Gilbert School - Miracle Yearbook (Winsted, CT)

 - Class of 1946

Page 1 of 70

 

Gilbert School - Miracle Yearbook (Winsted, CT) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1946 Edition, Gilbert School - Miracle Yearbook (Winsted, CT) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1946 Edition, Gilbert School - Miracle Yearbook (Winsted, CT) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1946 Edition, Gilbert School - Miracle Yearbook (Winsted, CT) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1946 Edition, Gilbert School - Miracle Yearbook (Winsted, CT) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1946 Edition, Gilbert School - Miracle Yearbook (Winsted, CT) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1946 Edition, Gilbert School - Miracle Yearbook (Winsted, CT) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1946 Edition, Gilbert School - Miracle Yearbook (Winsted, CT) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1946 Edition, Gilbert School - Miracle Yearbook (Winsted, CT) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1946 Edition, Gilbert School - Miracle Yearbook (Winsted, CT) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1946 Edition, Gilbert School - Miracle Yearbook (Winsted, CT) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1946 Edition, Gilbert School - Miracle Yearbook (Winsted, CT) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1946 Edition, Gilbert School - Miracle Yearbook (Winsted, CT) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 70 of the 1946 volume:

U, pu W ,- , ,-Y YH- - -Y ' , . 1 E a Q '- .- Us OC ' Lofsclom , wkixe, WS honor True., 02 We Cwiwmex-'Y Grow Cuncl tue. ,rims X K1 fw -1' 5 f in up M--M A he Miracle 1,94 N - 1.1 ., "f Z'?w 7?Ef ig I.. V f ,aff . Q ,. W 4' ' ' f-sf Iv' 459. . v 4h" M , 'fd 5, rf 'V 'A Anil ng f V1 . ,f , A A ,J iv 5551 My ..,.G,..A..., .y I -2 4 iiufgfifgggg A N: ,- 1 11 v 'f""'iML r pr , V if ' ' max f f f?1u"5Yf,q " .I Q, , , , rs Hi I AK' L, " . .W -A.. ws.. -W.,- . .6- -fgs , Nh , all ll A ff-qgl 19 -fl-6 1--u-Ft ., -7- -----5 -H W - Y . "' 15, ."g1T-,lf ji?g 0. l f TH15 Bm IDINES ' ET-T325 as exec, , VLQQLLMMAJMQQI ERT J Sucxrvl assi' Q.,-A can-Q 300 dv N W AD S8615 .ia v w 1,85 1' , 5 m ocnm' ui E 0 " if Xf-W -'if' I , , k"Fiz4 va + Qiiifk ', I, Egan 'www L' Q x' 5 urn fri e, 11 ouvf 115 ' M 115 M+og X M " 5,,- W A i-gens . 5 1 ai ff1 iff- -- 3,f,, I If --, fli w 1 4 ef , 53 1 ,, , ,, Q 19 116 DEDICATION We, the class of '46, humbly dedicate this book with the hope that it may help to carry on the traditions for which the past has contended and sacrificed, and has so nobly upheld. 5 .eq N905 of E :Sp ' 'NDOP 0,0 Gxoawo-f?N,lxYf6' f -X5 vw? 'Q B W .puff 0: 2105, wi +5 SE-DSOV' AV550 unix' Qjaive, No-Aer Xcmeff R310u3Xxo.vA Iunkof SC:.0QX0',fQ1 -'66 V- zr -have been SKOXL O-QXQYXQJ xQ"fQvx mean QDVYYEXQ X ew-cf:A0 Ygifxxf PsX'N'scxxvXer xffixf 'bff U U' 'A 1' -C f 0 0 SSM, w0aCf?x?5xfiSE5W0 N6 wif 0,2 R23 5:33:23 my Mix- ocxe, -c 5 0 Db:-A Y- 0 Q-ew QR-gm A awk my MXLSOQSNQQOM fgmyi, MW 'N 9- VG maxi, vo 'VE- oo Q, ' 'VB Wg VL Ygiegigwf , wo A3bwx,...m, U., 'mg W Qomx-xg QAQBOY V- 052+ uf-s QA uwaor v. X-xezcvvfgx WXQSQXQA -fx 'V+-inuV0.X 1 LQ - 1,7 L , al, n MR. MOSELEY Realizing the seldom expressed thanks which the faculty so deservingly merits, we, the students, take this opportunity to extend our thanks for their never wavering patience and guidance. In the coming years we shall realize more and more the important part that the faculty has played in aiding us to lead a more profitable and enjoyable life. 55 Q ' Sl 'I I wit N DOROTHY L. BARTON Mathematics B. A. Mount Holyoke Advisor for the Student Council MARION E. ALLEN Librarian B. A. Radcliffe B. S. Simmons Acullg JOHN G. ATWOOD Physics, Chemistry B. A. Lafayette Pd. B. New York State Teachers College Basketball Coach Advisor for Science Club Director of A, A. Drive Assembly Committee ISABELLE BIGELMAN MARION L. BUZZEL General Science Social Science Aeronautics B. S. New York State Teachers College ' Stenography Typewriting B. A. Boston University ADA S. BENEDICT Book Department B. A. Mount Holyoke CARL L. COLEMAN Vocational Agriculture B. S. Rhode Island Baseball Coach Advisor for Future Farmers of America WALTER G. FRANKLIN Shop and Drawing B. S. Columbia Advisor for Airplane Club FANNIE M. CRUTE RUTH P. EYNON French, German Stenography, Typewriting B. A. Colby Business Arithmetic B. S. in Ed. Salem Teachers College Tri-Y Advisor POLLY MARTIN Assistant Librarian B. S. in Ed. Geneseo Teachers College CHARLES F. MOORE Machine Shop Oswego Normal School Advisor for Junior Machinists Club Student Council Advisor 4 HAROLD L. CROSSMAN Physical Education Springfield College ANNIE M. LARKIN Latin B. A. Boston University 1 KATHERINE MOREHARDT English IB. A., M. Ed. Boston University Advisor for Dramatic Club Commencement Speeches MARY WORMAN PITI' Homemaking Russell Sage B. S. Miami University Graduate Study University ' of Connecticut Advisor for Home Economics Club DOROTHY PARMENTER HAMILTON PITT Physical Education History, English B. S. P. E. Boston University B, A, Acadia. University Sargent College M. A. University of Connecticut Advisor in Guidance Program l DOROTHY ANN SCHULTZ DOROTHY FARNUM DAVID B. NICHOLS History B. A. Dartmouth M. A. Columbia JOSEPH W. RUMRILL Commercial Department Bay Path Institute New York University Business Advisor for the Miracle Q SCOTT Homemakrng ' latin, Spanish, Algebra B. S. H. E. West Virginia H!- University B- A- C0lbY Advisor for Advisor for Home Economics Club Pan-American'Club A Tri-Y Advisor I I HELEN M. SHELDRICK English B. A. University of New Hampshire M. S. Boston University U Advisor for Gilbert School News and Gilbertonian EMMA C. SWAN SON Mathematics B. A. Mount Holyoke Advisor for Junior Red Cross Chairman of Assembly Committee EDITH B. SMALL ELIZABETH C. SONIER Physics, Biology, Geography Music Skidmore B. S. Tufts B. S. Columbia Director of Glee Club Make-up Advisor for Dramatic Club GRACE LEE SKILTON History, English B. A. Bethany College M. A. Boston University Advisor for World Events Clu BARBARA A. VAN DYKI English B. S. University of New Hampshire Advisor for the Miracle ' Advisor for Camera Club , Advisor of Cheerleaders Assembly Committee DONALD V. VIERING CLARA L. WHITE B. S. Trinity Secretary to the Principal Football Coach Bentley Business School I2 A 4 W 4: amor-s NANCY ALLEN 1 S. Main St. April ll, 1928 GENERAL Nancy is quite an eyeful as all - local wolves will agree. Nancy ,- 'oys sports with skiing and ting ranking among the tops. I: also enjoys a refreshing ride 1 her bike. Perhaps she eats i eaties to get all the pep she has. xtra-curricular activities: Pan erican Club, Secretary' 31 Glee b 1, 2, 3, 4. VIRGINIA ANSTETT ffGinny!! Riverton Feb. 22, 1927 COMMERCIAL "Ginny" is a lass hailing from tlgtrogg-grown town of Riverton. She is one redhead who, as far as we know, doesn't possess a fiery temper-not even a tiny one. AI- though serious and easy-going, "Ginny" can become quite lively at a Riverton square dance. Awards: Scholarship G 2. LOWELL ALEXANDER "Alec" 345 North Main St. Oct. 7, 1928 GENERAL His long-legged stride takes this tall, lanky senior wherever he wants to go and fast. When not playing football, "Alec" putters around with airplane models and car motors. His easy-going way of life has made him well-known among his classmates. Extra-curicular activities: Dra- matic Club 2: Science Club 2. ROSE BARDINO NRO!! 94 Rockwell St. Sept. 22, 1928 COMMERCIAL Of a quiet nature, Rose has many friends in and out of school. Working at the Strand Theatre takes up quite a bit of her daily schedule. Torrington also seems to hold an equally great interest for Rose, though too much is not said about the matter. ek 'fi' 56 . -73 .fi- gif, JEAN ANSTETT Riverton Nov. 15, 1928 GENERAL Cute, blonde, and neat, Jean is the girl that everyone takes a sec- ond look at. Hailing from far-off Riverton, a lively square dance is the main attraction on any Satur- day night. Besides square dancing, a scholarship G or two seem to account for a part of Jean's sched- ule of activities. Awards: Scholarship G 1, 2. ' GABRIELLE BERNARD "Ti1ille" 12 Perkins St. Aug. 3, 1927 COLLEGE A conscientious senior with a pleasing disposition, Gabrielle is always on the lookout for news. One of her outstanding abilities is discussing world events, and she really knows what she is talking about. Among other things Ga- brielle likes to read and listen to music. Extra-curricular activities: Gil- bert News, Editorial Board 3, 4, Alumni editor 3, Editor-in-chief 4: World Events Club 3, 4, President 3, Vice-President 4. Awards: Scholarship G 3. WILLIAM BRADY 18 Pratt St. July 29, 1928 MECHANIC ARTS Who hasn't heard either Room three or eight re-echo with that familiar phrase, "Where is' Bra- dy?" Ah indeed, where isn't he? News board meetings, business management of the year book, and a side job keep him busy as the proverbial one-armed paper hang- er. With it all, he manages to climb that ladder to the lofty few wgo wear the coveted scholarship Extra-curricular activities: Mira- cle Business Managerg Novelty Ed. News Board 3, 4. RONALD BRONSON , "Ronnie" Winchester Center July 1, 1928 MECHANIC ARTS Introducing someone who's quite a guy "up Winchester way" -not that he doesn't find time to include schoolwork in his program of activities. Those G's aren't the results of loafing. The letter '7S" seems to be outstanding-in his collection are skiing, skating, and swimming. Better put a speedo- meter in that car or you'll end up other than a gatekeeper! Extra-curricular activities: Sci- ence Club 4. Awards: Scholarship G 1, 2, 3. Awards: Scholarship G 1, 2, 3. JAMES BURKE lfjimmyll Riverton june 6, 1928 MECHANIC ARTS We might be giving "Jimmy" away if we say that he isn't as shy and as quiet as he appears to be. We only know that still water runs deep. To confirm that fact, you need only attend a Riverton square dance. Wonder where he finds room for all that food he. manages to stow away? Extra-curricular activities: Sci- ence Club 3, 4. Awards: Scholarship G 1, 2, 3. MARGARET BORATKO ,f , , , - rrMargl: New Hanford jan. 28, 19. GENERAL Margaret isn't the most notic person, but she certainly dra' attention. With her homewo finished, she, among a very fe usually enjoys that twelve-and' half minute ride every mornin A history teacher even insisted 4 .kg having Margaret in class! Can be that her charm alfects teache. Ji ' , 7 '- , ---- fjQJiQ5iff55li9lEEi: fff1'.fi:'iZ13'ffiEEfGA 'gl-Siliijvffiv' 5 11573 . gfgzqea g ' . '-,g:.2.g,'.i1 u . E ,aj-',,.a"G,ff, 1, Q-Qg., cis. iifzg, ,Tm . 