Freeport High School - Voyageur Yearbook (Freeport, NY)
- Class of 1942
Page 1 of 120
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 120 of the 1942 volume:
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THE SENIGSR CLASS
EREEPORT HIGH SCHGGL
EREEPORT, NEW YORK
You know, when you've been
living some place for two, three,
four, or more years, you become
rather attached to it, and that's the
way we feel about our town of
Freeport. Here most of us went to
grammar school, and junior and
senior high school. Here, too, many
of us will live and work. There-
fore, it is with the deepest respect
and loyalty that we dedicate this
Voyageur to Freeport, our town.
AS YOU HAVE READ, THIS BOOK
is dedicated to our town of Freeport, and
we're going to take a little jaunt through
the community and note the things that
make it such an interesting place.
Our town began in the year of 1650.
Before that time, the Meroke Tribe, a band
of Indians, inhabited the region north of
Seaman Avenue along the ridge of woods
extending east to Main Street. At that time,
nearly all of the section north of the rail-
road Was covered with dense forests. Free-
port received its name because, as tradition
goes, just south of our town is Jones Inlet,
a water route leading from the bay to che
ocean, and trading vessels could sail through
the inlet and land goods Without paying a
M NISTR T O
duty, at a free port. In 1790, one of our
first important historical events was Presi-
dent George Washington's visit to Long
Island, and it is believed that he stopped
at a home located in the eastern part of
Freeport. The house was a one-story build-
ing with a sloping roof, and had an outside
stone chimney on the west wall. The log
cabins built by our early settlers remained
until 1783, and then frame houses began
to rise. By I795, there were about 24 dwell-
ings in Freeport. Our first post office was
established in 1858. For some time prior to
this date, Freeport was called Raynortown,
due to the many families of that name
residing there, but when the post oHice was
established, the name was changed to the
present one. The stage coach was our only
means of transportation until the year 1868,
when the South Side Railroad Company laid
out our present line of communication oc-
cupied by the Long Island Railroad Com-
pany. Because of this new means of travel,
Freeport gradually enlarged in population,
and on june 18, 1892, a group of citizens
met on Main Street to discuss incorporation.
Several months later a certificate was filed
in the Queens County Clerk's Oiiice at Ja-
maica, duly certifying that Freeport was
now an incorporated village. After this,
Freeport grew rapidly. It has its civic,
social, educational, and religious centers,
just like any other community of about
23,000 population. In the Atlas, we read,
"Freeport, Nassau County, New York: On
the Long Island Railroad, a residential sub-
urb of New York situated six miles from
Jones Beach, one of the most beautiful
beaches in the world." And there you have
it-that's Freeport in a nutshell.
Mr. Leo F. Giblyn, Pres.
Mr. George E. Williamson
Mr. Clifton B. Smith
Mr. Otto Jensen
Mr. Harold Pearson
BOARD OF EDUCATION
BUT THERE'S MORE THAN THAT,
over on Pine Street there,s the Junior-Senior
I-Iigh School. That's kind of a nice looking
place. It started out to be a little brick
building beside the cemetery, but ended
taking up the whole block and they had to
move the cemetery to do it. Now again,
there are so many students that the officials
are looking around for a site for a larger
school. Yes, it's a little crowded, but they
have two sessions now-a-days and, of
course, that makes it more convenient. It
would be largely due to the efforts of the
energetic Board of Education if a new
school were built. The board is very, very
progressive. They are anxious to provide all
the additional facilities that are found in
any other community. In addition to the
regular class work, they have introduced
such things as all the shop and domestic
science courses such as sewing and cooking.
There are defense classes held in the evening
in our high school, turning out many trained
workmen to represent Freeport in American
industry. The BOARD OF EDUCATION
under the leadership of Mr. Leo F. Giblyn
also make it possible for all the sports and
extra-curricular activities and programs to
be carried through by providing for the fur-
nishing of the necessary facilities for proper
physical and social education. They give
long hours of time to school problems in
DR. JOHN W. DODD
SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS
OUR SCHOOL SYSTEM IS HEADED
by a man who has been honored by the State
Teachers' Association in being elected its
president. This superintendent, DR. JOHN
W. DODD, is highly responsible for the
annual town-Wide Community Christmas
program. He signifies the spark that lights
the flame that stands for all the work the
Board does. Dr. Dodd is also interested in
many civic organizations other than just
being head of the school system. He is very
active in service clubs and fraternal organ-
These men take care of the running of the
school, but there have to be directors more
closely related to the students. Mr. Martin
M. Mansperger is Principal of the high
school. Along with many of his duties, MR.
MANSPERGER is sponsor of Freeport's
chapter of the National Honor Society.
MISS RUTH E. COCHRAN, and MR.
CECIL M. MAHOOD are Vice-principals.
They have somewhat similar duties, both
being advisers for Girls' Week and Boys'
Week, respectively. Miss Cochran is dean of
girls and sponsor of the junior National
Honor Society. Mr. Mahood is dean of boys
and one of the advisers of the G. O. Coun-
cil. Perhaps the two men most closely re-
lated to the students are MR. C. O.
TREMPER, and MR. FRANK PIERSON,
the guidance counsellors of the Junior and
Senior high schools. With such fine people
as these at the head of the school system,
there's no wonder that Freeport's so proud
of its educational opportunities.
MARTIN M. MANSPERGER
Freeport, as you know, is situated along
the water front, and you can see some
mighty picturesque sights down there along
the canals. In the summer, you can see the
fishing boats going and coming all day
long in a continual stream. Freeport is
noted all over the eastern seaboard for the
opportunity it offers for the ardent sports-
man or tired business man who finds great
diversion and relaxation in spending ga quiet
day out in the great open air. Aside from
the many pleasure cruises, there is also a
great variety of commercial fishing boats,
daily leaving the docks of Freeport during
the fishing season, and returning with an
abundant supply of the many different
kinds of fish that so delight the palates of
the Long Island residents. Freeport also
helps to supply Long Island with all sorts
of shell fish. The many "fishing shacks"
and "seafood grills" along the shore are
well known to summer visitors as well as
And over on the other side of the village
there's Sterns Park, and the Freeport Oaks,
where some of the loveliest homes on Long
Island can be seen. In the business section
along Main Street and Merrick Road are
many, many stores, where you could buy
anything at all you'd like--and people come
from villages all over the county to trade in
the Freeport shopping center.
Freeport is ideally located for any num-
ber of things. It is only 24 miles from New
York City, where one may easily go in an
hour to seek higher for lowerj class enter-
R CECIL M MAHOOD MISS RUTH IE. COCHRAN
R FRANK PIERSON MR. C. O. TREMPER
VICE-PRINCIPALS AND GUIDANCE
tainment. It is near to many state parks,
where one may have picnics, or go canoeing,
or float model sail boats. There are plenty
of golf courses, conveniently located, for
anyone who desires that kind of activity.
Only six miles away is jones Beach where
thousands of people spend hours every sum-
mer day sun-bathing on the beach, or
swimming in the surf, the bay, or the heated
pool. And for winter sport enthusiasts,
Bethpage State Park, only fifteen miles
away, offers ample provisions for skiing,
skating, and sledding. Right in our stadium,
midget auto racing and semi-pro football
and baseball games are held every year-
and the high school gymnasium is often
used for semi-pro basketball games. Two
airplane factories, about twelve miles away,
offer work for a great many young men,
looking for a start in some field. Mitchel
Field, a well-known army air field, is only
five or six miles away. Thousands of men
and their families live there.
All the roads in Freeport are fine for
traveling to the village for shopping, or
going to the first-class Post Oflice, or the
well-equipped Public Library. In addition
to the high school, we have five grade
schools, and our churches, twelve different
denominations. And we have a power plant,
two water towers, a municipal stadium, a
bronze factory and ibrvc theaters.
Yes, it's a very nice place, this town of
Mr. Burdick C'0h. Bgfjzflf
Miss Clark, D.
Miss Clark, F.
Miss Clark, N.
Miss Davis '
Mr. Parker, C.
Mr. Parker, W.
TO GET BACK TO THE HIGH
school, around which most of the village's
interest centers, there are about 1700 stu-
dents enrolled now. This year's senior class
is about average-214 graduates.
Those 214 kids started their Freshman
year off with a bang in I938, electing offi-
cers, and good ones, too: President, Joseph
Crassong Vice-President, Stanley Krasnoffg
Secretary, 'Janet Hirng Treasurer, Harry
Rawlinsg Social Secretary, Eunice Eddy,
and G. O. Representative, Oliver Coulling.
The class held a tea dance that year and it
was their outstanding event. They didn't
make much, but everyone had fun and
that's all that mattered. Being inducted
into the Junior Honor Society means a lot
to all Freshmen, and sixteen of the class
members got in: Gifford Doxsee, Gale Ab-
bott, Harry Rawlins, Joan Nygren, Stanley
Krasnoff, Olive Mary Walter, Harry Guen-
ther, Clara Jane Berton, Ruth Biedermann,
June Blank, Joseph Crasson, Robert Dickie-
son, William Schneider, Caroline Smith,
Edith Snyder, and Janet Hirn. A few of the
boys made a startin sports by going out for
the Junior High teams. These were Pete
Bronson, Al Scotti, Eddie Yazijian, A1 Fass-
nacht, Murray Siegal, and Don Abbott. The
class was also represented in the annual
American Legion Prize Speaking Contest.
In their Sophomore year, the first thing
was to again elect officers. That year Harry
Rawlins was elected as President with Lor-
raine Sutter as Vice-President, Irma Brown
as Secretary, Robert Licence, Treasurer,
Frances Franco as Social Secretary, and
Eunice Eddy as G. O. Representative. The
year was rather uneventful for the class,
although a few members shone in the sport
light, namely, Pete Bronson, Steve Paras,
and Bud Presson in football, Don Abbott
and Walter Oates on the basketball court:
and Steve Paras and Don Abbott on the
baseball diamond. A few members of the
class were given parts in the senior play.
In the junior year, the oflicers were Don
Abbott, Presidentg Joseph Crasson, Vice-
President, Dorothy Manning, Secretary,
Gale Abbott, Social Secretaryg Oliver Coul-
ling, Treasurerg and Tom Stroh, G. O. Rep-
resentative. That year Stanley Krasnoff
defeated the senior candidate in the Prize
Speaking Contest. As Juniors, these stu-
dents acted as ushers for Commencements,
Class Night, and Baccalaureate Service. Be-
sides serving as ushers, they were also
represented in various groups namely
Cheerleaders, Bank and Orchestra, Dance
Committee, Publications Staff and many
others too numerous to mention. In june
several of the number were awarded-the
highest honor of the school-membership in
the National Honor Society. These students
were Donald Abbott, Harry Rawlins, Eu-
nice Eddy, Gale Abbott, Dorothy Kerns,
Gifford Doxsee, Stanley Krasnoff, Joseph
Crasson, Dorothy Manning, Ruth Bieder-
mann, Doris Lockwood, and Janet Hirn.
Harry Kranz was selected for the title role
of the senior play, with Irma Brown as an-
other of the main characters.
Then came the last and final year for this
influential class. For this year Donald Ab-
bott, Joseph Crasson, Oliver Coulling, Janet
Hirn, Robert Licence, and Irma Brown were
elected to lead them to the triumphant
climax of their high school life. In the fall,
joe Devlin, Frank Lawrence, Walter Pres-
son, Pete Bronson, Steve Paras, Monroe
Raynor, and Richard Kennard were heroes
of the gridiron. On the basketball court,
'Walter Oates, Don Abbott, Steve Paras,
Pete Bronson, and Tom Sindler helped the
school to have a successful season. With
new twirlers and drum majorette, the band
made more outstanding formations and per-
formances, again earning the right to the
title of the best marching unit on Long
Island. The cheerleaders, captained by Mar-
tha Winter, and Donn Githens pepped up
the sports events with their snappy forma-
tions and cheers. This year the Masque and
Wig Club gave one of the best performances
ever witnessed in the auditorium of Free-
port High School, "You Can't Take It With
You." Harry Kranz, Irma Brown, Robert
Licence, Oliver Coulling, Lee Estes, Eugene
Lynch, Claire Fischer, Frank Pavia, and
Virginia XVright played important parts in
the play. In March, more students were
honored by being elected to membership in
the National Honor Society. This year, in-
stead of giving a regular class night pro-
gram, the senior class decided to differ from
the custom and present a program with the
proceeds going to the American Red Cross.
In June the class will sponsor the annual
formal Senior Prom, followed in a day or
two by graduation, an event long looked
forward to by the members of this class.
Now those 214 students are men and
women, no longer the boys and girls of not
so long ago, and they have a job to do-a
job they will do to make Freeport as proud
of them as they are of Freeport.
G. O. Rvprcseniuiivr'
BRON SON, GEORGJ
DE Jom, FRANK
DE MASE, FRANK
I FISCHER, CLAIRE
J JENSEN, GLADYS
LANE, ETHEL '
I LEVIN, RITA
vsr, JEAN '
, RIMAN, SAM
7 SMITH, SHIRLEY
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
IN FREEPORT THERE ARE,
as in every village, a certain number
of people who are noticeably out-
standing in politics, in church
work, in defense work, in welfare
work, or in others too numerous to
mention. In high school are found
the same types-those outstanding
in scholarship, in character, in
leadership, or in service. But as it
is the most outstanding person in a
village who leads in numerous
ways, so it is that the most out-
standing students are well repre-
sented in the four principles afore-
mentioned. In high school they are
elected to membership in the
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY.
Last June twelve members of the
Junior Class-were inducted. They
were Donald Abbott, Harry Rawl-
ins, Eunice Eddy, Gale Abbott,
Dorothy Kerns, Gifford Doxsee,
Stanley Krasnoff, Joseph Crasson,
Dorothy Manning, Ruth Bieder-
mann, Doris Lockwood, and Janet
During the Senior High Induc-
tion Assembly on March 3 1, mem-
bers of the senior class were simi-
larly honored. They were Lois Bar-
telt, Irma Brown, john Conway,
Oliver Coulling, Robert Dickieson,
Lee Estes, Jane Geibel, Dorothea
Goller, Grace I-Iosek, Gladys Jen-
sen, Gloria Kaufman, Clifford
Mosbacher, Frank Pavia, Frank
Pschorr, Beatrice Rudloif, Caroline
Smith, William Schneider, Betty
Stiegelmaier, Lorraine Sutter,
Charles Whittaker, and Virginia
Graduating Class of June 1942
Vnlczlictorian Gifford Doxsee 95.77343
Salufaforian Clifford Mosbacher 95.41921
The following students have maintained an average
of 90927 or better over a period of 3 M years:
ABBOTT, DONALD-Baseball 1, 2, 3, Captain
4g Basketball 2, 35 G. O. 1, 2, 45 Junior Class
President5 Senior Class Presidentg Honor Society
3, 4, President 4g Usher 35 Boys' Week Commit-
ABBOTT, GALE--Senior National Honor So-
ciety 3, 4, Treasurer 45 Riding Club 1, ZQ G. O.
1, 2, 3, 45 Council Secretary 4, Executive Com-
mittee 43 Class Social Secretary 35 Senior Red
Cross, Vice-President 23 Flasbings Staff 3, 45
News Service Staff Librarian 43 Cheerleading
Squad 3, 43 Hockey Class Team 1, 2, 3, 4,
Honor'Team 35 Volley Ball Class Team 1, 2, 3, 4,
Honor Team 45 Manager 2, 3, 45 Basketball Class
Team 3, 45 Baseball Class Team 2, 3, 45 Baseball
Honor Team 3, 45 Voyageur Staff 43 Girls' A. A.
2, 3, 45 Council Treasurer 42 Hi-Y 3, 4g Treas-
urer 45 Usher 3g Junior Honor Society IQ Junior
Traffic Squad IQ Girls' Week Committee 4.
ALBRECHT, DORIS-Hockey 3, 45 Volley
Ball 3, 45 Basketball 3, 4.
Ambition-Business School Nicknam?"Driz"
ASTWOOD, HENRY-Intra-mural Basketball
1, 2, Captain 25 V. Football 1, 2.
Ambition-Teacher in Commercial Arithmetic
BANG, CHARLES-G. O. 3.
BARTELT, LOIS MARTHA-Traffic Squad IQ
Junior High Red Cross Council IQ Senior High
Red Cross 2, 35 Tennis 3, 45 Ping Pong 3, 42
Bowling 3, 4Q G. O. 1, 2, 3, 4g Senior High
Assembly Committee ,45 Vogfagcur Editorial
BATCHER, GERALD F.--Junior High Com-
mencement Program5 lntra-mural Basketball
Ambition-To become a multi-millionaire.
