Andrew Warde High School - Flame Yearbook (Fairfield, CT)

 - Class of 1960

Page 1 of 176


Andrew Warde High School - Flame Yearbook (Fairfield, CT) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 176 of the 1960 volume:

1z'Mteifsf:,mf 1,i,,.gi , ying, 2. 1 R. -,QQLQQQ mmm.-M, . ' ws'-,ii-7z:L'g,,--H ,, i 7 N., 34-5 u DPEQX in 4 .-hu., -,,, ., .k5:.'...,, V1 .- ' HN-.y 6 1' N k ,, x ff?-.4 V ' W 1' 'Y' .' ' . 1 Q., Nfl' .A V 5 f, -'5 X 1 -1 V ' Afff K I A ff ,.,f g,M7F?'74W"QL a,x " Q, : 4- 2 if '3 .' ' ' --M' W ' V- .M m k M V b i 14 'Safe l, .S - j . ,M1f ffgg:f 'fb vg?'f,A K 1 ' .' if ff'-M' an .-Am-'fGa,f" as JF 'Law ' PMA -1 gil.-ww X ' ' - ffzvm .M ' It .4 - X , 14 .K ,Q xx X. 'M N. , xx K i 7'-M f. 1 ffiijgizifuilig Y , X , f , -Sm. f A h L 1 x E Jwfw dr if.: 15, w L: un wma fm 1 gn -, x 1 M ' J' w v" w ww 5, iw qfpi . : -"ff-if W ,LA " 1 Wiw' fl w- fm M' M ' .HT .IE , M- .w1r,.- A rf". A .,V:QM,:' ' '-U 'T Q1-'S :H rl-, " UW:-, 1 " wi. 1 1 '- , ' iw. Tu V: . 'w .-1' '., 4 'f-wi, I . l"'-,- fx Q., -f . 4 -Qi.-. " 4 .5 , . gm.. w fpjfj, v' ,. ,J i 'I . ., Mn 1 A 1, . M, 5. 3 X ,., . ,, u .n ., T A , ., 1- A X A Q' Q - msn 4 Y W., 3 ,g- ,.,,, , 3 V A ev-L P-x 'N 'N . 5 v V" L V -,.w1LJ:WQ1- W, , , , .- MA- - r- an - ,rm ,., ., s , . M. nk 'nu-"eil ml 3 qw. - U. . .-gpg. :ifuf ' lg? Wu' ,,,,, 3 Y 1.4. 1, U , , I M X' "'wv?':'5. 1 I, H. , '.gg .f fig M' :J N L. x. fn, f1g,.-ang., , MU . -' -m -wr ' fl... . I HF. -'T N N 5.4 mil-32? w ,gt is " fm www, FAIRFIELD, CONNECTICUT ANDREW WARDE HIGH SCHOOL FLAME i I lbs flare ' 'X' 4. QW ll" -JN T- on a super are journeying over a new and exciting road. Where will it lead? What adventures may befall us? We cannot know for certain what lies ahead. But we do know that our years at Andrew Warde have taught us how to be competent travel- ers on this challenging expressway of the future. We have developed abilities and acquired attitudes which will stand us in good stead whatever turn- ings our course may take. With the advice of our teachers and of our loyal parents, we have begun to map out the direction of our trip. This yearbook chronicles our progress- an in- dication of how far we have come, how far we have to go. DIRECTIONS YIELD RIGHT OF WAY UPPER CLASS MEN WORK AHEAD SPEED LIMIT STOP Xxx? 8 EXIT FOR LEADERSHIP EXIT FOR FULFILLMENT EXIT FOR ACHIEVEMENT EXIT FOR LEARNING EXIT FOR FUN EXIT FOR ENTERPRISE 22 ox 34 94 EXIT FOR SPORTSMANSHIP 116 DEDIC rio We, the Class of 1960, proudly and sincerely dedicate this year's Flame to you, Mr. John Ryder, who as our class advisor have helped us during our years at Warde. You have been our teacher, our confidant, our friend for four years. You have been the impetus behind our every class success, stirring us up when we were indolent, slowing us down when our en- thusiasm threatened to run away with our good sense. You have been the source of practical sug- gestions, suggestions not mandates, for you always respected the democratic structure of our class. For all these services and the countless others, we are eternally grateful, and although we are now leaving Andrew Warde, we will always remember you and what you have meant to us. K Q-ae' are the eatmg Pro- .ww ofa as if gf' Q 'ff' 5 Q, , Wax' gf? ,,X, LHLSWA "' XX ,nw Jw, . x 'X' . .N ,yi sh ,dilfi ' , ., ., nh BN E ""'kwA M..- ' ..,,.A, 'hw ,A , M A vt fiif X .. , .-Q..-..... W 4-. ,ww . I ...,....... ........,.. if .,....... . fi ', ' ,Q K " f J A hx :FL K . I K k,.,,H fd 4 M, W ,fj7TSf'9-, , ', T , 4? if 1' ',?k 'L ,617 ' , .,, K , A , M., .,Q,,,4,AL1,iiy,g,gigX ,V AA iqx . ,, ff,,, ::s -ffif4,,P A ' N K V V ' Q Q-kww M n., L 'V ,H.W 3 I ,' M ',,, ii' f f' f '2if'SiT? Q-3 'L A - 1 g 254' , QQ Q, ,, 1 aj , J! , f- g if gf'-A MA-TER l1 ' 1 hagg, 92 - A ei 15 , A 1 , l 5r4..g5f2 1,,, fif1J' Q . 'f5ifQ,, 'S +57 f 'X . S M-3 , With heads Ygfhigfi Kndgvoices, Birding, V ,',F,5. 11.5 .,', --k. ? ,, . x . , , V. , V ...xx RRS, W M , 'j iff" A To you our thhmggye raise: 4 f 5 xigiuggjvggzg-,LL R , . K ., ia. K ""ik' i ik!! XKFL M at ,'Kk' L ."- A h 'gilhllllce Md fo 'love ' -W PQ , W. . V , ""'5"e"g"'f - ., I ,jL1miQ?Qif,i5p.un,lhr0Ugh 0111: hldiliibhoot days' Vm,, Q V, ff' 53" ':+ ,, N R 'Ml u ' ' W' 7, Rx 1,:'- A- .f ,, -W ,.... i ,ful .,.' mf" :, Y Wx fm' - A , , ,imfff-y' ,fa 2,35 ,,-, fig , v W , , l1e1-eg, , . . ll, f ' W 2, etnffne ' Fig ,A , 1"'iebwLg,. dskw lfdevio Wah .W wigs ' f 'KAI' ff, ff' '5'fg5g., 6 2 ' fvfis- f ff9fYf, i2'm. ,,.1 'F A , V , , V , ,J 7 , Andhn N W d wiv M 1 ...-. Z- meg, w g, ,Q ,,,, ,M ,Hifi A ' ' 15 'K K Lfi , fr Q A L A f """1p at , , , A Q k.,,' A -'ye9ve M , Mfxik wly In gf 1- V , , ,, . We h ti k ,I it ,4 9 0 'A pf ff! if 9 W' raw ' 2 , 'Q , 1 . 2 , .. 'Qin "" ' A 0 I 'SA , gff' , A ' ' 1' , 4 3 ,fk iz -Q ,-fp, A gig 1 1 4- X W 2 EXIT FOR LEADERSHIP R R i 2 Behind the high school student in his quest for a diploma stand the faculty and administration, inconspicuous hut ever present, knowledgeable hut never pedantic. Because they are interested, they make the students' work interestingg because they are inspired, they are capable of inspiring. They are in a position to advise, for their knowledge is not confined to the contents of boolzs. They can guide for they know the way: they have traveled this route before. HEADMA TER MR. DANIEL B. FITTS Though an increased enrollment has given him more duties, our headmaster, Daniel Fitts, continues to find time to give a friendly greeting to everyone and to remain the guiding beacon for Warde. Through Mr. Fitts' leadership we have been able to make wise use of our school hours and leisure time with a diversified academic curriculum, club program, and athletic and social schedule. Mr. Fitts can always be depended upon for con- structive suggestions when problems arise. His training and foresight make him a superlative ad- ministrator and his years of experience have equipped him to deal iirmly, though sympathetical- ly, with the students of Andrew Warde. MR. VINCENT D. STROUT For the past one and one-half years Mr. Vincent Strout has been the Assistant Headmaster of An- drew Warde. As the capable director of the Guid- ance Department and as an understanding coun- selor, Mr. Strout is concerned with our welfare, from our choice in the freshman year of a course of study, to our choice of a college, vocation, or job in our senior year. As the official school greeter, Mr. Strout welcomes all visiting college personnel, rep- resentatives from business firms, and people from the armed services. HOU EMA TER BARLOW HOUSE ALANSON C. HARPER A.B., Boston University, A.M., Columbia Univer- sity . . . History . . . bug on color photography . . . "With my knapsack on my back." JOSEPHINE M. O'DWYER B.S., Arnold College, M.A., New York University, Sixth year, Fairfield University . . . Physical Edu- cation . . . won first merit award given by Girls' Activities State Association of Health, Physical Edu- cation, and Recreation. MASON HOUSE JOHN GLEASON A.B., Mount St. Mary's College, M.Ed., University of New Hampshire, Sixth year, University of Bridgeport . . . English . . . Sponsor: N. H. S. . . . books and baseball. GRACE A. CARROLL B.E., Teachers College of Connecticut, M.A., New York University . . . History . . . "likes to just plain relax-if or when that is possible" . . . handy at handicrafts . . . a born bowler. SMEDLEY HOUSE KENNETH R. PETERSEN A.B., Tufts, A.M.T., Harvard . . . History . . . ordinator of Exchange Commission . . . photogra- phy, golf, and stamps , . . likes all sports . . . letter- man in baseball . . . "What's that got to do with the price of eggs?" RAYMOND J. CONDREN M.S., Fairfield University . . . Science . . . spare- time gardener . . . sports fan . . . star player in Student-Faculty basketball game. WOLCOTT HOUSE ROBERT A. BARROWS B.S., University of Massachusetts, M.A., Univer- sity of Connecticut . . . Mathematics . . . won col- lege letters in football, basketball, and baseball . . . from stamps to sports, with Florida in between. ARNOLD M. WILE B.S., New York University, M.A., Columbia Uni- versity . . . Business . . . Hobby: Roger A. Wile, age one . . . "Four years from now you're going to be sitting right here and saying, 'Why didn't some- one tell me to work hard?' " ELEANOR K. AN NETT B.S., Ohio State University, A.M., Columbia University . . . Librarian . . . Sponsor: Library Aides and Page Turn- ers . . . proud philatelist . . . hep on hiking . . . collects stuffed animals. BARLOW JOSEPH C. BATCHELOR B.S., Oswego State Teachers College: M.S., Syracuse U. . . . Drafting and Radio Elec- tronics . . . Sponsor, Stage Crew . of course he's at the golf course . . . kingpin at the bowling alley. DAVID J. CHENELL B.Ed., Plymouth Teachers Collegeg M.A., Middlebury College . . . French . . . Advisor: Class of 1961 . . . a rod and rifle for an angler and huntsman . . . "Zut!" WILFRED GARCIA B.A., M.A., University of New Mexico . . . Spanish . . . Sponsor: Class of 1961 . . . I hear the sound of music . . . Mexico by way of -Virginia . . . best in baseball. HEDWIG FALKOWSKI B.S., Danbury Teachers Col- legeg M.A., New York Uni- versity . . . English . . . Sponsor: Barlow Dramatics . . . Lights, action, camera! . . . painting - as I see the world . . . heaven in Hawaii. NELL A. GAROFALO B.A., College of Mount St. Vincent: M.A., Fordham U. . . . Latin . . . sewing's a spe- cialty . . . dancing's a delight . . . tennis is terrific . . . "There are no such words as 'can't' or 'won't.' " EARL F. BRADLEY B.A., Brown U. B.S., N.H.S. T.C .... Mathematics, History . . . a grand slam homer on two no trump? . . . knights, kings, checkerboards, and con- centration . . . award winner in football, basketball, base- ball, hockey. J. GERALD FITZGIBBON B.S., Boston College . . . Eng- lish . . . artist ambling through Western Europe . . . classical music cultivator . . . sports enthusiast. CATHARINE BUSCH B.A., Ursinus College, M.Ed., Temple U .... Speech, Drama . . . Komians, Thespians and Stage Crew . . . went on around the world trip to col- lect information for a book on the theater . . . favorite pas- time theater. ELEANOR M. FOLEY B.A., Marymount Collegeg M.A., Fairfield University . . . English . . . Sponsor: Jr. Red Cross . . . prize painter . . . European traveler . . . record collector . . . letter for basket- ball in high school. MICHAEL D. GERMAN B.S., Ithaca Collegeg M.A., Fairfield U .... Instrumental Music . . . Sponsor: Fathers' Club Show, Class of 1962 . . . dance band . . . aquatic advocate . . . favorite is fishing . . . "bowls" 'em over. WILLIS B. GIFF ORD B.S., University of Rhode lslandg M.Ed., Harvard Uni- versity . . . World History . . . college football captain . . . ardent athlete . . . "Isn't age wonderful?" JOSEPH E. KEATING B.S., M.S., Holy Cross Col- lege . . , Chemistry, General Science . . . Sponsor: Junior Chemistry Club, Barlow In- tramurals . . . best in bad- minton . . . bridgebug . . . "do-it-myself?" . , . "I don't like to say this, but . . ." LE DER FREDRICK D. KLEE A.B., Middlebury College g A.M.T., Harvard University . . . History . . . Coach, Cross Country . . . "Sure." ff M .Q ' . 'Sv' . W: 4--sq, 5 ELEANOR C. MARSHALL B.S., U. Conn . . . Child De- velopment and Clothing . . . Advisor: Class of 1961 . . . in- terior decorating fnow that you've moved it five times, put it back'where it was at firstl . . . mad about New England. CAROLE WALLACE B.A., Bryn Mawr: M.A., Yale University . . . Russian . . . travel: a teacher for a teach- er . . . reads, reads, reads . . . living languages. A W i 7: ds'--.., I ' f JOHN J. SCANLON B.S., M.S., Boston College . . . Mathematics, Science . . . Sponsor: Debating Club, Oratory Club, Skeet Club . . . books: not just worlds of words . . . a hole-in-one will do . . . ready with a rifle. ROBERT POELTL B.S., M.A., Fairfield Univer- sity . . . Mathematics and Science . . . similar to his students, he studies. LEONARD L. LAUNER A.A., B.S., U. of Bridgeport . . . Mathematics . . . Sponsor: School Council, Canteen Com- mittee . . . now for a game of chess . . . "Where did I put those cigarettes?" . . . "Comes the dawn in the middle of the day." ROBERT SHACKLETON B.A., U. Conn. M.S., U. of Bridgeport: M.Ed., Harvard . . . Chemistry . . . Sponsor: Exchange Commission . . . way down South in New Or- leans . . . a Davy Crockett at heart . . . "Swimming's very easy, but who can float?" MARY LESSING B.A., Charleton College: Yale University . . . English . . . Advisor: House Council . . . outdoor life is the only life . . . music lover and spare-time author. ROSE VECKERELLI B.S., M.A., New York Uni- versity . . . Business . . . Sponsor: Faculty Library Committee . . . has visited Mexico and South America . . . a devotee of drama . . . "Had I known you were com- ing, I'd have baked a cake." STUDENT WILLARD BERNARDIN COMES TO MISS GAROFALO FOR HELP AFTER SCHOOL. FRANK C. AMBROSE BA., M.A., Ohio Ug sixth year, N.Y.U .... Social Studies and Woodwork . . . Sponsor: Stage Crew . . . "To each his own" . . . Par? What word means par? . . . from season to season, from football to baseball. F BERNARDINE COLLIMORE B.S., New Haven State Teachers College: M.A., Fair- field University . . . Power and Speed Reading . . . "Sur- vey, question, and then read" . . . seasonal specialist . . . fabulous Florida. HELEN DIXON B.A., Bamard . . . Russian and French . . . Sponsor: Russian Club . . . spent sum- mer in Moscow as guide for American Exhibition . . . folk songs . , . dancing . . . fe- male Hans Brinker. MASO CORINNE ANDERSON B.S., University of Maine . . . Mathematics . . . Sponsor: Mason House Dramatics . . . records and reading . . . spec- tator sports fan . . . New England, here I come. EVELYN M. COPELAND B.A., Batesg M.A., Columbia U .... English . . . Sponsor: Class of 1962, Advisor for In- ter-School Council . . . "Why use ten words when six will . . . "Have any of you intellectual thoughts RUSSELL H. DOBELSTEIN B.S., University of Tennesseeg M.A., Fairfield University. . . Mathematics . . . Coach: Var- sity Football . . .I "Some po- tatoes-huh!" . . . football fanatic-red shirt and all... energetic in electronics. EDWARD C. BATESON B.S.S., M.A., Fairfield U .... History . . . often greeted by the great outdoors . . . water- skiing wonder . . . skin diver . . . always active. STUART T. COX B.S., Boston Universityg M.S., University of Bridgeport. . . . Business Law, Economics, and Typewriting . . . Spon- sor: Swim Team and Warde Weekly . . . deft diver . . . takes his family camping . . . Virgin Islands vagabond. DONALD E. GAUDING B.S., S.U.N.Y. Teachers Col- lege at Oswego . . . Graphic Arts . . . Sponsor: Class of 1962, Track Team . . . "Keep smiling" . . . sh-h-h fisherman at work . . . Berkshire moun- tain boy. FRANK W. CAVENDER, JR. B.A., M.S., University of Bridgeport . . . History . . . Sponsor: Varsity Soccer . . "You have such a smashing delivery!" . . . here is a hunter . . . tennis and fencing, varsity calibre. NANCY L. CRITTENDEN B.A., Oberlin Collegeg M.A., Yale Graduate School . . . French . . . Sponsor: Mason House Council and Student Handbook . . . mad about music . . . travel's tops . . . visited Germany, Italy,' and Switzerland. PAUL B. GUARNACCIA A.B., A.M., Middlebury Col- lege . . . Spanish . . . Chairman of Debating Club and Assistant in Tennis . . . Ivy-League interests. ROBERT C. JACKSON B.B., M.Ed., Springfield Col- lege . . . Physical Education . . . Varsity Baseball Coach . . . goes like the Indians- by canoe. EDITH L. O'DWYER B.S., St. Joseph College . . . Home Economics . . . Spon- sor: F.T.A .... bridge, any- one? . . . queen among king- pins . . . green grows her garden-even in winter? MARY K. VAN LOAN B.A., Mount Holyoke: M.Ed., Boston University . . . English . . . Sponsor: Warde Weekly, Advisor to Class of 1961 . . . Goren's game is great . . . visitor to Virgin Islands . . . reading is relaxing. LEADER H. I. MASON B.S., B o s t o n University: M.Ed., Tufts College . . . Biology . . . Sponsor: Biology Club . . . "Shape up or ship out" . . . gardening's great and fishing's fun. MARGARET STOKESBURY BA., College of St. Elizabethg M.A., Yale . . . English . . . "happily hobbylessf' ANNA McCONNELL B.S., Mt. Uniong M.A., Col- umbia Teachers . . . -Biology . . . Sponsor: F.N.A. . . . Hawaii, here she comes! DONALD W. STONE B.S., M.Ed., University of Maine . . . Bookkeeping and Typing . . . Sponsor: Golf Coach, Advisor of Flame Busi- ness Staff . . . saw 4-2 states with Uncle Sam . . . has 16 varsity letters . . . and when I four-putted the ninth-. MERRIAM MOORE BA., University of California iBerkeleyl . . . German . . . Sponsor: Cheerleaders . . . "Achtung!" . . . tennis-tro- phy toter . . . women's singles champ in mid-West and Ne- braska . . . spent two sum- mers in Mexico. WALTER TORNO B.S.E., Fi t c h b ur g State Teachers College . . . Indus- trial Arts and Woodworking . . . man of many hobbies. s MR. DOBELSTEIN TEACHES GEOMETRY AND OCCASIONALLY A LIT'I'LE FOOT- BALL. LILLIAN ALTMAN B.A., Mount Holyoke College . . . English, Latin . . . Spon- sor: Smedley Dramatics . . . Advisor: Class of 1960 . . . birdie or par-I'm not fussy! . . . Goren gambler . . . Wil- liamsburg wayfarer . . . "Life is full of fun!" EDWARD CANFIELD B.S., M.A., New York Uni- versity . . . OHice Practice . . . School Treasurer . . . Re- corder, Fathers' Club . . . famiing fanatic . . . avid antique collector . . . enjoys hiking . . . "Where's your corridor pass?" PAUL HILLER B.S., University of Bridge- port: M.A., New York Uni- versity . . . English . . . Sponsor: Crimson Crier . . . Mexico held magic for him . . . reading and bowling . . . Kingpins vs. tenpins. MEDLEY WILLIAM BELL B.S., Teachers College of Connecticut . . . English . . . Sponsor: Smedley Dramatics . . . Dramatics is his art, golf his game . . . "Don't general- ize!" he often says. MARY B. CARLEY B.A., Hunter College . . . Physical Education . . . Spon- sor: Girls' Sports, G.A.A .... "Fore!" . . . a good sport . . . open the door of any Italian restaurant and find her eating pizza. MARY .IO KLANICK B.A., Geneva College: M.A., Syracuse . . . Biology . . . Ad- visor: Public Relations Com- mittee . . . Sponsor: F.N.A. . . . capable with a canoe . . . happy when homemaking . . . creates own Christmas gifts . . . "Give me strength." FREDERICK BORMANN B.S., N.H.S.T.C.: M.A., Yale: N.H.S.T.C., Cooperative Pro- gram . . . English . . . Spon- sor: Yearbook . . . The spark that lights the Flame . . . "Everything's just fine and dandy!" . . . "Any problems, questions, or what-have-you?" PETER CLARKE B.F.A. B.S., R.I.S.D.: M.S., University of Bridgeport . . . Art . . . Sponsor: Yearbook, Art Club . . . subject he teaches is also his hobby . . . "in the swim" when it comes to sports . . . "So let's get go- ing: it's clean-up time!" BEATRICE A. MACKENZIE A.B., College of New Ro- chelle: A.M., Catholic U .... History . . . Sponsor: Smedley House Council, Hi-Lighter . . . western wanderer . . . culi- nary whiz . . . "Let's look at it this way . . ." BURGSTALLER B. of Music, M. of Music Ed., Boston University . . . Music . . . Sponsor: Choraleers, School Council, Eagle's Nest, Snack Bar . . . an equestri- enne . . . a commuter to the Cape . . . the voice of an angel. s. WARREN HARVEY B.S., Buffalo State Teachers College: M.A., N.Y.U .... Mathematics . . . Sponsor: Eagle's Nest, Faculty Library Committee . . . can't beat car- pentry . . .happy wanderer . . . college letterman in base- ball and track . . . "Horse- feathers!" WILLIAM MAGEE B.A., M.A., University of Connecticut . . . Physics, Chemistry, General Science . . . chemist, comedian, and teacher, too!" . . . Time out for a laugh. VIRGIN IA I. MUSSLER B.S., Teachers College of Connecticut . . . History . . . Sponsor: Exchange Commis- sion . . . delights in dog training . . . grower of gar- dens . . . eager excursionist. JOHN A. RYDER B.A., M.Ed., University of Maine . . . Biology . . . Ad- visor: Class of 1960 . . . Sponsor: Photography Club . . . "baskets and bases-who can reach them?" . . . "Hunt, fish, and be merry." STEWART WASHBURN B.A., Middlebury Collegeg M.A., Columbia University . . . Mathematics . . . Faculty manager of baseball . . . "Cape Cod Bay" . . . football lettemian . . . landscaped his own yard. LEADER HAZEL NEAL B.A., Texas University . . . Mathematics . . . teacher with a green thumb . . . music, maestro, please . . . glorious golfer . . . "Be quiet!" MARGARET SCOFIELD B.A., Brooklyn College . . . Art . . . Sponsor: Art Club . . . her only problem-water colors or oils? . . . sea- or ski-going pleases her . . . sweet tooth for chocolate ice cream and cake . . . "Let's pep it up!" LEPSHA PETROVICH M.A., New York University . . . French . . . Sponsor: French Club . . . her forte is opera . . . plays piano perfect- ly . . . European traveler . . . sailing specialist. FERNAND TETREAU B.S., Springfield College, M.A. and Sixth Year, Colum- bia . . . Physical Education . . . Football Coach . . . Fa- culty Manager: V.A.A .... crackerjack at cribbage . . . "When the going gets tough, the tough get going." NORMA ROSENBLUM B.S., University of Bridge- port . . . Business . . . Sponsor: Hi-Lighter, Cheer- leaders . . . mad about movies . . . South American music- minded . . . take me out to the ball game. MARION S. WALSH B.S., Boston Universityg M.Ed., University of Hart- ford . . . English . . . Sponsor: Hi-Lighter . . . surrounded by gladiolas . . . red pencil, anyone? . . . Jack Paar and Dixieland are favorites. HAND WHERFYS YOUR PASS, MR. HARVEY?" 'tie H LORRAINE BURNS B..S., Marywood College . . . Typing . . . Sponsor: Club Commission . . . Advisor: Classofl962...giveme the ball and ten pins - then comes the strike . . . nimble knitter is she. DOUGLAS G. CHRISTIE B.A., Middlebury College: M.A., Columbia University . . . History . . . Director of Stu- dent Activities . . . an out- door sportsman . . . mar- velous mountain climber. BENJAMIN GUERRA B.S., Havana Teachers Col- lege, N.H.S.T.C .... Ad- justed Curriculum . . . Spon- sor: F.T.A .... Social Com- mittee . . . a Spanish Robert Frost . . . Hobbies: wife, son, dog, cat, and six para- keets, any other questions? WOLCOTT W. EBEN BURR A.B., University of Michigan . . . Mathematics . . . Spon- sor: Class of 1962 . . . trav- eled from Canada to Cape Hateras . . . football fanatic . . . "I must go down to the sea again." PAUL D. EGAN B.S., M.A., American Inter- national College . . . Business . . . Sponsor: Crimson Crier . . . won college letter in bas- ketball . . . recently visited Washington, D.C. and Cape Cod . . . "There is no busi- ness like show business." PETER I. HARRITY A.B., Holy Cross: M.Ed., Worcester State Teachers Col- lege . . . English . . . Spon- sor: Tennis team, Assembly Commission . . . man, jazz is it! . . . won college varsity t e n n i s championship four years . . . "Relax!" . . ."Hold the phone." LAWRENCE G. BUSH, J R. B.S., Teachers College of Connecticut . . . Drafting... Let the music go round and round . . . spent eighteen months in Alaska with the army . . . "Don't join the armyln he advises. ROSE K. GAY A.B., Smith College: M.S., University of Bridgeport . . . English . . . Sponsor: Crimson Crier . . . Connoisseur :le cuisine . . . menagerie-minded with a cat and a dog. GORDON INGERSON B.A., Brown: M.A., N.Y.U.g History . . . Sponsor: School Council, Service Committee . . . seashore stroller . . . yeller for Yankees . . . car- penter of caliber . . . traveled to Gettysburg, and around Baltimore . . . high school let- tennan in football and base- ball. HELEN C. CARROLL B.S., Arnold College . . . Physical Education . . . Spon- sor: Girls' Varsities, Intra- mural Sports, Girls' Athletic Association . . . from film to pictures-magic! . . . Canadian traveler . . . unlimited scope of sports. BILLIE GRAHAM B.A., Texas Christian Univer- sity . . . English . . . Spon- sor: Assembly Commission . . . Texas belle . . . com- muter to Mexico . . . recipient of "Powder Puff Bowl" award in college sorority . . . "You all-n it . t CAROL A. JAYNE B.A., M.Ed., University of Bridgeport . . . History. . . World Affairs Club, Election Commission . . . hot rods, history, and Haydn . . . traveled to Maine and Can- ada . . . tops in tennis, first in fishing. PAUL KROFSSIK M.A., University of Bridge- port, Middlebury College, University of Paris . . . French . . . chess champ . . . ardent archer . . . nimble indoor sportsman . . . collects unusual expressions CAROLE R. MOORIN B.A., University of Connecti- cut . . . General Science, Bi- ology . . . Sponsor: Wolcott Dramatics, Class of 1960 . . . recent European tourist . . . enjoys theater, swimming, and skiing . . . "l've got music, I've got rhythm." ROBERT L. SEIRUP B.S., Springfield C o l l e g eg M.A., Fairheld University . . . Physical Education . . . Spon- sor: Basketball, ,l.V. Football . . . "Basketball and other LEADER VINCENT G. KUZAS BS., Teachers College of Con- necticut . . . Industrial Arts . . . Sponsor: Soccer Team . . . fishing fanatic . . . in- vites worms to garden . . . fa- miliar with baseballs, foots balls, and soccer balls. MILDRED G. PLUMMER BS., Simmons . . . Librarian . . . Sponsor: Page Turners, Library Aides . . . book worm . . . bird bystander . . . aqua skier . . . "Quiet, please!" WILLIAM J. McNAMARA BS., M.A., University of Missouri, Sixth year, Fairfield University . . . Mathematics . . . Sponsor: Class of 1961 . . . hold that pose! . . . music - words plus . . . always on the "Ball" CARLYNE RONAI A.A., Bradford Jr. College, B.A., Barnard College, M.A., Fairfield University . . . Span- ish . . . Sponsor: Wolcott House Council, Class of 1961 . . . interior decorator . . . New England traveler . . . "No es dificil." JOHN W. MEAD B.A., Middlebury College, M.S., Bridgeport University . . . Mathematics . . . Spon- sor: Intramural Sports . . . gentleman and scholar, but first a sportsman always. JULIE M. SAUR B.A., Wellesley . . . English . . . Sponsor: Ushers Guild, Pep Club . . . rowing roamer up the Saquenay River . . . wonderful wool worker. S. Fa jg'fg'SthQ.,,iS 'hem a"Y"'i"g MRS. GAY TAKES TIME OUT FOR A STUDENT-TEACHER CHAT vw' , F251 'I9 ER ICE THE SECRETARIAL STAFF IS AN EXAMPLE OF FRIENDLINESS AND EFFICIENCY THROUGHOUT THE SCHOOL. my W, , .. ,f K ,.,, Q 55, .fd it 'I I I it ,sf E? 2 on Lg HELEN VARALJAY SOPHIA VLANTES ALYS JAMES BERTHA LANDAEUR Knitting, reading, and semi- Booth and Bayliss Business Broadway enthusiast . . . col- New York University . . . to classical music, plus two School . . . bitten by the lects Royal Doulton figurines Europe and back . . . floral daughters make a busy lady. antique bug . . . North, East, . . . "Let me see." masterpieces . . . blissful South, and .West, the U. S. boating . . . aims to please. certainly is best . . . "I've got news for you." ACTING AS EACH HOUSEMASTERIS RIGHT ARM, THE HOUSE AIDES KEEP THE DAILY ROUTINE RUNNING SMOOTHLY. ABBIE NORRIS Books, books, books . . . knit- ting needles and swimming suits for relaxation. MARGARET MacGREGOR Booth and Bayliss Business School . . . fan of basketball and bowling . . . New Hamp- shire is nice. UNDER THE CONSTANT CARE AND THERAPY OF THE CLINIC, ANDREW WARDITES ALWAYS STAY IN THE BEST OF HEALTH. MARGARET HARRIS, R.N. R.N., West Jersey Hospital, Jai alai, stereo, and swimming certainly keep one's life brim- ming. ALICE POTTS Larson Junior College . . home with a bowling ball "Be my guest." RUTH HILLMAN University of Bridgeport . . . queen in the kitchen . . . in love with her job . . . "Have you had your tardy slips signed by all your teachers?" NORTON G. LOIS MAYPER CHAUCER, M.D. B.A., Hunter College, M.A., B.S., M.A., Yale Universityg Cfilumbla UUIVCTSHY - - - M.D., Columbia University . . . SPC'-ich arid Healing Theffl' Physician . . . camera clicker Pls! - - - lflfhfences of Indla l I I ahoating we will so - ' . . . . appreciative of the their: reading for recreation. ter - - - ucome and ser it' ARE REPAIRS WHICH ARE NECESSARY TO KEEP ANDREW WARDE FUNCTIONING EFFICIENTLY ARE MADE BY OUR COMPETENT STAFF OF CUSTODIANS. Wx FIRST ROW: M. Nolfi, A. Ciannotti, M. Marks, A. Bar- J. O'Hare,, M. Traczyk, W. Slesinski, P. Veccherelli. biri, O. Kilburn. SECOND ROW: N. Melillo, J. Shefcyk, It is a well-known fact that Andrew Warde, even revive the waning strengths and spirits with appe- though it is a modern and beautiful building, can- tizing and nourishing food, and to maintain clean not function effectively without the aid of its cus- and attractive surroundings, in order that a com- todians and cafeteria staff. These untiring indi- fortable atmosphere for learning may be enjoyed. viduals devote many hours each day in an effort to REFRESHMENTS ON THIS STRETCH OF THE THRUWAY OF LIFE ARE PREPARED AND SERVED BY ANDREW WARDE'S CAFETER A STAFF. I V FIRST ROW: M. Martin, B. Eighmie, C. Nardozzi, C. Graham, L. Wiggins, E. Bennet,t D. Steeves, E. Domyan, Soracin, M. Milano, N. Gombas, M. Antal, L. Costello, C. R. Mastronardi, M. Van Stone, L. Norrish, S. Dutko. Salvaggio, M. Jeslerby, H. Popp. SECOND ROW: M. EXIT FOR FULFILLMENT i ,-"' Aswereaclnlhccnlminntionofourjourneywe cmlookbuzkwitlnlheplusuxeofhappymuno- rimmdilncsatifactionof ' Andrew wl.l'kbgllYiul0lll'Cllllld'8lllVBhlill gmatalmxeineshbliahingihlnditimlsandlmild- ing il: reputation. Our classmates have hem in- volvedinvirmnllyalltlle"IiruIs"ofIlieli:l1ool:we lllYCPi4llwl'dillllCllH'illllQRlllVBHM 5dBll!I iCllldS1l!illlhlldll'bQlldWClllVB pavulllnewayforlllosewllowillfollnwll. HELEN ALEXANDER Butch "I don't know what I said, I wasn't listening." Activities: Bowling Club 3: Smed- ley House Council 2: Pep Club 1: Hospitality Committee 4: Intra- mural Sports 3, 4. RITA ALPERT Riter "I had a fight with my mother." "To do great things one must be enthusiastic." Activities: School Council 3, 4: Exchange Commission 3: Public Relations Committee 3: F'.T.A. 2. RAYMOND ANDERSON Ray "Hey, Pedro." "Here is the devil and all to pay." Activities: Swim Club 3: Rifle Club l: Chess 81 Checkers Club 1. JOANNE AUGUST Jo "Don't ask me why." 'A dark haired girl with a merry air, she can be happy anywhere." Activities: Pep Club l: French Club l: Theater Club 2: Prom Committee 3: Yearbook 4: Intra- mural Sports 3, 4. SANDRA BALAZSI Sandy "My days have been wondrous free." Activities: Library Aide 1, 2: F.N.A. 1-4: Intramural Sports 2, 4. GLADYS ALLISON Glad "The most manifest sign of wisdom is continued cheerfulnessf' Honor Societies: M.M.M.: Quill and Scroll: N.H.S. Activities: Daisy Chain 3: A.F.S.'er to Finland 3: Exchange Commis- sion: Class Vice-President 2: Smedley House Council 2: Crim- son Crier Co-Editor 2, 3, Managing Editor 4: G.A.A. Secretary 2. CAROLYN ANDERSON Car "Tall of stature, fair of face: among our girls she holds her place." Honor Society: M.M.M. Activities: Daisy Chain 3: Mason House Council 2, 3: F.T.A. 3: Library Aide 1, 2: Intramural Sports 1. SHIRLEY AUGER Shirl "Who's got a wallet?" "A pleasure to know: as true a friend." Activities: Pep Club 1: Business Club 3: Dance Club 2. SANDRA BAILEY Sandi "Gotta meet John." "A girl with an eilervescent smile." Activities: F.N.A. 1. MARY BALLERIN I Mar "Well, I guess things hap- pen that way." "Merit is not measured in inches." Activities: Pep Club l: Da nce Club 2, 3: Business Club 3. WILLIAM BANKS Bill "You can say that again." "A friend whose company is always enjoyed." ANDRE BARBER 'LSweep those books away, I'll not shatter my brains today." ROYCE BARTLETT Roy "His strength is not with words." Entered from Staples High, 1959. ICR Looking back upon the portion of the thru- way of life which we have traveled while at Andrew Warde, we will always remember our outstanding class officers . . . The senior class enjoyed a truly successful year under the dynamic leadership of Frank Palumbo, Presidentg Daniel Harris, Treasurer, Sherwood Bien, Vice-Presidentg and Barbro Johnson, Secre- tary. As an executive body, this stalwart foursome carried out various tasks and were always available when senior class questions and problems arose. Largely responsible for the tremendously success- ful Senior Ball and for the much-awaited Senior Banquet in June, these officers will long be remem- bered in the annals of Andrew Warde. DOLORES BARANIK Dee "Blast it." "Though she is little, she is full of pep." Activities: Pep Club 1-4, Treas- urer 2, President 4g F.N.A. 1-4, G.A.A. 2-4-g Hi-Lighter Editor 45 Library Aide 1-35 Page Turners I-3g Intramural Sports 1-4. PATRICIA BARBER Pat "You're too cool for words." "To be cheerful is the best thing in life." NOREEN BARTOLOMEO "Good nature and good sense must ever join." Honor Societies: N.H.S.g Thes- pians. Activities: Komians 2, 33 Wolcott Dramatics 1-3, Hi-Lighter 2-4, Ed- itor-in-chief 35 Library Aide 2, 3, Fathers' Club Show 1-45 Public Relations Committee 35 Cheer- leader 4g Jr. Red Cross 2, 33 In- tramural Sports 2, 3. PAUL BAUDOUIN "Well, isn't that a kick in the head." 'He puts all his problems away for a brainy day." Activities: Rifle Club 1, 23 Mason Dramatics 2g Checker Club 13 Li- brary Aide 13 Intramural Sports 1. MELVYN BECK 'A swell fellow in everybody's book." Activities: Gun Club 33 Dance Club 4. ALAN BENNETI' Nike 'But what can I say?" "To be blond and tall is no hindrance at all." Activitiees: V.A.A. 3, 43 Football 243 I.V. Basketball 1, 23 Track 143 Bowling Club 2. WILLARD BERNARDIN Will 'Good Morningln 'A smile for every boy, and two for every girl' Activities: Swimming 3, 43 Crim- son Crier 3, 43 Prom Committee 33 Tennis 23 Bowling Club 1, 23 Disc Club 2. CHARLES BITZER Charl 'Why not?" 'Seldom seen but often heard." Activities: Golf Team 33 I.ntra- mural Sports 1-4. SUSAN BEARDSLEY Sue 'Mon Dieu! 'A friendly nature and a good sport." Activities: Library Aide 13 F.T.A. 1-43 Handbook Committee 143 Daisy Chain 33 Hi-Lighter 2-4. WALTER BECK Walt 'Whatcha doin'?" 'He who lovts pleasure gives pleasure to all." Activities: Baseball 23 V.A.A. 3, 43 Football 2-4, tri-captain, 4. BARBARA BERECZ 'A smile will go a long, long way." Activities: Club Commission 3, 43 F.T.A. 1-43 Barlow Dramatics 1, 3, 4g Prom Committee 33 Fathers' Club'Show 3, 43 Daisy Chain 33 Band 2-43 Bowling Club 23 Intra- mural Sports L4. SHERWOOD BIEN Hopstead 'He who stops is E -I I, 'I believe I am better than those who are trying to reform me." Entered from Stamford High School, 1958. Activities: Vice-President of Senior Class3 Komians 3, 43 Spanish Club 33 Prom Committee 33 Fath- ers' Club Show 3g V.A.A. Secre- tary 4. PHYLISS BLOMDAI-IL Phillese 'When's this period over?" 