4 ,355 .. -.f 1' A rx ' f , ,..,eEi,,..5,:,,,,.v' ,,,+, 55.5, .,,.ii,..i1,.,,,,. I gf S. -.21 Extra-curricular activities: Dn matic Club 3, 4. DOROTHEA BREWER HDMI! New Hartford Dec. 25, 1927 COMMERCIAL The Irish are in lights again and this time it's a pretty lassie called "Dot." Sports and she are not close friends but she makes up for it in her friendship with her studies. LYLE BRUEY Norfolk April 5, 191 MECHANIC ARTS Tall, dark, and handsome is t phrase that properly describ Lyle. Hailing from Norfolk, seems to have a liking for skatir parties! Though of a quiet natui Lyle is still usually found in a clu ter of giggling girls. I Extra-curricular activities: S ence Club 2. ANNE BURWELL Ward's Hill Dec. 6, 1926 GENERAL Take things as they come, and enjoy life as much as possible- that's Anne's theory, and it works -with her. For such a silent per- son, one wonders how she gets a word in edgewise among so many sisters and brothers up thar' on Ward's Hill. Extra-curricular activities: Tri- Y 3, 4, Current Events 3. JOSEPH CADRAIN lfloell 11 North Main St. Sept. 9, 1928 MECHANIC ARTS If you hear a horn blow, tires creech, and see a car come around corner doing about 90, then oe" is driving. "Joe" works as a echanic, but when he doesn't ve a wrench in his hands, it's a n or a fishing pole. MABEL COAN New Hanford Dec. 19, 1927 GENERAL Splash! We're in Puddletown! Mabel may appear to be quiet but have you ever heard her defend her ideas? Although she is not Irish, she follows very closely in their footsteps in being quiet, stubborn, and set in her ways. BARBARA CORSER IIBMLJI 1 Bank St. Nov. 8, 1928 COMMERCIAL Newly introduced to the "Gold- I Halls," "Barb" has adequately ljusted herself in all ways. An all- ound sport, everything in the ne of athletics helps to keep that leasant personality and good- ature. Extra-curricular activities: Con- ird High-Basketballg Manager I Bowling Team, Choir. PEGGY CURTIS ffpegil 19 Strong Terrace Jan. 10, 1927 COMMERCIAL Peg's ready smile is just the thing needed when everything seems to be going wrong. Seen along the Gilbert corridors, she has nary a care inthe world, but perhaps she's busy mapping out a secretarial course. LOUIS CORNELIO "Hank-Hank" 25 Adams St. Oct. 19, 1927 SCIENTIFIC - "I-Ionk-Hank" is a wonder with a car. By this, we mean it's a won- der he ever gets back alive. There isn't a better car than an Oldsmo- bile as far as Louie is concerned, and why not? His father sells them! Other than cars, Louis loves to play football. Gilbert's opposing teams won't forget Louie very easily. Extra-curricular activities: Dra- matic Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Football 2, 4, Basketball 3, 4. Awards: Football 4. PAULINE CURTISS npollyn Norfolk Oct. 11, 1927 COMMERCIAL With sports as a pastime, "Pol- ly" leads a full and invigorating life in the wilds of Norfolk. Show- ing no favoritism, she excels in all of her numerous and colorful activities. Driving to Winsted to attend a basketball game on a cold wintery night is nothing out of the ordinary for this lively young lady. Extra-curricular activities: Cam- era Club 1, 4, Reporter 4g Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 4, Vice- President Norfolk Hi Y-Tri Y 4. ELSIE CAPPABIANCA ffcdppyll 117 Prospect St. June 11, 1929 COMMERCIAL The curl sticking up over the shorthand book every morning be- longs to none other than "Cappy." It's hard to catch a glimpse of her face since it's buried there most of the time. When she does come up for air occasionally, it's easy to recognize that smile. JEAN CROWLEY Williams Ave. Nov. 1,' 1928 COMMERCIAL Like her position in the band as majorette, Jean may DOI be the loudest person in a group, but she plays" an important part among her friends. Jean is one of those dependable people who overlook nothing, whether in housekeeping or other "fields!" Extra-curricular activities: Glee Club 2. L l ROGER DALY 'fpinkyv Platt Hill Sept. 15, 1927 AGRICULTURE He might take his precious time walking to a history class, but just start telling a good joke and "Pinky" comes flying, red hair and all. One can never find him in the same mood twice. However, everyone enjoys his keen Irish wit and eccentric sayings-and some- times that beautiful temper! Extra-curricular activities: Fu- ture Farmers of America 1, 2, 3, 4, Reporter 3. THOMAS DI VITA "Tommy" 32 Holabird Ave. Aug. 15, 1928 COMMERCIAL When not working in his fath- er's store, "Tommy" is usually headed for a nearby stream or a bustling forest. His liking for the outdoors classifies him as an en- thusiastic sportsman. Basketball also ranks high with "Tommy" along with hunting "dear." Awards: Scholarship G 2. DORIS FOX 44 Wallens St. Oct. 13, 1928 COMMERCIAL Doris'is a quiet and unassuming girl, but her various friends prove her willingness to help others. Dorise chief delight is in collecting movie-star photographs. What girl hasn't been attracted by all those men! RAYMOND ELLIS HRayJl RFD :,ffi2, Winsted Jan. 24, 1929 SCIENTIFIC Tall, confident Ray has made himself known from Barkhamsted to Winsted. With a head full of ideas he has a nonchalant and cas- ual air about hirn. Ray possesses the ability to converse on many subjects-being especially learned on the latest forms of wolf calls. Extra-curricular activities: Dra- matic Club 3, 4, Science Club 2, Camera Club 1, Hi-Y 2, 3, Secre- tary 4, Gilbert News Editorial Board 35 Prom Committee 3g Foot- ball 2. Awards: Scholarship G 1, 2, 3. SHIRLEY GODDARD RFD 43 March 25, 1927 COMMERCIAL Shirley is the stubborn half of those inseparable sisters who hail from R.F.D. 5653. In any argument that arises she can always be counted upon to hold her own and then some, which only goes to add to the misery of her opponent. Driving and reading an occasional "who done it" can easily keep her contented. Awards: Scholarship G 1. 2. MASON HALE MARY DIETLIN "Dete" 130 Main St. June 8, 1926 COMMERCIAL "Quiet as quiet is" applies to Mary. Her industrious efficient manner easily shows what a good worker she is, in and out of school. She likes housekeeping in gen- eral, and manages to squeeze in a book every so often or a letter to one of her friends scattered here and there. MARY GODDARD RFD if-'3 Nov. 10, 1925 COMMERCIAL Mary is that pretty blonde wht spends most of her time at the adding machine slaving over he trial balance. Two scholarship G' prove that they balance most o the time. Outside interests var1 from terrorizing Winchester Roar with her driving to keeping tracll of the team's scores, or is it thi team's scorer? Awards: Scholarship G 1, 2, 3l RFD 41, Winsted Sept. 23, 1928 SCIENTIFIC If you ever feel buoyant over your marks, ta.ke a look at friend Mason's, and your ego will soon be deflated. Other people may have hobbies, favorite sports, or other activities to take up their spare time, but Mason would pre- fer to study Sanskrit or Greek! Mason lives on a farm, and raises his own chickens: here's one lad whose eggs we'll venture to count before they hatch! Extra-curricular activities: World News Club 3, Secretary- Treasurer 4. ' Awards: Scholarship G 1, 2, 3. -41. RICHARD HALE JANICE HALL ffniflfff "Im" RFD 411, Winsted Sept. 23, 1928 West Hartland Aus- 6, 1928 SCIENTIFIC GENERAL Introducing the other half of he Hale twins-blonde, blue-eyed Dick with a certain mischievous ook in his eye. Beneath that busi- ess-like exterior is a fun-loving I-:ierson who enjoys hunting, fIsh- ng and trapping-after home- ork is done, of course. He's an Elonor student! Awards: Scholarship G 1, 2, 3. RAE HOLCOMB Slew Hartford Rd. Aug. 12, 1928 COMMERCIAL Few people have as much pa- ience and understanding as Rae. hough she isn't the type to go round voicing her opinions, we're sure that she must have plenty of ldeas. Rae takes her schoolwork seriously and is bound to succeed n whatever she chooses as her ifework. Awards: Scholarship G 1, 3. ' l:.a.. - WILLIAM HALL flBillU Pleasant Valley Nov. 5, 1928 SCIENTIFIC For the benefit of those who have not met "Bill," we suggest you visit the chemistry or physics lab, where you are most likely to fmd scientifically-minded "Bill," surrounded with a maze of test tubes and apparatus. "Bill" has formed some definite and rather unusual ideas. Can you imagine a school with nothing but science and math? Extra-curricular activities: Sci- ence Club 2, 3, 4. Awards: Scholarship G l, 3. DONALD HERMAN "Herm" 42 Walnut St. Jan. 1, 1928 COMMERCIAL We might not be able to stom- ach those odd oral comps, "Herm," but we sure do enjoy your singing and playingffootball. One can't help liking that "chuckly" dispo- sition and fine sportsmanship of "Herm's" which has made him a popular member of our class. Everybody knows better