Packaging
PE-I-ER GURRIERII Prop- 260 SMITH STREET - BRIDGEPORT, CONN.
139 TUNXIS HILL RD. CNear Corner Villa Avenueb ED 6-2107
BRIDGEPORT, CONN. RES: ED 9-6690
compnmenfs Complimenfs of
COLONIAL NOVELTY SHOPPE
MAIN sr. RT. 25 STEPNEY, CONN. KING SNACK
COLONIAL FURNITURE 8. DECORATIVE ACCESSORIES 125 KINGIS HIGHWAY
MANAGER: MISS NELLIE WIRTH PHONE AM 8-9086
COMPLIMENTS OF Q,,,,,,,,,,,,,n,, O,
FRIEND BRIDGEPORT HYDRAULIC CO.
COUNTY FUEL SERWCE THE SCHWERDTLE STAMP co.
1546 BLACK ROCK TURNPIKE
Stamps - Emblems - Gavels
TEL. ED 3-9673 ED 4-4953 166 ELM STREET BRIDGEPORT 3, CONN.
LIVING FURNITURE CO., INC.
Q 56 BOSTON AVE.
S Modern and Confempory Grouping
S ED 6-2194 Sales and Service
N PHONES ED 6-2195
Q ro a-0056
5 MADISON Moron SALES, INC. PATRONIZE
Q "Qualify Automobiles"
5 Largesf in Connecficui
2201 FAIRFIELD AVENUE BRIDGEPORT, CONN,
5 INSURANCE 81 REAL ESTATE
' 1960 MAIN smear, BRIDGEPORT PATRONS
5 ED 5-8159 RES: ED 9-6458
2 Complimenfs of
Q KALI'S DELICATESSEN
3 1531 BLACK ROCK TURNPIKE
5 ED 3-5507 RONNIE KALI - Prop.
Have YOU Evaluated YUUR Potential?
Will YIPUR Future Be In Any 0ne of These Fields?
N 0W is the Time to Prepare Yourself For The Future!
BRIDGEPORT 9, CONNECTICUT
V original layouts
halftone and i :. ,C
film and plate i
complete binclery service
t. o'toole and sons, inc. stamford, connecticut
stamford da 4-9226 new york me 5-4112
E Q E 5 5
77 Z Q, O Sm
Q o lx E gc
:' 3 5 5 223
Q J, " QE
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3 .GU z
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U 8 R 2' 'Yo
fi 0 2' 0 QU
3 C 8 E ZS
Z 5 5 Q iz: 9
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5 6 .'1,m Q9 m
5 YURDIN'S HARDWARE
' FUEL OLLS s. HOME APPLIANCES
OIL BURNERS MADISON AVENUE CORNER CAPITOL
BRIDGEPORT, CONN. ED 5-'I'I9'I
NELSON AMBULANCE SERVICE
TRUMBULI..-ST. MARY'S 210 COURTLAND STREET
Q CONVALESCEN1' HQSPITAL BRIDGEPORT, CONNECTICUT
I ANNE E. LOCKWOOD, ED 39433
SUPV.-LICENSED NURSES TURNPIKE FOOD MART
Chronics-Cardiacs Diabetics-Posfoprfvs 2077 BLACK ROCK TLLRNPLKE
S 401 UNITY RD., TRUM - ED 9-6879 One SIOP F004 Sh'-'PP9
NEXT TO THE BLACK ROCK BANK
Complimenfs of .
I I' I
Q GENERAL PLUMBING 8:
5 HEATING co. 5
Q McKESSON'S 84 ROBBINS, INC. 5
' OF BRIDGEPORT, INC. Q
5 'I259 HOWARD AVENUE
5 BRIDGEPORT 5, CONNECTICUT
Can your child go to your college?
Every one of us has the hope that his son or
daughter may be so well prepared that the ad-
missions ofiicer will say: '4Your application is
accepted. We will look forward to seeing you in
the fall." But sometimes plans go amiss.
We at General Electric have for years been
urging youth to aim high, work hard, master
the basic subjects, and go on to college.
Recently, we sent a questionnaire to 100 col-
lege-admissions ofiicers. We asked: 'lWhat are
the reasons some high-school students are ad-
mitted and others rejected?" The 78 replies we
received contained a great unanimity of opinion.
We have summarized those replies in a book-
let, Start Planning Now for lbur Career, the
illustration on this page, taken from the booklet,
gives a clue as to its content.
We believe that the alumnus can work for the
best interests of his college by sending to that
college young people prepared to receive a
We further believe that our summary of
opinions of admissions officers is so persuasively
compelling that the boy or girl who reads it must
ask himself whether he is choosing his courses
wisely and getting high enough marks.
Perhaps with this booklet in hand and sup-
porting its thesis with your own experience, you
can' help persuade your child, or another child
in whom you have an interest, to prepare against
the day when an admissions officer will review
his record. We invite you to write for a copy lor
copiesj to Community Relations, General Electric
Company, Bridgeport 2,--Connecticutf
Q FAIRFIELD RADIO 8: TELEVISION
142 KINGS HIGHWAY CUT-OFF
Q KUHN'S REFRESHMENTS
CITY SAVINGS BANK
THE FAMILY BANK BLACK ROCK TURNPIKE 84 .