'A friend to all and to all a friend." Activities: F.N.A. 1, 23 Pep Club lg Wolcott House Council 33 Ir. Bed Cross 13 Prom Committee 3g Ushers Guild 2g Dance Club 1. LOUIS BODIE Lou "Away with books - we're here for fun." Activities: Intramural Sports 1, 2. SUSANNE BOLTEN Sue "Phooey l " "Smile with an intent to do mischief." Activities: Wolcott House Coun- cil 3: Fathers' Club Show 3: Ex- change Commission 4: Prom Com- mittee 3: Canteen Commission 2: Intramural Sports 3. ROBERT BOWEN Bo "You look like you were wiped with an ugly stick." "I never sleep comfortably except when I am in school." Activities: Military Service Club 3: Freshman Football. KENNETH BREWSTER Ken "Man - what a doll!" "A man among men and among women, too." Honor Society: Thespians. Activities: Exchange Commission 2: Smedley Dramatics 1, 2: Stage Crew 2, 3: Intramural Sports 2. GERALD BRODERICK Bugzy, Jr. "Thou hast wit at will." Activities: Skeet Club 3: Rifle Club 1. JOSEPH BODNAR Noz "Duh, are you a beatnik?" "Work fascinates me. I could sit and look at it for hours." Activities: Dance Club 3, 4: Mili- tary Service Club 3: Intramural Sports 1. GAIL BOUSQUE1' "A rare compound of fun and frolic." Activities: Barlow House Council 3: Cheerleader 4: Wards Weekly 2: Intramural Sports 1-4. PATRICIA BRENNAN Patti "A ray of sunshine: a friend to all." Activities: Mason Dramatics Pres- ident 2: Komians 3: Mason House Council 2: Bowling Team I: In- tramural Sports 1-4. NANCY BRISTOL Nance 'When is the next vaca- tion?" "A friend is a rare book of which but one copy is made." Activities: Jr. Red Cross 1: Pep Club 3. MARY ANN BROOKS Brooksie "What's worth doing is worth doing well." Activities: Daisy Chain 3: School Council 3: F.N.A. 1-4: Mason House Council l, 2, Secretary 2: Club Commission 2-4, Chairman 3. ERIC BROWN "Clothes help .to make the man: personality does the rest." Activities: Head Graduation Ush- er 3: Photography Club President I: Social Committee 4: Prom Committee 3: Gymnastic Club 3: Boys' State 3: E.S.T.P. 3, 4. SUSANNE BUDA Sue "In each cheek a pretty dimple appears." Activities: G.A.A. 2: F.T.A. I-3: Prom Committee 3: Barlow House Council 3: J.V. Hockey 2: Intra- mural Sports 1-4. DENYSE BURKE Denny "Maybe you better ask Geri . . . because I'm Denny." "Always ready with a smile, to lend a hand and help a while." Activities: G.A.A. Vice-President 3, President 4: Theater Club 2: Smedley House Council 3, 4: Bas- ketball 3: Hockey 3: ,I.V. Hockey 1, 2: ,I.V. Basketball l, 2: Intra- mural Sports 1-4. DAVID BUSCH "All the world's a stage . . . Honor Society: Thespians. Activities: Komians 2. EDITH-LEWIS CANNING Edie "Think much?" "Nothing is impossible to a willing heart." Honor Societies: Activities: Daisy Chain 3: All- State Orch. 3, 4: Smedley Dra- matics 1, 3, 4: Komians 4: Hi- Lighter 2-4: Exchange Commission 2: Library Aide 1: Smedley House Council 4: Intramural Sports 1-4. LUCILLE BRUNETTO Lu "Silence is often sweeter than speech." Activities: Dance Club 1: Pep Club 1: Prom Committee 3: G.A.A. 2. WAYNE BUFF ERD Bruno "If books were only women's looks, boy, would I study!" Activities: Stage Crew 1: Prom Committee 3: V.A.A. 3: J.V. Base- ball: ,I.V. Basketball: Football 3, 4. GERALDINE BURKE Geri "Oy Cev:-1lt!" "Busy, active, full of fun: much she's undertaken, much she's done." Activities: G.A.A. 1-4: Yearbook art editor, 4: Fathers' Club Show 2, 3: F.T.A. 1: Stage Crew 3: Hockey 2, 3: Basketball 2, 3: In- tramural Sports 1-4. BONNIE CAMPBELL "West Point, here I come." "It's her manner and her smile that makes knowing her worthwhile." Activities: Yearbook 4: Pep Club 3: Dance Club 2: Canteen Com- mission 3. GWEN CANNONE "Her only labor is to kill time." Activities: Intramural Sports 1-4. DOLORES CAPOZZIELLO "What is it?" "Don't worry till something happens." Activities: Pep Club 3, 4-. STANLEY CARP Bob "A good sport is a good friend." Activities: Bowling Team 2: Bi- ology Club 2, 3: Photography Club 2, 3. ROBERT CECCARELLI Chicko "What is so rare as a day in school?" Activities: Military Service Club 3: Dance Club 2: Bowling Club 3: Intramural Sports 1, 2. IOR our heavenly senior ball . . Glittering mobiles, shifting lights, the red, gold, and silver of holiday ornaments - these are the dec- orations we remember as we recall the fun-filled night of the Senior Ball, 'fChristmas Fantasies." Jim Pinckney and .lefl Lebowitz were co-chairmen of this festive affair, which was held on December 18, in the gymnasium and to which all Warde alumni were invited. The sparkling highlight of this gala event was the coronation of a student-elected royal court: Fred Gates, ,lack Schneider,John Turoczi,King Walt Beck, Queen Sue Bolten, Penny Petrino, Bev Carl- son, and Pam McElwain. BEVERLY CARLSON Bever "She's welcome as the sun after a rainy day." Honor Society: "F" Club. Activities: School Council Record- ing Secretary 4: Class Treasurer 3: Daisy Chain 3: Fathers' Club Show 3: Wards Weekly 1-2: Hoc- key 2, 3: Basketball 3: Intramural Sports l-3. CAROLYN CARSON "True to her work, her words, and her friends." Activities: F.T.A. 1-4: Handbook Commission 2: Crimson Crier 2: Prom Committee 3: Barlow Dram- atics 1: Jr. Red Cross 2: Barlow House Council 2, 3: Daisy Chain 3: Intramural Sports 1-4. RONALD CERINO Ron "Play it cool." "So much is a man worth as he esteems himself." Activities: Canteen Commission, Chairman 4: Mason House Coun- cil 3: Bowling Team 3: Gradua- tion Usher 3. HENRY CETOLA Hank 'How 'bout that." 'In the book of life there are many great men. Hank is one oi them." Activities: Assembly Commission 3, Chairman 4: Prom Committee 3: Biology Club 2: Crimson Crier 4. SHIRLEY CIOFFI Shelly "You know what I mean." "The way to have a friend is to be one." Activities: Pep Club 2, 3. SUZAN NE CLOWRY Suzy "Part, clever, and O so neat, Suzanne just cannot be beat." Honor Societies: Thespians: M. M. M. Activities: Hi-Lighter 2-4: Year- book 1-3, Business Manager 4: Li- brary Aide 1-4: Hospitality Com- mittee 2: Daisy Chain 3: Fathers' Club Show 1-4: French Club 1. SANDRA COVENTRY Sandy MA spring of motion in her gait, a smiling face did indicate." Honor Societies: N.H.S.: "F" Club. Activities: Fathers' Club Show 3: Daisy Chain 3: Biology Club 2: Smedley House Council 3: Pep Club 1: C.A.A. 4: Intramural Sports I-4. THOMAS CSIZMADIA Chizzie "Sunny people make cloudy days seem shorter." Activities: Chess and Checkers Club 3: Weight Lifting Club 2: Intramural Sports 1-4. JANICE CHURCHILL .lan "Too cool for this country." "Fashioned so tenderly, young and fair." Activities: Business Club 3: Dance Club 3: Pep Club 3: Prom Com- mittee 3: Yearbook 4. LOUIS CIO'I'I'I Lou "Good nature is a priceless gift." Activities: V.A.A. 1-3: Soccer 1, 2. MARJORIE COLE Margie "But it's not open house." "Your life shall never lack a friend." Activities: Yearbook 2-4: Fathers' Club Show 2: Hospitality Com- mittee 3: Prom Committee 3: French Club 2: Pep Club I: F.T.A. 1, 2: Intramural Sports 3, 4. LESLIE CSENGER Les "Early to bed, early to rise, puts bags under your eyes." "Full of good meaning and good wishes." Activities: Rifle Club 3. NICHOLAS DEBRONSKY Nicky "Wake me up when the bell rings." "Rejoice, O young man in thy youth." Activities: Bowling Team 2, 3: Rifle Club 1, 2: Intramural Sports 2. ALBERT DeCl5SARE "Full of life and fun." Activities: Mason Dramatics 35 Checker Club 3, 4: Rifle Club 3: Intramural Sports 1, 2. SANDRA DENTER Shortie "She's little but she's wise, she's a corker for her size." Activities: Girls' Glee Club 1, 25 Hockey 3: Intramural Sports 1-4. PATRICIA DeSANT1E Patty "You must be kidding!" "Life is what you make it." Activities: Mason House Council lg Theater Club lg Jr. Red Cross 25 Pep Club 35 Library Aide 2: Yearbook 4. ETHEL DOBOS Et "Don't panic!" "She isn't noisy, loud, or gay, but enjoys life in a quiet way." Activities: F.T.A. 45 Barlow House Council 2: Prom Committee 33 Daisy Chain 3. WALTER DOMEIKA Tab "Tickery" "Here's a jolly person: there is no doubt in that." Activities: Dance Club 1, 25 Disc Club 1. IMELDA DelVECCH10 Mel "Rea1ly?" "Like all small parcels, she's precious." Activities: Fathers' Club Show 35 Prom Committee 3: F.N.A. 45 Pep Club 1: Biology Club 2: Hospi- tality Committee 3g Daisy Chain 3, Intramural Sports 1-4. ROBERT DERBY Derb "Happy am I, from care am I free." Entered from Pomfret Academy, 1959. Activities: Basketball 3, 4. ALAN DiMA'l'I'IA DeMo "As nice a lad as we all know." Activities: Soccer 1, 25 Fathers' Club Show 35 Bowling Club 1-35 Chess and Checkers Club 3, 4. GARY DOLINSKYB Car "Who, me?" "A wonderful friend for everyone making his acquaintance." Activities: Track 2-43 Swimming 3, 45 Komians 3, 4: Stage Crew 3, 4. MARCIA DOYLE "Stay as sweet as you are." 31 LORNA DUFFY "School is nice, but vacation's so much nicer." Activities: Dance Club 1: Wolcott Dramatics 3, 45 Pep Club 1. DONALD ELI Don "If you had one half a brain you'd be dangerous!" "Here is one twin - where is the other?" Activities: Library Aide 1. ARLENE EMRIE Ar "Better luck next time." "'Serene and calm amid the troubled way." Activities: Fathers' Club Show 3g Barlow Dramatics 25 Pep Club 15 Jr.' Red Cross 2-45 Intramural Sports 1-4. ROSE MARIE ETRIO Ro "She takes life as it comes." Activities: Clee Club 1: F.T.A. 1-43 Intramural Sports 2. JOSEPH FEHER Joe "Never do today what may be put off till tomorrow." Activities: Fathers' Club Show 3: Camera Club 3. 32 JOAN DUPLEASE "Silence is the perfect herald of joy." Activities: Baton Twirling Co-Cap- tain 3, 4. DONNA ELI Squeek "Here is the other!" Activities: Wolcott House Council 3: Yearbook 4, Prom Committee 3: F.T.A. 1-33 Intramurals 1-3. GLEN ENGLANDER Slugger "Why not, booby?" "Always looking for a bit of fun, but never shirking when there's work to be done." Activities: Soccer 2, 4: Baseball I-4: V.A.A. 2-4: J.V. Basketball 1, 25 Intramural Sports 3. MARLENE EVERLITH Gidget "Dance away sorrow: ease away care. ' Activities: Intramural Sports 1, 3. ELAINE FEKETE "Sunshine along with her came." JOHN FLANAGAN Jack ' "Hey, man!" "A wonderful guy, a sincere friend." Activities: V.A.A. 2-4, President 4: Barlow House Council lg J.V. Football lg .I.V. Baseball 15 Foot- ball 2-4, Tri-Captain 4: Baseball 2-4, Co-Captain 4. MARGARET FORTE Peggy "Life passes ong why worry?" Activities: Nursing Club lg Busi- ness Club 3g Dance Club 1-43 Yearbook 45 Barlow House Coun- cil 4. Q 1 BEVERLY FRANKEL Bev "You have to believe in happiness or happiness never comes." Entered from Stratford High, 1958. Activities: Daisy Chain 3: Year- book 3, 4: Prom Committee 3. S if our Merit Scholarship winners . . During the spring of their junior year many stu- dents throughout the United States take the Na- tional Merit Qualifying Test, which measures their knowledge of English, science, history, and mathe- matics. Of the one million participants in this pro- gram only two per cent qualified for the semi-final tests. Another two per cent received certificates of merit, and letters of recommendation were sent to colleges of their choice. Warde was fortunate to have one semi-finalist, Peter Robrish, and seven students who received certificates of merit: Beverly Frankel, Edith Canning, Ina Huston, Edmund Riccio, Elisabeth Hoffman, Michael Sorgen, and John Peck. ERNEST FOITO "A good sport of the best sort." Activities: Chess and Checkers Club 33 Intramural Sports 1-4. DENNIS FOSTER "Whistle and she'll come to you. Activities: Wolcott Dramatics 1, 4' 9 Fathers' Club Show 33 Komians 4' Intramural Sports 1, 3. sv v A. STEVEN F RANKEL Schnitz "Oh boy, an argument!" Honor Society: Thespians. Activities: Theater Club 1, 2g Ma- son Dramatics 1, 2g Komians 2, 3: Boys Glee Club 13 .l.V. Soccer 2' E.S.T.P. 3: Prom Committee 3. 9 MARGARET FULOP Marge "You're kidding!" "To know ber is to like her." Activities: F.N.A. 1-4, Treasurer 3, Vice-President 45 Yearbook 45 Glee Club 15 Election Commission 35 Pep Club 3, 45 Jr. Red Cross 25 Intramural Sports 1-4. PATRICIA GARRITY Pat "Full of fun and friendliness." Activities: Pep Club 15 Dance Club 25 Business Club 3. FREDERICK GATES Fred "It's goopy." "A combination rare and true -- I athlete, leader, and a swell guy, too." Activities: V.A.A. Treasurer 45 Prom Committee 35 Jr. Red Cross 25 Football 2-45 Basketball 3, 45 Track 2. JANICE GETTLER .lan "To bluH or not to bluff5 that is the question." Activities: Spanish Club 25 Dance Club 25 Home Ec. Club 2, 3. JAMES GOMBAS ,lim , "Much study is a wearinessf' 34 ELIZABETH GADOWSKAS Cookie "Are you serious?" "A good nature wins many friends." Activities: Glee Club 15 F.T.A. 2, 35 Prom Committee 35 J.V. Hoc- key 15 Library Aide 2, 4. JACQUELINE GAUTHIER Jackie "Softly speak and sweetly speak." Activities: Daisy Chain 35 Library Aide 2-45 Jr. Red Cross 25 Prom Committee 35 Hospitality Commit- tee 35 Pep Club 15 Yearbook 45 Hi-Lighter 3, 45 Intramurals 1-4. NANCY GAYDOS Nanc "Wbat's for lunch?" "It's dull to thinkg let's talk." Activities: Dance Club 25 Pep Club' 1-4. PETER GIANNOTTI Pete "Deeper than ever a plummet sound, I'll drown my books." SUSAN GRAVES "She has two eyes so soft and brown - beware!" Entered from Central High, 1959 GERALD GREENBLATT Gerry "If you can't find a door, make one." "Let us then be up and doing." Honor Society: Thespians. Activities: Barlow Dramatics 1: Komians 1, 2: Theatre Club 1, 2: Bowling Club 1: Canteen Commit- tee 3. DAVID HAMLIN Dave "A man not of words, but of actions." Activities: Yearbook Photographer 4: Photography Club President 1-4: Fathers' Club Show 4: Crim- son Crier 2, 3: E.S.T.P. 2, 3: Graduation Usher 3. LESLIE HANSEN Lee "It's nice to be natural if you're naturally nice." Honor Societies: M.M.M.: Quill and Scroll. Activities: Yearbook 3, 4, Copy Editor 4: Hi-Lighter Editor 2- 4: Election Commission 3, 4: Public Relations Committee 2, 3: Wards Weekly 2: Theater Club 2: World Affairs Club 3: Choraleers 4: In- tramural Sports I-3. HAROLD HARRIS Dan "Exceedingly wise, fair spoken and persuasive." Entered from Chicago, 1957. Activities: Basketball 2, 3: Swim- ming 3: Track 3, 4: Soccer 4: Class Treasurer 4: V.A.A. 4. MARY HAVERLY "With a song in my heart." Entered from Philadelphia, 1959. CHRISTINE GRUBB Chris "I live on the sunny side of the street." Honor Society: M.M.M. Activities: Barlow Dramatics 1: Dance Club 2: Cheerleader 4: Fathers' Club Show 3, 4: Intra- mural Sports 2. RICHARD HAMPSON Dick "Tomorrow I'1l do my worst: today I have done my best." GERALDINE HANZ Gerry "A cheerful temper joined with innocence." Activities: Girls' Glee Club 1: Bowling Club 2: Intramurals 1-4. JEFFREY HARTMAN Jeff "The Yankees will win next year!" "Let every man tend to his own affairs." Activities: Mason Dramatics 3: Mason House Council 1, 2. ROBERT HELGREN Curt "Not many men can pass him, as he IS above the average man." Activities: Smedley House Coun- cil President 4: Hospitality Com- mittee 4: Biology Club 2: Basket- ball Manager 3: Baseball 3, 4: In- tramural Sports 1-3. ' NORMA HELLGREN Blondie "Take five." "Innocent eyes are sometimes a disguise." Activities: F.N.A. 15 Dance Club 1-45 Business Club 3. JANET HESKE Jan "She's quiet, precise and oh, so neat, and there's loads of fun underneath." Honor Society: M.M.M. Activities: F.T.A. 1-45 Daisy Chain 35 Wolcott House Council 3, 45 Fathers' Club Show 25 In- tramural Sports 1, 2. SARA HIRSCH Scotty "'Personality is the road to success." Honor Society: M.M.M. Activities: Prom Committee 35 Yearbook 45 Intramurals 2, 35 Hi- Lighter 3, 45 Theater Club 1, 25 Election Commission 2-45 Daisy Chain 35 Pep Club 1. ELISABETH HOFFMAN Lolly "With personality equal to her ability." Honor Societies: N.H.S.5 Quill and Scroll. Activities: Yearbook Editor-in- Chief 45 A.F.S.'er to Germany 35 Crimson Crier, Co-Editor 2, 35 Prom Committee Co-Chainnan 35 Daisy Chain 35 Secretary of Sopho- more Class5 Constitution Commit- tee 2, 35 World Affairs Club Secre- tary 35 Theater Club Secretary 25 Intramural Sports 1-3. CAROLYN HUMPHREY Humph "Cheerful, helpful and loyal: a true friend." Honor Societies: N.H.S., Thespians. Activities: Election Commission 1-35 Library Aide l-45 Wolcott Dramatics 2, 35 Daisy Chain 35 Hi-Lighter 2-45 Eagle's Nest 45 F.T.A. 1, 25 Intramural Sports 2. GENE HERMANN "The serious side of life is not for me." Activities: Intramural Sports 1-3. PETER HEY Hey "Don't bother me!" "What good is fun if you don't have it!" Activities: Band 1, 25 Bowling 1-45 Mason House Council 2-4. SANDRA HOBSON Sandy "Holy Cow!" "Always busy and on the go." Activities: Skating Club 15 F.T.A. Treas. 2, Vice-Pres. 3, Pres. 45 Fathers' Club Show 3, 45 Jr. Red Cross 25 Pep Club 15 Band 25 Stage Crew 35 Exchange Commis- sion 45 Prom Committee 35 Bar- low' House Council 35 G.A.A, 25 Intramural Sports 1-4. RONALD HORBERG Ron "Above all, a fine fellow." WILLIAM HOWARTH Bill "An individualist in every way.' Activities: Intramural Sports 1. 9 INA HUSTON , .f. ,. .. ,, AL D lnastein "Tomorrow, and to- morrow, and tomorrow . . . " "She finds happiness through her service to others." Activities: Daisy Chain 3, Hi- Lighter 2-45 Biology Club 2-4g Crimson Crier Typist 4, E.S.T.P. 3, 49 Yearbook 4. 'T MARIE INTERRANTE "Where's Mus?" "She is the nicest kind whose nature never varies." Entered from Notre Dame, 1958. Activities: F.N.A. 3, 4g Prom Committee 33 Yearbook 49 lntra- mural Sports 3. ROBERT JACOBY Jake "A swell fellow, liked by all." Activities: Photography Club 1-4, Chess Club 1-3. our summer representatives to Girls' and Boys' State . . . For one week after the close of school last June five privileged Wardites, Robert McCulloch, Barbro Johnson, John Turoczi, Eric Brown, and Howard Ratner, attended the annual Laurel Girls' and Nut- meg Boys, State Conference. Sponsored by the .American Legion, this convention, through mock state and local elections, and through a series of in- teresting and informative lectures and panel groups, works to instill in the youth of today a better un- derstanding of democratic government. An interest- ing highlight of this year's Boys' State was that, for the first time in thirty-four years, a new independent political party was started by Warde's own dele- gates. On a write-in ballot for comptroller, Warde's Howard Ratner received a record thirty per cent of all the votes cast. JUDITH INGHAM Ingie "Oh glory!" "Quiet and tall, a friend to all." Activities: F.T.A. 1-43 Jr. Red Cross 25 Stage Crew 35 Prom Committee 33 Barlow Dramatics lg G.A.A. 2g Intramural Sports 1-4. MICHELE IZZO "Rota of ruck." "Life is just a bowl of cherries." Activities: Pep Club 1-3, Dance Club 1-4. JANET .IANCUSKA Jan "A good nature - firm and constant." Activities: Pep Club 1-45 Library Club 2, 3. CHARLES IANKOVSKY "Why should the devil have all the fun?" Activities: Bowling Club 1-35 In- tramural Sports 3. BARBRO JOHNSON Barb uwhy-?u "Firm of purpose, sweet and strong." Activities: Girls' State Delegate 35 Secretary of Senior Class5 Smed- ley House Council 2, 35 Prom Committee 35 Jr. Red Cross 1, 25 Pep Club 15 Hospitality Commit- tee 25 Smedley Dramatics 15 Intra- mural Sports 1-45 G.A.A. 1-4. KRISTINE .IURGIELEWICZ Kris "Warm heart, sparkling with fun, Kris' sure to win you before she's done." Honor Societies: N.H.S., Activities: F.T.A. 15 Mason House Council 3, 45 F.N.A. 25 Disc Club 35 Intramural Sports 1-3. LINDA KAPLAN "Keep the nature you possess, it will bring you happiness." Activities: Barlow House Council 25 Hospitality Committee 3, 45 Prom Committee 35 Yearbook 1-45 Theater Club 1, 25 Intramural Sports 1, 2. MARLENE KARMASIN Mar "Oh, Sugar!" "Truly a lady, gracious and sweet." Activities: Hi-Lighter 3, 45 Daisy Chain 35 Yearbook 3, 45 Prom Committee 35 Pep Club 15 Spanish Club 35 Theater Club 25 Hos- pitality Committee 25 Smedley Dramatics 25 Intramurals 3, 4. BARBARA-J EAN .I ESTREBY Barbs "Busy girl, full of pep, she makes friends at every step." Activities: Pep Club 15 Skating Club 15 Barlow Dramatics 25 Jr. Red Cross 25 Prom Committee 35 Komians 35 Fathers' Club Show 3, 45 F.T.A. 4. LYNNE JOHNSON "One who brings sunshine to others cannot eep it from herself." Honor Society: Activities: Jr. Red Cross 1-3, Treas. 35 Concert Band 3, 45 School Council 45 Bowling Club 2-45 Pep Club 25 Skating Club 25 Intra- mural Sports 2. JANE KACECOWICZ 'Somethin' about somethin'." "Isn't life funny?" Activities: Glee Club 15 Daisy Chain 35 Intramural Sports 1-4. SUSAN KAPLAN Sue "A smiling package of energy." Activities: A.F.S.'er to Norway 45 Spanish Club, Secretary 35 Prom Committee 35 Social Committee 35 Disc Club, President 15 Wolcott Dramatics 1, 25 Intramurals 2, 3. STEPHEN KASDEN Kass "Wa say, boys?" "Why teachers get grey." Activities: Football 15 Soccer 35 Komians 2-45 Stage Crew 1-4 5 Biology Club 2-4 5 Wrestling 25 Photography Club l-35 Prom Com- mittee 35 Fathers' Club Show 1-4. PETER KASVINSKY Kas "Our Pete is tall and shy, but there never was a nicer guy." Honor Society: Activities: Exchange Commission 4: Yearbook 3-4-g Eagle's Nest 2- 3: Concert Choir 2-45 Graduation Usher 3: Prom Committee 33 Boys' Glee Club 1. THOMAS KEISER "Man is the master of his fate." KATHLEEN KILBURN Kathy "A happy disposition reflects its own sunshine." Activities: Glee Club 1, 2. DAVID KINSMAN Dave "Blond angels are sometimes devils." Honor Society: Thespians. Activities: Wolcott House Coun- cil 1-33 Wolcott Interschool Coun- cil 3: Wolcott Dramatics 1-4: Hos- pitality Committeeg Biology Club 23 Komians 3g Gymnastic Club 2. THADDEUS KLOSS Ted "Life without error is exceedingly dull." Activities: Election Commission, 3-4: Eagle's Nest 39 Chess and Checkers Club 1. PETER KAVALL Pete "A fellow of good disposition." Honor Society: Thespians. Activities: Chess and Checkers Club Ig Stage Crew 2-4: Komians 2. NANCY KIELBUS "She has a good word for everybody." Activities: Baton Twirler 1-4, Cap- tain 4-: Glee Club 1-23 Fathers' Club Show 3. RICHARD KILSTROM Dick "I may seem quiet, but when I get going . . ." Activities: Intramural Sports 1-4. LOIS KLEBAN "Happy people have many friends." Entered from Bassick High, 1959. Activities: Assembly Commission, Secretary 45 F.T.A. 3: Yearbook 4: Intramural Sports 4. .IUDITH KMETZ Judy "Cheerful as the day is long." Honor Society: Thespians. Activities: Red Cross 1-23 Barlow Dramatics 1-2: Komians 35 Daisy Chain 3. ROSEMARY KNOTT Babe "Always first with fun and friendliness." Activities: School Council 2: Barlow House Council 1-3: Pep Club 1-45 Exchange Comm. 3-4-g E.S.T.P. 33 Barlow Dramatics 3-4: Intramural Sports 2-4. KENNETH KOMLOS Ken "The one beat that will make me famous." DOLORES KORCZAKOWSKI Dolly "Knowledge to learn, ability to do, energy to accomplish." Honor Society : Tbespians, M. M. M. Activities: Wolcott House Dramat- ics 1-2g Komians 3: Library Aide 1-43 Prom Committee 3: Hi-Light- er 2-4-g Intramural Sports 1-3. AGNES KOSCIL Aggie "To speak our mind freely is the prerogative of women." Activities: Pep Club 1: Library Aide 1: Intramural Sports 2-3. FAITH KRYSTA "The more we know her, the more we like her." Activities: Library Aide 1-2: Li- brary Club 1: Hospitality Com- mittee 3. 40 MARGARET KOMAR Margie "To know how to laugh is to know how to reign." Activities: Homemaking Club 1: Dance Club 2-33 Pep Club 3g Li- brary Aide 2-4. KENNETH KOPSCO "Not too quiet." Activities: Photography Club 1-4, Vice President 2-4: Biology Club 2-3, President 2: Constitution Committee 4. WILLIAM KOSA Bill "Music is life itself." DONALD KOWATS Don "The easy-going type." ROGER KUHN "As free as a leaf in a breezef Activities: Audio Visual Club 1. 9 CAROL LAGANA "She conquers her troubles with a smile." Activities: F.N.A. l-3: F.T.A. 2-4. KATHLEEN LAW Kathe "A smiling girl has many charms." Entered from New York, 1959. JEFFREY LEBOWITZ Jeff "Save your confederate money, boysg the South will rise again!" Entered from Maryland, 1958. Activities: Football 3-4-3 V.A.A. 3- 4: Intramural Sports 3-4. IOR our D.A.R. good citizenship award recipients . . . Dependability, Service, Leadership, and Unselfish- ness: these are four of the most important requisites for good citizenship. Each year the Connecticut Daughters of the American Revolution presents its Good Citizens Award to the senior girl who is con- sidered hy her classmates and the faculty to possess these character traits. This yearis nominees were Gladys Allison, Lolly Hoffman, Helene Zelich, and Janie Parker. Gladys was the recipient of the award. ROBERT LAKE Nine Toes "He always holds the respect of others." Activities: Track 1-2: Football 2 ROBERT LEAR Bob "None but himself can be his parallel." Honor Societies: Thespians. Activities: Theatre Club, President 1-2: Komians 1-2g Election Com- mission 2g Barlow Dramatics 1-3: A.F.S.'er to Italy 4. JEFFREY LE DOUX Jeff "Men of few words are the best men." Activities: Soccer 3-43 Tennis l-4: Photography Club 1, 3, 44 Jr. Red Cross 2. NANCY LEECH Nance "Has anybody seen San? "Tall, dark, and stately, a lady at her leisure." Activities: Prom Committee 3g Red Cross 1, 23 Pep Club 13 Hos pitality Committee -33 Fathers' Club Show 3, 4g Skating Club I3 Intramural Sports 1, 3. MARCIA LESICK "'s cut out.' "Sweet personality, full of rascality." JOHN LICHACZ "Above all, a fine fellow." Activities: Smedley House Coun- cil 2, 33 Graduation Usher 33 E.S.T.P. 3, 43 Biology Club 2-4-3 Track Team 1. WILSON LINEBURGH Woo "That's probably right." "Her winning smile and lovely hair cause many a guy to stop and stare." Activities: Cheerleader 1-4, Co- Captain 3g Prom Co-Chairman 3g Stage Crew 2-43 Komians 2-43 Crimson Crier 3g Pep Club 1, 2g G.A.A. 23 Intramural Sports I-4. JOYCE LITWIN "I didn't do it." "Brighter than a summer's morn." Activities: Hi-Lighter Typist 3g In- tramural Sports 1-4. 91 MOONYEEN LEONARD Mickey "At ease, diseaseg there's a fungus among us." "Won't Saturday ever come?" Activities: Wolcott House Council I3 Dance Club 23 Canteen Com- mittee 3g Intramural Sports 2, 4. ROBERT LEVINE Bob "He who hesitates is lost." "A man of few words but great significance." Activities: World Affairs Club 2-43 Library Club I, 2g Glee Club lg J.V. Football Manager 2. ELAINE LINDWALL "What's meant to be is meant to be." "Happy-go-lucky, but aiming to please." Activities: F.N.A. 3g Library Aide I3 .I.V. Basketball 33 Intramural Sports 1, 3. DAVID LIPS Dave "Unmoved by the wiles of women." Honor Society: Thespians. Activities: Stage Crew 2-43 Komi- ans 2. DAVID LOGIE Dave "A quiet, industrious boy is he, with whom it is a joy to be." Activities: Photography Club lg Biology Club 3. BONNIE LUCAS Bon "Don't be facetiousf' "Congenial, cooperative, and cheerful." Entered from Bassick High, 1959. Activities: Art Club 4-g Pep Club 4. BONNIE MacGREGOR Mac "The world belongs to the energetic." Activities: Cheerleader 3, Captain 4-Q Barlow House Council 23 Hand- book Committee 2g Pep Club 1-43 Barlow Dramatics lg Basketball 25 Hockey 2g G.A.A. President 2. EDWARD MAGI Mage "Stay straight." "Fun is my favorite subject, but football runs a close second." Activities: Football 2-4, Tri-Cap- tain 4g Baseball 3, 4-g Gymnastic Club 2: Mason House Council 1. RAJ A NOR MAHANI Honey "New girl in town." "We welcome to our senior class, this sweet and charming little lass." Activities: Exchange Commission 4-g Art Club Secretary 4. DONNA MARTIN Pic "Yeah, man!" "With mischief in the eye and a wink for every guy." Entered from Middlebrook Jr. High, 1957. Activities: Prom Committee 3g Yearbook 3, 45 Ways and Means Committee 3g Art Club 3g Can- teen Committee 4-Q Barlow House Council 4g Intramural Sports 2, 3. .2 PATRICIA LUDGIS Pat "I'm scared, by George!" "In her own quiet way she loves a lot of fun." Entered from Notre Dame, 1957. Activities: Library Aide 35 F.T.A. 4. BRENDA MACKEY Bren "Much accomplished in deed, but modest in word." Activities: Hi-Lighter 3g Hospi- tality Committee 25 F.T.A. 1-4-g Pep Club 2, Skating Club 13 Rec- ord Club 3g Intramural Sports 2-4. CAROLE MAGYAR "She has an inexhaustible supply of giggles -- and intelligence." Honor Society: N.H.S. Activities: Jr. Red Cross 1-43 Fathers' Club Show 25 Prom Com- mittee 3g Biology Club 2g Hi- Lighter 2-43 Intramural Sports 1-4. ROBERT MARACZI Bob "Courteous, friendly, liked by many." Activities: Bowling Club 13 Stage Crew 2-4-g Komians 2-4. YVONNE MARTIN Bonney "Ho-nnie." "She shall make music wherever she goes." Activities: Dance Club lg ,I.V. Basketball 33 All-State Chorus 43 Intramural Sports 2-4. ROBERT McCULLOCH Bob "Make way for this man, he's one in a million." Activities: School Council 33 Ex- change Commission 3, 43 Smedley House Council 1, 23 Track 33 Cross-Country 3. CARL MCKEOWN Mack "Better late than never." "One of the boys." Activities: J.V. Football 13 Foot- ball 2, 33 Intramural Sports 2-4. JERRY MELSON Ozzie "I go through life without a care." Activities: Skeet Club 3, 4-3 Track 2. NORMAN MESSAGE "ls she going with anyone? "He has a good head on his shoulders, but it's a different one every night." Activities: Photography Club li J.V. Football 3. JOAN MICKUNE Joni "Swell ! " "Comedy is the fountain of good sense." Activities: Dance Club 13 Pep Club 33 Intramural Sports 1-3. 44 PAMELA McELWAIN Pam "Charm and personality personified." Honor Societies: N.H.S.Q Thespi- ansg Activities: Cheerleader 3, 43 Fath- ers' Club Show 2'4Q Warde Week- ly 13 Assembly Commission 33 In- tramural Sports 1, 2. BEVERLY MEDVEGY Bev "You know it." "A good nature is a key that fits many locks." Activities: Library Aide 13 Pep Club 13 Canteen Committee 2g Dance Club 1, 23 Ushers' Guild 3. ELLEN MESHKEN Mellon . "She'll dance her way to fame." Activities: Cheerleader 2-41 Hi- Lighter 2, 4g Mason House Council 33 Mason Dramatics 1, 2g Theater Club, 1, 2g Social Committee 43 Fathers' Club Show 1, 2. GENE MICHAUD Quentin "What's the word for the day?" "The fun will begin when Dick walks in." Activities: Chess Club lg Prom Committee 3, BARBARA MIDLIK Bobbie "It's a drag." "She that mischief hatcheth, mischief catchethf' Activities: Pep Club 13 Library Aide 3g Canteen Committee 23 F.N.A. 23 Intramural Sports 1-4. CAROL MIKLOS Mick "No kidding, tell me again." "She is happy with a kind heart and a gentle will." Activities: F.N.A. 1-3: Art Club 4. LEONARD MILLER Len "Could he, Dad." "A carefree, relaxed air puts Len at ease anywhere." Activities: Intramural Sports 2. w BARBARA MITCHELL Bobbie "Always try to help." "I pity those who don't have fun." IOR the N.A.S.C. convention . . . During the summer's vacation David Prescott and Mr. Kenneth Petersen attended the twenty- third annual convention of the National Associa- tion of Student Councils, held at Pittsburgh, Penn- sylvania. The purpose of this event was twofold: first, for students to meet young people from other sections of the country and from a variety of en- vironments: second, to exchange ideas on hobbies, religion, and school life. In addition to the buzz groups and lecture pe- riods, in which was discussed the theme of this conference, "The Student Council, Gateway to the Futuref' this character-building conference was highlighted with a banquet, a dance, and a tour through one of Pittsburghls largest steel mills. PATRICIA MILLBAUER "A cheerful countenance betokens a good heart." Activities: Pep Club 1. SHEILA MISCHIK "A toast to a girl with a song and a smile." Honor Society: Thespians. Activities: Mason Dramatics 1, 3, 4: Pep Club 1: C.A.A. 1: Fathers' Club Show 2, 3: Komians 3: In- tramural Sports 2-4. GEOFFREY MITCHELL Speedy "Like wow!" "One who does his own thinking needs little advice." MAUREEN MOLLOY Mo "Calm, cute, and competent." Activities: F.N.A. 1-43 Prom Committee 33 Barlow Dramatics 25 Warde Weekly 2g Hi-Lighter 33 Pep Club lg Daisy Chain 39 Field Hockey Manager 3g Intra- mural Sports 2-4. STEVEN MONIUK Steve "Take a break." "Easy come, easy go." Activities: Cross-Country lg J.V. Football 3. SUSAN MUNSON Suzie "If you can't convince' em, confuse 'em." "Lively, mischievous, and a spice of mirth." Activities: Library Aide lg Pep Club 3g Cadet Choir 4-g F.N.A. 2-35 Wolcott Dramatics 3g Intra- mural Sports 3. ARLENE MUSTO Mus "You wish it.' "A little spice and all that's nice." Activities: Pep Club lg F.N.A. 33 Intramural Sports 2. HOWARD NATHMAN Howie "Where's the party?" "The force of his own merit makes his way." Activities: B 0 w l i n g Club 2-3g World Affairs Club 2. RUTH MOLNAR "She shall make music wherever she goes." Activities: Ice Skating Club lg F.N.A. 25 Pep Club 33 Intramural Sports I-4. EILEEN MORRISEY I "Don't worry about a thing." "The joy of youth and health her eyes displayed." Activities: Smedley Dramatics 3. CHARLES MURPHY Chuck "Ahl Girls, Girls, Girls- Cool." "A joke often settles things better than acrimonyf' Activities: Wolcott House Coun- cil 3'g Wolcott Dramatics 23 Audio Visual Club 1. MICHAEL MUTHERSBAUGH Mike "Mercy, Mercy, No l " "The master of the three C's: al- ways calm, cool, and collected." Activities: Skeet Club 3. NIAL NEGER "So What!" "The better we know him the more we enjoy him." Activities: Soccer Team 3g Track Team 2g V.A.A. 2-45 E.S.T.P. 4. FRED NEHRING Herman "Like a Big Bird." "Fun, fun, fun." Activities: Football I-33 Baseball 1-33 Weight-lifting Club 3g V.A.A. 4. PATRICIA NEY Nickie "Never trouble trouble till trouble troubles you." Honor Society: Thespians. Activities: Pep Club -13 Library Aide 1, 23 Wolcott Dramatics 2-43 Assembly Commission 3, 4g Intra- mural Sports 1, 2. JOHN NORRIS "Still achieving, still pursuing." Honor Society: N.H.S. Activities: Exchange Commission 23 Graduation Usher 33 Mason House Council 1, 33 Mason Dra- matics 2-43 Bowling Club 13 Bi- ology Club 2. BARBARA OLAH "It's simply ghastly." "The mirth and fun grew fast and furious." Activities: Smedley House Council 33 Disc Club 4g Prom Committee 3g Hospitality Committee 2: G. A. A. 2-4-3 Intramural Sports 1-3. ROBERT PAGLIUCO Bob "If you don't know, I ain't gonna tell you." "He is rich who is well satisfied." Activities: Bowling Club li Disc Club 2g Spanish Club 43 Dance Club 4. LYDIA NELSON Lee "What's your problem? "Moderation is the noblest gift of heaven." Activities: Disc Club 23 Red Cross 23 Prom Committee 33 Li- brary Club I3 Intramurals 2-4. ROBERT NICOLA Bob "People like him for what he is." Activities: Chess and Checkers Club 3g Bowling Club 3, 4-3 Rifle Club 2g Intramural Sports 1, 2. FLOYD OKENQUIST Flip "He is capable of adapting himself to place, time, and company." Activities: Soccer 2g Track 3, 43 V.A.A. 33 Barlow House Council 13 Hospitality Committee 23 Club Committee 4-. .IOANN ORASZ .IOJO "Look into her eyes and see a little angel3 look a little longer and . . ." Activities: Library Club 1: Dance Club 3: Intramural Sports 1-4. FRANK PALUMBO "I'm starved: let's eat." "I-lis leadership noted, his humor mellow, a fine personality, a wonderful fellow." Honor Society: Thespians. Activities: Senior Class President3 Junior Class Vice President3 Soph- omore Class Treasurer3 Smedley House Council Treasurer 23 Komi- ans 33 School Council 33 Canteen Committee 3: Prom Committee 3. n MICHAEL PANDA "Much work, much play, keeps him going all day." Activities: Gun Club 3. JANE PARKER "A sunny smile that makes the hardest task a pleasure." Honor Society: N.H.S. Activities: School Council 2, 45 Yearbook 45 Smedley House Coun- cil 1, Vice President 35 Eagle's Nest 25 Public Relations Commit- tee 25 Prom Committee 35 Hos- pitality Committee 3, 4. JOHN PECK Snap "I'm impressed, but then I impress easily." "His sense of humor will carry him to the stars." Honor Society: Quill and Scroll. Activities: Crimson Crier 2-45 So- cial Committee 2, 45 Graduation Usher 35 Mason House Council 1. MARJORIE PENNELL Marge "Strike up the band." Honor Society: Activities: Wolcott Dramatics 2-45 Concert Band 1-45 Daisy Chain 35 Prom Committee 35 F.T.A. 1, 25 French Club 15 Ice Skating Club 15 Library Aide 1, 25 Intramural Sports 2-4. SONDRA PERLSTEIN Sandy "Just the right blend of fun and seriousness." Activities: Library Aide 1, 25 Wol- cott House Council 45 Crimson Crier Typist 45 Wolcott Dramatics 2, 35 Pep Club 25 Yearbook 45 Intramural Sports 2-4. CAROLYN PAPAY Cookie "I'll never tell." "Her ways are ways of pleasure." Entered from Bassick High, 1958. Activities: Baton Twirler 3, 45 Fathers' Club Show 45 Daisy Chain 35 Intramural Sports 3, 4. WALTER PASKOWSKI "Life is the thing I do enjoy." Activities: Intramural Sports I-4. ROBERT PECK Bob "They will never know you did it." "Happy-go-lucky, easy-go-free: Nothing on earth bothers me." Activities: Barlow House Council 35 Bowling Club 2. ELLEN PENNEWELL "0h! Not another flat tire.' "I'd walk a mile for one of her smiles." Activities: Pep Club 2-45 F.N.A. 3, 45 Intramural Sports 3, 4. JOSEPH PETITTI jge "'I'hat's cool.' "Work is work and must be done, but while I work I have my fun." Activities: Swimming 35 Intra- mural Sports l, 2. 