Freehold Regional High School - Log Yearbook (Freehold, NJ)

 - Class of 1955

Page 1 of 96

 

Freehold Regional High School - Log Yearbook (Freehold, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1955 Edition, Freehold Regional High School - Log Yearbook (Freehold, NJ) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1955 Edition, Freehold Regional High School - Log Yearbook (Freehold, NJ) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1955 Edition, Freehold Regional High School - Log Yearbook (Freehold, NJ) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1955 Edition, Freehold Regional High School - Log Yearbook (Freehold, NJ) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 96 of the 1955 volume:

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W'WM'W7Lffg fff""J-LLM 137, 6-1 A-fd XS THE L06 0 Freehold, New I se -,,-'- 7 -Y 1 ,., pa i ff! 1i --"iv fggfwonn ww S' I as 1 f lg My , U '. wx? 1, A+- , fi u ui Xi 1 CUNTENTS Scnia rs llndcrclassmcn Activities Sports R. RICHARD I. BECK Superintendent I if .,., , To our Hrst Regional High School Seniors: You, who are graduating as our first Regional High School Class, have the splendid tra- ditions of the past to guide you, and the knowledge that you have participated in laying the foundations of a brand new comprehensive high school for this region. History will look to the June 1955 graduating class as the first class to represent to this entire area the fulfillment of a new approach to secondary school education. Essentially the new regional high schools which are springing up all over the state are devoted to the idea that a comprehensive high school program must offer a great variety of courses to meet the needs and interests of all students. Within a few years we will have a school of some eighteen-hundred or more students who will he selecting from some eighty or more courses in many different fields of leaming. Although all of these new offerings are not available as yet, you of the class of 1955 will be the first to establish the reputation of this new regional high school. We look to you graduates, therefore, as you leave our halls, to keep high your faith in Cod, your faith in your country, and your faith in yourselves, so that this new regional high school will in truth be held in high repute by all citizens of this area. Graduates of 1955, we congratulate you for achieving this important milestoneg we bid you always hold high the banner of your alma mater, The Freehold Regional High School. RICHARD T. BECK, Superintendent Ill. FRANK l. WEINHEIMER ssistant Superintendent as NX To our hrst Regional High School Seniors: This is a time of many needsg we are in need of more doctors, engineers, scientists, edu- cators, nurses, and leaders of men than we are producingg the amount of money needed to give us badly needed hospitals and schools staggers the imagination. We are surrounded by fear, misunderstanding, intolerance, mistrust, and we take sixty- seveu cents out of every dollar for national defense. We know more about preserving food, soil conservation, cattle breeding, and plant growing than ever before, but there is a shortage of food in the world. We are on the threshold of what promises to be either the greatest period of advancement in the history of man or his complete destruction. The course followed will be determined by xnan's attitude toward his fellows. If he works co-operatively, by substituting trust for mistrust, tolerance for intolerance, and understanding for misunderstanding, he will then bc free to exchange ideas and materials, bringing about a near Utopia. Public schools must produce the needed education and leadership in men if we are to solve our problems and to realize a better world. It is the duty of the public school to teach- in each subject area-all that every student is capable of learningg co-operation, moral and spiritual values for more democratic living must be taught through student council, club activities, and through intramural and interscholastic athletics. Our new facilities, curricula and co-curricula program will make it possible for us to help produce the training and leadership qualities necessary if we are to achieve this better world which is now within our grasp. As we embark on our new venture in the Freehold Regional lligh School, we must dedicate ourselves to this task. FRANK L. Wsmusrman, Assistant Superintendent ALBERT E. BENNETT RUTH MCS. ABROM Mathematics English Coaching Staff ARTHUR BERGER English i' ' , 1' A few suggestiize words could change a future. M. PEARLE BUTTON English Director of Activities FACULTY JOSEPH C. CALLAERT EUGENE W. COLLINS STANLEY B. CONKLIN Mathematics English Science Coaching Staff Mathematics Y' ADELE C. FOSTER WILLIAM L. ELDRIDGE BERNARD FEINBERG Health Biology General Science Physical Education 1955 Now, this is how it's done. JANE S. FRANCIS Guidance Social Education A HUGH HOOVER Mathematics MILDRED C. HYLAND LEO HURLEY Home Economics Social Studies PHYLLIS KAPLAN EDNA C. KELLY EMU M. KRAMPF English Health Guidance Safety Education Physical Education French YOLANDA KRUSEN Business Education THADDEUS S. LUBACZEWSKI Music English CHARLES A. NELSON Health Safety Education Physical Education ILDRED P. MORRIS English Library FACULTY Q W iff" ML sd! Q- L if 3., I I A dash of sugar and a pinch of salt and presto! Q1 xc. if IDA E. PEDLOW Cafeteria Manager 1955 JAMES PYPER, JR. FRANCIS A. REMPE Shop Director of Guidance RAYMOND J. SAKER Shop Driver Education Taped! Cee, is that really my voice? '4 w'f'u I fIf'A""" or .. ' 'L-E , Q ,., r,,o , 4 , c. " ' - .f,. lf' . rfaae HAROLD H. SCHANK o A Physical Education ' 'xii Y " '-'14 V-331 i Hedllh 6, M. 'I 4- ,Hifi- Eyzrrm gg ,N an go Q Nix j f ga ,Q o,h. A ,,, 212 LOUIS SCHNED FLORA M. SHARPNACK Social Studies Lazin Guidance French EDNA M. SIEFFINCTON WILLIAM L. SPALHOLZ Business ducation Social Studies EARLE C. STILLWELL Agriculture Shhh! Future Rembrandts' at work LLOYD L. STUTZMAN German JOSEPH v. SUMMERS MARY A. THOMASSON MADELINE K, TOMAN English Libfflfilm Business Education Coaching Stag Guidance 10 ' 'l JANE C. WINCHENBACH MELVIN C. WILLETT English H. JOHN WHITMAN Social Studies Reading Clinic Science ,FLORENCE C. WOOLFENDEN Art Smell the wood burning! The makings of a model class, ARTHUR A. ZODA Business Education i""+w-M. k""""-'www WALTER J. ZUBER Social Studies Coaching Staf 5514 Drs wh- aww' -1-. .I d I Y. 4 . ' aa",,,. . K J, J ,,,.,.. 1--' i 1 m .W A ' 1-X A A fs? , M wg A gy Q 4 wa .. K .. I ,fb If ff ni, 51-545, ,X X f 1 X X . , ,- ,,., ff ,N X 5 X, n X K if ' ' v- x "" 2 ,Q eff-1-if iff? -f zimeiffigii. Y-'Qfleafssmiifigsii- , fslfgfv ' fy K ' X I X J N 25" X x Xi fix S35 QS' L .1 .- l Q-X X X X ' Elia-S: -1 1 m 'X INN X X . ,XXXWX ,X ,, ST -E .- ,X5 X ROSEMARY CRAWFORD BARBARA GLUM Vice-President Secretary JOHN THOMSON President 2 'X SENIUR CLASS UFFICERS l f? ' Mr 'R AL K I 1 F- ,ggz I . PATRICIA TUVESON Treasurer SALLY 0'HARE BETTY LOU WHITSON Assistant Treasurer A-9-fi-WIIVU Tr ell-WVU 1 4 ELAINE APPLECATE "Elaine" Exquisitely doll-like, snappy strutter . . . future Rider girl, carefree and guy. Daisy Chain 3: Majorette 4. Commit- tees: Dance l, 2, 3: Play l, 2: Year- book 4, Clubs: Dancing 1. 2: Handi- craft 3, 4. x, W 5' ff -1365! '- SHIRLEY APPLEGATE "Shirl" Wistful and gentle . . . a ready grin . . . ever faithful, ever cheerful, Clubs: Library 1, 2: Handicraft 2: Jobs for Girls 4. JANET ASCOUGH KE-Ian!! Two dimples tack her smile in place . . . she has typelitis. Student Council 2: Choir 2, 3: Daisy Chain 3: Traffic 3: Junior Red Cross 4: Yearbook Secretary 4. Committees: Dance l, 2, 4: Prom 3: Play 3, 4: Junior Days 3. Clubs: Dancing l, 2, 3: Handicraft 4. SENl0RSl955 JOSEPH BAIRD Bloc!! Homework's determined foe . . . skill- ful hands in the artistic field. Halloween Painting 1, 2. Committees: Art Program 1, 2, 3, 4. Clubs: Danc- ing 1: Photography 2: Study 3: Typ- ing 4, SHIRLEY BARKALOW "Shirl" Majors in homemaking, quick with a comeback, curley locks. Band 2: Junior Red Cross 3, 4: Pres. 4: Daisy Chain 3. Committees: Dance 1, 2: Play 3: Yearbook 4: Prom 3. Clubs: Dancing 1: Charm 25 Handi- craft 3, 4. 15 CHARLES BARRY "Charley" Relaxing is his favorite pastime, hot rods in his blood, machines on his mind, Clubs: Model Airplanes 1: Me- chanics 2: Dancing 3, 4. RONALD BENNETT "Butch" Atomic cut and Hallow C energy in capsule size. Clean crew cut. Everybody's pal. en Painting 1g Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4g Committees: Dance 1, 2, 4, Junior Prom 3. Clubs: Chess lg Art 23 Bowl- ' D ing 3, Baseball 2, 3, 4, Track 3, 4. ancing 4. Perfect Always r when ne Football C Dance 1, Sports 1 BILL CALLAHAN HBH!!! end of sense and nonsense. ady for fun . . . around ed. 3 Basketball 1. Committees: 29 Junior Prom 3. Clubs: g Dancing 2, 3g Bowling 4. AMEDEO BIANCHINI, JR. "Beechi" Destined to become the world's greatest orator. Plays the sweetest sax. Per- suasive smile. Band 1, 2, 3, 4g Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4: Choir 1, 2g Student Council 2, 3, 4, Vice-Pres. 43 Student Court 2, 3: Traffic 2, 3: Football 1, 2, 3, 43 Track l, 2, 3, 4, Committees: Prom 3. Clubs: Dance Band 1, 25 Archery 3g Var- sity 'AF" 4. SENIURS -RICHARD CANNING "Dick" Tall, dark and clothes conscious. A smoothie on the dance floor , . . Perfect gentleman. Football 1, 2, 3, 43 Basketball lg Track 1, 2 g Student Council 2. Com- mittees: Prom 3. Clubs: Dancing l, 2, 3, 4. 