New London High School - Whaler Yearbook (New London, CT)
- Class of 1945
Page 1 of 172
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 172 of the 1945 volume:
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A man is as great as the dreams he dreams,
As great as the love he bears,
As great as the value he redeems,
And the happiness he shares.
A man is as great as the thoughts he thinks,
As the Worth he has attained,
As the fountain at which his spirit drinks
And the insight he has gained.
A man is as great as the truth he speaks,
As great as the help he gives,
As great as the destiny he seeks,
As great as the life he lives.
Clarence Edwin Flynn
Because he is never too busy to give
us clear advice and good counsel.
Because he has made a wholesome
contribution to our life during our
four years at Bulkeley stimulating the
growth of our minds and spirits.
Because finally he has given us
sympathy and understanding in abun-
dance, We dedicate the 1945 Whaler to
ARTHUR j. HIORTLAND
l I I
When Homer K. Underwood, Headmaster of Bulkeley School for nearly
a quarter of a century, from 1921 to 1944, withdrew from this position for
reasons of health, he left a void in this famous landmark of education, to
be equaled only with difficulty. To have had the honor of seeing this School
grow progressively in plant, enrollment, equipment, faculty, and scholastic
standards under his supervision is a satisfaction to one who labors in edu-
cation. All this was an achievement of Homer Underwood. To have had
the unique privilege of inspiring for good thousands of boys who have over
this period come under his influence, to have molded them by the force of
his personality in the direction of higher light, to have roused them to noble
ambition by the example of his own scholarly attainments, is a compensa-
tion that lingers in the memory of one who works in the interest of the
young. This is both a benison for those who receive and a reward for the
one who gives.
The qualities which endear Mr. Underwood to his former students and
faculty members alike are many and admirable. One was his sense of
justice. No student could say that his case was not heard, a just decision
rendered. His tolerance was a conspicuous characteristic remembered by
his boys. Sympathy for these in difficulty and understanding of the pro-
blems of boy and teacher alike marked Mr. Underwood's unswerving routine.
His uniform kindness, never vacillating but deep, bound those who shared
his labors with bonds of attachment and loyalty.
Bulkeley School was and is dear to the heart of Mr. Underwood. One
might say that it became a part of his being. He was ever inspiring his
boys with pride in their Alma Mater and firing them with a desire to win
new laurels for school and country. He was thrilled with joy when his boys
returned with symbols of excellence, whether from the playing field, the
halls of learning, or the world of affairs. Cultured, scholarly, genial,
kindly himself, he wished all boys to find in Bulkeley, a place of happiness,
and an atmosphere conducive to their growth in the direction of aspiring
and useful men. The long roster of successful sons of Bulkeley are a testi-
mony and an answer to his fondest hopes.
Mr. Underwood lives in the love and esteem of his former students, and
from his near-by home in Prospect Street he can still behold the institu-
tion of which he has been a great part and feel that the Bulkeley Spirit is
as fine as ever, and that the motto of Bulkeley is still inspiring the boys to
"look to the hills". We all, students, alumni, faculty, and friends, salute a
great and good man. May the passing years be kind to our fine Friend.
"Grow old along with me!
The best is yet to beg
The last of life for which the first was made."
Elbert E. Orcutt
"Deeds are the pulse of time"
This is a year in which We see victory looming on the horizon,
on our far Hung battle fronts in a war torn world. We have
begun to realize the part we must play in this rapidly changing
world in which we are soon to take our places. In secondary
schools and colleges all over the country change and acceleration
have become the Watchword of the year. Here at Bulkeley also
change and acceleration have stepped in to speed up our think-
ing and to do away with idle day dreaming.
We face a future the very mystery of which challenges us
to fashion it into a world of lasting peace and happiness. Some-
thing tiner and greater than the world has ever seen. Our think-
ing, our speaking, our writing, and deeds are being moulded by
to-day's great events.
To-day is only the beginning. Tomorrow we go forth with
a better understanding and a fuller comprehension of the great
work which must be ours to do.
em But change here at Bulkeley has been more than an end in
itself. It has acted as the catalyst necessary to the deeper
realization that must never change. We shall never abandon
the educational and ethical standards for which Bulkeley has
always stood. For we are now consciously aware that they are
the counterpart of the ideals for which the whole world is Work-
ing, growing, and changing.
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"With malice toward none, with charity for all, with
firmness in the right, as God gives us to see the right,
let us strive on to finish the Work we are in."
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The members of "The Bulkeley Whaler" staff wish to pay tribute in
behalf of Bulkeley School to the memory of one of its former trustees who
gave so unselfishly of his time and energy to promote the welfare of modern
Mr. Rogers' interest in education was firmly rooted as well as highly pro-
gressive and modern in its point of view. Annually he gave a cash prize to
the senior boy who excelled inthe study of senior Algebra and was pro-
foundly interested in showing Bulkeley boys the value of high scholastic
achievement. Beyond this basic interest he was ever desirous of making
sure that our curriculum offerings included instruction in manners, cour-
tesy, and in subjects making for fine personality development.
He encouraged a healthy regard for the importance of character growth
and the expansion of citizenship training as vital parts of a progressive
One of Mr. Rogers' last remarks to our Headmaster included his expressed
wish that greater attractions to the over-all social training of Bulkeley
boys be of prime concern in the minds of our faculty. Yes, Mr. Rogers had
a broad concept of the goals to be reached through a secondary school
training. His was not the limited objective, rather, the whole growth of
our boys, social as well as academic, constituted his idea of what Bulkeley's
concern should be.
Mr. Rogers was held in high esteem and recognized throughout the
state as a distinguished banker, businessman, scholar, historian, and for-
mer lieutenant-governor of Connecticut. He possessed a strong and com-
manding personality together with a philosophy of life which was based
on a spirit of affection and high Christian ethics. His memory will always
be cherished by those who knew him.
CBorn, Dec. 6, 1866--Died, Jan. 28, 19451
Treasurer Bulkeley School, 1915-1939.