948 MAIN STREET BRIDGEPORT, CONN. 5
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation TUNXIS HILL CU1-'OFF
3621 MAIN STREET STRATFORD, CONN. FAIRFIELD'
Hot Dogs, Hamburgers, Sfeaks, French Fries
GREEN COMET DINER
Q Ice Cream 81 Soff Drinks
' KING'S HIGHWAY CUT-OFF
S FO 8-9584
6 SMIRNOFF'S SUPER MARKET
TUNXIS I'IILI. PHARMACY 5
525 TUNXIS HILL ROAD CCor. Old Sfraffield Road,
5 JOSEPH M. ABROMAITI5, Reg. PH., 8.5. -
3 PHONES FO B-9243 - FO 8-9501 3
5 GOOD LUCK TURNPIKE Esso ssnvlcsmsn 5
5 TUNIX HILL AND OLD STRATFIELD ROADS 6
g THE VIC CHAMPAGNE, DICK MORRISSEY
5 Phone: ED 3-9621
5 CCll'OI J' I1oef
Q BRIDGEPORT FAIRFIELD
5 D. M. REAn's
3 PATRONS 3
For fhe besi in - School Supplies, Toys, Norcross Cards
1559 BLACK ROCK TURNPIKE FAIRFIELD, CONN.
- When You Carpef - "Carpef RighI"
2063 BLACK ROCK TURNPIKE
FAIRFIELD, CONNECTICUT PHONE: ED 6-9118
STRATFIELD SERVICE STATION
Car Called for 81 Delivered
Complefe Brake Service - Generafors - Sfarfers
5 Complefe Tune-Up
9 1271 STRATFIELD ROAD
136 FAIRFIELD woons ROAD
Q ED 9.7074
' STRATFIELD FARM
Home Grown Producers of
6 Vegefables - Plowing - Harrowing
S 2428 EASTON TURNPIKE CALL ED 9-7304
S Corner Enfrance ol Fairchild Wheeler Park
9 SPORT HILL
S LAWN MOWER SERVICE
9 Lawn Mowers Picked Up and Serviced
5 JOSEPH M. GUERRA - CALL ED 9-7745
Q Serving Easton for Many Years
6 Best Wishes fo lhe
Q CLASS OF 1959
S THE KIAMOS FLORIST SHOP
Opp. Fairchild Wheeler Park Bridgeporf
2373 EASTON TURNPIKE
5 ED 9-3544
E STRATFIELD PHARMACY
Q 1244 STRAIEIELD ROAD
3 BRIDGEPORT 4, CONN.
PAUL'S BARBER SHOP
5 DIVISION AVENUE
COPPOLA FORD MOTORS, INC.
500 KING'S HIGHWAY, FAIRFIELD
BRIDGEPORT 5, CONN.
MARCUS HIRSCH AND CO., INC.
179 MIDDLE STREET
Insurance, Real Esfale, Travel
STRATFORD BEEF 8g
Wholesale and Refail Meafs
Walkin our cooler 8- selecl fhe cuts you like
1670 SOUTH AVE. STRATFORD, CONN.
TEL: ED 7-3374
ANTONY RICCIO Reg. Pharmacisf
COR. E. MAIN ST. 81 BARNUM AVE.
PHONE: FO 7-7743 BRIDGEPORT, coNN.
Going Formal? See Fulfon's First
PHONE ED 4-1422
1463 MAIN STREET BRIDGEPORT, CONN-
1188 MAIN ST. AT GOLDEN HILL
C o urfesy of
VOGUE DECORATORS INC.
215 FAIRFIELD AVENUE
GREETINGS TO THE GRADUATES
9 Compliments of
- Our Best wishes o with ou as ou leave
9 9 Y Y
Andrew Warde High School to go on to
ROCK HOUSE other endeavors. Be a credit to your
DAIRY STORE iz School in whatever you may do.
Again, best wishes.
Q 7" echanics 8: armers
1557 BLACK Rock TURNPIKE 5 ' 3 5
Cor Main and F0109 6-3251
ILL UUUSITS Ellllllllilll lll FUU. ll Tllf SAVINGS IUIKS' llillllsll EUIIIIITV WU Of WIN
Compliments of your Compliments of
A. 82 P. MANAGERS MOORE
AND CLERKS SPECIAL TOOL CO., INC.
2 ll leee f ,f
f . , 3 i . 5
1 i if
Charlie, alias "fo
gygz, .1 1
Q ,W ,
fii- 5 A
Dave "Bones" Hamilton
1 HE :QE SF-in S
the Fafher's Club.
Joe, Al, Doug, Cookie, and Gary on "D,-ag'en Wagonff
second lunch shifi?
H7000 06" -'01
5 COMPLIMENT5 OF THE
5 "A dream comes true!" says Mr. SENIOR Cl-A55 Frank and Joe suffer defenfion af
Q Magee fo Dennis. if's worsf. 3
h i 9
All State ,,...,....
Cadet Band .,4....
Cadet Choir ..,....
Concert Choir 4.......
Audio Visual .,.,.....
Home Economics ..,...
World Affairs .......
Crimson Crier ............,.,.
Dedication ........,. . .
Driver Education .
E.S.T.P. ......... .
Home Economics ......
Industrial Arts .......
Faculty-Student Game .....
Fathers' Club Show .,........
........,... . 138
Foreign Exchange Student ....., ......... 1 39
Future Nurses of America
Future Teachers of America ....,,4..,... 128
Flame ....,.,....................... ...... 1 24-125
Junior Class .,...,..
Library Aids ...........,...,..
Modern Music Masters .......,.
National Honor Society .....,.
Office Staff .....................
Quill and Scroll .,..........
Red Cross ...............
School Council ........................
Girl's State .......
D.A.R. ..,i.....,...,............,.. .
N.A.S.C.S. Conference ...,...
Sophomore Class ............,..,....
Field Hockey ........
Football ,..,..i,....... .............
etic Association .
Club .........,......,..... ,...... 4 . 110
Girls' Basketball ......
1 04-1 05
. . 92-94
.. .... 97
Twirlers .................................. ...... 1 09
1 1 1
Warde Weekly ...4...