16 INEZ BROOKS "Our Miss Brooks" Music, one of her greatest assets . . . gracious and graceful . . . winning way. Choir l, 2, 3, 43 Orchestra 2, 3, 4. Clubs: Dancing 1, 4g Crafts 2, Study Hall 3. RITA CLAUBERG "Rita" Cuts a cute figure . . . artfully delight- ful. Daisy Chain 3. Committees: Dance 1, 2g Junior Prom 3, Clubs: Dancing 1: Spirit 2g Handicraft 3, 4. ANNE CLAYTON "Anne" Walks and talks with ease. Calm, cool, captivating, takes a blue ribbon for neatness. Choir 1, 2, 3, 45 Daisy Chain 35 Pres. Library Council 45 Junior Red Cross Council 35 Student Council 15 Trallic 2, 3, 45 Traffic Court 35 Vice-President l. Committees: Dance 1, 2, 45 Prom 35 Junior Days 35 Yearbook 4. MW E ADELE COLANTONIO "Adele" Always on the go, her chatter is a continuous bubble of joy, Choir 25 Daisy Chain 3. Committees: Prom 35 Trallic 35 Dance 45 Play 3, 45 Yearbook Secretary 4. Clubs: Dancing 1, 2, 35 Handiwork 4. JACK COHEN "Jack" Oh, those facial contortions leave them laughing . . . an ear for music Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 45 Band 45 Choir 1, 25 Red Cross Council 45 Student SALLY KAY COLANER llsallyil Her eyes are rhapsody in blue. Cour age and loyalty unlimited. Oh so frank! Choir 35 Daisy Chain 3. Committees Dance 1, 2, 45 Play 2, 35 Prom 3 Yearbook 4. Clubs: Dramatics 15 Dancing 2, 35 Bowling 4. Council 1, 2, 45 Play 45 Yearbook 4. Clubs: Dancing 1, 25 Dance Band 35 Typing 4. 1955 PATRICK CONLEY expat!! Happy, carefree, printing spells a future. Halloween Painting 15 Student Coun- cil 25 Trailic 35 Yearbook 4. Clubs: Photography 15 History Through Pic tures 25 Mechanics 35 Art Council 4. 17 WILLIAM CONOVER HBH!!! A little guy with a big heart. He has his likes. Always ready with a helping hand. Junior Red Cross 25 Football 1, Com- mittees: Dance 1, 2, 3, 45 Play 3, 4: Prom 3. Clubs: Photography 15 Bowl- ing 2, 35 Dancing 4. v ROS Neat and all her smile for Choir 2, Chain 4, EMARY CRAWFORD "Rosemary" sweet . . . enthusiastic in -ndeavors: with a friendly ll. : Vice President 4: Daisy Committees: Play 2, 39 Dance 1, F, 4: Prom 3: Yearbook 4. Clubs: D Handicraft amatics l: Dancing 2, 3: 4. SHIRLEY DAMON Her way pint size Junior Re "Shirley are ways of quietness, with dimensions. d Cross l, 2: Choir 2, 3, 45 Daisy C ain 3. Committees: Prom 3. Clubs: 4. ancing l, 3: Photography 2. HARRY CREASY ..Rusty,, He lacks the temper which usually ac- companies red hair . . . treats life casually. Junior Red Cross 2: Traffic 2, 3. Com- mittees: Yearbook 4. Clubs: I". F. A. 1: Civil Air Patrol 2: Chess 3: Study Hall 4. SENIURS EUGENE DALEY "Gene" . A wolf for eight periods, keeps 'em gllCSSing. An eye for clothes. Football l. Committees: Dance 1, 2: Prom 3. Clubs: Sports l: Dancing 2, 3: Bowling 4. THOMAS DARK "Tommy" Lots of fun . . . likes to tell about the one that got away , . . impish and impulsive. Band 1: Track 1, 2: Basketball Man- ager l, 2. Committees: Junior Days 3, Prom 3. Clubs: Freshmen Sports 1: Archery 3: Chemistry 4. 18 JOHN DAVISON HRay,U Immaculately tailored, likes to dance . . . ease and naturalness accent the man. Traflic 3, 4: Student Council 2, 3. Committees: Dance l, 2, 4: Prom 3: Yearbook 4: Play 3, Clubs: Dancing 1, 2, 3, 4. J AN ET DAYTON "Cookie" No. 1 shutter-bug of the class . . . firm in convictions . . . a staunch friend. Spirit 3. Clubs: Photography 2: Tran- script 3g Photographer for school page. Transferred from Lincoln H. S., N. J. LUCY DEGRANDE HLMY, Neat as a pin . . . full of the devil . . . she shall have laughter wherever she goes. Trallic 34 Red Cross Council Alter- nate 4. Committees: Dance 3, 4: .-- DANNY DESOUSA uljannyn Never a dull moment, small guy with a big smile. Traffic 4. Committees: Dance 1, 2. Clubs: Sports lg Dancing 25 History Club 3: Public Speaking 4. Play 4g Yearbook 4. Clubs: Dancing lg Handiwork 2, 3, 4. JOSEPH DEVITO "Joe" A mighty fine fellow . , . a witty jest . . . a frequent smile . . . anything, anytime . . . sees engineering in his path. Spirit 43 Play 4. Committees: Junior Days: Prom 35 Dance 45 Yearbook 4. Clubs: Chess and Checkers 1, 23 Ar- chery 3g Mathematics 4. 19 NANCY DELATUSH "Nancy Jo" Little Miss Chevious . . . she went. she came, she liked it, and stayed. We're glad she returned. Vice-President 25 Halloween Painting 23 Student Council 1. Committees: Dance 1, 2g Yearbook 4: .l. V. Cheer- leaders 2. Clubs: Dancing 1, 2: Junior Auxiliary 4. Transferred to Southern Seminary 3. 1 -1 DELMER DOUD ffD0ud7l Smiles, freckles and red hair . . . as likeable as he looks . . . hot rods plus girls equals life. Traffic 4. Clubs: F.F.A. lg History Through Pictures 2: Dancing 3, 4. RICHARD DREYER "Dick" Tall, shy type . . . swell to get along with . . . a brightly.lit future. Cross C untry 3, 4. Committees: Dance 2, 45 Plly 2, 3: Art Program 3: Year- book 4. Clubs: Science 1: Mechanics 2: Bowling 3: Dancing 4. EUNICE DUKES "Macs" Continu usly chattering . . . has a friendly 'way about her...must know her to a preciate her. Choir , 3: Traffic 4. Committees: Dance , 4: Prom 3: Yearbook 4. Clubs: yping 2: Handiwork 3: Danc- ing 4. Transferred from Red Bank High S hool, N. J. EILEEN DUGAN "Dixie" A pretty face with a helping hand . . . A flair for art . . . an eye-catch- ing beaux catcher. Halloween Painting 1, 2: Cl'l0ll' 1, Daisy Chain 3: Traflic 2, 3. Commit- tees: Prom 3: Yearbook 4. Clubs: Dancing 1, 2, 3: BOWHDE 4- SENIURS w GERTRUDE EGNER ClTrMy!! Not conspicuous, but eamest in all she does . . . fancy knee socks, Committees: Prom 3. Clubs: Spirit 2, 4: Shorthand 3: Typing 4. Transferred from Dickinson H. S. N. J. 20 SARA DUGAN Cisarafl Knack for neatness . . . a sparkle in her eyes . . . she radiates friendliness. Choi' 2, 35 Daisy Chain 3: Traffic 3. Committees: Dance l, 2, 4: Junior Days 3: Prom 3: Yearbook Secretary. Clubs: Dancing lg Public Speaking 2: Photography 3: Junior Auxiliary 4. VERA EMMONS "Vera" Very Good in sports, but still strickly feminine. Clubs: Dancing and Handicraft li Handicraft 2, 3: .lunior Aux. 4- BRYANT EVANS "Charles" Fast on his feet . . . on the quiet side . . . an individualist. Football 1, 2, 3, 4: Track 1, 2, 3: Baseball 1, Clubs: Freshman Sports ll History Through Pictures 23 Photo- graphy 33 Dancing 4. JOHN FIEBIG "Johnny" An expert skater . . . man of n few words . . . his pride and joy-his car. Halloween Painting 1, 2, Art Program 2, 45 Track lg Football 2. Clubs: Civil Air Patrol 1: Art Council 23 Dancing 3, 4. THEODORE FOUNTAIN GCTEJY Young man with u horn . . . his laugh is contagious . , . mischief is afoot. Band 1, 2, 3, 4g Orchestra l, 2, 3, 4: Football l, 2: Baseball 23 Basketball l. Committees: Dance l, 2, 45 Prom 3. Clubs: Photography lg Dancing 2, 3g Bowling 4. 1955 JAMES FOSTER "Moose" The coolest "cut" in town . . . his fancy is football. Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball l, 2: Track l, 3, 4. Committees: Dance l, 2, 3, 43 Junior ring 35 Yearbook 4. Clubs: Sports lg Chess and Checkers 2, Archery 3g Dancing 4. ROBERT FREEMAN 66B0b!! Quiet, but not as quiet as you think . . . if study interferes with pleasure, why study? Football 1, Clubs: Dancing 1, 4: Hil- tory Through Pictures 23 Study Hull 3. 21 WALT FREEMAN unisgern 6 feet plus . . . a four letter man . . . scores with the women, his words are the spice of his life. Boys' State 3: Football 1, 2, 3, 45 Base- ketball 1, 2, 3, 4g Track l, 2, 3, 4: Band 1, 2, 4: Student Council 4. Committees: Dance 2, 4: Prom 35 Jun- ior Ring 3. BARBARA GLUM "Bobbie" Pleasin ly pleasant, and pleasantly. ' her way is one of 4: Citizenship Institute 39 3, 4. Student Council 1, 2, Dance 1, 2, 4: Prom 3. 1, 4: Dancing 2, 3. Honor Clubs: cimviiii 'ii "Barb" heart with a helping hand and sincere in her ways. Cross 2: Traffic 3. Com- 3: Yearbook 4. Clubs: Dancing 1, 4: Handicraft 3: Future Homema ers of America 2. Junior mittees: KENNETH GOLD ccKenny99 A "Rebel" from way back . . . look out women, here I come . . . merry- both day and night. Football 1: Basketball 1. Committees: Dance 1, 2, 3, 4: Traffic 3, Clubs: Freshman Sports 1: History Through Pictures 2: Bowling 3, 4. SENIURS FRANK GUTMANN "Frank" A book in his hand . . . Music in his heart . . . Wings on his feet. Band 1, 2, 3, 4: Orchestra l, 2, 3, 4: National Honor Society 3, 4. Spirit 3: Cross Country 1, 2, 3, 4: Track 1, 2, 3, 4. Committees: Chairman Junior 'Days 3: Prom 3: Yearbook Council 4. Clubs: Dance Band 1: Public Speak- ing 2: Biology 3: Chemistry 4, 22 CAROLE CRAVATT "Carole" No peace and quiet can be found when this blonde is around. Daisy Chain 3: Halloween Painting l: Color Guard 3, 4: Trallic 3, 4: Trafllc Court 4: Red Cross Council 3: Play 2, 3, 4. Committees: Dance 1, 2, 4: Prom 3: .lunior Days 3: Yearbook 4. Clubs: Dancing 1: Typing 2: Trun- script 3. SUZANNE HAMMOND Usuen Fun and fancy free . . . a big spirit in a small frame. Committees: Prom 3: Yearbook 4. Clubs: Spirit lg Crafts 23 Typing 3: .lunior Auxiliary 4. BARBARA HAYMAKER "Bobbie" A "Southern Belle" - vim, vigor, and versatility. Committees: Yearbook 4: Dance 4, Clubs: Dancing 4, Transferred from Fincastle ll. S., Vir- ginia. 4 rg I W -5221, .v I .fi if NORMA HILL usunnyn The world belongs to the energetic, they possessor of an independent man- ner. Committees: Dance 1, Yearbook 4. Clubs: Photography lg Handicraft 2: Study 3: Junior Auxiliary 4. --- -- x - 14" -RA- V.