than to ask him questions because he'll only get "aaa-ah" for an answer. Extra-curricular activities: Pan American Club 3, Glee Club 3, 4, Football 2, 4. WILLIAM F. KING "Bill" 62 Rockwell St. July 20, 1928 COMMERCIAL Whether on the football field, in the schoolroom, or hanging cur- tains-come now, don't blush "Bill"-King is a continual source of wit and humor which probably explains his popularity. Although "Bill" is apt to have a slew of people on his trail demanding ever thin from book re rts toe Y 8 P0 curtains, he never --sours, always maintaining his good humor. Extra-curricular activities: As- sistant Ed. of Miracle, Treasurer Hi-Y 3, 4, Football 2, 4. JAMES KNOWLSON imm HJ yi! Norfolk July 30, 1928 MECHANIC ARTS He flies through the halls with the greatest of speed, that boister- ous Senior who never says please -the "Atomic Bomb of the Class of '46." If he isn't listening to modern swing or chewing an enor- mous wad of gum, "Jimmy" has a date with a Norfolk "cutie," Maybe that accounts for his liking secluded spots. Extra-curricular activities: Sci- ence Club 3, 4, Gilbert News Re- porter 4. Is it because West Hartland affords a great "physical" atmos- phere that Jan used to get 90's in Physics where 75 is considered good? Let's just be kind-hearted and admit that she has more brains than most. Extra-curricular activities: Pan American Club 3, 4, Vice Presi- I dent 4. Awards: Scholarship G 1, 2, 3. NANCY KELLY rrKelly:1 69 Hinsdale Ave. Aug. 15, 1928 COMMERCIAL "How's t'ings wit' you?" rings out, and in walks Kelly. You don't know Kelly? If you hear a silly giggle-that's Kelly. If you see one blonde surrounded by boys- that's Kelly. Voted the class Hitt when she was a junior, she really deserves the title. Extra-curricular activities: Tri- Y 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 4: Dra- matic Club 2, 3, 4. BERNARD KOLASINSKI "Bernie" 72 Hillside Ave. May 14, 1928 COMMERCIAL The little fellow with the smile -that's "Bernie." Although his work is never done, a grin is al- ways at hand wherever he chances to be. Photography is this gay blade's hobby and his collection of photographs is one to be envied. In his :pare time he can be found managing the all-but-gentle foot- ball team. Extra-curricular activities: Cam- era Club 4, President 43 Gilbert News Photographer 3, 43 Miracle Board Photographer 3, 45 Football 4, Manager 4. Awards: Football 4. DOREEN LAMBOUR 108 Main St. Feb. 23, 1929 COMMERCIAL Doreen is well-known for her very attractive smile. She takes life as it comes and never allows any- one to hurry her along-well, hardly ever. Could be that Cole- brook might cure that habit? Awards: Scholarship G 1, 3. LUCY LA MESA "Chunky" 20 Center St. May 13, 1928 COMMERCIAL Lucy is the jolly half of that inseparable team that is well- known around school. Many a class has been put into hysterics by a giggle that only Lucy can get away with. If you're in one of those dark moods, "Chunky's" just the one to cheer you up. Extra-curricular activities: Glee Club 2. Q Awards: Scholarship G 1. LOIS KUECKE "Cookie" Norfolk Aug. 17, 192 SCIENTIFIC Petite Lois has wavy brown hai and dark expressive eyes. Thougl small in stature, "Cookie" gel around in more ways than one-E such as playing games in Englisl class. In her duller moments, sh enjoys reading, sewing, and swim ming. Extra - curricular activities World Events Club 45 Cheeri leader 2. Awards: Scholarship G 1, 2, 3 GENEVIEVE LAZZARO Ucenll 31 Prospect St. Dec. 27, 1927 COMMERCIAL "Gen" is the girl usually seen freezing at the corner of Elm and Main every Friday night waiting for her pals and headed for the movies or a basketball game. Read- ing in and out of school and watching Nick play football are among her favorite pastimes. 14- gig 21. .1.,-fits ,Q fa- " st. 72? . 1, ...,, t I ' . j . if flffj -A Wu., , A . , ,.., .,.., ,.,...... , . ,. NICHOLAS LAZZARO "Nick" 31 Prospect St. April 11, 1925 SCIENTIFIC "Nick" is a pretty rugged fellov as all opposing football team. seemed to have found out. OH the- gridiron Nick is a gay soul wht enjoys cheering for his team at a basketball game-ask anyone wh has sat in front of him. Nic loves to eat but when he isn't eat ing, he can probably be found it some lonely part of the corridor -not alone. Extra-curricular activities: F003 ball 2, 4g Science Club 2, 4, Hi- 3, 4, Sgt.-at-Arms 4. Awards: Football 4. WILLIAM LE GEYT IfBillll Barkhamsred April 28, 1928 MECHANIC ARTS If it's a picture you want, call for Bill. Let the unwary victim beware, Le Geyt will get the re- vealing snapshot. If not hunting with his camera, he's busy with his gun or rod. That keen wit he uses in his oral talks is always accepted by the class but not always by the teacher. Extra-curricular activities: Cam- era Club 4. DOLORES LE PINE ffDeell 21 John St. Nov. 5, 1928 GENERAL Lanquid "giggly" "Dee" is either on the floor cheering or walking-is that what you call it -and flirting with the opposite sex. Besides lounging in the halls, she is often seen dashing. With her many gestures and her bright smile, "Dee" can be noticed in any group. Extra-curricular activities: Pan American Club 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 4: Cheerleader 2, 3, 4, Tri-Y 3, 4. RICHARD LODGE "Dickie" Riverton July 21, 1928 MECHANIC ARTS Short, light, and ftfll of dyna- mite, "Dickie" is alwa s the center . It Y of attraction either on the baseball I fur--.. mound or at a square dance. His M M , speedy arm has made him the -a, , nemesis of many a proud batter. "Eg" V "Dick" seems to be an animal f lover for he spends his spare time I keeping track of the Riverton f . S Ea' .1 .V 2, , -if dogs. ..V K. Extra-curricular activities: Hi-Y 7 .,i.f 5-,5ff, ' ' 3, 4, Vice-President of Junior ,t,,. 5 . Class, Student Council 3, Vice- 2 f President 4, Baseball 2, 3, 4. Awards: Scholarship G 2, 39 Baseball 2, 3. JANE MAMARY 111 Holabird Ave. Nov. 20, 1928 SCIENTIFIC Whenever you hear a whistle, you can be sure the cause is trim, carefree "Janie." "Janie" swinging down the hall is either on her way to cheerleading practice or meeting her pals uptown for a "coke." We bet that the result of all her school activities is her slim Hgure, envied by all. Extra-curricular activities: Dra- matic Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 4, Reporter 43 Tri-Y 2, 3, 4, Cheer- leader 3, 4, Co-Captain 4. DORIS MATALEWIEG "Dotie" 89 Holabird Ave. Nov. 21, 1928 COMMERCIAL If ever you chance to look for vim, vigor or vitality, you need only peek into Room 2 and find "Dotie" spreading her pep and enthusiasm over the room. Full of inexhaustible humor and pranks, "Done" may be found the center of attraction in any group. Awards: Scholarship G 1, 2. L . , 3 . A E MARIAN MILLER ' 111671, eyn 757 Main St. Aug. 12, 1927 COLLEGE "I love Gilbert!" That's what Marian claims, but New Jersey seems to be on her mind most of the time. Or should we say, her main interest is in New Jersey, although he makes an appearance in Winsted quite often, too. We understand, Marian, We under- stand. Extra-curricular activities: Home Economics Club 3, 4, Presi- dent 3, 4, Basketball 2. MARY MAGYAR 130 East Lake St. Sept. 13, 1928 GENERAL If you see a certain senior girl trying to hold up the golden halls every morning and noon, it's none other than Mary Magyar, President of the Pan American Club. Proud, sporty, gay and pretty are all ad- jectives that describe Mary to a If she isn't breaking test tubes in the lab, she's making a stutter- ing attempt at an English recita- tion. Extra-curricular activities: Pan American Club 2, 3, 4, President 4, Tri-Y 2, 3, 4. MARY MANGIONE "Mare" 232 Gilbert Ave. March 22, 1928 COMMERCI-AL It might be that certain sailor, or a nice long motorcycle ride, or still an hour or two of real hot swing music that attracts "Mare," She might even be stretching her vocal apparatus at a glee club meeting or being in one of those giddy, giggling moods which are so characteristic of "Mare," Extra-curricular activities: Glee Club 3, 4. MARGUERITE MCCARTHY HMM!! Norfolk Nov. 4, 1927 COMMERCIAL Words ripple olf "Mac's" tongue with no apparent effort. The fast- est talker in Gilbert-"Mac" hails from Norfolk which might ac- count for her liking outdoor sports such as canoeing and swimming. Besides collecting records, sewing, and dancing, "Mac" has been kept busy writing to the khaki. Extra - curricular activities: Home Economics Club 1, 45 Bowl- ing Club 2. ROSALIND MILLER IFROZII 133 Williams Ave. Nov. 24, 1928 COMMERCIAL Rosy, dimpled cheeks and a cute smile are all it takes to describe this senior eyeful. "Roz" admits that Perry and Johnnie just send her "Out of this World", but when she returns from these frequent trips, she is likely to be found at the games, cheering the Blue and Gold to victory. RICHARD MORTON "Dick" 144 Meadow St. Jan. 3, 1928 MECHANIC ARTS Give "Dick" a gun, a pair of skis, a baseball glove, or a fly rod and he will be satisfied. Dick is quite a sportsman, and is a darned good shot with a rifle. When Dick goes hunting, they have meat for supper. CLAIRE NADER 56 Hillside Ave. April 21, 1928 COLLEGE Where there's work to be done, you can be sure Claire's in there punching, for isn't she president of the Dramatic Club and Asso- ciate Editor of the News and the Miracle? And talented Claire can play just a wee bit more than the scale-Chopin's "Polonaise in A Flat," for instance. Extra-curricular activities: Dra- matic Club 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4, Junior Editor of Gilbert News 3, Senior Alumni Editor 4: Miracle Board 3, 4, Girl's Basketball League 1. Awards: Honorary Member of Woman's Club. CHARLES MUBAREK "Chick" 20 Munro SY. Nov. 