Elected President of Board of Trustees, 1938
ARTH UR H. SHURTS
FREDERICK W. EDGERTON
SAMUEL M. PRENTIS
THOMAS E. TROLAND CHARLES B. WALLER
JOHN CORCORAN ALBERT GLASSENBERG SIDNEY GOLDSTEIN
Editor-in-Chief Editor-in-Chief Business Manager
Y Literary Editor
AARON SILVERMAN WILLIAM LACEY WAYNE CRAWFORD
Advertising Manager Phofogra,phic Editor Biographical Edifor
Circulatiorz, Ma nagcr
PHILIP B. PASQUALE
Edward P. Neilan ...... ............. . ...... P resident
Joseph A. Silva ....... ....... F irst Vice President
Pericles Haleftiras ........ ....... S econd Vice President
Arthur V. Shurts ...... ........ S ecretary-Treasurer
ALUMNI ASSOCIATION PRESIDENTS
1928-Thomas S. McGinley
-Dr. Otis J. Miner
-Harry L. McGuire
1937-Dr. Avery Fitch
1940-Dr. William J. Murray
1942-James L. Strickland
1943-Francis F. McGuire
1944-Arno R. Vogt
1 1 - - -
EDWARD P. NEILAN
YOUR BULKELEY AND OURS
Twenty-five years ago! To you young men who comprise the Class of
1945 it seems like a lifetime, but to the men who graduated in 1920 it seems
but yesterday. Great events have sifted through the sands in the hour-
glass of time since that eventful evening when twenty-eight young men sat
on the stage of the Church House of the Second Congregational Church,
anxiously awaiting their turn to receive their coveted diplomas. Upon
receipt of the diplomas Bulkeley was our Alma Mater and never again
would we enter its portals as a part of the student body.
The Bulkeley School which meant so much to all of us, consisted of one
granite building with a belfry, standing on a plot of ground bounded by
Granite, Huntington and Richard Streets and Bulkeley place. We had no
gymnasium in which to have our basketball games and gym classes but
were privileged to use the facilities of our local Y. M. C. A. We had no
auditorium in which to hold our dances or present our plays. However,
there was the Lyceum Theatre, and whenever an amateur performance
was givenone could always find a few of the boys showing their Thespian
qualifications to an appreciative audience. We had a football team, and
one that We were justly proud of, but no athletic field. Our team prac-
ticed on the front lawn of the school and any afternoon during the fall
season one could find a group of the fellows sitting on the rail fence that
surrounded the school, giving encouragement to the team while it received
instructions from our coach. How we would have appreciated all these
facilities but in our time it was just a faint hope in our minds that some
day they might be a reality.
This undoubtedly seems a drab existence to you young men, but Bulkeley
School was just as close to our hearts as it now is to yours, for in those days
there existed the same comradeship between the fellows, the same consid-
eration of faculty members for the students and the same thought in the
minds of us all, that Bulkeley was our school.
I should like to pay tribute to four members of the faculty of Bulkeley
school during our years, Mr. Walter A. Towne, Mr. Eugene B. Lawrence,
Mr. Clarence E. Norris, and Frau Adelaide Moll. These instructors gener-
ously gave us their helpful ministrations and kind consideration. Many
of our better qualities we owe to them.
We left Bulkeley enthusiastically and confidently certain that we
could take our places in the world, whether it be professionally or in the
business field. I am proud of my classmates for their accomplishments
during the last twenty-five years for they have given faithfully of their
ability and courage to aid their country and fellow man.
It is with sincerity and pride that the Class of 1920 grasps your hands
and welcomes you to our Alma Mater. Many of you are entering the ser-
vices of your country and our prayers are for your safe return. When the
clouds of this troubled world clear and the dawn of a new era breaks on the
horizon we shall await you there to take your places with the rest of us in
perpetuating the name of that school so dear to all of us--Bulkeley.
Henkle S. Scott
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Front Row: Left to right, James E. Murray, Lucio DeBiasi, Marshall
Ferguson, Francis J. Gannon, Samuel Rodensky.
Second Row: Ernest Whiton, Jr., William V. Ryan, William S. lVlcf'raw,
Frederick Fitch, Harold Murphy, Theodore Britton, Foster K. Sistare, John
Third Row: Horace F. McConnell, Thomas J. Rondomanski, Charles D.
Wolverton, Walter A. Towne, Principalg Charles A. Birmingham, Stuart D.
Brown, Louis Jimal, James McCarthy.
Back Row: Eugene Lawrence, Henkle S. Scott. Dempster Holmron, San-
ford B. Meech, Albert Williams, Palmer Howard.
"Like the wimls of the seas, are the ways of the fates
As we voyage along through life.
If's the set of the soul, that decides the goal,
Aml not the storms or the strife."
HERBERT H. ARCHIBALD, B.S., MED.
Mass. State College, B.S. 19155 Boston University, M. Ed.. Graduate study at
Harvard and Columbia University Schools of Education. Principal, Wilton, fN.H.l
High School 1915-1917, Principal, Hamilton, fMass.J High School 1917-19215
Principal, Bridgewater, fMass.J High School 1921-1922, Principal, Natick, fMass.J
High School 1922-19273 Principal, Norwood, AfMass.J High School 1927-19363 Head
Master, Watertown, fMass.j High School 1936-1944. Teacher and coach of athletics
1915-1922. Headmaster at Bulkeley since September, 1944.
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"Observe good faith and ,justice gil nations: cultivate P6806 and
harmony with all . . . It wiildbe fa free, enlightened, andg at no
distant period, a great, ndtion to the magnanimous and
too novel example of a pebble alwiys by an exatted justice and
S! . ,
A CHALLENGE TO THE CLASS OF 1945
We can hope, as the Class of 1945 approaches its graduation, that
this year is to be much more than just another year. We can honestly be-
lieve that 1945 may be the opening of an entirely new and tremendous
age of human progress-of enduring peace among nations and among
men in this world of ours, of richly deserved cultural, economic, and sci-
entific advancements, yes, of a fuller life for all mankind. The world is
indeed looking up. Nations are war-weary, and human beings around the
globe are reaching out everywhere, groping for a ray of light.
It probably will be the lot of Bulkeley boys in the Class of 1945 for a
while, at least, to carry on in our all-out war effort. Most certainly as
the world-wide conflagration approaches its final chapter, graduates of
this year, the country over, will be called upon to play an important and
vital part in the stupendous reconstruction program to follow and in the
establishment of a just and lasting peace.
Now in the relatively few school days remaining for Seniors, we should
ponder well, and consider fully, the measures and factors necessary to a
co-operative and peaceful existence among men of all nations. Is the
problem so complicated and complex as to be considered incapable of so-
lution? Is it too tremendously involved with world politics and econom-
ics, and does it create utter despair, making for the belief that wars al-
ways will exist and must persist? Possibly-but not in the mind of youth.