Abrams, Susan 132
Adenstedt, Henrika 70, 105, 110, 114
Adenstedt, Rolf 24, 37, 111, 136, 137
Aftamonow, George 24
Agonis, Evelyn 24, 69
Albert, P 70, 127
Alexander, Anita 24
Alexander, Helen 71
Allen, Gunard 24
Allen, Philip 70
Allison, Dorothy 69, 122, 126
Allison, Gladys 71, 120, 126
Alper, Allen 70, 131
Altman, Deborah 24, 114, 124, 125
, Carolyn 75, 121, 128
Anderson, Dean 64, 122
Anderson, Faith 69, 132, 136
Anderson, Lee 76, 115
Anderson, Raymond 71
Angus, Frances 24
Antal, Michael 64
Araza, William 77
Ardell, Pamela 69, 106, 136
Armstrong, Patricia 24, 105
Arnold, Sandra 76
Auger, Shirley 78
August, Jane 72, 115, 122
August, Joanne 71
Auray, Leo 24
Avery, Craig 76
Bachrach, Barbara 70, 120, 128, 136
Bagnal, Patricia 24, 84, 121
Bahe, Henry 77, 99
Baker, Bonnie 25
Balazi, Sandra 127
Ballerini, Mary 78
Banks, Samuel 25
Bansak, Carol 70, 128
Baranik, Dolores 67, 127, 136
Baranik, George 76
Baranowski, Al 64, 133
Baras, D. 134
Barber, Andre 78, 79
Barber, Maureen 74
Baris, David 69, 122
Barnett, Cheryl 64, 134
Barocsi, Barbara 77
Barona, Elaine 65
Barske, Raymond 64, 94, 135, 137
Bartolomeo, Noreen 67, 115, 123
Bassett, Peter 25
Bazyk, Barbara 25, 85
Bear, Andrea 77, 122
Beardsley, Susan 71, 128
Beattie, Robert 135
Beaudin, Georgianna 69, 122
Beck, Melvyn 79
Beck, Sandra Ann 64
Beck, Walter 75, 92
Belfsky, Geraldine 132
Bell, Barbara 70, 123, 136
Belle, Harold 25
Bellitto, Robert 25, 92, 111
Belot, Barbara 26
Belovich, Leo 70
Benedetti, Bonnie 26
Bennett, Alan 75, 92
Bennett, Donald 64
Bennett, Joseph 64, 120
Bennett, Patricia 26
Bennett, Robert 77, 94
Benson, Nancy 64
Berecz, Barbara 78, 121, 128
Beres, Frank 64
Beres, Maureen 26, 58
Beresky, Diane 76, 105, 115, 134, 136
Berkowitz, Leonard 26
Bernard, Richard 72
Bernardin, Williard 78
Bersch, Barry 134
Berson, Roberta 6, 70, 128, 136
Biebel, Betty 26
Bien, Sherwood 67
Biro, Alexander 26, 92, 120
Biro, William 69, 94, 122, 135
Bishop, Charity 77, 132, 147,
Bissonnette, David 77, 96, 134
Bloom, Linda 26, 115
Blum, Leonard 26, 45, 111
Bobileff, Tanya 76
Bocialetti, Carole 27
Boda, Richard 77
Bodie, Geraldine 27
Badnar, Joseph 132
Bodnar, Sandra 72, 110, 115, 134, 137
Bioda, L. 132
Bolton, Gabrielle 122
Bolton, Suzanne 69, 106, 121
Boncek, Sharon 72, 137
Bonetti, Dennis 69
Bonney, Susan 27, 105, 106, 131
Borck, Judy 69, 102, 107, 133
Bordes, John 27, 95, 111
Borkowski, Lorraine 76, 136
Borona, John 64, 72, 120
Bossert, Barbara 27, 58, 114, 121
Bousquet, Gail 77, 78, 123
Boutiliere, Sandra 69
Bove, Robert 64
Bowden, Roger 70
Bowen, Robert 78
Bowman, Andrew 86
Bowman, Jonathan 27, 68, 79, 83, 124
Bown, Elizabeth 27, 132
Bradtmuller, Warren 28
Brashear, Betty 27
Brauner, Gary 27, 96, 111, 126, 131
Brennan, Patricia 73, 75, 115
Brettbager, L. 128
Brewster, Kenneth 121
Brier, David 64
Bristol, Nancy 67
Broderick, Gregory 28
Broderick, Jerry 67
Broderick, Ronald 69
Brooks, Mary Ann 75, 127
Brown, Eric 78, 95
Brown, Judy 26
Brown, Linda 64, 122, 127
Brunetto, Lucille 67
Brustein, Rose 64, 134,136
Buchino, Mickie 28, 85 '
Buchino, Patricia 72
Burger, Ellen 122
Buda, James 77
Buda, Judith 77
Buda, Suzanne 78, 128
Bufferd, Wayne 71, 92
Bulkley, Carole 28, 121, 127
Burden, Burt 64
Burke, Denise 69, 71, 102, 106, 110, 137
Burke, Geraldine 67, 102, 106, 110, 137
Burns, Mary 77
Burr, Edwin 28
Busch, David 75, 114
Butkus, Nancy 132, 136
Butler, Glen 28
Buturla, Shirley 28, 37, 106, 128
Buxton, Sally 122, 136
Buzas, Martha 28, 128
Byiteck, Mariorie 70
Byiteck, Robert 28
Caramanica, Judy 76
Cacciola, Patricia 28
Cacciola, Ronald 64
Campbell, Bonnie 78
Capozziello, Dolores 28
Canning, Edith 71, 123
Cappelleiri, Faith 64
Carameta, Thomas 72
Carbone, Robert 77, 133
Carlson, Ann 29, 114, 121, 122, 127
Carlson, Beverly 75, 102, 106, 110, 141
Carp, Sandra 29
Carp, Stanley 75
Carpenter, Arline 64
Cauletti, Patricia 122
Cavallaro, Nicholas 29
Ceccarelli, Robert 67
Cepero, Robert 76, 94, 121
Cerina, Ronald 75
Cerutti, Charlotte 72, 128
Cetola, Henry 78
Chamberlain, Pater 70
Chanaca, Anne 29
Chanaca, Judith 64, 128, 132, 136
Chebby, Robert 72, 122, 133
Chimini, LeRoy 72, 133
Chimelwilski, Viola 29, 109
Choiniere, Lillian 64
Choiniere, Rita 75
Christenson, Erick 95
Churchill, Janice 78
Ciarmiello, Ralph 76
Cioffi, Shirley 75
Citron, Cornelia 69
Clark, David 29