- CLAIRE HENDRICKSON "Claire" Politeness and kindness . . , she moves with effortless ease. Halloween Painting 2: Trallic 3. Com- mittees: Yearbook 4. Clubs: Dancing RUSSELL HEULITT . A nice guy with an easy going manner Ukussn -"a man about the'farm." Tennis 2, Committees: Dance 4. Clubs: Radio 1: Mechanics 2: Dancing 3: Aviation 4. 2: Recorded Music 3g Art Council 4. Transferred from Middletown Town- ship H. S. 1955 WINST ON HILL I uReds9 A barrage of freckles makes Red stand out in any crowd . . . unpre- dictable. Football lg Basketball 1. Clubs: Sci- ence lg Study 2, 3, 4. A 23 N g .Q. .E Am...AA. . 335,55 GERALDINE HOFFMAN K "Cer?' Fascinating glasses . . . She has an understanding heart .' . . a' newcomer. Clubs: Handiwork 4. i , Transferred from New Utrecht HQ S. CATHERINE HOLMES ulcathyn Petite 'n sweet . . . if silence were GEORGE HOLAVACH only golden . . . Petiteness, sweetness, nceorgen and neatne all in a nut shell. A f f . Clubs: Danzng 1, 2, 3, 4. man o ew words . . . the skys MARJORIE HULSE "Margie" Quietness is sweetness . . . her future is homemaking. Daisy Chain 3. Clubs: Dancing I, 2, 3, 4. the limit. Traiiic 2. Clubs: Model Airplane l. History Through Pictures 2: Mechan- ics 3: Dancing 4. SENIURS me l STANLEY JANCZEWSKI "Stash" Makes a friend of an enemy . . . no use staying on the ground, he's head- ing for the sky. Student Council 4: Traiiic 1, 2, 3: Football 1, 2: Track 1, 2. Committees: Prom 3: Dance 1. Clubs: Model Air- plane lg Mechanics 2, 35 Dancing 4. 24 WILLIAM HUGHES CIBISUH Can talk his way out of anything , , easy going . . , humor in a quiet way. Basketball 3. Committees: Prom 3. Clubs: Chess 3: Dancing 4. Transferred from Ewing H. S., N. J. IDA JOHNSON Kilda!! Delightful giggle and a southern drawl. She makes a friend of all. Committees: Yearbook 4. Clubs: Typ- ing 1, 2: Future Homemaker of Amer- ica 3: Dancing 4. MORRIS KERSTEIN uM0els A dapper gentleman with an explosive sense of humor - a way with people - accent on versatility. Band 1, 2, 3, 45 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 43 Trallic 3, 43 Play 3, 45 Treasurer of Student Council 4: Track Manager 1, 2, 3, 43 Basketball manager 2, 3, 43 Cross Country Manager 3. Commit- tem: Dance 2, 4: Prom 3, Yearbook 4, Junior Days 3. E ? ,ig THERESE KNAUER uzverryn Brave of heart and bright of mind . . . eiiervescent personality which is con- tagious lo all. Art Editor of Yearbook 4. Committees: Dance 4. Clubs: Home Ec. lg Public Speaking 4, National Honor Society 4. EMILY KESSLER lGEm!! A most engaging smile . , . never heard to grumble . . . lives in a world all her own. Daisy Chain 39 Library Council 4. Committees: Prom 3, Yearbook 4. gflubs: Typing 1, 45 Charm 2, Library E 2 VERNON LAIRD l5Don9l Quiet and conservative . . . tall but down to earth . . . athletically in- clined. Football 1: Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4: Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4, Track 1, 2, 3, 4. LUCY KEY "Lucille" A casual charm that captivates . , . good at sports and a good sport, too . . . a willing friend. Daisy Chain 3. Clubs: Study 3: Danc- ing 4. Transferred from Booker Washington H. S., Ala, NICHOLAS LANDIS' "Greek" Ace photographer . . . a realist with Committees: Dance 2, 35 Yearbook 4. ideals- Clubs: Freshman Sports lg Biology 2: Math, 3, Dancing 4. 25 Football lg Tennis' 1, 2, 4g Photo- graphy Editor of Spirit 4. Clubs: Danc- ing lg Chess 25 Photography 4, Junior Year at Easton H. S., Pa. SOPHIA LANDIS "Sophia" Nothing is ever more useful than silence . . . never too busy to oblige a friend. .lunior Red Cross 2: Spirit 3. Com- mittees: Yearbook 4. Clubs: Typing 1: Handiwork 2g Dramatics 4. WILLIAM LAYTON "Bill" A fellow who likes fun and plenty of it . . . full of mischief, he can set the dullest group on fire. Football 1, 2. Committees: Prom 3. Clubs: Sports 1: Dancing 2, 3, 4. GAIL LARSON "Gail" X A golden haired angel with a song in her heart and a smile on her face. Trallic 1, 2, 3, 45 Halloween Painting 1, 2g Choir 1, 2, 3, 4: Daisy Chain 3. Committees: Prom 33 Yearbook 49 Spirit 4. Clubs: Dancing 1, 2, 3, 4. SAUL LATTNER lfsolfl Anything for a laugh, his actions in- dicate his good nature. Spirit Editor 4g Red Cross 4, Com- mittees: Junior Days 3: Prom 3: Yearbook 43 Play 4g Dance 4. Clubs: Music Appreciation 3: Dancing 4. Transferred from Peter Stuyvesant H. S., N. Y. SENIURS MICHAEL LEON "Mike" A. min who speaks his mind. . . he fancies "Red Sox" and racquets. Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4g Football 2. Commit- tees: Play 2, 3, 4. Clubs: Chess l, 21 Bowling 3g Dancing 4. 25 d -.4 I A 1 M V ,V W , , l5Emma!, An enthusiastic individual . . . soft spoken determination. Alternate Student Council Representa- tive 2g Daisy Chain 3. Committees: Yearbook 4. Clubs: Asbury Park Press 1, 2: Stenography 3: Typing 4. .J if SHIRLEY LLOYD "Shirl" Beneath her calm and innocent eyes - welcome mischief often lies. Red Cross Council 2. Committees: Prom 3. Clubs: Dancing 1, 2, 4g Spirit 3. in J RAIVO LUIK "Raina" An accented conscientious mathema- gician, with a racquet in his future. Trallic 3, 4: Cross-Country l: Track I: Football 2, 3: Tennis 3, 4. Commit- tees: Prom 3g .lunior Days 33 Year- book 4. Clubs: Model Airplane lg Shop 2: Archery 3g Math. 4. JON LOWINC- ajonss Constantly showing his Ford-itude . . . a man of the land. Student Guide 43 Tralhc 1, 2, 3. Committees: Dance 1, 2, 45 Prom 3. Clubs: Dancing 1, 3, 4, Chess 2. 1955 ALICE LYKES "Alice" A good nature wins the gentlest of hearts . . . sincerity is her pass word. Library Council 4g Cheerleader l, 2, 35 Daisy Chain 3. Committees: Dance 1, 2, 4, Prom 35 Yearbook 4. Clubs: Dancing 1, 2, 3, 4. 27 ROSALIE LUBRANO "Rosalie" The mildest manners have the kindest hearts. Silence is the chosen art of conversation. Student Guide 4, Clubs: 'Transcript l, 2, 3: Art Council 4. ie ii' HARRY MAC DONALD HMac7, Sober but not serious - what is a team without a manager. Basketball Manager 1, 2, 3, 4: Track Manager 2, 35 Football l, 2, 3, 4. Committees: Prom 3: Dance 4. Clubs: Sports lg Chess 2, 3: Chemistry 4, BETTY LOU MARRINER "Bet" A slim, sleek doll . . . shy and demure Junior Prom 3g Halloween Painting 1 25 Choir 1, 2, 3, 43 Red Cross 4 Clubs: Dancing lg Art Council 23 Ar- chery 3g Sewing 4. JOHN MILLARD lljohnn An ambling rambler , . . happy-go- lucky man about town. Band 1, 2, 3, 43 Orchestra l, 2, 3, 45 Play 43 Basketball lg Monitor 3. Com- mittees: Dance 2, 44 Prom 33 Junior Days 3g Yearbook 4. Clubs: Dance Band 1, 2g Dancing 35 Chemistry 4. 9 JAMES MCCOWAN lfjimlf A meritorious student with ability and willingness . . . plays a wicked trumpet. Treasurer 2g President 39 Play 2, 3, 43 Band l, 2, 3, 4g Talent Show lg Choir 3g Orchestra 4. Committees: Prom Chairman 33 Rings 3g Dance 4: Yearbook 4. Clubs: Science lg Public Speaking 2g Dance Band 3g Dramatics 4: National Honor Society 4. SENIURS "Bob" Cars in his dreams, cars in his schemes . . . impeccably mannered. Clubs: Biology 2g Bowling 3, 4. Transferred from ,Tri-City H., N. C. 28 EDGAR MEGILL ccskipn Takes life easy . . . fancy skating is his specialty. Red Cross Council 23 Tennis 1, 2. Clubs: Dancing l, 2, 3, 4. ULill,2 Y P77777 Angel of mercy . . . engagingly un conventional. Trallic 2, 3g Daisy Chain 33 Spirit 4 Committees: Dance 1, 23 Play 2, 3 Prom 3. Clubs: Dramatics 1g Typing 23 Bacteriology 3: Chemistry 4. FRANK MOONEY "Frank" Silence is the wise man's true domain PATRICIA MOORE . . . but conservatism does not affect "PGI" his personality. Track 4: Student Guide 4. Commit- tees: Junior Days 33 Prom 3. Clubs: Archery 3: Bowling 4. Transferred from Trenton Catholic, N. J. LYNN MOORE scLynnn Future air-Cadet - by now - he is flying high - a big grin. Traflic 3. Clubs: Aviation 3, 4. Transferred from Elkwood High. 1955 ELISE MUNCH "Elise" Sincerity is a priceless virtue . . . with few words goes much wisdom. Trailic 3. Committees: Dance 1, 2, 4: Prom 3: Junior Days 3: Daisy Chain 39 Yearbook Council 4. Clubs: Typ- ing lg Public Speaking 2: Recorded Music 3: Chemistry 4. EDWARD NAUGHTON "Irish" A winner in sports . . . Romeo with many .luliets . . . Show time. Vice-President 3: Trallic Court -3: Football 1, 2, 3, 4: Basketball l, 2, 3, 4-5 Baseball 1, 2, 3, 43 Track 1, 2, 3, 49 Trafhc 2, 3, 4. Committees: Dance l, 2, 4, Prom 33 Play 2, 3, 4g Junior Days: Ring 3. Clubs: Dance 1, 2g Varsity F. 3, 4. 29 Kind of manner, gentle of heart . . . at home on an athletic field or in a classroom. Halloween Painting 1, 2: Art Program 1, 2. Clubs: Dancing lg Typing 2, 4: Handiwork 3. rsMaryan Always a friend in need . . . can sure swing a hockey stick. Committees: Yearbook 4. Clubs: Li- brary lg Handicraft 2, 3g Future Homemakers of America 4. SALLY O'HARE Usallyil "Life is not life at all without de- light" . . . conscientious and deserv- ing . . . Choir lg Co-Treasurer 45 Daisy Chain 3, Red Cross Council 35 Spirit 3, Stu- :lent Council 1, 2, 44 Monmouth Coun- ty Council Secretary 4g Student Guide 4. Committees: Dance 2, 4: Prom 3: Junior Days 33 Play 2, 3: Co-ordina- tor of Yearbook 4. MARY PERCHALSKI ClMary,, Radiant auburn hair . . . if she couldn't laugh, she couldn't live, Red Cross Council 1, 2: Student Council 3. Committees: Prom 3: Dance 2, 4: Play 2, 31 Daisy Chain 3. Clubs: Dancing 1, 25 Handicraft 3, 4. STANLEY ORR Sipeten Our country gentleman with the pow- der blue convertible , . . quiet but not idle. Student Council lg Student Court lg Trailic 1, 2, Tennis 1. Committees: Dance 4. Clubs: Freshman Sports 13 Mathematics 2, Music 3: F. F. A. 4. swans MARILYN PETCHERS "Marilyn" A sunny disposition and ready for fun . . . exquisite hands . . . Trallic 2, 3. Committees: Dance 1, 2, 45 Prom 3: Junior Days 3, Play 2, 4: Yearbook 4. Clubs: Transcript lg Dancing 2, 3, 4. 