To them all wrongs can be righted, and the greater portion of our young
people welcome the challenge to be busy to that end.
Your Headmaster wishes briefly to offer this humble suggestion and
challenge to you, the Class of 1945. The task ahead of you adds up to
about as sizeable a chore as was ever handed over from one generation to
another. Go to it with all the diligence, enthusiasm, and energy that can
be summoned to your aid. Take into that job of revamping this tottering
old world much humility, faith in God, and a profound belief in the grad-
ual, but certain, improvability of mankind the world over: get at this
undertaking of arriving at a better peace than we have thus far known
through an insistance that the teaching of Christ, the application of the
Golden Rule in dealings among nations, and the promotion of good will
toward all men be the main considerations and the major platforms on
which this new peace is to be molded. History has taught us that all
former peace treaties, heretofore formed and founded on more material-
istic and selfish nationalistic motives, have been futile. May you of the
Class of 1945 benefit from our mistakes. May the world really look for-
ward and truly grow.
Herbert H. Archibald
A bronzed, lanlc man! His suit of ancient black,
A famous high top-hat and plain worn shawl
Make him the quaint great figure that men lore,
The prairie-lawyer, master of us all.
He can not rest until a spirit-dawn
Shall come-the shining hope of Europe free:
The league of sober folk, the workers' Earth,
Bringing long peace to Cornland, Alp and Sea.
It breaks his heart that kings must murder still,
That all his hours of travail here for men
Seem yet in vain. And who will bring white peace
That he may sleep upon his hill again?
Page twenty seven
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fDfIl'S. C. EJ ELLA H. KELLY
Secretary to the Headmaster
and to the Treasurer.
Clarence E. Norris, A.B., A.M.
Brown University, A.B., 1900, A.M., 19025 grad-
uate work at University of Berlin, 1907-85 graduate
work at Harvard University, 1908-9g taught at
Brown University, French and German, 1900-7:
Haverford College, Haverford, Pa., 1909-12, busi-
ness research work, Boston, 19135 Simmons College,
Boston, took methods course in commercial subjects:
taught at Haddonfield, N. J., High School, 1913-14g
University extension courses. College fraternity,
Phi Sigma Kappa Honorary society, Phi Beta Kap-
pa. At Bulkeley since 1914-Commercial subjects.
Head of Commercial Department. Assistant Head-
Ernest W. Falconer, A.B.
Boston University, A.B., 19173 Instructor Ber-
keley Preparatory School, 1914-17 3 American Ex-
peditionary Forces, 19173 Instructor at Berkeley
Preparatory School, 1919-20, Principal of Epping
High School, Epping, N. H., 1920-21. Member of
Sigma Alpha Epsilon. At Bulkeley since 1921-
Mathematics. Head of Mathematics Department.
Howard T. Pierce, A.B.
Bowdoin College, A.B., 19185 Vice Principal
Maine Central Institute, 1918-215 Supervisor of
Music in public school, Pittsfield, Maine. At Bul-
keley since 1921-Mathematics. Director of Music.
Walter M. Cole
Cushing Academy, Northampton Commercial Col-
lege, Worcester Business Institute, University Ex-
tension Courses. Taught at Northampton Commer-
cialg New England Vocational School: Head of Com-
mercial Department, Rutland, Mass. At Bulkeley
since 1922-Commercial subjects.
Carlton F. Small, A.B.
University of Michigan, A.B.g First Lieutenant
in U. S. Army, 1917-19, Lieutenant Colonel U. S. A.:
Principal Cummington Junior High School, Cum-
mington, Mass., 1923. Member of Sigma Delta
Kappa fraternity. At Bulkeley since 1923-History.
William R. Canty, B.S.
Middlebury College, B.S., 19195 Athletic Director,
Fay School, Southboro, Mass., 1919-205 Athletic Di-
rector, St. Louis Country Day School, St. Louis
Mo., 1920-24. Fraternity, Chi Psi. At Bulkeley
School since 1924-Algebra.
Philip B. Pasquale, A.B., M.S.
Bates College, A.B., 19215 University of New
Hampshire, M.S., 1923, Harvard University Radio
School, 19185 Columbia University Summer School,
1922. Graduate Assistant in Sociology, Economics
and History, University of New Hampshire, 1921-
22. Instructor of Social Science, Economics and
Sociology, University of New Hampshire, 1922-25:
Assistant Editor of Social Science Syllabus, Uni-
versity of New Hampshire. Honorary fraternity,
Phi Gamma Mu. At Bulkeley since 1925-History,
Economics. Head of History Department.
P. Henry Shay, A.B.
Amherst College, Bachelor of Arts, cum laude
19215 Instructor of .French and Latin, Amherst
High School, 1921-225 Instructor of Latin and So-
cial Sciences, Bristol High School, 1922-25. In-
structor of Latin and French, Bulkeley School, 1925.
Head of Language Department.
Page thirty one
l... ..i- 1-
William F. O'Brien, B.S.
University of Connecticut, B.S., 1925, Wittenberg-
Flood E. Reed
Valparaiso Universityg Harvard Universityg Ge-
neva Institute of International Relations. Head of
Science Department, Wheeler School, 1917-205 Head-
master, Wheeler School, 1920-27. At Bulkeley since
Ray T. Reed, Ph.B.
Providence College, 19273 Brown University, 1928.
At Bulkeley since 1928-English.
Warner-Allen Coaching School, Yale Summer
School 1928, Colgate Coaching School 1933 and
1936g Northeastern Coaching School 19345 L. I. U.
Coaching School 1941. Teacher-Coach, Stonington
High School 1925-29. At Bulkeley since 1929. Di-
rector of Athletics.
Elbert Orcutt, B.A., M.A.
Yale College, B.A., 19073 Teacher's College, Co-
lumbia University, M.A., Instructor, University of
Chattanooga, 1907-19083 Headmaster, Woodsville,
N. H., High School, 1908-1918, Headmaster, Ply-
mouth, N. H., High School, 1918-19293 President
State Teacher's Association, N. H., High School of
Commerce, 1929-1930. Member Phi Beta Kappa. At
Bulkeley School since 1930-English.
Walter Arthur Peck, A.B.