Clark, George 74
Clark, Jeanne 30, 109
Cleavenger, Marley 72, 107
Clomiro, Joseph 30, 132
Clowry, Suzanne 71, 119, 121, 123, 137
Cohen, Sandro 29, 88
Colburn, Earl 132
Cole, Mariorie 71
Colonese, Peter 69
Comers, Robert 30
Cone, Ronald 29
Canfaloni, Philip 30
Conley, Robert 30, 69, 114, 137
Cooganm, Irene 64, 122
Cooper, Steven 76
Coscia, Barbara 30
Coventry, Sandra 71, 102
Crespo, Enid 30
Csenger, Leslie 75
Csontos, Marilyn 72, 76
Cummings, Kathleen 72
Czaplicki, Frances 76, 132
Czismadia, Thomas 71
D'Albora, Arlene 76
D'Albora, Beverly 70
Dalton, Arnold 30
Danberg, Patricia 31, 128
Daniels, John 76
out-aqna,'rhomq, 64, es, vs, 131, 140
Darmos, Frank 64, 120
Davenport, Robert 31
David, Sharon 77
DeCeasare, Albert 75
Decker, Betsy 31
Deitz, Jean 64
DeLorenzo, Mary 31, 128
DelVecchio, Imelda 71
DelVenta, Theresa 64
Delby, S. 122, 128
Delvy, Richard 71, 122, 136
Demarest, Gary 31, 58, 77, 114, 115, 120
Demarest, Lee 69, 99, 121
DeMatia, Alan 67, 120
Denter, Sandra 66, 102, 120
Dentre, Ward 68
Deri, Linda 77
DeSantie, James 64
DeSantie, Patricia 75
DeSanty, Kenneth 77
Descheneaux, Andrea 68, 122, 132, 136
Descheneaux, Ernest 64, 137
Descheneaux, Sandra 31, 132, 136, 137
Descheneaux, Sonia 31, 136, 137
Deveaux, Darlene 31
Dickey, Ann 76
DiNardo, Sal 64, 133
Dobos, Ethel 78, 128
Dolinski, G. 71, 137
Domeika, Walter 75
Dommu, Judith 6, 72, 73, 126, 131, 137
Donofrio, Patricia 31, 59, 136
Dossa, Alexander 70
Doweveki, Maureen 64, 128, 136
Downs, Margaret 64, 106, 122, 128
Drew, Laura 76
Drew, Paula 31
Drucker, Stephen 72, 133
Dryer, Jeffrey 32
Dunne, Diane 70, 136
Dupleose, Joan 106
Dusick, Carol 32
Dvorsky, Edward 67
Dziewulski, Daniel 32, 95, 111
Dzurka, Stephen 72, 120
Ebstein, Melvyn 64
Edgar, Ronald 76
Edmonds, Bonita 72, 108
Edwards, Theresa 32
Effinger, Robert 70
Eichorn, Fred 32, 114, 137
Eisenberg, Ellen 64
Eli, Don 75
Eli, Donna 65, 66, 128
Ellert, Ray 122
Elliot, Pamela 69, 122, 127
Elwood, Louise 32, 106, 110, 121, 127
Elwood, Mary Beth 32, 121, 128
Emrie, Arlene 78, 115
Engelman, Jerrold 95, 133
Englander, Janet 64, 77
Erikson, Sandra 76, 77, 102, 106, 110
Ernstrom, Susan 69
Etrio, Rosemary 70, 128
Evancho, Richard 72
Evans, William 70
Everlith, Marlene 75
Everlith, William 69
Fabian, Pamela 74, 121, 134, 136
Farese, Mary Lou 32
Farkas, Barbara 74, 132
Fassler, Gail 32, 126
Feher, Joel 67
Fekete, Elaine 78, 136
Feldman, Richard 95
Fenn, Joanne 64, 128
Fensky, Caroline 76
Fertko, Andrew 33, 92, 111
Feuerbacher, Kathleen 77
Figlar, Raymond 34, 92, 94, 111
Figlar, Fred 76
Figlar, Gregory 77
Filimon, Mary Ann 69
Firer, June 74
Flanagan, Jack 78, 92
Forstrom, Judy 107, 127, 136
Forte, Peggy 78, 132
Foster, Dennis 67
Frank, Lauren 136
Frankel, Beverly 78
Frankel, Steve 115
Freedman, Barbara 33, 124
Friedman, Douglas 70 131
Fotto, Ernest 71
Franko, Gregory 70
Frank, Lauren 69, 122
Fromson, Susan 69, 70, 120
Fulop, Margaret 71, 127, 136
Furtesz, Pamela 69
Fuse, Joseph 33, 131
Gadowskas, Betty 128
Gadowskas, Joan 65
Galina, Phillip 99
Galko, Barbara 132
Gaidos, Regina 34
Gallagher, John 64
Gandini, Roger 76
Garrity, Fred 34, 92
Garrity, Janet 34, 120, 128
Garrity, Maureen 34
Garrity, Patricia 78
Gates, Frederick 6, 78, 92, 98
Gauthier, Jacqueline 71
Gazdik, Audrey, 74, 105, 131, 136
Geller, Michael 69
George, Victor, 64, 121
Gergely, Patricia 65
German, Dennis 77, 121
Geslien, Eric 69, 70, 96
34, 77, 92, 111
Getino, Beverly 136
Gettler, Janice 75
Gianotti, Peter 67
Gilberti, Mary 76, 136
Gill, Lawrence 92
Gill, Peter 74
Gilligan, Patricia 36, 77
66, 128, 136
Gladstein, Harvey 34
Gladstein, Steven 69, 120
69, 122, 136
Glantz, Barbara 77
Halasz, John 64
Halligan, Sharon 77
Halpin, Barbara 74
Hamilton, David 35, 111
Hamlin, David 120, 121, 126, 133
Hansen, Leslie 71, 120, 123, 131
Honz, Geraldine 67, 120
Hardy, James 35
Harrington, Mary Ann 35, 84
Harrington, Patricia 64
Harris, Dan 75
Harris, Joanne 69
Hartley, Steven 69
Hartmann, Jeffery 75
Havens, Cassandra 76, 102, 121
Havery, Margaret 36, 115, 132, 137
Hawley, Som 36, 92
Haydu, Joseph 36, 77
Haydu, Robert 36, 85
Heady, Carole 36
Hedberg, John 74
Helgren, Curt 71
Hellgren, Norma 78
Heller, Donna 65, 122, 134, 136
Herlihy, Carol 36
Herman, Gene 75
Heske, Janet 67, 120, 128
Hetherington, Carol 36, 127
Hetherington, Nancy 77, 136