1 1 PEN ELOPE PETRINO Penny "Really? " "She that is of a merry heart hath a continual feast." Activities: Barlow House Council 2g J.V. Basketball 23 Barlow Dra- matics lg Pep Club lg Intramural Sports 1-4. ROBERT PINCKNEY "Don't sweat the small stuff!" "Moments would be dull without him." Activities: Dance Club 1, 25 Bar- low House Council 33 Photogra- phy Club 13 Bowling Club 1, 2. MARLINE POLLACK Mar "What a day!" "A pleasant disposition is a gift of nature." Entered from Harding High, 1957. WN Activities: Theater Club 2g Pep Club 3g Crimson Crier Typist 45 Yearbook 4-5 Smedley Dramatics 43 Intramural Sports 3, 4. IOR the Voice of Democracy contest . . Kathleen Law, who entered Warde in 1959, be- stowed honor upon her new school by winning the Voice of Democracy Contest sponsored by the National Broadcasting Company in cooperation with the Veterans of Foreign Wars. In a four minute speech entitled "Democracy at Work" Kathy was required to cite a personal experience where democracy had affected her life or the life of her family. She discussed Warde's "house plan" and iow it is related to democracy. This speech elevated Kathy to victory not only in Andrew Warde, but in ill Fairfield County. JAMES PINCKNEY Pinky "Life is short, but there is always time for friends." Activities: Bowling Club 1, 25 Prom Committee 3. NANCY PIHONAK Nan "Oh, gee l " "Whatever she did was done with ease." Activities: F.N.A. 1, 23 Library Aide 2. MARSHALL POPP "That's how they make angels." "You ain't heard nothing yet, folks." Activities: Soccer 1-3g V.A.A. 3: Intramural Sports 1, 2. .7 MARILYN PRATER Lynne "Swell l " "Women are never at a loss for words." Activities: Barlow Dramatics 3. DAVID PRESCOTT Dave "How wonderful is the eloquence of speech." "A loyal friend and an earnest student." Honor Society: N.H.S. Activities: School Council 2-4: Photography Club 1: Graduation Usher 3: Biology Club 2: Prom Committee 3: Canteen Committee 4: Constitution Committee 2, 3. ANDREW PUSKAS Andy "But why not?" "Life is swell and so are girls." Activities: Bowling Club 1, 2. JOHN PUSKAS "A man who will enjoy a quiet conscience must lead a quiet lifef' Activities: Bowling Club 1. GAIL RANDALL Gay "I've never met a person I didn't like." Activities: All-State Band 2-4: Wolcott Dramatics 2-4: Komians 4: Wolcott House Council 4: Glee Club 1: Prom Committee 3: Fathers' Club Show 3. PATRICIA PRIEST "Scroungy l " "A light heart lives long." Activities: Smedley House Council I: Library Aide l-4: Hospitality Committee 2: Library Club 2, 3: Crimson Crier Typist 4: Intra- mural Sports 1-4. PETER PROTHEROE "Time waits for no one." "There's a time for speaking and a time for being still." Activities: Chess Club 2: Ping- pong Club 3: Intramural Sports 4. CATHERINE PUSKAS Cathy "She is held high in the hearts of everyone." Activities: Pep Club 1, 3: French Club 1: Biology Club 2. VERONICA QUINN Roni "A strong link in everyone's chain of friendship." Activities: School Council 2: Ma- son House Council 1, 3, 4: Club Commission 1, Chairman 2: Ex- change Commission Secretary 3, President 4: Mason Dramatics 1: Fathers' Club Show 2, 3: Daisy Chain 3. HOWARD RATNER Rat "The combined qualities of a man and an athlete." Activities: C l a s s President 2: School Council 3: V.A.A. 2-4: Hospitality Committee Chairman 3: Football 2-4: Baseball 1-4: Bas' ketball 2-4. KAREN READE Kar "A glowing personality shines through a big smile." Honor Societies: Thespiansg "F" Club. Activities: Election Commission: 45 Komians 3, 45 Barlow House Council 3, 45 J.V. Hockey 45 Bar- low Dramatics 1, 25 Intramural Sports 1-4. EDMUND RICCIO Ric "What, are you out of your mind!" "The horn, the horn, the lusty horn is not a thing to laugh or scorn." Activities: All-State Band 2-45 Fathers' Club Show 2-4. PETER ROBRISH Pete "Small things aren't small if great things come of them." Entered from Harding High, 1957. Activities: Graduation Usher 35 Track 3-45 Constitution Committee 45 Photography Club 4. PHILIP ROLLINCS Phil "Holy mackerel!" "Trust follows his words." Activities: Biology Club 2: Eagle's Nest 45 Smedley House Council 3, 45 Prom Committee 3. GEORGE ROONEY 'Just play it cool, cool, cool." 'Flaming hair is an indication of his personality." JOANNE REDDFIR "A well-bred silence is an asset.' Entered from Pennsylvania, 1958 Activities: Spanish Club 35 Busi: ness Club 3. JAMES ROBERTO Jungle .lim "How about an apizza'?" "Life would be intolerable were it not for its amusementsf' Activities: V.A.A. 2-45 ,l.V. Foot- ball 15 Football 2-45 Track 2-45 Fathers' Club Show 3-45 Wrest- ling Club 35 Weight-Lifting Club5 Prom Committee 35 Rifle Club 2. NANCY ROGERS Nan "Quiet in her way5 pleasant in her actions." Activities: Hi-Lighter 3, 45 Jr. Red Cross 15 Library Aide 2, 3. LUCILLE ROMA LuLu "That's the way the cocky crumblesf' "Better days are yet to come." Activities: Pep Club 15 Library Aide 2, 35 Intramural Sports 1-3. RHONA ROSENFELD Ro "Machaing." "Quiet at first, but look again." Activities: Mason House Council 2-45 Mason Dramatics 15 Pep Club 15 Library Aide 45 Yearbook 45 Theater Club 25 Intramurals 3. SANDRA ROSENWALD Sandi "Let us then be what we are." Activities: Mason Dramatics lg Komians I-45 Hospitality Commit- tee 23 Prom Committee 35 Year- book l-4. PHYLLIS ROTHBARD Phyl "Well, honey, let me tell you . . . " "Quiet, sweet, and full of charm." Activities: Theater Club 1: Eagle's Nest 4g Wards Weekly 3, Publica- tion Manager 43 Prom Commit- tee 33 Barlow Dramatics 3g Intra- mural Sports 2-4. STEVEN RUSNAK Steve "Time out for lunch." "Live and let live." Entered from Notre Dame, 1959. BONITA SCHIFFER Bonnie "Sweetness and light are her companions." Activities: I".'I'.A. lg Wolcott Dra- matics 3, 4g Wolcott House Coun- cil 1-4g Intramural Sports 1-4. SUSAN SCIIINE Sue "That's cool. "Mischief dances in her eyes and smiles upon her lips." Activities: Mason Dramatics I-43 Theater Club 2g Stage Crew 3g Pep Club I. 91 52 ROBERT ROSKO Rock "A true wit is a man worth knowing." Activities: Bowling Club lg Bar- low House Council 3g Intramural Sports 1. BONNIE RUNYON "Baloney." "She has a bright and clever mind." Activities: Glee Club 13 Ushers' Guild 23 Exchange Commission 3g Prom Committee 33 Daisy Chain 3g Hi-Lighter 3g Intramurals 14. GAIL SCHEMPP "Seriously ? " "A girl in a whirl." Activities: Clee Club lg F.T.A. 1-45 Intramural Sports 2. WALTER SCHILLER Walt "Good luck, Charlie. "Still water runs deep." Activities: All-State Band 4. 19 JACK SCHLESS Shoe "Not everyone can be tall.' "Chemistry is for those who study." Activities: V.A.A. 2-4g Soccer 2 35 Smedley House Council 4g In tramural Sports 1-4. 9 .IOHN SCHNEIDER Bullets "There is nothing more fun than having fun." Activities: Smedley House Council 2, 3, Vice-President 33 V.A.A. 2, 35 .l.V. Football 15 Football 2-43 Basketball 3, 4, Baseball 35 Intra- mural Sports 2, 3. JOSEPH SCSAVNYICZKI Joe S. "What homework?" "A little work, a little play, keeps him busy all the day." Activities: Bowling Club 2-45 In- tramural Sports 1-4. GERALD SETTANI Jerry "Large of stature, big of heart." Activities: Intramural Sports 14. IOR Andrew Warde's first all-state football member To the All-Star Football Team of Connecticut this year was added a luminary from Andrew Warde's hard-hitting line - Walter Beck, star blocker and co-captain of the undefeated 1959 team. After being nominated by their coaches, the members on this honorary team are chosen by judges from the New Haven Register. Noted for his offensive block- ing, his expert signal calling, and his all-round abilities and good sportsmanship, Walt was an ideal representative of Warde's spirited team. JOAN SCOFIELD Bulb "Capable, composed, a master of the art of being likeable." Activities: Daisy Chain 35 Barlow House Council 4, Hi-Lighter Art Editor 1-4: Wards Weekly lg Hoc- key 2, 3g Fathers' Club Show 2, 3: Prom Committee 35 French Club Ig Theater Club'Vice-Presi- dent 1, 25 Public Relations Com- mittee 2. SHEILA SEIGEL .toy vayn "A walking formula for success." Honor Societies: N.H.S.g Thespi- ans. Activities: Komians 3, 4: Crimson Crier 3, 4: Hi-Lighter 2-45 Wol- cott Dramatics 2-45 Election Com- mission 3g Yearbook 3, 43 Intra- mural Sports 2-4. WILLIAM SHAPIRO "All great men are individualistsf' Activities: Debating Club 35 World Affairs Club 1-4. THOMAS SHEA Tom "Irish in the true sense of the word." THEODORE SHOLA Stash "Go back to Banjo Hill." "Sports is his middle name." Activities: J.V. Baseball 23 Base- ball 3, 43 Intramural Sports 1. ALLAN SHUMOFSKY Al "The world is worthy of such a person." Activities: V.A.A. 3, 43 Smedley Dramatics 2-43 Photography Club 1, 23 Graduation Usher 3g Hos- pitality Committee 33 Assembly Commission 1, 43 Smedley House Council 13 E.S.T.P. 3, 4g Soccer Manager 1-43 Track Manager 1, 3. WENDY SIMMONS Breezy "One can tell her merry nature by the twinkle in her eye." Activities: Library Club 1, 23 Bowling Club 2g Dance Club 3g Intramural Sports 1-4. GARY SLAYTON "People like him for what he is." Activities: Track Team 23 Intra- mural Sports 2. STUART SHEIMAN Stu "I know what I like and that's enough." Activities: Chess Club 1, 23 World Atiairs Club 33 Graduation Usher 3. LINDA SHORT "Politeness goes far, yet costs nothing." Activities: F.N.A. 1'4Q Jr. Red Cross 3, 43 Eagle's Nest 13 Intra- mural Sports 1-4. ELLEN SIMMONS "The flaming redhead who's turned many a head." Activities: F.T.A. 3g Library Aide 2-43 'E.S.T.P. 3g Pep Club lg In- tramural Sports 1-4. LYNNE SIMONS Teddy Bear "Why not, booby?" "A little picture painted well." Activities: Yearbook 3, Photogra- phy Editor 43 Mason Dramatics 1-33 Fathers' Club Show 2, 4g Theater Club 13 Mason House Council I-33 Exchange Commis- sion 23 Intramural Sports I-4. LINDA SMITH Lin "I ain't got one." "Ready for mischief, ready for fun, ready to talk to anyone." Activities: Disc Club 23 Stage Crew 33 Pep Club 23 Twirler 3, 43 Intramural Sports 2. ELAINE SOLTIS Laine "Like Wow!" "In every place I find a friend." Activities: Daisy Chain 3: Mason House Council 3: Library Aide I-4: Prom Committee 3: Disc Club 2: Library Club 2: F.N.A. 2: ln- tramural Sports 1-4. WILLIAM SORACIN Bill "Crazy." "A ood dra 's worth the chance: E S, . y you can t live forever. ' ALEXANDER STALOWITZ Alex "A man of ideas." Activities: Mason House Council 3: Mason Dramatics 3, 4: Crimson Crier 2: Exchange Commission 3: Club Commission 4: Track Man- ager 1: Track 2. JOHN STARON "A true man hates no one." Activities: Wolcott Dramatics 3, 4. SUSAN STEIN Suzie "I'm morosel" "Without fun, there is no joy." Honor Society: Thespians. Activities: Komians 2, 3: Hospi- tality Committee 3, 4: Prom Com- mittee 3: Theater Club 1, 2. ELIZABETH SOMMERS Chick "'allo, dummy!" "She will always wear a golden crown." Honor Society: Activities: Crimson Crier 3, 4: Club Commission 2: Smedley House Council 3, 4: Pep Club 1, 2: Intramural Sports 1-4. MICHAEL SORGEN "I'm impressed." "Good nature never lost a friend." Entered from Central High, 1957. Honor Societies: Quill and Scroll: Thespiansg N.H.S. Activities: Graduation Usher 3: Warde Weekly 2-4: Crimson Crier 3, 4: Hospitality Committee 3: Stage Crew 2-4: Intramurals 2. ELAINE STANNE El "Highly erected thoughts seated in the heart of courtesy." Honor Society: Thespians. Activities: Wolcott House Council 3: Wolcott Dramatics 2, 3: Year- book 4: Prom Committee 3: Daisy Chain 3: Intramural Sports 2-4. SANDRA STEIN Sandy "Crazy." "Never too quiet, never too loud: Sandy gets along in any crowd." Activities: Pep Club 1: Dance Club 2, 3. HOWARD STERN Howie "You don't know, do you?" "A little nonsense now and then is relished by the best of men." Entered from Central High, 1957. Activities: Dance Club 2, 3: Rifle Club 2. ROBERT STILI H0 Bob "You punks." "A quiet person except when otherwise." Activities: Bowling Club 1-43 Ma- son House Council 3. MARGARET STROLIN Marge "Are you kidding?" "Cheerfulness never goes out of style." Activities: Horseback Riding Club 1, 2g Pep Club 1. CAROL SZABO Bahs "A friendly nature, a friendly smile." Activities: F.N.A. 1-4: Prom Com- mittee 3g Pep Club 3: Barlow House Council 1: Warde Weekly 33 Intramural Sports 1. ANTHONY SZOST Tony "Boys, boys, let someone with experience do it." "Follow me and you'll never go wrong." Activities: I.V. Football 13 In- tramural Sports 1. LEONARD TASHMAN Len "What? Me worry?" "He sets his heart upon the goal and not the prize." Activities: Graduation Usher 35 Constitution Committee 3, 4: Pho- tography Club 3: World AHairs Club 4: Tennis 3, 4: Intramural Sports 1, 2. JOHNATHAN STOCK John "What can I tell ya?" "Nothing is impossible to one who persists." Activities: World Affairs Club 2, 3, President 43 Graduation Usher 3g Soccer Team 2-4: Swimming 2, 3: Tennis 1, 2: Prom Committee 3. FREDERIC SWEENY Deri "How dey wheelin' dere?" "Enjoy today and let tomorrow take care of itself." Activities: Swimming 3, 4: Bowl- ing Team 3: Intramurals 2, 3. BARBARA SZALEY Barb "Spend not too much time in study." Activities: Pep Club 1: Dance Club 2. ROSEMARY SZOST Rosy "Pm so embarrassed." "Ever willing to lend a helping hand." Activities: F.T.A. 2-43 Library Club 1-43 Crimson Crier Typist 3: Intramural Sports 1-4. EDWARD TESSIER Mouse "His talents are of a silent kind.' Activities: Ice Skating Club lg French Club 1. BARBARA THOMAS Barb "I'm running now!" "A light heart lives long." Entered from Pennsylvania, 1958. Activities: Intramural Sports 4-. RUTH TOLMIE Ruthie "Happy as the day is long." RICHARD TOMAC Rich "Good nature, fimi and constant, never failing." Activities: Mason House Council 3, Bowling Club 2-45 Track 2. IOR senior Bohemian Day . . . No one would have recognized Andrew Warde one day last October when its seniors turned over- night from Fairfield ladies and gentlemen into the most Bohemian of Bohemians. Mascara, false eye- lashes, and black tights were the attire of the girls. Boys sported red shirts, black trousers, and garish ties. Warde was for a day Greenwich Village - and what fun everyone had! ETHEL THOMSON Eth "Forever a friend." Activities: F .T.A. 1-45 Library Aide 1-35 Prom Committee 3. JANET TOMAC Jan "Jan's a girl that can't be beat: friendly, laughing, always sweet." Honor Society: M.M.M. Activities: School Council 3, 4, Secretary 3, Treasurer 4a Eagle's Nest 15 Prom Committee 3: Jr. Red Cross 2g Intramurals 1-4. JANICE TOMASKOVIC Jaye "0. Deer."' "Her ways are ways of pleasantnessf' Activities: Library Aide 1-43 Li- brary Club 3-4, Vice-President 3, President 43 F .N.A. 2-4-3 Pep Club 3. LINDA TOTH Lin "A worthy lass is she." Activities: Library Aide 1.-3: F. T. A. 3, 43 Prom Committee 3. ELISABETH TOWER Bitsy "Good humor is a passport anywhere." Activities: Daisy Chain 3g Year- book 3, 43 Prom Committee 3g Hi-Lighter 23 Theater Club 1, 23 Pep Club 2g Intramurals 1-4. J UNE TRYON Lynne "Not quiet, not loud, not short, not tall, but a pleasant mingling of them all." Activities: Theatre Club 23 Red Cross 33 Crimson Crier 4g Intra- mural Sports 1-4. JOHN TUROCZI "Where's Bonnie?" "I love the life I lead and I lead the life I love." Activities: Graduation Usher 33 Class President 3g School Council 43 Boys' State 3g Smedley Dra- matics 2g Assembly Commission 43 Election Commission 3, 43 In- tramural Sports 2. JOSEPH ULMAN Alms "Like you cool." "Generally speaking, he is generally speaking." RONALD TOTH Tinker "Like yeah, that's cool." "He goes as he pleases and pleases as he goes." Activities: V.A.A. 33 Football 1-43 Intramural Sports 1, 2. JOHN TRENCK Jackie "What's the use of worrying?" Activities: Intramural Sports 1. JOHN TURCSANY Turk "Worry and I have never met." Activities: Intramural Sports 1. CYNTHIA TYLER Cindy "I'm all psyched up." "Whimsy, not reason, is the female guide." Activities: Red Cross 13 Home Economics Club 23 Prom Commit- tee 33 Mason Dramatics 3, 43 Stage Crew 33 Yearbook 4. RUSSELL VALENTINE Russ "Got a cigarette? "His innocent face hides much devilry." 49 MARJORIE VAN HORN Margie "Hmmmm.' "Age cannot wither her, nor time stale her beauty." Activities: Cheerleader 2, 3, Co- Captain 45 Prom Committee 3: Pep Club 2: Intramurals 1-4. s RAYMOND VLADER Tink "Like, what can I tell ya?" "It must be wonderful: I don't understand it at all." Activities: V.A.A. 3, 4: Track 1: Dance Club 1: Baseball 2-45 Bas- ketball 1, 2. NANCY WADSWORTH Nance 'Alt really looks fierce." "The sweetest garland to the sweetest maid." Entered from Notre Dame, 1958. Activities: Prom Committee 3: Pep Club 3: Yearbook 45 Intra- mural Sports 4. BARBARA WALMAN Barb "Did you get any new sweaters?" "Fond of fun and fond of joys, but most of all she's fond of boys." Activities: Spanish Club 2: Dance Club 3: Drama Club 4-. SANDRA WALLACE Sandy "Life is not life without delight." Activities: Service Committee 45 F.N.A. 3, 4: Library Aide 3, 4. JAMES VERZARO Vin "Haste makes waste, so why hurry?" "The world is a bubble and I have a pin." CHRISTINE VLANTES Chris "Brighter than a summer's morn." Honor Society: N.H.S. Activities: Barlow House Council 3: F.T.A. 1, 2g Jr. Red Cross 1, 2: Secretary Disc Cluh 2: Barlow Dramatics 1, 3: Yearbook 4: Prom Committee 3: Eagle's Nest 4: In- tramural Sports 1-4. ELWOOD WAHLQUIST El "Lights, camera, action." Honor Society: Thespians. Activities: Stage Crew 1-4. CAROL WALSH "A reasonable person adapts herself to the world." Activities: F.N.A. 3: Home Eco- nomics Club 2, 3. ROBERT WARGO Bob "In all his humors, gay or mellow, Bob is a very pleasant fellow." Activities: Intramural Sports 3. MARGARET WEAVER Peggy "What cha thinkin'?' "No sky be heavy if the heart is light." Activities: Library Aide 1, 2: F.N.A. 1-4, President 4: Hospi- tality Committee 1: Library Club 1. 1 JERRY WESTLUND Wess "Nothing hurries me: nothing worries me." WILLIAM WINBURN Willie "I was never less alone than when by myself." Activities: Golf 3, 4. SANDRA WYSOCKI Sandi "Well, honey, let me tell you." "Amid her many honors won, she still has time for fun." Honor Society: Activities: Eagles' Nest 2, 3: F. N. A. 3, 4: Barlow House Council 1: Warde Weekly 1-4: Prom Commit- tee 3: Barlow Dramatics 2: Intra- mural Sports 1-4. DIANE YOVAN Smilie "A glowing personality shines through a big smile." Entered from Roger Ludlowe High, 1959. Activities: G.A.A. 4: Pep Club 4: F.T.A. 4: Intramural Sports 4. GEORGIANNA WENSKY Georgine "What are you going to do?" "It is the quietest people who accomplish the most." Activities: F.N.A. 1-4, Vice-Presi- dent 4: Pep Club 1-3: Library Aide 3: Intramural Sports 3. BEVERLY WETPENSTEIN Bev "A gay good nature sparkles in her eyes." Honor Societies: Thespians: Quill and Scroll. Activities: W anle Weekly Editor- in-Chief 3, 4: Daisy Chain 3: Bar- low Dramatics I-3, President 3: Prom Committee 3: Hi-Lighter Biography Editor 2: Intramural Sports 2-4. .IUDITH WOOD Sam "Tum blue." "Let's live now: life is short." Activities: Library 1, 2: F.T.A. 2-4: Intramural Sports 1, 2. RONALD YOCZIK Yogi "Well, I'm broke again!" "A thing of beauty is a joy forever." Activities: Photography Club 2. JANE YURDIN .Ianie "Cute, clever, full of fun - known and liked by everyone." Activities: Daisy Chain 3: Mason House Council 1, 2: Prom Com- mittee 3: Theater Club 1, 2: Hos- pitality Committee 2, 3: Pep Club 1: Basketball 3: Intramurals 1-4. HELEN E ZELICH Hel "Not too humorous." "Gracious, willing and kind, is Helene with an ever-thinking mind." Honor Society: N.H.S. Activities: School Council Vice- President 3, President 4-g Daisy Chain 3g Barlow Dramatics 1, 2g C.A.A. 2g Prom Committee 3g In- EDWARD ZELLE Ziggy "Cool, cool, cool!" "Youth is the time for fun." Activities: V.A.A. 3, 4g Football 2-45 Track 2-4-g .l.V. Football 13 ,I.V. Baseball lg Fathers' Club Show 3, 4-3 Prom Committee 33 Wrestling Club 35 Weight-lifting Club 3g Gymnastic Club 2, 3. tramural Sports 1-3. TOBY ZUCKER "You're kidding?" "Let come what may." Entered from Central High, 1959. the symbol of our fulfillment: our diplomas. Xitiariw 15 9' lg' lz QW iff: immune 2g:g i'f'2xit Qmsamm 435 02: 9 l Gillis Uzriifies- Ipit Sanur Cla-as 15611 has rmtqalzfeh the reqinrmnexrts fm' grahuahnn preamheh hg the Baath nf fhurahnn fur the Ergly Srlynnl mth is mitilzix in fins qarlnmar Gwen af Jaufizlh fEU'Il1IPIflFllf'H115 hnsnrlgfiiynwb hug uf Zluzw tn the gnu' nf mu' into one tlquusanh mm lpurhren Zi , . ON OUR JOURNEY DOWN THE THRUWAY, THESE ARE THE BILLBOARDS THAT HAVE CAUGHT OUR EYE: l Donna Martin and Dennis Foster, the all-time flirtsg Frank Palumbo and Helene Zelich, who have served the class above and beyond Ellen Meshken and Eric Brown, the call of dutyg seniors with a Hair for fashiong rags 'FN Lolly Hoffman and Frank Palumbo, friendliness plusg ,lohn Turoczi and Gladys Allison, the best all-around twosome we knowg Ina Huston and ,lohn Stock, thinkers of intellectual Ronald Yoczik and Chicky Sommers, most artistically thoughts g inclined g l oz 5 - - -1 f - ,ll ,,,,.m,..W ,,rr. in airy Denny Burke, Howie Ratner, and Geri Burke, Fred Gates ignd Sue Bolten 1rst-rate athletes Ergo ci' Phyllis Blomdahl and ,lack Schneider, blissful dreamersg :lake Wilson Lineburgh and Al Bennett, two typically typical seniorsg Dave Busch and Noreen Bartolomeo, upholders of the thespian tradition, 3 lovely to look atg Ruth Molnar and Ed Riccio, the last word in musicians, Peter Robrish and Lolly Hoffman, most likely to succeed, and Linda Kaplan and ,lack Flanagan, the most collegiate members of the Class of 1960. - vu P Hg! 3 iiCf?AD lucid? i On September 5, 1956, we eagerly began our trip through Andrew Warde. Shifting into high gear, we were confident that we would reach our destination, but unaware of any traffic jams or obstructions that lay ahead. We started the journey which would develop our characters, establish our friendships, and mould our attitudes and ideals. The appealing newness of the school building sparked our ambi- tion and we moved forward determined to be good drivers. Many of us turned off to follow side roads which afforded new interests and led toward new objec- tives. Lisa Lansing and Wilson Lineburgh donned cheerleading regaliag Sandy Rosenwald, Steve Fran- kel, and their theatrical-minded cronies launched their debutsg ,lim Roberto and Fred Gates fumbled their initial attempts at footballg Judy Ingham and Al DeMattia tooted their first notes as band mem- bersg Alan Shumofsky and Sue Beardsley met the Burmese ambassador to the U.N.g and Chicky Som- mers and Ken Brewster enjoyed "Tosca" at 'the Metropolitan Upera House. Warning signs along the road reminded us that Sophomoritis is dangerously contagious. Injected with initiative our officers--Howie Ratner, Presi- dent, Lolly Hoffman, Secretaryg and Frank Palum- bo, Treasurer-prescribed the cure. As Sophornores, the literary prowess of our class became known. The Hi-Lighter, Warde's first magazine was edited almost entirely by our class. Despite their zealous efforts, Edie Canning, Sheila Seigal, Carole Magyar, and Leslie Hansen learned that they just could not type and mimeograph forty pages of copy in two months.. Governing the school and voicing our opin- ions interested Roni Quinn, Ed Nash and Rosemary Knott, who were representatives to School Council. Entertainment always accompanied even the most 'diliicult parts of the journey. Bob Lear and Pam Mclflwain hilariously executed Charliefs Aunt, and Sue Clowry and Dave Busch gave heartwarming performancesiin January Thaw. Our dance "Cupid Capers" highlighted our activities as a unified class. We all shared in the work of the exchange com- mission and were amply rewarded with the oppor- tunity of meeting Warde's first exchange student, Pia Hagstrom from Sweden. Unward we ventured to more fun, knowledge, and satisfaction. Constancy of purpose and achievement became part of our goal in our junior year. To direct us we chose John Turoczi, Presidentg Frank Palumbo, Vice-Prcsidentg Bonnie MacGregor, Sec- retaryg and Bev Carlson, Treasurer. Eric Brown, John Turoczi, Bob McCulloch, and Howie Ratner attended Boys, State and Barbro Johnson repre- sented us at Girls' Stateg Dave Prescott journeyed to Pittsburgh for the National Association of Stu- dent Councils Conventiong and Lolly Hoffman and Gladys Allison sojourned in Germany and Fin- land, under the American Field Service Program. The suave personality of our Swiss exchange stu- dent, Paul Moeckli, remains with us as another enjoyable memory. The Komian play, What A Life, with Dave Kinsman and Judy Kmetzg the Thespian production, The Thirteenth Chair, with Jerry Greenblatt and Noreen Bartolomeog and the Fathers' Club Show, "The Last Obstacle," with the chucklesome hula- hooping of Imelda DelVecchio all these were sup- ported by enthusiastic juniors. With everyone merging into a common lane, we directed our energies toward an outstanding Junior Prom. Guided by our officers and competent co- chairmen Lolly Hoffman and Wilson Lineburgh, we caused great excitement with the magnificent "Ni- han Kisamaf' Japanese Moon, our .unique experi- ment in a tent. J Seniors at last! We faced the final miles of our journey with mixed feelings of joy and sadness. The prospect of our senior year delighted us, but every- thing seemed to pass too quickly. With alacrity we faced the formidable challenge of digesting that alphabet soup of tests, A.P.P.g C.E.E.B.g and S.A.T. Peter Robrish honored us scholastically by success- fully completing the Merit Scholarship Testg Kathe Law, a new and illustrious member of our class, won the Fairfield County Voice of Democracy Contestg Ina Huston and Janie Parker received proficiency awards from the National Council of Teachers of Englishg Helene Zelich pounded the gavel as Stu- dent Council Presidentg and Miss Garofalo's Latin IV class formally celebrated Virgil's birthday. Two of our members spent half of the year in Europe as exchange students, Bob Lear in Italy and Sue Kap- lan in Norway. Our own exchange student, Mahani, from Malaya, brought friendship and glimpses of the exotic Far East to curious Wardites. One thing is certain, the football season of 1959 will never be forgotten. As Coach Tetreau said, the Eagles became full grown and soared to victory. Our tri-captains Jack Flanagan, Ed Magi, and Walt Beck, led the crushing attacks in a thrilling un- defeated season. Remembering our purpose as a unified and class- spirited group, we elected officers to govern us in our senior activities: Frank Palumbo, Presidentg Sherwood Bien, Vice-Presidentg Barbaro Johnson, Secretaryg and Dan Harris, Treasurer. These execu- tive members aptly steered us to our fabulous Senior Ball, "Christmas F antasiesf' Underclassmen, seniors, and alumni danced amid the joyous holiday atmosphere at one of the largest dances Warde has ever seen. After Christmas vacation, the months flew by. Our Senior Banquet was presented and we listened to the reading of the Class Will and Prophecy with immense enjoyment. On Class Day we exerted our privilege of attending school merely for the presen- tation of awards and scholarships. Finally, gradua- tion night arrived, June 23, 1960. For many this was the Hnal step before taking their places in life. For some there were other goals-more years of study before emerging as doctors, lawyers, scien- tists, and businessmen. EXIT FOR ACHIEVEMENT A high-school career is like a four-lane highway. Each lane signifies the route which the four classes follow, in the journey toward their destination: graduation. The ufreshman lsne" represents s year of orientationg the "sophomore lane," a year of promoting unity and school prideg the "junior lane" develops individual potentialities. All these merge to make Andrew Warde a thruway to achievement. RLOW , ., .. .,.-.,sB, s- 2 ff FIRST ROW: N. Farese, R. Egeressy, P. Bodzon, M. Cappellieri, D. FIRST ROW: J. Gross, N. Geslien, P. Lasky, G. Karmasin, S. Fisher, Dimeo, R. Barocsi, L. Coscia, N. Domorod. SECOND ROW: L. I. Johnson, R. Geller, C. Lindahl. SECOND ROW: M. Kirban, A. Bousquet, E. Amarant, M. Bagley, P. Citarella, G. Cerino, W. Burden, Heady, G. Kaplan, S. Hensel, E. Lorizo, D. Kundrath, G. Kuhn, G. L. Bonnett. B. Bernstein. THIRD ROW: R. Blomdahl, P. Campo, C. Lavit. THIRD ROW: M. Goldberg, B. Friedland, G. Fennell, H. Bayles, K. Englander, S. Banyatsky, W. Collum, G. DuBoys, B. Hoffman, D. Johnson, D. Horvath, B. Kolosky, B. Kozlowski. MISS- Aiken. MISSING: M. Autuori, R. Barocsi, A. Benedetto. ING: E. Forizs,,I. Hauser. MR. CHENELL MR. GARCIA . . .tt.s '.. i BJ B3 I ' A a.. P V I tis, f . MR. FITZGIBBON B-1 MRS. MARSHALL C-14 FIRST ROW: A. Mattson, P. Pundy. R. Marlire, F. Robbins, C. McCue, M. Pollack, .I. Savage, D. Michaud, B. Russo. SECOND ROW: R. Lombard, Z. Nagy. B. Miller, C. Roscansky, N. Robinson, A. Mapolski, J. Neilsen, H. Moniuk, F. Ondy. THIRD ROW: R. Med- vegy, S. Pfeif, I. Peloquin, B. MacMinn, T. Parks, B. Sahlin, B. Todd, T. Marsilio, K. Majkut. FIRST ROW: B. Singer, P. Troll, J. Wettenstein, S. Weislo, J. Voel- ker B. Turrell. SECOND ROW: C. Schmitt, N. Zwecker, S. Penny, G. Scout, B. winbum, N. zatka. THIRD ROW: R. smith. C. szost, A. Sevitski, R. Shaw, J. Sorgen. MISSING: W. Stoops, R. Whitworth, R. Williams, .I. Dvorsky. P Q H O U SECOND GEAR 'IRST ROW: M. Burns, A. Bear, B. Devon, C. Cleary, S. David, L Peri, L. Engstrom, K. Feuerhacher. SECOND ROW: K. Desanty, C 'leisher, W. Araza, C. Donella, R. Ferencz, R. Carbone, C. Figlari 'HIRD ROW: R. Bennett. J. Buda, R. Cohen, D. Blair, D. Boda, H lahe, J. Friedman. FIRST ROW: J. Lucas, L. Paige, L. Roberto, J. Lund. M. Reynolds L. Meshken, J. Toobert, E. Posa. SECOND ROW: L. Michaud, A Riccio, P. Moyher, D. Rill, J. North, L. Osedavh, S. Linnen, M. Mar silio. THIRD ROW: T. Miller, B. Raven, D. Peterson, B. Maynes, C Mutrynowski, J. Mingori, W. Pechulis. B. Nast, D. Pettiti. MISSING M. Lyons. MR. KEATING B-11 MRS. LESSING B-5 B MISS FOLEY MISS GAROFALO B-12 RST ROW: L. BaBonte, J. Lasky, N. Hetheringlon, C. Hoffman, Kusheba, S. Halligan. SECOND ROW: J. Hopkins, P. Cilligan, G. Lsko, D. Hajas, S. Kwasnik. F. Goldman. THIRD ROW: J. Hada, Kanlrowitz, R. Clantz, W. Koleszar, R. Holmquist, J. Kutash. MISS- C: D. German, B. Ireland, J. Katona, J. Kiselstein, D. Kline, V nbersen, L. Jalmlonikas. FIRST ROW: M. Romanchick, C. Welsh, K. Yodis, M. Szymanski, R. Scholsohn, K. Stein. S. Schenherg. SECOND ROW: R. Tanase, R. VanCemert, T. Schiffer, J. Rosenberg, D. Tuzzio, M. Steele. THIRD ROW: R. Schlesinger, B. Norris, J. Szohota, R. Shea, Z. Takacs, S. Sabados. MISSING: R. Woods, K. Wrahel, P. Zapotocky. B A R L O THIRD GEAR My FIRST ROW: D. Tristine, R. Schweitz, J. Stenberg, J. Weinstein, F. Vetto, S. Zeisler, C. Vecchiarelli. SECOND ROW: R. Windsor, J. Reed, C. Woiser, M. Stevens, J. Zacchia, T. Tremblay. THIRD ROW: J. Schwarz, L. Thilo, E. Tusca, S. Rost, J. Panagutti, P. Woods. MISSING: B. Poole, J. Strachan, N. Weinberg. FIRST ROW: L. Borkowski, A. Chernak, B. Csontos, A. D'Albora, J. Brown, D. Beresky, A. Dickey. SECOND ROW: R. Cepero, L. Drew, L. Anderson, N. Butkas, T. Bobileff, R. Ciarmielo, R. Baker. THIRD ROW: F. Figlar, J. Daniels, L. Gill, R. Edgar, R. Gnandt, S. Cooper, B. Chalker. MISSING: C. Avery, G. Baranik, D. Bok, J. Caramanica, F. Czaplicki. be MR. PQELTL MR. BATCHELOR I B-17 C-16 i MISS VECKERELLI B-6 B-14 ' x I K .L v MR. BRADLEY ga? I K P T FIRST ROW- S Halko P Horvath C Jones C Fensky. SECONII FIRST ROW: N. Lake, L. Krokosky, N. Plummer, . aget, . . . , . , . , . Magera, J. Piluso, D. Pennington, J. Olcsvary. SECOND ROW: K. ROW: W. Kaufman, C. Havens, J. Glenn, S. Eriksson, S. Hillman Lieberthal, M. Langdon, E. Patterson, R. Maline, B. Modes, P. Lynne, THIRD ROW: G. Kane, R. Hlavety, R. Gandini, K. Goldberg, J L. Levine, L. Kohler. THIRD ROW: E. Petteti, P. Musone, F. Loren- Dvorsky. MISSING: M. Gilberii, C. Kish, S. Horowitz. son, P. Paul, C. Lilya, D. Kessler, D. Lathrop, G. Pomeroy. 