30 ff' EDWARD OSTROWSKI "Eddie" Southpaw pitching ace . . . quiet but reserved. Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4: Baseball l, 2, 3, 4, Track 1, 2, 3, 45 Cross Country 4. Committees: Prom 3. Clubs: Dancing lg History Through Pictures 2, Bowl- ing 3, 4. JAMES PERRY Kllimii A combination of a gentleman and an athlete . . . good 'natured and good sense. Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball 1, 2, 3, 43 Baseball 1, 2, 35 Track 1, 2, 3, 4. Clubs: Sports 1: Craft 23 Varsity 4. ROBERT PERRY "Skee" Life is to live not to think about . . . a joker. Traffic 3. Committees: Dance 1, 2, 4: Prom 3. Clubs: Sports 1, 2, 3: Re- corded Music 4. DAVID PRIMOST "Dave" An enterprising gentlemen , . . know- ledge and wisdom are his. Band 3, 4: Orchestra 3, 4: Choir 3: Play 4. Committees: Dance 2: Prom 3: Junior Days 3: Play 3: Yearbook 4. Clubs: Radio 1: Telegraph 2: Dance Band 3: Chemistry 4: National Honor Society 4. ALAN POGARSKY "Alan" A driving ambition chaulfeurs him to success . . . eloquence sublime. Class Treasurer 1: Play 2, 3, 4: Stu- dent Council l: Treasurer 2, 3: Presi- dent 4: Choir 4: Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4: Basketball 3, 4, Committees: Dance 1, 2, 4: Prom 3: Yearbook 4: Junior Days 3. Clubs: Chess 1: Public Speak- ing 2: Dancing 3, 4: National Honor Society 4. RUTH PRIKOPA "Ruth" A cool and casual assurance . . . charm and grace are hers. Students Council 2, 3: Majorette 2, 3: Daisy Chain 3. Committees: Dance 1, 2: Prom 3: Play 2, 3: Junior Days 3. Clubs: Dancing 1, 2, 3: Han- dicraft 4. 1955 MILDRED REED 'fMillie" A quiet girl with a pleasant disposi- tion . . . sincere and serious. Committees: Daisy Chain 3. Clubs: Dramatics 1: Transcript 2: Dancing 3, 4, 31 ROBERT RHODES 'Bob" Takes life in his stride . . . slow to speak, slow to wrath. Football 1: Baseball 2, 3. Clubs: Photography l, 2: Bowling 3: Study 4. CARL RIDDLE "Diddle" He is every bit a man's man . . . strong and husky. Junior Red Cross 3: Traffic 2, 3, 4: Football 1, 2, 3, 4: Baseball 1, 2, 3, 49 Basketball 1. Committeess: Dance 1, 2, 4, Prom 3. Clubs: Sports 1, Varsity 2, 3. 4. NANCY RYAN stlvann Her Irish eyes always smiling . . atience now and patience ever Choir 1, 2, 3, 45 Cheerleader 1, 2, 3, 4. Committees: Play 2, 3, 49 Dance 1, 2, 45 Prom 3. Clubs: Dram- atics lg Dancing 2, 39 Handicraft 4. p . Student Council 4: Daisy Chain 3' EUGENE ROE "Bimbo" What's all the hustle, haste, and hur- ry? Be like me, I never worry. Red Cross Council 1g Football 1, 2: Track 1, 2. Clubs: Air Plane 1, 44 Chess 2, Studv 3. SENIURS J 0 ANN E SADOWSKI HJOU A good time is all the time . , , a little girl with eyes that beam. Daisy Chain 33 Cheerleader 1, 2, 3, 4: Student Council 2, 3. Committees: Prom 35 Dance 1, 2, 43 Play 2, 3, 4. Clubs: Dancing 1, 2: Handicraft 35 Bowling 4. 32 JEAN RUE czjean Witty and gay . . , the best polish for a face is a smile. Student Council 1: Orchestra 3, 4g Cheerleader 1, 2, 3, Capt. 4, Daisy Chain 3: Traffic 4. Committees: Dance 1, 2, 4, Prom 3: Yearbook 43 Play 2. Clubs: Dancing 1, 2: Hand- icraft 3g Bowling 4. GENE SALOMON "Salty" ' Talk and laughter play an important part in his life . . . "Piston Pushes". Cross Country 1, 29 Track 1, 2, 3. Clubs: Dancing 1: Bowling 2, 3, 4. DANIEL SCHANCK upannyn Full of "rascality" . . . an impulsive and independent manner. Basketball 1. Committees: Prom 3. Clubs: Dancing lg Mechanics 2: Bow- ling 3: Dancing 4. ROBERTA SCHANCK "Benn Give her a task and it's as good as done . . , clothes perfectionist. President lg Traflis 1, 2, 3: Color Guard 1, 2, 3, 4: Choir 1: Daisy Chain 3. Committees: Junior Days 3: Ring 3: Dance 1, 2, 43 Prom 3: Yearbook Council 4. Clubs: Typing 1: Photography 2, 3: Biology 4: National Honor Society 4. RUTH SCHLECHTWEG "Ruthie" Her ways are ways of pleasantness. . her talk is slow and easy. Daisy Chain 3: Student Council 3: Traffic 3. Committees: Dance 1: Prom 3: Yearbook 4. Clubs? Handi- craft l, 4: Homemakers 3. BILL SCHLECHTWEG HBH!!! A Blue Ribbon agriculturist, . . un- der a quiet exterior, a likeable fellow. State livestock champion. Clubs: F. F. A. 1, 2, 3, 4. as ISABELLE SCHER "Issic" Dramatic is the word for her . . . never lacking in zeal. Choir I, 2, 3, Daisy Chain 3: Play 3, 4. Committees: Dance 1, 2, 4: Prom 35 Junior Days 3: Yearbook 4. Clubs: Iranscript 1, 3: Dancing 23 Dramatics WALTER SCHMIDT "Smitty" Perseverence is the element of suc- cess . . . never trust a woman. Basketball 3: Traflic 3: Committees: Prom 3: Junior Days 3: Yearbook Council 4. Clubs: Chess 3: Math. 4. Transferred from Clifton H. S., N. I. LESTER SCHWARTZMAN fCLes!, In quietness and confidence, thou shall be strong, Spirit 4. Clubs: Recorded Music 3: Dancing 4. s Tran ferred from George Washington H. S., N. J. VIVALDO SCIARAPPO GlVee,! The man with a beat , . . he's got rhythm, who could ask for anything more? Band 2, 3, 4: Orchestra 2, 3, 4: Com- mittees: Dance 4. Clubs: Dancing 2, 4: Dance Band 3. sfmuns MICHAEL SCOTTO fKMike13 Did you say cars? . . . this guy's an expert! Clubs: Model Airplane 1: Mechanics 2, 3, 4. LOUISE'SHEBANIE llLou,, A laugh a day will keep her happy and gay . . . she chooses to chat. Daisy Chain 3: Traffic 2, 3. Com- mittees: Play 2g Prom 3g Yearbook 4. Clubs: Dancing I, 2: Handicraft 3: Junior Auxiliary 4. 34 JANET SCOTT Kfanb Dancer's delight . . . dates galore: studies in spare time. Band and orchestra 1, 2, 3, 43 Daisy Chain 3: Junior Red Cross 3: Cheer- leader 1, 2: Traffic 4: Student Coun- cil 2. Committees: Dance 1, 2, 4: Prom 3: Play 2, 3, 4. Clubs: Dancing 1, 2, 3, 4. MARY - ELAINE SMITH "Elaine" Words cannot express her infinite sweetness . . . a painthrush is her passport. Secretary lg Halloween Painting 1, 25 Traffic 3: Daisy Chain 3: Major- ettes 3, 4: Choir 3: Senior Play 4. Committees: Prom 3: Dance 1, 2, 4: Yearbook 4: Juinor Days 3. Clubs: Dancing 1, 2, 3, 4. INTA SMITS "Ima" A speedy hot-rod who is heading for a nursing career. Daisy Chain 33 Library Council 4. Committees: Prom 3g Yearbook 4. Clubs: Handicraft lg Dancing 2, Lib- rary 35 Typing 4. "Dave" Always "holding up the bank" . . . A blond haired Casanova. Junior Red Cross 33 Basketball 1. Committees: Dance l, 2, 4: Prom 3. Clubs: Dancing 1, 2, 3, 4, is ARTHUR SPENCER 'Moose" A teasing terror . , . a good man to have around. Track 1, 2, 3, 4, Football 2, 3, 4: Basketball 1, 3, 4: Traffic 4. Com- mittees: Prom 3. Clubs: Science 13 History through Pictures 2: Bowling 3, Varsity "F" 4. 1955 JOEL STERN Clloerl A clarinet wizard . . . quick with a witty remark. Band 1, 2, 3, 4g Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4: Spirit 45 Student Council 4g Track Manager 2, 3. Committees: Prom 3g Yearbook 43 Junior Days 3. Clubs: Photography lg Chess 2 g Dance Band 33 Typing 4. 85 POLLARD STANFORD scpollysy A gialft man with a booming voice.. . outstanding and dependable. Traffic l, 2, 3, 4: Traffic Court Judge 3, 45 Student Council 3, Base- ball l, 2, 3g Basketball 1, 2, 33 Foot- ball I, 2, 3, 45 Track 1, 2, 3, Clubs: Sports lg Varsity "F" 2, 3, 4. ...?.:i!' ALBERT SWAIN lCBert,l 4-H enthusiast . . . a doctor-to-he hard work will bring success. Halloween Painting 1, 2,3 Play 2, 41 Traffic 3, 4, Football 2. Committees: Art Program 4. Clubs: Typing lg Dancing 2g Art Council 3, 4. LILLIAN TAMAI RONALD TASHJ IAN "Lillian" aTa5hn Essence of Oriental charm . . . an Aran iomany moods ' ' ' tall' dark' t t nh l'b . an an me- fifaowgen eplilfgrly 2 Com -tt l Traffic 4. Committees: Play 3, 4g An program 3, ieargook 4 mass? Dance 4: Prom 35 Football 1, 2, 3, 43 Art Council 2: Library Council 3s ANTHONY16 TAIQULEVICUS Eraclr 2.r3,Cllclbs:-Danse, Band 1, 2g Junior Auxiliary 4. Tony ancmg ' army 4' RENEE THIEBERCER "Renee" A spirited young lady who is tiny in size and mighty in endeavor. Red Cross Council 4. Committees: Yearbook 4, Clubs: Dancing 4. Trans- lerred from Lakewood H. S., N. J. His prize possession, an Austin car . . . banking is his future. Band 2, 3, 43 Orchestra 3. Clubs: Radio 1: Dancing 2, 3, 4. SENIURS JOHN THOMSON ffskipn An abundance of fine traits . . . all American sportsman. Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4, Football 1, 2, 3, 4: PHY!-L15 TFIQRNTON Basketball lg Track 3: Treasurer 33 I Pffll' . . Jersey Boys' State 3g National Honor A Pleasam Smile IS Wffflh 8 Illllllfm Society 3, 43 President 4-g Traffic 3, 4. llgofds ' ' 1 5 faithful fflend- t Committees. Play 4. Prom 3. Dance .BIBY Cham Student Council 1 4. J . 3 -Clubs. Slgorts 1. Halloween Pamtlng 1. Clubs: Dram Cilessulgfnvarry Chenhstry 4 ' atics lg Crafts 29 Study 3g Dancing 4 36 ANTHONY TREZZA C5Tony7, A ladies' gentleman . . . the happy wanderer of F. R. H. S. Traffic 33 Library Council 4. Clubs: Dancing lg Photography 2: Bowling 3, 4. PATRICIA TUVESON Sipatn Blushing is flattering but sometimes in- convenient . . . a sparkling combina- tion of leadership and intelligence. Red Cross Council 1: Citizenship 3: Secretary 2, 3: Treasurer 4: Majorette l, 2, 3, 4, Head 4: National Honor So- ciety 3, Student Council 2, 3, 4: Traf- fic l, 2, 3, 4. Committees: Dance l, 2, 4: Prom 3: Play 2, 3, 4: Junior Days 3: Yearbook 4. Clubs: Transcript 1. 