Colgate University, A.B., 19165 taught at Uni-
versity of Vermont, 1916-17 9 Worcester Polytech-
nic Institute, 1918-21, Tufts Medical and Dental
School, 1921-223 Dalhousie University, 1922-23g
Nashua High School, 1923-243 Bridgeport Central
High School, 1924-251, Graduate Courses at Colum-
bia, 1924-255 Graduate Courses at Yale, 1924-25.
Member American Chemical Society, member Nova
Scotian Institute of Science, High School of Com-
merce, 1926-30, Sigma Nu Fraternityg teacher of
Mathematics and English. At Bulkeley since 1930.
john K. Balentine, A.B.
Lafayette College, A.B., 19315 College fraternity,
Kappa Sigma. Honorary Society, Kappa Phi Kappa.
At Bulkeley since 1931-Latin, English, Faculty
Manager Athletics since 1939.
joseph A. Silva, BS
University of Pennsylvania, 1929. At Bulkeley
since 1932-History, English.
Arthur L. Hjortland, B.A., M.A.
University of North Dakota, B.A.g University
of Illinois, M.A., Superintendent of School, Law-
ton, North Dakota, Instructor of Zoology at Ham-
line University, St. Paulg Instructor of Biology,
Denfield School, Duluth, Minnesotag Assistant In-
structor of Zoology at the University of Illinois.
Member of Sigma Xi and Alpha Tau Omega Hon-
orary Societies. At Bulkeley since 1934-Biology
Page thirty three
Edward P. Collins, B.S.E.
Niagara University, 1930, B.S.Eg Harvard Sum-
mer School, 1931, Colgate Coaching School, 19325
Taught at Robert E. Fitch, 1931-1934. At Bulke-
ley since 1934-History, Physical Education.
G. Laurens Attwill, M.S.A.
Burdett College 1922, Extension courses 1927-313
Boston University Summer School, M.S.A., 1933-
345 Instructor Drake Secretarial School, Jersey City,
N. J., 1922-25, Principal of Montclair Secretarial
School, Montclair, N. J., 1925-263 Instructor, New
London Business College, 1926-365 Instructor, Troy
Business College, Troy, N. Y., 1936-37. At Bulkeley
since 1937-Commercial subjects.
john Troland, A.B.
" Amherst College, A.B., 19263 Amerika Institute,
Vienna, Austria, Summer Session, 1933, University
of Vienna, Austria, 1934-373 Industrial Chemist,
Cuban-American Sugar Co., 1926-29, Robert Col-
lege, Istanbul, Turkey, Instructor in Chemistry,
1929-31, Head of Chemistry Department, 1931-34.
At Bulkeley since 1937-Chemistry, English.
Malcolm Graham Greenaway, B.A.
Amherst College, 19309 Forris Jewett Moore
Scholarship, 1930, 19315 University of Paris, 1930-
315 Paris Ecole de Journalisrne, 1930-313 Chester
High School, 1932-40. At Bulkeley since 1940-
French, Latin, English.
SENIGR CLASS HISTORY i
In the fall of 1941, we, the class of 1945, entered the portals of Bulkeley
School to begin our ventures on the stormy seas of high school life. It was
not long before we became acquainted with the traditions of Bulkeley as
is manifested by the fact that in our first few weeks at school we ended a
heated political campaign by electing John Sheehan to lead us through our
Freshman year as President, Vincent Archer as Vice President, and John
Porter as Secretary-Treasurer. Our efforts on the athletic field were
graced by having the football team come through with the State Champion-
Our second year began with the grim aspect of war extending through-
out the world. As Sophomores we had gained in wisdom, and We strove to
add prestige to our class by impressing others with the fine slate of offi-
cers which we chose. They were Robert Davidson, President, Robert Dan-
iels, Vice Presidentg John Porter, Secretary-Treasurer. On the athletic
field, Daniels, Davidson, Connors, Archer, and McEnaney showed their
Our Junior year was rather quiet in comparison with our first two years,
but nevertheless it began triumphantly. In the field of politics we were
represented by John Sheehan, Robert Wilson, and John Porter. The
"Prom" was a social success, and together with a successful basketball
team, the two were the highlights of the year.
Time has flown and now as Seniors we are planning for our departure
into a war torn world. This year school life has been studded with a foot-
ball team which won the State Championship and by two athletes, Con-
nors and Daniels, who made the All-State Eleven, while Davidson was
runner-up for all-state athlete.
In addition to athletic success, our class has been privileged to have such
outstanding students as Charles Frink, Sidney Goldstein, and Robert Tren-
tini who have carried off many scholastic honors.
It is with regret that we now leave Bulkeley, which has given us four of
the happiest years of our lives. We all know that much lies in store for
us in the outside world. Some of us will enter the armed forces while others
will continue their education. We shall go forward and strive to achieve
honors in whatever field of endeavor the times may force upon us.
ROBERT DAVIDSON VINCENT ARCHER JAMES MCENANEY ROBERT DANIELS
Prvsiflvnf Vice President Svcrcmry Treasurer
SENIOR CLASS PROPHECY
It is a windy November day in 1965 as my jet propelled plane zooms in
for a landing at Satti Field fnamed for the ex-mayorl, New London. In
landing I almost hit mechanics Belcher and DeMilla who are fixing the
runway where speed merchant Bud Hopkins cracked up after taking off
in one of Katz's dream ships. Buying a New London Day I note that Bill
Lacey now owns 100 Wi of the shares and is attempting to purchase Mont-
gomery Ward for convenience sake. Under McEnaney's sports column I
note that a Bulkeley football team coached by Bob Davidson has whipped
Chapman Tech 57-0, and Tilly Daniels IV is being mentioned as the ath-
lete of the year.
Feeling the pull of Shelburn's magnet I wander up the marble steps to
find Sid Goldstein and J. Keating engaged in their 300th game of pool.
Hearing a murmur outside I rush to the window just in time to see rival
bank presidents Corcoran and Stanners fighting for supremacy in the
streets. Suddenly Police Chief Kiely pulls up in his car and with the aid
of Mayor Noonan subdues the pair. Following the crowd to the courtroom
I find Judge Sheehan is giving out stiff fines to Tirrell and Veal who were
heard preaching independence from New London to their various townsmen.
Wandering past the Post Office I note Superintendent Pianka and Post-
master Wilson attempting to put Curtin's truck back together. Feeling
hungry I stop in at Kanabis's Greasy Spoon Where I find Pica and Carver
measuring each other to see who's the tallest. They tell me that All-pro
tackle Connors is now teaching history at Bulkeley School where Head-
master Roche rules his three thousand students with an open hand. The
1966 Whaler has just gone to press and Advisor Pasquale is heard to say,
"This is my last year."