BATCHER, WALTER-G. O. 2, 3, 45 Football
3, 45 Intra-mural Basketball 1, 2, 4.
Ambition-Accountant or Bookkeeper.
BERGOLD, ROBERT-Boxing 35 G. O. 3, 4.
BIEDERMANN, RUTH-Home Room Manager
1, 45 Junior High Commencement Programg
Junior and Senior Traffic Squad5 Junior and
Senior Honor Society5 Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4Q
Volley Ball 1, 2, 3, 45 Basketball 2, 3, 45 Tennis
2, 3, 45 News Service Staff 3, 4, Editor 45
President of Girls' A. A.5 G. O. 1, 2, 3, 45
Usher 35 Girls' Week Committee 4.
Ambition-To be a doctor
BIRKEL, KARL-Freeport Model Aero Club.
BLANK, JUNE R.-Trafhc Squad IQ "The
Happy journey" IQ junior Assembly Committee
IQ Home Room Manager 25 G. O. 1, 2, 3, 45
Junior High Commencement Program 1.
Ambition-To become a teacher
BLEWETT, DORIS ANNE-G. O. 1, 2, 3, 45
Hockey Class Team 2, 3, 45 Volley Ball Class
Team 35 Basketball Class Team 35 Tennis 2, 3, 43
Hockey Honor Team 43 Riding Club 1, 25
News Service Staff 45 Library Club 43 Voyageur
Staff 45 Usher 3Q Junior Red Cross ZQ Manager
Volley Ball 3, 45 Senior Traflic Squad 45 Girls'
A. A. 2, 3, 4.
Ambition-To be a teacher
BRANAGAN, ROSEMARY-Fashion Show IQ
Senior Red Cross 35 G. O. 1, 2, 3, 42 Usher 3.
Ambition-To be a private secretary
BRONSON, GEORGE-Football Varsity 2, 3,
45 Basketball 3, 45 G. O. 1, 2, 4.
Ambition-To grab me a babe.
BROWN, IRMA REGGIO-Assembly Commit-
tee 4Q G. O. Representative 45 Secretary of
Class ZQ Masque and Wig Club 3, 42 "What A
Life" 35 Tennis 1, 23 Basketball 1, 25 Baseball
1, 23 Riding IQ Cheerleading 2, 3, 43 G. O,
Representative 35 "You Can't Take It With
Young Traffic 4.
Ambition-a man Nickname-"Reg
BURNS, MARGARET-Fashion Show 1, 25
G. O. 3, 45 Red Cross 35 Usher 3.
Ambition-Secretary or Bookkeeper
BURROUGHS, HARRY-Football 3, 43 Intra-
mural Basketball 1, 2, 3, 45 Boys' Week Town
Officials 33 Track 2, 3, 45 G. O. 1, 2, 3, 4.
Ambitious-Navigator, and a good football
Nicknames-"Hep," or "Shorty"
BUSH, GLENAH--Fashion Show 3.
CANNON, JEANNE MARI-G. O. 1, 2, 3, 43
Student Junior Editor IQ Red Cross 1, ZQ Riding
Club 1, 2, 33 Horse Show 1, 3, Secretary 2, 33
G. O. Committee 2, 3, 43 Drama Club 3, 45
Publicity Chairman "What A Life"3 Flasbings
43 Home Room Manager 43 G. O. Nominating
Ambition-Marriage in Hawaii
Ambition-To be a carpenter
CARTWRIGHT, MADELINE-G. O. 4.
Ambition-To learn to fly
CHAMBERS, CHESTER--Debate Team 3, 4g
Debate Club 3, 4, President 43 Speech Club
3, 43 National Forensic League 3, 4Q Habe and
National Speech Tournament 3, 43 Hi-Y 2, 3,
43 G. O. 1, 2, 3, 4Q Gay Nineties Review 35
English Forum 3Q G. O. Manager IQ Math Club
4, President 42 Educational XVeek Program 42
Ambition-U. S. Naval Academy
CHARPEK, MARY-Art Club 23 G. O. 2, 33
Courtesy Committee 3.
Ambition-Math teacher in F. H. S.
CHRISTENSEN, EUNICE-Chorus 1, 2, 33
Tennis 3, 43 Fashion Show 2, 43 Bowling 4Q
Baseball 4g Assembly Committee 43 G. O. 43
Courtesy Committee 33 Rifle Club 4.
Ambitions-Dress Designer and Figure Skater
CIARAVINO, BENEDICT-Junior High Traf-
fic Squad3 Junior High Red Cross3 Intra-mural
Basketball 1, 33 Science Clubg Golf 1, 23 G. O.
Ambition--Bookkeeper and Typist
CLARK, BOYD-Assistant Track Manager 33
Manager 43 J. V. Football 33 Boys' XVeek Com-
mittee 43 Usher 33 G. O. 1, 2, 3, 4.
CONWAY, JOHN-G. O. 1, 2, 3, 43 Senior
Band 2, 3, 43 Traffic Squad 1.
Ambition-To become an aeronautical engineer
COULLING, OLIVER-G. O. 1, 2, 3, 45 Traflic
Squad 1, Co-Captain IQ G. O. Representative IQ
"Skidding"3 Drama Club 1, 2, 33 Tennis 1, 2, 3,
4, Captain 43 Home Room Manager 1, 2, 43
G. O. Nominating Committee.1, 2, 3, 43 G. O.
Vice-President 33 G. O. Executive Committee 33
Junior Class Treasurer3 Class Vice-President 43
Intra-mural Basketball 1, 2, 3, 43 Cheerleading
3, 43 Dance Committee 43 Citizen Group 4.
CRASSON, JOSEPH KENNETH-G. O. 1, 2,
3, 43 President Freshman Classg National Junior
Honor Societyg Tennis 1, 2, 35 Tennis Team 45
Red Cross 1, 2, 3, 45 President 3, 4Q Debate
Club 3, 4g Debate Team 2, 3, 45 Math Club
3, 43 Masque and Wig Club 1, 2, 35 "Why the
Chimes Rang"3 "Double Door"3 President 4Q
Vice-President Junior Classg Secretary Senior
Classg National Honor Society.
Ambition-To read a million books
CUMMINS, BARBARA ELIZABETH-G. O.
1, 2, 3, 43 Red Cross Council, Secretary 2, Vice-
President 3, 43 Flashfugs Feature Editor 41
Tennis 4g Bowling 3, 4g Ping Pong 3, 4Q Cour-
tesy Committee 33 Citizenship Committee 43
Junior High Commencement 13 Fashion Show IQ
CURRA, ANTHONY-Traflic Squad 1.
Ambition-Bookkeeper or accountant
DALY, ALICE-G. O. 3.
Ambition-To pass History C
Ambition--To gain zo pounds
DANZIGER, ARTHUR-G. O. Representative
4Q G. O. 1, 2, 3, 4Q Band 1, 2, 3, 4Q Orchestra
2, 3, 45 Rifle Club 2, 3, 43 Science Club 3, 42
Debate Club 1, 45 Debate Team 45 Assembly
Committee 45 Trafiic Squad IQ Tennis Team
Ambition--Movie star Nickname-"Wolf"
DE MASE, FRANK-G. O. 1, 2, 35 Gold Team
1, 2, 3, 45 Varsity Show 25 Intra-mural Bzsket-
ball 1, 2, 3, 45 Varsity Baseball 2.
Ambition-To become a professional golfer
DERHAM, JOSEPH-G. O. 1, 2, 3, 45 G. O.
Nominating Committee 45 Traflic Squad IQ Red
Cross 1, 2, 35 Home Room Manager 35 As-
sistant Treasurer of G. O. 35 Treasurer of G. O.
45 Assistant Track Manager 25 Science Club
3, 45 Dance Committee 35 G. O. Council 3, 42
Ambition-To be an M.D. NiCkR3m.'?'lJ03,,
DEUTSCH, MORTON-Rifle Club 2, 3, 45
G. O. 1, 2, 3, 45 Stag: Electrician 2, 3, 4.
DEVLIN, JOSEPH-G. o. 2, 3, 42 Football
2, 3, 45 Track 2, 3, 45 Wrestling 35 Intra-
mural Basketball 3, 45 Boys' A. A. 3, 45 Fresh-
man Basketballg Usher 31 "Thank You, Dccto:
DICKIESON, ROBERT-National Junior Hon-
or Society5 Rifle Club 35 Traffic Squad IQ Wres-
tling Manager 4Q Assembly Committee IQ
Baseball Manager 45 Boys' Week Committee 4.
Ambitions-U. S. Naval Officer, Agriculture
DOXSEE, GIFFORD B.-G. O. 1, 2, 3, 42 Na-
tional Junior Honor Society, President 15
National Honor Society 3, 45 Traffic Squid I1
junior Red Cross 1, 25 President I1 Bowling
Club 2, 3, 45 lntra-mural Basketball 25 Flasbingx
Staff 1, 3, 4, Editor 45 Debate Club 35 Hi-Y
1, 3, 45 President 45 Home Room Manager 25
"Why the Chimes Rang" 25 Boys' Glee Club
3, 4g Boys' Week Committee 41 Color Guard for
Ambition-To go to business school
EDDY, EUNICE-G. O. 1, 2, 3, 43 Class Social
Secretary IQ Class G. O. Representative 25
Traffic Squad 1, 45 Band 1, 2, 3, 42 Orchestra
1, 3, 45 Baseball 1, 2, 3, 45 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 45
Bowling 35 Publications Business Staff 35 Flash-
iugx Editorial Staff 4Q Voyagcur Editorial Staff
45 Assembly Committee 45 Honor Society 3, 4Q
Citizenship Committee 45 Girls' Week Repre-
sentative 3Q Usher 35 Girls' A. A. 2, 3, 45 Speech
Club 35 Parliamentary Procedure Club 23 Home
Room Manager 45 Red Cross IQ Spring Concert
1, 2, 3, 45 Production Staff Senior Play 3, 4Q
Girls' Wfeek Committee 45 Chairman 43 Year-
book Editor 4Q Drama Club 42 Spring Concert
1, 2, 3, 4.
Ambition-To be CWJ right.
EIDENWEIL, CHARLES-G. O. 2, 35 Football
25 Intra-mural Basketball 1, 2.
ENGEL, JUNE-G. O. 2, 3, 45 Fashion Show
1, 2, 3.
ESSER, HENRY-G. O. 1, 2, 3, 45 Rifle Club
2, 3, 45 Rifle Team 45 G. O. Representative 33
Science Club 3, 45 Treasurer 42 Usher-Bacca-
laureate, Senior High Commencementg G. O.
Nominating Committee 33 Riding Club 25 Traf-
Fic Club 4.
ESTES, LEE-Boys' Hi-Y 3, 45 Debate Club 35
Senior High Play 45 Sports Editor Flasbings 45
Ambition-Own a car Nickname-"Crip"
ETZKORN, ROBERT-Tennis 1, ZQ Rifle Club
FASSNACHT, ALFRED-G. O. 1, 2, 3, 45
Football 2, 45 Basketball 3, 45 Track 2, 3, 45
Intra-mural Basketball 1, 25 Boys' Week Com-
mittee 3, 45 Home Room Manager IQ G. O.
Nominating Committee IQ German Club 2g
Freshman Class Nominating Committee.
FIERRO, LOUISE-Usher 3.
FISCHER, CLAIRE-G. O. IQ Riding Club IQ
Science Club 45 Art Club 45 Debate Club 4Q
Usher-Senior High Commencement SQ Tennis
4g TraHic Squad 45 Volley Ball 2Q "You Can't
Take It With You."
FLAIG, JOHN-G. O. 1, 2, 3, 4Q Red Cross
Council 1, 2, 3, 45 Boys' Week Nominating
Committee 1, 45 Usher-Senior High Com-
mencement 35 Traiiic Squad 45 Science Club 45
Debate Club 45 Debate Team 4g Baseball Man-
ager 3, 4.
FRANCO, FRANCES-G. O. 2, 4g Girls' Ath-
letic Association 2, 3, 45 Girls' Week Repre-
sentative 25 Baseball 1, 2, 3, 41 Honor Team
3, 45 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 45 Honor Team 45
Volley Ball 3, 45 Honor Team 45 Tennis 4g Ping
Pong 23 G. O. Nominating Committee 25 Fash-
ion Show 2, 3, 45 Usher-Senior High Com-
mencement5 Trafiic Squad 35 Flasbings 45 Class
Social Secretary 4.
FREDLUND, WILLIAM-Bowling 1, 2, 3, 4Q
Rifle Club 45 junior Red Cross 1.
FRIEDMAN, SONYA-G. O. 1, 2, 3, 45 Home
Room Manager 23 Red Cross Council 25 Tennis
25 Basketball 3, 45 Bowling 4.
GEIBEL, JANE-G. O. 3, 45 News Service Staff
43 Traffic Squad 43 Dance Committee' 3, 45
G. O. Council 45 Bowling 45 Senior High As-
sembly Committee 45 Citizenship Committee 4.
GITHENS, DONN-Track 3, 4g Dance Com-
mittee 35 Citizenship Committee 45 Home
Room Manager 1, 2, 35 Dramatic Club 1, 25
G. O. Cheerleading Representative 22 Cheerlead-
ing 1, 2, 3, 4Q "Skidding."
GLICKMAN, SHIRLEY-G. O. 1, 2, 3, 4Q Art
Club 3, 45 Vice-President Art Club 4Q Science
Club 45 Debate Club 4g Riding Club 1, 23 Ping
Pong ZQ Voyugeur Art staff 43 Usher-Baccm
laureate 45 Courtesy Committee.
GOLDSTEIN, JACQUELINE-G. O. 1, 2, 3,
45 Girls Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4g Senior Red Cross
1, 2, 3.
GOLLER, DOROTHEA-G. o. 1, 3, 4g Pub-
lication Business Staff 25 Traffic Squad 42 As-
sembly Committee-Chairman of Posters 45
News Service Staif 4g Art Club 45 Voyagenr 45
Usher-Baccalaureate Service 35 Senior Ring
GORDON, ELIZABETH-Fashion Show 1, 2,
GOREN, HARRY-Science Club.
GREENSTEIN, NORMAN-Boys' Tennis 2, 3,
45 Debate Club 25 Flashing: Publication Staff 3.
Ambition--Math Teacher Nickname-"Teddy"
GRIFFIN, DOROTHY-Riding Club 25 Red
Cross 3, 45 Tennis 25 Ping Pong 25 Basketball
ZQ Baseball 2.
GROGAN, JOSEPHINE-Fashion Show 1, 2, 3.
GROTHMAN, DOROTHY-G. o. 1, 2, 3, 4,
Fashion Show 23 Science Club 4.
GRUBER, HAROLD-G. o. 1, 3, 4.
Ambition-College ' Nickname-"Hal
HASSELT, BETTY-G. O. 1, 2, 35 Baseball 25
Library Club 35 Flasbings Staff 35 Literary Club
35 Senior High Assembly Committee 4.
HIRN, JANET-G. O. 1, 2, 3, 45 Junior High
Honor Societyg Junior High Red Cross Councilg
Junior Hi-Y5 Mixed Chorus 2, 3, 45 G. O. Rep-
resentativeg Girls' Riding 35 Flasbings, Reporter
45 Usher Class Night5 Math Club 4g Spring
Musical 1, 2, 3, 42 National Honor Society5
Home Room Manager, 1, 25 G. O. Council 3, 45
Library Club 42 Secretary of Freshman Class5
"Why Chimes Rang"5 Girls' Week Sub Commit-
tee 35 Nassau County Chorus 2, 33 Vice-
President Senior Girls' Chorus 2, 3, 45 Girls'
Week Committee 4.
HOSEK, GRACE-G. O. 2, 3, 4g Red Cross
Council 1, 2, 35 Home Room Manager 35 Senior
Assembly Committee 45 Voyageur Staff 45 De-
bate Club 45 Fashion Show 1, 25 Tennis 2, 35
Ping Pong 35 Traffic Squad IQ Girls' Chorus 1, 25
Bowling 3, 45 Usher--junior High Commence-
JENKINS, RICHARD-Track 1, 3, 4Q Basket-
ball 1, 45 Intra-mural Basketball 1, 25 Science
JANSEN, GLADYS-G. O. 2, 4g Junior High
Assembly Committee IQ Chorus IQ "The Chimes
Rang"5 "The Happy Journey"5 Usher--junior
High Commencement5 Riding 35 Bowling 45
Spring Concert IQ Fashion Show 2.