70 HOU E COUNCIL AND DRAMATICS BARLOW COUNCIL FIRST ROW: R. Martire, C. Karmasin, L. Bousquet, L. Drew, Martin, C. Carson. THIRD ROW: R. Shaw, D. Lathrop B J Stenberg, K. Reade, C. Hoffman, H. Chernak. SECOND ROW: L. Levine, J. Scofield, P. Forte, B. Clantz, D. Rill, D. To revive the pseudo-poetic tradition of reminisc- ing, we might refer to Barlow as a wistful glimpse of the football field, the smell of something burn- ing in the home ec. room, and misplaced Barlow buttons. But the plain facts speak more loudly for Barlow's efforts and accomplishments. After attending the Inter-House Council Work- shop, the newly-inspired Barlow House Council, with ofiicers Ken Goldberg, President: Karen Reade, Vice President, Barbara Clantz, Secretary, Connie Hoffman, Treasurer: and Mrs. Lessing, Ad- visor, planned a tentative outline for the yearis projects. These projects were of both a service and Pinckney, H. Bahe. a social nature and included sponsoring a tea for parents and teachers of Barlow freshmen, and a toy drive, helping the 'fEagle's Nest,', and decorat- ing the Barlow show case and bulletin board. The Barlow Dramatic Club gives an opportunity for all aspiring Sara Bernhardts and Lawrence Oliviers to learn the fundamentals of acting and staging. At the end of the year a play is given to demonstrate these recently-developed talents. Lead- ing the group this year were Donna Pennington, President, Pat Gilligan, Vice President, Connie Hoffman, Secretary: and Miss Falkowski, Advisor. BARLOW DRAMATICS FIRST ROW: B. Singer, R. Celler. N. Plumber, S. Fisher, Cv. Karmasin. J. Kiselstein, J. Cross. SECOND ROW: ,l. Tubert, D Dimeo, J. Miller, F. Robbins. J. Lund, C. Hoffman, K. bteln, D. Pennington. THIRD ROW: J. Sorgen, P. Cilligan, C. Rescsanski, P. Lyhne, N. Robinson, R. Millne, D. Rill, M Pollack, A. Bear. FOURTH ROW: N. Geslien, N. Zwecker B Maynes, C. Risisky, C. Fleisher, J. Kaplan, N. Hetherington L. Bonnett. AS FIRST GEAR FIRST ROW: C. Benedetti, B. George, M. Bell, J. Feld, J. Culole, J. Blankly, C. Collum. SECOND ROW: G. Vichkski, T. Beck, M. Dvorsky, B. Bernard, K. Furedy, P. Dion, D. German. THIRD ROW: B. Frankel, L. Bufferd, A. Englander, R. Bansak, D. Fazekas, D. Al- pert. MISSING: B. Bassick, S. Briener, J. Bychkowski, G. Capozziello, S. Verzaro, G. Rogers. FIRST ROW: P. Guenette, N. Heilmann, J. Helmle, C. Kuchenbeck- er, J. Mailloux, B. Hine, J. Martin, J. Markoja. SECOND ROW: G. Lieberthal, G. Mathewson, J. Hadar, E. Lengel, S. Kiraly, M. Kallay, R. Hornak. THIRD ROW: D. Goodwin, R. Greene, J. Jennings, H. Mamrus, P. Kober, E. Goldberg, R. Gladu, J. Haydn. MISSING: B. Bennett, R. Macuaig. MR. MASON M-12 MISS ANDERSON M-1 i MRS. MOORE MR. GAUDING I D-5 FIRST ROW: J. Satmary, L. Szabo, B. Presy, G. Miller, J. Ometer D. Poinelli, A. Molocko, C. Vlantes. SECOND ROW: M. Sicilian, R McGuire, S. Senes, T. Szost, C. Sorensen, D. Ringelheim, M. Rosen feld, H. Silverglide. THIRD ROW: M. Pinto, W. Nagy, H. Runyon, P. Rickert, M. Newton, R. Pelley, D. Sclare. MISSING: P. Morrow, P. Rylski, S. Schecter, D. Schiffer. v A 5. 'E iii E QE FIRST ROW: J. Kaplan, G. White, J. Lipnik, T. Orosz, S. Vasas, J. Uhrynowski. SECOND ROW: P. Weinstein, J. Vidal, M. Grega, C. Weichselhaum, C. Dampf, G. Bell. THIRD ROW: D. Kulish, B. Mac- Gregor, B. Tierney, J. O'Day, R. Rung, M. Dorfiinger. MISSING: J. Gratchion, H. Vilmany, D. Zuccarelli. HOU E 'IRST ROW: M. Carlson, B. Shacoski, L. Brudnach, P. Fabian, S. zaley, M. Barber. SECOND ROW: C. Lessner, K. Sabanosh, D. Venton, W. Ruby, R. Smith, K. Stern. THIRD ROW: J. Szabo, J. haffer, D. Udiskey, P. Wargo, A. Thomas, A. Taylor. MISSING: R. ihlert, S. Rosenthal, S. Zimmer, L. Vincentini, C. Smith, K. Stern. MISS McCONNELL M-10 MR. CAVENDER M-5 FIRST ROW: P. Protheroe, D. Pennewell, P. Overstreet, B. Calko, L. Bartlett, H. Poklemba. SECOND ROW: W. Toth, R. Mahalcsilc, J. Mellin, B. Crotts, J. Baldo. THIRD ROW: M. Swanson, C. Regen- strief, B. Miro. J. Majkut, F. Nolfi, J. Kovach. MISSING: M. Longo, J. Lowery, C. Lutinski, L. Merritt, D. Munson, B. Murray, P. Pekar. MR. AMBROSE M-6 Sa .3 sa W3 L .f .-.mazrstk-5".g. - :,.,feYJ2.. .. .. . L-x. 4,.3 ..fw.,f.1.:...g.. z.. V " f ' -- f .- Ngfmig'-PY '- - .'2SXl?5ag:gg.vEi-:g.:Ew,::-10. : :Zh 4 by , , ..1..a.,f...-1. . z. - ,.. ,.,, . mitral, . . , .f t' 4 ' L :IX T515 2 H-s if 2 if 43 ' MISS CRITTENDEN 4., , Y - M-15 IRST ROW: M. Toth, P. Rozgonyi, S. Solari. F. Steinbeck, H. Scil- zyi, L. Whitbread, B. Zumstag. SECOND ROW: J. Romano, R. Val- utine, M. Winer, R. Rosenfeld. S. Winnick, C. Zimmer, B. Tolmie. HIRD ROW: R. Schmidt, R. Stern, K. Robinson, C. Strom, L. Cap- lcci, L. Roberts. MISSING: J. Riha, M. Simms, M. Yablonicky. " FIRST ROW: M. Butcher, E. Burger. C. Dermer, A. Braddon, B. Bennett, L. DeL0renz0, N. Carp, B. Bogner. SECOND ROW: J. Bo- die, R. Dezsan, S. Abrams, I. Burba, M. Cone, M. Baranosky, B. Balamaci, K. Cimmino. THIRD ROW: T. Murphy, B. Piccirillo, T. 73 Drewleus. B. Brashear, P. Alex, R. Baricko, K. Caldana. MISSING: W. Ard, P. Carletti. MAS THIRD GEAR FIRST ROW: D. Lewis. J. Marsilio, J. Peterson, S. Magyar, B. O'Brien, M. Popp, K. Phelps. SECOND ROW: J. Milavsky, D. Mc- Carthy. G. Matto. A. Motto, F. Olah, A. Mizak. B. Quadt. THIRD ROW: R. Nagy. G. Odesky, R. Pallas, J. Moe, B. Reed, B. Paradis. MISSING: D. Hamann, G. Mailloux, L. Proto, S. Zatkin. FIRST 'ROW: B. Gettina, V. Stavros, R. Kirschblum. J. Kaufman, C. Hizny, S. Lagana, A. Frasco. SECOND ROW: N. Kleban, S. Had- den, C. Hook, T. Fletcher, F. Malloy, M. Hamm, P. Goyette. THIRD ROW: A. Duscay, D. Hull, E. Dailey, S. Dutko, S. Hercun, B. Hoepp- ner, R. LaTerra. MISSING: J. Forstam, J. Kramer. E. Massie, A. Mally. MR. COX M-14 MISS COPELAND M-11 MRS. O,DWYER M-13 MRS. VAN LOAN C-10 FIRST ROW: A. Gazdik, B. Lebel, S. Hutchinson, J. Firer, M. La- Joie. SECOND ROW: R. Lepera, A. Kiselstein, I. Gasper, B. Farkas, H. Lfvsch, J. Hedberg. THIRD ROW: T. Leonard, G. Greenhaugh, P. Hiller. J. Finley, M. Launer, P. Kopcik. MISSING: P. Gill, B. Halpin, H. Hofmiller, E. Kaplan, A. Keller, B. Kropitas. 7-1 FIRST lROW: M. Csontos, C. Cerutti, J. Dommu, S. Bodnar, P. Dimeo. SECOND ROW: A. Schallbruch, S. Drucker, T. Carametto. M. Clevenger, K. Cummings, B. Chebby. THIRD ROW: P. Gagnon. C. Bernard, E. Buturla, S. Dzurka, R. Evancho. MISSING: J. August. R. Beattie, S. Boncek, J. Borona, P. Buchino, L. Eskwith. HOU E COUNCIL AND DRAMATICS MASON COUNCIL FIRST ROW: M. Carlson, C. Vlantes, P. Rozgonyi, S. Boncek, N Kleban, J. Kaufman, E. Burger, O. George. SECOND ROW: C Kuchenbeker, J. Milavsky, P. Alex, V. Quinn, S. Kiraly, J. Mason House members were drawn closer this year through the unifying influence of Mason Coun- cil and through the contagious spirit of Mason Dramatics Club. The homeroom officers, the advisor, Miss Critten- den, and the officers of Mason House Council- President, Roni Quinn, Vice-President, Blanche Le Bel, and Secretary, Janice Kaufman-advanced this year with one goal in mind-to increase direct contact between the Council and each member of the House. Members of Mason House entered into the Christmas spirit by donating to the toy drive and by decorating the house. In February the Council sponsored a social, and in March, a canteen. Be- fore Easter Mason House members collected canned goods to aid a needy family. The highlight of the August, C. Lessner. THIRD ROW: P. Hey, E. Soltis, W. Beck A. Bennett, B. Miro, K. Jurgielewicz, R. Rosenfeld, N. Rogers year was the Council's participation in the House Council Workshop early in the fall. The workshop focused attention upon the Council's duties as well as ways to fulfill the duties. Mason Dramatics Club was headed by Jane August, President: Sharon Bansak, Vice-President, and Rosalie Kirschblum, Secretary. With the guid- ance of Miss Anderson, the club has helped the would-be actors on their long climb to Broadway. Mason Dramatics members learned not only about acting, but also about make-up, costumes, scenery, lighting effects, and stage structure. The main ob- jective of the group was to put this instruction to practical use by trying out for parts, preparing scenery, setting up the stage, and rehearsing for the final production of "Rooting for Ruthv, which was presented February 3. MASON DRAMATICS FIRST ROW: N. Heilmann, J. Lipnick, G. White, G. Lieber- thal. L. Szabo, P. Brennan, D. Alpert, J. Feld, J. Helmle. SECOND ROW: C. Kuchenbecker, T. Beck, S. Boncek, C. Sorensen, E. Alex, J. August, S. Hadden S. Bodnar, Advisor C. Anderson. THIRD ROW: M. Pinto, M. Rosenfeld, B Frailkel, R. Bansak, K. Sabanosh, J. Jennings, E. Goldberg C. ' immer, C. Mathewson. IVIEDLEY FIRST GEAR FIRST ROWI: A. Canning, E. Feigel, M. Cronin, K. Clark, V. Addi- Coll. A. Cranford. M. August. SECOND ROW: J. Brauner, B. Butur- la. N. Everlitli. R. Duffy. S. Dvorsky, V. Berson, W. Bloom. THIRD ROW: A. Rartolonieo, R. Bashar, D. DiMattia, D. Chotkowski, L. Fraczek. R. Fekete. D. Conway. MISSING: F. Ballerini, J. Belknap, I". Bisch. R. Cavallaro, W. Chanaca, J. Davies, L. DeSio, A. Eng- FIRST ROW: K. Hilgendorf, S. Kalenik, N. Korcsmaros, A. azzi, L. Logie, G. Jenkins, J. Locke, P. Ginoni. SECOND ROW: Goldberg, D. Interrante, B. Magyar, J. Horvath, C. Krusiewig, L. Hartman, E. Kavell, R. Klein. THIRD ROW: S. Horen, A. Mallory, L. Heinzman, R. Frowirth, P. Goodfellow, W. Gower, R. Losch. MISSING: W. Everlith, P. Guenette, J. Harrington, P. Lowrey, G. Lieberg, E. Paraska. lander. M. Filimon. MR. WASHBURN S-12 MISS PETROVICH S-8 MISS ROSENBLUM S-10 MRS. NEAL I S-16 FIRST ROW: G. Markely, K. Morris, C. Pantano, L. Mislin, R. Vel- enchik, G. Martin, J. Scippa. SECOND ROW: D. Pinto, M. Shumof- sky, M. Radley, S. Ryan, K. Poremba, S. Mendelson, K. Paige. THIRD ROW: B. Salmon, D. Nelson, S. Segall, R. Muthersbaugh, B. Platzek, R. Silver, R. Peipher. MISSING: S. Midford, H. Parmlee, R. Ron- dini, J. Siavrakas, A. Solomon, J. Zofcak, T. Larsen. FIRT ROW: J. Petro, V. Traussi, L. Wargo, P. O'Day, D. Thurston. SECOND ROW: H. Targowski, W. Wood, C. Armstrong, P. William- son. THIRD ROW: D. Stokes, B. Vezina, M. Worthing, J. Turey. MISSING: W. Stockwell, J. Vilmany, B. Weaver. HOU SECOND GEAR IRST ROW: C. Citron, P. Elliott, M. Spencer, F. Anderson, S. rnstrom, B. Carlson, A. Desvheneaux. SECOND ROW: W. Denter, . Allison, P. Strol. P. Burr. P. Ardell, G. Bolten, B. Colonnese. HIRD ROW: D. Bonetti, R. Broderick, L. Deniarest, B. Biro, D. aris, .l. Novak. MISSING: G. Ireland. MR. HARVEY MISS BURGSTALLER FIRST ROW: ,I. Shapiro, L. Voyda, D. Sweeney, .I. Terebesi. .I Wilson, S. Sattane, M. Swanson, L. Walls. SECOND ROW: R. Tuz zio, A. Bowman, N. Rudolph, ,I. Rutlca, P. Soracin, R. Tripoli, ,I Rosenhluh. THIRD ROW: J. Rost, D. Zuzick, R. Sommers, L. Wood A. Weiss, D. Szabo, H. Stephens, A. Zaleta. MISSING: R. Sherwood T. Sansone. MR. HILLER MISS KLANICK KST ROW: I". Keller. A. Lee, L. Frank, M. Leask, K. Clahn, H. ig, B. House. SECOND ROW: L. Godo, J, Giordano, ,I. Harris, M. mp, B. Furjesz, M. Geller, I. Hahall. THIRD ROW: S. C-ladstein, Hartley, K. Kerlesz, V. Jennings, D. Foito, .I. Greenberg, M. Kun- lh. MISSING: C. Huydics, W. Krokosky, M. Komar. 1 I FIRST ROW: K. O'Conner, E. Massie, C. McKenzie, S. Prescott, V. Madaras, ,l. Luria, B. Mazas, N. Silverstone. SECOND ROW: G. Biz- zo, J. Michaud, M. Lyhnne, B. Luciani, P. Malmberg, R. Olderman R, Morrison. THIRD ROW: J. Millak, B. Nagy, B. Pekar, N. Ren- dall, C. Musante, R. Merwin, P. Knutson. MISSING: D. Matusewicz, R. Peck, E. Person, S. Pontillo, E. Posa. v Y i SMEDLEY FIRST ROW: D. Dunn, G. Beaudin, L. Buedinger, D. D'Alb0ra, R. Adenstedt, C. Clantz, J. Borck, B. Bell, J. DuBail. SECOND ROW: A. Dossa. P. Chamberlain, C. Bansak. B. Bachrach, B. Berson, C. Elander, B. Fedirko, M. Byiteck, D. Feldman, C. Franko. THIRD ROW: J. Horvat, R. Bowden, B. Effmger, L. Chimini, D. Friedman, O. Belovich, C. Burdge, B. Evans, E. Ceslien. C. Hauser C Nelson, N Mooshegranz M. Honfath, A SECOND ROW. D. Messer, L. Nehring L Lutters, C. Mitchell Jurgielewicz, L. Leffel, H. McClatchey, B. Creenspun. THIRD RO D. Larson, C. Hickman, R. Mastrorocco, J. Nelson, D. Parks, ' Lindwall, P. Kucsera, W. Nagourney. MISSING: J. Grosso, E. Kan E. Klein, M. Mapolski. FIRST ROW: N. Kowats, S. Kowalkowski, J. Krommel, B. . - ,W :-,mf ,-"mg-Ex sggfggge.gig,Laai:s:.E-Q.,::.,.--.-i-" fRvf ,'x1'-vii:-1.-3 P 5 f'fWiil?'i?2EQ?5i:LM5' 525.55 V.,3.5g155gv::5:g55:,'E::'::.-525.1 -1-I .':E3 ,.", ,: 1.1114 'Egg' .S gr 35 . 'i3gg3i'g31i9iVi i. :fx T I -fl A - C -. Wifiiikid-3E:QW-fillliwi .' I 'isfiliigliilfiifgliiiii ., , ,xfgf 21 0 : 1 ...:..,,, , Ig - ., . , .25 ,il .- 1. if if Q -1 Q . MISS MACKENZIE MR. CANFIELD MISS MUSSLER S-5 S-6 S -15 FIRST ROW: J. Sadowski, E. Zenhye, S. Romano, J. Shapiro, M. Pat- terson, R. Vasas, L. Scinto, C. Olsen, S. Reed. SECOND ROW: S. Rich, R. Pinkham, E. Phillips, M. Wallace, L. Soley, E. Sawyer, A. Stilson, J. Elliot, M. Snelgrove. Thompson. D. Shempp, R. Bell, D. Webster, B. Scanlon, E. Smalley, G. Tornay. MISSING: R. Buckley, J. Logan, D. Sobocinski, L. Whit- 78 worth. THIRD ROW: M. Siavrakas, P. H OUS COUNCIL AND DRAMATICS SMEDLEY COUNCIL FIRST ROW: J. Locke, E. Fiegel, R. Velenchik, L. Mislin, L Wargo, J. Gauthier, M. Spencer, K. Hilgendorf. SECOND ROW: B. Luciani, J. Harris, M. Byiteck, S. Dvorsky, M. Van Smedley House is a unified, spirited house with an atmosphere conducive to learning, fun, and good will. Two of its important activities are House Council and Smedley Dramatic Club. Smedley House Council is a body of student rep- resentatives from each homeroom who meet every other Thursday under direction of Curt Helgren, President, Dave Larsen, Vice-President, Marge Byiteck, Secretary, Don Messer, Treasurer, and faculty advisor, Miss Beatrice Mackenzie. The pur- pose of the Smedley House Council is to assist in forming the policy and directing the student activi- ties of Smedley House. This year Smedley Council has continued the stamp machine, helped sponsor a House Council workshop, worked in co-operation with the other councils on a cerebral palsy toy Horn, M. Lyhne, E. Canning, P. Soracin. THIRD ROW M Siavrakas, E. Geslien, K. Brewster, C. Helgren, L. Demarest P. Rollings, D. Schempp, M. Kundrath, J. Schless. ley House students and faculty. In addition Smedley House Council has set up an honor study, written a house constitution, and maintained Smedley House bulletin boards. Smedley Dramatics Club, under the leadership of Edie Canning, President, Marge Byiteck, Vice- President, Joanne Harris, Secretary, and Naomi Silverstone, Treasurer, and the guidance of Mrs. Lillian Altman, is an active branch of Komians and Thespians. Every week the group oiiers skits and demonstrations of make-up and lighting which are entertaining and helpful in preparation for the club's yearly play presentation. This year the com- edy Arsenic and Old Lace was performed with the main characters hilariously portrayed by Andy Bowman, Marge Byiteck, and Edie Canning. drive, and sponsored a Christmas social for Smed- SMEDLEY DRAMATICS FIRST ROW: C.'Markley, S. Kalenik, J. Locke, J. Shapiro, A. Descheneaux, M. August, C. Olsen, N. Silverstone, A. Can- ning, S. Cladstein. SECOND ROW: J. Shapiro, J. Luria, M Spencer, B. Bell, P. Malmberg, L. Scinto, C. Citron, K. O'Con- nor, E. Fiegel. THIRD ROW: Advisor L. Altman, V. Berson 1-.....,ga...,...s.....g,a . f- - M. Leask, B. Luciani, P. Furjesz, L. Leffel, M. Shumofsky, E Canning, J. Harris, S. Mendelson, A. Lee. FOURTH ROW A. Bowman, M. Kemp, L. Soley, A. Shumofsky, A. Weiss, L Demarest, M. Mapolski, J. Greenberg, E. Phillips, J. Rost. OLCOTT FIRST ROW: E. Gettler, J. Carlson, R. Anderson, J. Cervone, L. Coventry, G. Clark, J. Bazyk. SECOND ROW: J. Delgado, L. Cac- ciola, M. Fenn, S. Fejes, P. Gazlay, G. Burdick, P. Acheson, M. El- liot. THIRD ROW: J. Banacowski, P. Conroy, M. Friedman, C. Cebul- ski, W. Binkiwitz, J. Duplease, R. Fox. MISSING: E. Evans, B. Fer- guson, M. Gerda, L. Schomp. MR. HARRITY FIRST ROW-: F. Mendelson, J. Macy, P. Kavall, J. Lota, R. B. Herman, L. Lee, E. Lippman, J. Larsen. SECOND ROW: Kiselstein, S. Gross, A. Jasko, S. Havery, B. Lasko, C. Margitay, Josephson, J. Massie, R. Martenson. THIRD ROW: R. Gold Kranyik, J. Koi, B. Major, D. Golden, R. Holmes, L. Mischik, Launer. W-11 MR. KROFSSIK W-9 MR. GUERRA e.,. , .,.. J... .,,,,,. C-2 f el., r .,,., t MRS. GAY W-1o FIRST ROW: A. Spano, V. Silos, L. Piccini, T. Poslon, L. Pisani, J Detrik, M. Savin, L. Pecker. SECOND ROW: C. Mickett, E. Sulli- van, G. Papp, M. Szanicz, B. Soderquist, J. McCulloch, S. Moore, M. Salvaggio. THIRD ROW: D. Richards, K. Ostroske, R. Tanner FIRST ROW: S. Turk, J. Oherg, N. Fray, K. Terifay, S. Wilson, J Viola. SECOND ROW: G. Toth, W. Washburn, P. Scott, C. Christen sen, P. Taylor, R. Wenten. THIRD ROW: J. Glynn, R. Sannino, E Tashman, M. Unger, C. Preston. MISSING: E. Zinko. B. Rifkin, P. Schubert, M. Nash, R. Ryan. MISSING: W. Klein, Ai 30 Sedlock, G. Sinko. HOU SECOND GEAR 'IRST ROW: E. Deitz, C. Barnett, K. Fekete, N. Benson, R. Bru tein, S. Beck, E. Borona, S. Buxton. SECOND ROW: S. DiNardo, 1. Danberg, L. Brown, J. Engstrand, E. Eisenberg, D. Bissonnette, D trier. THIRD ROW: J. DeSantie, D. Anderson, M. Antal, J. Gal- lgher, F. Darmos, D. Dobler, R. Cacciola. MISSING: D. Bennett, 1. Bove. . 'rr' f . T iff fi: .1 I ' A. . L MISS GRAHAM W-8 : FIRST ROW: D. Heller, S. Lindwall, C. Larsen, D. Ferency, S Kessler, P. Gergely, J. Gadowskas. SECOND ROW: B. Pollack, B Gunter, H. Hills, M. Lepine, J. Kuroghlian, B. Lipnick, J. Glazer THIRD ROW: B. Holling, G. Krysta, J. Lamperta, D. MacQuarrie L. Grubb, R. Kolvig, MISSING: P. Golino. MR. MCNAMARA ,.l. T N! MISS MOORIN W-12 RST ROW: L. Savell, C. Miller, K. Nelson, J. Milbauer, R. Ose- ch, T. Swiatanowski, A. Pennewell, J. Poidomano. SECOND ROW: Perras, C. Rodrigues, S. Sheiman, S. Mihalick, R. Staples, D. sndelson, D. Nardelli. THIRD ROW: J. Salce, .l. Pasicki, S. Mar- ja, P. Rawson, I. Stefan, F. Musante, P. McKinley. MISSING: M. ikrai, T. Neverdowsky. FIRST ROW: D. Santino, S. Wallitzer, N. Turner, E. Priest, I. Wein- traub, D. Richter, J. Szoke, D. Terry. SECOND ROW: M. Belle, A. Resketo, D. Schede, V. Rogers, S. Wakeling, L. Sorensen, L. Wood- end, B. Bersch. THIRD ROW: P. Schopick, L. Rothbard, J. lacksis, J. Klein, D. Scholz, T. Pendagast, R. Sherwood. MISSING: S. Kal- lay, C. Popp, T. Ryan. OLCOTT FIRST ROW: M. Rosenman, G. Pulito, A. Reuther, J. Paul, S. Smuckler. SECOND ROW: W. Pflief, N. Northcott, C. Panda, J. Ro- man, C. Risley. THIRD ROW: L. Miller, J. Reed. W. Schubert, E. Shook, S. Nelson. MISSING: A. Pareles, I. Pecker, R. Pierson, J. Presy, W. Reagan, A. Rudolph, K. Sayles. FIRST ROW: J. Chanaca, M. Dowling, J. Fenn, V. Damatto, Ginzler, A. Carpenter, P. Downs. SECOND ROW: J. Bennett Chitwood, M. Epstein, B. Burden, A. Baranowski, J. Engleman THIRD ROW: F. Beres, G. Brust, E. Descheneaux, T. Dardani, S Adams. MISSING: R. Barske, F. Cappellieri, N. Coughlin, J. Del Luca, J. Feher. MRS- JAYNE MR- MEAD W-7 W-13 I ':'- -:': , il . ,j j ., an lag '-1 . ,Q S be , ,kkl K I .,:. , MR. BUSCH MR. INGERSON ,..... . .. . FIRST ROW: T. Levy, G. Mastrorocco, L. Johnson, B. Kamph, S. Kantrow, P. Hidu. SECOND ROW: B. Grywalski, S. Kirban, R. Karp, P. Harrington, J. Kober, M. Hillman. THIRD ROW: R. Dampf, C. Baumgardner, J. Hyde, J. Magdon, C. Mazas, J. Halasz. MISSING: H. Jimmie, A. Kranyik, S. Locke, E. Ludvinko, J. Ma- deiros. 82 Q sa iz 2 2 2 1 FIRST ROW: K. VanWagner, B. Sirotnak, F. Wensky, S. Weinstein M. Voltre, H. Scott, P. Vermeulen. SECOND ROW: C. Stodolski, S Wokanowicz, C. Wiggins, M. Stevens, L. Tennant, J. Vezina, P Trenck. THIRD ROW: J. SwarneY, J. Williams, P. Sellevaag, J. Zim mer, J. Vige, S. Terebesi. MISSING: H. Somley, .I. Toth, S. Wein garten. H O U E COUNCIL AND DRAMATICS WOLCOTT COUNCIL FIRST ROW: S. Locke, F. Mendelson, G. Randall, B. Schif- P. Trenck, S. Moore, E. Borona. THIRD ROW: S. Bolten, .I fer, L. Savell, D. Santino. SECOND ROW: J. Fenn, S. Kessler, Settani, B. Nicola, D. Foster, P. Scott, M. Unger. If unity is an indication of strength, Wolcott is and contributing to the House Council Workshop. an ideal Charles Atlas model. The spirit sparking A continually buzzing group in Wolcott House is the growth from a 97-pound weakling was gen- the Wolcott Dramatics Club, which meets under the erated by the activity of the industrious Council direction of Miss Moorin and capable leadership and Dramatics groups of the house. of President Sally Buxton, Vice-President Wynne Wolcott House Council, as its official duty, serves Pfeif, and Secretary-Treasurer Susan Weinstein. as a medium of communication between the student This club presented an entertaining production of body and faculty. Under the leadership of President Thornton Wilder's The Happy Journey, a play Tom Dardani, Vice-President Susan Weinstein, which, lacking scenery, calls for clever character Secretary Sharon Kessler, Treasurer John Madeiros, interpretation and the imagination of the audience. and faculty advisor Mrs. Ronai, the Council met The talented cast included Virginia Damato, Fran- regularly during activity period A. By virtue of ces Mendelson, Robert Ryan, John Staron, Irna such committees as Publicity and Attendance, many Weintraub, and Martin Friedman. In order to im- valuable projects have been accomplished by the prove their acting ability and dramatic understand- group: among these are writing a Constitution, as- ing, the members of Wolcott Dramatics also worked sisting in the direction of the Pre-Christmas toy on writing and presenting monologues, on which drive for the benefit of cerebral-palsied children, the group gave suggestions and criticism. WOLCOTT DRAMATICS FIRST ROW: L. Pecker, F. Mendelson, L. Savell, S. Wilson, McCulloch, W. Pfeif, C. Stodolski, C. Popp. FOURTH ROW: S Kantrow, S. Turk, S. Buxton, D. Santino. SECOND ROW: C. Margitay, R. Brustein, J. Kuroghlian, S. Rudolph, P. Scott, D Richer, M. Makrai, K. Terrifay, I. Weintraub, S. Moore, V. R. Staples. Damatto, D. Heller. THIRD ROW: L. Manso, E. Borona, J. SOPHOMORES QUEEN GABY BOLTEN AND PRINCE CONSORT HOWIE RAT- NER PROUDLY LEAD THE GRAND MARCH AT THE HSWEETHEART SWINGF' PRESIDENT , ,.., ,....VV , . . WILLIAM KOLESAR VICE-PRESIDENT ..I.. VIRGINIA LASKO SECRETARY ., ,,I,. . . , BEVERLY LUCIANI TREASURER ,I,. CARY FLEISCHER Emerging from the depths of the freshman status, the Class of 1962 revealed itself as an important asset to the accomplishments at Warde this year. Firmly resisting the germs of Sophomoritis to which it was constantly exposed, the class kept up its immunity and strength, responding to the treatment offered by President, Bill Kolesarg Vice-President, Ginny Laskog Secretary, Bev Lucianig and Treas- urer, Cary Fleischer. In addition to collecting class dues, the sophomores, using rolls of red paper, transformed the gym into a myriad of hearts for the beautiful "Sweetheart Swing,', a dance spon- sored annually by the sophomores. With this project as its piece de resistance, the class of 1962 showed its many versatile capabilities and gave the prom- ise of two more enterprising years. B. Luciani, Secretary, W. Koleszar, Presidentg V. Lasko Vice Presidentg C. F leisher, Treasurer. IUNIORS From the beginning of their yearis journey on the junior ship, the Class of 1961 sailed directly toward the exciting isle of Bali Ha'i. Piloted by President Jerry Hyde, Vice-President John Shaffer, Secretary Eileen Sawyer, and Treasurer Peggy Downs, the juniors initiated their year by selling newly designed school book covers and novel "An- drew Wardeu ball point pens. Assuming the respon- sibilities of a unique, untried experiment, they sold class pins, an undertaking which proved to be re- warding and profitable. Still sailing in a direct course for Bali Ha'i, the juniors, undaunted by countless flowers and miles of fishnet, engineered their prom. Held in the gym, this South Pacific fantasyland was certainly the fitting climax to a year of diligent, cooperative work. E Sawyer, Secretary: J. Hyde, Presidentg J. Shaffer, Vice-Presi- dent P Downs, Treasurer. PREPARATIONS FOR BALI HA'I SAIL SKY HIGH AS MEMBERS OF THE DECORATIONS COMMITTEE EXERT THEIR ENTHUSIASM. PRESIDENT .....,,.,..,,.,., .,..,,.,.... J ERRY HYDE VICE-PRESIDENT .....,, ..,... .I OHN SHAFFER SECRETARY ...,.,.,,.... ,....... E ILEEN SAWYER TREASURER ..... ...,,.. P EGGY DOWNS 85 ARN N X3 W? y ,sr ef ,L Q QL by ,, , ,ai K , ,wx 2' A w xi- Q f P11 X wfiurf ug" "ww-N-swf? ,Mu , ' , ,..,1',+' .- ff-+1 vfiiif' 5 , .nf fn Q, , -f 'w.,,W:,xd I, "5u.efR , gi A desire for knowledge motivates the student at Andrew Warde as he travels on the exit for learn- ing. While driving, the watchfulness of teachers, educational policemen, keeps him on the right road and within the proper speed limit. Whether his careful driving merits advanced work or his steer- ing requires extra attention, the motorist is aided by the road maps and billboards of modem educa- tion, textbooks and audio-visual aids. lf his curi- osity leads him to "peek under the hood," he can gain specialized knowledge in unusual science, for- eign language, mathematics, and business courses. Receiving an education in which the theoretical and practical are appropriatel blended, the driver at Andrew Warde acquires the knowledge essential to his journey on the thruway of life. YES, THERE IS SCHOOL IN FAIRFIELD TODAY SOCIAL STUDIES BROADEN OUR BACKGROUND. Visits to the United Nations and the Fairfield Historical Societyg readings and lectures on civil rights and Communism-through activities such as these the Social Studies Department enables stu- dents to become more aware, not only of their heritage and culture but also of the conditions of todayis world. For instance, a student taking either World His- tory or Modern History familiarizes himself with different world civilizations, old and new, and their influence upon his own life. Through United States History a student analyzes the formation and work- ings of the American democracy and the historical growth of the United States. This year a fifteen- week television series, focusing on the economic history of America since the Civil War, has been shown to U. S. History classes. The culmination of high school studies of contemporary social, politi- cal, and economic problems is reached in Problems of American Democracy, in which students are encouraged to use library and community resources for independent research. Such well qualified in- dividuals from Fairfield and the surrounding areas as Judges Samuel Zwecker and John Fitzpatrick often address classes on topics concerning busi- ness, the law, and economics. This year Mrs. Dixon, a new faculty member, has shared with social stud- ies classes her experiences as a Research Analyst in Russian affairs at the Library of Congress and a guide at the American Exhibition in Moscow. MISS McCONNELL DEMONSTRATES THE PROPER WAY TO DISSECT A CAT. OUR SCHOOL BEGINNING BUSTLE They come in buses, in cars, on foot . . . they carry books and slide rules and cookies for the club meeting after school . . . they greet their friends and get caught up on what's happened over night . . . an 8:05 warning sends everyone to homerooms . . . the 8:10 bell and only ten minutes to do homework . . . flag salute and morning an- nouncements . . . 8:20 bell: they're off and running. F F 5 El ss "I'VE GOT THE WHOLE WORLD IN MY HANDS,', SAYS MR. KLEE. THE WORLD OF SCIENCE OFFERS ADVENTURES. Atoms or molecules, H20 or H2SO4? Which is which? . . . But, come to think of it, if they look alike, what's the difference? Each September, after hearing such questions, any science teacher who is not seen wringing his hands and shaking his head is certainly a rarity. By June, however, virtually every graduate of the science department has ob- tained a working understanding of his environment. whether in the biological, chemical, or physical aspects. This year, in addition to the standard courses ol a science program, especially interested and capa- ble students benefited from various new develop ments. For instance, an advanced science course encompassing basic concepts of biology, chemistry physics, and earth sciences was offered to fresh men. Another noteworthy achievement was a semi nar prepared for those students wishing to supple ment classroom studies. This three-day progran dealt with radio-isotopes and was based on a booklet compiled by the Atomic Energy Commis sion, with which Mr. Shackleton, who returned il September from a year 'of study at Harvard, ha worked. Far more important, though less loudly publi cized than lab fires and broken test tubes, is tha graduates from Andrew Warde fare well in collegi as ate endeavors and vocations and are capable o readily solving many technological problems whicl arise in today's modern world. DAY MR. CANFIELD AND BARBARA THOMAS WATCH THEIR BULLETINS ROLL "HOT OFF THE PRESS." MATHEMATICS DEVELOPS REASONING POWERS. In Warde's Mathematics Department, emphasis is not placed upon "how" at the expense of "why." The raisons d'etre of Math principles are stressed in all courses so that a square becomes something besides the class bookworm, a construction more than a new building, and a triangle something besides two boys and one girl. Courses ranging from General Math to Calculus afford opportunities for general instruction, advanced studies, or vocational prepa- ration. Through the General Math course students review the basic principles of addition, subtraction, multi- plication, and division, learn advanced applications Jf these principles, and apply them to practical situations. Those who wish to probe the more com- plex phases of mathematics begin with algebra, a study of the relationships between numbers by sym- bols. This course may be followed by plane geome- zry, intermediate algebra, solid geometry, and trig- Jnometry. Students with an exceptional aptitude for 'nathematics may study in the Advanced Placement Program, in which college algebra, calculus, and malytic geometry are studied. This year Dr. Israel Kose augmented advanced classroom material by giving a lecture on number sets. A student who has :hosen a career in nursing may obtain instruction n the specific applications of mathematics to this ield. BUSINESS TRAINS US FOR OFFICE WORK. If the man in the street conjures up visions of gum-chewing idlers at the mention of the word "secretary," one glance at our business grads would dispel his erroneous notions. These girls have been schooled in diligence and office savoir faire-sup- plements of mechanical skill and theoretical back- ground. They are products of a well-regulated, mod- ern system, "modern" in its most favorable con- notation. The striking absence of any old-fashioned equip- ment in the rooms which comprise this department is instantly obvious even to the casual observer. An excellent example of this equipment is the set of audio-aid-practice tables in the shorthand section. Allowing students to choose their own speed of dictation, these tables free the teacher from actual dictation and increase the amount of time available for individual help. For the last few years, the department has par- ticipated in "Office Observation Week," a plan un- der the sponsorship of the National Office Managers Association. As the name implies, students receive on-the-job training at local business firms during this week. Along with such fundamental subjects as basic business, typing, and bookkeeping, the Business Department offers a practical Business Law and Economics course. Integration of these two related subjects stabilizes knowledge of business principles and augments potential versatility. Because both temporary and permanent occupa- tions of many students involve selling, Salesmanship is a very popular imparts to the student the self-confidence and apolmb essential in dealing with the myriad personalities that people the com- plex world of business. MISS ANDERSON STARTS WITH THE A, X C's OF ALGEBRA. PHYSICAL EDUCATION KEEPS STUDENTS HEALTHY. Grunts and groans, cheers and exclamations of success: all are audible from the physical educa- tion classes whether on the football or hockey field, baseball diamond, or tennis and basketball courts. The Physical Education Department stresses the development not only of body fitness but also of sportsmanlike conduct in all students. The learning of rules, of the importance of safety, and of specific athletic skills enables each Wardite to understand and participate in many sports, including badmin- ton, ping pong, and wrestling. Moreover, students are taught the correct way to perform exercises such as pushups and kneebends which increase their strength and balance. Whether forming human pyramids, swinging on ropes, or balancing on the parallel bars, Warde's pupils develop the athletic skill and body control which will help to keep them physically fit in future years. CAUGHT IN THE ACT, WILSON LINEBURGH DEMONSTRATES FORM, FORCE, AND FORE- HAND. HELENE ZELICH IS VISIBLY IM- PRESSED. INDUSTRIAL ARTS PREPARE US FOR THE RESPONSIBILITIES OF INDUSTRY. The Industrial Arts Department is a progressive department geared to instruct its students in the practical application of modern trades. Industrial Arts is a full-year course which the student may take one or two periods daily. This year girls as well as boys are electing the different courses provided, since Industrial Arts offers good experience for the pupil who plans to make a career in art or architecture. Andrew Warde supplies the students with the necessary materials for their required projects, al- though a student may construct other projects of his choice, buying the supplies from the school or bringing in his own materials. Excellent exhibits of these projects are shown several times during the year in the cafeteria. There are five divisions of the Industrial Arts Department: Electronics, dealing with electricity, radio, television, computors, and wiring, Graphic Arts, concerning printing and such allied industries as paper-making or photography, Mechanical Draw- ing, connected with printing and drawing, Metal Shop, dealing with many types of metal work, and Wood Shop, offering various opportunities for crea- tive construction with wood. Moreover, by complet- ing special courses, highly qualified students may become advanced apprentices. Thus, this department is an asset to the student not only seeking a practical knowledge of industrial skills but also looking ahead to a career in related fields. RON GOLD PROVES THERE'S