Feeling in the mood of a little merriment I go to Goodman's Dance Palla-
dium where DeWolf's Super Hepcats are in their 97th week. The aroma of
cheese from Archer's Super Market next door has driven most of the danc-
ers out and only Ron Morgan remains. Trentini and Maynard are managers
of the store and they manage to sneak me a package of Camels without
floorwalker Greene seeing them. Outside I met Porter who just returned
from Hollywood and I went with him to Boone's Beautiful Blue Barroom
where a Mickey ended my visit.
Hours later I woke up in Grube's Gruesome Sanatorium where male nurse
Lewis was preparing to amputate. Donning my clothes I rushed out the door
and ran into Dr. Neville who was shooting craps with attendant Kutsch-
ker in the corner. Nearby Tagliarini and Davis were mixing paint with
their fingers and Hillyer was cleaning the brushes. Sneaking by them I
hopped into Driscoll's waiting taxicab and sped down the main street past
Sackedis's Banana Service. Getting off at the park I found Anello preach-
ing from a soap box and Flaherty passing the hat among the crowd. As
Deligeorges attempted to lift a quarter for some coffee. Fire Chief Oscarson
drove up and dispersed the crowd. Near the fountain McCarthy sat read-
ing poetry and Riccardo was conducting an open air quiz program sponsored
by MacKinnon's Munchy Mongrel Macaroons. Contestant Butleman had
just missed a question and Sullivan was throwing custard pies at him.
Wandering on I found Hafner posing for a picture being drawn by Frink
called "The Burner" and art critic Crawford stood by offering suggestions.
Outside I met gang leader Wheeler who gave me one hour to get out of
town, so stopping only at Silverman's Book Store for a dime novel I rushed
to the station where attendant Irwin helped me on the last train leaving for
Preston where superintendent Glassenberg awaited me.
Page th wty-eight
. . 1
1 1 X
, . 1
ROBERT HOLMES WILSON 1 "Will"
Intramural Sports. 1, 2, 4, Freshman Basketball: Vice
President 35 Student Council 1, 25 Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Prom
Committee 35 Serenaders 2, 3, 4, Minstrel 1, 2, 3, 4.
"Will" is another of our promising musicians playing
with Hub Nei1an's band, and with his trombone, he has
become one of our better known students. But "Bob's"
personality is such that even if he were not talented, he
would still be one of our most popular fellows. His night
life, however, causes classroom siestas so we d0n't hear
as much from "Bob" as we would like to. Your future
be pleasant, "Will", you have too many friends to
MEMBERS OF THE CLASS OF l9-45
ORAZIO SPINNAT0 NICHOLAS DEGANGE
JOHN KELLY RAY SAWICKI ALFRED CLARK JOHN O'GRADY
Treasurer Vice President President Secretary
JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY
On a dark dreary day in September, 1942, we, a group of fuzzy-cheeked,
know-all youngsters, entered the portals of Bulkeley. We had, at last taken
the long step'from the exalted Eighth Grade to become the lowly Freshman.
After a few hectic weeks of getting used to "five and tens", dark corridors,
and heavy home work, we started out on the task of being yearlings. Our
prowess on the court was especially noteworthy, having the first undefeated
basketball team. We elected as class officers Roland Farina, Victor Sar-
gent, and Warren Patterson.
When September rolled around again, it found us Sophomores. No
longer did we have to cringe under the title of "dumb Freshman", We were
now "semi-upperclassmenn. But with that title came a new threat-Mr.
Reed's English classes. To our surprise, after our endoctramater, most of
us liked it. That year, due to Mr. Silva's untiring efforts we placed letter-
men in every sport. In the political field, we again elected Roland Farina,
and Victor Sargent, but this time we supplemented them with John
Now, in our third year, our stars are brightly shining in every branch
of athletics, and our intelligence is leaving marks for succeeding Juniors
to try to equal. With one more year to go, our class leader is Alfred Clark,
who is capably assisted by Ray Sawicki, John O'Grady, and John Kelly.
At the three-quarter mark we find ourselves ready and able to fill the
spot to be vacated by the Class of '45, who are of the threshold of a new
Page fifty-sr' ven
NATHAN BELCHER THOMAS DANIELS JAMES CARVER
Vice President President Secretary-Treasurer
SOPHCDMORE CLASS HISTORY
In early September, 1943, beneath a sky filled with the dark clouds of
war, we entered the portals of Bulkeley and comprised the class of 1947.
Our first days were little different from those of former Freshman classes.
In the political spotlight was Tom Daniels as President, Nate Belcher as
Vice President and John O'Connor as Secretary-Treasurer. On the court
our Freshman quintet has gone down as one of Bulkeley's finest.
Now we can look back upon our Freshman days and point with pride to
almost all our activities. We have no need to dodge upper classmen for We
are Sophomores. It is now possible to call the Freshmen names and enjoy
the altitude of our social and mental elevation. Once again We exercised
our democratic rights by electing as our class officers Thomas Daniels
for President, Nathan Belcher for Vice President, and James Carver for
On the gridiron we can justly say that we assisted in the gaining of the
State Championship. Several of our number showed their athletic ability
at certain instances. We also have proven ourselves in the band, basket-
ball team, and stage.
This year we have convinced the students that the daffy-nition of Sopho-
more is completely wrong by our accomplishments.
We expectantly look forward to the days when peace will reign all over
the world and when we will be Juniors.
-1 411 Q.
SS OF 1947
St. Germain, Leon
JAMES .FINCH RAYMOND WILLIAM BURKE X DAVID BLODGETT
Secretary MIDDLETON President Treasurer
FRESHMAN CLASS HISTORY
In the very near past, we, the Freshman Class, eagerly entered the dark
but enlightening Freshman hall and, as Freshmen usually are, we were
filled with fear and expectation. We listened diligently to the remarks of
our instructors and tried to fulfill the requirements expected of us. After
a few weeks we eventually became accustomed to high school work and our
position in the social plane.
On the field of sports, several of us were fortunate to get into the games
but the majority of us were used for dummies and behind the scenes work.
But our sacrifices were paid for by being graced with a State Champion-
ship team and being allowed to attend the football banquet. Under the able
guidance of Coach Silva, we also distinguished ourselves on the court.