JOHNSON, GERTRUDE-Girls' Chorus 1, 2,
3, 45 Mixed Chorus 2, 3, 45 Spring Concert 1, 2,
3, 45 Tennis 2.
JOHNSON, LOIS--G. O. 1, 2, 35 Girls' Baseball
25 Fashion Show 25 Riding Club 1, 2, 4.
Ambition-A model Nickname-"Johnnie"
KARPOWICH, LEON-G. O. 4.
Ambition-To graduate Nickname-"Trotsl-ty"
KARPOXVICH, OLGA-G. O. 4.
KAUFMAN, GLORIA--Junior-High Band, Or-
chestra5 Senior High Band 2, 35 Spring Concert
2, 35 Junior High Commencement Play IQ G. O.
1, 2, 3, 43 junior High Traffic Squad IQ G. O.
Nominating Committee5 Tennis 25 Debate Club
3, 41 Secretary 45 Senior Assembly Committee
45 Voyagcur Editorial Staff 45 Rifle Club 4.
Ambition-Radio Script Writer
KENNARD, RICHARD--Football Team 2, 3,
Ambition-Dodger hero UQ.
KENNEY, MIRIAM-G. O. 2, 3, 45 Senior Red
Cross 35 Voyageur Editorial Staff 45 Citizenship
Ambition--First Lady Nickname-"Mir"
KERNS, DOROTHY ANNE-G. O. Dance
Committee 1, 25 G. O. Social Secretary, 3, 45
Junior High Red Cross IQ Senior High Red
Cross 3, 4g Masque and Wig Club 3, 45 "What
a Life"5 President Girls' Rifle Club 45 G. O.
Nominating Committee IQ Art Club 25 G. O.
Ticket 1, 2, 3, 42 Courtesy Committee 33
Fashion Show IQ Usher--Senior Class Night 35
Girls' Intra-mural Basketball 25 Advanced Rid-
ing Club ZQ Horse Show 25 Senior Class Election
Committee 45 Chorus 1, 35 Honor Society 3, 4Q
Traiiic Squad 45 Science Club 43 Flashing: 4.
Ambition--Petty girl Nickname-"Dolly"
KING, LOUISE-Red Cross 1, 25 Fashion Show
1, 2, 35 Traffic Squad IQ G. O. 1, 2.
Nicknames-"Weasie" or "Gypsy
KNOESS, WILLIAM-G. O. 2, 3, 4g Intra-
mural Basketball 2, 3, 45 G. O. Dance Com-
mittee SQ Wrestling 4.
Ambition--Commuting from Wantagh
- Nickname--"Wee Wee
KRANZ, HARRY P.-Senior Play 35 Dramatic
Club 35 Vice-President Dramatic Club 45 G. O.
3, 45 Senior High Commencement Usher 3.
KRASNOFF, STANLEY-G. O. 1, 2, 3, 45
Vice-President5 Debate Club 1, 2, 3, 43 G. O.
Representative 1, 2, 3, 45 Debate Team 2, 3, 45
Junior Assembly Committee XQ Junior Honor
Society, Treasurer lj Senior-Junior Red Cross
Council 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 1, Publicity Di-
rector 42 G. O. Point System Revision Commit-
tee IQ G. O. Nominating Committee IQ
American Legion Prize Speaking Contest, First
Prize 2, 35 Senior TraHic Squad 4, Captain 45
G. O. Point System Committee 4Q News Service
Staff 45 Senior Assembly Committee, Chairman
Ambition--A Politician Nickname-"Stan"
KROFT, GENEVIEVE B.-Riding Club IQ
Horse Show IQ G. O. 1, 2, 3, 45 G. O. Home
Room Manager IQ Junior High Traffic Squad IQ
Art Club 15 Red Cross 25 Girls' Chorus 1, 25
Junior High Commencement Play IQ Hi-Y 1,
President IQ Flasbingr Editorial Staff 35 Flash-
ing: Business Staff 35 Senior High Traffic Squad
45 Voyugeur Editorial Staff 45 Voyageur Art
Staff 42 G. O. Dance Committee 3, 45 Senior
High Commencement Usher 35 Girls' Week
KURTENBACH, HENRY-Rifle Club IQ
Freshman Basketball 1.
Ambition-A Sailor or Admiral
LAKE, JANE-Home Room Manager 1, 2, 3, 4g
Riding Club IQ Basketball 1, 2'5 Cheerleading
Squad 3, 45 Baseball 2, 35 G. O. 1, 2, 3, 45 Red
Cross IQ Girls' Chorus 2.
Ambition-A model Nickname-"Sug"
LANE, ETHEL-Bowling 1, 2, 3, 4g G. O. News
Service Staff 43 Tennis 3, 45 Basketball 25 Base-
ball 45 Junior High Traffic Squad 1.
Ambition-Painting kitchen chairs
LANE, NORMA-Girls' Chorus IQ Junior Red
Cross 25 News Service Staff, 3, 43 Voyageur Art
Ambition-Veronica Lake Nickname-"Tiny"
LANGAN, VIRGINIAf-G. O. 3, 43 Basketball
Class Team 3, 45 Baseball Class Team 3, 45
Manager 3, 45 Bowling IQ Tennis 45 Fashion
Show 35 Publications Business Staff 4, Secre-
LARSEN, JULIA-G. O. 1, 2, 3, 45 Hockey
2, 3, 45 Volley Ball 3, 45 Basketball 3, 45 Baseball
35 Fashion Show 25 Girls' Week Usher 35 Bac-
calaureate Service Usher 33 Art Club 1.
LANVRENCE, FRANK-Freshman Basketball IQ
jayvee Football 25 Varsity Football 3, 43 G. O.
3, 4Q Baseball 25 Vfrestling 3, 45 Fire Squad 4.
.Ambition-Wings for the Army
LEIBOWITZ, ESTELLE-G. O. 1, 2, 3, 45
Volley Ball 1, 2, 3, 45 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4g
Manager 1, 25 Baseball 1, 2, 4Q Riding Club
1, 2, 32 Horse Show 1, 25 Bowling 25 Tennis 35
Girls' A. A. 2, 3, 4.
Ambition-U. S. Treasurer
LEONARD, PATRICIA M.--Fashion Show 1,
2, 45 Riding Club lj G. O. 1, 3.
LEVIN, RITA E.-Fashion Show 1, 45 G. O.
2, 45 Ping Pong 35 Girls' Chorus 1, 25 Red
Cross 3, 4.
LEWIS, BETTY--Band 2, 3, 45 Orchestra 3, 4Q
Girls' Basketball 1, 2, 3, 45 Honor Team 45
Girls' Baseball 1, 2, 3, 45 Honor Team 3, 45
Bowling 2, 3, 45 Honor Team 3, 42 Publications
Business Staff 35 News Service Staff 45 Hockey
45 Honor Team 45 Home Room Manager IQ
G. O. 2, 3, 45 Spring Concert 2, 3, 43 Girls'
A. A. 1, 2, 3, 45 Girls' Week Committee 4.
LICENCE, ROBERT--Track 2, 3, 43 Class Oili-
cer, 2, 45 Traffic Squad 1, 45 G. O. 1, 2, 3, 4g
G. O. Nominating Committee 35 Cheerleading
2, 3, 4Q Fire Squad Captain 45 junior and Senior
Commencement Usher 35 "The Valiant" 35
"You Can't Take It With You" 45 Intra-mural
Basketball Captain 2.
Ambitious-Businessg good musician
LITWAK, ROBERT-Senior Band 1, 2, 3, 45
Senior Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 45 Boxing 2, 45 Va-
riety Shows 3, 45 Boys' NVeek Committee 45
Senior Fire Squad 45 Science Club 3, 45 G. O.
Nominating Committee 25 Baseball 3, 45'Intra-
mural Basketball 3, 45 Flasbiflgs 4.
Ambition-Navy Doctor Nickname--"Bula"
LOCKWOOD, DORIS--G. O. 2, 3, 4g Golf 21
Girls' A. A. 3, 45 G. O. Representative 45
Business Publications Staff 3, 45 Advertising
Manager Voyugeur 45 Hi-Y 3, 4Q President 45
Council Treasurer 45 Volley Ball 2, 3, 45 Honor
Team 2, 3, 45 Manager 2, 3, 43 Baseball 3, 45
Hockey 3, 45 Honor Team 45 News Service
Typist 35 Class Night Usher 35 Bowling 45
National Honor Society 3, 4.
LOSEE, CALVIN-G. O. 2, 3, 43 Intra-mural
Basketball 1, 2, 33 Track Team 1, 2, 3.
LYNCH, ANTOINETTE-G. O. 2, 3, 45 Ten-
nis 35 Fashion Show 25 Voyagvur Editorial Staff
45 Senior Trallic Squad 4.
LYNCH, EUGENE-Intra-mural Basketball 1,
2, 35 Junior High Commencement Program IQ
G. O. 3, 4.
Ambition-Army's Ace Pilot
Nicknames-"Gene" or 'iLover"
MACDONALD, BRUCE-Traffic Squad IQ
Boys' XVeek Nominating Committee 2, 35 G. O.
Council 3, 45 Senior Fire Squad 45 G. O. Nomi-
nating Committee 35 Science Club 3, 45 Home
Room Manager 45 Assistant Basketball Manager
35 Assistant G. O. Student Treasurer 35 G. O.
1, 2, 3, 4.
MANNING, DOROTHY-Senior Honor So-
ciety 3, 43 junior High Trailic Squad5 junior
High Assembly Committee5 Flusbiugs IQ Li-
brary Club 2, 3, 4, President 41 Masque and
Wig Club 25 Class Secretary 35 Senior Traflic
Squad 45 Senior Assembly Committee 45 Twirler
45 Voyageur Editorial Staff 45 G. O. 1, 2, 3, 45
"What a Life" 35 Usher-Junior Commence-
ment, Senior Commencement Class Night, Bac-
calaureatcg Basketball 2, 35 Volley Ball 2, 33
Tennis 2, 3.
MANUGARRA, FRANCES-Dance Commit-
tee 3, 42 Social Secretary 25 G. O. 2, 3, 45
Home Room Manager 35 Volley Ball 2, 35 Fash-
ion Show 32 Publicity Manager 4.
Ambition-A secretary Nickname-"Gat
MASON, WALTER-G. O. 1, 2, 3, 42 Intra-
mural Basketball 1, lg Basketball 3, 45 Track
35 Usher-Junior and Senior High Commence-
INIAXWELL, ANNABELLE - Girls' Senior
Chorus IQ Organ Music 1, 2.
MAZELSKY, BERNARD-Debate Club 1, 2, 3,
41 Senior Orchestra 45 Boys' Chorus 3, 45 Par-
liamentary Procedure Club 23 Vice-President of
Debate Club 43 Debate Team 1, 25 G. O. 3, 45
Senior Variety Show 3, 45 Applied Music 1, 2,
3, 4Q Spring Concert 3, 4g Dramatic Club 45
Senior High Play 4.
MCCARTHY, MURIEL-Bowling 4g Ping Pong
43 Junior Red Cross 35 G. O. 3, 45 Usher-Girls'
Week 3, 4g Tennis 3, 43 Senior Trailic Squad 4.
MCLAUGHLIN, PATRICIA-Basketball 42
Bowling 45 Tennis 4.
MCMEEKIN, ELNORA-Member Girls' Chorus
42 Masque and Wig Club 45 Senior Play 3, 45
Fashion Show 35 Senior Red Cross.
MCSWIGGAN, ELIZABETH-Girls' Chorus I.
Ambition-To become a stenographer
MENDES, BENJAMIN-Senior Band 25 Boys'
MEYER, MILDRED-G. O. 4g Fashion Show,
2, 35 Usher 35 Basketball 1.
Ambition-To work in the Telephone Company
MINTZ, JULIUS--junior High Assembly Com-
mittee IQ Stockroom Manager 35 Basketball
Manager 45 Boys' A. A. 45 G. O. 1, 2, 3, 45
Boys' XVeek Committee 4.
MORAN, AUDREY-Hockey 1, 21 Fashion
Show 1, 25 junior Red Cross 1, 2.
Ambition-Math. student at Harvard
MOSBACHER, CLIFFORD-Track 2, 3, 4g
Voyageur 1, 2, 3, 4Q Flasbings 41 Senior High
Red Cross 2, 3, 45 News Service Staff 45 Junior
High Traffic Squad IQ Boys' Week Nominating
Committee IQ junior High Assembly Commit-
tee IQ G. O. I, 2, 3, 45 Math. Club 4.
MOTT, DOROTHY-G. O. 2, 33 Fashion Show
2, 33 Chorus 2, 3, 4.
Ambition-Dress Designer Nickname-"Dot"
MURDOCK, XVINIFRED-junior High and
Senior Red Cross 1, 23 Girls' Chorus 1, 23 Ping
Pong 1, 2, 33 Business Publication Staff 3, 43
Baseball IQ G. O. 2, 3, 4.
MURRAY, ROBERT-Jayvee Basketball 32
Varsity Basketball 43 Boys' Week Committee 4.
Ambition-Graduate from High School
MYERS, JEAN-Senior Girls' Chorus 1, 2, 3,
43 Mixed Chorus 3, 4Q Library Club 4g Flatb-
ings Staff IQ Freshman Class Play3 Ping Pong.
Ambition--An experienced typist
NEWHOUSE, MABEL-Chorus 1, lj G. O. 1,
2, 3, 43 Hi-Y 3, 43 Ping Pong 15 Bowling 33
Junior High Graduation Program 1.
Ambition-R. N. B. S. Nicknamz+"Betts"
NICKELSBERG, ARNOLD-G. O. 1, 2, 3, 43
Track 1, 2, 33 Orchestra 1, 25 Intra-mural
Basketball 1, 2, 32 Varsity Show 2, 33 Class
Executive Committee 1.
NUNNS, DOROTHY-junior High Red Cross
1, 2, 33 Home Room Manager 33 Fashion Show
2, 33 Senior High Traffic 4Q Tennis 2, 3, 43
Basketball 3, 4g Ping Pong 2, 3, 4g Baseball 3, 43
Council Representative of Alpha Hi-Y 43 Busi-
ness Staff 3, 43 Bowling 3, 43 Golf ZQ G. O.
1, 2, 3, 4.
OATES, WALTER-Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4g Cap-
tain 43 G. O. 43 Boys' Week Delegate-Mayor3
A. A. 3, 4.
OBERG, CATHERINE--Basketball 3.
O'CONNELL, RITA-G. O. 1, 2, 3, 43 Fashion
Show IQ Riding Club IQ Hockey IQ Basketball
1, 2, 3, 43 lntra-mural Basketball 23 Ping Pong
1, 2, 3, 43 Tennis 3, 43 Library Club 43 Girls'
A. A. 4. i
O'KEEFE, HELEN-G. O. 1, 23 Fashion Show
43 Girls' A. A. 3.
Ambition-Fashion Buyer Nickname-"Helen"
ONDERDONK, DOROTHEA-G. O. 1, 2, 3,
45 Girls' Chorus 1, 23 Riding Club IQ Freshman
Graduation Program IQ Volley Ball Class Team
2, 33 Baseball Class Team 2, 33 Basketball Man-
ager 3-Girls' A. A. 3, 43 Senior Red Cross 23
Usher-Freshman Graduation 33 Tennis Honor
Team 4g Tennis 33 Senior High Traffic Squad 43
Manager Publications Business Staff 4.
OVERTON, WILLIAM-Baseball Squad 2, 33
Basketball Squad 33 Home Room Manager IQ
Parliamentary Procedure 3.
Ambition-A good job
PAOLANTONIO, PERRY-Senior High Band
1, 2, 3, 4g Senior High Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 43
Intra-mural Basketball 1, 2, 33 Track 1, 4g
Varsity Show 33 Boys' Chorus, 3, 4Q Mixed
Chorus 3, 4.
PARAS, STEPHEN CHARLES-Freshman Bas-
ketball IQ Varsity Basketball 2, 3, 43 Baseball
1, 2, 33 Jayvee Football IQ Varsity Football 2, 3,
43 Boys' NVeek Program 2-Head of the Sanita-
tion Department3 Boys' A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4.
Ambition-To make a million dollars a week
PATERSON, JOSEPHINE-G. O. 1, 2, 3, 43
Volley Ball 1, 4g Tennis 3, 43 Library Club 4.
Ambition-To get zo in a History C test
PAVIA, FRANK N.-Junior Orchestra IQ
Senior Orchestra 2, 3, 4g junior High Tralic
Squad IQ Rifle Club 2, 3, 43 G. O. Representa-
tive 4j G. O. Council 43 Rifle Team 2, 3, 42
Math Club 3, 43 Science Club 43 "You Can't
Take It With You" 42 G. O. 4.