Hetherington, W. 122
Hey, Peter 75, 120
Hickman, Charles 70, 121
Hidu, Patricia 64
Hiller, Paul 74, 121
Hillamn, Marilyn 64, 66, 115, 12
Hillamn, Stephen 76, 121, 133
Hine, Linda 109, 142
Hirsch, Sora 121
Hlavaty, Ronald 76
Hoeppner, Kenneth 36
Hoes, Katrina 136
Hobson, Sandra 78, 128, 137
Hoffman, Constance 77, 126
Hoffman, Elisabeth 71, 126, 131
Hofmilier, Harold 74
Hohall, Irene 69
Holmquist, Douglas 36, 58, 98, 99
Holmquist, Roger 77
Hook, Carolyn 106, 127, 136
Hopkins, Judith 77
Horowitz, Susan 115
Glantz, Carole 70, 134
Glenn, Janet 76, 133
Godo, Margaret 127, 132
Goldberg, Judith 34, 115
Goldberg, Martha 35, 58
Goldberg, Stephen 35, 87, 124,
Goldman, Felice 77, 136
Gombas, James 67
Goodwin, Theodore 35, 58, 132, 147,
Gould, Kenneth 35
Goyette, P. 134
Grapski, Bernard 35
Greenberg, Joseph 69
Greenberg, Richard 35, 45, 111
Greenblatt, Gerald 78, 114, 115
Greenhalgh, Gary 74 -
Greenspun, Robert 70, 137
Grosso, Joseph 70
Grubb, Christine 78
Grywalski, Barbara 64, 128
Gunter, J. 94
Hoda, Judy 35
Hadden, Susan 136
Haias, Donna 77
Horvath, Bruce 37, 83, 96, 121
Horvath, Isabelle 37, 122
Horvath, Joyce 37, 109
Horvath, Marylin 86, 106
76, 98, 100
House, William 69
How, Janet 37, 69
Howarth, William 69
Humphrey, Carolyn 67
Huston, Ina, 123
Hutchenson, Susan 38
Hutchinson, Suzanne 74, 123
Huydice, Cary 69
Hyde, Gerald 64, 94, 121
lllman, Barry 38
Ingham, Judith 78, 120, 128, 137
lnterantee, Marie 71, 127
Jacoby, Robert 75
Jacoby, Susan 38, 114, 120
Jankura, Dennis 38
Jankuska, Janet 75
Jennings, Vincent 133, 69
Jennings, Clifford 96
Jesterby, Barbara 78, 115
Johnson, Karen 38, 58
Johnson, Kenneth 38
Johnson, Lynn 75
Johnson, Lorraine 64, 120, 121
Jones, Conrad 76
Jose, Robert 76
Jose, William 38
Jurgielewicz, Andrea 6B
Jurgielewicz, Kristine 75, 120, 122
Kallay, Suzanne 65
Kane, Gary 76
Kantrow, Andrea 68, 136
Kantrow, Susan 64, 136
Knatrowitz, Johnathan 77, 133
Kaplan, Ellen 74, 136
Kaplan, Linda 79
Kaplan, Susan 131
Karbovanec, Margaret 38, 114, 126,
Kardos, Richard 38, 84, 92, 94, 111
Karmasin, Marlene 71, 131
Karp, Reba 64, 123, 128, 134
Kasden, Stephen 79, 115, 137
Kasvinsky, Stephen 79, 121
Katons, John 77
Kaufman, David 39, 115, 120, 137
Kaufman, William 76, 95, 133 .
Kavall, Peter 66, 115
Keane, Joanne 39
Keller, Annette 74
Keller, Frank 6, 133
Kemp, Mary Beth 67, 133
Kennedy, Barbara 39, 120
Kessler, Donald 92
Kessler, Sharon 65, 128
Kielbus, Nancy 67, 106, 121
Kiendruth, M. 113
Kilburn, Kathlene 75
Kilstrom, Richard 71
Kinsman, David 67, 115, 120, 121, 1
Kinsman, Deborah 39, 58, 59, 102, 1
Kirban, Stuart 64, 131
Kirschblum, Rosalie 122
Kiselstein, Judith 77, 128, 136
Kish, Carolyn 76, 132
Kleban, Lois 71, 128
Kleiny, D. 135
Klein, Edward 70
Klepadlo, Charles 39
Kloss, Ted 67
Kmetz, Judith 78, 115
Knarr, Sandra 155
Knott, Norma 39, 110, 146
Knott, Rosemary 77, 79, 110
Kober, Joan 64, 70
Kohler, Lincla 76, 136
Koleszar, William 94, 77, 135
Kolvig, Robert 39
Komar, Margaret 71
Komar, Mary Ann 69
Komlos, Kenneth 75
Kopcik, Robert 39
Kopcik, Ronald 74
Kopso, Kenneth 133
Korczakowski, Dolores 67, 115, 123
Kosa, William 71, 120
Kovacs, William 37, 39
Kowalkowski, Sally 69
Kowats, Donald 67
Kowats, Nancy 70
Kranyik, Cynthia 39, 65, 114, 121, 134, 137
Krokosky, Linda 76
Krokosky, Walter 69
Krommel, Joan 70
Krozier, Elvira 40
Krysta, Faith 71
Kucsera, Paul 70
Kuhn, Roger 79
Kundrath, Michail 69
Kurimai, Dennis 40, 58, 59
Kuroghlian, Gerald 137
Kusheba, Jane 122
Kutash, Henry 77
Kwasnik, Sandra 77, 105, 136
La Bossierre, Dorothy 40, 77
Lagana, Carol 76
Laioie, Marlene 74
Lake, Nancy 76, 112
Lake, Robert 79, 122
Lambro, Thomas 69
Landis, Barbara 40
Lansing, Elisabeth 126
Lang, Helen 122, 127
Larson, David 70, 94
Lashar, John 40, 58, 111
Lasko, Ginny 77, 122
Lasky, Virginia 77, 122
Lasky, Joyce 77
LaTerra, Richard 122
Lauder, Robert 40
Lathrop, David 121
Launer, Judith 40, 53, 110, 124,
Launer, Michael 74, 99, 123, 137
Lazowsky, John 40, 92, 132
Lear, Robert 114, 137
Leask, Mary Louise 69, 136
LeBel, Blanche 136
Lebowitz, Jeffrey 92
LeDoux, Jeffrey 71, 95, 133
Lee, Arlene 69, 136
Lee, Peter 40, 69, 126
Leffel, Linda 70, 127
Leonard, Charles 40, 131
Leonard, Moonyean 67
Leonard, Thomas 74
Lepine, Bernard 41, 136
Lepine, Mary Lou 62
Lessner, Gary 92, 94
Letsch, Henry 74, 120
Leupold, John 41