Besides getting excited over the national elections, we also were keyed
up for our class election. The politicians to ,be successful were William
Burke for President, Raymond Middleton for Vice President, James Finch
for Secretary, and David Blodgett for Treasurer.
Now that our Freshman year is coming to a close we proudly can boast
that we have upheld the name of Bulkeley in the classroom, stage, and ath-
letic field. We look into the future and anticipate the days when we will
be Sophomores. We all hope to be as much credit to the Orange and Black
as it is bringing to us.
4 i. x' fi rw 1 U
Rf ay h... 5 S I 7
. 1. ., .
53? 1' F-.-5,
Van Winkle, Allan
"EV'RY NIGHT ABOUT THIS
A book to read and a theme to Write,
A cursed sonnet to scan tonight,
A Spanish play and some French to do,
A page of Caesar to translate, too:
Some Physics, Chemistry,-laws to learn
A page of math that I'd like to burn,
Just books I read, and books I see,
And not a moment with you to be:
N o moonlit skies, no starry light,
Just books to read and themes to write,
All Work, all study, no time for bliss
Oh murder, what kind of a life is this?
R. Anello '45
Ha I-the battle it was glorious,
The triumph was supreme,
And now the dying soldier
Shall live his ancient dream.
From out the blood red heavens
A thousand warriors pour,
They lift and bear away his soul
In one tremendous roar.
Away to Valhalla
His valiant soul is borne,
To Odin's hall to feast and drink
Through all the night till morn.
And there within the sacred hall
His comrades he did seeg
Legionnaires from ancient Rome
. . . Greeks from Thermopylae.
They ate and drank and told their tales
Of countless wars gone by,
They told of glorious victories-
And they told of how they died.
But when at last the morrow dawns
fAccording to ancient lorej
The valiant once again go forth
. . . To fight another war.
And so you heroes in Valhalla,
Drink till Eternity!
Fight and laugh with all the Gods,-
For your's is the Victory!
W. Crawford '4
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VVASKOVVITZ TROPHY PRESENTATION 1944
V Presented to Bulkeley School
CONNECTICUT STATE CHAMPIONS 1944 -
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Having six veterans from last year's first team, and al-
together eleven letter men returning to the gridiron, the
1944 squad proved the greatest in school history. They
were awarded the Waskowitz Trophy which is symbolic of
the State Championship, and were also crowned Eastern
Connecticut Conference Champions, being the second team
in four years to gain these two awards. This team, al-
though smaller and lighter than the 1941 State Champion-
ship team, is rated higher, having totaled 250 points
against 42 for their opponents, which is a school record.
Winning games in nine starts, this team piled up 52 points
against our traditional rivals, N. F. A., which is another
Opening their season against last year's State Champs,
New Haven Hillhouse, the speedy Tiger squad avenged last
year's only defeat by beating the Elm City Team, 24-6.
Scoring their first touchdown in the opening three minutes
of play, the Bulkeley team marched 60 yards in six plays,
the drive being climaxed by a line buck by Co-Captain Dav-
idson. Early in the second period, the Blue and White made
their only score, after recovering a bad punt on the Tiger
20, they scored in three plays. Hillhouse's great Negro
back, Levi Jackson, who had been injured on the opening
play, returned to unsuccessfully attempt a conversion. Also
scoring in the second period, Bengals drove 70 yards, Por-
ter plunging over for the tally. Early in the third period,
Co-Captain Davidson flipped a 30-yard pass to Co-Captain
Daniels, who ran the remaining 30 yards to score. Bulke-
ley's final score came in the fourth quarter when Davidson
tossed a 45 yard pass to substitute end Bill Noonan, who M
went to the 1 foot line, Davidson bucking to score.
Davidson, from the 17 yard line, threw a 33 yard pass
to Daniels who traveled 50 yards to the goal. Due to
spectacular play by veterans Connors, Lacey, and
Tirrel, not one first down was gained through the mid-
dle of the line. Riccardo, another veteran, played a is
beautiful defensive game, backing up the forward wall.
Playing their first game this year in conference
competition, the Bengals routed a scrappy Stonington
team, 14-0. Both touchdowns came in the second
period, the first being set-up by a fumble, recovered
by Don Connors, Don Belcher, and Jack Porter carried
the ball to scoring position, Porter going over and
Davidson converting. The second touchdown was
also set up by a fumble, recovered by reserve center
John O'Grady on the 35 yard line, followed by a 32
yard pass from Davidson to Bill Kiely, with Davidson
scoring and converting.
Asst. Coach P. Haleftiras
Daniels and McCarthy led the line defense while
Davidson, Riccardo, Sargent, Belcher, and Porter
defended the back field.
In their opening home game, Coach Bill
O'Brien's squad trimmed an Amherst eleven 34-6.
The first score came in the first minute of play.
with Davidson going over. Soon afterwards,
right end Bill Noonan blocked an Amherst punt,
scoring a safety. The Tigers took the ensuing
kick-off and swept down the field on runs by sub-
stitute backs Kiely and Carver, being supported
by excellent blocking, Carver scored.
In the opening plays of the second half, the Ben-
gals staged a 70 yard drive, with Bill Kiely going
the last 35 yards to score on a reverse.
Amherst struck back with a 52 yard aerial drive,
which was climaxed by a surprise 20 yard pass
setting up their only score. The Tiger eleven
scored twice more, once on a 60 yard drive, and
then on a 29 yard run by Davidson. Coach O'Brien
used reserves freely, and the final T. D. of the
game was made by Bill Burke, a Freshman, third
string back, on an 8 yard plunge.
Returning to Connecticut competition, the Bengal eleven reaped its fourth win of the
season by defeating Hartford Public 12-6. Our backs ran the ball to a touchdown in an-
other 4 plays, with Belcher scoring on a reverse. Hartford's score came in the second
period on a 50 yard aerial. In the remaining half, Bulkeley threatened twice, but was
stopped. Particular credit should be given to the Tiger line, of Daniels, Connors, Lacey,
Tirrell, O'Grady, and Noonan.