Ambition-West Point Nickname-"Frandie
PETERS, CONSTANCE-Library Club 3, 45
Red Cross 3, 4g Bowling 4.
Ambition-To be a successful secretary
PETROVITS, LILY-Cheerleading 2, 3, 45
Dance Committee 35 Riding Club 1, 2, 35
Treasurer 35 Horse Show 1, 31 Home Room
Manager 23 G. O. Nominating Committee 25
G. O. 1, 2, 3, 42 Girls' Week Committee 4.
PLACE, HELEN-Fashion Show IQ Girls'
Chorus 1, 2, 3, 45 Mixed Chorus 1, 25 Red
Cross 3, 45 G. O. Council IQ Bowling 1.
Ambition-Nursing Nickname-"Daisy Mae"
POST, JEAN-Fashion Show 2.
PSCHORR, FRANK-Science Club5 Rifle Clubg
Math Clubg Boys' Week Committee.
Ambition-Vocalist on T. D.'s program
PURCELL, ELISE-Hockey 1, 2, 3, 45 Basket-
ball 1, 2, 3, 45 Baseball 1, 2, 3, 45 Volley Ball
3, 45 Girls' Athletic Association 35 President 4.
RAXVLINS, HARRY C.-G. O. 1, 2, 3, 45 Class
Treasurer IQ Captain of Color Guard IQ Vice
President of Junior National Honor Society IQ
President of Omicron Hi-Y IQ Vice-President 35
Vice-President Jr. Red Cross Council IQ Red
Cross Council Member 25 Flaxbings reporter IQ
German Club 15 Class President 23 Home Room
Manager 2, 3, 4g Science Club 2, 3, 45 Vice-
President 3, 45 Rifle Club 2, 3, 45 President 3, 4Q
Tennis Club 2, 3, 43 Team 3, 45 G. O. Nominat-
ing Committee 2, 35 Guidance Department Play
25 Hill Billy Play 25 News Service Staff 3, 45
V0fj'dgl'7lf Editorial Staff 45 G. O. Dance Com-
mittee 3, 41 National Honor Society 3, 4g Vice-
President 45 Usher at Baccalaureate and Com-
mencement 35 Red and White Committee 3, 4g
President Math Club 45 Hi-Y 45 Secretary Boys'
Week Committee 42 Citizenship Committee 4.
RAYNOR, ALVIN-G. O. I, 2, 3, 45 Jayvee
Football 25 Wrestling 25 Rifle Club 3.
Ambition-Who Knows? Nickname-"Alvie"
RAYNOR, EDYTHE-G. O. 1, ZQ Fashion
Show 1, 2, 3.
RAYNOR, MONROE-Jayvee Football 25 Var-
sity Football 3, 45 Track 1, 2, 3, 4g G. O. 2, 3, 45
Senior Trafiic Squad 4.
Ambition-To have' curly hair
REITZ, GRACE-Riding Club 35 G. O. 2, 45
Fashion Show 3.
Ambition-A school teacher
RIMAN, SAM-G. O. 3, 45
Ambition-To be a "gob"
ROMANELLI, JULIA--Hockey 2, 3, 43 Honor
Team 45 Ping Pong 3, 45 Honor Team 35 Volley
2, 3, 45 Softball 2, 3, 45 Class Team 2, 35 Basket-
ball IQ Usher at Senior Graduation 35 Fashion
Show 25 Girls' A. A. 2, 3, 4g Secretary 45
G. O. 2, 3, 4.
Ambition-Just a stenographer
RUDLOFF, BEATRICE-G. O. 1, 25 Traflic
Squad IQ Red Cross 35 Dance Committee 3, 45
Copy Editor of Voyagvur 3, 45 Copy Editor of
Flasbings 35 Solicitor of Flushings 45 Trophy
Case Committee 3.
Ambition--To become a Fashion Designer and
Commercial Artist Nickname--"Bea"
RUSSELL, ROBERT--G. O. 1, 2, 35 Football
2, 3, 45 Varsity 43 Rifle Team 1, 2, 3, 45 Range
Manager 2, 35 Track 1, 2.
Ambition-Soda jerker Nickname--"Sailor"
RYDER, HELEN--Graduation Exercises 1, 2, 3,
45 Chorus I,,2, 3, 45 Spring Concert 1, 2, 3, 4g
Riding Club 1, 2, 35 Bowling Honor Team 1, 2,
3, 45 Horse Show 1, 35 Volley Ball lj Ping Pong
IQ Basketball 35 Rifle 4g Baseball Class Team 35
Tennis 2, 35 Girls' A. A. 2, 3, 45 Publications
Business Staff, Copy Editor 1, 2, 3, 45 G. O.
1, 2, 3, 45 Usher-jr. Graduation 35 Mixed
Chorus 2, 3, 4.
Ambition-Yes, Mr. Moger! Nickname-"Flash"
SALZER, DONALD--Assembly Committee IQ
Science Club IQ Flasbings 1, 2, 35 Jr. Band 1, 25
Managing Editor Flasbings 43 Sr. Marching Band
2, 35 G. O. Nominating Committee 1, 35 Red
Cross 1, 25 Bowling 3.
Ambition-20 pounds? Nickname-"Bud"
SANDERS, EVELYN-Fashion Show 1, 2.
SARRO, CARMELLA-Chorus 1, 2, Fashion
Show 2, 3, G. O. 3, 4.
Ambition--Dress Maker Nickname-"Millie"
SCHEBE, ELINOR-G. O. 1, 2, 3, 4, Com-
mencement Exercises 3.
SCHNEIDER, WILLIAM-Rifle Club 2, 3, 4,
Riflle Team 3, 4, Bowling IQ National Jr. Honor
Society IQ G. O. 1, 2, 3, 4g Math Club 3, 4g
Intra-mural Basketball 2.
Ambition-To own a car Nickname-"Oaf"
Ambition-Steel Worker Nickname-"Dutch"
SCHREIBER, ROBERT-Flasbings Business
Staff, G. O. Representative 4, "Why the Chimes
Rang" 1, 2, Tennis Club 3, Orchestra IQ Chess
Club 1, 25 G. O. 2, 3, 4.
Ambition-To become a "yes man"
SCHULZ, RICHARD-Band, Concert and
Marching 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 2, 3, Boys Hi-Y
3, 4, Intra-mural Basketball 2.
Ambition-Study fiend Nickname "Dick"
Ambition-Hitch Hiker Nickname-"Bud"
SELESKA, ROY-G. O. 4, Football 3, Track I.
Ambition--Rattle Rattle! Nickname--"Selesk"
SHAFTER, DENISF.-G. O. 3, 4, Ping Pong 35
Basketball 3, Tennis 43 Bowling 4.
SHERMAN, NELVA-Chess Club 1, 2, 3, Red
Cross 2, 3, 4, Voyageur Staff 4, Traffic 4, Li-
brary Club 4, G. O. 1, 2, 3, 4.
Ambition-To remember Nickname-"Gonna"
SILVA, FRANCIS-Boxing 1, 2.
SIMON, DONALD-Orchestra 1, 2, 3, Trafhc
Squad IQ Science Club 3, 4, President 4, Tennis
Club 3, 4, Chess Club 1, 23 Boys' Week Nom-
inating Committee 2, 3, Spring Concert 1, 2,
3, 43 G. O. 1, 2, 3, 4, Riding Club 4.
SINDLER, THOMAS--Baseball 2, 3, 4, Basket-
ball 1, 3, 4, Boys' A. A. , Boys' Week Com-
Ambition-Duck hunting on school days
SINGLETON, CHRISTOPHER-G. O. 45 In-
tra-mural Basketball 1, 2, Football, 1, 2, 3.
Ambition-National Defense First!
SMITH, CAROLINE-Jr. Trafhc Squad lj Jr.
High Commencement IQ Jr. Honor Society IQ
Red Cross 1, 2, Tennis 2, 3, 4, Basketball 3, 42
Hockey 4, Volley Ball 4.
SMITH, MARGUERITE-G. O. 4.
Ambition-A school teacher
SMITH, SHIRLEY-Basketball 1, 2.
Ambition-Model for athlete's feet
SNYDER, EDITH-Jr. High Assembly Com-
mittee, National Junior Honor Society, Ping
Pong 25 Tennis 2Q Bowling Honor team 2, 3, 45
G. O. 1, 2, 3, 4.
Ambition--Soap box speaker
SONNECK, MARIE-Riding Club lg Jr. High
Commencement IQ Art Club 3, 4, Treasurer 4,
G. O. 1, 2, 3, 4.
Ambition--Public Speaking teacher
SPARINO, CHARLES-Football IQ Track IQ
STIEGELMAIER, BETTY-G. O. 1, 2, 5, 45
jr. Orchestra, Sr. Orchestra 2, 3, 4, Jr. Traffic
Squad IQ Sr. Traffic Squad 4, Girls' Captain 45
Art Club 3, 45 President 4Q Ping Pong 1, 2,
Basketball 1, 21 Intra-mural Captain 2, Baseball
2, Class team 2, Spring Concert 1, 2, 3, 4,
Chorus IQ News Service Staff 45 Sr. Assembly
Committee 4, Tennis 2, Fashion Show 1.
Ambition-Silent partner Nickname--"Sue"
STROH, TOM-G. O. 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President
3, President 4, J. V. Football Captain 3, Varsity
Football 4, Intra-mural Basketball 1, 2, 3, 43
Captain 2, 3, 4.
STROMBERG, LORRAINE-G. O. 4.
Ambition-To be a designer
SUTTER, LORRAINE-Traffic Squad 1, 43
Home Room Manager 1, 2, 3, 41 G. O. Nom-
inating Committee 1, 2, 3, G. O. 1, 2, 3, 41
Girls' Chorus 1, 2, Class Vice-President 2, Ping
Pong Honor Team 3, 42 Riding Club 1, 2, 3,
Red Cross 1, 2, 3, Bowling 4, Girls' NVeek Com-
Ambition-Donning a Bob Nickname--"Lorry"
TALTY, MARY-G. O. 4.
Ambition-To play the piano
THOMAS, ALFRED-Boxing, Track, Football.
Ambition-To get a letter which I know I
won't get Nickname-"Buddy"
THOMPSON, IRENE-G. O. 1, 2, 3, 45 Tennis
2, 3, Vollcy Ball 25 Fashion Show 39 Nominating
Committee 2, Chorus IQ Sr. Graduation Usher.
TUTTLE, DOROTHY-jr. High Traffic Squad,
Tennis 1, 2, 3, Volley Ball 2, 3, 4, Basketball
2, 3, 4, Baseball 2, 3, 4, Manager 2, 3, 4, Girls'
A. A. 2, 3, 43 Solicitor on Publications Business
Staff, 2, 3, 4, Flasbingr Staff 4, Hockey 4, Jr.
Chorus IQ Sr. Chorus 25 G. O. 42 Spring Concert
VALLONE, DOMINICK-Intra-mural Basket-
ball 2, 4, J. V. Football 3, Baseball 3, G. O. 4.
VILLACO, ALBINA-Fashion Show 2, 3, 4.
WALTERS, MARION-Jr. Band and Orchestra,
Sr. Band and Orchestra, Jr. Traffic Squad.
Ambition-To grow an inch
Ambition-My own girl under 300 lbs. please!
WHITTAKER, CHARLES-Intra-mural Basket-
ball 1, lg Varsity 3, Boys' Week Committee, Jr.
Traffic Squad IQ G. O. 2, 3, 42 Jr. Hi-Y 1, 2.
WIDYN, JEANNE-Hockey 2, 3, Honor Team
43 Volley Ball 2, 3, 4, Basketball 2, Ping Pong 33
Tennis 2, 3.
Ambition-A success Nickname-"Jeanie"
WILDE, DORIS-Fashion Show 3, 4.
Ambition-Roasting peanuts Nickname-"Dot"
WILHELMSEN, JARL--G. O. 1, 2, 4Q Co-
Captain Sr. Traffic Squad 4.
WILKIN, ROBERT-Football J. V. 3, 42 G. O.
2, 42 Intra-mural Basketball 3.
Ambition-Short-stop for Yankees
WINTER, MARTHA-G. O. 1, 2, 3, 4, Cheer-
leader 2, 3, 4, Co-Captain 4, Riding Club 1, 2,
3, 4, Treasurer 2, Vice-President 31 G .O. Rep-
resentative of Cheerleaders 4, Home Room Man-
ager 4Q Horse Show 3, Citizenship Committee 4.
Ambition-Latin XIII Nickname-"Wim"
WINTHER, FRED-G. O. 4, Bowling 1, 2, 3.
Ambition-National Defense first!
WRIGHT, VIRGINIA-G. O. 1, 2, 3, 4, Sr.
Girls' Chorus 1, 2, 42 Jr. Traiiic Squad IQ Sr.
Traiiic Squad 42 Science Club 4, Fashion Show
1, 2, 43 Masque and Wig Club 42 Spring Concert
1, 2, 45 Glee Club IQ Vollcy Ball 1, 2, Hockey
1, 2, Basketball IQ Graduation Exercises 1, 2, 4,
Sr. High Play 4, Mixed Chorus 4.
Ambition-To become a graduate nurse
WULF, ARTHUR-G. O. 1, 2, 3, 4g Assistant
Manager Football 31 Varsity Manager 4, XVres-
tling 1, 2, Intra-mural Basketball 1, 2, 3.
Ambition-Soap Box Speaker
Ambition-"Chorus Girl" Nickname--"Ed"
3 Anderson, Lillian
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In every village there are many things
which are noticed and appreciated and yet
there are many things that are highly re-
sponsible for the noticeable things, which
are never noticed. For instance, in Freeport
we all know about the Yacht Club, the
Memorial Library, the Municipal Stadium,
the Post Office, and the Bus Terminal. But
how many of us know that there are sixty-
one miles of sewers in Freeport? How many
of us know that the municipal building cost
a quarter million dollars? And how many of
us know the assessed valuation, how much
the school system costs, how large our
police force is, and how many trains stop at
Freeport daily? No, we don't know, and
why not? Simply because we're all so busy
noticing the big things going on, that we
donlt notice the others. But we admit Free-
port is about the nicest place there is, and
it's these overlooked things that sum up to
a nice place. '
Well, that's the way it is in Freeport High
School. Everyone knows all about what the
Senior Class is doing-about their class
night, and prom and graduation, and so
forth. But hardlyianyone notices the hardy
Junior Class in the shadow of the graduat-
ing class. Yet how would there be any
seniors if it wasn't for the juniors? It's the
grand junior class who supplies ushers for
the commencements, for Class Night, and
for Baccalaureate Services. This year's junior
class is next year's senior class. And this
year's is an exceptionally fine junior class.
Wfhen they were Freshmen, Jean Ann Mil-
ler was voted president with Tom Moore,
Vice-President, Anthony DiGregorio, Treas-
urerg Marjorie Bedell, Secretary, Trudy
Smith, Social Secretary, and Robert Yaspan,
G. O. Representative. Of course, they had
their tea dance, which is usually about the
only social event the freshman class puts
on. Then came the eventful day, when they
stepped upon the stage in the auditorium,
still members of the Junior High School,
and stepped off, proudly clutching their
diplomas, full-fledged Senior High School-
After this step, the class selected Thomas
Moore for President, Ethel Rheinhardt for
Vice-Presidentg Anthony DiGregorio for
Treasurer, Trudy Smith for Secretary, and
Frances Manugarra for Social Secretary.
Ruth Braren was chosen for the class G. O.
Representative. The sophomores are well
known for their ability to do nothing, and
this one was no exception, although some
of the boys participated in sports.
The officers for this year are as follows:
President--Tom Mooreg Vice-President-
Marian Robinson, Secretary-Steve Fritschg
Social Secretary-Ralph Goddeng G. O.
Representative-Anthony DiGregoriog and
Treasurer-joan Smith. Besides ushering for
the many programs, the juniors help out in
many other ways. They have members on
the cheerleading staff, the dance committee,
and on the FlasHingS Staff. Like every other
class, they have their scholastic leaders.
These are Roberta Boehm, Jean Callahan,
Anthony DiGregorio, Dorothy Etzkorn,
Rose Grover, Rose Guercio, Ethel Larsen,
Jean Miller, Jerry Nolan, Joan Smith, Ber-
nard Weitzman, and Ruth Woodcock.
Perhaps the junior class never is noticed.