3g Dancing 2: Chemistry 4. t H' wx ARTHUR WACNER SCA'-t!! Top-notcher in agriculture and the automotive field-leaves them laughing, Member of N. J. Livestock Judging Team: Football l. Clubs: Sports 12 Dancing 2: F. F. A. 3, 4. '4George" objective of perseverance is a successful future. Cross Country 3, 4: Band 1, 4g Or- chestra lg Halloween Painting 2: Red Cross 4: Yearbook 4: Dance 4. Clubs: Photography 1: Craft 2: Bowling 3: Dancing 4. 37 0 CAROLYN VAN DERVEER "Minnie" A lengthy lass looking for a lengthy lad - an irresistable personality will make her a good teacher. Girl's State 3: National Honor Society 3, 45 Play 3, 43 Student Council 1, 4: Trailic Court 4: Trailic 2, 3, chainnan 4. Committees: Dance 1, 2, 4: Prom 3: .lunior Days 3: Yearbook 4. Clubs: Handicraft 1: Typing 2: Transcript 3. 955 M' f ROSALIE WALKER "Lee" Her golden hair and sincere manner captivate one and all. Band lg Choir 4: Cheerleader l, 2, 35 Red Cross Council 3: Student Council 1, 2: Daisy Chain 3. Committees: Dance 1, 2, 4g Prom 33 Yearbook 4. Clubs: Dancing 1, 2, 3: Bowling 4. ROGER WELLS "Roger" Life has its serious aspects, but . . .a strongly opinionated young man. Football 2, 3, 45 Basketball 2. Clubs: Auto Mechanic 23 Music 33 Art 4. Transferred from Red Bank H. S., N. J. BETTY LOU WHITSON CCBetD Diligence, reliability, and friendliness make her a credit to our class. Co-treasurer 43 National Honor Society .3,4g Student Council 1, 3g Tralic 3, 4: Red Cross Council 4: Play 2, 43 Daisy Chain 3: Majorettes 2, 3, 4. Commit- tees: Dance 1, 2, 4g Prom 3: Junior Days 3: Yearbook Council 4. Clubs: Asbury Park Pras lg Public Speaking 2: Transcript 33 Typing 4. FLOANNE WENZEL "Fluvanna" If singing is a disease let's quarantine her . . . pretty to walk with, pleasant to talk with. Choir 45 Art Program 4: Dance 43 Play 45 Art Council 4g Yearbook 4. Transferred from Cathedral High. SENIURS 1955 LOUIS ZENGA "Louie" Last, but not least . . . a tme friend is forever a friend. Traffic 4. Clubs: F. F. A. 1, 2, 3, 4. M PEARLE BUTTON MILDRED P. MORRIS ' English Ef'5'i"' Director of Activities Library HUGH HOOVER Mathematics SENIUR CLASS AIJVISERS JANE c. WINCHENBACH WILLIAM L. SPALHOLZ Enfllsh, , Social Studies Readmg Clmtc 39 llnderclussmcn "gh 4 A 'I ,,,, v qw! vi .a" p , f,,,. :mf ,mi ,ul 34' R -4 N if 5 keffii 51- s , 27f:wZf4iZff:z.--m, 4zi:mg1U:f- SLS?,:5z2', uevvfef.1'f2 .. ' fQf5z,f'ff1-,mx i, ix,.F,g,lL,,,5,, H I gy ez-.1g:1ggf,z1w:1w,k. - '-Q -A:1g,.,,:-g immsf:.1f2,:.,iw ff-Jgwawfifki-I gkzfeswm f'ea2,.m2sf.- 12121512-.waib-U: , L f 'iw -4. iifiilw - : ffwiwgww, :gym 1:2A.g:gg5,i:1 H1554 -5kSm:m1-ww' iw: :fs 5 zf- Exams" -L+ Sis: Iwmwgz if ., -, ,W .fb ., gh., .W 2 L X ww . '35 ., 1,55 - Jimi 1 1 j 4 X ffi-31g ,ig -w,F:,g,, 3 nfl luniors 1956 FIRST ROW, left to right: Elaine Jursa, Annette Clayton, Virginia Brown, June Lange, Margaret Clayton, Betty Rae Rockerfellow, Nancy Douglas, Betty Mil-ne, Lorraine Blackwell, Ira Mae Smith, Madeline Zimmetz, Barbara Kastor. SECOND ROW, left to right: Johanno Romano, Martha Timofeev, Amelia Watherwax, Judith Legere, Carol Holland, Arlene Matus, Rogerleen Perry, Barbara' Yanas, Virginia Bon- owitz, Shirley Naylor, Rochelle Solomon, Theresa Wardell, Francis Perrine. THIRD ROW, left to right: Johanna Romano, Martha Timofeev, Amelia Watherwax, Judith Mohlenhoii, Donald Conover, John Willis, William Hope, Robert Matthews, George Apgar, Stanley Fox, Richard Freeman, Robert Coldfine. FOURTH ROW, left to right: Stanley -Nixon, Glen Megill, Fred Quinn, Robert Cherin, Cal Dean Wilson, Robert Griffiths, Howard Shinn, Robert Haynes. CAMERA SHY: George Bennett, Carmela Caratenuto, James F igel, John Geisler, Ivins Grant. 42 1..J' Iuninrs 1956 FIRST ROW, left to right: Frances Bracey, Nancy Bastedo, Elizabeth Huber, Bar- bara Lamberton, Elizabeth Carey, Deanna Shebanie, Adeline Skillman, Dorothy Skelding, Martha Klapp, Natalie Levine, Janet Borkenhagen, Barabra Feinberg. SECOND RO'W, left to right: Constance Mica, Nancy Egan, Dorothy Blackwell, Alice Arback, Nancy Berger, Patricia Thornton, Jo Ann Davis, Janet Mathews, Betty Culverhouse, Joan Marquardt, Joan Ravally, Dorothy Schutz. THIRD ROW, left to right: Albert Feuchtwanger, Harvey Soden, Donald Dailey, William Colin, David Trojan, William Conway, Joseph Kingdon, Nash Berger, Carl Cordon, Alan Campbell, Paul Karpowicz, FOURTH ROW, left to right: Robert Anderson, George Roome, Frederick Shatkus, Walter Celnovatch, Walter Brown, Joseph Kinsey, Ed- ward Eardley, Robert Hammond, Ray Olski, John Ham. CAMERA SHY: Albert Jakelis, David Jasper, Gerald Kaufman, Viola Layton, Robert Lorenz. 43 FIRST ROW, left to right: Nancy Piscopa, Alberta Penson, Helen LaMoine, Beverly Eisenmann, Bernice Clayton, Alice Johnson, Delores Mohlenhoil, Yvonne Kelsey, Marie Palmer, Mary Ann Dreyer, Earlene Conk, Nydia Roman. SECOND ROW, left to right: Anna Lewis, Eva Clax, Betty Jean Mitchell, Phyllis Sacknowitz, Helen Niemtzow, Donna Rogers, Judith Weinberg, Alice Buczynski, Ann Shaltis, Shirley Perry, Joyce Burke, June Applegate. THIRD ROW, left to right: Janice Ott, Eileen Jursa, Lillian Schoenherr, Valerie Milke, Sylvia Pearlman, Beatrice Eisenberg, Joan Nimick, Mary Stryker, Kathryn Medrick, Rose Schlechtweg, Frances Macho, Elizabeth Stahlbaum. FOURTH ROW, left to right: Fred Smith, Norman Miles, Gail Irvine, Isabella Heulitt, Frances Jackson, Barbara Askew, Sylvia Kring, Sally Casteel, Emily Donovan, George Pastor, William Cuddihy. FIFTH ROW, left to right: James Cullen, Stephen Cohen, Leslie Simon, Arthur Johnson, Cary Snyder, Robert Donato, Jack Scott, Luther Ray, Richard Dalik, Alan Montauk, Milard Birdsall. SIXTH ROW, left to right: Charles Van Curen, John Menze, Richard Cottrell, Ray- mond Cravatt, James Reap, John Trojan, Harry Perry. Walter Roginski, Hilliard White, Fred F rick, Charles Megill. SEVENTH ROW, left to right: Frederic Louquet, Robert Danko, Paul Hunt, Jack Norman, Merritt Murry, William Ward, Thomas Oakley, James Swalm, Jerry Bodnarchuk, Ben Augun. CAMERA SHY: Suzanne Pogue, Jacob Silvergate, Robert Soltysik, Sol Wagner, John Walker, Hella Weidenl feld. luniors 1956 4, Snphomures 1957 FIRST ROW, left to right: Yolanda Benson, Barbara Brager, Virginia Pastor, Beverly Mundy, Helen Soden, Gayle Ashworth, Jean Heyniewich, Gayle Shafto, Joan Noller, Patricia Murphy, Joan Magee, Augustine Lewis. SECOND ROW, left to right: Jane Stokes, Betty Snook, Betsey Warner, Geraldine Glover, Janet Mount. Sandra Narozniak, Marilyn Sherman, Sheryl Kramer, Doris Sotl, Gwendolyn Evans, Julia Brodie. THIRD ROW, left to right: Janet Beams, Lillian Liefke, Virginia Curley, Betty Lou Roe, Adele Rasiewicz, Marion Birdsall,,Florence Meyer, Mary Ann Paradise, Louise Rupp, Janice Lee Matthews, Joan Frenz, Millicent Craig. FOURTH ROW, left to right: Daniel Briggs, Francis Batcha, Joan Matthews, Ruth Ann Polhemus, Barbara Moore, Joan Askew, Ruth Williams, Maxine Askew, Lillian Hendrickson, Sheila Carter, John Muly. FIFTH ROW, left to right: Howard Rich- elson, Pat McNamara, Louis Burke, Bob Kelsey, Arthur Daks, Leonard Parker, John Burfeind, Paul Eisenberg, Donald Cusson, David Cashill. SIXTH ROW, leit to right: Richard Lott, Bob Barlow, Ralph, Woodruff, David Spector, Cecil Gravatt, Richard Boyle. CAMERA SHY: Ronald Baggitt, Richard Baird, Maureen Beatty, Richard Biddle, George Brown, Fred Cruger, Fred Dubois, Jean Emmons, James Erdl, George Faulk, William Hand, Arnold Hantman. 45 Sophomnres 1957 ., ,Zg,e:asw,:,,-,ig -. ,,a1z:sq2frfrs.am. sswra 1 W---1 sr. raw.,-. ,,. . . . , V, f f FIRST ROW, left to right: Florence Evans, Arlene Madge, Ellen Haynes, Dorothy Drake, Lois Daniels, Claire Struyf, Eleanor Kaczorowski, Madeline Draper, Patsy Dreyer, Hattie Ingram, Carol Hansen, Barbara Storer. SECOND ROW, left to right: Joan Duncan, Lillian Gravatt, Mary Hickman, Rose Kopcc, Michaeleen Cirrito, Carol Lykes, Joan Davison, Margaret Ascough, Marlene Stianson, Mary Alice Briggs, Mari- lyn Huff. THIRD ROW, left to right: Dorothy Lamirande, Regina Spenser, Connie Clancy, Frances Ekdahl, Doris Jones, Janet Ray, Marjorie Jones, Emilie Wright, Margaret McMahon, Geraldine McCormick, Jeanne Barclay, Anna Matthews. FOURTH ROW, left to right: Danny Breau, Arthur Goldberg, Walter Jones, Laura Cottrell, Beverly Pretty, Lois Marriner, Ida Goodman, Irene Kerestan, Lee Williams, Vernon Valentine. FIFTH ROW, left to right: Allan Hersh, Nathan Black, Lorenzo Stanford, Stuart Robinson, Robert Bromell, James Cooper, Tommy Robinson, John Libby, Frank Callahan, Carmen Andretta. SIXTH ROW, left to right: Fred Foy, John McCarthy, Forman Barkalow, Herbert Kaul, Carl Steinmetz, Ronald Vogan, Ted Seiber, William Hulse, Fred Searby, Richard Mohr, SEVENTH ROW, left to right: Charles Mahoney, David Breazeale, Allen Voorhees, Thomas Palmer, George Znachko, Ted Lefkowich, John Bannon, Marion Janczewski, Joseph Kearns, .Iohn Hulse. EIGHTH ROW, left to right: Charles Applegate, Elmer Layton, Fred Barka- low, Henry Maire, John Barnett, Charles Gibson, Jack Mcllvaine, Richard Strickland, Richard Simpkin. NINTH ROW, left to right: George Dey, Walter Kelsey, Donald Burke. CAMERA SHY: Charles