Levine, Robert 67, 131
Levy, Ellen 41, 132
Levy, Terry 64
Lewis, Diane 72, 128, 136
Lewis, Edward 41, 58, 75, 118,
Lhyne, Mary Beth 127
Lichacz, John 69, 71
Lieberthal, David 41
Lieberthal, Kenneth 95
Lilya, Clifford 121
Lindstrom, Lee 120
Lindwall, Dennis 68, 99
Lindwall, Elaine 75, 121
Lindwall, Sharon 132, 136
Lineburgh, Wilson 78, 108, 115,
Linnen, Sharon 76
Lips, David 67, 114, 137
Litwin, Joyce 70
Lobdell, Beverly 70
Locke, Susan 64, 128, 134, 136
Lockwood, Ralph 41, 58, 120
Logie, David 79, 133
Lohman, Arthur 42
Lorenson, Frederick 95
Lucas, John 76, 136
Lucas, Nancy 72, 137
Luciani, Beverly 68, 128, 136
Luciani, Lee 42
Lucvinko, Edward 64
Ludgis, Thomas 42
Lund, Janw 76, 122, 136
Luria, Joan 68
Lutters, Linds 68
Lyhnne, Patricia 115
Lyon, David 42, 135
MacDonald, Joy 42
MacGregor, Bonnie 79, 108, 110, 141
Mackenzie, Claudia 68
Mackey, Brenda 120
Madoras, Victoria 68, 136
Magdon, Joseph 64, 94, 99
Magi, Edward 75, 84, 92
Magyar, Carole 123
Mahialoff, Anatole 111, 43
Mailloux, Gerald 72
Mailloux, Jaan 42, 59, 128
Makrai, Marsha 64
Moline, Renee 115, 134
Malmberg, Phyliss 68, 69, 107, 13
Mamrus, Nancy 42, 69, 105, 121
Manderville, Charles 42
Manes, Robert 134
Mapolski, Mary 68
Maraczi, Robert 67
Marcinko, Margaret 42, 115
Markoia, Steven 64, 120, 137
Marks, Miriam 42
Marsilio, M. 122
Marsilio, V. 122
Martenson, Lois 43, 58, 59, 102, 106, 110, 133, 142
Martin, Donna 133
Martin, Kathalene 43
Martin, Yvonne 78, 120
Mastrorocco, Rinaldo 92
Mastrorocco, Virginia 64
Matarazza, Carmella 43, 132
Motto, George 72
Matusewicz, Dennis 68
Maynes, Robert 76
Mazas, Barbara 64, 68
McCarthy, Daniel 72
McClatchey, Hope 68
McCulloch, Robert 71
McElwain, Pamela 70, 108, 114, 121
McKeown, Robert 92
McKenzie, C. 122
McKinley, Peter 64, 94
Medaras, V. 122
Medlik, Barbara 67
Medvegy, Beverly 67, 132
Melick, Marilyn 43, 122
Mellin, Harold 43
Melson, Jerry 135
Menclelson, David 64, 95, 133
Merritt, L. 72, 122
Meshken, Ellen 73, 88
Meshken, Lynn 76, 122
Message, Norman 79
Messer, Donald 70, 92, 94
Michaud, Gene 71
Michaud, Jack 68
Michaud, Linda 76, 122, 132
Mickune, Joan 43
Mihalcsik, R. 122
Mihalick, Sandra 64
Milavsky, Judy 72, 128, 134, 136
Milbauer, Alan 43
Milbauer, Joan 64, 136
Milbauer, Patricia 79
Miklos, Carol 127
Millak, Joseph 68
Miller, Carol 64
Miller, Jane 43
Miller, Leonard 78
Miller, Linda 66, 102
Miller, Thomas 76, 77
Mingori, John 76
Miro, William 135
Mischik, Sheila 115
Miske, Robert 43
Mitchell, Charleen 68
Mitchell, Barbara 70
Moe, James 72, 94, 120
Moeckli, Paul 44, 59, 71, 95, 98, 111
Moffitt Edward 66
Molitoris, Paul 44
Molloy, Maureen 78, 127, 136
Molocko, Paul 44
Molnar, Ruth 78, 120, 127
Monuik, Steven 94
Mooshegranz, Nora 68, 133, 137
Morgan, Barbara 72, 121, 128, 136
Morrisey, Eileen 44
Morrison, Robert 68, 133
Movak, J. 132
Munson, Estella 44, 59, 84, 114, 121
Munson, Susan 66
Musante, Arnold 44
Musante, Charles 68
Musante, Frank 64
Musante, Mary 44
Musante, P. 94
Musone, Patrick 95
Musto, Arlene 79
Muthersbaugh, Michael 70
wski, Allen 44
Nagourney, Warren 68
Naggy, S. 72, 122
Nagy, R. 72
Nagy, William 86
Nardelli, David 64
Nardozzi, Joanne 44
Nast, Bertrand 76
Navarette, Patricia 44, 59
Navarette, Virginia 45, 120
Neger, Nial 79, 95
Nehring, Frederick 70
Nehring, Leslie 68, 69
Nelson, Kathleen 45, 58, 124
Nelson, Carol 68
Nelson, John 45, 95
Nelson, Linda 64
Nelson, Lydia 70, 122, 136
Nelson, Robert 45
Nemeth, Arlene 45
Nermeuklin, P. 127
Neverdousky, Thomas 64
Ney, Patricia 66, 114
Newbold, Ann 45, 114
Newson, R. 135
Nicola, Robert 66, 135
Niznansky, Marilyn 46
Noga, Larry 46, 92, 111
Norkus, Joan 46
North, Joan 76, 122
Northcott, Noreen 66, 128, 136
O'Brien, Beatrice 72
O'Conner, Kathleen 68, 136
O'Conner, Susan 78
Odesky, Eugene 72, 95
O'Hara, Jean 46, 65, 110, 131
Okenquist, Floyd 79, 95
Olah, Arthur 46, 121, 124
Olah, Barbara 69, 70
Olah, Theodore 72
Olcavage, Judy 46
Olcavary, Eugenie 78
Olsen, Carol 68, 115, 120, 137
O'Neill, Patricia 72
Orosz, Joanne 66
Orto, Mary Ann 46
Osedach, Ruth 64, 132
Ostravage, Sally 67, 136
Paget, Robert 46, 78, 111
Pagliuco, Robert 70
Paige, Laura 76
Pallas, Ray 72, 120
Palumbo, Francis 46
Palumbo, Frank 70, 85, 114, 115,
Panda, Carol 66
Pappa, C. 106
Paradis, Edward 46
Paradis, Robert 72
Paraska, Eugene B6
Pareles, Adrian 66