Perhaps they are under the shadow of the
upper class, but next year they'll be seniors,
and will have the chance to shine for all
they're worth. We, of the senior class, wish
you juniors all of the luck in the world in
your senior year, and we warn you to make
the best of it, because it goes by mighty
In a village, it's not only the officials and
other high people who are important to the
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village. Without the less important folks the
town wouldn't be real. And that's the way
in a high school, too. A school can't be
composed of only seniors and juniors, but
it has to have some lower classes, too. ln
Freeport High, the lowest class in the senior
high school is the sophomore class.
The sophomores never do much-maybe
it's because they have to get around a little
more and find out what's what and what
they can do about it before they Cry any-
when the class of 1944 were freshmen
their first duty was to elect oiiicers. They
chose Pat Coburn for President, Harold
Conway for Vice-President, Ruth Harrison
for Secretary, Lloyd Harris as Treasurer,
Gloria Kelly as Social Secretary and Ray
Wright was voted to represent the class
at G. O. meetings. On the athletic field
Gerry Kelly, George May, Charlie Murphy,
and Walter Vogt were seen specializing in
one or more sports. Not to be outshone by
the fellows, Gloria Kelly, Virginia Mangan,
Catherine Donahue and Betty Paterson went
out for the girls' sports. No class would be
complete without its share of scholastic
stars. When they were freshmen, Pat Co-
burn, Lloyd Harris, Pat Dooley, Vincent
Guercio, Al Shkursky and Pat Lee were
leaders. Barbara Dunker made a fine showing
in the American Legion Prize Speaking Con-
test, when she was awarded second prize for
her inspiring speech after competing in the
auditorium and became full-fledged mem-
ber of the senior high school.
As sophomores they chose the following
ofiicers: Pat Coburn, President, Lloyd Har-
ris, Vice-President, Rita Coleman, Secre-
taryg Gloria Kelly, Social Secretary, Ray
Wright, G. O. Representative, Harvey Nel-
son, Treasurer. As is mentioned above,
the sophomores never do much of anythingg
however, some of the more ambitious boys
and girls do go out for various athletic
teams., For example, Ray Wright, Huch
Murphy, George May, Bill Greaney, and
Gerry Kelly represented the boys, while
Gloria Kelly, Joyce Burkhard, Martha Clark,
and Virginia Mangan shone for the girls.
Ruth Harrison was the new drum majorette
for the band and she led them through
many clever manoeuvres which again gained
the band the title of the best marching unit
of Long Island. Gloria Miligi was head
twirler of the band, and many other sopho-
mores were members of the organization.
Pat Dooley represented the class in the Prize
Speaking Contest. The sophomores help out
in many different ways. They are members of
the Library club, the Art club, the FlasH-
ingS Staff, the production staff of the senior
play, the cheerleaders, the dance committee,
the G. O. council, the girls' and boys'
A. A.s, home room managers, the Red Cross,
the various choruses, the band, the News
Service Staff, the Debate club, and other
groups of Freeport High School. Some of
the early honor students were Catherine
Bellone, Martha Clark, Patricia Coburn,
Irving McKnight, Mary Jane Minan, Peggy
Nolan, Stanley O'Brien, Anita Schulz, Helen
XVheeler, and Lorna Wise. '
No, the sophomores don't ever really do
anything spectacular, and very often we
completely overlook them, but if there
weren't any sophomore class, we'd certainly
miss it. And that's just the way it is in
Freeport-if there weren't any of the com-
mon every-day folks, we'd really miss them,
because they're what make Freeport, and
the Sophs are what make the high school so
THERE ARE ALWAYS BUSINESS
and social organizations in a village. There's
the village board and the village council
who do all the business work, and there are
the Elks, Kiwanis, and Exchange clubs that
represent the social side.
For instance, in Freeport there is a pub-
lication called The Leader, which can b'e
compared with Freeport High Schoolis
Freeport has its own football team, too,
the "Freeport Lions," just the way the high
school has its "Red Devils." Both teams play
at Freeportfs Municipal Stadium and both
ably represent Freeport in athletics.
The Athena Club and the Freeport
Choral Club might be likened to the numer-
ous choruses and other musical organiza-
tions in high school. Both groups are known
as fine musical organizations.
The village council keeps Freeport on its
feet the same Way the G. O. Council keeps
the high school going. Without these coun-
cils the village and the school, respectively,
would be exceedingly disjointed. Perhaps
these organizations are most important of
all in the village or in the school.
It's the same way with social clubs, too.
For example, in the village there are the
above-mentioned Exchange, Elks, Lions,
Kiwanis Clubs, and many others. In high
school there are the Assembly Committee
and the Art Club and so forth. There's a
Freeport Yacht Club which holds regular
dances and other social events, while in
school there's the Dance Committee which
puts on about ten dances throughout the
year. And both the village and the school
have libraries, whose ofiicers have much the
That's the way it goes-whether in high
school, as boys and girls, or in the village,
as men and women, every person in the
community plays an important part in mak-
ing the place outstanding, therefore, it is
important training for the future to have
the government of a school run in much the
same way as the government of the village.
That's the way it is in Freeport!
The general scheme of our town govern-
ment is, as you will see, most surely paral-
leled by that of our school. For example,
we have our Village Board but under the title G. O. EXECUTIVE
COMMITTEE. These representatives are a highly selected group, in
fact the cream of the crop. Of the six students on the committee,
five are the G. O. officers and the sixth is elected by the Council.
This Council just mentioned is our Village council more generally
known as the G. O. COUNCIL. All the G. O. clubs and organizations
are represented in this body which promotes and skillfully directs,
under the guidance of Mr. Mal-Iood, the general activities of the
student body and the school as a whole.
Both the G. O. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE and G. O. COUNCIL
work hand in hand insuring the smooth performance of their student
government. Financial matters are perhaps their most vital concern.
With clubs and teams hounding them for larger allowances and prices
everywhere advancing, sales resistance in massive quantities is
a decided asset, and surely no one can complain about the activity
ticket drive. Realizing the values derived from possessing one of these
little blue cards, the Freeport scholars backed the sale to the limit
and shattered previous records by buying over Iooo tickets. The new
system inaugurated providing for family tickets met with a mass
approval and greatly aided in boosting the sales. .
Let us now view their social achievements. The courtesy campaign
and the all-out war against "blop doppersf' After the intensive efforts
of the council you no longer see gum and paper in the fountains or so
much running and shouting in the halls. You never can tell but with
such improvements going on, coming to school may in time become
a genuine pleasure. Not to be forgotten in the least are the splendid
G. O. Dances sponsored by our
With the BOYS' and GIRLS'
A. A. COUNCILS on the job, X
worries over the solution of ath- I
letic problems fade away in the
breeze. Keeping fit is the cry of the
day. Exercise and participate in
sports to build yourself up. Be a
Charles Atlas. No pills, no special
breakfast cereal, no muscle build-
ing tonic is prescribed. Just play a
sport or two or three. Don Abbott
is the Boys, president. These cap-
tains, managers and lcttermen of
the major sports keep Freeport's
Boys' athletic world ticking like a
S6 .fryurv "' Jun-'v"
Hamilton, while the Girls' Athletic
Association, led by Ruth Bieder-
man, administers to the athletic
problems of the fairer sex with as
great ability. All recommendations
for awards originate with these
committees. Sportsmanship as well
as performance is taken into con-
sideration when making these rec-
The traditional celebrations of
Boys' Week and Girls' Week most
certainly equaled if not surpassed
those of former years. The BOYS'
and GIRLS' WEEK COMMIT-
TEES w'ere under the presidencies
of Oliver Coulling and Eunice
Eddy respectively and deserve
Commendation for their achieve-
ments. The speakers obtained for
the occasions were both interesting
and instructive in their talks on
youths' problems. The boys again
took over the town oflices on Fri-
day afternoon and held the reins
of government in their hands for
the afternoon. The girls again held
their annual colorful fashion show
and everyone attending seemed to
. , -
thoroughly appreciate their won-
derful work. Highlights of both
celebrations were the Boys' XVeek
Dance and the Girls' Tea Dance.
Climaxed by these events the fes-
tivities are sure to remain in the
memories of all.
Among other governing bodies
the M. P.'s of F. H. S. are the
SENIOR TRAFFIC SQUAD. Un-
daunted by occasional hall law
breakers, these guardians of the
peace on our internal highways to
"book larnin"' stand their posts
day in and day out maintaining
courtesy and order in the school.
The morning squads captained by
Chester Chambers and Lorraine
Sutter and the afternoon force led
by Stanley Krasnoff and Betty Stie-
gelmaier all co-operate 'in their
efforts to keep down any "Law
West of Tombstone" movements
in the halls, and results prove that
they are very competent. During
the Courtesy Campaign the entire
squad were especially on their toes
and a still greater perfection was
evidenced. The "blop dopper" ex-
termination campaign was also enthusiastically supported by both the
traHic squad and their advisor Mr. Franklin. In all respects Freeport
High may well feel proud of its traliic officers.
The spokesmen of the General Organization are what the HOME
ROOM MANAGERS may be called. When any notice, regulation or
policy of our governing body must be brought to the students'
attention, it is usually the home room managers who perform the
task. "Bring in activity ticket sales greater than any other year," was
the request by the G. O. and the managers replied by depositing with
the G. O. Treasurer over one thousand first payments. Keeping
records of receipts and pasting those little red and gold stars on
home room charts are also their job. In the latter part of the year
the selling of defense stamps was largely entrusted to this right arm
of the G. O. Not only were they the collectors of your grcenbacks
but acted as newspaper distributors of the FlasHi11gS and the Rofo.
Chosen on a basis of reliability and efficiency these students are well
qualified for their positions. Mr. Tirrell has very competently advised
the group throughout the year.
All work and no play may make jack but it certainly isn't fun.
What the students needed was good entertainment and the SENIOR
ASSEMBLY COMMITTEE supervised by Miss Davis was just the
group to accommodate them. With such an imposing list of varied
programs to their credit as is displayed by these people it indeed
seems that they hold a cornucopia of amusements. They possess the
power to free the wearied minds of industrious scholars from the
care and worry of toil fjokej providing them with relaxation and an
added incentive to get all A's on their report cards. You no doubt
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recall the interesting demonstration by the Alfred University pro-
fessor who fried eggs with liquid air and then scrambled them with
a hammer, or the speaker who amusingly told us of the importance
of proper diction and articulation, or the other innumerable programs
which caused everyone to look forward to the assemblies.
While on the subject of pleasure and recreation the G. O. DANCE
COMMITTEE immediately comes to mind. Perhaps the Alumni Xmas
Dance or the Shamrock Shindig revives some pleasant memories. It
can easily be seen that this committee is conscientious and enthusiastic
in its desire to produce bigger and better dances. Engaging some of
the most popular orchestras on the Island and decorating both appro-
priately and attractively these hop cats have given the students of
F. H. S. many enjoyable hours. The popularity of Frecport's dances is
shown by the great number of out-of-town students who attend and
comment very favorably on them. Invitations were sent to Baldwin
and Mepham for "friendship" dances and a large turnout resulted.
Although interscholastic relations may not have been vastly improved,
everyone appeared to enjoy themselves. The Dance Committee and
Miss Barlow, the advisor, are in line for congratulations.
This book which you are at present reading is the I942 Voyageur,
the annual year book of Freeport Junior-Senior High School written
and edited by the 1942 Voyagrur staff. To give you a little idea
of how this book is put together, we will describe some of the
preliminary operations. First of all, a group of seniors was gathered
in Room 107 at the end of last June and labeled exhibit A. As you
may have surmised this is to be the Staff. Pep talks and admonitions
shaped this disorganized group of humanity into a receptive unit
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ready and anxious to begin Work
Securing these was perhaps the ini
tial step. After suggestions and
deliberation a new idea broke forth.
The theme would be "Our Town."
The written material would not
follow the conventional lines but
would be fl continuous story cen-
tered about that main topic, "Our
Townf, The summer vacation then
came on and reluctantly we bid
adieu to fair Alma Mater for sev-
eral months. With the arrival of a
new semester, more meetings took
place. The financial situation was
discussed. We all held our heads.
Everything turned out well in the
end, however, and more than com-
pensated for our forebodings. As
the next step was not within the
scope of the general staff, the art
department and several experts
took over the job of making out a
dummy book. With this as a guide,
we could figure on the number of
words necessary and work accord-
ingly. Finally the reams of manu-
scripts were sent to the printer and
here is the finished product. The
Editorial Staff now submits this
book for your approval.
The real financial wizards, how-
ever, are the PUBLICATIONS
money is the incessant
F. Money, money,
to them from both publications.
There's nothing to do but go out
and get those ads that will satiate
their desires. Life is no bed of roses
for these people. General Manager
of the organizatio
Onderdonk whose t
n is Dorothea
wo years of
bookkeeping are highly essential to
her position. Soliciting ads, although most
important, is by far not the sole task of
the Staff. The performance of other duties
also utilizes a large part of their time. Col-
lecting bills, typing reports, and filing all
sorts of material are but a few of the as-
signments. Acting in a similar manner to
home room managers in one respect, they
collect and record all subscriptions for
F1asHi11gS and the Voyagvur. Two ad-
vertising managers, two copy editors and a
Staff secretary assist the general manager.
It is an odd fact but all nine of the solici-
tors are girls. But from their splendid record
this year it certainly seems to prove that a
cheery smile and a sparkling eye produce
the required results. Mr. Moger may well
feel proud of his staff.
just as Freeport has its newspapers, the
high school has its publications and while
the Newsday .and Leader keep the town
informed, the news sleuths of the FlasH-
ingS ferret out all sensational school stori'es,
edit them, print them and present them
to the students in their semi-monthly edi-
tions. The Staff under the editorship of
Gifford Doxsee has received invaluable ex-
perience and instruction in many phases' of
newspaper work and are on the road to a
journalistic career should they desire to con-
tinue. Great initiative must be exercised in
following leads and marshaling the facts in
a well organized and attention-getting arti-
cle. "All the news that's fit to print" and
maybe just a wee bit on the border line issue
from this publication. Popular columns
which have kept you grinning and en-
thralled through the year are: "The Wolf
Call," "Drippings From Rival Faucets,"
"The Inquiring Reporter," and "The Hot
Box." Those two editorials by Sally Mac-
Millan and Donald Salzer were also the cause
of much interest. Mr. Neal Burroughs
shouldered the task of acting as combined
faculty advisor, proofreader, and general
supervisor of primary and secondary oper-
ations. G. O. Election returns, Prize Speak-
ing Contests, and excursions of our famous
band and orchestra are merely a smattering
of the subjects elucidated in the FlasH-
ingS. One whole page is devoted to sports
stories and write-ups of our hard fighting
teams bringing to the students not only
interesting articles but also those vital sta-
tistics which reveal the strength of each
Where there is an interest in music, there
is usually a means for its expression. Our
town has ably provided this means through
the creation of various musical groups such
as the Athena and Chopin Clubs. We of
F. H. S. with the same interest in mind have
organized a BAND for the benefit of the
music-lovers of our school. The BAND is
composed of talented musicians, who con-
tribute a great deal of their time to re-
hearsals for concerts, football games, and
for numerous other public appearances. For
the past few years the BAND has been
invited to play at the Sportsmen's Show
in Grand Central Palace, and is always
especially well received by those who are
fortunate enough to hear them play. In
addition, this organization has appeared at
Ebbets Field as the guests of the Brooklyn
Dodger Football Team. Indeed, the Freeport
High Band has earned the right to be called
"one of the best high school bands this side
of the Mississippi."
Under the same able direction of Mr. J.
Maynard XVettlaufer, known to the students
of Freeport as "Prof," the high school
ORCHESTRA has distinguished itself for
the many successful concerts it has given.
Every spring this organization together with
the other musical clubs of our school takes
an active part in the Spring Concert, and is
repeatedly heralded for its excellent per-
formances. Each year an outstanding mem-
ber of the ORCHESTRA is chos'en to fulfill
the position of student director. This year
that honor belongs to Steve Fritsch, head of
the flute section. Incidentally, Steve is also
student director of the band. Heihas been
featured as a soloist at many of the concerts
given by the band as Well as the ORCHES-
TRA, and thereby has established quite a
reputation for being a fine musician. It must
be remembered that the orchestra provides
the musical interludes at plays and at other
programs given by the school, and this
group plays practically every week at our
But one cannot comment on the musical
activities of Freeport High School without
mentioning those of the celebrated GIRLS'
CHORUS. This group sings at the Annual
Spring Concert, at the Commencement
Exercises, and at various other programs
which are presented by the school. When-
ever these girls appear, they are very well
receivedg for by their hard work they have
established for themselves the reputation of
being an outstanding choral group. But in
praising the girls themselves we must not
overlook the fact that without the fine
coaching of Miss Roberts, their faculty ad-
visor, this group might not be as well
trained as it is.