NO UHORSING' AROUND IN A GYM CLASS. "YOU SAW ME SEE IT, BUT YOU DIDN'T SEE ME SAW IT," QUIPS RON SMITH. LANGUAGES CREATE FOREIGN INTERESTS. In this era of such swift methods of international communication as radio, T.V., and the note in a bottle, it becomes more and more important to be solidly grounded in foreign languages. American exchange students find that a knowledge of some foreign language, ancient or modern, is a great boon in trying to learn a new language quickly. Andrew Warde has realized this need for language culture and has made available to the student many helpful and practical facilities. Walking down Barlow corridor, one cannot help but notice the language laboratory. Equipped for use in any language, this intricate oral-aural room contains booths with microphones for individual work in pronunciation. Thus, the student is able to repeat the words spoken by the teacher and listen to his own pronunciation without interfering with anyone else. Foreign language classes are also sup- plemented with films and tapes which are supplied by such educational organizations as the Franco- American Company. These films are not only geo- graphical, showing pictures of people and places, but also historical, explaining cultures and famous events in the various countries. Thus, a Warde student, whether he studies French, Spanish, German, Latin, or Russian, learns to speak, write, and read a language according to modern educational trends. TIME OUT FOR LUNCH "BUT MISS COPELAND, WHEN YOU SAY IT, IT SOUNDS SO EASY," MOANS DAVE PRESCOTT. MRS. MOORE PATIENTLY EXPLAINS TO HER GERMAN CLASS THAT IT'S "GER-TEH"-NOT "GOATH!" ENGLISH IS A REQUISITE FOR SUCCESS. "Wham that Aprille with his shoures soote . . . "- can it be a new language? No, merely one of the English classes studying Chaucer. At this point, some person may ask why the study of obsolete English is necessary in today's world. The answer is that a knowledge of the beginnings of English gives the student insight into the reasons for speaking the way he does now. A knowledge of the fundamentals of English grammar and of effective writing is also of major importance for clear oral and written expression. The study of grammar and literature, however, can become tedious if not presented in stimulating and up-to-date fashion. In order to bring English "to life," Warde's faculty members have this year tried many unusual experiments. For instance, one class studying Julius Caesar invited a judge to preside at a mock trial of Cassius. The speech classes pro- duced a film strip in which the voice is compared to a violin. All photography and processing were done by the students themselves. The proximity of the Shubert and Shakespeare Theaters facilitated class visits to such performances as The Wintefs Tale and Mary Stuart. For senior students of outstanding English abil- ity Andrew Warde offers the Advanced Placement Program, a college-type seminar course. Members of this class, by means of weekly compositions and enlightening discussions of classic literature by such authors as Shakespeare and Plato, strive to obtain a better understanding of themselves and of their language. This year having fulfilled their objective to teach English in such a way that students can realize and enjoy the benefits of the language, the English de- partment at Warde received an award of com- mendation from the National Council of Teachers of English. "NO, YOU ABSOLUTELY CANNOT APPLY TO HARVARD!" PATIENTLY EXPLAINS MISS O'DWYER. HOME ECONOMICS TEACHES DOMESTIC SKILLS. Contrary to what most men believe, the advent of T.V. dinners, dishwashers, and cake mixes has not erased the need for training in Home Eco- nomics. Contemporary methods of cooking do not make principles of cooking obsolete. At Warde, to the traditional ingredients we have skillfully blended modern conveniences and know-how, ac- cording to the recipe for competent homemakers. The purpose of Home Economics is to prepare a student for her future responsibilities as a home- maker. By becoming aware of modern advance- ments in the home and by understanding her per- sonal development, the high school girl strengthens her domestic capabilities, assurance, and family re- lationship. Instruction in home management offers pupils a working knowledge of sewing and cooking, dealing with consumer problems, planning diets based on the principles of good nutrition, and managing an income. One's personal relations may be improved by learning the basics of good grooming, appro- priate selection of clothing, and proper etiquette. All courses, administered in three rooms equipped with modern homemaking devices, center around experimental projects. Such undertakings as a nurs- ery school for three- and four-year-old children, the planning of a dream house, and teas for faculty members and students' parents add individualism to our modern teaching trends, stressing independence for the student. GUIDANCE HELPS STUDENTS MAKE DECISIONS. Besides distributing crying towels, volunteering spongy shoulders, and offering other forms of sol- ace to the bedraggled and disenchanted, our guid- ance department aids students in mapping high school curricula and planning for college, employ- ment, or the Armed Services. The guidance counselor in each house keeps a complete record of each student's grades and prog- ress in order to place him in classes geared to his mental ability and future plans. By administering aptitude, achievement, and preference tests, and ac- cording to a newly established procedure, mailing each student's profile to his home, guidance coun- selors work with parents and pupils to assure each student the education best suited to him. The tests given at Andrew Warde this year include the Pre- liminary Scholastic Aptitude Test, the National Merit Scholarship Exam, the Advanced Placement Program Examination, the Connecticut State Em- ployment Service Test, and a Clerical Aptitude Test, the latter two assisting in the proper placement of people seeking employment. College-bound students received new advantages this year under the auspices of the guidance pro- gram through assemblies explaining college en- trance procedures, an alumni tea at Christmas time, and an extensive collection of college catalogues. Thus, the students of Andrew Warde, in addition to receiving an easily accessible personal-problem service, derive numerous benefits from the sincere efforts of the guidance staff in their behalf. "WHO ELSE THINKS THAT FRYING WATER IS THE FIRST STEP IN MAKING COFFEE?', GROANS MRS. MARSHALL. ART ENCOURAGES CREATIVE TALENTS. If a picture is worth a thousand words, and ap- preciation of the picture supplies a definition, an art student at Warde leaves Webster far behind. The art courses at Andrew Warde are designed to help students develop their own creative powers and to appreciate the beauty and richness of true art. This year, with the music of Lester Lanin playing in the background, art pupils found great pleasure in creating several unique mosaics, a project never before undertaken. The first patchwork piece was a giant-sized Christmas scene, which was completed in time to enhance the wintry atmosphere of the Senior Ball. Classes made four smaller mosaics of ',,s 1 color-aid paper which depicted the lives of Barlow, Mason, Smedley, and Wolcott. Because of the need for some permanent art work and the success of the five paper mosaics, it was decided to create some life-long mosaics of vitreous tesserae for display at Warde. Also, in connection with a study of the history of art, students visited the Silvermine School of Art and the Metropolitan Museum of Art. Thus, the artistically-minded student has increased his skills in drawing and painting, and by learning to appreciate the aesthetic achievements of others, he has enriched his own life. 'ONLY IF YOU AGREE TO GOOD-NATUREDLY OVER- .OOK DISCORDS AND MISPLACED SHARPS AND FLATS, VILL WE CONTINUE," DECIDES MISS BURGSTALLER. T 93 A A ja "BUT YOU CAN'T DO BETTER THAN PICASSO," MR CLARKE TELLS HIS ART CLASS. MUSIC ENJOYS FREEDOM OF EXPRESSION. When Elvis Presley and the rest of his hip-swing- ing crowd first appeared on the teenage scene, most parents and adults were greatly concerned that rock and roll would completely wipe out all cultural forms of music. Educational and social leaders agreed that a plan to renew an interest in "good" music was indeed necessary. Andrew Warde con- curred with this opinion and, as a result, the music department initiated many different and unprece- dented programs. This year, for instance, the Choraleers, a group of twenty-five superior-voiced students, performed for the first time at various clubs and organizations throughout the state. The Concert Choir attended the Connecticut Choral Festivals where they were judged on the quality and presentation of their music. The band played at the local grade schools and at the Rotary Club. In June, a most enjoyable "pop" concert was held on Warde's patio. Small singing ensembles, as well as the full band and choir, rendered lilting versions of Rodgers and Hammerstein, Jerome Kern, and Irving Berlin. Perhaps after 2:15 the musically-inclined student tunes his radio to Fabian and Ricky Nelson, but while still at school he gains an appreciation of refined music, through participation in the band, choir, or music theory classes. EVEN MR. GERMAN HAS HIS "TOILS AND TROUBLESF' STUDENTS USE DIFFERENT BOOKLETS TO IM- PROVE THEIR SKILL IN SPEED READING. DR. EVANS OF E.S.T.P. EXPLAINS BASIC f?J THEORIES OF ASTROPHYSICS. SPEED READING MAKES STUDYING EASIER. Read a three-hundred page book in an evening, with full comprehension? Read and write down a line of six numbers observed for less than a second? Sounds impossible, but actually each of these feats is able to be accomplished by virtually every student who takes advantage of the "speed reading" course offered at Warde. The reading laboratory offers to students many practical facilities. The flashmeter projects sentences and series of numbers on a screen and the student jots on a piece of paper, without looking down, exactly what he has seen. As the number of words and figures is increased, the pupil's eye span en- larges. With a rate set according to different word speeds per minute, the speed-reader machine auto- matically reels off a filmed story. As the course proceeds and student comprehension increases, the rate of the machine is advanced. Besides using ma- chines, pupils read short stories and time themselves for speed and comprehension. The benefits of this course are revealed in college and in all vocations, where innumerable reports and books can be read in a short time. E.S.T.P. PROVIDES ADVANCED SCIENTIFIC INSIGHT. Pound in a nail with mercury? Shatter a fresh carnation? Sounds impossible, but actually experi- ments such as these with "liquid" air occurred every week at E.S.T.P. meetings. E.S.T.P. is a most revolutionary program, which was instituted in Fairfield two years ago. This Engineer-Scientisb Teacher Program offers interested students an op- portunity to extend their scientific knowledge 'be- yond the scope of a standard high school course. The sessions are conducted by men and women whose professions include medicine, physics, chem- istry, and industry. The E.S.T.P. students, who were enrolled in any of five subject areas-biology, chemistry, physics and mathematics, astrophysics, and electrical en- gineering-engaged in exciting projects such as studies of ozone and its relation to smog, organic and infrared chemistry, and subsonic and super- sonic flow, muscle and nerve function, and nuclear reactions. E.S.T.P. pupils also made visits to the United Illuminating Building and to the bacteriolo- gy labs at the local hospitals. Thus, through a series of selective lectures and demonstrations, the students become acquainted with scientists and their professions, and are often encouraged to further -their scientific education. "MIX IN A LITTLE ELECTRICITY," SAYS MR. BLAIR OF E.S.T.P., "BUT HANDLE WITH CARE!" 94 ,wa-1.13 ....-.- ' u .. 41 p 3 6 -ri X ""-wh, ,,,w ha 'FG 5' was NNNXWA' ' 'Wx A it 4 any 'Q 23-.Y ,. Q" 4 ,- Q-, g-,Z 1 AFTERNOON - A FTICR ALI, 2:14 . . . last-minute announcements . . . final hell . . . they leave in buses. in vars, on foot . . . they carry hooks and slide rules and the leftover erumhs from this m0rning's cookies . . . they greet their friends and get Caught up on what happened during the day . . . then home they go to prepare for another school day. EXIT FOR PORT MA 11. Us 2' . :'!4ff5.'1. ,, 4 Y .www 'X 1: 1.w-wfik'-Y ,f,-:zifg-4f"ef , QW f P1 1-wg 3. ? I : ' Hvdwfw- 3+ lzfa??'m,: '1w,f'5rQ.-fT,J' : 1 f 'wp-.',-:::fE,,-.fri f1:i.QNf:5,g-: 'ww - M. - A zf,,:fzf:f1Wmy'f X 3,5 'L , . ,QJMEQS '+'!ww,4"zi S. ' mf xrf: -:za ,, 1 , A -.1 fjil-,EEE wi A l ',:sJEif ' -5 EW, 5226 i ii ini. is . ,, .,. .. ,M 3, - 1 ' ' I 1: SHIP On the Exit for Sportsmanship we see before us a maze of roads winding around seasonal sports activities. Decorated by the colorful signs of au- tumn, streets during these months of brisk activity weave an asphalt track for the cross-country har- riers among the football, hockey, and soccer fields. On winter days the gymnasium echoes with the bounces and cheers of a basketball game. As the roadsides become green with spring, the rush of athletes toward the track, baseball field, tennis courts, and golf course reveals the revitalized spirit of outdoor activities. Whether we participate at the varsity, jumior varsity, or intramural level, we need not pay a toll, -and yet we receive the valuable benefits of gaining athletic ability, good sportsman- ship, and fun. VARSITY FIRST ROW: E. Zelle, J. Schneider, A. Bennett, F. Cates, J. Lebowitz, J. Flanagan, W. Beck, E. Magi, J. Roberto, H. Ratner, W. Ruby. SECOND ROW: Managers G. Lessner and S. Kasden, P. Horvath, P. Golino, L. Gill, D. Kessler, J. Trenck, W. Buiferd, R. Toth, C. McKeown, F. Nehring, D. Messer, S. Four years ago the Warde Eagles were the step- ping stones of the district football teams, but this year they were a team to be reckoned with. The team was greatly dependent upon the sturdy line which included Walt Beck, all-state tackle, Ed Magi, Ed Zelle, Walt Ruby, Fred Gates, Jim Roberto, Jack Schneider, Don Kessler, Dave Schempp, and Jeff Lebowitz. While the defense held nine opponents to a total of 24- points and shut out six of them, the offense opened up wide gaps in the opponents' lines for the hard-running backfield. This potent back- field consisted of Jack Flanagan, fullback, Al Ben- nett, wingbackg Howie Ratner and Joe Vige, quar- terbacks, and Larry Gill, tailback. The records speak for themselves: Warde white- washed Bassick's Green and White to start the season with a high kick, 22-0. For the first time in our history we beat Darien's Blue Wave, 16-0. The Terebesi, A. Cepero. THIRD ROW: Z. Tackas, J. Hyde, J. Reed, B. Koleszar, J. Stefan, J. Vige, J. Moe, E. Tuska, D. Schempp, E. Shook, D. Hamin, J. Magdon, J. Reed, A. Motto, B. Lake, D. Larson, Coaches F. Tetreau and R. Dobelstein. Warde eleven continued the goose-egg string beat- ing Norwalk 12-0 in a hard fought contest and romping over Bullard Haven Tech's Tigers 32-0. Over-confidence, however, caused a slight let-down and the Staples team became the first to score against us, as they bowed 14--6. The Eagles recuper- ated quickly by overpowering New Canaan 16-0 and cross-town rival Ludlowe 26-O. The Crimson and White completed their first undefeated season by trouncing Stratford 22-12 and whipping Central in a thriller 15-6 after Jack Schneider kicked a de- cisive field goal, rarely seen in high school ball. Thanks to the determination of the boys, the pa- tience of the coaches, Fern Tetreau and Russ Do- belstein, and the support of the student body, Warde was able to win a C.I.A.C. Football award of merit to climax a great season. UNDEFEATED EAGLES TREN CK ZELLE RATNER SCHNEIDER fix A 5- A af L1-LBOWITZ ff GATES COACH TETREAU ROBERTO FLANAGAN TRI-CAPTAIN NEHRING TOTH BECK TRI-CAPTAIN MAGI TRI-CAPTAIN BUFFERD McKEOWN BENNETT LAKE COACH DOBELSTEIN Y VARSITY SCORES Warde ...... ..4..4..... 2 2 Bassick .,.... ........ Warde ...,.. ..,.,4.,.,. 1 6 Darien ....,................, Warde .,.... .,......... 1 2 Norwalk ..,..,......,...,. Warde ...,.. .......... 3 2 Bullard Havens ..,...., Warde ...... .,..,4.,.,. 1 4 Staples ,.,...,.,...,........, Warde .4.., .,...,..... 1 6 New Canaan .,..,....... Warde ..,... .....,.,.. 2 6 Ludlowe .,,...,..,.,.,...,.. Warde .,.... ...4....,. 2 2 Stratford ...,., ........ 1 2 Warde ....,. ,.......,.. 1 5 Central .,.. ..,..... JUNIOR VARSITY FIRST ROW: Manager S. Gross, H. Bahe, L. Capucci, D. Gunther, B. Nagy, S. Gladstein, B. Cervone, M. Bell, Coach Dobler, G. DuBois, S. Hartley, R. Tripoli, B. Peckas, Asst. R. Jackson. THIRD ROW: K. Musante, ,I. Szabota, L. Manager B. Toth. SECOND ROW: Coach R. Seirup, Asst. Grubb, C. Mutrynowsky, D. Rossen, B. Biro, M. Antal, S. Coach R. Howe, B. Ard, R. Bennett, D. MacQuarrie, B. Markoja, M. Steele, B. Bassick. COACH JACKSON COACH SEIRUP JUNIOR VARSITY SCORES 'Mm Warde ,...... ....,,...... O Darien ,,..,..,..... ,,.... O .fi at Warde .. ,. ...,,... 22 Greenwich ....,.. ....., 0 ,i, "9"- . i if Warde ...., ......... 6 Danbury ....,.. .....,..,. 2 0 "' ' ,V I Warde ..... ....,.... 1 6 Norwalk ,,........ ....,. 0 Warde ,.... ,.... 6 New Canaan ,,.......... 12 Warde ..,.. ,.... 6 Westport ........ ...,.. 1 9 Warde ..... ......... 1 9 Stamford ......., ....... 3 6 Warde ..... ..,...... I 2 Ludlowe .,.........,........ 6 Warde ...,. .,....... 0 Fairfield Prep .....,.... 48 Warde ,.........,......... 19 Barlow ,.....,............... 6 Although Warde's varsity football team was ex- tremely successful, most of the students did not re- alize what is largely responsible for the success-a JV training period designed to develop an indi- vidual's football skills and knowledge of the game. The junior varsity team, coached by Robert ,lack- son and Robert Seirup, aims at developing individ- ual potential, rather than winning games. Thus, when there is a vacant spot on the varsity squad, a junior varsity player will be ready to step in and fill it. This year's team had a fair season, winning four out of nine games, with one tie. The first game was a hard-fought but scoreless contest with Darien. After the next three games, it seemed as if the ,lV's were emulating the varsity as they shut out Green- wich 22-0 and Norwalk I6-0. But they about-faced and lost to Danbury, New Canaan, Staples, Stam- ford, and Fairfield Prep. Victories over Joel Barlow and Ludlowe completed the season. Some of the boys who may be seen playing var- sity ball next year are Mike Antol, a sophomore center, Lou Cappucci, a sophomore guard, Ray Barske, a junior guard, Ray Blomdohl, a freshman fullback, Gary DuBoys, a freshman quarterback, Ed Dailey, a sophomore end, Bill Pekar, a sopho- more tailback, Roy Tripoli, a sophomore wing- back, and Carl Mutrynowski, a sophomore tackle. These boys will soon have a chance to prove them- selves, since ten of the starting eleven on the varsity team are graduating. BRAWWU7BOOTERS Like that other fall sport, soccer also had a per- fect season. Under the patient coaching of Mr. Frank Cavender and Mr. Vincent Kuzas, our inex- perienced team scored only seven goals, four for the opposition, while losing every game. After a mild loss to Stamford, the Warde kickers faced the top two teams in the state, and although they put up spirited resistance, they lost by narrow margins. The Ludlowe games proved the scheduleis high point for our booters amassed two-thirds of our season's goal output. Co-captains Eric Brown and Glen Englander, Bill Kaufman, Nial Neger, Paul Sellevaag, and Dan Har- ris sparked the team, and things look brighter for the future. Six players and veteran manager Al Shumofsky will be lost through graduation. Hope rests with many underclassmen on the team who have the potential to develop into skillful players. l l COACH KUZAS COACH CAVENDER Warde Warde Warde Warde Warde Warde Warde Warde Warde Warde Warde Warde SCORES .-rg, 43.5 Stamford ..,. Staples .....,.. New Canaan Greenwich .. Norwalk ..,.,. Ludlowe .... Stamford ..,. Staples .....,.. New Canaan Greenwich ,. Norwalk ..,. Ludlowe .,.,., .fig 'fi' .4 4 ' ' 1 3 4, 31,115 ' aeafafze ' ,. . ,,. ,. .A . J 'Aj 3' 4 . Wg ., V-:ff V' inf-f,..p.4' 1 s . FIRST ROW: L. Mischik, D. Mendelson, J. Schwarz, P. Lorenson, C. Jones, P. Sellevaag, N. Neger, L. Demarest Thompson, G. Englander, B. Kaufman, E. Goldberg, E. F. Okenquist, D. Harris, J. Greenberg, J. LaDoux, B Brown, K. DeSantie, S. Havery. SECOND ROW: Coach, Greenspun, A. Shoeman, A. Shumofsky, Coach F. Cavender V. Kuzas, D. Feldman, J. Stock, J. Riha, G. Kane, F. kt.. .. Qs. af. HURRIED HARRIERS FIRST ROW: A. Shumofsky, J. Williams, J. Lichacz, L. Che- Daniels, R. Candini, P. Colonnese, R. Boda, B. Carbone, B mini, E. Ceslein, B. Paradis, D. Feldman. SECOND ROW: J. Morrison, D, Wenton. scomzs W Warde New Canaan ...,.. Warde Warde Warde Greenwich .......,.. Ludlowe ...,..,.,,.,.. Harding .,..,.,..,..., Warde Stratford ,.........., Warde Danbury ,....,,...,. Warde Stamford ...,.,.,.... Warde Norwalk ,.,..,.,..,.., Warde Fairfield Prep Cross country running is a gruelling team sport which requires endurance and allows no one to sit on the bench. A cross-country meet is scored in the following way: a team receives points for the placement of its runnersg for example, two points for second place, live points for fifth place. Con- sequently, the team with the lowest score is de- clared the winner. Coached by Mr. Frederick Klee, Warde's har- i COACH KLEE riers were predominantly underclassmen. After dropping the initial meet to a formidable New Canaan squad by a single point and after losing several members because of injury, the team un- fortunately attained consistently high scores this season. In spite of the loss of Captain John Lichacz, next year's barriers, including fleet-footed Bob Par- adis, are headed straight toward the road of victory. AQUA-HATS Coach Stuart Cox saw a successful season this year as Warde's natators triumphed in eight meets while bowing in only six. Led by two dependable freestylers, co-captains Fred Sweeney and Jim Reed, the team raced off with victories in its first six meets. The victims, many highly-rated teams, included Bassick, Hamden, Central, Milford, Stam- ford, and Bullard Havens. Will Bernardin's back- stroke, Bill Gunter's diving, Pete Chamberlain's butterfly stroke as well as Dave Hammanis, and the terrific efforts by Gary Greenhalgh, Larry Eskwith, and Elmer Ondy proved invaluable to the team as they won meets against Ludlowe and Notre Dame. A tough schedule, however, proved costly to Warde's swimmers and they fell victims to such power- packed teams as Greenwich, Stratford, and West- port. Nevertheless, thanks to the fine record of the team, they were able to enter the CIAC Meet at the Yale pool on February 27. Warde Warde Warde Warde Warde Warde Warde Warde Warde Warde Warde Warde Warde SCORES Bassick Hamden Milford Bullard Havens Stamford Central Amity Westport Greenwich Notre Dame Stratford St. Mary Ludlowe COACH COX FIRST ROW: R. Cold, J. Engleman, E. Shook, G. Green- P. Rawson. FOURTH ROW: W. Schubert, D. Hamann, Co halgh B. Bowen, Co-Captain J. Reed. SECOND ROW: B. Captain F. Sweeny, .I. Reed, Coach Stuart Cox. MISSING R Gunter, P. Chamberlain, B. Maynes, D. Foito, L. Esquith. Rung, K. Brewster, C. Hickman, S. Schecter. THIRD ROW: B. Rifkin, D. Lathrop, J. Finlay, W. Bernardin, fi' wi' lv.: i. QI If' fa! i4,.r'l '54, 1 X Q 5 488897, 'W 'Q 'Q ax W K' , . Q 48' N f 53' Q A 1 V 4,A., . g ' ff! , ff 31 ,. V ,w.,1wfm5f-v-fm" ,gmggggzifgr ' - , Z f 5 1 LL.Qg,3. --QE Q. V , WF V is X A 2 wp ' WW . " Nfl .- DRIBBLERS This year, due to excellent team coordination and to the brilliant scoring of Tom Dardani, 'Warde closed the season with a 9 win, 9 loss record. The injury, however, of star players Bob Derby and Dan Harris plagued the Eagles and the loss of one too many games prevented the team from entering the tournament. There were some sensational games, and the Eagles were continually scrapping for victory. The explosive crowds of Wardites were often given something to cheer about by Pete Horvath, whose fancy dribbling enabled Warde to squeeze out a 4-6-43 win over Staples. Howie Ratner's sparkling 22 point performance led Warde to a stunning up- set of Stamford's Black Knights. Joe Magdon con- stantly cleared the boards as Warde edged Dan- bury. Though Mike Siavrakas harassed New Can- aan, Warde was forced to bow after a thrilling contest. Tom Dardani sparked the sweet revenge victory over Ludlowe. ,lack Schneider's defensive prowess helped to bridle opponents while Ronnie Bell consistently kept Warde in contention through games decided by a small margin. Sam Rost, Glen Englander, Paul Sellevaag, and Dennis Lindwall, the unheralded but battling few, also exemplified the spirit of Andrew Warde. In addition to the players, Coach Bob Seirup is a top contender for a medal of honor, and awards for service beyond the call of duty should go to managers Curt Hel- gren, Steve Markofa, and Paul Hiller. VARSITY Warde Warde Warde Warde Warde Warde Warde Warde Warde Warde Warde Warde Warde Warde Warde Warde Warde Warde VARSITY SCORES Darien ........ Norwalk .,.... Westport ..., New Canaan Ludlowe ...... Greenwich .. Stamford .,.. Wright Tech Danbury .... Darien ........ Norwalk ...... Westport .... New Canaan Ludlowe .... Greenwich .. Stamford ,... Wright Tech Danbury ...... COACH SEIRUP FIRST ROW: Manager S. Markoja, P. Horvath, D. Lindwall, ager C. Helgren. SECOND ROW: B. Derby, T. Dardam ,I Co-Captains: .l. Schneider and H. Ratner, M. Siavrakas, Man- Magdon, P. Sellevaag, R. Bell, Coach R. Seirup. JUNIOR VARSITY FIRST ROW: B. Ryan, D. Golden, G. Donella, Co-Captainsg Englander, W. Gower, N. Rendell, E. Daly, G. Dubois H P. Golino and L. Demarest, P. Campo, C. Takacs, A. Eng- Bahe, D. Barask. lander. SECOND ROW: Manager D. Alpert, J. Stefan, K. Warde ..,......,..,,.. 25 Warde ,........,.,.... 4-2 Warde ,,,.,. ,...,. 5 O Warde ....., ,....,, 3 2 Warde ...... ....,.. 7 7 Warde ..,... ....... 4 4 Warde ,...., ...,.. 6 3 Warde ....., ...,.. 5 0 Warde .,..,. .,,,.. 6 1 Warde ...... ...,... 3 I COACH BRADLEY Warde ...... ....... 58 Warde ,...., ....... 6 I Warde ,.,... ..,..., 6 0 Warde .,.... ....... Warde ..,.. ....... 56 49 Warde .,.... ....... 41 I Warde .,.., ....... 6 1 68 Warde ..... ...... Junior varsity basketball is generally considered merely a warm-up before the more interesting and exciting varsity games. During the 1959 season, however, Wardeis junior varsity hoopsters proved in several thrilling and hard-fought games that their performances deserved as much attention as the varsity Eagles'. Once the fame of the junior varsity team had spread throughout the school, spectators filled the bleachers before 8:00 in order JUNIOR VARSITY SCORES Darien ,,.. ,,., Norwalk ...... Westport .... New Canaan Ludlowe ...... Greenwich .. Stamford .... Wright Tech Danbury .,.. Darien ..,..,.. Norwalk ...... Westport .,.. New Canaan Ludlowe ...... Greenwich .. Stamford .... Wright Tech Danbury ,... Wil. if WW . L ... - , - , ,..yLfs,- may ' 1 57ffsvQib5fg3'.3...:..,Q ' 1 ' , , g m ,... to observe that spectacular preparatory squad. Throughout the season sophomores Lee Demarest and John Stefan, playing outstanding basketball, were aided by freshmen Wayne Gower and Don Golden. These junior varsity players, both as in- dividuals and as a team, continually demonstrated the progress they had made toward becoming future stars of Wardeis varsity team. SPIRITED SPRINTERS FIRST ROW: M. Newton, R. Tripoli, B. Carbone, T. Fletcher, Foster, W. Ruby, H. Mamrus. THIRD ROW: Coach Gauding A. Bennett, B. Lake, A. Zaleta, E. Amarant, D. Dobler, F. D. Hamman, B. McCulloch, W. Schubert, J. Moe, N. Message Okenquist. SECOND ROW: R. Ehlert, J. Lichacz, L. Chimini, B. Rifkin, E. Brown. J. Daniels, B. Burdon, D. Hampson, N. Neger, R. Stern, D. .SE . r v f at TOM FLETCHER, PUT TO FLIGHT BY THE SPIRIT OF COMPETITION, EXE- CUTES A GRACEFUL BROADJUMP. Trackmen attest their sport is an unfailing anti- dote for spring fever. Vigorous dashes, distance runs, and field events effect top-condition alertness, not to mention the stimulation that comes from per- sonal achievement and team success. Spectators likewise insist there is no time for languor while they're dodging errant discus and shot. Co-captains Bob Lake and Al Bennett, veterans Dan Harris, Nial Neger, Floyd Okenquist, Walt Ruby, and Ed Zelle, and new recruits strove to com- bine the ability of the hare with the determination of the tortoise. Ten foes were willing to wager our boys would fail. The results are now history. COACH GAUDINC WARDE ...... WARDE ....., WARDE ...... WARDE ...... WARDE ...,.. WARDE ....,. WARDE ,.....,.....,... WARDE ...,....,.,... WARDE ,..... WARDE .,.... WARDE .,,... WARDE ...... WARDE . . .. WARDE ..... WARDE ...... WARDE ...... WARDE ,...,. v' I , .. C.I.A.C. INDOOR STAPLES CONN. RELAYS NEW CANAAN PREP-LUDLOWE BASSICK STAMFORD FAIRFIELD INVIT. GREENWICH NORWALK RYE INVIT. F.C.I.A.C. DARIEN SECTIONALS STATE SEMIS' DANBURY STATE FINALS RACQUETEERS FIRST ROW: J. Maczko, J. Davis, J. Kantrowitz, W. Bloom, K. Lieberthal, G. Lieberthal, J. Brauner, A. Bartolomeo, Coach Peter Harrity. SECOND ROW: KEN LIEBERTHAL BACKHANDS HIS WAY TO FAME ON WARDE'S HOME B. Mains, B. Major, D. Baris, J. LeDoux, L. Demarest, S. Dzurka, J. Weinstein. COURTS WARDE ......... .....,...... S TAPLES You might find yourself swatting a white tennis WARDE ......... ........ S TAMFORD ball in a snow storm if, like Warde's raquet squad, WARDE .,....... ...... L UDLOWE you schedule March practice despite Farmers' Al- WARDE ......... .,............ D ARIEN manac advice to the contrary. Yet in Warde's case WARDE ,....... ............ N ORWALK there was more than a whit of wisdom in this early WARDE ,..,.... ......., G REENWICH bird plan, for the Warde team faced a grueling fif- WARDE .,,.,.........,.,..... NEW CANAAN teen-game agenda, which included the F.C.I.A.C. WARDE ..,.......,...................., HAMDEN tournament and the State Tournament. WARDE .......... FAIRFIELD COUNTY TENNIS TOURNAMENT AT STAPLES WARDE ......,. STATE TOURNAMENT AT WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY PUTTERS FIRST ROW: B. Beatik, T. Carameta, B. Pearson, E. Odesky, C. Bitzer. SECOND ROW: B. Maynes, B. Nagy, B. Winburn, W. Domeika, C. Lilya, Advisor D. Stone. Ken Lieberthal, who over- and backhanded his way to captain's stature this year, led the inexperi- enced netmen under the white-sneakered tutelage of Coach Peter Harrity. BILL WINBURN STEADIES HIS IRON FOR A SURE BIRDIE. Every year in early spring Warde's golf team aban- dons the backyard's draped canvas driving range and puts aside Middlecoif's Doctoring Your Golf in favor of the real thing. This season Brooklawn Country Club, Warde's home links, trimmed its greens and roughened its roughs for the best of downstate opposition, as Coach Stone marshalled his forces to insure another winning season. Bill Winburn and Charlie Bitzer, returning let- termen, readied woods and putter to lead a squad gener- ously sprinkled with promising underclassmen. BATS-MEN F FIRST ROW: F. Nehring, B. Toth, G. Englander, R. Vlader, Dardani, J. Magdon, D. Bemard, M. Siavrakas, Manager S. J. Flanagan, H. Ratner, T. Shola, C. Helgren. SECOND ROW: Markoja. Coach R. Jackson, Manager P. Hiller, G. Zacchia, J. Vige, T. WARDE ...... ....... W RIGHT TECH WARDE ...... ........... S TAMFORD WARDE ...... ........... S TAPLES When our tufted diamond begins to sparkle with WARDE -"-" """" N ORWALK baseball activity, handfuls of gallant fans gather on WARDE ---"'- "'-"'- G REENWICH slivered bleachers and soggy sidelines, partly out of WARDE """ """""""" L UDLOWE loyalty to team and sport and partly-well-be WARDE """' """" N EW CANAAN cause ips spring. WARDE ...... ................. D ARIEN Co-captains Jack Flanagan and Ray Vlader led WARDE '--""'-"''--4-""""""- DANBURY Warde's varsity nine, which was bolstered by the re- turn of eight veterans ofthe State Tournament squad of two years ago. Junior Jerry Zacchia brought a .350 batting average into the '60 season. Seniors Ted Skola, pitcher, Glen Englander, outfielder, and Howie Ratner, sterling factotum, engaged in early season wind-sprints and calisthenics to prepare for the alumni game, the season's debut on April 9, at Owen Fish Park. Coach Jackson expressed optimism that Warde's ball-and-glove Eagles would better their 9-9 record in their eighteen Donnybrooks played home-and- home. Larry Gill, Joe Vige, Hank Babe, and Curt Helgren graduated from the jayvee ranks to strengthen the varsity and make the Coach's proph- ecy more probable. IT'S SPRING AND PAUL SALAVAAG'S FANCY LIGHTLY TURNS TO THOUGHTS OF BASE- BALL. X ! ROSENTHAL N X 1, 2, 3, BULLY ADENSTEDT VASAS 1 MILLER COVENTRY CO-CAPTAIN MALMBERG SIROTNAK ERIKSSON The girls' field hockey team, coached by Miss Mary Carley and Miss Helen Carroll and captained by Gerry Burke and Sandra Coventry, completed a terrific season with a 4-3-1 record. Warde's first string with Sandy Denter and Rose- mary Vasas on the wings and Sandy Eriksson at center accounted for most of the goals and assists, with Sandy Eriksson the top scorer. Ann Reuther and Linda Miller, stellar halfbacks, also scored well, and it was Linda's breakaway in the last minutes ofthe Newtown game that gave the Eagles a 2-0 win. Goalie Judy Borck performed extraordinarily well in all games and her saves were a major factor in the team's success. The Eagles opened against top-ranked Stamford and went down to defeat in a close game. Sandy Denter scored Warde's final but futile goal with just twelve seconds to go, and it was a battle all the way. Equally close but more favorable was REUTHER D. BURKE G. BURKE BORCK co-CAPTAIN DENTER STENBERG the Danbury game. The Eagles were tied 0-0, with five minutes remaining when Rosemary Vasas scored on an assist from Wynne Pfeif, and then, with one minute of playing time left, Captain Sandy Coventry stole the ball at mid-field and tore down the field unassisted to hoist Warde to another vic- tory. In the Notre Dame game the Eagles proved the Lancers right after they had loudly proclaimed, 5'Warde is the team to beat," and Warde won 2-0, as Sandy Coventry scored twice and set the pace on defense with some rugged body checking. The junior varsity team had a very promising season which will prove very helpful to next year's varsity team. This success was due to the hard work of the coaches, players, and manager Judy For- strom. The team's mascot, a raccoon cap, gave spirit and brought good luck for a rewarding season. COACH CARLEY COACH CARROLL VARSITY SCORES Il, ' nf H-. - . - -fi 'E 9 - D. N,- .IUNIOR VARSITY SCORES Warde ...,...... New Canaan Warde New Canaan Warde ......, Newtown a.,A Warde Westport IVQ. Warde .,...,. Westport Warde Ludlowe Warde .. Ludlowe ..... . W d D b Warde ....,,, Notre Dame ar e an my "" Warde .... Danbury ..a. Warde Ludlowe - -- Warde ..., Ludlowe ..... Warde Westport ..., Warde ..,.... Westport ,.., FIRST ROW: D. Dunn, N. Plummer, ,I.V. Co-Captain N. Lake, R. Adenstadt, B. Sirotnak. THIRD ROW: S. Kalemk Coach Co-Captains: S. Coventry and C. Burke, ,I.V. C0-Captain W. M. Carley, K. Clarke, P. Malmberg, J. Stenherg L Miller D Pfeif, L. Walls, W. Washburn. SECOND ROW: L. Nelson, K. Burke, S. Eriksson, S. Rosenthal, S. Kwasnik, Coach H Car Reade, A. Reuther, R. Vasas, A. Gadzik, A. Dickey, Y. Martin, roll, J. Borck. MISSING: P. O'Day, C. Summers E Simmons HOOPSTERS With a nucleus of seven veterans from the 1958 season and a wealth of material from the 1963 squad, hopes for a championship varsity basketball team seemed exceedingly promising this year. Warde's season opened against Stamford. The predatory Eagles, with players Bev Carlson, Elaine Lindwall, and Wynne Pfeif, swooped down on the opposing team and soared away with the first vic- tory. The second game, with Ludlowe, gave Warde another victory, as Denny and Gerry Burke put on a dazzling exhibition with their perfectly aimed balls. In the next two games, Sandy Eriksson and 4-'I0" Nancy Lake hit double figures to extend the winning streak to four. In the games with Danbury and Notre Dame, teamwork turned defeat into vic- tory. The amazfonling height and super-coordina- tion of the Darien Blue Wave swamped the Eagles by a margin of fifteen points, but the girls leaped back to success in the close of a thrilling season. Coaches Mary Carley and Helen Carroll agreed that it would be well-nigh impossible to single out one star on a team propelled by group aspiration, cooperation, drive, and determination. UPSEY DAISEY GOES NANCY LAKE WHILE THE MEN FACULTY LOOK ON. FIRST ROW: N. Lake, W. Pfeif, Co-Captains: D. Burke and B. Carlson, K. Clarke, D. Hajas, E Phillips. SECOND ROW: Manager B. Berson, J. Stenberg, E. Lindwall, S. Eriksson, G. Burke, L. Miller, M. Symansky, Manager B. Elander. MISSING: H. Somley. Warde Warde Warde Warde Warde Warde Warde Warde Warde Warde Warde LCIIWLI27 COACH CARLEY VARSITY SCORES Stamford Ludlowe New Canaan Westport Ludlowe Danbury Notre Dame Darien 4-O Westport ..,. 