Parker, Janie 69, 70
Parks, Richard 70
Parras, D. 64, 122
Paskowslci, Walter 70
Pasicki, Joseph 64
Patterson, Elaine 78
Patterson, Mary 78, 86
Paul, Judith 66
Paul, Paul 78
Pechulis, Walter 76
Peck, John 126
Peck, Robert 49, 68
Pecker, Irwin 66
Pecker, Joel 47, 135
Pekar, William 68
Pennewell, April 64, 136
Pennewell, Dawn 72, 127, 136
Pennewell, Ellen 70, 127, 136
Pennewell, Mariorie 66, 121
Pennington, Donna 78, 115, 134
Perigyi, Charlotte 47
Perlstein, Sandra 66
Person, Eric 68
Pessa, E. 132
Peterson, Barbara 47, 77
Peterson, David 47, 76
Petittii, David 95, 133
Petitti, Edward 78, 131
Petrino, Penny 79
Petro, Barbara 47, 120, 128
Pettiti, Joseph 66
Pfeif, Wynne 66, 107, 136
Phillips, Eva 68, 137, 140
Phillips, Katherine 72, 132
Phillips, Sharon 47, 59, 110
Piccirillo, Annette 47
Pinckney, Robert 77, 79
Pinkham, Rabin 86, 115, 121, 134
Plude, F. 64
Plummer, Nancy 78
Poidomani, Jeanette 64, 122
Pokras, Barbara 47
Pollack, Marlene 70, 136
Pomieg, G. 78
Pontillo, Sandra 68
Poole, Bruce 76
Popp, Carol 66
Popp, Marilyn 72, 106
Popp, Marshall 95
Posa, Elaine 68, 133, 136
Posa, Ellen 76
Powell, Nancy 47, 110, 133
Prater, Marilyn 79
Prescott, David 66, 133
Prescott, Susan 68
Presy, Joan 66
Priest, Eileen 65
Priest, Patricia 70
Prion, Irene 47, 79
Protheroe, Peter 70, 122, 136
Proto, Lois 72, 122, 132
Pulito, Frank 48
Pulito, Gloria 66
Puskas, Catherine 66, 136
Putnik, Charles 48
Randall, Gail 66, 121
Ratner, Howard 92, 138
Raven, Robert 76, 135
Rawson, William 64
Reade, Karen 77, 78, 115, 137
Redin, James 48
Remp, John 94
Reed, James 66, 78, 94, 120
Reed, John 92
Reed, Sally 68
Rendell, Noel 68
Reuther, Ann 66, 102, 107, 110, 131
Reynolds, Earl 78
Reynolds, Marie 76
Riccio, Edmund 79, 120
Rich, Carol 48
Rich, Sharon 68, 132
Richetti, Richard 48, 78, 92
Riha, J. 96, 120
Riha, Margaret 48, 69, 110
Rill, Diana 76
Risley, Charlene 66
Rivera, Virginia 78
Rivnyak, Judith 72
Rizzo, Bill 68
Roberta, James 70, 92
Robinson, Jeanette 48, 123
Rockoff, Paul 68, 95
Rodoff, N. 68
Rodriguez, Carlos 64
Rollings, Philip 69, 70
Roma, Lucille 66
Romaine, Doris 48
Roman, Judy 66
Romanchick, Marie 76
Romano, Sandra 86, 132
Rosko, Robert 79
Rosenberg, Judy 76, 77
Rosenbluh, Jerold 68
Rasenman, Mariorie 66, 123
Rosenthal, Albert 48
Rosenthal, Dolores 48
Rosenthal, Sally 74, 118, 140, 145
Rosenwald, Sandra 115
Rosko, Robert 79
Rost, Jerold 68
Rost, Samuel 95, 99, 140
Rothbard, Phyllis 79, 123
Ruby, Elinor 49, 92
Ruby, Walter 74
Rudolph, Arthur 94, 120
Rudolph, Nancy 69, 127, 136
Runyon, Regina 70
Rutka, J. 68
Ryan, Gerald 66
Sabados, Stephen 76
Sabanosh, Kenneth 74, 115
Saboda, S. 96
Sadowski, June 68, 133, 136
Salace, J. 64
Salko, Clinton 49, 92, 111, 128
Salmon, Joseph 49
Sansone, Robert 49, 59, 87, 92, 111, 144
Sansone, Theresa 68, 122, 128
Santino, Dorothy 65, 122
Savage, Edith 49
Savell, Leslie 64, 134, 136
Sawyer, Eileen 68, 69, 121, 133
Sayles, Kathy 65, 66
Scanlon, Robert 68
Schaffer, Charles 50
Schecter, Ronald 50
Schempp, David 68, 92
Schempp, Gail 70, 128
Schenberg, Susan 76
Schiffer, Bonnie 66, 67, 76
Schiller, Walter 79
Schless, Jack 70
Schneider, Jack 66, 92, 98
Schonier, L. 127
Schopick, Judith 50, 73, 124, 131
Schubert, Walter 66
Schuerer, Arthur 50, 65
Schwarz, Homathan 78, 95
Scilagui, H. 132
Scinto, Karen 50, 114
Scinto, Linda 137
Scofield, Joan 79, 102, 123
Scsavnyicski, Joseph 70
Seidens, Barbara 50, 106
Seigel, Sheila 66, 114, 123, 126
Sellevaag, Paul 66, 95, 99
Sutterlund, Sue 50, 114, 120, 124, 134, 137
Schaffer, Glen 50, 111
Schaffer, John 95, 140
Shapiro, Gary 68, 121
Shapiro, Joan 121, 134
Shapiro, William 131, 134
Sharek, Brenda 50
Shaw, Sandra 51, 123, 132
Shea, Richard 76
Sheiman, Stuart 64, 131
Sheiman, Susan 127, 134, 136
Sherwood, Ray 65, 68
Shiller, Walter 120
Shook, Earle 98, 121
Short, Linda 79, 127
Shumofsly, Allen 95
Siavrakas, Evelyn 51, l10,121, 128
Siavrakas, Michael 68, 94, 98
Sidowsky, June 106
Silverstone, N. 68
Simko, Joseph 51
Simmons, Ellen 70, 121
Simons, Lynn 73
Siratnak, Betty 66, 105, 128, 136
Skog, Geoffry 51
Slayton, Slaine 51, 115
Slayton, Gary 79
Slesinsky, Ben 51, 94
Smith, Cynthia 51, 106, 113, 120, 124
Smith, Daniel 51
Smith, Linda 106
Smith, Susan 51, 102, 110, 123, 133
Smuckler, Sandra 121, 132
Snelgrove, Mariorie 68, 132
Snyder, Diane 51, 110, 127, 134, 136