In our school we not only have fine
musicians, but we also have line actors.
These thespians have formed a MASQUE
and XVHIG CLUB and present many excel-
lent plays throughout the year. A Senior
Play is put on by the members of the club
annually, and this year's production of "You
Can't Take It With You" was particularly
successful. Starring in the production were
many of Freeport High's outstanding actors
and actresses. Every part in the play was
perfectly cast and admirably portrayed by
each member of the cast. Mr. Burnett, the
coach of the DRAMA CLUB, is to be con-
gratulated along with the club for the fine
work both have done in the way of enter-
taining the students of F. H. S., their
parents, and the faculty.
In our present national emergency every-
one must support our war effort. Many Red
Cross Workrooms are located in the village
for this very purpose. The students of Free-
port High, not to be left behind in efforts
to relieve universal suffering, have united in
the SENIOR RED CROSS COUNCIL.
Working like proverbial beavers, their group
has made menu covers for the "gobs" in the
Pacific, and Christmas cards for the honored
veterans in Northport Hospital. Their most
gigantic achievement, however, was their
very successful Red Cross Festival on
March 27th. All the merchandise sold at the
fair was donated to the cause by people of
the town and merchants of the vicinity. It
was the council members themselves who
scurried around town to solicit the numer-
ous things. They were fittingly rewarded by
the splendid manner in which the Festival
went over. The President, Joseph Crasson,
presided over the regular meetings and vari-
ous activities of the organization while Miss
Landon, in her capacity as faculty advisor,
lent her valuable suggestions and support
through the entire year.
Freeport, our gigantic little town, boasts
of one of the finest libraries on the Island.
Freeport High School also throws out its
chest when referring to the school library.
In comparison with the Memorial Library,
ours is fundamentally the same. Both have
head librarians responsible for their main-
tenance, and both have assistant librarians
responsible to the head librarian. Thor-
oughly and willingly the girls of the LI-
BRARY CLUB perform their duties as
assistant librarians. They replace and prop-
erly arrange books on the shelves, check
books coming in and going out, aid other
students in selecting the proper books for
their use and make themselves generally use-
ful around the room.
When looking for an industrious person,
find a Library Club member. These are the
girls, with the expert supervision of Miss
Swan, who open the storehouse of extra
curricular education to the student body,
and allow the light of wisdom to fall upon
their noble brows. Giving up study periods,
Junior Assembly periods, and time after
school for their work these custodians of
knowledge deserve the undying gratitude of
the student body. The girls under the presi-
dency of Dorothy Manning put on a cake
sale and had their annual induction banquet
Do you know why Freeport High has held
such a prominent place in the local news-
papers this past year? The NEWS SERVICE
STAFF is the key to the answer. These news
hounds search around the school for inter-
esting bits of copy and upon finding their
material, they write it up and submit it to
the papers. John Public has seen a great
number of stories resulting from the efforts
of this group. He has become better ac-
quainted with the school and its activities
and realizes more fully the importance of
their purpose. The News Service's scrap-
books are bursting with clippings submitted
In its second year of existence the staff
has proved a marked benefit to the school.
Miss Barlow, indispensable advisor of the
group, and Mr. Mansperger approve all arti-
cles before they are sent to the professional
newspaper world. Editor-in-Chief of the re-
porters is Ruth Biedermann, who presides
over the meetings and has charge of giving
out the individual assignments. These quan-
tities of newspaper material are sent to
Newsday, the Nassau Daily-Review-Star,
and the Frcvporf Leader. Thus it is that
quite often stories pertaining to our hon-
ored institution have appeared in several of
these papers simultaneously.
Representing some of the oratorical
scholars of F. H. S. is the DEBATE CLUB.
They carry on controversial discussion not
only at their own meetings but at state and
national tournaments as well. Although it
may appear to a few that these Cicero's and
Hortensias' must be in a perpetual argu-
mentative mood, that is most assuredly not
the case. They are primarily interested in
vital problems of the day on which subjects
they marshal all possible speaking ability,
logical reasoning, and clever phrasing to
outwit the debating opponent and thereby
The Debate Team springs from the most
able of the Club's membership and these
debaters are not accustomed to mince
words. Bernard Weitzman captains this
group and Miss Tricam skillfully advises
them as to technique. Mrs. Hook is the club
advisor. She sees to it that the discussions of
these budding orators are properly con-
ducted. The Club is a member of the Na-
tional Forensic League and Honor Society
for High School Debate. The defeat of Mal-
verne was one of their outstanding victories.
"XVho spilled that sulfuric acid on my
tie," or "Why does S S Big jif' might well
be the type of question heard while passing
2 I4 during a SCIENCE CLUB meeting. The
purpose of the club is to give scientifically
minded students an opportunity to perform
experiments and give talks on subjects in
which they are interested to other members.
As the nature of the club is decidedly on
the semi-technical side, Mr. Jordan was
called upon frequently to clear up some
matter beyond the knowledge of the mem-
bers. At the regular meetings, besides ex-
periments and talks, slides and motion pic-
tures were shown which instilled further
knowledge in the attentive audience.
XVho knows but what a second Louis
Pasteur or Alexander Graham Bell may one
day display his talents to the world and be
hailed as one of the greatest scientists of his
day partially through his training and ex-
periences in the Freeport Junior-Senior High
School Science Club? But this is for the
future to decide. Returning to the present
we recall the enjoyable scientific outing to
Turning now to fmathcmaticalj figures,
we find ourselves in the MATH CLUB, the
members of which are called Pythagoreans.
In one respect this club is very like the
Science Club. The Pythagoreans also run
into technical difiiculties occasionally. Miss
White, however, is always very Willing to
elucidate on the finer points of math. The
successful completion of Intermediate Al-
gebra is the primary requisite for member-
ship and a definite interest in mathematics
is the secondary qualification. Harry Raw-
lins, president, presided over the meetings
of the past season.
The programs for the biweekly meeting
were varied. There were talks on famous
mathematicians, navigation, the use of the
slide rule, short cuts in addition and multi-
plication and many other topics.
ALONG TOWARD THE END OF
November last fall, a fairly large group of
fellows congregated in the gym, met their
new coach, Mr. Erehart, and under his
tutelage, started to learn how to play a
game commonly called basketball.
Mr. Erehart cam'e to us from Johnstown,
Pennsylvania. Over a period of years he has
made an enviable record in coaching ath-
A system of instruction was introduced
beginning in the grades. Through inter-
grade competition the boys gain valuable
experience in the art 'of play and at the
same time learn the fundamentals of the
In the High School group much interest
VARSITY BASKETBALL RECORD
Freeport Glen Cove
Freeport Oyster Bay
These fellows were split up into varsity
and junior varsity teams. Both groups prac-
ticed afternoons and evenings, learning the
fundamentals of good basketball, smoothing
out the rough spots in their game. Some of
the fellows had played the game the previ-
ous year and formed the backbone of the
From November to March, the Freeport
High basketball team played around the
Conference, finally coming out on top of
that group. Along the way, with a few non-
Conference games thrown in, they picked
up twelve victories and dropped three
games: to Lawrence, Baldwin, and Sewan-
haka. They entered the Nassau County
Basketball Tournament at the end of the
season and in those county-wide playoffs,
Freeport managed to annex the county title.
In doing this, the team defeated three other
schools, namely Oyster Bay, Glen Cove, and
Rockville Centre. This county title had
been within our grasp in three previous
years. The competitors were all worthy
opponents and we feel mighty proud of the
way our boys went on to win.
The lettermen of the varsity squad are
Walter Oates, Bill Owen, Tom Sindler, Steve
Paras, Gene Sullivan, Don Abbott, George
Bronson, and Julius Mintz.
Our boys of the junior varsity squad, who
are the members of the future varsity had a
banner season under Mr. MacKenna. Win-
ning fourteen out of sixteen games, our
future prospects look very good.
That group of jitterbugs that capers
around and just makes you sit up and cheer
are just as much a part of our sports picture
as any of our athletic teams. Many long
hours of practice behind the scenes with
FREEPORT HIGH SCHOOL
JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL RECORD
2 x Lawrence
4 I Lynbrook
3 1 Sewanhaka
Freeport X9 Westbury o
Freeport o Hempstead 25
Freeport 28 Mepliam o
Freeport o Baldwin I3
Freeport 7 Lawrence o
Freeport 6 Sewanhaka 7
Freeport 6 Englewood 9
Mr. Southard make these groups smooth
functioning units. Our teams would not
seem properly represented without this
peppy group captained by Donn Githens
and Martha Winter.
The coming of autumn not only heralds
the beginning of school in Freeport, but it
also shepherds in the football season. Mr.
Ashley, the football coach, and his assist-
ants, Mr. Tirrell and Mr. Erehart, hie them-
selves down to the stadium and start train-
ing the members of the football squad.
They say practice makes perfect. Well,
our football team certainly practiced. Of
course, Baldwin did down them, but Free-
port in turn succeeded in beating Lawrence,
a team which had gone undefeated for three
You have to give the fellows credit who
go out on the gridiron to fight for their
school. The members of the football team
are awarded letters as a symbol of their
school's appreciation. Those small pieces of
cloth mean something to the boys that earn
them. Only the best qualify for these
E This past year, twenty fellows attained
the honor of winning their letters: Co-cap-
tains Steve Paras and jamie Greaney, George
Bronson, Joe Devlin, Leal DeRosa, Dick
Drescher, Al Fassnacht, Gene Franklin,
Gerry Kelly, Al Kenny, Frank Lawrence,
Freeport to Westbury 1
Freeport z Mepham o
Freeport 6 Great Neck 7
Freeport 2 St. Paul r
Freeport 3 Lynbrook 1
Freeport 1 Great Neck 0
Freeport 3 Hempstead 2
Freeport 3 Woodmere x
Freeport x St. Paul o
Freeport 4 Sewanhaka 2
Ray McCarthy, Bert Miller, Monroe Raynor,
Bob Russell, Bill Teas, Bernard Weiss, Ray
XVright, and the two managers, Lee Living-
ston and Arthur Wulf.
Every season has its own sport. In the
fall, there's football. Wintertime brings
basketball. When spring rolls around, we
have baseball and track. Leaving track for
now, let's read a bit about Freeport High's
Besides many other valued possessions,
our town owns one of the finest stadiums
on Long Island. There are sections of it for
a football Held, midget auto racing, and, of
course, tucked away in one corner is a well-
kept baseball diamond. The grass there is
greeng the basepaths are well defined. High
Freeport 68 M, Westbury 26M.
Freeport 61, Hempstead SQW, Oceanside I7n.
Freeport 59, Sewanhaka 36.
Freeport 69M, Baldwin 352, Lawrence 14.
Long Island Relays-one mile Class A champions.
Mepham 4325, Freeport 4Om, Pelham 342.
Long Island Championship Meet-
Champions, Nassau County.
above the ground, powerful lights perch
precariously on their standards. These are to
light the Held for night games.
From April on, one may see many ambi-
tious fellows throwing, catching, or batting
balls around, in preparation for their
twenty-two game series.
The baseball team played many night
games last year, in addition to the usual day
games. They had a most successful season
as a glimpse at the records on page 71 will
Of those who played in 194 I, the follow-
ing earned their letters: Captain William
Runcie, Edward Glacken, Steve Paras, Don
Abbott, John Inglima, Dick Perlman, Steve
Fritsch, Ray Hague, George Trenchard, Bob
Berkel, Harold Bedell, and of course the
managers, Albert Gaines and George Felice.
About the same time the baseball team
Hrst heads forthe stadium to practice, the
track team don their jerseys and start the
long hike to Randall Park. There, they
rapidly get in shape with strenuous exercise
-running, hurdling, jumping, pole vault-
ing, and shot putting.
Hard workouts pay off. Last year, 1941,
the track team came through to win Nassau
County Championships. The fellows also ran
away with the mile event in the Long Island
Relays and took second place in the Con-
Yes, Mr. Southard and Mr. Ashley cer-
tainly turned out a championship team. Win
XVright set new Long Island, County, and
Conference records in the shot put. Besides
Win, Gene Sullivan, Bill Ecklund, Nick
Romanelli, Frank Dejoia, Bill Jeffries,
Charlie Murphy, Louis DiGennaro, Bill
Downey, Tom Moore, Ed MacMullen, Bill
Teas, Fred Roemer, Tom Burke, Bert Miller,
Herb Muller, Gil XVerner, and Gene Frank-
lin won their letters. Sam Nass and George
Duryeas were managers of the team that
Bert Miller captained to such a successful
Backhand to forehand, forchand smash
and a high swing. That's what you'll see on
the TENNIS courts of Raynor Street Held,
where Randy Mitton, Oliver Coulling,
Harry Rawlins, Bob Hannam, Edwin Lorey
and Milton Fcinsilber all won letters.
just as competitive, but much more
strenuous are the bouts of our ugrunters
and groanersf' the boys of the WRES-
TLING squad under the guidance of Mr.
Hollander. The team really piled up quite a
record this year, suffering only one defeat
in eight contests. Letter winners in this
sport are Harlan Merhige, Carl Henry, Peter
Gumas, Anthony DiGregorio, Frank Dejoia,
Dominick Vallone, Gerry Kelly, Frank Law-
rence, Walter Presson, George Kesscll, XVil-
liam Knoess, and Fred Geib.
Our boys are also learning to shoot
straight. The team is composed of mem-
bers of the RIFLE club. Mr. Randolph
and Mr. Wikander work with this club.
Lettermen this year were Sylvester Haber-
man, Harry Rawlins, Bob Coburn, Cliff
Combes, Bill Schneider, Frank Pavia, Henry
Esser, Bob Etzkorn, and Richard Russell.
GIRLS' HONOR SPORTS
Dorothea Ond :rdonk
Jean Anne Miller
Jean Anne Miller
Eleanor Seage Q
Anita Schulz Q
SEEMS TO ME THAT MOST PEOPLE
don't take enough notice of our Junior
High School. Why, each year We have here
hundreds of students Working and studying,
each one trying to mov'e higher up the lad-
der in our high school. This year our school
was made a six-year high school. That means
that each student from the seventh grade
on up is a full-fledged member of the F. H.
S. and not only a Junior-Higher.
Well, when each September rolls around,
We of the Senior classes watch the lowly
seventh, eighth, and ninth graders stum-
bling around, dazed looks on their faces and
even more dazed thoughts in their heads.
Here in the Grove Street, eighth, and ninth
grade halls they struggle to accustom them-
N Y MK:
it -ff an JP N
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so X X af'
UN UR GH
selves to this business of being a high-school
student. Seems to them as though the day of
graduation from the Freshman class will
never come. XVell, it finally does come and
all too quickly, too. You know, the business
of being a "Fresh" is pretty pleasant most
of the time.
Yes, the Junior High School does a lot for
preparing our future graduates for extra-
curricular activities in the Senior High.
Why, the Junior Red Cross, the Grove
Street and Freshman Traiiic Squads, Junior
Home Room Managers, and the Seventh,
Eighth, and Ninth Grade Choruses all do
their part in readying students for clubs
and activities in later years. Yes sir, we just
wonder what the Senior Red Cross, Senior
Assembly Committee, Senior Traffic Squad
and all those other important student-pan
ticipating clubs would do without the fresh
ideas and vital personalities that are intro-
duced each year from our junior High-ers.
And we wonder what our G.O. would do
without those helpful representatives, and
what Mr. Burnett would do without young
talent to present to the students and fac-
ulty in innumerable comedies, dramas, and
various skits presented throughout the
Yes sir, it's certainly the Junior High
School that's infusing new blood into the
stream of life that's winding its way around
the halls of Freeport High School and into
the heart of our town.