Hassol, Paul Honig, 'Walter Jones, Patricia Kola- ritsch, Crissie Lamb, Paula Lejbik, Roger Loichle, Robert Lykes, Mary Ann Mattox, William Mauser, Charles Megill, Kathleen Naughton. Sophnmnres 1957 FIRST ROW, left to right: Lucy Harvey, Jenny Augun, Virginia DeSousa, Marilyn Hauge, Eleanor Prestly, Veronica Thomson, Ann Lathrop, Susan Jones, Mary Griffen, Mary Lou Thompson, Theresa Scotto, Betty Lou Maghan. SECOND ROW, left to right: Barbara Scanlon, Louise VanMalden, Eileen DeVitis, Patricia O'Prandy, Francis Becker, Ann Crine, Alexandria Vitomski, Sally Chester, Louise Dombek, Donna Freeman, Marsha Maghan. THIRD ROW, left to right: Carolyn Stroud, Marilyn Hochberg, Susan Sporn, Reatha Brooks, Arlene Soderstrom, Patricia John- son, Ruth Walker, Mary Ann Wilson, Aina Vineberg, Kathleen Mount, Gertrude Kurtz, Janet Rosin, FOURTH ROW, left to right: George Tomes, Charles Holston, Gene Ravally, Richard Paladino, Mary Nolan, Barbara Van Curen, John Wagner, Franklin Williams, Edward Twardoz, Walter Jablonski. FIFTH ROW, left to right: Wilfred Schwarz, Lee Lewis, William Perry, Larry Metersky, Samuel George, Jacob Istvanditsch, 'William Lockhart, Salvatore Crimi, John Blevins, George Kerekes. SIXTH ROW, left to right: Leonard Niblett, William Egerton, Joseph Selzer, Allen Baum, Richard Clark, John Brautigan, Leo Tamai, Harry Gibson, Joseph DeLucia. CAMERA SHY: Sherman Reed, Ronald Resnick, Alfred Schlechtweg, John Shebanie, Donald Shutzer, Larry Sorcher, Ira Steinberg, Mitchell Tanne, Ralph Wetmore, Cynthia Wurtzel, Bernard Zilbergeld. 47 Freshmen 1958 FIRST ROW, left to right: Bernice Holmes, Barbara Kapion, Rose De Sousa, Ruth Ann Matthews, Mary Spadley, Tina Krupnicka, Joan Coyne, .loan Borish, Linda Cooper, Ruth Ann Haynes, Carol Hulse, Constance Reid. SECOND ROW, left to right: Nancy Van Derveer, Linda Maghan, Sandra Shafto, Rosebella Komensky, Phoebe Ann Brewer, Helen Foster, Margaret King, Patricia Strickland, Rose Arba- chesky, Gwendolyn Crine, 'Wanda' Zielinski, Hilda Clax. THIRD ROW, left to right: Helen Suydam, Mamie Williams, Shirley Williams, Margaret Wyche, Margaret Peace, Lillian Stanford, Joyce Strohschun, Katherine Lanoue, Yvonne Hampton, Alida Peterson, Joan Schanck, Mary Lamirande. FOURTH ROW, left to right:Alan Holland, Vincent Schreck, Edward Roslin, Henry Muellar, Donald Smith, Billy Schue, Victor Gunderson, Donald Freeman, Larry Reed, Clifford Matthews, Arthur Mcllvaine, .Iohn Stansfield. FIFTH ROW, left to right: Adrian McChesney, Douglas, Lawrence, Everrett Lewis, Gay Gilliard, Iim Trotta, Francis Carter, Jesse Bass, .Ioe Buczynski, Jan Conover, Lewis Vandenhergh, Edwin Brown. SIXTH ROW, left to right: Samuel Mitchell, .Ioe Komorek, Stanley Ehlin, William Dark, Andrew Smith, Richard Schutzer, Phillip Washington, Edward Surgent, Donald McElwainc, Eu- gene Reuter, Wilson Keigan. SEVENTH ROW, left to right: George Brodie, Bernard Parham, John Watkins, Eddie Jasco, Bertram Sums, John Ellis. CAMERA SHY: Anita Bernstein, Lloyd Bradbury, Harry Butcher, David Cohen, Mary Foy, Xavier Gonzales, Mary Criffen, Margaret Hogan, Howard Isaacs. 48 MV 91? I Freshmen 1958 FIRST ROW, left ta right: Patricia Ely, Hannah Layton, Rita Cartenuto, Prinnig Bacon, Anita Goldstein, Claire Daniels, Margaret Hogan, Linda Hansen, Grace Bohn, Sally Baggitt, Margret Miller, Eileen Halligan. SECOND ROW, left to right: Rita Gordon, Mary Vogel, Ruth Bollmeyer, Inga Schoenherr, Florence Searby, Faith Petchers, Judy Mulligan, Johann April, Gloria Blackwell, Elaine Tomastick, Josephine Duckeniield. THIRD ROW, left to right: Dora Perry, Catherine Conover, Marjorie Dreyer, Bernice Martin, Carol Lott, Janet Errickson, Sue Ann Katz, Judith Kaplan, Cynthia Jones, Joan Whitson, Gale Whitson Sue Millard FOURTH ROW, left to right: Douglas Hanley, Tommy Rocco, Eddie Hulse, Edward Millward, Marion Anderson, Abram Conk, William Dixon, Bruce Pine, Freddy Lange, Gay Truex. FIFTH ROW, left to right: George Evans, .lack Luiz, David Cashion, William Bodnarchuk, Irving Robinson, Bobby Billker, Richard Deming, Robert Taylor, Carlton Askew, Tom Barkalow, Walter Rietzki. SIXTH ROW, left to right: Jan Jor- genson, Harold Burrows, Karl Eisenmann, Bob Gardell, Ralph Mauser, Albert Reed, Jimmy Hunt, Harry Spencer, James Walsh, Ernest Egerton. SEVENTH ROW, left to right: Ralph Cavanaugh, Robert Polhemus, Mike Gallagher, Larry Hicks, William Bracey, George Lewis, Leslie Hamma, Frances McKay. CAMERA SHY: Walter Layton, Patricia McGackin, Paul Meiri, Frank Montauk, Mary Morgan, Allan Oglensky, Barbara Powell, Ted Resrfick. 49 Freshmen 1958 I S A. I ,L ..... FIRST ROW, left to right: Margaret Cullen, Marie De Vitis, Betty Ann Polhemus, Nancy Loichle, Beatrice Megill, Mary Ann Kruse, Virginia Salvetti, Barbara Crine, Kathy Faulhaber, Barbara Breining, Diane McCulloch, SECOND ROW, left to right: Susan Mason, Rosalie Boyle, Ruth Trimmell, Pat White, Gail Bonnewitz, Raiona Rumfield, Luray Cook, Doris Krystoff, Carol Perro, Gloria Brown. THIRD ROW, left to right: Rita Heilemann, Winifred Trojan, Mary Breese, Carol Ann Hunt, Eleanor Mitchell, Mildred Schibanoff, Patricia Stahlbaum, Geraldine Riflcin, Pat- ricia LaBounty, Rae Carole Anderson, Margaret Marter. FOURTH ROW, left to right: Carolyn Michaelson, Sue Ann Oxman, Carol Horne, Ruth Ann Brown, Mary Robinson, Janette Perry, Ellen Decker, Jean Cutinelle, Shirley Haymaker. FIFTH ROW, left to right: William Morrison, George Thompson, Leonard Williams, Arlene Conover, Barbara Hoglander, Patricia McGowan, Roger Kane, James Kearn, William Huber. SIXTH ROW, left to right: William Veselis, Daniel Erven, Donald Beck, George Woolley, Raymond Wolcott, Joe Henderson, Rudolph Marinko, Donald Witkowski, Robert Zenga. SEVENTH ROW, left to right: Stanley Yoncak, 'William Combs, Russell Rue, James Yohas, Richard Soden, Ronald Updyke, Peter Burger, John Destories, Jack Baggitt. EIGHTH ROW, left to right: Jesse White, Erwin Lockner, Borris Zukowski, Gerald Gerado, John Reed, Emery Pudder. CAMERA SHY: Barbara Reynolds, Albert Rothchild, Sheldon Schultz, Harry Simon, Larry Sopin, Thomas Surgent, Stuart Tave, David VanDerveer, Herbert Wasser, Jane Weisneck, Stuart Wooster. 50 UNDIE JACK SCOTT President LOUIS BURKE President F EMERY PUDDER President RBLASS UFFICERS luninrs BETTY CULVERHOUSE BETTY MILNE JOAN TMARQUARDT Vice-President Seffefflfy 'ensure' Snphomores JOAN NOLLER FRAN EKDAHL BETSY WARNER Vice-President Secretary TFCUSIUCV eshmen ROBERT CARDELL PATTY McGACKIN JOAN WHIT SON Vice-President 51 Secretary Treasurer ,llvfilfificzv L ,.f "-H-Q 1... wmuxw 3? x M1 . V? fl g ,ff 3 .K ,L if Y . NX , " H 1 1 e u ,Wx X 5 X iiifv-JWWQYW!-mgwg Qi -W 1- QL. , x f"- -K' v w - Ni -WY E --" . '-f-:1f.?f.Q?Ffge?sQsw: iff 5 M f14,s-M -fe. QNV., .X 'X The dancing is over but won- derful memories will linger It was with great anticipation -that we looked forward to our prom. Then at last the evening arrived, and our hopes were all fulfilled. "Over the Rainhowi' was the chosen theme, and the decorations were in keeping with dreams found there. A rainbow, bluebirds, clouds, and a por- trait of castles in the air surrounded the for- mally attired dancers. The thrones were placed at one end of the dance floor, and were made more beautiful by a backdrop of two large and glistening crowns. We worked hard and spent long hours plan- ning for this occasion, but never was anything more rewarding. llver the Rainbow The highlight of the evening begins with the grand march. The question . . . Who will wear the crown? Danung, m the llghl of the rainbow fleanox I lpSkl and Jimmy Rutter hemg rrownvd klllg and quef-n of the l rom ,J- .1 J' 3- - Q? I ' 1 K K fi wiv Y' f'X,f3 'N 56 The cast. SEATED, l. to r.: Jo Anne Sadowski, Carolyn Van Derveer, Floanne Wenzel, Elaine Smith, Carole Gravatt, Isabelle Scher, Betty Lou Whitson. STANDING, l. to r.: George Wait, Morris Kerstein, Skip Thomson, Jack Cohen, Frank Gutmann, john Millard, Alan Pogarsky, Michael Leon, Bert Swain, Joe DeVito, lim McGowan, Dave Primost. You Can't Take It With You On the evenings of March third, fourth, and fifth, the Senior class of 1955 proudly presented 'LYou Can't Take It With Yous'-a comedy in three acts. The entire action of the play takes place in the living room of Martin Vanderhofls home. It should be called, rather, an every-man-for-himself room. For here meals are eaten, plays written, snakes collected, ballet steps practiced, xylophones played, fire-works made, and printing presses operated. In short, the brood is presided over by Grandpa Vanderhof, who goes on about the business of living in the fullest sense. From Grandpa down, they are in- dividualists. This is a house where you do as you like, and no questions are asked. "Boss"-Mr. Joseph Summers, able di- rector of our play. . 