8, 1927 MECHANIC ARTS "Chick" is the fellow who is usually seen driving around in his "Chevvy" with a car full of friends, He is interested in airplanes and some day intends to fly. If he han- dles a plane as he drives a car, perhaps a parachute will be neces. sary. RICHARD PERRY Home - 159 East Lake St. June 21,1929 MECHANIC ARTS Tall, blonde, and blue-eyed, that's Dick-the answer to any girl's dream. Dick is quite an athlete. He enjoys swimming dur- ing the summer, with football and basketball during the fall and win- ter. Dick also likes to do a lot of nothing and is usually found do- ing this at Toto's. Extra-curricular activities: Ju- nior Machinists, President 3, Football 3, 4. Awards: Football 4. VIRGINIA MORTON erGinnyn 24 Strong Terrace April 16, 1928 GENERAL A swish of a bright skirt, a pleasant smile and one meets "Ginny." Besides sewing her own clothes and listing the navy as tops, she plays the piano skillfully. You could often meet Ginny out in the rural districts on long hikes saying "hello" to Mother Nature. I PATRICIA MULVILLE Hpdtll NOrf01k June 18, 1928 SCIENTIFIC Serene senior Pat has large sau- cer-like eyes which she uses to good advantage. Characteristic of Pat is her stately walk and coy air. Though an excellent student, she manages to sew some of her ward- robe and try her baking ability. Extra - curricular activities: Home Economics Club 2, Presi- dent 2: World News Club 3, 4, Reportetr 4, Student Council 4, Secretary 4: Gilbert News Re- porter 4. Awards: Scholarship G 1, 2, 3, Honorary Member of Woman's Club 4. KATHLEEN NOVAK New Hartford Jim. 18, 1923 SCIENTIFIC Kathleen is a quiet blonde fO those who don't know her, but not with her intimate friends! She may not like grammar, but she's really clever with the pen, and certainly has a way with children. Now can you imagine, she OHCC said that she always answered all of their questions. Smart girl, smart girl! RICHARD PUSTINGER "Dick" Wakefield Boulevard Oct. 1, 1928 MECHANIC ARTS "Dick" is a fellow who may be classified as "one of those guys"- one of those guys who collects Scholarship G's. Carpentry holds the chief interest for "Dick" and in this he excels. Putting these two pastimes together adds up to a batting average of 1000 per cent, one that can't be beaten without going some. Awards: Scholarship G 1, 2, 3. 4 CECIL ROEENBAUGH If ei!! Colebrook ' Nov. 10, 1928 MECHANIC ARTS A happy-go-lucky guy is "Cei:" that's why he never worries when book reports are due. Cecil is a junior globe trotter, and if you want an evening full of laughs, ask him about his trip through Cana- da. Was the scenery nice, "Cei?" Extra-curricular activities: Air- plane Club 2, 33 Dramatic Club 1. EDWARD SCOFIELD Hsc0f!l Y.M.C.A. July 5, 1928 SCIENTIFIC You never mind .being told to go single file when it's "Scof" tell- ing-you. His gorgeous ties aren't the only things that attract the girls. Does ever a football game pass when he isn't a star player? "Scof" certainly is the typical senior with athletic ability, high marks, and popularity. Extra-curricular activities: Aero- nautics Club 2, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Sci- ence Club 3, 4, President 4, Prom Committee 33 Reception Commit- tee 3g Student Council 3, 4: Junior' Class President 3: Football 2, 4. Awards: Scholarship G 1, 2, 3, Football 4. WILLIAM RYAN "Willie" 92 Stanton Ave. Sept. 27, 1928 SCIENTIFIC Tall, slim, and easy going, "Willie" never seems to have a care in the World. jerking sodas occupies most of his time, but never is he too busy to fulfill his ambition of riding the skyways. Skiing and golf also rank high on "Willie's" list of interesting and varying activities. Extra-curricular activities: Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, President 43 Football 25 Qeipnautics Club 25 Treasurer A. Awards: Scholarship G 1. BARBARA SHEPARD usbepn New Hanford March 23, 1927 GENERAL Smile pretty! Watch the birdie! Yes sir, our photogenic "Shep" is being shot again. Figuratively speaking, of course! Hailing from a small town is no handicap as she can tell you. No manpower short- age there! Extra-curricular activities: Dra- matic Club 3, 4: Cheerleader 3, 4, Co-Captain 4. WARD SCHOONMAKER RFD il, Winsted Nov. 11,1927 GENERAL If it's a dry but humorous crack you're after, if it's a clever remark, oneof the people who might sur- prise you with such is Ward. A busy lad is he, with homework, a part-time job, and other "chores" -you know! What's his hobby? Oh, skating-on thin ice! Awards: Scholarship G 1, 2. HARRY SMITH ffMoell New Hartford July 2, 1928 MECHANIC ARTS Hold your ears! Here comes the Gene Krupa of New Hartford! Why, of course, it's "Moe!" If you should ever see a beautiful green car whiz around the corner, you may be sure that "Moe" is at the wheel and his backseat driver isn't present. Awards: Scholarship G 1. JANET ROUILLARD "Frenchie" 139 North Main St. Oct. 6, 1929 COMMERCIAL A serious worker-that's Janet. About the middle of the week, "Frenchie" may be seen rushing to type some extra bit of news. No matter how busy, she always finds time to help the other person and flash that friendly smile at him. Extra-curricular activities: Class Secretary 4, Dramatic Club 3, 4, Miracle Board 3, 45 Gilbert News Typist 4. Awards: Scholarship G 1, 2, 3. BERNARD SEXAUER "Bernie" 33 Wallens Hill March 4, 1927 MECHANIC ARTS "But you should see him when he's out with friends," is a remark we heard about tall, slender, silent "Bernie," who apparently has a split personality-silent and stu- dious in school, but out of school -that's different. JANICE TIMIDEI ROBERT SMITH "Smitty" North Main St. Sept. 25, 1928 MECHANIC ARTS Tramp - tramp - tramp! That's Smitty on another hike with his scout troop. Besides hiking, how- ever, he does like to say a lot of nothing at times and that "tsk-tsk" can get some people down. ROBERT STAVNITZKY '-.W 5 fig-I rrRicku 9 ' New Hartford Dec. 11, 1929 , I MECHANIC ARTS - 53 -,-t -A Yeah! Rah! Rah! Stavnitzky! ,LQ -,p ,gf And again three cheers for New 3,3 KTLL Hartford. Although "Bob" resides there, he spends most of his leisure ,,.. , . , , p ' - p ' A in Winsted--better scenery? What do you think? D U ' ' Q Extra-curricular activities: Foot- -, 3:52, ' A I L -i 2, .gg , lgaiiaa, Baseball 2, 3, 4 Hi Y f Awards: Scholarship G 2, Foot- I ' ball 4. JANET STOCKS Norfolk March 5, 1929 COLLEGE From behind a pair of red "pixie" glasses one may hear a high-pitched laugh. If this descrip- tion has not yet identified Janet to our readers, we suggest they visit that northern metropolis, Norfolk. A hard worker and a convincing talker, we're sure that her future is "sewed u "' all p . Extra-curricular activities: World News, Vice-President 3, President 43 Junior Red Cross, Secretary 3, First Aid 1. Awards: Scholarship G 1. "Timmie" Riverton Oct. 2, 1928 COLLEGE Tall, slim "Timmie" towers above the others as she passes from class to class. After an absence of several years, she returned from Texas bringing with her a "good ole" southern accent. We weren't too surprised to hear how she beats those snare drums but, imagine, not knowing who Como is! Extra-curricular activities: Ter- rell High Girl Reserves 3g Pep Squad 15 Band 2, Tennis'Club lg Gilbert-Pan American Club 4. BETTY STAVNITZKY "Torchy" 172 Gilbert Ave. July 9, 1928 GENERAL Tall, red-headed "Torchy" at- tracts considerable attention as she strides through the golden halls. A friendly laughing girl, with an abundance of vim and vigor, Bet- ty's personality has acquired for her many friends, faculty as well as students. If she isn't selling so- das, her melodious voice is soaring high in the Glee Club. Extra-curricular activities: Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 2, 4, Vice-President 33 Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4, Tri-Y 1, 2, 3, 4: Gilbert News Reporter 1, Miracle Board 4: Basketball 1, 2, Leaders' Corps 1: Bowling Club 1. 2. CALVIN STEWART Yfcdlfl New Hartford Feb. 2, 1924 AGRICULTURE After seeing the world in the 43rd New England division, "Cal" comes back to the peaceful life of Gilbert. New Guinea, Saipan, and Luzon are only a few places in which "Cal" has seen action, not to mention a sojourn in Tokyo. Now that he's returned to Gilbert, he is seeing a different kind of ac- tion, milder, of course, but which no doubt he will take just as well. Extra-curricular activities: Fu- ture Farmers of America 3, 4. 1 3. .... . g.. , I it-so -I ...., ,I ,. we , gf. . 