, . we
ffgifl 'y !!-fMV', 3 f
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NINTH R E
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'fri' 'Q 'lAlmelyda, John Carpeucr, , eph Dotter. Harold Hahn, Carolyn ,fi 'B
,,- 1 , j 2A1i15dor, Martin Carpet ter, uricl Dowling, James Hahn, Ralph 1
fl! -5' ' 5A.T1derse11, Bernice Carrol Sh' y Drinkwater. Henry llalvorsen, William g P
,.Ant0nio, Daniel Casin . ha Dull, Doris llil!l'l!Tl0YlLl, John '
f Antonio, Lillie-Nlae Ch: , ' er Duryea, Robert Hansen, Edwin
ri ' Augentliailer, August Cha 1 rs ' liidwzirds, Bert llzirdrzistle, Kate
Lv J Bnlche, Madeline Cl rpek Jo Wligari, Ire11e Harris, Fleeter ,ft l
5 L11 Baldwin, Frank CI islopt s, ary Ehlers, Wilbur Harris, Gordon fl'
-" 5-"I Barnes. Jeanne Q isan J 1 lllerxnann. Frances Haskins, Barbara. ,
'dl -sd lblieclell, lX'Inriel 1 'i .-Tlt esn lnmzelke. llarriet l'lz1n'l:ins, W'arren l ,ll
' ' ll Bedell. Virginia nl , Jeter lirll, XVillian1 Ilellernian. John
fl' jjBehrlc. Doris .och al. VVi iam lisltin, Rona lleinter, Vllnller
p5Bellone, Edwarc ofran , xest V' Esscr. Dorothy Henry, Carl
,I Igelika, Allen .olterw 1:1 s Fielding, Joan Heywartl, Harry
if' I erger, Robert omb . Cl ord Fischer, John llildreth, Nlariain '
Bickmore, Bai-bar Corn s. 'arrietle l:l'lCll!ll3Illl, Wallace Hinch, Rose
Biedermann, lX'In fra , Ge ge X Fnrtu'engler, Frederick lludgkin, VVesley
flilinn, Norm xg e, Ro err Gotland, fxutl lloltleiier, Jxnnes K 'i XY
Bortlcll, hflare .r v. Ge e Gzny, Lorraine Hubscli, Allen . 1.
ngotwin, ller uch, il Geibel. Clll'lSfflDllCl" llubschmitt, Joyce X
on'n1an, l'l'rri mins Eileen Gerdes, llerbert lzlzir, Mary 1, tix
" Box, Charle Q C rti. .roltl Geverlz, Melville Jz1cobse11, George K: ' 1
Boyle, Gera Dzvid Joseph Gibson. Herbert Jasses, George 'X '
Briefs, lilin Divid o , Vernez Gillespie, Lionel Jennings, Barbara ' eq '
iripzizs. June -C. n, Rose Gomes, Andrew Jensen, Elna 'R' '1
Brill, Helen 7 NCHIHIYD, Adeline Goon:111, Willian1 Johnson, Edward .fi
l Burchelt, Calvin D Moore, Katherine Gnren, Evelyn Johnson, llubert XX
Burke, Albert I7 lonre. Rnsettal Gottlieb, Seville Johnson, James A
Burns. James D ilu. Jenn Grcztney, William Jul1nso11, Jean Aj 5,
Buss, Mildred Dex ' , VVillia111 V. Grempel, Joyce Jolinstni, Jean Nl. YS X'
Cansele, Garfield Dickson. Cnnstanef Griinrn, Eileen Johnson, Robert f X, "5 '
Cantilli, Edward Diensn, Elinnre K Grover, Albert Johnson, VValter ' sb
Carman, Jean Di lXf1:1se. Rocco ,- Qmliutiias, Peter Johnston, Ethel ' , -, X' I
Carman, Shirley llipple, Joan ' Rf, Gundel, lfrcdericl-c Jones, Ileywnrd wx xxx
Q Farniicliael. William Dixon. Genevieve , - llngue, Rziyninnd Jnllras, Robert ' Ot
., Carpenter, Jean Dnmztnicu, CJall'?l'lI - , jx if llzlhn, Adelaide Kanter, James wi . ik
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Well, by the time a student reaches the exalted position of being
a Freshman, it seems his head is turned a trifle. They seem to lord it
over the seventh and eighth grade underdogs by tramping the halls
kind of noisily and carelessly. NVhy, a Freshman is really big-time,
according to them. The Frosh enter the world of Math, Science,
Language, and Art kind of defiantly and in a devil-may-care Way.
The Freshman Tea Dance, once flat' social event of their year, is no
longer. The G.O. seems to have stolen some of the Freshman thunder
in this respect. But this class, you know, doesn't let a small matter
like that disturb them! No sir. They're just as busy as bees deciding
on a class gift to the school, and choosing the class pins. This year
the oflicers for the class are: President, Harold McLaughlin, Vice-
President, Lester Wfoodcockg Secretary, Katherine Hardcastleg Social
Secretary, Barbara Bickmoreg Treasurer, Joseph Ustica, and G.O.
Representative, Helen Smith. The six officers and six runner-up candi-
dates for class oHicers made up a committee to choose the class pins.
You know, all of those eighth graders have to have a lot of courage
to come out from behind the protecting wing of Grove Street and
face the cold reality of Pine and Church Streets. This year's G.O.
Representative was Dan Hotaling who ably represented his class.
Yes sir, the eighth grade is a very bewildering year. Such subjects as
Science, History, English, Art, Math, and Music occupy much time
and provide many hours of hard work after school. The variety of
subjects helps a student realize what he desires to major in and which
ones he would care to take as secondary interests. These early high
school days do much to build and strengthen a desirable character
and good morale.
It seems that it's during these early years that each Freeport student
becomes definitely a part of and attached to our town. While climbing
thousands of stairs and cramping hundreds of steps along corridors,
he grows more and more into a pattern in keeping with Freeport's
high standard of living.
gggxinii ' 1
X .I x
fx ' 5'
De Bremont. Germine
De Leston, James
De Leston, h'Ia rguerite
Di Gregorio, Gloria
Di Mase, Anna May
Fisher, Mary Jane
Jensen, Esther 1
johnson, Doris ,
if ll L'
1 I If f
,fell f' Iliff
at fl ,itll
-, 1 rr cr
'ifflt f X.
La Bella, Mary
l.a Spisa, joseph
Slockberger, Ma ry
St romberg, Robert
Vollct, Betty Jayne
3 ' Abramson, John
1 ' -Antonio, Alemetta
,' -Allctsee, Florence
4' 'Anderson, Alice
fl Applegate, ,lean
I' 'Bailing, Doris
1 -Banks, David
' 'Barbaro, Carman
IU' -Barone, Marianne
' 'Barry, Catherine
. 'Bean, Merlorx
,3 f-Bedell, William
. -Berger, Mary jane
' 'Bcrgman, Arlene
. -Blezinger, George
' -Bonapnrl. Gertie Iylae
' 'Bond, Doris
' 'Box, Margaret
'Lg -Boyle, Russel
- Carman, Florence
. Celentaro, Marie
. Cole, Robert
- Dalessio, joseph
- Daler, Ruth
fp 0 De Bremont, Leon
-De Leston, Dorothy
' Del Rosso, Catherine
'Del Rosso, Joseph
f Donnelly, Louise
- oremus, ,nan
15: Dull, Patricia
- Eames. Patricia
' Eisenberg, joseph
60- Essex, Dorothy
i litzkorn, Jeannine
' 7isi'in , ona
. gordix Fagiegne
. ran 'e , re
l Qmenner, Beatrice
' Gordon, Chester
. Green, Richard
' Grover, Dorothy
' Heyward, Robert
1 l'IoHman, Thelma
'31 , Hong, Leon
p Houston, John
- Kinsey, Virginia
'fMabnlLen, David yfPiecoro, Sadie
fsepp. llatriria Ann
V Shanks. Lee
' Simeuna, Mabel
'an En. Winilred
Yan Rees, Cornelius
I y g33L9,5,,g
To the lively halls of Grove Street School, the seventh graders
flock, fresh from the elementary schools of Freeport. Archer Street,
Columbus Avenue, Seaman Avenue, Cleveland Avenue students, all
fuse into the upper halls of Grove Street School. In these halls, the
new students learn to study and learn to be a bit more independent.
They begin to realize a little more the responsibilities and privileges
that face them all. New teachers, new studies, and the process of
moving from class to class finstead of remaining in one room all dayj
make life more enjoyable to the high school's new inhabitants. Help-
ful faculty advisers do their best to smooth over the.new students'
rough edges, for the change must not be too swift. They are now a
part of the high schoolg now they can purchase G.O. tickets, enter
clubs and activities, go to assemblies, and take part in the high
school sports. Our school gains new spirit, new life as the seventh-
graders enter vigorously into these various sections of school life.
The Senior High School has its National
Honor Society, whose members are the most
outstanding in school. Not to be outdone,
the eighth- and ninth-graders have become
a chapter of the Junior National Honor
In order for a student to be inducted into
the Junior Honor Society, he must possess
the same four cardinal principles necessary
for membership in the Senior National
Honor Society, Scholarship, Leadership,
Character, and Service. Not only must a
student, in order to become a member of
this society maintain a high scholastic rating
in all of his studies, but he must possess an
upright and outstanding characterg he must
serve the school, community, and fellow-
classmates in any way and in any capacity
that he is able, and he must have the ability
to head clubs and other activities.
It is every student's highest desire to be-
come a member of the Junior Honor So-
ciety, as this honor symbolizes the highest
achievement possible in Freeport Junior
High School. Only those entirely worthy of
the high honor are chosen.
Again, like the Senior chapter, the Junior
Honor Society holds its annual dinner in
May of each year in the high school cafe-
teria. All former members of the society are
invited to attend this banquet.
The officers of the organization for this
year have been President, Lester XVoodcock3
Vice-President, Mara Sheardg Secretary,
Mona Newmang Social Secretary, Kate
Hardcastleg and Treasurer, Betty Thomp-
son. Miss Cochran is faculty adviser of the
group. The induction of the new ofiicers
was held on January 15, 1941, in the high
After gaining the distinction of being a
member of the Junior National Honor So-
ciety, every boy and girl continues his or her
good start to gain even further honor by
being inducted into the senior organization.
You know, we think Freeport High
School has pretty swell trafic squaris. Wliy,
each day rain or shine, snowstorm or hail-
storm, the seventh grade and the freshman
traffic squads are standin d
. g on uty, keeping
the traiiic moving quietly, rapidly, and in an
orderly manner. B '
esxdes that, they keep the
halls free from waste paper.
This year a large campaign was held to
impress upon the minds of the students the
necessity of keeping drinki f
clean and of having quiet in the halls. Large
posters were seen illustrating this theme and
y attracted much attention. The cam-
paign produced good results, too, and an
improvement was made in the halls.
The squad reports at 8:15 each day and
each member stands on h'
is post between
periods and from 8:15 to 8:30 every morn-
ing, and from 12:40 to 12:55 each after-
noon. They leave their posts only when
school is over and when the halls are
emptied of most of the traffic. The squad
also ushers during jr. High assemblies, too,
and at various occasions during the year.
Mr. Wikander is the squad's faculty adviser.
The Seventh Grade Traflic Squad also keeps
the students moving in an orderly manner
and keeps the Grove Street halls clear in
much the same way the job is done in the
high school halls. They have arm bands to
wear which make them really important.
These squads prove a training school for
members who wish in later years to become
members of the Senior Traffic Squad.
Those junior High Hom R
1 e oom Managers
do a fine job too. The G.O. appoints one
manager for each home room of average size
sex eral for rooms 100 and zoo. All year
long we find these managers working and
scurrying about ur in h
, g g t e sale of G.O.
tickets, collecting payments, and doing
other jobs around th h
e ome rooms. They
,T-"fl"-if. MTQXT TN
. Mn, ,w'TTxI 'er
E u Y
J Hlifl M
g if C114 .
'Ei' sv "fl-1 ' my
"f -ff' 5. lr. vc
Hil f e" 1'
- fat . .-: -".,,,.
keep the G.O. Honor Roll up to dat
report at Co
. e, and
. uncil meetin s ' '
g . This job tak
p a great deal f '
. 0 time and h
t e managers
se a lot of credit.
Under the supervision of Miss Davis, the
junior Assembly Commiffvr works out,
each year, plans for enjoyable and informa-
tive assemblies to present to the Junior
High students and faculty. This year the
committee was composed of Jack Schulze,
Rona Eskin, james Kantor, Violet Sclair,
Dorothy Dittrich, Nancy Elmer, Robert
Hlaas, Ruth Marschner, and Joan Garrett-
son. Some of the programs planned by this
committee are, naturally, more eagerly re-
ceived than others. Some of these include
Professor Paul Saunders, who spoke on
"Liquid Air", and "Information
, with some of the faculty members
acting as experts, and Mr. Armitage, who
impersonated characters from
During the present war, there is a great
need for such entertainment as this, but
there is the working side too. The junior
Rell Cross every year works admirably and
enthusiastically. Under the guidance of Miss
Quinn and the Misses Nellie and Florence
Clark, the Council co-operates with rh
Senior Red Cross in th
e annual R
Fair, sclli '
ng f oods tufi
s, clothing, and deli-
cacies to aid the ne d
e y and
come to the aid of the school,
members serv '
e in the cafeteria
day. And to h
elp with N '
ey collect used
papers, and k
of clothing. They also make toy
of the needier children of the v
make up baskets
at Thanks '
s for some
as for some f
o the less
The S01-'l'l1fl7 rigbfl
., J, and ninfb grade
vboruxes, under the direction of Miss Rob-
erts and Miss Bruner f
, per orm on n
1 - ff'
H lllfll' X.
slllil ii itllW 'i
occasions throughout the school year,
mainly the Spring Concert, the Sunday
Afternoon Music Hours, the Christmas
Program, and the Junior High Graduation.
They have also sung at assembly programs,
lending much to the effectiveness of plays
Freeport High School's band is known all
over Long Island for both its marching abil-
ity and playing ability. But if these sixty
odd members should come to the high
school without any musical knowledge, it
would be a sorry state of affairs. For that
reason, the junior High Band is very impor-
tant. However, not only does the Junior
band give an opportunity for the necessary
training for future years, it also does a lot
in the way of representing the school. These
boys and girls play at some of the Sunday
Afternoon Music Hours and in that way are
given a chance to show off their prowess at
concert music. They aren't a bad marching
unit, either, and come to the aid of the
Senior band in the Sunday School and Mem-
orial Day Parades, and they also play at
some of the junior varsity football games.
Whenever there's a vacancy in the Senior
band, there's a Junior band member all
ready to substitute in the emergency. Yes,
it's a valuable organization, our Junior High
The band's not the only musical organi-
zation in the Junior High School under the
direction of Mr. J. Maynard Wettlaufer. We
mustn't forget the junior orchestra. This
group also sometimes takes a part in the
Sunday afternoon concerts. Another very
important duty is to play for the Junior
assembly programs. Their peppy marches
and well-executed overtures make the
junior High orchestra an organization all
the boys and girls in the Junior High School
may be proud of.
CLUB I DEX
BOYS' A. A. COUNCIL
BOYS' WEEK COMMITTEE
FLASH I NGS STAFF
Jean Anne Miller
Mary Jane Minan
GIRLS' A. A. COUNCIL
G. O. COUNCIL
G. O. EXECUTIVE
HOME ROOM MANAGERS
Donald Abbott, President
Harry Rawlins, Vire-Presi-
Eunice Eddy, Secrriury
Gale Abbott, Treasurer
Jean Anne Miller
Steve Bellanca W
Jean Anne Miller
NEWS SERVICE STAFF
Mary Jane Minan
Jean Anne Miller
RED CROSS COUNCIL
Leal De Rosa
VOYAGE UR STAFF
Eunice Eddy, Ediior
Bert Miller, Captain
Anthony Di Gregorio
Leon de Bremont
JU IOR I-HGH CLUBS
9TH GRADE CHORUS
Adeline De Ginnero
Marguerite Dc Leston
Rose Di Carlo
Jean A. Johnson
Josephine La Bella
Anita La Spisa
Edna Jane Miller
8TH GRADE CHORUS
Germaine de Bremont
Gloria Di Gregorio
Mary Jane Fischer
Mary La Bella
Joe La Spisa
Betty Kate Rothwell
Mary Jane Welborn
7TH GRADE CHORUS
Mary Jane Berger
Catherine Del Rosso
Winifred Van En
Cornelius Van Rees
JUNIOR HIGH HOME
Adeline Di Ginnero
Jean M. Johnston
JUNIOR HIGH HONOR
Lois Ruth Burrowes
Lester Woodcock, President
JUNIOR HIGH RED
CROSS 9TH GRADE
Josephine La Bella
Anita La Spisa
Ruth Lindmark, President
JUNIOR RED CROSS
STH GRADE COUNCIL
Nancy Elmer, President
Joe La Spisa
JUNIOR RED CROSS 7TH
Joseph Del Rosso
JUNIOR HIGH TRAFFIC
Anita La Spisa
JUNIOR HIGH TRAFFIC
Helen Smith, Captain
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. David Price
Mr. I. Les+er Wood
. and Mrs.