Trying for their fifth straight victory, the Bulkeley stalwarts gained their third tri-
umph over New Britian in as many years. In the first quarter, halfback Porter recovered
a fumble on the Red and Gold's 18 yard line. Within the next five plays, Co-Capt. Bob
Davidson carried the pigskin over for the tally. Unable to penetrate the Bengal's defense,
the New Britianers attempted a punt which was blocked by Co-Capt. Don Connors, and
picked up by Bill Noonan who went over to score. Early in the third quarter, the Hurri-
cane recovered a fumble on the Orange and Black 35 yard line, and drove for their only
score. Bulkeley then advanced 70 yards. The drive was climaxed by a long pass from
Davidson to Daniels who went over the goal, bringing the score to 18-6. Standouts for
.IOIIN K. BALENTINE
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the Tigers were Davidson and Porter in the backfield, and Connors, Lacey, and Riccardo
in the line. George Pugsley, a second string end, played outstanding ball, having been
substituted for Daniels, who was injured in the first half, but returned later in the game
to share honors.
Playing their second conference game, the Tigers easily over-ran Windham, 51-0. Scor-
ing the first two touchdowns on as many offensive plays, the Tigers began rolling. The
first touchdown was scored by Davidson after a blocked punt, recovered on the 1 yard line.
On the next play Jack Porter, went 85 yards to score. In the second period the entire sec-
ond team started off, and as a climax of a 50 yard advance, Jim Carver went over from
the 8 yard line. A few minutes later, Carver intercepted a pass, and lateraled to Bill Hop-
kins, who scored, the play netting 50 yards. In the third period the first team returned
and Bill Riccardo, tagged a Whippet pass, and raced 45 yards to score. In the final quarter,
Bob Davidson traveled 25 yards on a spin-play, putting the pigskin in.scoring territory.
At this point the second team came in, and Bill Hopkins plunged 15 yards for the seventh
tally. At this point, Bulkeley kicked-off, and three plays later, Bob Satti, a second string
reserve guard broke through the line, and recovered a Whippet fumble on their 8 yard
line. On the next play, Bill Burke, went wide around right end for the final score. During
the game, Davidson converted three placements. Russ Carver, Walt Clemens, Pete Car-
chidi, Fred Avery, Ray Sawicki, and Al Sitty stood out in the second string line.
Trying for a seventh straight win, the Orange and Black squad routed a hard-fighting
Fitch eleven, 38-0. The Tigers scored their first touchdown on a surprise fourth-down,
pass from Co-Captain Davidson to Co-Captain Daniels. The second period was a wild one,
with the Bengals scoring three T. D.'s, the first one being scored by Jack Porter, who
raced for 15 yards, on an off-tackle play, to climax an 80 yard drive. Shortly after, veter-
an guard Bill Riccardo intercepted a Fitch aerial, on their 26, and on the next play, Davidson
again heaved a touchdown pass to Daniels. Bulkeley reserves then took over, and
after a 50 yard run by Jim Carver, followed by a 27 yard pass from Bill Hopkins to Dave
Mulcahy, Hopkins bucked over from the 2 inch line. In the third quarter, a Tanager fumble
was recovered on their 22, and after a series of plays, Porter tallied. The final score was
set up on two passes, one of 15 yards, from Davidson to Noonan, and another of 35 yards,
from Davidson to Daniels. Belcher raced over to score. In the fourth period, the Red-Men
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started driving against the Tiger reserves with aerials, and were finally stopped on the
Tiger 10. Once again, the Tiger forward wall of Lacey, Connors, Tirrell, and O'Grady,
gave no ground.
Meeting the home-town rivals, on Armistice Day, this Tiger squad, for the first time
this season, ran up against what proved to be a superior team. The Chapman Tech Huskies
scored their touchdown in the second period, as a climax to a 20 yard drive. Their score
was made on an aerial from Gardner to Pyrskie. Pyrskie and Jack Porter caught the ball,
together but the T. D. was awarded to Tech. The Huskies continued to gain ground on
power-runs, but time ran out. Midway in the third period, Jack Porter found a hole on the
right side of the Huskiels line, and then reversed to the left, and traveled 67 yards to
score. The score being 6-6, Coach O'Brien sent in word to ace place-kicker Davidson to
run the ball. Davidson lined up for the kick, but when he got the ball from center, he
ran to the left, with only Daniels blocking for him, to score the winning point. With the
score now 7-6, the Tech Huskies drove to the Bengal 10 yard line, where they were stopped
by the Orange and Black forward wall, attempting passes, they lost the ball on downs,
and soon after, the game ended.
Recovering from the scare of the Tech Huskies, the Bulkeley squad traveled to Norwich
to meet N. F. A., which incidentally is the oldest rivalry in secondary school history in
the United States. Being held scoreless in the opening period, the Tigers sparked by a
reserve back, Bill Hopkins scored three T. D.'s in the second period. The first T. D. was
scored by Hopkins, on a plunge through the Wildcat line, which proved to be very weak.
The second T. D. was scored by Davidson from the 8 yard line, and the third was scored by
Belcher. The third touchdown was set up by a 40 yard pass from Davidson to Daniels,
who in turn lateraled to Belcher. In the third period, Bill Hopkins raced 23 and 25 yards
to set up a score by Porter. Once again Davidson tossed a 58 yard aerial to Daniels, who
scored. Hopkins opened the scoring in the final quarter, by tallying on 19 yard runs. At
this point, Norwich tallied against the second stringers, but the Tigers struck back as
Hopkins tossed a 39 yard pass to Bill Kiely who scored. The score being 45-6, Coach
O'Brien sent in the J. V.'s, and after failing on many passes, the Red and White pierced
the third string line to score. Sending in the varsity for the last few minutes of play,
Coach Bill O'Brien's cohorts drove 75 yards with Hopkins racing 31 yards to score, the
last five yards, of which he carried two N. F. A. tacklers who clung to him.
Special credit should be given to Hopkins, who played the greatest individual game in
the 80 years of rivalry. A spectacular game was also played by Davidson, Porter, Belcher,
Sargent, Kiely, and Carver in the Tiger running attack, and by Connors, Daniels, Lacey,
Riccardo, Tirrell, Noonan, and O'Grady on the line.
This was the last game for the following seniors, Co-Captains, Connors, Daniels, David-
son, and Lacey, Riccardo, Porter, Noonan, Tirrell, Belcher, R. Carver, Kiely, MacCarthy,
Hopkins, Veal, Corcoran, and Satti.
Other lettermen are, Co-Captains elect Sargent and O'Grady, and Clemens, Kelley, Car-
chidi, Sawicki, Sitty, Mulcahy, Avery, J. Carver, and Manager Darrow.