1 : ' -iw M .. . ., . . ,p ai gl HOPE SULLIVAN "Cookie" North Main St. April 19, 1928 COMMERCIAL For such a small person, Cookie can cover more territory in two minutes than Paul Revere. She needs to in order to cover all those extra-curricular activities. We re- member Hope for her unusual laugh and her witty remarks. Sel- dom hopeless and always hopeful best describes her. Extra-curricular activities: Class Secretary 3, Vice-President 4, Dra- matic Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-Presi- dent 4, Glee Club 43 A. A. Secre- tary 4: Gilbert News Exchange Editor 3, 4, Assignment Editor 4. Awards: Scholarship G 1, 2, 3. JOSEPH VAN WHY ffjoell 160 Williams Ave. June 2, 1927 COLLEGE The dictionary is always handy when Joe's around to produce those sixty-four dollar words. Nev- er to be seen loafing-if it isn't rushing to class, it's studying for the next. In spare moments Joe draws attractive composition head- ings and raises cocker spaniels. Extra-curricular activities: World Events Club 3, 4, President 3, Gilbert News Editorial Board 3, 4, Miracle Board 3, 4, Editor- in-Chief 4. BARBARA VICTOR rrBobbyn 21 Allen St. Oct. 12, 1928 COMMERCIAL The phrase "Sweetheart of the enior class" could very easily be pplied to our "Bobby." Cheering he boys on to victory is one of her :avorite pastimes but she also keeps er scholastic record up to par. er heart interests vary but stick retty closely to the hometown. Extra-curricular activities: Dra- atic Club, Tri-Y, Vice-President , President 45 Secretary A. A. 31 tudent Council Reporter 3, Sec- etary 3. J T ROBERT J. WABREK "Brick" New Hartford Dec. 4, 1928 MECHANIC ARTS "Brick" is that senior with those gorgeous blue eyes. All the sports he has participated in certainly haven't done him any injustice. At least half the girls in Gilbert find Brick "interesting" What better proof can be given of his popu- larity? Extra-curricular activities: Air- Elane Club 15 Football 2, 45 Base- all 2, 3, 45 Prom Committee 3. Awards: Baseball 2, 35 Foot- ball 4. EDWARD WEBER "Eddie" New Hartford jan. 17, 1928 SCIENTIFIC Lots of people know "Eddie"- oh that curly lock-Barbara, Jean, Dolores, Jane. Funny, isn't it, how they all seem to be girls? If ever you spot a light convertible, likely "Eddie" is parked in it, car trou- ble, of course! Besides all these "activities," "Ed" finds time to work and play baseball. "Clever guy," all the girls sigh! Extra-curricular activities: Dra- matic Club 2, 3, 45 Tri-Y 2, 3, 45 Dramatic Club Treasurer 45 Vice- President of A. A. 33 Football 25 Baseball 2, 3. Awards: Scholarship G 1. WILLIAM WELCOME rlwhipperlz 40 Cherry St. June 29, 1928 AGRICULTURE To call "Whipper" "shorty," would be a grave mistake. Rang- ing six feet two inches tall, his likable character equals his height in all ways. "Sports" definitely describes "Whipper's" pastime. Basketball and baseball lead in his activities but many other things also help to make use of all his stamina. Extra-curricular activities: Foot- ball 25 Baseball 2, 3, 45 Basketball 2, 3, 4, Co-Captain 45 Future Farmers of America, Vice-Presi- dent 3, President 45 Stamp Club 15 Model Airplane 25 Aeronautics Club 35 A. A. President 45 Student Council 3, 4. Awards: Basketball 2, 3, 45 Baseball 3. it SHIRLEY WELLS rrT'werp:1 New Hartford May 3, 192 8 COMMERCIAL No matter what side of the uestion you choose, "Twerp" will ick the other, and can you change er mind? You can not! In spite f her stubbornness, she's always eady for a good giggle. A girl who akes her friendships seriously, hirley can always be depended pon in a tough spot. Awards: Scholarship G 1. REGINA WESOLOWSKI uReggien 724 Main St. July 9, 1928 COMMERCIAL If you happen to see a sled speeding down the icy road some wintry day, with its blonde driver shouting to look out, it's probably "Reggie" taking the family for a week-end drive. On those torrid summer days, she may usually be found at Highland Lake. Extra-curricular activities: Glee Club 2. ADELAIDE ZECCHIN ffzekell 30 Birdsall St. Sept. 25, 1926 GENERAL Quiet appearing "Zeke" is not really that way to her friends. Very conscientious and a loyal pal, she has made herself popular with many. Even her scathing remarks about Sinatra can't drive away friends who happen to be fans of Frankie's. But then not many of them are! Extra-curricular activities: Glee Club 1, 2. RAYMOND ZIMMERMAN, JR. HRH-y!l Highland Lake, Winsted April 7, 1928 MECHANIC ARTS With movies taking up most of his time, when does he earn those nineties? You need to know "Ray" to appreciate his cooperative spirit and particular sense of humor- just plain corn. Extra-curricular activities: Gil- bert News Editorial Board 3, 4. Awards: Scholarship G 1, 2, 3. I-lonof Students Valediclorian .......... MASON HALE Salumzorian ............ JANICE HALL Patricia Mulville Raymond Zimmerman Raymond Ellis Gabrielle Bernard Clay: OHCETS Prerident ............ WILLIAM RYAN Vice Prerident .... HOPE SULLIVAN Secretary ......... JANET ROUILLARD Treamfef ........... THOMAS DIVITA Prom Committee SENIORS William Ryan William Welcome Edward Scofield Janice Timidei Nancy Kelly Robert Wabrek JUN1oRs William Mallon Marjorie Delaney Edward Ryan Harriet Thompson Edith Altschuler Anne Petrunti Clan N igbt Committee William Ryan Margaret Borarko William King Richard Hale GO-NA-BE HATES-TO-BE APT-TO-BE KNOWN-TO-BE CALL-A-ME U le 1 IS VD 'a f'Xn 0 5 2,3 B ..c: O G U Us sg g C 'S v-4 Q-4 Q: L: -- MBA, 4-' 4-f .fi sf U Oo - :6 95 e vm -.. 5 an ,.c. fP"oB,Ug .1!.':'0 E Q, ..- Ozxgfg-33C1.:: C1 Nz: go U U 'guqgv fd-M"'b0"' qg Ng Uuuooitl 4-f"'.q.f: 1-4-'-3290 4-1:55 "' 4-I Q-Ci'U'U"'...-E Cxocucvs.-4'-0 -U-View :cmd "UOwC'. EFUO:A33"'-'UEoU0:"t':'2"'OoTfiOlGH'-Hv on -:...""fvm-'31-'--f1:-.s::'-'x-40 43Z'U:5's.5f:HE'ap4S82fif5H2s3:'a29633E255Hvi3E?'H1D'E-'W A-a-Hx s.: --. rn rn : ' rn ug 523938:w:z.:sQ'3:am'iSQnisE'E3ssigsnaeiiweneiiiegws U-4 . 0 'U Abs E Bm .-C2 'U 4-I "HM --4 U GJ U EU -4 1: 'gm Q : '54 W- -3 fd U55 GS- -UE 'iq mama? 2255-Ji 2 M-AQ 135 - U ,H . 31:58 1 u'UqbB-. PfU2'U E050 ::'B.r:ac:'-no "':.r:g'j1,1,-U24 .r:18'U+..-UE-3'o 80Ow'U-U,qG3-454 S-1420-UC'0.,..Q-U'U 'Qs-4--.Q-as-4"UcSO4.: -1 61,5-god.: -,va,,,,q, 1-4,-Q-50.153-..4 Qxgww-Uusggosunnnvqwgogluw -U ,Mo VIBDDH CL1H'C'.2O-4 -,NO 4.41.4 A-alll H GLLI-E CHUM :IFC-1 'gwbgd-RjggguOQEEQL-1ox-'ZRN0,E,Qq.a'5'.2m-'I---'ZS 5'ENOOwgg2.5O O'E.2-Ei".5uuu"U.E'Ts..C..I21.Ou333uS'5O4"UUO"Uq+b'333u.Es-.cuQ3.EuuQO33: on -U n: +- E 2 fm C s 9' E 'E Egg E' wa, mf EEE H SU : x-4 U" GSQJ .... q,aO N'-Ecu 'Quo '53E'3'5ww 20 wb wwf? SWE EWR, -Si G0 ,S9wi'3T,:,f,ZE0'UQ wfgg: .E-E-U-54E'9.E'Lw.E-':"'5i5 w?EE'Jong-3220010 PS-E20 wB.Ef5QL.LgE"5:b0 "' Q.:"'P'2oH11O-d-'36-MBbD74.E..r:'U:1.Q'-"E"5U29D.r:'U5"" -f2PNB,r:9,::E.C'5-E News GO'-U ,..,UJ:.,..,., CI ,,,,-4.-U G,..,-4 O-U13 L -U Qa-4 Gg.+:,9p:4-QOQQ, +509-5'g:.:ggEgg "f,,om.:o5w1': "':1gw:-5.:.c,L-gif -9-o'U3on27SuEB'R.5uBbn-omg?-ow-o,E.E.::3?JS3E27,E.E'..E.Et2GsBo33:sUE3 HE cv o t-4 : v-U 4.1 su va -U cd 5 .2 Q : 5 E 2 Q, 5 C10 QW --4 -U .D 5 5 4-a .CI nu-U G 3 'D vJ3EwU!T'-. u 'USU-JEO S13 53 5, N V, O V, 5 A-I 0,3 va U SUHDH- M 3'Uw'5,8-G'-15 ff .. '5U'5,2'9 'FU 53: E: W S,,aF.e.Ox2..E9z'G1eL.e02EV-sm5322246.28525CENA if sawaaa-2:s.E.SaiEe5,PQE.23es'sQ-semaazapafs512555-ESE .A L-4 'UQ H N 'ff 2 'U "' H44 0:1 E' N -U c: in 'E N 'E 50555552 :E-2 ef.: .2 -'12 veg Q, HEL C0215 2 5 Q"Q:"'QQow-HG WJSPO 152521: .EPS :WDM QM :A.EaHQ, sh: we c: z: E E o.a .... 1-1 O .M N -4+.- vi.-.--I-Ll "U-.fd-4 -4 O CQ CQ B'U 'U YU .-4 c.a,..euq: CQ 5, 94,4510 ,,,g,..,,, O .-.II o .M sua, EQMEUQEaiu'SasmSUEw5UQ'O6'SwfmfE18ggMGMsS2D CI.,..cdZH 5gQ :GQ cduljqg 'ummm 'U Tj 8:34733 55,0 :I fC::m.2wss.'E'2g5.,,'n-GU-Uggu QHQNO 9-9.Epc:',gu:f:3 bw:.,,::,545.-15 O "" lx ucv ,gg --1 QJQ 5 QZLPMUEBQMAAQQEEAQLQ.n.p:2HmCn2w2p:,i?QQ:Z?icn,.1Q,.:o 26 1 BE G O,NA HA TES-T 0 BE A PT-To -BE -TO -BE K No CALL-A M E 1' C 'E :s o .Us-4 .gt co Us-4 ,Q A.c:..U an -,4 E'-2.2059 1-44:5 03538 is E'g0,, Eg, fx Wig .2-In-4 B 02239 S 2:15. -M vo'-1 - Q,,..QO9.MV5 tel-J 'AID -awww asvgg 321-4.20 3- N230-J'.., og 1 236 QE N cg wiwwg A 2355 M i?iS? : g 2532-L3-C1 V, ":oE'9 1-'U rd ,aaa 'cv '-' 'UQ .Q C:C10"'-U... 050-45015 .-xv: dgiiaii LEEGEYSE Q,-:Broan CE'iQ,.-',W'50..,, ,S Bgiiu w ZEEEEV UE U -Q O gig? B-EE! Sas USSESQD 6 255253 g 6-I X-A gn UBELEE-gg -ij, mpg..-2103 :s -1 'AU'-:O U O 'D'-4 Pg o JH336 a 'ig5s., 3 'C' agua'-U50 :S O va '53 "'g"'0""E -U 'U"'3fU 2 U Q gg' 'U "'g,.ECIJ,g,.UqJ : JSEGGQQ J: jf 3,2 CI Qu-Ecol,-M .U Us-Jig.-g,,,,-rn-U'U 32 Q03 o.'.:.Q15'5 JE at LEQGE '--C-1.x:.'g E5..c:B+-' o Nnogu QE-E0 Em: 'vga-SMS '9.'gg,.Q.g1 ,B 034-12,53 ..Q'Uq,-4501 H Q.. ,NH vig 'U ... PH'-4 o ,Q qguds-40 Ogucu'EEE V352 3 UEU08 jg: a-0,5 SQUOE. 352g ae mEE3E 2 Hsiaa 5f?w23 waive mzig E.L2Ebo,n-U k""-'eco 2 'ASQ 'icfgv-B o 3-9-E-o-om '-E 2122 g M5223 Em 3225:.f5-Fiona 'SE E832 -cz Ejgjgn rwag 2 'EEFQM E 'igawi 23 fiisgww 5 Digs Egg rf -Bm.. 'a cvs-mm 53x35 29532 E USEEQH -fe'-Uma.: ao.,-ovonon 5,-:cp oudq-mg N50-ecqbh all-10,0 GGWLE5'-U "5:.QE-E- an -1 gixgi maggHy M5503 mvaui mq,u"'U -gC2,.1::,-U 'seigsr igkiv 3 580 ' Piwgiign 1 :am .E -53 Q wffgamog 6 award E .D-G 4.a N E 'U :dj-OE M5595 E 2235s E 1aswH Sdmwo Q wseg 5255? F 'Su HQQD4 -CI ""'T:i3:onSccx gb, og-'Zi .5 '-'53-G+-'gig -54 S52 M22 agw 9215323 E . 'v-4 . GI SEEEH 3 M5955 QQEEEQMES .Ed OG! Ognu Pang., Qfgj'-c.""EOg U'-.VH-I ::.::o'-1 Nu.. E-M-Cf "":1"q""UQ"'O"""3 PP-1 5,5 at "1-ls-4 255333553 'Sis 32588 Sgiggsis. zgpwm 225 do N"-'Figc' W5323 A 3 ECE-2a":1Sg,5g Vu-'sdtefdyz 3 ca -val! u.. 1594...-Gu.. 'BESQQQ-ogg?-2 2.1375 Q Qg'9'f".'-U2'D.S gigs?-3 Zicsqs-4qqE"' 'M : E-.oo gf weed, 5 ' VJ avifgzier Saw 3 5i:"Eq,E57J.3'o 56 -035-5 02231555 5 BBN? E lfwawwzia Banya D Uqs..G"-'O5,,g",2 WO Es.. Q M-BEMQMQQS 3'S3Fg gg MEI'-94E2"'S5'E WEL-Sm Mwwwxaia NEGE3 Uiivvisnngg wfii 55325525 'Q "LEEVgm5Jc:Et-4 L-Bmw-...ibw aagfiaia mQ?E53Eg5 r:g'Q'E5"i Hx gina'-G20 'U cu l-'N-U E - Q3 fo pH.'f3?6 -' SD-NU Pa-DO 'M C7 -aa-342256 igiavgigiv P-Helix-E533 mgsg,asm E27-"2ma.aN -o-o E.E.-'C WEEE qs. 2 -M 21 f 4 I 1 1 w Q 4 1 s il 1 MW ,,.. .. W .."'W . ,i T 2 Four Years of Us Setting .... Gilbert's Golden Halls .... Characters-Class of 46 .... Freshmen saying- "We came-We saw-We quivveredf ,... Follow upperclassrnans advice-"Don't take a back seat"-"No worry of that" sez 'lTorchy.' ',.. Library attendance jumps-could be new assistant-Miss Norma Campbell ,... Lois Kuecke abandons "Big Red" for "Blue and Goldf '... Janet Stocks-Pat Mulville-Marion Miller-Kathleen Novak-and Margaret Boratko heed call to First Aid--CHelp! J .... Students find opportunity to acquaint them- selves with models-Cairplane, of courseb .... Learn another use for library slips-to get books! . . . School interested in love affair between Whiskers-educated K-9-of Mr. Oviatt-and dashing Scotty of Mrs. Scott-CWhew-confusing-isn't ith .... On stage everybody-calling Jane Mamary-Hope Sullivan-Claire Nader-Lowell Alexander- Cecil Rodenbaugh .... Students contribute to war effort .... junior Red Cross and War Stamp Club organized .,.. Faculty establishes Honor Roll-tribute to Gilbert students and faculty in service .... Ray Ellis-Louis Cornelio-and Charles Mubarek chosen Red Cross collectors-they should do well if they can get ducats as they do dames .... Alumni game first event Freshmen witness .... Parents get real dope about Freshmen-fabout dopesj. . . . joe Van Wye submits Freshman main feature to news-it was original-the spelling we mean .... Bill Brady wins honorable mention in book contest .... Lowell Alexander "f1ddles" while Miss Sonier burns .... Hope Sullivan-Louis Cornelio-Jane Mamary show ability in first performance .... Freshmen sign up for first report center .... Exposed to moron joke-"Why did the moron drive way out to the country?"