Frank W. Hickey
Mariin M. Mansperger
Cecil H. MaHood
W. Chapin Moger
Miss Adella E. Ma+'lson
. and Mrs. Frank Consfanlino
. and Mrs. John F. Hesse
Bruno Krien ke
. and Mrs. R. H. Schreiber
. Harry Engelsher
Mr. R. A. Wursl'on
MRS. CURTIS T. BRALL-Presideni
Exchange Club of Freeport
Names Classiiicalion Names Classincafion
Barasch, Herman Wearing Apparel McHccd, Cecil H, Dean gf Boys
Berge, Fred C. Audi+ing Mangpcrgci-I Mar-I-in M,
Billmeyer, Wm. B. Public U'l'iIi+y Principal High Schccl
BUZIKIBY- Edriflrl S- FiShin11Tackle McChesney, Richard G. Opromelrisl'
Bir - Samue D- P YSICIBH Morrow, Raymond W. Denlisl'
CIIGIICO- Michael V- Builder PaH'erson, Roberi' E. Insurance
Charles, Lewis H. Morfician Place' Aus-lin M, Aufo Sales
Cummins. J- Elmer PI1YSICl-in Randall, John J. Real Eslale
CODCBDNOH- Edward B- Banker Raynor, Judson F. Elecfric Dis'l.
Cheshire, Edmund Municipal Employee Rossman. Mc,-i-is M, Physician
Ddhllgef, MllT0h SPOI'TlfIg Goods Sclqlegsingerl Harry Druggigf
Diemer, John H. Aulo Eleclric scoff' Clark I. Banker
Dodd' Jfhn W' Supi' Schools Smifh, Alberf A. Marine Sales
Egan' Clmilion 'I' OII Smi'l'h, Donald B. Chain Siore Mgr.
Fulfon, Ches+er A. Morfician Sweze Sidne H Anome
Fullon, Ches+er C. Morfician V Ely' H Y ' I Y
Goldschmidr, Rob+. O. Aufo Sales on m' enry nsurance
Holaling, Russel E. Municipal Employee WBIIS- Huberil Bfnker
Huni, Slephen W. Village Treasurer Wood' Herberi M' E"'9'nee"
Johnson, Hilberf R. Police Jusiice WIIII9- Chrlsilan Eleciflcagconi-
Levy' Dayicl Clcihici- Weinberg, Bernard D. en'l'isf
Lio+a, John Resfauranr YouaH, James R. Refirecl
DEAN 81 WILSON
LUMBER 3. BUILDING MATERIAL ApEDA STUDIO, INC.
212 West 48th Sfreel'
New York City
I 27 Henry Sf. Freeport. N. Y.
Telephone: Freeporl 2540 Ofllcial Phofogrephers Io I942 Voyageur
Complimenls of . . .
I Sold In your school
Sold in your neighborhood
an fl X-
I lxxge affwr
.www BREYER ICE CREAM COMPANY
34-09 Queens Boulevard
Long Island City, New York
f Phone: STiIIweII 4-5000
Choice Meats, Poultry, and Provisions
Groceries, Fruits, and Vegetables
12 Church St. Freeport, L. I.
9l2 and i900 Matthias and Paulson
Tel. Freeport 6263
Exclusive Sportswear 8: Lingerie
Fifty So. Main Street Freeport. L. I.
Be on the Alert with a Portable
Available tor a Limited Time
Prices From SI9.95
Lowest prices-easy terms
Expert Radio Repairs
CERTIFIED RADIO SHOP
6B Brooklyn Ave.
Tel. 6670 Freeport, L. I.
School Supplies Greeting Cards
Next to Post Office
126 W. Merrick Rd. Freeport, L. I.
ICE CREAM CANDY
Auto Parts Garage Equipment
COLVIN MOTOR PARTS
FRANK o. coLvuN
45 East Merrick Road
Freeport. L. I.
Machine Shop Telephone
Service Freeport 2420
Phone: I9, 247 8: 256
Hardware Mason Material
Marine Supplies Lumber
C. MILTON FOREMAN
36 Commercial Street
Main St. 81 Brooklyn Ave., Freeport. N. Y.
With a Columbian Propeller Behind You Will Come Out Ahead in the End
Compliments ot the
' COLUMBIAN BRONZE CORP.
Freeport, L. I., N. Y.
For Appointment Frpt. 5875
The Home ot
Custom Hairstyles--Permanents Deluxe
I0 operators in attendance
31 W. Merrick Rd. Freeport
Compliments ot . . .
WM. A. MOSER
Cash or Credit
63 South Main St. Freeport, L. I.
Phone: Freeport 5897
BILLY BLUME, JR.
Raised Process Commercial
70 South Grove Street
Freeport, N. Y.
C. V. BOLLER COMPANY
Tailors, Clea ners, Dyers
Same Day Service
70 South Grove Street, Freeport, N. Y.
OLIVER E. U. REYNOLDS
PLUMBING and HEATING
Water Systems Oil Burners Pumps
Steam and Hot Water Heating 5
54 No. Main St. Freeport. N. Y.
Tel. Freeport 4480
JANTZEN SWIM SUITS
Tennis, Golf and
Trunks and Luggage
Games and Toys
70 South Mein Street
Freeport, N. Y.
Amos J. C. Baldwin John D. Cornelius
Herbert M. Wood George C. Phillips
SNYDER GARVEY, INC.
BALDWIN 81 CORNELIUS CO., INC.
Successors to Smith 8: Malcolmson, Inc.
"The Reliable Store"
Radios - Refrigerators - Ranges
Municipal SHCI Civil ETIQIFIGSFS Washers - Ironers - Sewing Machin
Telephone, Freeport 6760
117 W. Sunrise Highway, Freeport. N. Y. 45 So. Main Street Freeport N
Compliments of . 1 .
RUDOLPH L. HIMMEL
Hygrade Meat Market
Prime Meats and Groceries
33 West Merrick Road
SIMON BAUMANN, INC.
FURNITURE AND BEDDING
"Say it with
224 W. Merrick Rd. 'I55 W. Sunrise Hy.
Merrick. L. I. Freeport, L. I.
Tel. Freeport I240 Tel. Freeport 2284
s AV OY IN N
Complimenls of . . .
E. FREEMAN MILLER, M.D.
Phone Freeporl' 5555 FRANK JOHNS. Prop.
Bowling 81 Billiard Academy
CLUBS and TOURNAMENTS
So. Grove St., Corner Merrick Rd.
Freeport. L. l.. N. Y.
JOSEPH H. GRAY, INC.
170 West Sunrise Highway
Freeport, N. Y.
Phone: Freepori ll30
Tel. Freepcrl 2458
Piciure Framing - Pariy Goods
Dennison Dealer - Fine Sialionery
Greeiing Cards for all Occasions
10 Church Street Freeport. N.
Telephone: Freepori 7 I 75
OGDEN BROS. GARAGE
Fron'l Axle Alignmenl--Brakes
Wheels Exchanged and Repaired
101 E. Merrick Rd. Freeport, N.
Complimenfs of . . .
F. W. WOOLWORTH CO.
W. T. GRANT CO.
KNOWN FOR VALUES
104 South Main Street
Freeport. N. Y.
Compliments ot . . Compliments of . . .
Corner Merrick Road 81 Church St.
Compliments of . . , Tel., Freeport 2l7 Member F.T.D
ALBERT H. HAMMOND
285 North Main Street
Freeport's Largest Meat Market
SUNLIGHT MEAT MARKETS, INC.
A Freeport, L. I.. N. Y.
121 So. Main St. Freeport, N. Y.
Phone: Freeport 4848
Phone: Freeport 3229
"Service That Satisties"
HENRY VON ELM, Inc.
48 West Merrick Road
Freeport. N. Y.
Nassau Sole Distributors
Rose Lairds Young
52 W. Merrick Rd. Freeport
Compliments of . .
S. DEARBORN BIRD, M.D.
Success 8: Happiness
CompIimen'rs of . . .
PROMPT AND IMPROVED
DRY CLEANERS-RUG CLEANERS
56 Prospect Street Hempstead. L. I.
Tel. No. Freeport 7495
Compliments of . .
BOULUKOS TEA ROOM
Sodas and Luncheons
4 Church Street Freeport. N. Y.
224 FREEPORT AUTO ELECTRIC
NASSAU AUTO ELECTRIC CO.
38 Newton Boulevard
Freeport. L. I.
Compliments ot . .
FREEPORT DRUG SHOP
76 S. Main St.
H. J. COHEN, Mgr.
53 West Merrick Road
Freeport. N. Y.
Compliments ot . . .
103 Church Street
Freeport N. Y.
I Compliments of . . .
W. J. MARTIN COAL CO., INC.
COAL and WOOD
"For Better Heating Use Martin's Coal'
99 Russel Place Freeport, N. Y.
SAME FARE DAY AND NIGHT
FREEPORT STATION TAXI
Telephone 9602 Freeport
Stand at R. R. Station
Compliments ot . .
ALFRED THE TAILOR
290 North Main St. Freeport. N. Y.
JACK KAHN MUSIC COMPANY
Exclusive Representative For
Selmer 8: Bach
Easy Terms Trades Accepted
Phone: Freeport 2252
Instrument Rental Plan
Cash Paid For Your Old Instruments
174 W. Sunrise Hwy. Freeport. N. Y.
Compliments ot . . .
CHARLES F. FRITZ
PLUMBING and HEATING
67 West Merrick Road
Freeport, N. Y.
Phone: Freeport 744
QUALITY SERVICE SINCE 'I908
Compliments ot . .
HENRY P. VlEl.BlG
Compliments ot . . .
MERK'S MEAT MARKET
JOHNNY'S FRUIT 81 VEG. MARKET
64 S. Grove St. Freeport
WALK OVER SHOES-RED CROSS SHOES
THE FLORSHEIM SHOE
THE NEW SHOE STORE
46 So. Main St. Freeport, N. Y.
Phone: Freeport l335
FREEPORT MUSIC STORE
"Everything Known in Music"
Serving an influential clientele since l904 and
their enthusiastic recommendation is a genuine
tribute to Venditt Clothes and Service.
Tailor to Men Exclusively
53 North Main Street
Freeport, L. I.
Phone Freeport sas
Phone Freeport 3600
GEO. A. KUHIRT, INC.
FRANK D. HORNBECK
33 So. Grove St. Freeport. L. I.
Tel. Freeport 8022
E. V. COLYER
Eyes Examined Glasses Fitted
Brolcen Lenses Duplicated
Oculists Prescriptions Filled
15 So. Main St. Freeport, N. Y.
Phone: Freeport l256
Hardman Grands MAIER,S BAKERY
25 So. Main St. A Freeport. N. Y.
phone 35357 49 So. Main St. Freeport. N. Y.
,ef hawk ee
- ofulear ln the Home
Thibaut Wallpaper -:- Moore's Point -:- Sanitos
I A. Siegel J. W. Miller
A. SIEGEL 8. CO.
99 South Main Street Freeport. N. Y.
FREEPORT JUNIOR-SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL
First: to promote the weltare ot children and youth in home, school, church, and
community: to raise the standards ot home lite: to secure adequate laws
tor the care and protection ot children and youth.
Second: to bring into closer relation the home and the school that parents and
teachers may co-operate intelligently in the training ot the child: and to
develop between educators and the general public such united efforts as
will secure tor each child the highest advantages in physical, mental, social,
and spiritual education.
All Parents, Teachers, and Friends of our High School Students are invited to ioin
in helping to realize these worthy Aims. Membership: One Parent-One
Dollar a Yearg Both Parents may belong tor One Dollar and a Halt a Year.
I FREEPORT JUNIOR-SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL
Business Stall: . .
miss DUNBAR s
TRAINING FOR GIRLS
A s cc ssfl combinoI'on of 'n-
d' 'd cl couch' 9 and carefully
9 dedgo pwoke ablesevey
cl I to I h Ih I
I Us. -2'
slllxo en r U rl1 I: r
Ihe l u ime. K
186 IORALEMUN ST. - BKLYN, N.Y
Jerry Nolan e grim, p e mos
I Peggy Nolan CoIIegeMGr4::uaies
High School Gruduuies
Kalhleen O'Meally 10 Momhs
Dofofhea Onderdohk Pnczmsur smvlc: me
- - DAY CUIIRSE 0NlY
Rosemane R"b"'s"" nzcusmnnous Now ncczmn
Beafrice Rudlofl: Catalog on request
Helen Rvdef C'ia'Zi'L'ZL"'ila'ui'3'fifJuli"
Ka+ie Ve++er Phone TR1angIe 5 7420
Complimenrs o'F . .
A MLLMR, .MI Lira! XM, - Freeport Valet Service, Inc.
'S 3 ' ' ' P g Expert Shoe Rebuilding
Q E7 6' ' I 55- while you wait
-1' -'E S . A-' S 45 s h M ' s
W1 iq' W. M... EM EW I ,332 ...ttf -Ill-MIM I-IKE' N 'V 'ET' Near Sunrise I'II9hwaY ----rf " "IL
PAINTS -:- WALLPAPER
Established I 884
ADOLPH LEVY 81 SON
APPAREL FOR MEN
Freeport. N. Y.
Rooms with Private Baths
Running Water in Every
OPEN ALL YEAR
CRYSTAL LAKE HOTEL
WARD R. FROST, Prop.
Phones: II8 8: II9 Freeport
Dining Room Seating 250 For
DANCES, BANQUETS, MEETINGS
Freeport. New York
Home Made French Ice Cream
VI E B R O C K ' S
SODA :-: LUNCH :-: CANDY
40 South Main Street Freeport, N. Y.
Phone: Freeport 3994
Upholstering 8: Interior Decorating
115 West Sunrise Highway
Freeport. N. Y.
Phone: Freeport II93
Stewart Warner Radios
Lighting Fixtures G. E. Appliances
43 Church Street
LANG'S MARKET p
PRIME MEATS, POULTRY 8: VEGETABLES
Special Care Given Telephone Orders
'I95 North Main Street
Freeport, N. Y.
Phone: Freeporf 288
United Cigar Stores Co.
LOUIS R. POSNER, Sales Agenf
Newspapers, Magazines and SIaI'ionery
29 Railroad Avenue Freeport. N.'Y.
' IOpposi+e Railroad Sfafionl
Phone: Freeporf I275
THE FREEPORT PRESS
84 Church Street
Freeport, N. Y.
FRANK POST, Pro prieror
Office Hours: 9-Il A.M., I-3 P.M., 7-9 P.M.
DR. P. L. DUNNET
FREEPORT CAT 8. DOG HOSPITAL
261 W. Sunrise Highway, Freeport. N. Y.
lNear Bayview Ave.I Freepori 3822
All Year and Every Year
Ihe Thing To Do:
LUNCHEONS 81 NOVELTIES
30 Wesl' Merrick Road Phone: Freeporf I874
- Complimenrs of . .
AUTHORIZED BUICK SALES AND SERVICE
38-40 East Merrick Road
Freeport. N. Y.
Phone: Freepori 7300-0 I
LE ROY SMITH, Prop.
Phone: Freeport I 404
TRY OUR SUNDAY DINNER
Always Welcome to
M I K E ' S I N N
SEA FOOD -:- STEAKS -:- CHOPS
Outings ancl Parties Accommodated
360 Atlantic Avenue Freeport. N. Y.
INear Bayview AvenueI
Freeport, New York
nnalsrsnxn BY 'rms Bonn or nsnmrs Y
DAY AND EVENING SESSIONS
Catalogue upon request
Williamsburgh Savings Bank Bldg.
UNE IIANSON PLACE
At Flatbush Avenue, BROOKLYN
Telephone: STex-ling 3-5210
I No Branches Operated
FREEPORT TAXI SERVICE
DAY AND NIGHT
Station to Prince Streetl
Station to Front Street 1256 Per person
Telephones: 'I6 81 413 Freeport
Office at: 21 Railroad Avenue
E W HQ
Day or Night Freeport 3202
KELLY BROTHERS GARAGE
157 East Sunrise Highway
Freeport, N. Y.
come out and see him
at the new address
323 Merrick Road
Massapequa, N. Y.
Compliments of . .
DILBERT BROS. INC.
61 South Main Street
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ountr ife Press
GARDEN CITY, NEW YORK
TELEPHONE GARDEN CITY soo
NEW YORK OFFICE o 111 EIGHTH AVENUE, ROOM 200
TELEPHONE CHelsea 2-3177
DIRECT LINE: NEW YORK TO GARDEN CITY
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