52 Notre Dame Newtown INGLE-HANDED, ROBBIE SHAW GOES AGAINST NEW ANAAN. COACH CARROLL JUNIOR VARSITY SCORES arde ............ lrde ,........... xrde ............ lrde .,.......,.. lrde ,.........., irde ............ trde ........,.., lrde ..........,. lrde ..,.....,.., nrde ...,,.,..,.. nrde .....,..,.,. Stamford Ludlowe ..... New Canaan Westport ..... Ludlowe ..... Middlebrook Danbury ...., Notre Dame Darien r.........., Westport ,......... Newtown .....,.. E .1 M V , v fr ,V J ffl in in . I, .L-,555 , get xl at K ,, .5-me 'Wig ' 'Q Warde's junior varsity girls' basketball team suc- ceeded not only in winning eight of its eleven games, but also in setting a fine example of sports- manship by winning and losing gracefully. With eight of the fifteen members being freshmen, this year's squad bucketed up 284 points, with an aver- age of 26 points per game. Perky and peppy .Iudy Borke was the high scorer with a total of 73 points, and an average of 7 points per game. The most exciting games were the second Ludlowe game, in which Nancy Zwecker made a basket in the final minutes to hoist Warde to victory by a mere one point, and the first Notre Dame game, in which Warde lost by one point, despite the zealous efforts of all. In each of the games, however, the girls exhibited the great ability which will make the future teams difficult to overcome. FIRST ROW: M. Swanson, M. Dvorsky, S. Kwasnik, Co-Captains: P. Malmberg and I. Borck S. Interrante, N. Korscmaros. SECOND ROW: N. Everlith, A. Reuther, S. Waskeling J Forstrom, S. Ryan, R. Shaw, B. Magyar, H. Moniuk. MISSING: N. Zwecker. CHEERLEADERS VARSITY JUNIOR VARSITY Captain B. MacGregor, Co-Captain M. Van Horn. A. Descheneaux, S. Buxton, R. Adenstedt, P. Cilligan, S. Woka FIRST ROW: E. Meshken, J. Harris, P. McElwain, C. Grubb, nowicz, G. Lasko, S. Solari, L. Drew, P. Dimeo, C. Welch. N. Bartholomeo. SECOND ROW: C. Bousquet, S. Rosenthal, W. Lineburgh, Advisor M. Moore. MISS ROSENBLUM JUNIOR VARSITY 114 MRS. MOORE VARSITY Not snow nor rain nor heat nor gloom of day keeps this courageous bevy of ten from its vigorous cheering of Andrew Warde's athletic teams. Through the dank and rainy days of autumn their peppy spirit animates the dripping crowd and spurs the Eagles down the field to victory. During winter's cold and snowy days they plow their way to basket- ball games to melt the snow, to fan the flames, to ignite spirit, and to fire our team toward success. Clad in crimson and white and lending color to every sports spectacle, our spry, spirited girls are an integral part of every victory. This year in addition to the varsity cheerleaders there are ten junior varsity apprentices. With in- creased training they will soon be adept at form- ing circles at center court and spelling such demons as "Warde," "Victory," and alright." TWIRLERS FIRST ROW Co captains N Klelbus and J Duplease. SECOND ROW: P. Downs, C. Papay, M Popp .I Sadowskl THIRD ROW L Smlth P Sorenson, P. Ardell, M. Horvath. On any Saturday afternoon in October, if you can feel the wind biting your cheeks and hear the band's resounding marches, chances are that you will see the twirlers with their tassled white boots, pleated red skirts, and bulky emblemed sweaters completing the picture of an activated football field. Strutting to the strains of the alma mater, the "Doll- ettes" nimbly wield their irridescent wands to create a dazzling spectacle. This year these versatile girls also danced a rhythmical number in the Fathers' Club Show and marched in the Memorial Day Parade in May. THE DOLLETTES PRACTICE FORMATIONS TO WOW 'EM AT SATURDAY GAMES. 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J My 1 I R my ..,,,K ,aww X. 3 -rv HMM , M 51 P51 4? ug ff, a EXIT FOR FUN Fun at Andrew Warde is truly an exit, for it is a transfer from the thruway of the school day to the diversified byways of extracurricular activities. Whether seeking a respite from schoolwork, knowl- edge to supplement classroom studies, or a group whose avocations are similar to his own, the stu- dent can readily find an organization at Warde suited to his interests. Able to choose from dra- matic, musical, literary, cultural, or vocational groups, he can combine his studies and interests to achieve a day blended especially for him. A '11 U11 BU U1 -I 'JU O -U2 W .. 5? ., sv H UI uri. EE 3. ez, NO EES Si O Z2 5.9 Ui 9-O 'm QE 2?- 35 . Ps F000 U rn In rl-J :U E Z C: In -a Cl U rn Z -A U1 3 rx-1 2:1 P? v-1 Magyar, J. . : . Vlantes, L. Hoffman, S. Coventry, H. Zelich. THIRD ROW: . Allison, P. McElwain, M. Sorgen, J. Norris, D. Prescott J urgielewicz. In their junior and senior year, students exhibit- ing exceptional standards of scholarship, leader- ship, character, and service are eligible for lifetime membership in the National Honor Society. One of 35,000 in the United States, the chapter at 'Andrew Warde this year was a working body which held monthly meetings. Led by President Carole Magyar, Vice-President John Norris, Secretary Lolly Hoff- 1960 FIRST ROW: J. Scofield, R. Karp, M. Molloy, A. Shallhruch, J. Heske, E. Stanne, E. Soltis, R. Quinn, L. Hansen, P. Robrish. SECOND ROW: G. Gauthier, E. Ginzler, A. Reuther, C Carson, S. Rosenthal, W. Pfeif, R. Pinkham, J. Yurdin, S. Wein- stein, E. Canning, M. Haverly. THIRD ROW: D. Baranik, S Clowry, K. Paget, J. Dommu, M. Brooks, A. Gazdik, M. Kar masin, B. Wettenstein, E. Meshken, S. Beardsley, B. Berecz R. Vasas, S. Hirsch, M. Rosenman. FOURTH ROW: E. Riccio J. Peck, D. Hamlin, R. Cerino, E. Brown, B. Lear, P. Kasvinsky M. Launer, A. Shumofsky, J. Stock, J. Lebowitz. HONORARY RECOGNITION. man, and Faculty Advisor Mr. Gleason, these mem- bers co-operated with Miss O'Dwyer and Mr. Strout to plan an Alumni Tea, which gave college-bound juniors and seniors a chance to benefit from hear- ing the college experiences of previous seniors. Also, many members helped their guidance coun- selors by offering to help any students who were behind in certain subjects. QUILL AND SCROLL SOCIETY HONORS OUTSTANDING JOURNALISTS. Quill and Scroll is the international honorary so- ciety for high school journalists. Membership, a distinct honor, is reserved for those outstanding staff members and editors of the Flame, Crimson FIRST ROW: S. Beardsley, B. Wettenstein, M. Rosenman, P. Rothbard, L. Simons. SECOND ROW: C. Vlantes, R. Crier, Warde Weekly, or Hi-Lighter who demon- strate to their advisors the high scholarship, jour- nalistic achievement, and loyal service which merit the award. Pinkham, L. Hansen, D. Hamlin, L. Hoiiman, E. Canning, C. Humphrey. MISSING: M. Launer, G. Allison, J. Peck. l S. Markoja. ALL-STATE CLAIMS THE ELITE OF THE MUSIC WORLD. Each spring the most talented musicians and singers from all the Connecticut schools audition for the All-State band, orchestra, or choir. The "chosen few" earn a two-day trip to Hartford the following October, where they present an outstanding concert at the Bushnell Memorial Auditorium. FIRST ROW: D. Santino, S. Buxton, C. Olson, J. Tomac Descheneaux, S. Hirsch, L. Savell, ,I. Lucas. SECOND ROW Hetherington, P. Cilligan, E. Canning, A. Bear, P. Hiller, Lyhne, Advisor I. Burgstaller. THIRD ROW: M. Pennell, SUE 55 fa "I one io Q 5 3 - rf P ES' ',f,.."Z'. 2? FF! Sqn :UZ as. 5 B BWP "if-' E: 55,2 :J o Q74 ffm? '15, EP il- AE Os Sr: '4 as fa gb.. 515 545 f-E gs' 35- 323' F' MODERN MUSIC MASTERS MARK MUSICAL MERIT. The Andrew Warde chapter of Modern Music Masters is one of the forty-six national chapters of the M.M.M. musical honor society. Its purpose is to foster greater interest in band, choral, and or- chestral performances, and to provide wider op- portunities for personal musical expression and service to school, church, and community. Members of this society are selected on the basis of musical and scholastic ability. In an impressive induction at the close of the school year, initiates perform either an instrumental or choral piece. . Johnson, K. Jurgielewicz, D. Allison, C. Allison, L. Hansen, R . Pinkham. FOURTH ROW: E. Sommers, B. Bachrach, J. Stenberg . S. Wysocki, L. Nelson, C. Anderson. G Dolinski, KOMIANS FIRST ROW: P. Brennan, G. Randall, D. Pennington, E. Phillips, J August, S. Bodnar, P. Lyhne. SECOND ROW: R. Maline, L. Soley, S. Markoja, K. Sahanosh, S. Bien, S. Stein. THE CAST OF THE ADMIRABLE CRICHTON PORTRAY A NINETEENTH CENTURY ENGLISH FAMILY- AN- DREW WARDE STYLE. PRESENTING ED ZELLE, FRANK PALUMBO, AND FRIEND HARVEY. THESPIANS AND KOMIANS ENTER THE SPOTLIGHT. The Thespians, a national honorary dramatic so- ciety and one of the most active clubs at Warde, has indeed earned the respect of the school by its professional stage productions. Aided bylthe Ko- mians, this hard-working group produced a three- act comedy, "Harvey," in November, and was largely responsible for the production of "The Ad- mirable Crichtonf' presented in March. For this J. M. Barrie play, 'the actors and Mrs. Busch, the advisor, worked long and hard to perfect their British accents. In order to become a Thespian fthe Greek word for 'gfirst actorvl, a student must earn ten points by working one hundred hours in school theatricsg he then participates in an induction cere- mony, takes an oath, and receives a Thespian pin. THESPIANS FIRST ROW: S. Clowry, S. Horowitz, M. Hillman, N. Barthol- ROW: S. Kasden, E. Stanne, M. Sorgen, P. McElwain, J. Kmetz omeo, S. Mischick, C. Damatto, S. Seigel, C. Olson. SECOND B. Maraczi, F. Palumbo. FOURTH ROW: D. Kinsman, P. Kavall ROW: E. Canning, D. Korczakowski, P. Ney, J. Greenblatt, M. D. Busch, B. Lear, D. Lips, S. Frankel, K. Brewster, A. Shumof Wallace, K. Reade, C. Humphrey, Advisor C. Busch. THIRD sky, E.Walquist. Zi . . CADET BAND FIRST ROW: P. Weinstein, R. Mihalcsik, B. Friedland, E. Schecter, J. Kaplan. THIRD ROW: R. La Terra, J. Haydu Borona, C. Vlantes, L. Ometer. SECOND ROW: K. Furedy, D. FOURTH ROW: D. Johnson. Thurston, M. Kallay, J. Koi, D. Anderson, B. Todd, S. CADET BAND TRAINS FUTURE BAND MEMBERS. The Cadet Band, although not so large as the Concert Band, is, nevertheless, an active branch of Warde's music department. By participating in the Winter and Spring Concerts, members of this pre- paratory band increase their skills in playing an instrument, and strengthen their knowledge and ap- preciation of music. Thus, after approximately one year in Cadet Band, members are usually qualified for membership in the Concert Band. GIRLS' CHORUS-AND THE ANGELS SING The Girls, Chorus consists of approximately fifty girls who enjoy singing and who aspire to become members of the Concert Choir. After a year of ex- perience in the Chorus, the girls who have acquired the necessary musical knowledge and who have the necessary talent may realize their desire. This year the girls worked hard to prepare for participation in the Winter and Spring Concerts. GIRLS' CHORUS FIRST ROW: E. Fiegel, B. George, A. Cranford, D. Pennewell, J. Tuobert, I. Weintraub, K. Stein, J. Vidal, M. Leask. SEC- OND ROW: S. Lindwall, G. Derman, D. Ferenczy, R. Halpim, L. Cacciola, S. Prescott, A. Pennewell, B. Hermann, M. Makrai, C. Margitay, Advisor I. Burgstaller. THIRD ROW: S. Kiraly, S. Dvorsky, T. Bobileff, N. Everlith, P. Ardell, M. Cepine, C. Schomp, B. Buturla, S. Hensol, A. Jurgielewicz. FOURTH iM!IlGIw f.ff .liti 1 e..l.,it s .... M Vi, 1. . VigE,,,m..i.,Iig.:l.EJT, g,,,g.,,g ,Nj ROW: C. Bennedetti, A. CanningQ F. Helmla, P. Kavall, .I Satmary, H. Scott, T. Orosz, C. Lindahl. FIFTH ROW: K O'Connor, F. Nasos, J. Lund, N. Toth, G. Kuhn, N. Heather ington, J. Kaplan, J. Belknap, N. Korcsmaros. SIXTH ROW M. Lyhne, L. Whitehead, L. Zinko, H. Scilagyo, S. Penny. B. Rogers, C. Bayles, K. Glahn. , . ,,.,, I. .,, .,., , ,, , II I ,I 1' " -'-L. ' V. ..- ui ' rx. , F. . ' ' , K .. I ' QW 'C it .,,, . ...IVV , , '-I I FMC wg" W 'ft 1 Is. I .3 , W. f' It I ' - Iam., -M, , -..ts . ss- i I E 3 'S ' 2. 1 . I f mtl re If vw ffssff . . , ,. , . 1. I -I ' ill' iff "f t E- A g -1. I egg- -I-i M: fi I I C W V I v 'A ' I' 5' is . A :Q wk fi: tw N. , t .N- Y , .... . ,, A ,, -5 4. ,V y ,f A I , -"' '. "' "' ... g 0 9 i my S... - FIRST ROW: S. Denter, S. Hirsh, M. Haverly, B. Elliot, J. Tomac, G. Beaudoin, A. Rudolph, M. Siavrakas, A. Bowman, J. Rost, J. Green- berg. SECOND ROW: Ad- visor I. Burgstaller, S. Moore, Y. Martin, E. Canning, P. Gilligan, L. Johnson, K. Reade, P. Hey, B. Muther- baugh, L. Lindstrom. THIRD ROW: L. Hansen, B. Bach' rach, E. Simmons, E. Lind- wahl, C. Sommers, K. J urgiel- ewicz, G. Matto, C. Murphy, J. Moe, E. Lilya. FOURTH ROW: K. Brewster, S. Fran- kel, A. Bennett, B. McCulloch. FIRST ROW: E. Riccio, J. Borona, S. Dzurka. J. Ingham, J. Kusheba, B. Mackey, L. Nelson, E. Sawyer. SECOND ROW: A. Biro, I. Szobota, D. Barris, A. Bear, T. Furedy, S. Hillman. THIRD ROW: Advisor M. German, K. Chi- mini, B. Berecz, R, Bell, H. Letch, B. Kosa. FOURTH ROW: W. Schiller, J. Wil- liams, C. Olsen, G. Kuroglian, K. Stern. 124 THE TRUMPETS BLARE, THE BUGLES SHOUT! The Concert Band, consisting of approximately fifty members, is a very active organization at Warde. Each year the band, performing for the Fairfield grade schools, entertains the children and stimulates their interest in music. It also plays at football games, the Memorial Day Parade, and graduation exercises. A special highlight on this yearis band schedule was a combined concert in Hartford with the bands from Stratford, Weaver, and New Britain High Schols. The purposes of this concert were to promote friendship among the four schools, to give all the students an opportunity to play before a large audience, and to see other school bands perform. WITH A VOICE OF SINGING, DECLARE YE THIS, AND LET IT BE HEARD. The Concert Choir is composed of selected vocal- ists who manifest a desire and a marked ability to sing. The music sung by this group ranged from deeply religious oratorios such as Handel's 'LMes- siahu to popular show tunes such as those from My Fair Lady. During the course of the year the choir presented several concerts for different schools and clubs. The group also participated in the Winter and Spring Concerts. 1' P ,V I , .1 ii, I Y L FIRST ROW: P. McEIwain, P. Fabian, J. Stenberg, D. Allison, J. Bennett, D. Ham- lin, C. Herman. SECOND ROW: M. Pennell, F. Veto, R. Chehhy, D. Lathrop, L. Demarest, J. Hyde, R. Cepero. THIRD ROW: A. Kiselstein, R. Molnar, M. Friedman, S. Segall, C. Ciarmiello, D. Hick- man. FOURTH ROW: S. Markoja, F. Darmos, D. Baris, L. Johnson, T. Bobileff. FIRST ROW: A. Spano, J. Turoczi, R. Vasas, T. San- sone, H. Lang, M. Fulop, D. Santino, J. Lucas, J. Poido- nani. SECOND ROW: S. Cladstein, K. Majkut, M. Hill- man, L. Merritt, S. Mischik, J. Duboail, J. Shapiro, C. Kish, G. Bolten. THIRD ROW: J. Riha, C. Burdge, S. Boncek, R. Pinkham, P. Fur- jear, B. Halpin, B. Luciani, G. Lasko. FOURTH ROW: R. Pallas, P. Kasvinski, .I Hadar, E. Pennewell, S: Bolten, C. Havens, C. Ander- son. 125 SENIOR WRITE-UPS .....A,.,...A.,... SARA HIRSCH FIRST ROW: P. Malmberg, Asst. Business Editorg A. Lee, Asst. Photography Editor, S. Clowry, Business Editorg L. Simons, Photography Editorg S. Weinstein, Asst. Copy Editorg L. Hoffman, Editor-in-Chief. SECOND ROW: L. Hansen, Copy Editorg G. Burke, Art Editorg D. Hamlin, Photographerg L. Nehring, Asst. Art Editor. EDITORS Janie Parker, Class Historyg Scotty Hirsch, Class Characteristicsg Connie Hoffman, Idents and Indexg Marlene Karmasin, Faculty Write- ups, Jackie Gauthier, Girls' Sports. MISS- ING: Linda Kaplan, Typingg Pete Kasvinsky, Boys' Sports. COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN EDITOR-IN-CHIEF ELISABETH HOFFMAN COPY EDITOR . I ., ,... .... . . LESLIE HANSEN ART EDITOR . . ., ,.... GERALDINE BURKE PHOTOGRAPHY EDITOR , . LYNNE SIMONS BUSINESS EDITOR ...,. , SUZANNE CLOWRY PHOTOGRAPHER ,.., . . . . . DAVID HAMLIN - ,,,., , s. f f- K. X 1-g' si, :gf 'jigs :x,gg,ie5w if : Fr-: : if QU 'yffiif-t"fs5'?iie. 'E ii, I L. 'H-M, z, MR. BORMANN MR. FITZGIBBON FACULTY WRITE-UPS MARLENE KARMASIN INDEX AND IDENTS CONSTANCE HOFFMAN CLASS CHARACTERISTICS JOANNE AUGUST CLASS HISTORY .....,,........,......., JANE PARKER BOYS' SPORTS ..,.,....,..,..... PETER KASVINSKY GIRLS' SPORTS ........ JACQUELINE GAUTHIER TYPING .............,..,......,.........,.... LINDA KAPLAN MR. CLARKE MR. STONE A YEAR OF HARD WORK AND FUN CULMINATES IN OUR MEMORY-FILLED FLAME. After literally burning the midnight oil, which we vowed we wouldn't do because "this year we were go- ing to he organizedn: after locking ourselves in the publications room and munching stolen candy bars, while thinking of captions that werenit too off-color, and after accepting as our motto "Deadlines come and go-mostly gow: we heaved a sigh, gathered the pieces, and sent our literary treasure off to press. The book you are now holding is the result of our efforts. While Mr. Bormann and Lolly generally co- ordinated and supervised, Geri made out and erased dummies, Leslie wrote and proofread copy, Dave tried to be all places at once to take pictures, Lynne made the appointments for Dave to keep, and Sue collected 1 money for ads. The editorial staff was effectively aided by assistant editors, who underwent a rigorous train- ing periodg by willing underclass apprentices, and by senior committee chairmen: Jackie and Pete, the pair who scanned the scoresg Connie, who tried to discover whether there really was a student named Janie Troublemakerg Linda, who shortened many a finger- nail for our cause, Scotty, the girl with the quotable quotesg Marlene, writer of faculty biographies, and Janie, exhumer of our collective past. This Flame, which is the realization of a year of the work and dedication that is symbolic of the progress and accomplishments at Andrew Warde, shall forever illuminate our high school memories. W! FIRST ROW: J. Dommu, C. Hoffman, S. Weinstein, C. Allison, Lebowitz, M. Sorgen, J. Peck. THIRD ROW: Advisor P R. Pinkham, R. Vasas, E. Lippman, S. Horowitz. SECOND Egan, W. Bernardin, H. Cetola, Advisor P. Hiller. ROW: M. Wallace, D. Prescott, R. Frohwirth, M. Launer, J. EDITORIAL STAFF STUDENT ADVISOR ...,......., GLADYS ALLISON PRODUCTION AND CIRCULATION NEWS EDITOR .,,.,....,., ..... . ,. ROBIN PINKHAM MANAGER ...........,....,....,.......... RONALD BELL COPY EDITOR .,,.,..... CONSTANCE HOFFMAN PUBLICITY MANAGER ..... , ELLEN SIMMONS FEATURE EDITOR ., . ,. ........ JUDITH DOMMU EXCHANGE MANAGER ..,.,.,.. .....,., J OHN PECK MAKE-UP EDITOR .,,.,.....,...,.,,.....,.. JOHN PECK BOYS7 SPORTS .... .....,....,,.,. M ICHAEL SORGEN BUSINESS MANAGER ..,. . MICHAEL LAUNER GIRLS' SPORTS .. ,... ..,..,, R OSEMARY VASAS HUMOR ..., , ,... .,........ JOHN PECK PHOTOGRAPHY .....,.... ..,.,,. . ROBERT CHEBBY SCHOOL COUNCIL ...,,......... DAVID PRESCOTT ALUMNI . ,.., ....,,.... .,.... W I LLARD BERNARDIN ci vb ww wi ,QKV il I ig ' I MR. EGAN MRS. GAY MR. HILLER THE CRIMSON CRIER PRINTS ARTICLES OF SCHOOL-WIDE INTEREST. A unique hybrid of a newspaper and literary pe- riodical, the Crimson Crier is a monthly publica- tion catering to the needs and desires of the student body. The paper appeals to diversified tastes by re- porting current events both in and out of school, by presenting book and play reviews, and by fea- turing sports and humor articles. One of the high- lights of the Crier is an occasional interview with a distinguished member of our own or a neighbor- ing community, such as John Hersey of Southport. The "Eagle's Eye," which reports the latest "goings- on" at Warde and features an outstanding Wardite 127 every other issue, appears as a regular attraction. The "Letters to the Editorv column gives students an opportunity to voice their complaints and praises, thus helping the newspaper to achieve its goal as a voice of student opinion. As the result of the research and writing done by the reporters, the corrections and suggestions made by the staff and editors, and the aid given by the three advisors, the students of Andrew Warde receive a readable, stim- ulating newspaper, a truly representative symbol of Andrew Warde's intellectual and literary accomp- lishment. THE HI-LIGHTER COCRDINATES WARDE'S LITERARY TALENT. The primary functions of the Hi-Lighter, Warde's literary magazine, are to stimulate student interest in writing and to increase an appreciation of litera- ture among Wardites. The magazine serves the school community by publishing students' creative articles, which take the form of poems, essays, crossword puzzles, short stories, or clever jokes. This year the members of the staff also .sponsored a short story contest and actively participated in an article exchange with literary magazines through- out the country. The process of producing a Hi-Lighter is very complex and interesting. After gathering the final material, Editor-in-Chief Marjorie Rosenman, As- sociate Editors Edie Canning and Ina Huston, and the Review Board spend seemingly endless hours sorting, editing, coordinating, and typing pages, in order to present to the student body two pro- fessionally printed, literary issues. H1-LIGHTER FIRST ROW: M. Rosenman, H. Lang, S. Beardsley, J. Kaufman J. Luria. SECOND ROW: P. Malmberg, D. Korczakowski, L. Hansen C. Humphrey. THIRD ROW: Advisor B. Mackenzie, S. Sheiman J. Scofield, E. Canning, Advisor M. Walsh. P. Rothbard, Editor-in-Chief B. Wettenstein, S. Solari, J. Forstrom, C. Hook. WARDE WEEKLY FIRST ROW: E. Burger, S. Fisher, S. Romano, P. Malmberg, C. Vlantes, P. Weinstein, J. Wettenstein. SECOND ROW: C. McKeown, B Luciani, P. Alex, S. Abrams, S. Sheiman, P. Goldman, Advisor Mr . Van Loan. THIRD ROW: R. Karp, S. Horen, M. Sorgen, L. Tashman, M. Friedman, S. Wysocki, H. Hills. THE WARDE WEEKLY IS THE REPORTER OF SCHOOL ACTIVITIES. If the Warde Weekly were to deviate from its regular policy and plagiarize a slogan, probably the most appropriate one would be "All the news that's fit to printf' In addition to reports of all school news, regular features in this two-page publication include "Warde Window,', interviews with a se- lected outstanding senior: "Wardites in the News", "Along Alumni Alleywg "Club Caper," a calendar of events for the following week and a third page, "Sports Roundup," which appears once each sea- son. This year members of the Weekly distributed a questionnaire to determine L'Who Is Warde's Hero?,' and placed pamphlets about dating, cour- tesy, and driving, in the library. The Editor-in- Chief, assisted by a newly formed Associate Board of Editors, also undertook the publication of "This Is Andrew Wardef' a college-catalogue style pam- phlet for the benefit of high-schoolers. ' FIRST ROW: N. Silverstone, J. Borck, H. Zelich, B. Carlson, J. Tomac, D. Pennington, C. Cerutti. SECOND ROW: Advisor L. Launer, R. Kirschblum, A. Bear, S. Wokanowicz, P. Harring- ton, R. Alpert, R. Vasas, Advisor I. Burgstaller. THIRD ROW: Advisor G. Ingerson, E. Burger, J. Parker, L. Johnson, D Burke, J. Turoczi. FOURTH ROW: D. Prescott, R. Pinckney S. Rost, J. Shaffer, T. Ryan. SCHOOL COUNCIL GIVES STUDENTS THE OPPORTUNITY TO EXPRESS THEIR OWN OPINIONS. The School Council, the student governing body of Andrew Warde, is an outstanding example of democracy in action. Representatives from the soph- omore, junior, and senior classes of each house,and a group of voting faculty members, appointed by the Headmaster, comprise its membership. Through these members, all Wardites have a voice in govern- ing their school and in planning its activities. The Council endeavors to promote the general welfare of the student body, to provide activities which will offer an opportunity for school-wide participation, to make the students conscious of democracy and good citizenship, to be of service to the community, and to promote open expression of both student and faculty opinions. Council members and volunteers from the stu- dent body comprise the functioning branches of Council, the committees and commissions. Each of these groups, although stemming off the main trunk of Council, has an individual purpose: the Election Commission conducts elections of class oflicers and Council members, the Public Relations Commission publicizes all Council events both in the school and in the community, the Hospitality Committee, sta- tioned in the Student Council Office, guides visitors through the school, the Social Committee plans all dances and social events, and the Snack-Bar Com- mittee serves as a medium between the students and starvation. The Club Commission charters various clubs according to student interest, the Canteen Commission assists volunteer organizations in spon- soring informal, non-profit social gatherings for Wardites, the Student Exchange Commission spon- sors a foreign exchange student and helps send one or more members of the junior class abroad, the Assembly Commission presents a variety of educa- tional and entertaining assemblies and sponsors spirit-boosting pep rallies before important athletic events, the Constitution Committee considers changes in the school constitution or its by-laws in order to keep these documents timely and practical, the Eagle's Nest Commission conducts an annual drive to collect money for various charitable or- ganizations, the Service Committee performs help- ful functions such as distributing the New York Times to individual students, and the Handbook Commission provides a booklet of information to the freshmen and new students. The chief activities of the entire Council this year were a fall workshop held at Camp Jewett in Cole- brook, Connecticut, in which the program for the year was scheduled, decoration of the school Christmas tree, and the sponsorship of the Kick- Off Dance, the Record Hop, and the Sadie Hawkins Dance. Through its cooperative and diligent efforts toward the improvement of Warde, "School Coun- cil', has become synonymous with "service." EAGLE'S NEST COMMISSION FIRST ROW: J. Parker, C. Humphrey, C. Vlantes, C. Stodolski. P. Rothbard. SECOND ROW: E. Sawyer, P. Rollins, S. Wysocki, Advisor I. Burg- staller. ASSEMBLY COMMISSION FIRST ROW: L. Kleban, C. Barnett, N. Northcott, HANDBOOK COMMITTEE FIRST ROW: D. Lewis, C. Cerutti, K. Paget. SECOND ROW: M. Dowling, S. Beardsley. A. Cazdik. N. Silverstone. SECOND ROW: J. Turoczi, H. Cetola. A. Shumofsky, Advisor P. Harrity. K SCHOOL CLUB COMMISSION FIRST ROW: M. Brooks, P. Lyhne, B. Berecz. SECOND ROW: A. Stalowitz, Advisor L. Burns, S. Terebesi. ELECTION COMMISSION R. Vasas, K. Reade, A. Dickey, S. Hirsch. J. Borck, Corresponding Secretary: J. Tomac Treasurer: H. Zelich, President: Mr. G. Ingerson Advisor. SNACK BAR COMMITTEE FIRST ROW: J. Toobert, E. Burger, S. Sheiman, P. Malm- berg, L. Meshken. J. Kiselsiein. SECOND ROW: J. Wilson, L. Soley, P. Rollings, J. Rost, Advisor I. Burgstaller. 130 i HOSPITALITY COMMITTEE CANTEEN COMMITTEE Mr. Ingerson, C. Cerutti. FIRST ROW: J. Engelman, D. Martin, P. Harring- ton, B. Luciani. SECOND ROW: R. Dezsan, Advisor L. Launer, M. Launer, R. Cerino. soc1AL COMMITTEE FIRST ROW: K. Terrifay, J. Yurdin, S. Wokanowicz, N. Mooshegranz, E. Meshken. SECOND ROW: T. Ryan, E. Brown, K. Goldberg, G. Cleary, Advisor B. Guerra. S. Rost, Vice-Presidentg N. Silverstone, Sopho- more Representativeg B. Carlson, Recording Sec- reiary. SERVICE COMMITTEE FIRST ROW: C. Citron, S. Wallace, J. Rosenberg. J. Mellin. SECOND ROW: Advisor G. Ingerson, J. Shaffer, B. Greenspan. PUBLIC RELATIONS COMMITTEE CONSTITUTION COMMITTEE FIRST ROW: C. Hoffman, R. Alpertq L. Hoffman. SEC- J. Dommu, R. Kirschblum, M. Ingerson, L. Tashman, OND ROW: Advisor M. Klanick, K. Sabanosh, J. Scofield. K. Kopsco. EXCHANGE COMMISSION FIRST ROW: D. Pennington, J. Luria, J. Harris, R. Quinn, W. Pfeif, A. Bear, Mahani. SECOND ROW: S. Kaplan, S. Rosenthal, B. Elander, S. Winnick, S. Bolten. G. Allison. THIRD ROW: Advisor R. Shackleton, Advisor V. Mussler, P. Kasvinsky, L. Demerest, B. McCulloch, Advisor A. McConnell, Advisor K. Petersen. STUDENT EXCHANGE COMMISSION WORKS HARD FOR INTERNATIONAL UNDERSTANDING "Walk together, talk together, all ye peoples of the earth-then and only then shall ye have peacef, This is the-motto of the American Field Service and it well explains the purpose of the Stu- dent Exchange Commission. In carrying out this objective the commission brings a foreign student to Warde and sends Wardites abroad. It tries to create a welcome atmosphere for the foreign stu- dent and also to provide opportunities for the re- turning A.F.S.'ers to share their experiences with others. The four students who participated in the Americans Abroard program this year were Lolly Hoffman, Gladys Allison, Sue Kaplan, and Bob Lear. The Commission organized an evening pro- gram at which Lolly and Gladys spoke about their summers' experiences and an after-school social in honor of school-program returnees, Sue and Bob. In addition, Commission-sponsored assemblies and monthly afternoon programs facilitated the com- munications between the exchange students and the student body. WHAT IN THE WORLDS COME OVER FRED NEHRING AND HIS MERRY FACULTY-GAME CHEERLEADERS? ----1-..