-"To see Veronica Lakef '... Girls' basketball league organized-Betty Stavnitzky-Claire Nader-Csome leaguej .... Freshmen heartily back A. A. drive .... Girls' basketball team plays Torrington -Torrington wins-naturally .... We suffer through exams KNO, E doesn't mean excel- lentj .... Yo-yo appears for first time in Gilbert-since Kindergarten-anyway .... Freshmen make first trip to Mr. Gilbert's grave .... Attend prom-should start practicing for next one .... Gilbert News awards "G" to reporters for first time CGeee! D .... Grape Vine appears-grapes far from tender! . . . 30 W1-IOOPEY--SUMMER VACATION AT LAST! We enter Gilbert as Sophomores-wise fools .... Miss Van Dyke-Miss Parmenter- Miss Barton-Miss Carson-Miss Eynon and Vincent fthe new janitorl come to Gilbert. . . . Mr. Oviatt-after year's duty with Red Cross-returns Cto stalk Freshmen?J. . . . Bill Welcome-Eddy Weber-Bill King-Nick Lazzaro-Dick Perry-Bob Stavnitzky- Ray Ellis-Lou Cornelio-Bill Ryan-Ed Scofield-and Bob Wabrek CWhew-we had to come up for airlb get on the ball-the football .... Hope Sullivan writes main feature for News .... Peggy Curtis-Anne Burwell-Jane Mamary inducted into the Tri-Y .... Thank heavens+initiation is over .... Gilbert students witness eclipse of the planet Jupiter -Where were you when the lights went out? . . . Sophomores have some consolation in Mr. Moseley's remark-"Don't cram before examsf '...' 'He polished up the handle on the big front door"-familiar line from behind assembly doors as Glee Club practices for Gilbert and Sullivan operetta-"H. M. S. Pinafore'-no-he was no relation to our founder! . . . Portals defined as holes in a ship-Che must have had rocks in his headj. . . . Sophomore page arrives February 4th .... Lois Kuecke is picked as most svelt Sophomore girl-Betty Stavnitzky most impetuous-Gabrielle Bernard-Rae Holcomb-Joie Van Wye walk off with composition prizes .... One Sophomore votes himself most chivalrous -Cnot very knightly! J--Sophomore likes sprouts waltzes-could be she eats them .... "I would up my model boat" writes one Sophomore-would he mean wound-or is he all wound up .... Another Sophomore likes skying weather-star gazer perhaps .... Another intelligentia spells it arround-showing his total lack of getting around himself. . . . What is it they say about wise fools? . . . Ray Zimmerman writes main feature about taking motion pictures .... Air-minded students take K-det tests-all "up in the air" about them .... Ambitious Janet Rouillard succeeds in getting 10095 in A. A. drive before it even starts .... f'We made it" sigh Gabrielle Bernard-Ray Ellis-Joe Van Wye-Claire Nader-Hope Sullivan-and Ray Zimmerman as they are admitted to the news board- they should sigh--their troubles have just begun .... Dick Lodge and Ed Weber make a hit with the baseball team-not only the team--eh? . . . Sophomores make prom a success- breaking all former records for school spirit .... Summer at last-well, we're still going-or are we .... jaunty Juniors skip through aiu halls Cdid you think we were going to skip something?D.'. . . Class ofiicers elected--Ed Scofield-Presidentg Dick Lodge-Vice-Presidentg Hope Sullivan-Secretaryg Bill Ryan- Treasurer .... Miss Morehardt and Miss Schultz join faculty. . . Pre-historic "Monger" makes debut-from the boiler room-sees all-knows all-writes all .... "We're cooking on the front burner!" says boys in cooking class. . . Order class rings-They've several uses --you know! . . . News Board attends Scholastic Press Association Conference .... Mrs. Scott on leave of absence- C who wouldn't to be with her husband D -Mrs. Mabel Mazzolini takes over. . Watch out for that flash-here's Bernie-class photographer .... Married women students at Gilbert for first time-Freshmen whistle-juniors wonder! . . . Kel1y's Irish technique displayed in Gym-decorating it-of course. -. . . junior Jerks at drug stores graduate from Sundae School! . . . Home Economics Club starts--Marion Miller chosen President-just think-some lucky guy will be able to eat his wifeis first meals! . . . Ed Scofield-Barbara Victor-William Welcome add prestige to Student Council .... Gilbert basketball team outclasses Torrington-first time in decade-about time--eh? . . . Bill Welcome outstanding Junior player .... Basketball picture appears in Gilbert News. . . . Three girls-Marion Miller-Betty Stavnitzky-Rosalind Miller-become Florence Nightingales at hospital .... On wings of song arrives the Glee Club War Drive Award for outstanding services-they deserved it-too! . . . juniors given T. B. tests .... Tall- broad-shouldered-red haired are but a few adjectives used in Pat Mulville's winning essay to describe her ideal man .... These guys and gals shine highest in juniors' eyes-Nancy Kelly-class coquetteg Bill Ryan-most nonchalantg Ray Ellis-class beaug Raymond Zimmerman-most sagacious Cwise to youjg Betty Stavnitzky-most eccentricg and Bill King-most erratic .... Clubs to participate in organized Chapel programs-see we've warned you not to skip it! . . . Reverend MacLeod talks about our neighbors, south of the border-not the Mason-Dixon line .... Glee Club attends convention .... Students hear Truman's V-E Day message .... See what a little encouragement can do-Baseball team drubs Torrington for second consecutive time .... Baseball picture in news carries such characters as Bill Welcome-"Brick" Wabrek-jimmy Smith-Dick Lodge-Ed Weber- Bob Stavnitzky-and Richard Morton .... Home Economics Club has fashion show- 32 hmmm-nice lines! . . . News board spread themselves across their page! . . . Hi-Y-rent cottages-Qthat shou1dn't happen to any cottageb .... Summer rolls around-well-we're still going .... Turning into last lap-Seniors displaying dignified haste to get out .... Pat Mulville and Bill Ryan climb on the Student Council .... Seniors elected to Woman's Club-Pat Mulville-Claire Nader-and Gabrielle Bernard .... Stiff?-you would be too-with the workout Coach Viering-newest addition to the- faculty-is giving team-but it's worth it .... News Board goes to Meriden News Conference--they knew where they were going-they just took their time-that's all. A. . . Senior's choice--Bill Ryan-Presidentg Hope Sullivan-Vice-Presidentg Janet Rouillard- Secretaryg Thomas DiVita-Treasurer .... Mid spooks and ghosts second Hallowe'en party sponsored by Recreation Committee-goes over big .... Navy Day program most impres- sive-lots of people are impressed by the Navy! . . . Question in Soap Dish Lather Column -"What would you do on an ideal date?"-Answers-"Brick" Wabrek-"Talk"-Lou Cornelio--"Dance or Show.' '... Coach Viering's team having successful year with new deceptive system-and they're green at that! . . . Another loud noise-just Sloppy Joes Band in the gym-where you can dance every recess .... Rah-rah--rahQthe Alumni should know better than to try beating our pigskin eleven--anyway we taught them a lesson .... Deserving gridiron members-as follows-receive letters-Bernie Kolasinski- Ed Scofield-Dick Perry-Nick Lazzaro-"Brick" Wabrek-Louis Cornelio-Bob Stav- nitzky .... Parents' Night arrives-we've nothing to fear-well-maybe! . . . Ready- 1et's go-say jane Mamary-Barbara Shepard-Dolores LePine-Senior Cheerleaders .... Main Subject in Senior English is lie detector--think you could say you've never skipped chapel to a lie detector? . . .Mother is defined as "best.' '... Basketball starts-Bill Welcome and Lou Cornelio trip the light fantastic .... Guess Litchfield and Canton know we have a team-let's see--though-what about Enfield? . . . Tieless Seniors now strolling the halls -Dick Lodge commentedQ-"I like the No-Tie Club-it feels better not to have anything around your neck"-hmmm-wonder just how he meant that .... Flash Camera Bulletin starts-more trouble- comes along, too! . . . Bernie refuses to picture the future-we don't dare-you'll see for yourself .... 33 IUNIOR CLASS 34 SOPHOMORE CLASS 35 FRESHMAN CLASS 36 L , J K' k 751' 1? , fi 2? E ?" if ff W. me Ae-3' TM T. M, Sm! x-04' 4 8. Q1 'zz 'Q Yfk, Clow YN-W' wx., 51 HQ: N-Qf?-ef -Wlem a . 