Sobocinski, Dorothy 70
Solari, Susan 106, 136
Solari, Peter 52, 114
Soley, Linda 115, 126, 137
Somely, Henrietta 66, 107, 131
Sommers, Elizabeth 126
Sommers, Richard 86
Soracin, Priscilla 68
Sorensen, P. 106
Sarge, Michael 70, 115, 123, 126, 127
Stadler, Edith 52, 105, 110, 133
Stalowitz, Alex 66
Stomper, Edward 52, 111
Stanne, Elaine 66, 115
Staples, Roberts 64, 136
Stavuress, V. 122
Steel, Pat 94
Steel, Michael 76
Stefan, John 136
Stein, Karen 76, 122, 134
Stein, Susan 79, 115, 132
Stenberg, Jane 78, 105, 121
Stephan, John 64, 94
Stephens, Howard 86
Stern, Ken 74, 120
Stevens, Marcia 66, 78, 131
Steward, Betsy 64
Stewart, Susan 52
Stilson, Ann 68, 128, 137
Stock, Jonathan 131
Stololski, Candy 66, 128, 136
Stokes, Fran 52
Stral, Pat 135
Struass, Douglas 52
Strolin, Margaret 66
Strom, Ronald 78, 133
Suich, Frank 52
Sullivan, Jane 52
Susteen, Bernice 131
Swanson, Madeline 68
Swarney, John 66
Sweeney, Darlene 68
Swiatonowski, Theresa 64
Szabo, Carol 127
Szavo, D. 68
Szavo, Julius 74
Szaley, Janice 52
Szaley, Sandra 74, 106, 132
Szoboda, John 122
Szost, Rosemary 70, 126, 132
Szymanske, Mariiane 76
Takacs, Rudy 52, 98, 111
Tashman, Lennard 79
Targowski, Frank 74
Targowski, Walter 53, 135
Taylor, Allan 74, 99, 120
Taylor, Laurie 37, 53, 83, 98, 111
Taylor, William 53, 59, 120
Tenant, Linda 66, 128
Terebesi, John 68, 122, 127
Terebesi, Steve 66, 94, 95, 99, 120, 128
Terifay, Alexander 53, 66, 132
Terryn, Dale 136
Thilo, Larry 78
Thomas, B. 70
Thompson, Ethel 66, 128
Thompson, Peter 68, 95
Tierney, Marcia 53, 102, 106, 110
Tippett, Jack 53
Tolmie, Harold 54
Tomac, Janet 79, 118, 121
Tomaskovic, Janice 70
Tornay, Eugene 68
Toth, M. 122
Toth, John 66
Toth, Linda 66, 128
Toth, Ronald 79, 92
Tovish, Richard 54, 111
Tremblay, Edward 54
Tremblay, Thomas 78
Trenck, John 92
Trenck, Patricia 66, 128, 136
Tripoli, Roger 68
Tristine, Donna 127, 136
Trudeau, Patricia 70
Tryon, Lynn 75, 78
Turcsany, John 79
Turoczi, John 70, 141
Turner, Nancy 65
Tuska, Edward 78,92
Tuzzio, Barbara 54
Tuzzio, Thomas 54
Udisky, Dolores 74, 132
Ulman, Joseph 49
Valentine, Russell 66
Van Gemert, Ronald 76
Van Horn, Mariorie 108
Van Wagner, Cathy 127
Vasas, Rosemary 86, 105, 110, 128, 136, 145
Vacchiarelli, Camille 78, 136
Vermeulen, Patricia 66
Verzaro, James 121
Vatto, Francis 77, 78, 120, 121
Vetto, Robert 54
v-nina, Jddy aa, 127
Vicenti, Linda 74
Vidal, Randy 54
Vige, Joseph 66
Vitanyi, Barbara 68
Viyda, L. 136
Vlacler, Raymond 79
Vlantes, Christine 77, 79,
Votre, Linda 54
Votre, Margaret 66
Voyda, Lorraine 86
Wadsworth, Nancy 75
Wahlquist, Elwood 79, 114
Wakeling, Sarah 132, 136
Wallace, Mary Ann 68, 128, 137
Wallace, S. 127
Wallitzer, Carol 54, 110, 115, 131
Wallitzer, Shirley 65, 122
Walls, Linda 68
Walman, Barbara 70
Walsh, Carol 127, 128 -
Walsh, Charles 55, 79, 92, 111, 144, 14
Walye, Mildred 76
Wargo, Patricia 74
Wargo, Robert 66
Weaver, Margaret 70, 127
Webster, David 68
Weinberg, N. 78
Weinstein, Joel 78, 95, 137
Weinstein, Susan 65, 66, 123, 126
Weintraub, lrna 122, 134
Welsh, Colleen 76, 136
Wensky, Frances 66, 127
Wensky, Georgianna 127
Wenten, David 74, 95
Westlund, Jerry 79
Wettenstein, Beverly 79, 123, 137
Whitaker, Stephen 55, 92, 111
Wiggens, Chris 66
Williams, Joanne 53, 55, 105, 115, 121
Williams, John 66, 96, 144
Wilson, Jean 68. 69. 125
Windsor, E. 133
Windsor, Raymond 78
Winer, Alan 55
Winnick, Jeffrey 55
Wiser, Calman 78
Wittenberg, 53, 55, 58, 59, 120, 108
Whitworth, L. 133
Wokanowitz, Sandy 66
Wood, Judith 70, 128
Wood, Larry 68
Woods, Patrick 78
Woods, Robert 76
Wrabel, Kathleen 76
Wright, Earl 55, 121
Wysocki, Sandra 79, 121
Yoczik, Ronald 66
Yrus, Mary 74
Yurdin, Jane 75, 106, 110
Zacchia, Jerome 78, 95, 99
Zacxek, Virginia 55
Zaleta, Andrew 68
Zeisler, Susan 78, 128
Zelich, Helene 79, 118
Zelle, Edward 92
Zelle, John 55
Zemola, Frank 55
Zenhye, Evelyn 68
Zimmer, Joel 66
Zimmer, David 56, 59, 114, 147
Zimmer, Stephen 74
Zofcak, J. 68
Zuzick, David 68
Zuzick, Robert 56
Our graduation speakers Steve Whitaker and Elaine Slayton.
"To be what we are, and to become what we are capable of becoming
is the only end of life."
o'toole sz. sons
' offset printers and binders since 1891
31 jefferson st. - stamford, conn.
2 1 -'f,.EQA,g 3231?
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