- .., ,ff :M : Slim- MAHANI, GLADYS ALLISON, AND CONNIE HOFFMAN SELL CANDY AT FOOTBALL GAMES TO HELP RAISE MONEY FOR THE EXCHANGE COMMISSION 3,54 sz' M551 MEET RAJA NOR MAHANI, "MY HONEY," ANDREW WARDE'S EXCHANGE STUDENT FROM THE FEDERATION OF MALAYA. me-animal MAHANI AND HER "FAMILY,,' THE ALLISONS, WILL ENJOY PINEAPPLES TONIGHT - MA- LAY STYLE. Dear Teachers and Friends of Andrew Warde, It is indeed a great honor to be Wardeis first ex- change student from the East and with that I add that this year has been one of the most enriching and rewarding experiences of my life. The knowl- edge and living experience that I have acquired here will certainly influence my future years. I came to Warde as a strangerg everything and everyone were new to me! However, within a very short time I have made many acquaintances and friends. Now I am, and will always be, like every one of you a member of Warde, a loyal member of the school I shall always be proud of. How much you have benefited from my being here is very hard to determine. However, I hope that my presence and my acceptance as a member of Warde has proved that international relationship is possible and that the East and West can live in harmony. To every one of you who has made my coming possible goes my everlasting gratitude. To argue that the memories of my year at Warde with my friends and teachers will always be cherished, I conclude by saying that "Tho' lost to sight, to mem'ry, dear friends, thou ever shalt remainf, Yours sincerely, Km MAHANI, JACK OF ALL TRADES AND MASTER OF ALL, MADE MANY OF THE NATIVE Cos- '33 TUMES SHE BROUGHT TO AMERICA. FUTURE TEACHERS OF AMERICA FIRST ROW: D. Lewis, P. Hidu, D. Thuerston, R. Szost, S. Hobson, C. Carson, B. Crywalski, L. Buedinger, C. Schempp, S. Locke. SECOND ROW: L. Simons, B. Hine, P. Trenck, D. Yovan, M. Pollack, L. Levine, J. Wilson, E. Simmons, S. Stein, B. Jesterby, L. Kleban. THIRD ROW: R. Vasas, E. Cinzler, N. Northcott, S. Abrams, K. Furedy, B. Bachrach, B. Grotts, A. Stillson, J. Scofield, S. Interrante. FOURTH ROW: Advisor B. Guerra, S. Zeisler, S. Dvorsky, .I. Ingham, R. Shaw, C. An- derson, C. Szost, S. Hensel, P. Priest, L. Toth. ROSEMARY SZOST, SANDY HOBSEN, AND CARO- LYN CARSON CONDUCT AN IMPRESSIVE F.T.A. INDUCTION. TO IMPART KNOWLEDGE FOR A BETTER WORLD IS THE AIM OF THE F.T.A. Everyone realizes the importance of a teacher's college degree and education, but not many people pause to consider the problems of conducting a class. A teacher must know how to impart his knowledge to the student, otherwise, the purpose of teaching is defeated. Members of the Future Teachers of America, whether or not they have definitely decided to enter the teaching profession, learned exactly what is required of a teacher by listening to the experiences of teachers and by practice teaching in Fairfield elementary schools. FUTURE NURSES FIRST ROW: E. Posa, C. Vlantes, J. Wettenstein, P. Elliott, Brooks, M. Carlson, C. L. DeLorenzo, A. Cran- Carletti, M. Interrante, D. Baranik, M. Fulop, S. Wallace, M. Lindahl. SECOND ROW: J. Kaufman, foid, T. Orosz, S. Buda, P. Weaver, P. J. Tomaskovic, P. Fabian, P. Taylor. THIRD ROW: E. Fekete, OUR FIELD IS MEDICINE: OUR HOPE, TO HEAL. One of the extra-curricular organizations which combines education and pleasure is the Future Nurses of America Club. The purpose of the F.N.A. is to interest students in personal and community health and to help them decide wisely about pro- fessional or practical nursing as a career. This year the members have enjoyed talks by guest speakers who spoke on the various phases of a nurseas life. The club also learned about the activities of a stu- dent nurse, and visited Bridgeport Hospital, where they looked in on classes and toured the building. MRS. HARRIS LOOKS ON AS PAM TAYLOR BRAVELY DONATES HER HAND TO BE BAND- AGED BY F.N.A. MEMBER MARIE INTERRANTE. OF AMERICA L. Ometer, B. Magyar, L. Whitbread, M. Molloy, M. Lyhne, M. Grega, G. Miller, C. Lagana, R. Molnar. FOURTH ROW: Advisor A. McConnell, S. Wysocki, C. Bayles, F. Veto, T. Bobileff. SECRETARIAL CLUB FIRST ROW: M. Butcher, K. Fekete, P. Buchino, M. Popp, T. Beck, M. C-ilberti, M. Pollack. SECOND ROW: S. Rich, J. Marsilio, M. Marsilio, E. Patterson, C. Risley, A. D'Alb0ra. THE SECRETARIAL CLUB LEARNS MODERN BUSINESS KNOW-HOW. The success of the clerical graduates argues elo- quently for the thoroughness of their preparation. The Secretarial Club compliments business curricu- lum. This year their program of practical office skills was supplemented by appearances of guest speakers from businesses in the community. The first-hand information offered by these men pro- vided the measure of office know-how which will in the future distinguish Wardeis capable, informed girls from "average" secretaries. OHN STOCK LISTENS AS MIKE GELLER AIRS IIS VIEWS ON THE SUBJECT OF CIVIL RIGHTS. WORLD AFFAIRS THIRD ROW: S. Pontillo, S. Magyar, M. Stevens, C. Mitchell, B. Runyon, N. Butkus, .I. Roman. MEMBERS OF THE SECRETARIAL CLUB PRACTICE THE ART OF TAKING A COFFEE BREAK. THE WORLD AFFAIRS CLUB DISCUSSES CURRENT EVENTS. Two adjectives readily applicable to the World Affairs Club are "interesting" and "worthwhile" This organization, endeavoring to provoke thought- ful discussion of current problems, discussed affairs in the general areas of politics, economics, agricul- ture, and other important phases of international life. This year the moral and ethical philosophy of today's youth, payola as an indication of American moral standards, and President Eisenhower's "State of the Union" message as a prophecy of future United States, policy received special emphasis. CLUB FIRST ROW: J. Dommu, J. Redder, G. Kane, T. Leonard, H. Scott. SECOND ROW: J. Stock, S. Adams, F. Lorensen, R. Levine, D. Blair, I. Pecker. E 3 3 2 I X 5 .IUNIOR RED CROSS FIRST ROW: W. Toth, J. Toobert, J. Kiselstein, L. Short, Stral, C. Magyar, J. Feld, S. Wilson. THIRD ROW: V. Ma- N. Geslein, J. Shapiro, R. Geller, A. Canning. SECOND ROW: daras, R. Staples, E. Sawyer, L. Soley, E. Phillips, S. Sheiman, M. Fenn, E. Posa, P. Malmberg, M. Zatka, L. Osedach, P. C. Sorensen, D. Ringelheim, B. MacGregor. JR. RED CROSS AIDS IN COMMUNITY SERVICE. The Junior Red Cross, a branch of the Service Committee of Andrew Warde, performs various services for the community during the year. In addition, it is one of the few school organizations which function throughout the summer, for some of its' members willingly volunteer to become switchboard operators and generally to aid the senior members at the Fairfield Chapter House. One of the club's most interesting meetings oc- curred in March when Miss Ruth Isaacs spoke on home services. Such meetings as these stimulate an interest in this most worthwhile club. SANDY WALLACE, ROSEMARY SZOST, AND JANICE TOMASKOVIC HELP TO KEEP WARDE'S LIBRARY NEAT AND ATTRACTIVE. 3 MRS. LILLIAN RUNDECKER GIVES JUNIOR RED CROSS MEMBERS USEFUL POINTERS ON COM- MUNITY SERVICE. THE PAGE TURNERS ASSIST WARDE'S LIBRARIANS. Though Deweyis Decimal System has made li- brary organization understandable to anyone who can count, the need for trained librarians is still great. At Warde, the Page Turners pick up where Dewey left off and give library service, learn library methods, and teach fellow students necessary li- brary techniques. This year the Club provided sea- sonal decorations for the library, constructed books for blind children, represented Warde at the meet- ing of the statewide library club, and sponsored a poster contest for National Library Week. LIBRARY AIDES FIRST ROW: D. Lewis, B. Rusak, H. Poklemba, S. Romano, A. Cranford, S. Halko, H. Lang, C. Fensky, L. Tryon, M. Komar. SECOND ROW: S. Kallay, B. Hine, J. Tomaskovic, J. Gauthier, N. Rogers, L. Frank, C. McKenzie, P. Peckar, M. Rosenman, M. Hamm. THIRD ROW: R. Szost, F. Goldman, P. Goyette, A. Giaconaizi, V. Madaras, E. Ginzler, M. Dvorsky, F. Robbins, C. Vlantes, T. Orosz, C. Humphrey. FOURTH ROW: A. Resketo, S. Pontillo, M. Clevenger, F. Czaplicki, B. Elander, J. North, J. Glenn, R. Rosenfeld, B. Modes, J. Wilson, H. McClatchey. f f ...,,.. meswmm tv G 2 3 5. E CHEMISTRY CLUB FIRST ROW: D. Mendelson, L. Bufferd, J. Clazer. SECOND ROW: D. Ben- nett, P. Rawson, B. Bassick. POOF! THE CHEMISTRY CLUB COMPLETED AN EXPERIMENT. Bubble, bubble, toil and trouble .... No, Macbeth did not come to Warde: it was only the enterpris- ing Chemistry Club working at full speed. Meeting during both activity periods, the Club reviewed the basic laws of chemistry, made guncotton tnitro- cellulosel, titrated acetic and hydrochloric acid, and studied synthetics. Since each meeting was only forty-five minutes long, many meetings were used for preparation, computation, and discussion of ob- servations from experiments, but all meetings pro- vided practical information to supplement class- room chemistry. "THE EYES HAVE IT,', EXPLAIN BIOLOGY CLUB MEMBERS BOB COHEN AND LAUREN FRANK. MIXING ONE DROP OF AN ACID WITH TWO DROPS OF A BASE, CHEMISTRY CLUB MEM- BERS CONCOCT APPLE CIDER. THE BIOLOGY CLUB PROBES INTO THE WONDERS OF SCIENCE. The members of the Biology Club did not live under the illusion of being new Darwins or Agas- sizsg they did not pretend to have found the secret of how plants convert starch to proteins: however, frequent movies on the developments and basic principles of modern biology, field trips to local hospitals, and discussions by noted scientists were not illusions, but zealous activities of the club. Through such activities as these, members increased their knowledge and skills, and probed further into the intricacies of biology. BIOLOGY CLUB FIRST ROW: A. Kantrow, G. Dennan, A. Reuther, B. House, A. Jurgielewicz, S. Sheiman, B. Danberg. THIRD ROW: L. H. Lang. J. Kronmel. SECOND ROW: B. Bersch, M. Winer, Grubb, R. Cohen, M. Nash. RUSSIAN CLUB FIRST ROW: B. Wettenstein, D. Lathrop, A. Gazdik, A. Chernak. SECOND ROW: M. Rosenman, D. Korczakowski, K. Lieberthal, Advisor H. Dixon. THE RUSSIAN CLUB STUDIES RUSSIAN LIFE AND CULTURE. Though everyone has heard of Russia, the gen- eral public thinks of this vast country more as an arms factory than as a nation whose culture is con- ducive to much stimulating study. Warde's Russian Club, however, gained an appreciation of the songs, dances, history, and religion of this country through such activities as listening to folk music, learning songs and dances, and visiting the Holy Ghost Rus- sian Orthodox Church in Bridgeport. The Club,s advisor, Mrs. Helen Dixon, offered a fund of infor- mation based on her experience as a guide at the Russian Exhibition in Moscow during the summer of '59 and helped to make Russia come alive for club members. UP ON YOUR TOES, DOWN ON YOUR HEELS, EVER BODY,S DOING THE . . . RUSSIAN BALLET? THE DEBATING CLUB STRENGTHENS MINDS WITH SOUND PRINCIPLES. The pounding of the gavel by the co-chairmen of the Debating Club, Ray Pallas and Sherwood Bien, each week opened the meetings and the minds of the members to many invaluable and enlightening experiences. The programs, centered around the topic, L'Resolved: that the federal government should substantially increase its regulation of labor unionsf' added to knowledge of national problems and in- creased skill in understanding and employing par- liamentary procedure and free discussion among the members. DEBATING CLUB FIRST ROW: B. Shapiro, K. Law, D. Sclare, Advisor J. Scanlon. SECOND ROW: J. Kantrowitz, M. Newton, D. Blaire, S. Bien. THIRD ROW: D. Baris, R. Pallas, B. Maynes. Y- MODERN DANCE CLUB FIRST ROW: C. Benedetti, J, Blankley. V. Addicott. C. Buraick, E. Bernstein. ,I. Delgado. SEC- OND ROW: B. Bernhard, S. Ryan, V. Rogers. P. Ardell. THE MODERN DANCE CLUB ENCOURACES CREATIVITY. Andrew Warde can be termed umodernw in all of its aspects: architecture, equipment, teaching meth- ods. and even its clubs. Progressive in its study of ballet forms. the Modern Dance Club concentrated on the interpretation and expression of emotions which comprise the fundamentals of the latest styles of dancing. Primarily organized for instruction, the group also explored variations of modern jazz, a type of modern dancing accompanied by jazz music. ART CLUB A PAINT BRUSH AND PALETTE- THE ART CLUBS AT WORK. The password of the Art Club might well be 'gap- preciationf, for the thirty members of this group learned to recognize the values of art both as a his- tory and as a challenge to their own talents. The historical and vocational aspects of art were clari- fied for club members by a visit to an art museum, several films. and lectures by various artists. The budding Rembrandts received the opportunity of displaying their own versatility by learning to use lettering pens and ink, by making a mosaic mural, and by working with clay and paints. Because many members did such fine italic lettering, the Art Club helped many groups make publicity posters. FIRST ROW: Mahani, E. Sawyer. L. Whitworth, Ii. Cetina. SECOND ROW: A. Frasco, D. Kun- drath, J. Buda, D. Terryn, J. Szoke. THIRD ROW: B. Shacoski, P. Stral, I. DeLuca, C. Bansak. CHESS CLUB FIRST ROW: D. Kiselstein, E. Gettler, S. Weingarten, S. Horen, J. Swarney, D. Brier, J. Uhry- nowski. SECOND ROWA: R. Yoczik, D. Peterson, P. Schubert, M. Popp, B. Tashman, B. Chalker. THE KINGS OF THE CHESS CLUB FIGHT A BATTLE OF WITS. This year history was made at Warde as the battle of the kings raged on. No, we did not revert to a monarchy: each member of the Chess Club was fighting to keep his king out of check. Though initiated this year, the club conducted a busy sched- ule including a leader tournament within the group itself and matches with Ludlowe and Central. Formed with the purposes of promoting interest in the sport of chess and organizing a team for inter- scholastic competition, the Chess Club truly achieved its goals. "TO GET MORE FUN OUT OF YOUR LIFE, TRY DANC- ING," SUGGEST MARLENE EVERLITH AND GARY KRY- J .J i MEMBERS OF THE CHESS CLUB EN- JOY A RELAXING GAME AFTER A BUSY DAY AT SCHOOL. THE DANCE CLUB OFFERS FUN AND RELAXATION. Whether a Wardite's problem is two left feet, two right feet, or inability to tell one foot from the other, the Dance Club can guarantee a solution. Organized to give instruction to people who cannot dance and to improve the technique and style of those who have had dancing experience, the club members met during Activitiy "Bi, periods to prac- tice different steps, to plan for such activities as a STA- trip to Dick Hayes' "Big Beat" television program, and to en'o themselves. l Y DANCE CLUB FIRST ROW: T. Savage, P. Rydsky, T. Sansone, P. Kavall, Midford, S. Gladstein, J. Mitchell, J. Greene, J. Kober, C. C. McKenzie, E. Sullivan, J. Belknap, L. Voyda, L. Pisan, Mickett, L. Warp, H. Scilagyo, B. Tierney, R. Baker. FOURTH C. Collum. SECOND ROW: S. Denter, R. ,Egeressy, C. ROW: D. Szabo, N. Everlith, G. Krysta, R. Sherwood, D. Bero, VanWagner, P. Vermeulen, J. Vilmany, S. Lagana, L. Godo, J. B. Brashear, J. Zofcak, B. Presy, R. Dezsan, J. Panigetto. Cervone, C. Olsen, P. Bodzon, B. Russo. THIRD ROW: S. PHOTOGRAPHY CLUB FIRST ROW: A. Kiselstein, J. Jiordano, S. Darcker, D. Hamlin, K. Kopsco, B. Chebby, J. Brauner SECOND ROW: R. Yoczik, P. Kasvinsky, J. LeD0ux, V. Jennings, E. Petitti. THE PHOTOGRAPHY CLUB Creativity, composition, and technical perfection are the goals of Andrew Warde's Photography Club. This organization is divided into two groups: one is for anyone interested in photography and the other, for those individuals who are already com- petent in the field of cameras and who are willing 1 'Q fl M' DIANE BERESKY, MARY GILBERTI, AND NANCY BUTKAS: THREE GIRLS WHO REALLY TAKE THE PEP CLUB SERIOUSLY. SNAPS WARDITES OFF GUARD. to become members of a special service program. With the aid of a set of modern photographic equip- ment, the Photography Club produced many of the high-quality pictures used by the Crimson Crier and the publicity of school events. THE PEP CLUB MAKES SURE THAT WARDEJS SPIRIT IS STRONG. As the cheerleaders loudly encourage Warde's teams by shouting that we've got not only a "coach and teaml' but also "pep and steam," Wardites are immediately reminded of the,work done by the Pep Club. Since school spirit is such a great factor in Warde's success, whether athletic or scholastic, this group has been a vital asset to every part of school life. During the year members sharpened their pencils and their wits to write new cheers for the varsity cheerleaders. They also sold crimson and white crepe-paper shakers at football games, helped arrange pep assemblies, and took orders for school banners in the homerooms. PEP CLUB FIRST ROW: L. Pecker, M. Butcher, P.- Protheroe, E. Bern- stein, D. Baranik, J. Shapiro, S. Solari, S. Turk, C. Lindahl, C. Benedetti. SECOND ROW: J. Wettenstein, D. Pinto, J. Vidal, N. Fray, M. Bell, J. Belknap, P. Carletti, H. Poklemba, B. Galko, P. Kavall, F. Robbins. THIRD ROW: S. Halligan, P. Pekar, M. Gilberti, M. Cole, S. Buda, S. Vasas, S. Szalay, P. Brennan, C. Mickett, S. Kallay, T. Sansone. FOURTH ROW: G. Kuhn, G. Burtick, B. Balamaci, A. Mapolski, M. Szanicz. G. Cleary, N. Everlith, S. Linnen, S. Pontillo, M. Hamm, K. Faredy, P. Goyette, L. Ometer. RADIO CLUB FIRST ROW: M. Sicilian, J. Davies, P. Zapotacky, R. Friedland, R. Bashar, R. Beck, A. Barto- lomeo. SECOND ROW: A. Solomon, D. Chotkowski, R. Frohwirth, W. Araza, S. Horen, P. Arm- strong. RADIO CLUB MEMBERS DELVE INTO ELECTRONICS. ' There is more to a radio than just turning a switch and hearing the latest hit tunes, any mem- ber of the Radio Club is well prepared to vouch for this fact. Though this year was the first of its ex- istence, the Club planned a full program. They studied radios and electronics, assembled and dis- assembled electronic equipment, observed factories in which this equipment is produced, and partici- pated in informative group discussions. "DUKE ELLINGTON UPTOWN' PROVIDES THE UP- BEAT FOR THE JAZZ CLUB. "ALL THOSE WIRES," MOAN RADIO CLUB MEMBERS, "AND YOU CAN'T EVEN SEE A PICTURE." MEMBERS OF THE JAZZ CLUB HAVE THE RIGHT BEAT. It is Thursday afternoon at 1:30, and as you pass by the Wolcott Commons Room you think you hear music. You get closer and closer, and you know it is music. But no matter how close you get the sounds are still way out. For these are not strains of just any kind of music, this is jazz and the people listening to it are members of the Jazz Club. This group, on each of these memorable Thursdays, gathered to hear all types of jazz and compare pro- gressive music to other forms, under the swinging direction of Advisor Peter Harrity. JAZZ CLUB FIRST ROW: S. Gross, P. Dimco, J. Lucas, R. Schweitz, B Frankel, M. Cole, M. Langdon, N. Mooshegranz, J. August B. Schiffer, P. Downs, E. Meshken, N. Leech,' B. Johnson SECOND ROW: H. Cetola, L. Nehring, K. Stern, J. Gauthier, D. Yovan, S. Linnen, S. Bien, B. Kose, D. Martin, S. Kessler J. Engelman, R. Windsor, J. Lebowitz. THIRD ROW: L Eskwith, M. Clevenger, D. Feldman, S. Kaplan, T. Kloss, J Schwarz, S. Kirban, B. Lobdell, D. Hampson, J. Weinstein, s 1 A. Stalowitz, A. Kessler, A. Pierce, G. Dolinski. FOURTH ROW: G. Cleary, G. Lasko, J. Pinckney, L. Roberts, L. Roth- bard, K. Goldberg, B. Kaufman, F. Darmos, L. Miller, M. Van Horn, S. Bolten, Advisor P. Harrity. FIFTH ROW: J. North, H. Ratner, E. Brown, J. Medeiros, J. Shaffer, J. Szabo, B. McCulloch, D. Harris, J. Zimmer, B. Pinckney, A. Taylor, G. Brust, A. DiMattia, L. Gill. USHERS' GUILD FIRST ROW: L. Pecker, S. Locke, C. Barnett, M. Carlson, J. Larson, A. Canning. SECOND ROW: D. Dimeo, H. Poklemba, M. Hillman, L. Lee, T. Sanson, J. Locke. THIRD ROW: P. Peckar, J. Fenn, P. Goyette, N. Benson, S. Kallay, P. Fabian. FIRST DOWN THE AISLE ARE MEMBERS OF THE USHERS' GUILD. Since Warde can boast a spacious auditorium, the job of the usher at a school production is more than a formality, it is a necessity. The girls in the Ushers' Guild, all of whom volunteered for their job, learned the rules of etiquette and poise which enabled them to be efficient and pleasant assistants to theater-goers. Li0i'i'u'i To HI sl ELWOOD WAHLQUIST AND DAVE LIPS OF THE STAGE CREW PROVE THAT THERE IS NO BUSINESS LIKE SHOW BUSINESS. MR. PETERSEN IS ABOUT TO ENJOY SOME OF WARDEIS CULTURE, THANKS TO THE USHERS. THE STAGE CREW AND CLUB WORK BEHIND THE SCENES. It is dillicult to visualize a stage production which lacks stage lights, sets, properties, make-up, and sound effects, but such a lack of theatrical neces- sities would certainly exist without the diligent work of the Stage Crew and Club. This year the group provided invaluable assistance in the house dramatic presentations, the Mothers' Club fashion show, the Fathers, Club Show, and the Thespian play. STAGE CREW AND CLUB FIRST ROW: S. Markoja', A. Cohen, S. Frankel, D. Lips' M. Launer, G. Dolinski, B. Greenspun'. SECOND ROW: Ci Olsen' H Lan C. Citron A Lee S. Bodn r' L cin . . g, , . , a , . S to, C. Popp", V. Damatto, D. Heller, K. O'Conner, H. Scott, J. Szoka', P. Downs. THIRD ROW: N. Mooshegranz", B. Carl- son, S. Boncek, L. Nehring, L. Nelson, J. Mellin, K. Glahn, ' denotes crew. K-All M. Leask, N. Benson, M. Langdon, C. Stodolski. FOURTH ROW: Advisor C. Busch, M. Clevenger, E. Phillips, J. Antka, D. Munson", T. Murphy", S. Carp', E. Sawyer, L. Soley, M. Wallace', B. Lobdell. FIFTH ROW: W. Nagourney, J. Ku- roghlian", J. Weinstein", M. Sorgen, E. Wahlquist"', P. Kavall", K. Sabanosh"', K. Kopsco, S. Kasden', B. Maraczi". pm TOILS AND TROUBLESW A MOSTDUNUSUAL SHOW N x :,,- 1' Aw . L . , . EE I I 'Q, , l I .:i:, A -ey! Ikgkgi .rzuf H " xml- MR. SANDMAN'S DREAM: FIVE RED-AND-WHITE-STRIPED WARDITES. LINDA SOLEY AND PHYLLIS MALMBERC ARE IN COMPLETE AC- CORD AS THEY ENTERTAIN A FASCINATED AUDIENCE. DONNA AND PAULA DIMEO: SISTERS UNDER THE UMRRELLA. SUE CLOWRY AND JUDY KMETZ FIND TAMING THE SICK MORE DIFFICULT THAN CURING THEM. Through the hard work of Mr. Michael German, Mrs. Catherine Busch, and Mr. William Bell, and with the co-operation of willing parents and students, Tails and Troubles proved to be the most successful show ever sponsored hy the Fathers' Club. The plot revolved around the escapades of two care- free college students, Luke and Ray, their girlfriends, Monica and Lynng and the efforts of one cantankerous, middle-aged nurse, Miss Dodo, to raise one hundred thousand dollars for the Endicott City Hospital. This happy group provided many hilarious moments for everyone. At Happy Dale Resort, Luke managed to pour watcr down Miss Dodo's hack while he watched his newly found friend, Monica, leave the patio. At the hospital Luke was forced to pose as a patient when he learned that Miss Dodo was head nurse. Recognizing him, she concocted a ncurel' called the Nice-steam treat- mcntf, However, Miss Dodo Hnally relented as Luke reached for a gallon container that she had intended to CERRY AND DENNY BURKE SOUND A BIG "On FOR OHIO. CAROL SMITH AND LINDA VINCENTINI PRO- VIDE A LILTINC VERSION OF "HARVEST MOON." use for collecting his blood. At this point, Miss Dodo explained to Luke that he had prevented her raising the money she needed for a new hospital wing, Her story was so touching that Hrst Luke, then everybody in the ward hegan to cry! Despite all her dilliculties, Miss Dodo's charity hall proved to he a huge success, for l,ulce's rich uncle, L. P. Pratt, forced his employees to attend the dance, in addition, he personally donated the necessary funds. The curtain rang down upon a happy, if somewhat exhausted, group of actors, who left a laugh-filled, congratulatory audience. EXIT FOR ENTERPRISE No matter how seemingly independent the thru- way traveler, he will have need of assistance at one time or another. Should his car break down or any other emergency occur, he would be relieved to find a reputable dealer or serviceman standing by. Here, at the Exit for Enterprise, are the patrons who have established good names through years of service, whose vigilance helps insure a worry-free trip, and whose generosity makes possible the pub- lication of this yearbook. 40Y0Y02 P A T R O N S MR. DAVID GROBER MR. RUDY MOLINARO MR. 81 MRS. LOUIS BRUSTEIN MR. GEORGE AVAKIAN A FRIEND ARTHUR'S YOUTH CENTER MR. SI MRS. A. KAPLAN DR. SI MRS. S. SPENCER S. SILVER, INC. BARNUM MONUMENT CO. MR. NORMAN HEWITT THE ALLISON FAMILY VOGUE BEAUTY PARLOR THE MODEL KORNER MARKET FAIRFIELD GRAIN 81 SEED CO. FAIRFIELD RELIGIOUS SHOPPE SPORT HILL SERVICE STATION PAUL HORVATH PLASTER CO. FAIRFIELD IGNITION COMMUNITY HARDWARE COMPLIMENTS OF MR. 81 MRS. S. F. BROWN FAIRFIELD DRIVING SCHOOL CLASSES FOR TEENAGERS RECEIVE LICENSE IN I0 DAYS CL 9-5943 FRASCATORE II WEISS BRIDGEPORT LINCOLN MERCURY 836 FAIRFIELD AVE. COMPLIMENTS BRIDGEPORT, CONNECTICUT EDISON 3-4154 TO THE CLASS OF 1960 FROM ANDREW 81 JOSEPH MEDVEGY MASON CONTRACTORS SPECIALISTS IN STONE FRONTS AND FANCY FIREPLACES TELEPHONES FO 8-0480 81 CL 9-8764 LARRY'S BUS SERVICE 28 HAZEL AVENUE FAIRFIELD, CONNECTICUT ROMAN ROOFING GUTTER - LEADER, CARPENTRY PAINTING AND MASONRY PHONE ED 6-0984 OR ED 3-4-538 0R0N0Pk?K0N-0'v'0I62010'10"0'0l0N0'040"-0' 148 xwiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii MW W W AT THE SIGN OF THE CHEVRON WE TAKE BETTER CARE OF YOUR CAR 0X0v-0N0Y0'40N0"01 BUY YOUR FOOD AT WAREHOUSE IN Vg CASE LOTS TREMENDOUS SAVINGS GREAT CONVENIENCE ECONOMY FOOD WAREHOUSE 800 SOUTH AVE. BRIDGEPORT, CONNECTICUT X W IT'S SMART TO SHOP AT TEEN SHOP 31 CANNON STREET 052535 BRIDGEPORT, CONNECTICUT 5 I LIFE FIRE 5 COMMERCIAL AUTO 5 WILLIAM R. GRAVALEC 5 AGENT ALLSTATE INSURANCE COMPANY 72 SUNFLOWER AVE. STRATFORD SOUTHERN CONNECTICUT BY SILVER OF WESTPORT, INC. . COMPO SHOPPING CENTER 5 CALIFORNIA OIL MARKETERS FOR FINE LUGGAGE A LEATHER GOODS THE OPEN BOOK SHOP 5 IOO6 BROAD STREET BRIDGEPORT 3, CONNECTICUT WARMEST GREETINGS TURNPIKE FOOD MART 5 2007 BLACK ROCK TURNPIKE TO THE CLASS OF 1960 ONE STOP FOOD SHOPPE NEXT TO BLACK ROCK BANK FROM COMPLIMENTS OF TUNXIS HILL HARDWARE I0 GREENFIELD STREET FAIRFIELD, CONNECTICUT ,,. -gm 0 0 I. V R 9 G A I L A S GREETING CARDS - TOYS H STATIONERY 2059 BLACK ROCK TURNPIKE FAIRFIELD, CONNECTICUT EDISON 4.1657 5 0f0K0'f-R?K0"0"'0N0'f?10110'l0'0K0'-f01L010f0f 010163 150 00W1 if- I. "I start where tfslv ip' -' sir?" 1 ' "" y the last man left off" X- -- -Thomas A. Edison K i' xx ia' Edison, to explain his incessant and tireless reading of scientific journals, technical papers, patents and books, said that he read to avoid useless repetition of old experiments. "I start where the last man left off." What Edison knew, and' perhaps said in an unquoted moment, is that thousands of men would be needed to "start where he left offs" "lust wait a little while," prophesied Edison, "and we'll make electric light so cheap that only the wealthy can afford to burn candles." Edison lived to see lamps that gave four times as much light and cost one-fifth as much to buy. And electric lighting has progressed far beyond that. He recognized that an invention does not end a search. It begin: a search. The lamp was a beginning in forcing not only its own evolution but the evolution of meters, fuses, sockets, wiring, power distribu- tion systems, transformers and generating stations. He lived to see the company that was formed to carry on de- velopment of electric light and power evolve into one of the world's most important industrial research centers. Today General Electric laboratories employ several thousand men and women who are seeking new things on widely different fronts. It is seventy-live years since Edison lit the first successful carbon lamp. He will be remembered for inventions that changed the world. But let him be remembered, too, for inspiring so many men to start where he left off. Pvglessls Our Mod lmporlanf Htoducf GENERAL ELECTRIC 01s? 00191-70'20f10' 40"0Zx 151 47f0"-7 C0102 9 2 COMPLIMENTS ' OF THE i ANDREW WARDE FATHERS, CLUB 5 5 5 -1 5 1959-1960 EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE 3 AND OFFICERS 5 S FIRST ROW: Ed Canfield, Recorder, Irving Pinkham, Treas.g Carl Shaffer, V. Pres., 5 Isidore Plotkin, Pres., Murray Goldberg, Secly. SECOND ROW: Al Butcher, Len - Launer, Herman Schwarz, Boleslaw Chotkowski, George Rawson, John Zelle, Paul 6 Hiller, ,lack Bossert, Pres. 1958-'59, Daniel Fitts. 5 5 CONGRATULATIONS TO THE 1960 GRADUATING CLASS MCKESSON 81 ROBBINS, INC. ANDREW WARDE HIGH SCHOOL COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND 5 5 152 405'0l'2 direct sales personal service original layouts art service retouching composition mechanicals halftone and s . Q film and plate str' i plate making Q offset printing W folding T Q Q complete bindery service packaging delivery t. o'tooIe and sons, inc. stamford, connecticut stomford da 4-9226 new york me 5-4112 KUHN'S REFRESHMENTS GOOD LUCK BLACK ROCK TURNPIKE 81 TUNXIS HILL CUT-OFF TO THE CLASS or 1960 FAIRFIELD, CONN. A from Hot Dogs, Hamburgers, Steaks, French Fries Ice Cream 81 Soft Drinks D. M. READ'S FO 8-9584 0-owof-ouoxov 153 MRS. ALTMAN S-14 MR. BATESON M-7 MR. BORMANN MISS BURNS W-I6 MR. CHENELL B-8 MR. DOBELSTEIN M-8 COMPLIMENTS OF THE SENIOR CLASS PLEASE POST 6f23f6O To: All Senior Homeroom Teachers From: All Senior Homeroom Students Re: A Little Something We'd Like to Say Thank you - thank you for showing us how to get the most out of our four years at Warde, for help- ing us to make out our academic programs and magically to fix our lockers that just wouldn't open, for conducting interesting home-room pro- grams during Wednesday activity periods and for signing endless passes, for reminding us to pick up our Crimson Criers and listen to morning an- nouncements, to go to sixth period before fourth today and to bring in our absence notesg thank you for encouraging us when we applied to college and were sure we would never get in and for congratu- lating us when we got a good report card or made the football team, for always having a friendly smile or helpful word of advice, for guiding us from our first day at Warde when we couldn't find C-I0 until last night when we couldn't find our place in line for the graduation rehearsalg thank you for taking an interest in us as a group and as individ- uals, for being our advisor and friend, for making our homeroom a home. MISS FALKOWSKI MR. LAUNER B-13 B-15 A M-9 MRS. SAUR W-6 MR. RYDER S-11 MRS. RONAI W-14 MISS MOORIN MR. KLEE MR. MACEE B-10 C-4 154 W-I2 MR. MASON M-12 '0tf0'917s0l'0401G0f-?2?10"7f01'0'ZWQ0Il?'0401 COMPLIMENTS OF Our Best Wlshes GENERAL PLUMBING 81 HEATING To The Class of CO., INC. OF BRIDGEPORT Whatever the future may hold for you, let your every oct be o credit to 1259 HOWARD AVENUE your school, o reflection of your core- BRIDGEPORT 5, CONNECTICUT fu' ""I"i"9' 71: . echamcs 81 armers 5 ' 3 COMPLIMENTS OF 'H' f"f"D1' I-Nr' MMVI M96 BRIDGEPORT YOUR A. 81 P. MANAGERS 81 CLERKS 3 Cgnveniently Locqred Offices MAIN and BANK Sts. BOSTON AVE. STRATFORD Compliments of GREEN COMET DINER KING'S HIGHWAY curorr COMPUMENTS OF TURNPIKE STATIONERY For the best in - School Supplies, Toys, Norcross Cords 1559 BLACK ROCK TPKE. FAIRFIELD, CONN. CO., INC. COUNTY FUEL SERVICE 800 UNION AVENUE 1546 BLACK Rock TURNPIKE FAIRFIELD, coNN. BRIDGEPORT, CONNECTICUT TE'-' ED 3-9673 ED 4-4953 STRATFIELD HARDWARE 'I36 FAIRFIELD WOODS ROAD ED 9-7074 155 pg-ZX ' I 1 , ,WJWWWM lf Wlyhif ,Wf will NG RCHASI 'PU NG OUNTI CC A 0 SECRETARIAL 40Y0"0-61010 TODD'S CAMERA SHOP 81 STUDIO COMPLETE PHOTOGRAPHIC EQUIPMENT 81 SUPPLIES, DARK ROOM INSTRUCTIONS, PORTRAITS, WEDDINGS, COMM. PHOTOG. 2081 BLACK ROCK TPKE. ED 6-2702 CONGRATULATIONS TO COMPLIMENTS OF VARGA DISTRIBUTING CO. WHOLESALE CONFECTIONERY 81 FOOD SPECIALTIES 1253 PEMBROKE ST. BRIDGEPORT THE 1960 GRADUATING CLASS ANDREW WARDE HIGH SCHOOL THE PALMS RESTAURANT 1397 STATE STREET BRIDGEPORT 6, CONN. COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND WESTERN CARLOADING CO. 259 WEST 14-th STREET NEW YORK 11, N. Y. ' SERVING ALL CALIFORNIA ' MACHINIST - PATTERNMAKING - FOUNDRY - APPRENTICESHIPS PLAN YOUR CAREER NEW ENGlANII'S IEAUING MANUFACTURER UF MACHINE TIIUIS Discuss Your Qualifications With Our Personnel Department Now TI-IE BULLARD COMPANY BRIDGEPORT 9, CONNECTICUT PRODUCTION 0 ENGINEERING 0 MACHINIST 0 PATTERNMAKING 157 ODDV 9NI.lNn nd SNISVHDEI ISN N SNR!!! This year we of the Flame staff have come to realize the truth of John Donne's words, "No man is an islandf' Though all of us - editors, reporters, typists, and apprentices-have worked conscien- tiously, our efforts would have been ineffectual without the advice and helpfulness of the faculty of Andrew Warde and the patience and counsel of Messrs. Raymond O,Toole and William Hawthorne, our representatives from the publishing firm of T. O,Toole 81 Sons. To Loring Studios, the people who turned our realities into pictures, and to Todd Studios, who donated the aerial photograph of our school, we give another vote of thanks and express the hope that the pages of our yearbook reflect our appreciation. Acknowledgements ,.,... Administration .,...... All-State Band ,.,.,.., Band ....,,.........,.... Cadet Band ..,..., Cadet Choir ,.A.. Clinic .4,4,,.........,. Concert Choir .4,.,. Clubs Art ,., ..,...... . Biology ......,. Chemistry ....... . Chess .,,..,....,. Dance ,...... Debate .............. J azz ..,.,.,.............. Modern Dance ......, Pep ...A........,,........ Photography ,..,... Radio ..,.....,..,.. Russian ,.,......... Secretarial ,.....,, Stage ..,.,.........., Ushers' ...,.,......,.. World Affairs ..,,...,, Crimson Crier ............,. Custodians ,..,... Dedication ......, Departments Art ......A.,.... Business ..,.., English ..,.. E.S.T.P. .,.,.,r............ Guidance .,,...,.............. Home Economics .....,. Industrial Arts ..,.... Language .4..,.,..,.. Mathematics ..,,.. ,. Music .,..,..........,.,,.,,... Physical Education Science ..........,.,.,...,,,.. Social Studies .....,.,. Faculty Barlow ...,.,,....,. Mason ...... Smedley .,..... Wolcott ...............,.. ACTIVITIES INDEX 158 10-11 121 124-125 123 123 124-125 139 137 137 138 142 139 141 141 142 138 135 143 143 135 127 21 fff.. 5 93 89 91 94 92 92 90 91 89 93 90 88 88 12-13 14-15 16-17 18-19 Faculty Index ...,,.4,.,.,........,.,. ...,....,...... 1 60 Fathers' Club Show ,,.. .4...,....... ..,.,.,. Foreign Exchange Student 144-145 133 Forward ......,,,,,...4..,..,.......,.4.. ..,.,..... Future Nurses of America ..., .... Future Teachers of Americ Flame ,......, ........,.......,..,. Graduation Speakers ., 8 .. 2 134 . ....,... 134 126 168 Hi-Lighter ...,... House Councils and Dramatics Barlow .,.,......,..,.......,,,..... Mason ,......... Smedley ...... Wolcott 4,...... House Aides ....... Junior Class ....... Junior Red Cross ..,....,. Komians .....,.,.,. .....,...., - .... . Modern Music Masters ....,... National Honor Society .,.... Office Staff ..,........,.,.....,...,. Page Turners ............... Quill and Scroll ...,,. School Council ,......,,.,.,. Seniors All-State Football ...... Bohemian Day ..,...4.4.....,.. Boys' and Girls' State .,.., Class Characteristics .A.... Class History ..,...,.,........ Class Officers ............ 128 71 75 79 83 20 85 136 122 121 120 20 136 120 129-132 53 57 37 ., 62-63 .. 64-65 25 D.A.R. ........,.....,..,.,. ....... 4- 1 Diploma ....,4.,.,..,.........,. ..,.,.. 6 1 Merit Scholarship ......,.,.,.,.. ....... 3 3 N.A.S.C.S. Conference .....,... ,...,.. 45 Senior Ball ......4...,.,.......... ,...... 2 9 Voice of Democracy .,..... ...c.,. 4 9 Sophomore Class .....,.,..,.,......... .....,. 8 5 Sports Baseball ,r....., A.... 1 09 Basketball .....,.. ..... ..... 1 0 4-106 Cross Country .,..,.. ,.,4, 1 02 Field Hockey .....,.....,..,.....,., .,.,.,..,... 1 10 Football .................,..,...,..,,....... 98-100 Girls' Athletic Association ........ .....,.. 1 16 Girls' "F" ........,..,..............,..... .,....... 1 16 Girls' Basketball ..............,.., ..... 1 12-113 Golf .,....,.........,,...,.............,..,....,.. ,,... 1 09 Junior Varsity Cheerleaders Soccer ., ......,..............,.........,..,,. Swimmlng ...,.,.A,..............,.,... Table of Contents .,.... Tennis .,.........,..,....,. Track ..........,......,......,.,...,..,. Twlrlers .......,.........,.............,,....... Varsity Athletic Association Varsity Cheerleaders ,............. Underclassmen Barlow ...,t.,......,.,,...... Mason ...4. Smedley ,...,.. Wolcott ...,.., Waffle Weekly .,.t,.,. 115 101 103 .. 4 108 107 115 117 114 ,. 68-70 ., 72-74 ,. 76-78 .. 80-82 ...128 ALTMAN. Lillian 16, 79 Ambrose, Francis 14 Anderson, Corinne 14, 75, 87 Annett, Eleanor 12, 136 BARROWS, Robert 11 Batchelor. Joseph 12 Bateson, Edward 14 Bell. William 16 Bormann, Frederick 16 Bradley, Earl 12 Burgstaller, lzobel 16, 121, 129, 130 Burns.. Lorraine 18, 130 Burr, Eben 18 Busch. Catherine 12, 122 Bush, Lawrence 18 CANFIELD. Edward 16, 87 Carley, Mary 16, 109 Carroll, Grace 11 Carroll. Helen 18. 