1115151 0 wi fslfim NWL We No fsmvx 'HMM 0. TA., ,Tug Gus- skbwnd, C-ra'H'fn, F:':wn'sxi:J.v- Cuz-ge On CI-3231 -Em OLA' You-' A ----ff? FUTLHQE H UMEMAKEIFWE 19 116 STUDENT COUNCIL The Student Council was formed in 1945 to work for the general well-being of the school by giving the students the opportunity to express their own viewpoints concerning school activities, and to foster a feeling of cooperation and understanding between the faculty and the student body. The eleven members of the Council include four seniors, four juniors, two sophomores, and one freshman. Each serves for one year except juniors who also serve during the senior year. Members of the Student Council for the school year 1945-46 are: Prefident-WiHiam Ryan Vice-Prericienl-Neil Kelsey S ecretary-Patricia Mulville Edward Scofield William Welcome john Staszowski Edith Altschuler Carmelo Alderuccio Zita Darcey Anthony Bazzano Richard Carroll Faculty Adviron Mr. Henry Moseley Miss Dorothy Barton Mr. Charles Moore 40 9 6 GLEE CLUB The first activity, a choral clinic, was held at Highland Lake under the direction of Noble Cain with the Connecticut Music Educators Association as sponsors. A chorus of 52 students from five Connecticut high schools combined with 20 supervisors concluded the clinic with an informal concert at Central School, Mr. Cain conducting. Rehearsals continued during the summer and the club again presented "An Hour of Music" -for the Winsted Recreation Board with Miss Teresa Stich of New Hartford as guest soloist. Ivan Velikanoff was present at the final rehearsal and concert. Eighteen members of the chorus represented the school in an All-State Chorus which sang, under Noble Cain, at the Connecticut State Teachers' Convention held at Bridgeport in Octoberl These members also sang on Parents' Night with the Glee Club. The chorus opened the Seventh War Bond Drive at the Strand Theater. At Christmas, the trustees of the school were serenaded with carols. In the spring the annual concert was given. On May 10 the Connecticut Music Asso- ciation sponsored a State Music Festival at Greenwich, Connecticut, with about 60 members representing the club. ' OFFICERS President .................. Anthony Bazzano '48 Assistant Librarian ......... Robert Hoxie '47 Vice-President ............ Leon McKusick '47 Manager ....................... Frank Mudano '47 Secretary .................. Barbara Campbell '47 Scribe ....................... Charlotte Phillips '47 Treasurer .................... Betty Stavnitzky '46 Accountant .................... - .... L arty Meyer '47 Librarian ........ ......... M arjorie Linn '47 Faculty Advisor .... Miss Elizabeth C. Sonier 41 -ww, 19 416 i DRAMATIC CLUB The Gilbert Dramatic Club, founded under the direction of Mr. Herbert Oviatt, jr., celebrated its thirteenth birthday this year. The purpose of the club has always been to allow those interested in dramatics to increase their knowledge and to develop their ability in this Held. At Christmas the club presented for the faculty and student body "Why the Chimes Rang," a very effective pantomime arranged by Martha Race. This program made it possi- ble for all the club members to participate in some phase of dramatic work such asg make- up, costumes, music, scenery, acting, and stage craft. In March, a successful program of one-act plays was given as a public performance. With the proceeds from this entertainment the club hopes to purchase new stage equipment. OFFICERS Prerident .............................. Claire Nader Trearurer ........................ Edward Weber Vice-Pfefidenf ................... Hope Sullivan Secretary ............................. Jane Mamary Faculty Adwror .......................................... Miss Katherine Morehardt 42 W, 416 THE GILBERT NEWS The Gilbert News, founded january 12, 1955, has grown from a six-man editorial board to its present staff of seven senior and five junior editors as well as two typists and numerous club reporters. "The News must go on!" is the motto of this paper for and by the students. Addition of .various departments and special class and sport pages has made the News more repre- sentative of the student body and more able to encourage participation in sports, extra- curricular activities and various beneficial drives. At the twelfth convention of the Connecticut Scholastic Press Association held last November, the Gilbert School News presented an hour panel discussion on feature departments. The News is a tradition and an institution recognized by both the school and the community which it so ably serves. THE GILBERT NEWS EDITORIAL BOARD Gabrielle Bernard '46 Hope Sullivan '46 Anna Petrunti '47 Doris Morin '47 Patricia Mulville '46 Paul Lachat '47 jane Mamary '46 Senior Editor: joseph Van Wye '46 Claire Nader '46 junior Editor! john Staszowski '47 Jean Burke '47 Reporter! Charlotte Phillips '47 Robert Hoxie '47 Robert jacquier '48 John Carotenute '48 Zita Darcey '47 William Brady '46 Raymond Zimmerman Edith Altschulet '47 Margaret Sampson '47 Alice Dorizzi '47 james Knowlson '46 Typirtr janet Rouillard '46 Frances Neukomm '47 Adviror Photographer Miss Helen M. Sheldrick Bernard Kolasinski '46 .Vw-srl' ,.-ff ,Wff X K Q f-.1 ,,::I 1 '- M. .,.,,.,.,p SCIENCE CLUB OFFICERS Prexident .......................................... Lyle Bruey Secretary-Treawrer ........ ........ . .. Thomas Head Reporter ................. ............. J ames Knowlson Faculty Advixor ...,.. ...... M r. John G. Atwood This year the Science Club had one of its largest memberships, and for the first time, girls were admitted by means of a slight change in the constitution. The club has been divided into groups with three groups each week doing various experiments under the direction of Mr. Atwood. There have been experiments in both physics and chemistry, illustrating such things as air pressure, explosions, and electro magnets. The second annual chapel program consisted of members performing experiments with electro magnets, explosions, and chemical snakes. 46 FUTURE HOMEMAKERS AMERICA Vice-Prerident .. Secretary ........... R epofter ........... Faculty Advirorr fllulu Trearurer ........... OFFICERS Prerzdent ..................................... Marion Miller janet jones Evelyn Colavecchio Mary Giansiracusa Margaret Sampson Mrs. Mary Pitt Miss Dorothy Schultz The Home Economics Club this year voted to affiliate with the newly organized national and state units of Future Homemakers of America. The Winsted chapter sent delegates to the early state organization meetings and had one member chosen to represent Connecticut at a regional meeting in Syracuse. Two state officers for the year were elected from the Gilbert branch-Edith Altschuler, presidentg and Janet jones, publicity chairman. In October, twenty-eight members attended a state-wide meeting at the University of Connecticut for the installation of olhcers. The program of the year included lessons in parliamentary procedure, entertaining, handicraft projects, outside speakers on topics such as hobbies, vocations, personal groom- ing, and food demonstrations. ' 47 OFFICERS President .............. Mary Magyar Vice-Prerident ......... Janice Hall Secretary ............ Dolores LePine Reporter ............... Alice Dorizzi Faculty Advisor Mrs. Dorothy Scott PAN-AMERICAN CLUB The Pan-American Club was founded five years ago under the direction of Mrs. Doro- thy Scott. The object of the club is to create for its members a better understanding of Pan-Americanism. Each member has an opportunity to take charge of one or more meetings at which he presents a special topic followed by discussion. The club subscribes to the Inter-American, a magazine which furnishes interesting and up-to-date articles concerning South America. WORLD NEWS CLUB The World News Club was organized in 1935 to increase the students interest in important world events and to encourage newspaper reading. At the informal weekly meetings members exchange facts and opinions. Newspapers and commentators of varied viewpoints are quoted to get a wide range of opinion. Discussions this year have included such critical questions as the organization of the United Nations Organization and the problems facing the world in the aftermath of war. Club members also attend Mrs. Rose's comprehensive lectures on world conditions. OFFICERS Preridertt ................ janet Stocks Vice-President Gabrielle Bernard Secretary-Trearttrer Mason Hale Reporter ......... Patricia Mulville Advisor ........ Mrs. Grace Skilton T OFFICERS resident ........... Barbara Victor 'ice-President ....... Delma Desci ecretary .Q .............. Zita Darcey teafurer ............... Nancy Kelly dvifon ....... Miss Anne Schultz Miss Ruth Eynon .-ff TRI-Y The Tri-Y was organized in Winsted on December 3, 1955, with the purpose "to create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and community, high standards of Christian conduct." Suppers have been held for the members, and a dance was given in the fall in con- junction with the Hi-Y which proved very successful. HI-Y The Winsted Chapter of the Hi-Y in maintaining their purpose "to create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and community, high standards of Christian character," has been quite active during the year 1945-46. In October, with the Tri-Y, the Hi-Y gave a Harvest Hop, which turned out to be a success for both clubs. Two groups of pledges have been taken in, and in December, a bowling league was started which stimulated attendance and provided recreation. fx- OFFICERS Prefident ............ William Ryan Vice-Prerident Edward LaFranchise Secretary ............ Raymond Ellis Treafurer ............ William King Sergeant-at-Army Nicholas Lazzaro Advifor .... Mr. Meyer Rosansky FUTURE FARMERS OF AMERICA The Future Farmers of America is to encourage agricultural projects. The club encour- ages members engaged in farming at home, and other members to carry on projects for themselves. Some members raise cash cropsg others have dairy, poultry, and swine projects. Four hundred hours for a summer project is the maximum requirement. During the year the club enters various contests and attends the University of Connecticut each spring. In the fall, members help in harvesting crops on nearby farms. MACHINE SHOP CLUB OFFICERS I Prexident ...... William Welcomi Vice-Prefident ........ Henry Ros Tretzfttrer ......... Richard Galais Aofoiror ......... Mr. Carl Colemai Secretary and Reporter Robert Jacquie The Machine Shop Club, which was previously called the junior Machinists, has as its purpose to familiarize the boys with different types of machinery and their special uses. Once a month the club has a roundtable discussion, where new types of machinery and mechanical instruments are discussed and explained. OFFICERS Prerident ............. Carl Griswold Vice-President ........ Ralph Sears Secretary and Reporter John Carotenute Faculty Adoiror. Mr. Charles Moore I OFFICERS rerident ...... Theodore johnson Teporter ................. Paul Lachat acuity Adtfiyor Mr. Walter G. Franklin MODEL AIRPLANE CLUB The purpose of the Model Airplane Club is to give the boys who are interested in aviation the opportunity to be prepared for the coming Air Age. Many boys have joined the club and worked with avidness to learn about planes. Some will become draftsmen or Q engineers and others, pilots in the future. C A M E R A C L U B The Camera Club was reorganized this year on a small scale in an effort to stimulate interest in photography and to provide more and varied snaps of students and their activi- ties. A bulletin board also has been maintained to urge participation in this field. OFFICERS Prerident ..... Bernard Kolasinski Secretary-Treafurer Pauline Curtiss Reporter .............. Robert Hoxie Faculty Adviror Miss Barbara Van Dyke l i W N YW ., 7 ---W W, - NI 19646 ' Q53 f 9 46 . , Q ,kk,, Q- , K, is FOOTBALL The fall of 1945 saw the re-birth of the Gilbert football team with Don Viering of Collinsville engaged as coach. Forty green candidates, the will to play, and the tireless efforts of Coach Viering molded a fast and deceptive team. A late start in the season cut the schedule short with only six games, the first going badly with Gilbert dropping a quick one to Lewis 27-0. The yellow-jackets came back fighting and gave junior Republic a sound drubbing to the tune of 27-0. Powerful and experienced Farmington High met with the same experience at the hands of the Gilbert gridstirs. The final score was 20-2. The Blue and Gold then journeyed to Enfield and scuttled the latter after a hard fought battle, 6-0. The most thrilling game of the season proved to be with Canton. Suffering from many injuries, Gilbert dropped out in the last minute with Canton emerging with a 19-13 victory. The last game of the season was with the Alumni. In this game, youth triumphed over the "old men"-the final score 6-O. During the season Gilbert scored a total of 74 points while 48 points were gathered by her opponents. . Letters were awarded to Manager Bernard Kolasinski, Co-captains "jimmy" Smith and "jimmy" Colligan, "Bob" Wabrek, Robert Stavnitzky, "Nick" Lazzaro, "Bart" johnson, "Lee" McKusick, Anthony Bazzano, Albert Cornelio, Louis Cornelio, "Art" Pinney, "Charley" Dietlin, "Tommy" Head, "Dick" Perry, "Edu Scofield, and Henry Rose. Aw a, Y K . r41Qg37,Qf1J'f'N f, ' ,wx L5i'."rf W ' " M 4 J . . 'f ' Q f fe ,wwf- Q-..x A x 1 y "Q I. H 1 fl 'Bax ' .N 4' 'ww .1a.swxk'f .fi-'1. H.,:..,.. .. ,. , I 'L-' x R f Q wx fx - ' XM 4 ,Q L M x 1 vm 34-322 , 1, X , 1 E" qs N 44 4.4! we Lime? La X ,v ff.-xr . , 5 ,V -. ,sv if ,,.v x 3+ -x Q i, 'dvi -I., -5 Y gr Q Q E 0 ,, 1 .Lf N72 w L ' e 4 , if my 1 w -..f ,L Qi A K ,K . W V if " Q fi? ab V rg A R -1 2 HX. - ,Q F 19 46 BASKETBALL The 1945-46 basketball season opened with a team that greatly lacked sufficient court experience. However, this deficiency was made up for in lighting spirit. The greater number of games were not chalked up as victories for Gilbert, but the team never once lost that all-important trait of teamwork. Too much credit cannot be given to the players for the undaunted way in which they have upheld the school tradition of clean sportsmanship. The season opened with Gilbert's dropping a hard fought contest in their annual meeting with the Alumni, 38-27. Torrington then whipped the yellow-jackets with the one-sided score of 63-22. Gilbert made a comeback by handing Litchfield a defeat to the tune of 42-22. Distant and powerful Enfield drubbed the Blue and Gold cagers in a hardily contested game, 38-27. Canton High then fell prey to Gilbert and ended up on the wrong end of the score, 35-21. Plainville High-handed Gilbert another defeat, 32-20, which was followed by still another dealt by Farmington, 38-32. Gilbert came back to avenge an earlier defeat by smashing the Enfield quintet 40-30. Plainville, Torrington, and Canton respectively handed the yellow-jackets three more defeats, 31-21, 41-30, 57-47. Gilbert retaliated by trampling Searles with a score of 37-30. Rockville their downed the Gilbert squad with a score of 48-29. The Blue and Gold came back fighting and avenged a previous defeat by whipping Farmington 40-28. Litchfield then met Gilbert and defeat in a game that belonged to the yellow-jackets all the way-the score 46-21-an all-around victory for Gilbert. The season was topped off in a rip-roaring game with Rockville. It was anybody's game until Gilbert turned on the heat in the last three minutes of play and forged ahead to end the game 38-32. .W Q s. 15 Q my ,.Y , . ,uf . J. 5. IL BEIRT1 VISITORS . , 4.1- R. y . , x I 2 9' 'iw f 3, ,. . Q:--f f 13 ' 'Q'1' .- ,I .V 1 51, I s 5 N Q H fling' x 1 'Xe' , iw A. 1 .. . 'Q . V E J bf . 5 4 Af In .9 Wu, W 1 W, , K . f J N I ' ' V w Af ' w ag A - mi .A I ' ' ,QQW , x b ,Q ,ff In W - iq aj' 4, . 'amiga ,V K ' 2: ish 4-ffl 34 1 I fffvfi I fm if 4 I Kgs, avr? L' 'Q 1 fi ff-W' if P. 9 -16 BASEBALL As the Miracle goes to press, Gilbert's diamond-bound squad looks most promising, even in comparison to last year's victors over Torrington. This was perhaps the most thrilling game of the season for the contest spread into the stands as well as on the field. This was but one of fourteen wins for Gilbert. On the other hand, the Blue and Gold chalked only a small four to the wrong side of the score book. Those teams that fell under the Gilbert battery were Westminster, Ansonia, Watertown, Naugatuck, Simsbury, Crosby, Wilby, Torrington, Leavenworth, and the ever-present alumni-these by impressive scores. Eight lettermen will be battling this year to put Gilbert at the top of the Naugatuck Valley League composed of Leavenworth, Crosby, Wilby, Ansonia, Naugatuck, Torrington, Watertown, and Gilbert. Players again on the squad include Smith, Kelsey, and Rose behind the plate, Lodge, Welcome, Herman, and Stavnitzky on the pitchers mound, johnson and Sears on first, Shandra and Gianseracusa at second, Ryan and Sheilield at shortstop, Wabrek in left field, and Sullivan in center field. Besides league games, Gilbert also has games with Plainville, Farmington, and pos- sibly Simsbury and the Rhode Island State College Freshmen. Assisting Coach "Pappy" Coleman this year will be Dave Nichols, recently returned to the Gilbert faculty and the coaching staff. 58 X X . my X N, x . ig! 4f x ..f-ff' IW!! ,JM Mi if ggi' - - X Q., ,A Q xv K f f fi EN W L7 4 X 1 f A b Xt F f , X 4 1 X X 0 Y f , i 44? , K g Rx Ex 47? , N3 Jf Ky gl E k f 1 wk A I7 , , 1' ' RU f 115 'Q' M' gn f 4' l 'Y THE ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION The purpose of the Athletic Association is to raise funds for the various sports. Each year a membership drive is conducted, and the money acquired is divided among the different sports, the money to be used as it is needed. The committee is elected by the students at the end of the school year. OFFICERS Prericient .................... William Welcome Vice-Prerident ..... ..... E dward Weber Secretary .... Q ...... ....... H ope Sullivan Treawrer ........................... William Ryan Faculty Adviror .......... Mr. john Atwood THE CHEERLEADERS Organized cheering, introduced in 1940, to foster and encourage school spirit, this year led to the organi- zation of the "Pep Club" in order to provide a follow- ing for out-of-town games. New uniforms of blue and gold given by the school, the A.A., and the Miracle, and made by the Homemaking Department, were the highlight of the season for Cheerleaders Linn, LePine, Corser, Bleuher, Formica, Dietlin, Amigo, Coffee, and Captain Mamary. Faculty Advifor .. Miss Barbara Van Dyke .QC A EVA ,Ex CDW-Lojgom Over' -.,-VM .3 lin N X may Ooh' Sa. 'Rau QSMXAXK We ,Dk-'P .. A EP 'HA ' 1 'PVC H ' Ab-vos . if UAQM Wim? -+A H . J ff' "' 01154 7559311 ,gsm BOTQN Fencb Q 6 JS' We Nm, osx S9325 Q N Cow-Co Loo Q L Q1fe'fff -I 'D RT XOan'k' V To one wax 'Mx osfwexaml B X 'I' xi if-. ,...l L' 'X Q 1 9996 423 9 0 xbli -f gm. ,Q 'fm W ' .5 s I .B ., ...Y 5-Q IL. ,I Mzqpygkf. 155, ' ge .,i,.,3Sx-,,awf. ,.,,.., Yi if! nf ML, Q. T f 5 f ' Q. 5 iq F xx' J 1 ei .. P 3 h. W - 1.9 , . .. ,K lg ' ' Q .. Q-31-K., f -2- ., H" :R , -Q 5ggg jfvf"'4EQ1,aQf rf Q23 Q 6 N yggf 'FZ ' Q-0 -mx. ,K W 'Z Q9 03565 W . X ff , ,-...M 4 Xxoawcif QXOQQ5, See?-ETX' IC,Cr1kj ion, MLS -...--- Qqhi N-.mfs Q- mxomn X15 Gcoxiogfkx FLA Dara,


Suggestions in the Gilbert School - Miracle Yearbook (Winsted, CT) collection:

Gilbert School - Miracle Yearbook (Winsted, CT) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1

1948

Gilbert School - Miracle Yearbook (Winsted, CT) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1

1949

Gilbert School - Miracle Yearbook (Winsted, CT) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1

1950

Gilbert School - Miracle Yearbook (Winsted, CT) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1

1952

Gilbert School - Miracle Yearbook (Winsted, CT) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1

1953

Gilbert School - Miracle Yearbook (Winsted, CT) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1

1954

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.