5 if Eff ig -gg. , lx it I 5'iL'21Zj 262:45 X M 1. Y QU' v iksffgf' ' Y A ' ' fl 'ff wx "-Oh. you know what I mean, Alice. I'd love it if you were here." l 'L i-iw. "Look, Penny-what do you think of these little lirerrackers we just made? . . . nice, huh? , . ." Essie, the ballerina of the family, accompanied on the xylophone by her husband, Ed. 1 --.wt-'-5YS':' -. You could be a great wrestler Mr - - - , ,e Kirby. You itre built for it. Lookil . . fl Gail Larson transforms John Millard, student, to Paul Sycamore, husband and father. i I f M"f,5 fa 4. V? g tw E Colored lights and tinsel made our tree the center of attraction. Saint Nick weaving thru the dancers with his mischievous candy cane. "A Merry Christmas to all, and to all a good night!" The Pause That Refreshes " and went straight to his work." Santa and his Punch, and cookies supplied by food classes pro- helper distribute appropriate gifts to faculty members. vided a welcome break. The Snow Ball To make the holiday season truly complete the Seniors gave their annual Christmas dance, The i'Snow" Ball. Standing in the center of the floor was the gaily trimmed, and beautiful Christmas tree. Greens, snowballs, and a picture of two merry snowmen completed the decorations. Joining the festive atmosphere were present and past members of Freehold High and their teachers. Then at just the right hour old Santa himself made his entrance. A bundle of gifts over his shoulder for those who'd been especially good that year, and dangling from his red and white cane was a sprig of mistletoe. THE BAND: Joan Schanck, Vi Sciarappo, Janet Scott, Adeline Skillman Ga S d , ry ny er, Harry Spencer, Joel Stern, James Swalm, George Wait, Judith Weinberg, Jesse White, John Willis, Lewis Vanderbergh, Susan Millard, George Apgar, Jeanne Barclay, Allen Baum Francis Becker, Joan Borish, Dan Briggs, Peg Clayton, David Cohen, Jack Cohen, Douglas Lawrence, Richard Deming, Mary Ann Dreyer, Stan Fox, Ted Fountain, Anita Goldstein, Bob Griffiths, Frank Gutmann, Marilyn Huff, Gail Irvine, Morris Kerstein, Martha Klapp, Bar- bara Lamberton, Anne Lathrop, Everett Lewis, Jack Luiz, Charles Mahoney, Jim McGowan, John Millard, Robert Mohlenhoif, Dick Mohr, Merritt Murry, Shirley Naylor, David Primost, Stuart Robinson, Donna Rogers, Russell Rue. THE COLOR GUARDS: Carole Gravatt Roberta Schanck C l , aro yn VanDerveer, Isabelle Hewlitt: Frances Jackson. 3 ,sw xiii .ti -gg Music Department One of the most encompassing departments at Freehold Regional is our music departmentg including the band, h ettes. All of the pleasure and enjoyment for the school and the general public during assemblies, football games, and various concerts given annually. orc estrahchoir, and major- se units are constant sources of The choir, under the direction of Mr L h . . . u aczewskx, singing for their own pleasure and enjoyment of others. ' if-'V N' ' ' 1"Z3?i'? 'if' it . W , Iimfwdgiqr 'Bi 0 Practice Makes Perfect The orchestra, conducted by Mr. "Lube" Center of attraction during half-time are our majorettes. KNEELING, left to right are: Betty Lou Whitson, Betty Snook, Bernice Clayton, Betty Rae Hockafellow, Marge Dreyer, Kathy Mount. STANDING, left to right are: assistant head majorette, Janet Matthewsg Mary Elaine Smith, Patsy Dreyer, Nancy Danglerg and head major- ette, Pat Tuveson. 'Nd F 5,.,..,..-.---vw' l l! il Back for a return perfor- mance is Bob Griffiths, drum major, who led the band again this year. v i- ,fsw-vw! 4 5 "" ,f,,f--13, ,ff SBHUUL SERVICE vice-presidentg Sheril Kramer, secretaryg Anne Clayton presidentg Betty Culverhouse, treasurer: Hella Weiden feld. Gail Whitson, Cynthia Jones, SECOND ROW: THE LIBRARY CUUNCIL. Left to right, SEATED: Kathryn Medrick, Deanna Shebanie, Patty McGowan, Sally Chester, Emily Kessler, Johanna Romano, Aljce Lykes, Geraldine Glover, Lurray Cook, Florence Myer, Micaeleen Cirrito, Pat Johnson, Carol Hulse. THIRD ROW: Daniel Irvin, Ira Steinburg, Tony Trezza, Jan?-:t Errickson, Pat 0'Prandy. 9 -gunner-s Q The stall' who puts out our school paper, "The Spirit." Feinberg, Alexanderia Vitomski. THIRD ROW: Arthur Left to right, FIRST ROW: Rochelle Solomong Judith Berger, faculty advisorg Nick Landis, Saul Lattner, and Weinberg and Susan Jones, editors in chiefg Sylvia Kring. SECOND ROW: Barbara Brager, Barbara We devote these two pages of our yearbook to those of F.R.H.S. who hold literary interests. Weekly there are two "school pagesn written for two local newspapers by members of a sophomore and a senior English class. From these sources the activities of the school are brought to public light. Another valuable asset-new this year to our school-is the Library Council. Next, we wish to mention the staff of the "Spirit,' comprised of students from the four classes. Thru their efforts a printed school news- paper is available to the student body each month. Certainly it cannot be denied that these oppor- tunities constitute a substantial part of our education. if ' I . ,?5.f5', fs C? K fy! The Sophomore reporters for the Free- ' hold Transcript School Page. I. 63 Lloe DeVito. The Senior reporters for the Asbury Park Press School Page. tl i. uf L . A C 5,51 ..f, f,-' f Lf-',- 7 52. --,1J:,f.:V ' 'R qv . . an W. , my X 1 'bi ' ' Q, ja , f 4 bf Qu- THE LOG's committee chairmen. SEATED from left to right:Therese Knauer, Frank Gutmann,Sally 0'Hare, ro-ordinatorz Carolyn VanDerveer. STANDING: Adele THE RED CROSS COUNCIL. SEATED, left to right: Betty Lou Marriner, Viola Layton, Beatrice Eisenberg, Betty Rae Rockafellow, Shirley Barkalow, Pres.: .loan Whitson, Madeline Draper, Connie Clancy, Nancy Loichle. SECOND ROW, left to right: Joan Noller, ,lanet Ascough, Xavier Gonzalez, Jane Stokes, Alexan- dria Vitomski. Ruth Polhemus, Nanny Dangler, Fred Colantonio, Carole Gravatt, Roberta Schanck, Walt Schmidt, Betty Lou Whitson, Elise Munch. Cruger, Carolyn Michaelson, Connie Mica, Anita Gold- stein, Barbara Powell, Geraldine Rifkin. THIRD ROW, left to right: Alice Buczynski, Pat Murphy, Saul Latt- ner, George Wait, Wilson Keegan, Jimmy Swalm, Yvonne Hampton, George Tomes, Dot Skelding, Linda Hansen. SCHUUL SERVICE X The student guides help visitors at F.R.H.S. We are grateful to the students rendering their services to the school activities, depicted Representatives to Citizenship Insti- tute, Boys' State, and Girls' State were Pat Tuveson, Carolyn Van Der- veer, Barbara Clum, John Thomson, and Walt Freeman. on these pages. Of all, probably the most honored group is that which includes the representatives to Cit- izenship Institute, and Boys' or Girls, State. These students have truly had a grand opportu- nity to prepare for their adult lives as citizens of this nation. The Red Cross Council is another especially worthwhile organization, being of service not only to the school, but to those in other parts of the world who have less than we. And last, but not least, there are those seniors who have all had a hand in turning out the Log of 1955. Alan Pogarsky and Pollard Stanford -in charge of the intercom announce- ments. WX x : o ,1 . The Junior Auxiliary of Monmouth THE H1051 P0PUlaf Club in Freehold Memorial Hospital, Regional High-Dancing Club. CLUBS F' .I Those who help run the lib' rary-The Library Club. The Art Council "brushing up" on a little work. di' al ll"'l CLUBS Archery Aviation Biology Bowling Chemistry Dramatics Foreign Language Freshman Sports F. F. A. F. H. A. Guidance History Industrial Arts Learn to Type Math Photography Public Speaking Recorded Music Radio Stamp Study Varsity "F" For those musically minded indivi- duals there is a Dance Band. 'gli .-P' ' s X Handiwork-and another argyle is turned out. Mr. Schned and his Chess and Check ers club. v V.I.P.'s of the Student Council are Sally O'Hare, County Council Recording Secretaryg Alan Pogarsky, Arlene Matus, Amedeo Bianchini, Morris Kerstein. STUDENT GUVERNMENT The government of F.R.H.S. in action. Here the laws, assemblies, and social funrtions of the school are plannefl. Elections: One of the many projects sponsored by the Student Council. 68 Watch Your Step! Enforcing law and order in the school are: SEATED, left to right: Carolyn VanDeneer, Pollard Stanford, .Iudgeg Carol Holland. STANDING: Emery Pudder, Bob Griffiths, Carole Gravatt, and Virginia Pastor, members of the Trallic Court, The Student Council has always been an important part of the extra-curricular life at Freehold High. This year, however, the establishment of the Freehold Regional High School has added new prestige and responsibility to the Council. Not only does it continue to sponsor a magazine drive and two dances annually, but projects such as the handling of the Lost and Found Department, the sale of school bookcovers and writing paper, the presentation of several assembly programs, and the revision of the school handbook are taken care of as well. Members are elected to the Student Council through Alan Pogarsky President lsisamif ' I Y I . -, -s , , , Y I . . 1 1 X, 5 , X sr, X . ss six ' Q X i , ,ir , Amedeo Bianchini Vice-President Arlene Matus Secretary their homerooms, and officers are elected by the entire school. This affords each student the right to vote and become acquainted with future methods of government. The council exists not only to teach students the funda- Q mentals of government, but to give them first hand knowl- - edge as to the advantages of a democratic government over A all others. 'ii , The Student Council is always open for suggestions of V' " l it improvement, its main purpose being service to the school - ' in any way possible, ' ":q:1' 5 Morris Kerstein 1 I ' Al Treasurer X 69 it -l 3 .. 1 - A ' f WYE' 'mls Our school nurse, Mrs. C. Zyl, K Dreyer. JM' WWW! Our custodians and friends Mrs. Moore, "Fred" Ehren- stein, and 'LJim" Gere. Maintenance Mechanics F.R.H.S, Mr. A. Hanley. wg-Y 4 'Q Crash! Another tray goes down to the acute embar- rassment of the bearer. SPECIM The newest and most prized addition to our school: behind-the-wheel-driving. Smiling after their safe return are our instructors Mrs. Kelly and Mr. Saker. 