109 Cavender, Frank 14, 99 Chaucer, Norton 20 Chenell. David 12 Christie, Douglas 18 Clarke, Peter 16, 91 Collimore, Bernadine 14 Condren, Raymond 11 Copeland, Evelyn 14, 89 Cox, Stuart 14 Crittenden, Nancy 14 DIXON. Helen 14, 138 Dobelstein, Russel 14, 15, 96 EGAN. Paul 18 ABRAMS, Susan 73, 115, 134 Acheson, Pamela 80 Adams, Stephen 82, 135 Addicolt, Virginia 76, 139 Adenstedt, 1-lenricka 78, 109 Aiken, Bruce 68 Alex. Paula 73, 75, 115 Alexander, Helen 24 Allison. Dorothy 77, 121 Allison, Gladys 24, 62, 114, 120, Alpert, David 75, 104 Alpert. Rita 24, 129, 131 Amarant. Edward 68 Anderson, Carolyn 24, 121, 134 Anderson, Dean 81, 123 Anderson., Faith 77 Anderson. Lee 70 Anderson, Raymond 24, 57 Anderson, Richard 76 Anderson, Robert 80 Antal, Michael 81 Araza, William 142 Ard, William 73 Ardell, Pamela 77, 139 Armstrong. Charles 76 Armstrong, Patricia 142 Auger, Shirley 24 August. Jane 74, 75, 122, 143 121,132 FACULTY INDEX FALKOWSKI, Hedwig 12 Fitts, Daniel 10 Fitzgibbon, Gerald 12 Foley, Eleanor 12 GARCIA, Wilfred 12 Garofalo, Emeline Gauding, Donald 14 Gay, Rose 18, 19 German, Michael 12 Gifford, Willis 12 Gleason, John 11, 120 Graham, Billie 18 Guarnaccia, Paul 14 Guerra, Benjamin 18., 131, 134 HARPER, Alanson 11 Harris, Margaret 20 Harrity, Peter 8, 18, 130 Harvey, Warren 16, 17 Hiller, Paul 16 INGERSON, Gordon 18, 129, 130, 131 JACKSON, Robert 15, 115 Jayne, Carol 18 KEATING, Joseph 13 Klanick, Mary 16, 131 Klee, Fredrick 13, 86 Krofssik, Paul 19 Kuzas, Vincent 19, 99 LAUNER, Leonard 13, 129, 131 Lessing, Mary 13 MACKENZIE, Beatrice 16, 17, 128 Magee, William 16 Marshall, Eleanor 13, 90 Mason, Herbert 15 12, 13 STUDENT INDEX August, Joanne 24 August, Marilee 76, 79 Autvori, Martin- 68 Avery, Craig 70 BACHRACH, Barbara 78, 121, 134 Bagley, Maryann 68 Bailey, Sandra 24 Baker, Robert 70, 141 Balamaci, Barbara 73, 141 Balazsi, Sandra 24 Baldo, Judith 73 Ballerini, Mary 24 Ballerini, Frank 76 Banacowski, John 80 Banks, William 25 Bansak, Carol 78, 114, 131 Bansak, Ronald 72, 75 Banyatsky, Samuel 68 Baranik, Dolores 25, 114, 134, 141 Baranik, George 70 Baranowski, Alfred 82 Baranosky, Mary Ann 73 Barber, Andre 25 Barber, Maureen 73 Barber, Patricia 25 Barickor, Ronald 73 Baris, David 77, 138 Barkowski, Lorraine 70 160 Mayper, Lois 20 McConnell, Anna 15, 86, 132 McNamara, William 19 Mead, John 19 Moore, Merriam 15, 89 Moorin, Carole 19 Mussler, Virginia 17, 132 NEAL, Hazel 17 0'DWYER, Edith 15 0'Dwyer., Josephine 11, 99 PETERSEN, Kenneth 11, 132 Petrovich., Leposava 17 Plummer, Mildred 19, 136 Poeltl, Robert 13 ROSENBLUM, Norma 17 Ryder, John 5, 17 SAUR, Julie 19 Scanlon, John 13, 138 Scofield, Margaret 17 Seirup, Robert 19, 103 Shackleton, Robert 13, 132 Stokesbury, Margaret 15 Stone, Donald 15 Strout, Vincent 10 TETREAU, Fernand 17, 96, 115 Torno, Walter 15 VAN LOOM, Mary 15, 115 Veckerelli, Rose 13 WALLACE, Carol 13 Walsh, Marion 17, 128 Washburn, Stuart 17 Wile, Arnold 11 Barnett, Cheryl 81, 130, 142 Barocsi, Rosemary 68 Barske, Raymond 82 Bartlett, Linda 73 Bartlett, Royce 25 Bartolomeo, Arthur 26, 142 Bartolomeo, Noreen 25, 63, 12 Bashar, Ronald 76, 142 Bassick, Barret 72, 137 Baudouin, Paul 26 Baumgardner, Clifford 82 Bayles, Cynthia 68, 134 Bazyk, James 80 Bear, Andrea 71, 121, 129, 132 Beardsley, Susan 26, 128, 130 Beattie, Robert 74 Beaudin, Georgianno 78 Beck, Melvyn 26 Beck, Sandra 81 Beck, Terry 72, 75, 135 0, 122, 136 Beck, Walter 26, 53, 75, 96, 115 Belknap., Judy 76, 141 Bell, Barbara 78, 79 Bell, Glenn 72, 144 Bell, Margery 72, 141 Bell, Ronald 78, 102, 103 Belle, Melvin 81 Belovich, Otto 78 Benedetti. Carolyn 72, 139, 141 Benedetto, Anita 68 Bennett. Alan 26, 63, 75, 96, 115 Bennett. Barbara 73, 137 Bennett. Donald 81 Bennett, Joseph 82 Benson. Normandie 81, 114, 142, 14 Berecz, Barbara 26, 130 Beres, Frank 82 Beresky. Dianne 70 Bernard, Richard 74 3 Bernardin. Willard 13, 26 Bernhard. Bonnie 72, 139 Bernstein. Ellen 68, 139, 141 Bersch, Barry 81, 137 Berson, Roberta 82, 111, 114 Berson, Virginia 76, 79 Bien, Sherwood 24, 25, 115, 122, 138, 143 Binkiwitz. William 80 Biro. William 77 Bisch, William 76 Bissonette, David 87 Bitzer. Charles 26 Blair, David 81, 135, 138 'Blankleyk JoAnn 72, 139 Blomdnhl, Phyliss 26, 63, 68 Blomdahl, Ray 68 Bloom, Warren 76 Bobileif. Tanya 70, 134 Boda, Richard 81, 100 Bodie.. Judith 73 Bodie. Louis 27 Bodnar, Joseph 27 Bodzor. Phyllis 68. 141 Bodnar. Sandra 74, 75. 114, 122, 143 Bognar, Betty 73 Bok, Dennis 70 Bolten, Gabrielle 77, 143 Bolten, Suzanne 25, 63, 83, 132 Boncek, Sharon 74, 75, 143 Bonnett, Lynne 68, 71 Bonetti. Dennis 77 Borck, Judith 78, 109, 110, 111, 129, Borona, Elaine 81, 83, 123 Borona. John 74 Bousquet, Gail 27 Bousquet. Lynn 68, 71 Boutilier. Sandra 77 Bove. Robert 81 Bowden. Roger 78 Bowen. Robert 27 Bowman. Andrew 77, 79 Braddon. Andria 73 Brashear. Robert 73, 141 Brauner, Joel 76, 140 Breiner, Steven 72 Brennan, Patricia 27, 75, 122, 141 Brewster, Kenneth 27, 79, 122 Brier. David 81, 140 Bristol.. Nancy 27 Broderick, Gerald 27 Broderick. Ronald 77 Brooks, Mary Ann 27, 130, 134 STUDENT INDEX Brown, Eric 28, 37, 62, 99, 115, 131 Brown, Judy 70 Brown, Linda 81 Brudnach, Loretta 73 Brunetto, Lucille 28 Brust, George 82, 143 Brustein, Rose 81 Buchino, Patricia 74, 135 Buckley, Robert 78 Buda, James 69 Buda. Judith 69, 81, 139 Buda, Suzanne 28, 134, 141 Buedinger, Louise 78, 134 Bufferd, Leslie 72, 137 Bul1'erd, Wayne 28, 96, 115 Burba, Irene 73 Burden, Bertan 82 Burden, William 68 Burdge, Carl 78 Burdick, Greer 80 Burger, Ellen 73, 75, 115, 129, 130 Burke, Denyse 28, 63, 110, 112, 116, 129 Burke, Geraldine 28, 63, 110, 112, 116 Burns, Mary 69 Burr, Peter 77 Busch, David 28, 63, 122 Butcher, Mary 73, 135, 141 Butcus, Nancy 70, 135 Buturla, Barbara 76 Buturla, Edward 70 Buxton, Sally 81, 121 Bychkowski, James 72 Byiteck, Marjorie 78, 79 CACCIOLA, Mae 80 Cacciola, Ronald 81 Caldann, Kenneth 73 Campbell, Bonnie 28 Campo, Peter' 68, 104 Canning, Amelia 76, 79, 1 2 36, 14 Canning, Edith-Lewis 28, 33, 79, 121, 122 Cannone, Gwendolyn 28 Capozziello, Dolores 29 Capozziello, Gary 72 Cappellieri, Faith 82 Cappellieri, Mary 68 Capucci, Louis 73 Caraglio, Rosemarie 68 Caramanica, Judith 70 Caramete, Thomas 74 Carbone, Robert 69, 81, 100 Carletti, Patricia 73, 134, 141 Carlson, Beverly 29, 111, 129, 131 Carlson, Bonnie' 77, 143 Carlson, John 80 Carlson, Marcia 73, 75, 134, 142 Carp, Noreen 73 Carp, Stanley 29, 143 Carpenter, Arlene 82 Carson, Carolyn 29, 71, 134 Cavallaro, Ronald 76 Ceccarelli, Robert 29 Cehulski, Chester 80 Cepero, Robert 70 161 Cerino, Grace 68 Cerino, Ronald 29, 131 Cerutti, Charlotte 74, 129, 130, 131 Ceruone, John 80, 141 Cetola, Henry 30, 130, 143 Chalker, Burton 70, 140 Chamberlain, James 78 Chanaca, Judith 82 Chanaca, William 76 Chebby, Robert 74, 140 Chernak, Ann 70, 71, 138 Chimini, Leroy 78, 100 Chitwood, Gail 82 Choiniere, Lillian 82 Chotkowski, David 76, 142 Christensen, Susan 80 Churchill, Janice 30 Ciarmiello, Ralph 70 Cimmino, Kathleen 73 Ciolli, Shirley 30 Ciotti, Louis 30 Citron, Cornelia 77, 79, 131, 143 Clark, George 80 Clark, Karen 76, 109, 111 Cleary, Gail 69, 131, 141, 143 Clevenger, Marley 74, 136, 143 Clowry, Suzanne 30, 116, 122 Cohen, Robert 81, 137, 143 Cole, Marjorie 30, 141, 143 Collum, Constance 72, 141 Collum, Walter 68 Colonnese, Peter 77, 100 Cone, Marlene 73 Conoy, Paul 80 Conway, David 76 Cooper, Steven 70 Coscia, Linda 68 Coughlin, Norella 82 Coventry, Lawrence 80, 144 Coventry, Sandra 30, 109, 120 Cranford, Audrey 76, 134, 136 Cronin, Mary 76 Csenger, Leslie 30 Csizmadia, Thomas 30 Csontos, Barbara 70 Csontos, Marilyn 74 Cummings, Kathleen 74 Cupole, Janet 72 Czaplicki, Frances 70, 136 DAILEY, Edward 74, 104 D"Albara, Arthur 135 Damato, Virginia 82, 122, 143 Danberg, Bruce 81, 137 Daniels, John 70 Darcker, Stephen 140 Dardani, Thomas 82, 103 Darmos, Frank 81, 143 Davies, Jack 76, 142 Dawid, Sharon 69 Debronsky, Nicholas 30 DeCesare, Albert 31 DeGraw, Albert Deitz, Eleanor 81 Geller, Delgado, Joyce 139 DeLorenzo, Linda 73, 134 DeLuca, Joseph 82, 139 DelVecchio, Imelda 31 Demarest, Lee 77, 79, 99, 104, 132 Denter, Sandra 31, 141 Denter, Ward 77 Derby, Robert 31, 103 Deri, Linda 69 Derman, Geraldine 73, 137 DeSantie, James 81 DeSantie, Kenneth 68, 99 DeSantie, Patricia 31 Descheneaux, Andree 77, 79, 121 Desclleneaux, Ernest 82 Desio, Louis 76 Detrik. Joseph 80 Devon, Barbara 69 Dezsan, Rachael 73, 131, 141 Dickey, Ann 70, 109, 130 DiMattia, Alan 31, 143 DiMattia, David 76 DiMeo, Donna 68, 71, 142 DiMeo, Paula 143 Dinardo, Salvadore 81 Dion, Patricia 72 Dobler, David 81 Dobos, Ethel 31 Dolinski, Gary 31, 122, 143 Domeika, Walter 31 Domorod, Nora 68 Dommu, Judith 74, 114, 131, 135 Donella, George 69, 104 Dorflinger, Morgan 72, 144 Dossa, Alexander 78 Dougherty, John 82 Dowling, Maureen 82, 130 Downs, Margaret 82, 85, 143 Doyle, Marcia 31 Drew, Laura 70, 71 Drewelus, Thomas 73 Drucker, Stephen 74 DuBail, Judith 78 DuBois, Gary 68, 104 Ducsay, Steven 10, 74 Duffy, Lorna 12, 32 Duffy, Rhoda 9, 76 Dunn, Diane 78, 109 Duplease, James 9, 80 Duplease, Joan 12, 32 Duscay, Arthur 74 Dutko, Storrs 74 Dvorsky., Janet 68 Dvorsky, Mary 72, 136 Dvorsky, Sandra 76, 79, 109 Dzurka, Stephen 74, 134 EBSTEIN, Melvyn 82 Eliinger, Robert 78 Egeressy, Roberta 68, 141 Eggar, Ronald 70 Ehlert, Russell 73 Eisenberg, Ellen 81 Elander, Beverly 78, 111, 114, 132, 136 STUDENT INDEX Eli, Donald 32 Eli, Donna 32 Elliot, Pamela 77, 134 Elliott, Marlynn 80 Emire, Arlene 32 Engelman, Jerrold 82, 131, 143 Englander, Alan 72, 104 Englander, Glen 32, 99, 102, 115 Englander, Kent 68 Enstrand, Janet 81 Engstrom, Lynn 69 Eriksson, Sandra 70, 109, 111, 114 Ernstrom, Susan 77 Eskwith, Lawrence 74, 143 Etrio, Rose 32 Evancho, Richard 74 Evans, Edward 80 Evans, William 78 Everlith, Marlene 32 Everlith, Noel 76, 109, 141 Everlith, William 76 FABIAN, Pamela 73, 134, 142 Farcas, Patricia 76 Farese, Nicholas 68 Farkas, Barbara 74 Fazehas, Dennis 72 Fedirko, Betty 78 Feher, Joel 82 Feher, Joseph 32 Fejes, Sandra 80 Fekete, Elaine 32, 134 Fekete, Kathy 81, 135 Fekete, Roger 76 Feld, Joann 72, 75, 136 Feldman, Richard 78, 99, 143 Fenn, Joanne 82, 83, 142 Fenn, Mary Lou 80, 136 Fennell, Gary 68 Fensky, Caroline 70, 136 Ferencz, Richard 69 Ferenczy, Dorothy 81 Ferguson, Barbara 80 Feurbacher, Kathleen 69 Fiegel, Elena 76, 79, 136 Figlar, Gregory 81 Figlar, Frederick 70 Finley, Joel 74 Firer, June 74 Fisher, Sandra 68, 71, 115 Flanagan, John 33, 96, 97, 115, 163 Fleisher, Cary 69, 71, 84 Fletcher, Thomas 74 Foito, Dewey 77 Foito, Ernest 33 Forizs, Emily 68 Forstrom, Judith 74, 110, 128 Foster, Dennis 33, 83, 162 Forte, Margaret 33, 71 Fox, Richard 80 Fraczek, Lee 76 Frank, Lavern 77, 136 Frankel, Barry 72 Frankel, Beverley 33, 75, 143 162 Frankel, Steven 33, 122, 143 Franko, Gregory 78 Frasco, Arlene 74, 139 Fray, Nancy 80, 141 Friedland, Robert 68, 123, 142 Friedman, Douglas 78 Friedman, Martin 80, 115 Frohwirth, Richard 76, 114, 142 Fulop, Margaret 34, 134 Furedy, Karen 72, 123, 134 Furgesz, Pamela 77, 79 GADOWSKAS, Elizabeth 34 Gadowskas, Joan 81 Gadzik, Audrey 109, 114, 130 Gagnon, Phillip 74 Galko, Barbara 73, 141 Gallagher, John 81 Gandini, Roger 70 Garrity, Patricia 34 Gasper, Julia 74 Gates, Frederick 34, 63, 96, 115 Gauthier, Jacqueline 34, 79, 136 Gaydos, Nancy 34 Gazdik, Audrey 73, 138 Gazlay, Patricia 80 Gehler, Edward 80, 140 Gehler, Janice 34 Geller, Michael 77 Ruth ss, '11, 136 George, Betsy 72, 75 Gergely, Patricia 81 Gerda, Michael 80 Gerics, Teresa 80 German, Dennis 69 German, Dennis Lee 72 Geslien, Eric 78, 79, 100 Geslien, Nancy 68, 71, 136 Getina, Beverly 74, 139 Giacomazzi, Marie 76, 136 Giannotti, Peter 34 Gilberti, Mary 70, 135, 141 Gill, Lawrence 70, 96, 143 Gill, Peter 74 Gilligan, Patricia 71, 80, 121 Ginoni, Patricia 76 Ginzler, Ellen 82, 134, 136 Giordano, James 77, 140 Gladstein, Steven 77, 79, 141 Gladu, Warren 72 Glahu, Kathleen 77, 143 Glantz, Barbara 69, 71 Glantz, Carole 78 Glazer, Jack 81, 137 Grandt, Richard 70 Glynn, James 80 Godo, Lorraine 77, 141 Gold, Ronald 80, 88 Golberg, David 76 Goldberg, Eric 72, 75, 99 Goldberg, Kenneth 70, 131, 143 Golden, Donald 104 Goldman, Felice 69, 115, 136 Golino, Philip 81, 96, 104 Gombas, James 34 Goodfellow, Peter 76 Goodwin, Daniel 72 Gower, Wayne 76, 104 Goyette, Patricia 74, 136, 141, 142 Graham, Rogers 72 Gratchian, June 72 Graves, Susan 34 Greenberg, Joseph 77, 79, 99 Greenblatt, Gerald 35, 122 Green, Roger 72, 141 Greenhalgh, Gary 74 Greenspan, Robert 78, 99, 131, 143 Grega, Marie 72, 134 Gross, Judith 68, 71 Gross, Stuart 80, 143 Grosso, Joseph 78 Grotts, Brenda 73, 134 Grubb, Christina 35 Grubb, Leland 81, 137 Grywolski, Barbara 82, 134 Gunter, William 81 HADA, Joseph 69 Hadar, Juliettte Hadden, Susan 74, 75 Hajas, Donna 69, 111 Halasz, John 82 Halko, Sheila 70, Halligan, Sharon Halpin, Roxanne Hamann, David 74, 96 Hamlin, David 34, 116, 140 Hamlin, Marilyn 74, 136, 141 Hampson, Richard 143 Hansen, Leslie 35, 116, 121, 128 Hanz, Geraldine 35 Harrington, Patricia 82, 129, 131 Harris, Daniel 25, 35, 99, 115, 143 Harris, Joanne 77, 79, 132 Hartley, Steven 77 Hartman, Jeffrey 35 Hartman, Leslie 76 Hanser, Jerry 68 Hauser, Gay 78 Havens, Cassandra 70 Haverly, Mary 35 Havery, Stephen 99 Haydu, John 72, 123 Hedberg, John 74 Heilmann, Nancy 72, 75 Heinzman, Lee 76 Helgren, Robert 35, 79, 103 Heller, Donna 81, 143 Hellgren, Norma 36 Helmle, Jean 72, 75 Hendy, Alan 68 Hensel, Sharon 68, 134 Hercum, Stanley 74 Hermann, Barbara 80 Hermann, Eugene 36 Heske, Janet 36 Hetherington, Nancy 69, 71, 121 Hey, Peter 36, 75 136 69, 141 80 STUDENT INDEX Hickman, Charles 78 Hidu, Patricia 82, 134 Hilgendorff, Katherine 76, 79 Hiller, Paul 74, 121 Hillman, Marilyn 82, 122, 142 Hillman, Steve 70 Hills, Helen 81, 115 Hine, Betty 72, 134, 136 Hirsch, Sara 36, 121, 130 Hizny, Carol 74 Hlavity, Ronald 70 Hobson, Sandra 36, 134 Hoeppner, Robert 74 Hoffman, Constance 69, 71, 114, 131 Hoffman, Elisabeth 33, 36, 62, 63, 116, Hoffman, Henry 68 Hofmiller Harold 74 Hohell, Irene 77 Holling, William 81 Holmes, Richard 80 Holmquist, Roger 69 Hook, Carolyn 128 Hopkins, Judith 69 Horberg, Ronald 36 Horen, Seth 76, 115, 140, 142 Hornok, Robert 72 Horowitz, Susan 70, 114, 122 Horvath, David 68 Horvat, John 78 Horvath, John 78 Horvath, Marilyn 78 Horvath, Peter 70, 96, 103 House, William 77, 137 Howarth, Janet 76 Howarth, William 36 Hull, Donald 74 Humphrey, Carolyn 36, 120, 122, 12 130, 136 Huston, Ina 33, 37, 62 Hutchinsen, Suzanne 74 Huydics, Cary 77 Hyde, Gerald 82, 85, 96 INGHAM, Judith 37, 134 Interrante, Margaret 37, 110, 134 Interrante, Marie Izzo, Michele 37 JACKSIS, James 81 Jacoby, Robert 37 Jancuska, Janet 37 Jankovsky, Charles 38 J asko, Albert 80 Jenkins, Gail 76 Jennings, Gerald 75 Jennings, Vincent 77, 140 Jestreby, Barbara 38, 134 Johnson, Barbro 25, 37, 38, 143 Johnson, David 123 Johnson, Ingrid 68 Johnson, Lorraine 82 Johnson, Lynn 38, 121, 129 Jones, Conrad 70, 99 Josephson, Miles 80 163 8, 1 Jurgielewicz, Andrea 137 Jurgielewicz, Kristine 37, 75, 120, KACEGOWICZ, Jane 38 Kalenik, Sandra 76, 79, 109 Kallay, Mary 72, 123, 141 Kallay, Suzanne 81, 136, 142 Kamph, Betty 82 Kamph, Elizabeth 78 Kane, Garry 70, 99, 135 Kantrow, Andrea 78, 137 Kantrow, Susan 82 Kantrowitz, Jonathan 69, 138 Kaplan, Ellen 74 Kaplan, Jonathan Kaplan, Judith 68 Kaplan, Linda 38, 63 Kaplan, Susan 38, 136, 143 Karp, Reba 82, 115 Karma Karma sin, Geraldine 68, 71 sin, Marline 38 Kasden, Stephen 38, 96, 122, 143 Kasvinsky, Peter 39, 136, 140 Katona, John 69 Kaufman, Janice 74, 75, 128, 134 Kaufman, William 70, 99, 143 Kavall, Edward 76, 141, 144 Kavall , Peter 80, 122, 141, 143 Keiser, Thomas 39 Keller, Annette 74 Keller, Frank 77 Kemp, Marybeth 77, 79 Kertesz, Kenneth 77 Kessler, Donald 96, 143 Kessler, Sharon 81, 83, 143 Kielbus, Nancy 39 Kilburn, Kathleen 39 Kilstrom, Richard 39 Kinsman, David 39, 122 Kiraly, Sharon 72, 75 Kirban, Martin 68 Kirban, Stuart 82, 143 Kirschblum, Rosalie 74, 129, 131 Kiselstein, Alan 74, 140 Kiselstein, David 80, 140 Kiselstein, Judith 69, 71, 130, 136 Kish, Carolyn 70 Kleban, Lois 39, 130, 134 Kleban, Natalie 74, 75 Klein, Edward 78 Klein, James 81 Klein, Robert 76 Klein, Warren 80 Kielbus, Nancy 42 Kline, Kloss, David 69 Thaddeus 39,143 Kmetz, Judith 39, 122 Knott, Rosemary 40 Knutson, Richard 77 Kober, .loan 82, 141 Kober, Peter Kohler, Linda Koi, John 80, 123 Kolasky, Bernard 68 Koleszar, William 69, 84, 96 Kolvig, Richard 81 Komar, Margaret 40 Komar, Mary 77, 136 Komlos, Kenneth 40 Kopcik, Ronald 74 Kopsco. Kenneth 40, 131, 140, 143 Korczakowski, Dolores 40, 122, 128, 138 Korcsmaros. Nancy 76, 109 Kosa, William 40, 143 Koscil, Agnes 40 Kovach, Joseph Kowalkowski, Sally 78 Kowats, Donald 40 Kowats, Nancy 78 Kozlowski, Robert 68 Kramer, Jacob 74 Kranyik, Andrew Kranyik, James 80 Krokosky. Linda Krokosky.. Walter 77 Kronmel. Joan 78, 137 Kropitis, Betty 74 Krusiewig, Christel 76 Krysta, Faith 40 Krysta, Gary 81, 141 Kuchenbecker, Mary 72, 75 Kucsera, Paul 78 Kuhn, Gail 68, 141 Kuhn, Roger 40 Kulish, Dennis Kundrath, Diana 68, 139 Kundrath, Michael 77, 79 Kuroghlian, Gerald 81, 143 Kusheba, Jane 69 Kutash, Henry 69 Kwasnik, Sandra 69, 109, 110 LABONTE, Juliette 69 Lagana, Shirley 74, 141 Lagano, Carol 41, 134 Lagano, Marie La Joie, Marlene 74 Lake, Nancy 11, 109, 114 Lake, Robert 41, 96, 97, 115 Lamperta, Joseph 81 Lang, Helen 77, 128, 136, 137, Langdon, Marie 143 Lapera Ronald Larsen, Carole 81 Larsen, Joan 80, 142 Larson David 78, 96 Larson, Timothy 76 Lasko, Barbara 80 Lasko, Virginia 69, 84, 143 Lasky, Joyce 69 Lasky, Patricia 68 Latera, Joseph LaTerra, Richard 123 Lathrop, David 71, 138 Lauit, Gary 68 Launer, David 80 1 Launer, Michael 74, 114, 131, 143 Law, Kathleen 41, 49, 138 Lear, Robert 41, 122 STUDENT INDEX Leask, Mary 77, 79, 143 LeBel, Blanche 74 Lebowitz, Jeffrey 41, 96, 97, 114, 115, 143 LeDoux, Jeff 41, 99, 105, 140 Lee, Arlene 77, 79, 116, 143 Lee, Louise 142 Leech, Nancy 42, 143 Lelfel, Linda 78, 79 Lengel, Elizabeth 72 Leonard, Moonyeen 42 Leonard, Thomas 74, 135 Lepera, R. 74 Lepine, Mary 81 Lesick, Marica 42 Lessner, Gary 73, 75, 96 Levine, Lynne 71, 134 Levine, Robert 42, 135 Levy, Jerry 82 Lewis, Diane 130, 134, 136 Lichaez, John 42, 100, 115 Lieberthal, Gary 72, 75 Lieberthal, Kenneth 138 Lindahl, Carolyn 68, 134, 141 Lindwall, Dennis, 78, 102, 103 Lindwall, Elaine 42, 111, 114 Lindwall, Sharon 81 Lineburgh, Wilson 42, 63, 88 Linnen, Sharon 69, 141, 143 Lipnick, Barry 81 Lipnick, Jacqueline 75 Lippman, Edna 80, 114 Lips, David 42, 122, 143 Litwin, Joyce 42 Lobdell, Beverly 78, 143 Locke, Joanne 76, 79 Locke, Susan 83, 134, 142 Logan, Joanne 78, 142 Logie, David 42 Logie, Margaret 76 Lombard, Richard 68 Lorensen, Fred 99, 135 Lorizo, E. 68 Lota, Joanne 80 Lowrey, Pat 76 Lucas, Bonnie 43 Lucas, Joan 69, 121, 143 Luciani, Beverly 77, 79, 84, 115, 131 Ludgis, Patricia 43 Lund, June 69, 71 Luria, Joan 77, 79, 128, 132 Lutters, Linda Lynne, Mary 77, 79, 121 Lynne, Patricia 71, 122, 130 Lyons, Mary 69, 134 MACCUAIG, Roderick 72 MacGregor, Bonnie 43, 114, 136 Mackey, Brenda 43 MacMinn, Robert 68 MacQuarrie, David 81 Macy, Janet 80 Madaras, Victoria 77, 136 Magdon, Joseph 82, 96, 102, 103 Magi, Edward 43, 96, 97, 115 Magyar, Beverly 76, 110, 134 164 Magyar, Carole 43, 120, 136 Magyar, Shirley 74 Mahani, Raja Nor 43, 132, 133, 139 Mailloux, Jerry 74 Mailloux, Judith 72 Majkut, Kenneth 68 Major, William 80 Makrai, Marsha 81 Maline, Renee 71, 122 Mallory, Robert 76 Mally, A. 74 Mally, Frederick 74 Malmberg, Phyllis 77, 79, 110, 113, 116 Mamrus, Harvey 72 Mapolski, Anne 68, 79, 141 Mapolski, Mary 78 Maraczi, Robert 43, 122., 143 Margitay, Claudia 80 Markely, George 76, 79 Markoja., Jeanne 72 Markoja, Steven 81, 103, 122, 143 Marsilio, Anthony 68 Marsilio, June 74, 135 Marsilio, Madeline 69, 135 Martenson, Ronald 80 Martin, Donna 43, 62, 71, 131, 143 Martin, Gail 76 Martin, Judith 72 Martin, Yvonne 43, 109 Martire, Rose 68, 71 Massie, Emma 77 Massie, Joseph 80 Mastrorocco, Rinaldo 78 Mastrorocco, Virginia 82 Mathewson, George 72, 75 Matto, George 74 Mattson, Avor 68 Matusewicz, Dennis 77 Maynes, Robert 69, 71, 138 Mazas, Barbara 77, 136 Mazas, Charles 82 McCarthy, Daniel 74 McClatchey, Hope 78, 136 McCulloch, J. 80 McCue, Carolyn 68, 115 McCulloch, Jane 44 McCulloch, Robert 37, 38, 132, 143 McElwain, Pamela 44, 120, 122 McGregor, Robert McQuire, Joseph 72 McKenzie, Claudia 77, 136, 141 McKeown, Carl 44, 96, 97 McKinley, Peter 81 Medeiros, John 143 Medvegy, Beverly 44 Medvegy, Richard 68 Mellin, .lacalyn 73, 131, 143 Melson, .lerry 44 Mendelson, David 79, 81, 99, 137 Mendelson, Frances 80, 83 Mendelson, Susan 76 Merritt, Linda Merwin, Richard 77 Meshken, Ellen 44, 62, 131, Meshken, Lynn 69, 130 Message, Norman 44 Messer, Donald 78, 96 Michaud, Dawn 68 Michaud, Gene 44 Michaud, Jack 77 Michaud, Linda 69 Mickett, Carol 80, 141 Mickune, Joan 44 Midford, Shirley 76, 141 Midlik, Barbara 44 1 STUDENT INDEX Nardelli, David 81 Nash, Michael 80, 137 Nast, Bertrand 69 Nathman, Howard 46 Neger, Nial 46, 99, 115 Nehring, Frederick 47, 96, 97 Nehring, Leslie 78, 116, 142, 143 Nelson, Carol 78 Nelson, David 76 Nelson, John 78 Nelson, Linda 81, 109, 121, 143 Nelson, Lydia 47 Nelson, Susan 82 Peck, Robert 48 Peck, Ronald 77 Peckar, Penelope 136, 141, 142 Pecker, lrwin 135 Pecker, Linda 80. 141, 142 Peipher, Robert 76 Pekar, William 77 Pelley, Frank 72 Peloquin, James 68 Pendagast, Thomas 81 Pennell, Marjorie 48. 121 Pennewell, April 81 Pennewell, Dawn 73 Mihalesik, Ronald 123 Mihalick, Sandra 81 Miklos, Carol 45 Milavsky, Judith 74, 75 Milbauer, Joan 81 Millak, Joseph 77 Millbauer, Patricia 45 Miller, Carol 81 Miller, Guendolyn 72, 134 Miller, Joan 68, 71 Miller, Leonard 45, 143 Miller, Miller, Linda 81, 109, 111,114 Thomas 69 Neverclousky, Thomas 81 Newton, Michael 72, 138 Ney, Patricia 47, 122 Nicola, Robert 47, 83 Nielson. Janice 68 Nolfi, Frank 73 Norris, John 22, 47, 120 North, JoAnn 69, 136, 143 Northcott, Noreen 82, 130, 134 OBERIC, Judith 80 O'Brien, Beatrice 74 0'Connor, Kathleen 77, 79, 143 0'Day, Patricia 76 Pennewell, Ellen 48 Pennington. Donna 71. 122, 129, 132 Penny, Sharon 68 Perlstein, Sondra 48 Perras, Donald 81 Person, Eric 77 Peterson, Donald 69, 140 Petitti, David 69 Petitti, Edward 140 Petitti, Joseph 48 Petrino, Penelope 49 Petro, Janet 76 Pfeif, Steven 68 Mingori, John 69 Miro, William 73, 75 Mischik, Laurence 80, 99 Mischik, Sheila 54, 122 Mislin, Lynda 76, 79 Mitchell, Barbara 45 Mitchell, Charleen 78, 135 Mitchell, Geoffrey 45, 141 Mizak, William 74 Modes, Bonnie 136 Moe, James 74, 96 Molloy, Maureen 46, 134 Molnar, Ruth 46, 63, 134 Molocko, Anne 72 Moniuk, Hope 68, 110 Moniuk, Stephen 46 Moore, Sally 80, 83 Mooshegranz 78, 131, 143 Morris, Christine 76 Morrison, Robert 77, 100 Morrissey, Eileen 46 Motto, Anthony 74, 96 Moyher, Patricia 69 Odesky, Eugene 74 Okenquist, Floyd 47, 99, 115 Qlah, Barbara 47 Olah, Theodore 74 Oldermnn, Richard 77 Olsen, Carol 78, 79, 121, 122, 141, 1 Ometer, Jane 72, 123, 134, 141 Ordy, Elmer 68 Orosz, JoAnn 47 Orosz, Theresa 134, 136 Osedach, Linda 69, 136 Osedach, Ruth 81 Ostroske, Kenneth 80 Overstreet, Pamella 73 PAGET, Karen 130 Pagliuco, Robert 47 Paige, Kenneth 76 Paige, Laura 69 Pallas, Raymond 74, 138 Palumbo, Frank 25, 47, 62, 122 Panda, Carol 82 Panda, Michael 48 Pantano, Cecile 76 Pfeif, Wynne 82. 109. 111, 132 Phelps, Katherine 74 Phillips, Eva 78. 79, 111, 122. 136, 113 Piccini, Lucille 80 Piccirillo, Robert 73 Pihonak, Nancy 49 Pinckney, James 49, 113 Pinckney, Robert 49. 71, 127, 143 Pinkham, Robin 78, 114. 121 Pinto, Donna 76. 1111 Pinto, Martin 72, 75 Pisani. Leona 80, 111 Platzek, Bruce 76 Plummer, Nancy 71. 109 Poidomani, Jennette 81 Poinelli, Diane 72 Poklemba, Helen 73, 136. 141, 142 Pollack, Marlene 49. 134, 135 Pollack. Myrna 68, 71 Polson, Thomas 80 Pontillo, Sandra 77. 135. 136, 141 Popp, Carol 81, 143 Popp, Marilyn 74, 135 Popp, Marshall 49. 140 Munson, Douglas 143 Munson, Susan 46 Murphy, Charles 46 Murphy, Thomas 73, 143 Musante, Charles 77 Musante, Frank 81 Papay, Carolyn 48 Papp. Grace 80 Paradis, Robert 74 Paraska, Eugene 76 Parker, Jane 48, 120, 129, 130 Posa, Elaine 69, 134, 136 Prater, Marilyn 50 Prescott, David 45, 50, 89, 114, 120, 129 Prescott, Susan 77 Presy, Barbara 72 Muthersbaugh, Michael 46 Muthersbaugh, Robert 76 Mutrynowski, Carl 69 NAGOURNEY, Warren 78, 143 Nagy, Michael 72 Nagy, Robert 74 Nagy, William 77 Nagy. Zolton 68 Parks, Richard 78 Parks, Thomas 68 Pasicki, Joseph 81 Paskowski, Walter 48 Patterson, Elaine 135 Patterson, Mary 78 Paul, Judith 82 Pechulis, Walter 69 Peck, John 48, 114 165 Presy. .loan 141 Priest, Eileen 81 Priest, Patricia 50, 134 Protheroe, Penelope 73 Protheroe, Peter 141 Proto, Lois 74 Pulito, Gloria 82 Purdy, Patricia 68 Puskas, Andrew 50 Puskas, Catherine 50 Puskas, John 50 QUINN, Veronica 50, 75, 132 RADLEY, Mary 76 Randall, Gail 50, 83, 122 Randell, Noel 77, 104 Ratner, Howard 37, 50, 63, 96, Raven, Robert 69 Rawson, Peter 81, 137 Reade, Karen 51, 71, 109, 114, Redder, Joanne 51, 135 Reed, James 96 Reed, John 82, 96 Reed, Sally 78 Reed, William 74 Regenstreif, Gerald 73 Rescanski, Carole 71 Resketo, Arlene 81, 136 Reuther, Ann 82, 110, 114, 137 Reynolds, Marie 69 Riccio, Arlene 69 Riccio, Edrnund 33, 51, 63 Rich, Sharon 78, 135 Richards, Dale 80 Richter, Deborah 81 Rickert, Jeffrey 72 Rifkin, William 80 Riha, Jeffrey 99 Rill, Diane 69, 71 Ringelheim, Gail 72, 136 Risisky, George 71 Risley, Charlene 82, 135 Rizzo, William 77 Robbins, Fredlee 68, 71, 136, 1 Roberto, James 51, 96, 97, 115 Roberto, Rosemary 69 Roberts, Lawrence 73, 143 Robinson, Kenneth 73 Robinson, Noreen 68, 71 Robrish, Peter 33, 51, 63 Rodriguez, Carlos 81 Rogers, Nancy 51, 75, 136 Rogers, Virginia 81, 139 Rogersen, Virginia 69 Rollings, Phillip 51, 79, 130 Roma, Lucille 51 Roman, Judith 82, 135 Romanchick, Marie 69 Romano, James 73 Romano, Sandra 78, 115, 136 Rooney, George 51 Rosenberg, Judith 69, 131 Rosenbluh, Jerald 77 Rosenfeld, Marc 72, 75 Rosenfeld, Rhona 51, 75 Rosenfeld, Roger 73 Rosenman, Marjorie 82, 128, 1 Rosenthal, Sally 109, 132 Rosenwald, Sandra 52 Rosko, Robert 52 Rost, Jerold 77, 79, 130 Rost, Samuel 70, 102, 129, 131 Rothbard, Lawrence 81, 143 102, 103 122, 130 41 36, 138 STUDENT INDEX Rothbard, Phyllis 52, 128, 130 Rozgonyi, Margaret 73, 75 Ruby, Walter 73, 96 Rudolph, Nancy 77 Runyon, Bonnie 52, 72, 135 Rusnak, Steven 52 Russo, Beverly 68, 141 Rutka, Joanne 77 Ryan, Robert 80, 104 Ryan, Susan 76, 110, 139 Ryan, Terrance 81, 129, 131 Rylski, Patricia 141 SABADOS, Stephen 69 Sabanosh, Kenneth 73, 75, 122, 131 Sabo, Donald 77 Sadowski, June 78 Sahlin, Bruce 68 Salce, Anthony 81 Salmon, William 76 Salvaggio, Maryann 80 Sannino, Rudolph 80 Sansone, Theresa 77, 141, 142 Santino, Dorothy 81, 83, 121 Satmary, Joanne 72 Sattane, Sandra 77 Savage, Joan 68 Savell, Leslie 81, 83, 121 Savin, Marlene 80 Sawyer, Eileen 78, 85, 130, 136, 139, 143 Scanlon, Robert 78 Schallbruch, Anna 74 Schecter, Steven 123 Schede, Dianne 81 Schempp, David 78, 79, 96 Schempp, Gail 52, 134 Schiffer, Anthony 69 Schiffer, Bonita 52, 83, 143 Schine, Susan 52 Schlesinger, Ronald 69 Schless, Jack 52, 79, 115 Schmidt, Russell 73 Schmitt, Cynthia 68 Schneider, John 53, 63, 96, 97, 103, 115 Scholsohn, Roberta 69 Scholz, Dennis 81 Schopick, Paul 81 Schubert, Paul 80, 140 Schubert, Walter 82 Schwarz, Jonathan 143 Schweitz, Rita 143 Scilagyi, Helen 73, 136, 141 Scinto,'Linda 78, 79, 143 Scippa, Janice 76 Sclare, Donald 72, 138 Scofield, Joan 53, 71, 128, 131, 134 Scott, Glenys 68 Scott, Heather 82, 135, 143 Scott, Patricia 80, 83 Scsavnyiczki, Joseph 53 Sedlock, Andrew 80 Segall, Stuart 76 Seigel, Sheila 53, 120, 122 Sellevaag, Paul 82, 99, 103 Senes, Sandra 72 'I66 Settani, Gerald 53, 83 Sevitski, Alfred 68 Shacoski, Barbara 73, 139 Shaffer, John 73, 85, 129, 131, 143 Shapiro, Jean 77, 79, 136 Shapiro, Joan 78, 79, 141 Shapiro, William 53, 138 Shaw, Rebecca 68, 71, 110, 111, 134 Shea, Richard 69 Shea, Thomas 54 Sheiman, Stuart 54 Sheiman, Susan 81, 115, 128, 130, 136, 137 Sherwood, Raymond 77, 114 Sherwood, Robin 81 Shola, Theodore 54 Shook, Earl 82, 96 Short, Linda 54, 136 Shumofsky, Allan 54, 79, 99, 122, 130 Shumofsky, Mady 76, 79 Siavrakas, Michael 78, 79, 102, 103 Sililian, Michael 72, 142 Silos, Virginia 80 Silver, Robert 76 Silverglide, Harry 72 Silverstone, Naomi 77, 79, 129, 130, 131 Simmons, Ellen 54, 134, 136 Simmons, Wendy 54 Simons, Lynne 54, 116, 134 Singer, Barbara 68, 71 Sinko, George 80 Sirotnak, Betty 82, 109 Slayton, Gary 54 Smalley, Edward 78 Smith, Linda 54 Smith, Richard 68 Smith, Ronald 73 Smuckler, Sandra 82 Snelgrove, Marjory 78 Sobocinski., Dorothy 78 Soderquist, Barbara 80, 136 Solari, Susan 73, 128, 141 Soley, Linda 78, 79, 122, 130, 136, 143 Solomon, Alan 76, 142 Soltis, Elaine 55, 75 Somley, Henrietta 82 Sommers, Elizabeth 55, 121 Sommers, Richard 77 Soracin, Priscilla 77, 79 Soracin, William 55 Sorensen, Cynthia 72, 75, 136 Sorensen, Linda 81 Sorgen, Jay 68, 71 Sorgen, Michael 53, 55, 114, 115, 120, 122 Spano, Alan 80 Spencer, Marsha 77, 79 Stalowitz, Alexander 55, 130, 143 Stanne, Elaine 55, 122 Staples, Roberta 81, 136 Staron, John 55 Starros, Victoria 74 Steele, John 69 Stefan, John 81, 96, 104 Stein, Karen 69, 71 Stein, Sandra 55, 134 Stein, Susan 55, 122 Steinback, Frances 73 Stenbergs Jane 71, 109, 111, 114, 121 Stephens, Howard 77 Sterens, Marcia 82, 135 Stern, Howard 55 Stern, Kenneth 73, 143 Stern, Richard 73 Stiliho, Robert 56 Stilson, Ann 78, 134 Stock, Jonathan 56, 62, 99, 135 Stodolski, Candace 82, 130, 143 Stokes, Donald 76 Stoops, Wayne 68 Stral, Patricia 77, 136, 139 Strolin, Margaret 56 Strom, Charles 73 STUDENT INDEX Tornay, Eugene 78 Toth, George 80 Toth Toth Toth Toth , John 82 , Linda 58, 134 , Maryann 73 , Ronald 58, 96, 97 Toth, William 73, 136 Tower, Elisabeth 58 Traussi, Virginia 76 Tremblay, Thomas 70 Trenck, John 58, 96, 97 Trenck, Patricia 82, 83, 134 Tripoli, Roger 77 Tristine, Donna 70 Troll, Paulette 68 Tryon, June 58, 136 Turcsany, John 58 Sullivan, Swanson, Elin 80, 141 Madeline 77,110 Swanson, Martin 73, 110 Swarney, John 82, 140 Sweeney, Darlene 77 Sweeney, Frederick 56 Swiatonowski, Theresa 81 Szabo, Carol 56, 141 Szabo, Julius 73, 143 Szabo, Linda 72, 75 Szaley, B arbara 56 Szaley, Sandra 73, 141 Szanicz, Marion 80, 141 Szobota, John 69 Szolce, Judith 81, 139, 143 Szost, Anthony 56 Szost, Ca rol 134 Szost, Matilda 72 Turey, John 76 Turk, Sheryl 80, 141 Turoczi, John 37, 58, 62, 129, 130 Turner, Nancy 81 Turrell, Betty 68 Tuska, Edward 70, 96 Tuzzio, Dennis 69 Tuzzio, Richard 77 Tyler, Cynthia 58 UDISKY, Delores 73 Uhrynowski, John 140 Ulman, Joseph 58 Unger, Martin 80, 83 VALENTINE, Ronald 73 Valentine, Russell 58 VanGemert, Ronald 69 VanHorn, Marjorie 59, 79, 143 VanWagner, Catherine 82, 141 Szost, Rosemary 56, 134, 136 Szymanski, Mary 69 TAKACS, Zigmond 69, 96, 104 Tanase, Ronald 69 Tanner, Russell 80 Targowski, Henry 76 Tashman, Burton 80, 140 Tashman, Leonard 56, 115, 131 Taylor, Allan 73, 143 Taylor, Pamela 80, 134 Tennant, Joyce 82 Terebesi, Julianne 77 Terebesi, Stephen 82, 96, 130 Terifay, Kathleen 80, 131 Terryn, Dale 81, 139 Tessier, Edward 56 Thilo, Lawrence 70 Thomas, Arthur 73 Thomas, Barbara 57, 87 Thomson, Ethel 57 Thompson, Peter 78, 99 Thurston, Diane 76, 123, 134 Tierney, Robert 141 Todd, Robert 68, 123 Tolmie, Ruth 57 Tolmie, William 73 Tomac, Janet 57, 121, 129, 130 Tomac, Richard S7 Tomaskovic, Janice 57, 134, 136 Toobert, Janice 69, 71, 130, 136 Vasas, Rosemary 78, 109, 114, 129, 130, 134 Vasas, Sharon 141 Velenchik, Rosalyn 76, 79 Vermeulen, Patricia 82, 141 Verzaro, James 59 Verzaro, Sandra 72 Verzina, Judith 82 Vezina, Robert 76 Vidal, Janice 141 Vige, Joseph 82, 96 Vilmany, Helen 141 Vilmany, John 76 Viola, Jacqueline 80 Vlader, Raymond 59, 115 Vlantes, Constance 72, 75, 123, 136 Vlantes, Christine 59, 115, 120, 130, 134 Voelker, Judith 68 Votre, Margaret 82 Voyda, Lorraine 77, 141 WADSWORTH, Nancy 59 Wahlquist, Elwood 59, 122, 143 Wakeling, Sarah 81 Wall, Linda 77, 109 Wallace, Maryann 78, 114, 122, 143 Wallace, Sandra 59, 131, 134, 136 Wallitzer, Shirley 81 Walman, Barbara 59 Walsh, Carol 59 Wargo, Lynne 76, 79 167 Wargo, Patricia 73 Wargo, Robert 59 Washburn, Wendy 109 Weaver, Margaret 60, 134 Webster, David 78 Weingarten, Samuel 82, 140 Weinstein, Peter 115, 123 Weinstein, Susan 82, 114, 116, 143 Weintraub, Irna 81 Weislo, Susan 68 Weiss, Arnold 77, 79 Welch, Colleen 69 Wensky, Frances 82 Wensky, Georgianna 60 Wenton, David 73 Wenton, Robert 80 Westlund, Jerald 60 Wettenstein, Beverly 60, 128, 138 Wettenstein, Judith 68, 115, 134, 141 Whitbread, Lynda 73, 134 White, Gayle 75 Whitworth, Leslie 78 Whitworth, Robert 68, 139 Wiggins, Christine 82 Williams, John 82 Williams, Richard 68 Williamson, Patricia 76 Wilson, Jean 77, 130, 134, 136 Wilson, Susan 80 Winburn, Barbara 68 Winburn, William 60 Windsor, Raymond 143 Winer, Michael 73, 137 Winnick, Stanley 73, 132 Wokanowicz, Sandra 82, 115, 129, 13 Wood, Judith 60 Wood, Lawrence 77 Wood, Wayne 76 Woods, Robert 69 Woodend, Carol 81 Worthing, Milo 76 Wrabel, Kathleen 69 Wysocki, Sandra 60, 121, 130, 134 YOCZIK, Ronald 60, 62, 140 Yodis, Kay 69 Yovan, Diane 60, 134, 143 Yurdin, Jane 22, 60, 131 ZALETA, Andrew 77 Zapotocky, Paul 69, 142 Zatka, Maryann 68, 136 Zatkin, Sharon 74 Zeisler, Susan 134 Zelich, Helene 61, 62, 88, 120, 129, 130 Zelle, Edward 61, 96, 97, 115 Zenhye, Evelyn 78 Zimmer, George 73, 75 Zimmer, Joel 82, 143 Zinko, Elizabeth 80 Zofcak, John 76, 141 Zucker, Toby 61 Zumstag, Barbara 73 Zuzick, David 77 Zwecker, Nancy 68, 71 OUR GRADUATION SPEAKERS, ELISABETH HOFFMAN AND ROBERT LEAR. g'Afoot and light-hearted I take to the open road, Healthy, free, the world before me, The long brown path before me Leading wherever I choosef' Walt Whitman 1 8, 5' s iv ' . ' s u n ! a I . ' 41 I Q -"'i5'L"i'jt. oftoole an sons incorporated oiset printers and binders since 18.91 31 jeierson st. - stamford, conn. Li . i .1 e if xa- as 3 ' ' 5 Q ' www s 5 Vvyl K i Zi ,.,. I .,.v 4 ,.' N W if

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Andrew Warde High School - Flame Yearbook (Fairfield, CT) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1


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Andrew Warde High School - Flame Yearbook (Fairfield, CT) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1


Andrew Warde High School - Flame Yearbook (Fairfield, CT) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Page 1


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