'L M rizmionw nrmouu Hs. Si' C CAR xx gpm moms H. A si Nuns amen mc, MILHURST, NJ. MARLBORO, N4-1 i 5,2 Chemistry must be fun, judging from the smiling faces of these seniors. MEMURIES Mr. Spalholz and his history class striving to solve the problems of the world. I fl' Dorf! Move Moe! Amedeo Bianchini and another of his victims. P7 2 Lv The finishing touches are put on another precious cedar chest. 71 ai 71 ' RN Mr. Tilton and his secretary, Mrs. Patterson, balancing the budget. 1 f-QNX wiivwk. NK Miss Dorothy Miller and Mrs, Marion Beith keep the school in a running order. SPECIAL MEMURIES They're trying hard to absorb knowl- edge from the books that surround them. Food For Thought lt's supplied each day by Sally 0'Hare. X Y of 5 ' f N in :- E S0 Thais Haw lfs Done! Another daily demonstration speech Keeping a shining trophy case are Nan Ryan and Pa! Tuveson. . . . "saved by the bell". Here is Betty Lou Winson once again ringing the in-IE. Ill ll M MIENUH uw '255 5 ,.s,,w,w,,L .,..q,L,Xf, t. . 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Y'1z4S:viTE'Liis1iZ5 iv-.riwwlsf ' I 1 " I if 1f.'.,L qulul X, ': 2 5 i 1 ,.f- e Jiifx 7 ' . Z-1' X! y lx X A f X i' - 1 e- Easy girls, Pvc got it. Barbara Haymaker, Sally 0'Hare, Carole Cravatt, and Sally Colaner, backing up their team-mate Betty Lou Lou Whitson once again ringing the hockey. Although the girls have not had a chance to participate in inter-scholastic sports during their four years in high school, they have been able to get the enjoyment that comes from taking part in sports during gym periods. They may have complained about getting dressed for gym, or exercising "dainty" muscles in such virile games as basketball, softball, ten- nis, and hockey, but they didn't really mean it. When almost everything else about high school will have been forgotten, the memories of the aches and pains from the figure-slimming gym stunts will linger on. Ballet or volleyball? 76 l.,.- lf, CW' I K ia A J mf, 4 Whoops! Some of the Senior girls demonstrating how.they do stretching exercises 1Rc-nee Thieberger is showing how it isn't to be done.l GIRLS' SPURTS Norma Hill goes high to volley the ball back over the net, as teammates watch in hopeful anticipation. 31 Up, up, and away. Football tt 5 3 is fb - gf? 'K As in 1953, Freehold won the Shore Con- ference Football Championship, making it the first time in the history of the Shore Conference that a Conference school won the championship for two consecutive years. It was also Freehold's good fortune to tie Highland Park for the Central Jersey title, mak- ing it two times in a row for the Central Jersey crown. The invincible Colonials started their '54 gridiron season as a rather green crew, es- pecially the line, but after Toms River was held on the Freehold one-yard line for four downs, any and all doubts that still remained vanished. Then-there were the N99 yard" quar- terback sneak that Jim Perry ran for the touch- down against the Bucs, those Perry to Freeman aerials, and the Nixon ground drives , . . the championship was clinched. Quarterback sneak, Jimmy? A player's view of the game. Slash, Slash! Freehold's second touchdown of the Lincoln mud-brawl. Eddie Riddle, the center of the line and defensive halfback. it W' Q 5 5 Q We Hifi' ."":1r4 .t f if mmf' 32554: YL The 1954 Shore Conference Football Champs. FRONT ROW, left to right: Fred Frick, Charles Evans, John Walker, Carl Riddle, Edward Naughton, James Perry, Stanley Nixon, Amedeo Bianchini, James Foster, Robert Haynes. BACK ROW, left to right: Walter Freeman, Arthur Spencer, Ben Augun, Harry MacDonald, Jack Scott, Lorenz Stanford, John Thom- son, Emery Pudder, Hilliard White, Walter Brown, Ronald Tashjian, Franklin Williams, Harry Perry, and Pollard Stanford, student trainer and coach. Stan Nixon making a short gain in All the way, Cal' youvre in the clear! the Neptune game. y QW? -- 1 f l fgor f .,,. - F if i if t X 1 Y ate: 'H t. N. ft - .. K at ,la :meet-1 - wir fav: r f ri M X I-rf ,Q M5 Q it Worm's eye view oi a play through Waltz time in the heat of battle. center. 79 , fm gf sw has wfzvxw ., A -A .L.,, ffm iw. gm v- 1 1 ' " I XM AK ,S ff ,N -, 2 ,LI ON THE LINE, left to right: Freeman, end: Stanford, tackle: Scott, guard: Riddle, center: Bianchini, guard: Foster, tackle: Brown, end: and Hal Schank, head .A VQUSNJB' N' The Offenswe Team football coach. IN THE BACKFIELD, len to right: Evans, halfback: Nixon, fullback: Perry, quarterback: and Naughton, halfback. The Wrecking Crew tackle: and Thomson, end. IN THE BACKFIELD, ON THE LINE, left to right: Freeman, end: Stan- left to right: Naughton, halfback: Nixon, backer-up: ford, tackle: Bianchini, guard: Foster, guard: Pudder, HGYHCS, bHCkCr'llP1 Perry, Safety man: and Riddle, halfback. What ever happened to the Neptune goal posts, boys? t.w"'3' 7 ' O F m '. A h 1 F R D. .O S., A Y O Q ... A L Z V RETURNING l..Efl'TERlVlF,N: FRONT ROW, l. to r.: Walt Freeman, Ben Augun, N-LX William Ward. Jim Perry, Jim Cullen, Joe Kingdom, SECOND ROW, l. to r.: Head ,. -+- Track Coach Albert E. Bennett, .lim Cooper, Franklin Williams, Art Spencer, Ed Os- is I trowski, Walt Brown, Stan Nixon. and Frank Gutmann. X Xi TRACK and FIELD Zag' -.P-A-V 53 -4 lim -, 1f S ii? Q .H My SENIOR LETTERMEN: FRONT ROW, l. to r.: Walt Freeman and Ed OSlr0wski. , Z SECOND ROW, l. to r.: Ben Augun, .lim Perry, Art Spenver, Frank Gutmann, and ip Stan Nixon. I dv ai Fix CROSS COUNTRY TEAM FRONI r lvn George- Pastor, Cc-orgxv Walt and is-orge Pvane QECUND ROW l to 1 1021111 l Hanle jlm Cullen Prank Cutmann Ruhml Dlmer lwl Albert E Bvnnfft, Douga 3 0 trowx L1 Edward ,lasr-0, Wllllam Hul 6 manager and Robert Blllwr a GI tint manager CRUSS CUUNTRY 0 THE Tl' NNIb SQUAD l 10 loarh ,losnplx V SIIIIIIIIPI MEMBERS I' Nnrry, Alan l'og.arsl.y 'Vlll-.Q leon Rano Lllllk and R0lJE'lt Blllur lj was , W W , ff , BASKETBALL It .r'J P X1 fs! if .N WM ! V Ui' -A .A -,xv Slippery ball, Butch? Hi-0 Silver! Butch Bennett rides again. g ..,, ,ii , B 1 we Z? " 'M,,,' ,tg,,,.,,.M4Igftg.r, rt,,15lfQ1zgg..ggff.455i-ua l- I - 1111. 3 K 'U 2'-'wifffrkb ff , A-.J ,, W C . JV:rag'wgllyyyv:'!ff3Xi1aifff32MQg1'..Uf4l J , , 4 t , V 4 wilt? Regional Basketeers in a Stately Pose FRONT ROW, left to right: Albert Bennett, head basket- ball coachg Jim Perry, Art Spencer, Alan Pogarsky, Butch Bennett, Butch Bodnarchuk, Ben Augun, and Morris. Kerstein, player-manager. BACK ROW: Ed Os- trowski, Hilliard White, Ed Naughton, Walt Freeman, and Vernon Laird. With a credible number of returning lettermen from the previous year, the '55 Freehold Regional High School basketball team, under Coach Albert E. Ben- nett, was up there and fighting for the Conference title. Although we had some individual champions, the team had to settle for a close third, against Neptune and Manasquan, who placed first and second, respectively, in the Shore Conference playoffs. Walt Freeman, vet- eran forward of the High School quintet, led the Conference individual scoring race with 335 points, averaging 27.9 points per game, and at the same time breaking the Conference record for total number of points in one season. . -6 XX 85 F Th BASKETBALL Never mind about ilu- score, Mr. Augun. we've got a little business to talk almut right here. 5417 H442 71 56 63 52 55 47 566 62 63 56 4-6 62 58 Muon- SCORES Keyport ............,...,...,...................,.... Alumni ........,... Red Bank ...,......, Manasquan ..... Lakewood .,......... Toms River Neptune ....,,.........,,,,,,...... Leonardo ......,....,........,,.,,. ......,,.. Red Bank Cathollc ......,......,,.., Red Bank ...,.......,....,....,...., .,.,..,,,. Manasquan ..,...,. Lakewood .......,... Toms River Neptune ...... Leonardo ..........,..,.......... Conference games Time out for a lzrezltlwr. Freehold Freehold Freehold Freehold Freehold Freehold Freehold Freehold Freehold Freehold Freehold Freehold Freehold Freehold Freehold lid Ostrowski hits the vords for two River throws up 3 strong: defense. ' at's alright hrotller: I've played some football too in my day. V -I vi 4 . Si' xl XX X F, R. H. S. STAR BATTERY: l. to r.: Edward Ostrowski, Fred Quinn, and John Thomson. X BASEBALL J - Ll 1 1.-.E H, RETURNING LETTERMEN: I, to r.: Walter Frevman, Fred Quinn, John Thomson, und Edward Ostrowski. '5 1 , "aff rl P, A .115 . 'YU v .N , . , . 4 N' fu' l P' "' " i' 4 qu' , . 4 .M T ' - I " QE? 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Suggestions in the Freehold Regional High School - Log Yearbook (Freehold, NJ) collection:

Freehold Regional High School - Log Yearbook (Freehold, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1

1954

Freehold Regional High School - Log Yearbook (Freehold, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1

1956

Freehold Regional High School - Log Yearbook (Freehold, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1

1957

Freehold Regional High School - Log Yearbook (Freehold, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1

1958

Freehold Regional High School - Log Yearbook (Freehold, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1

1959

Freehold Regional High School - Log Yearbook (Freehold, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1

1960

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