Well deserved honors were accorded Bob Daniels and Don Connors, who gained berths
on the All-State teams. Davidson made second string, and Riccardo and Porter received
The All-Conference team was dominated by Tiger stalwarts in the persons of Daniels,
Davidson, Connors, Riccardo, Tirrell, Porter, and Noonan.
During polls held by The Day, Bob Daniels was named the most outstanding local athlete,
the '44 squad was named the most outstanding team of '44, and Jack Porter's financial
profits on his lost teeth was named the most outstanding oddity.
First Row: V. Sargent, D. Belcher, J. Porter, W. Riccardo, D. Connors, R. Davidson, R. Daniels,
W. Lacey, H. Tirrell, J. Kelly, J. McCarthy.
Second Row: A. Sitty, W. Hopkins, R. Carver, H. Veal, W. Kiely, W. Clemens, J. O'Grady, J. Carver,
R. Sawicki, W. Noonan, F. Avery, P. Carchidi, N. Belcher.
Third Row: T. McNamara, A Bernstein, J. Scialabba, L. St. Germain, A. Pappadopoulas, A. Hammond
J. Bosko, N. Peck, E. Bingham, W. Burke, G. Pugsley, R. Morgan, D. Mulcahy.
Fourth Row: J. McEnaney, P. Cascio, R. Satti, D. Clay, R. Herlihy, J. Barrett, J. 0'Regan,
T. Kelleher, J. Pescatello, G. Reddington, S. Bernstein, T. Daniels.
Fifth Row: V. Johnson, R. Farina, J. Manavas, J. O'Connor, C. Shumway, A, Muller, R. Wilcox,
J. Knowles, H. Kosakow, B. Carver, F. Gerstenberg, R. Shell, J. Cahey.
Sixth Row: L. Bernstein, M. Halisey, R. Guimont,..J. Carey, H. Darrow.
Page eigh fy-one
" K" i , , ,tum-ml
COACH WILLIAM F. O'BRIEN
Under his tutelage, as Director of Athletics and coach
at Bulkeley since 1929, our teams have enjoyed tremen-
dous success and have Won state wide distinction in com-
petition with the best teams in Connecticut.
. ..,........,.. ,.
.Q W .NH
48 X N
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Bulkeley opened its 1944 season against Windham, and with Jimmy Wetmore hurling
masterful ball the Tigers downed the Whippets 9-3. "Snake" struck out 14 Windham
batters and had things as he pleased, all the way. Captain Trakas and Bill Noonan led
the Bengal attack with 3 and 2 hits apiece.
Billard Academy was the Tigers next victim, 14-3. The Admirals were never in the
game as Bulkeley pounded out 17 hits, while Bob Davidson and "Ron" Morgan were hold-
ing them to 5 scattered hits. Bob Daniels had a homer, double, and single to lead the
attack, while Art Maginnis and Jimmy Wetmore also got 3 hits. The highlight of the
game was Daniels, tremendous blast to center field, which scored two runs, in the third
In one of the most exciting games in local schoolboy history, Chapman Tech pushed
over two runs in the first of the 14th inning to hand the Bengals their first defeat. Jimmy
Wetmore and "Red" Turner matched each other pitch for pitch all the way down the line:
Turner fanned 15, and Wetmore 11, but what "Snake" lacked in statistics, he made up
for in brilliant clutch pitching. Bob Campbell scored what proved to be the winning run
on an error by Vin Archer, in the 14th. The Tigers disputed an Umpire's decision which
cost them a run in the 10th inning, but to no avail. Captain Trakas and Art Maginnis
had one hit apiece for Bulkeley, while Tech's Captain, Tony Strazzo, bagged 4, to take
The Tigers went down to their second straight defeat, against Westerly, 4-3. Big Bob
Ulles of the Bulldogs, had the Bulkeley batters baffled most of the game, although his
lack of control kept him in hot water several times. Ronnie Morgan started on the hill
for Bulkeley, and gave up all four runs in the 4 1X3 innings he worked. Bob Davidson
finished up for the Tigers with a fine two hit performance. "Dave" and Bob Daniels got
the only hits for the Bengals, one apiece. Ulles contributed two hits, to his own cause,
1 ' 1
W1ll111nL NOOTHHI Virzcerzt Archcr Robert Daniels
.IIIHIUS UvK'fHl0I'! flrulws SIlIIil'!lll RoIar'1'f Ilurirlsvu
Bulkeley got back into the win column against Norwich, behind the fine 4 hit twirling
of Jim Wetmore, and the clutch hitting of the great Bob Daniels. "Tillie's" first inning
triple scored Jimmy Sullivan with what proved to be the margin of victory, 1-0. Wetmore,
Archer, and Noonan got the only other hits off of Lisniewski, who turned in a swell 5
The Tigers took another one at the expense of Norwich, but this time it was much easier
at 5-0. The opposing batteries were the same. as Jimmy Wetmore ran his string of score-
less innings to 18. Lisniewski had very little, and was hit freely by the Bengals until he
retired in the seventh. Leading the Bulkeley attack were Captain Trakas, who got 3 for
33 Bob Daniels who got 2, and Tom McNamara and Bill Ealahan with one apiece.
fiorrlnn I-lm!! .lrflznr .llwgimns Tlmmrls .7W!'iNY!YIIHII'Il Daricl Jlulrnhy
933-KELJ7 ai ol 6
Admiral Billard threw a scare into the Tigers, before bowing 6-2. Even in defeat the
Admirals outhit Bulkeley six to four. Dave Mulcahy went to the hill for the Tigers, struck
out 13, and drove in the only earned Bulkeley run. The other runs came as a result of
the Billard hurler's wildness. Art Maginnis, Bob Daniels, and Bill Ealahan got the only
other Bulkeley hits.
Behind the pitching and batting of Bob Davidson, Bulkeley topped Hartford Public,
3-1. "Dave" allowed but 4 hits, and drove in 2 runs, and scored one himself in leading
the Tigers to their sixth victory. The Bengals garnered 9 hits, of which Bob Daniels and
Art Maginnis had two, and Noonan, Trakas, Sullivan, and Archer, one apiece.
Fans who looked forward to a repetition of the Bulkeley-Tech thriller of the first game,
saw their hopes go sky-high in the third inning of the second tilt, as the huskies hopped
on Jimmy Wetmore for 3 hits and 1 run, and 3 innings later for 3 more hits and 2 runs.
Bob Davidson came in at that point to quell the uprising and held Tech scoreless for the
remainder of the game. But the damage was done. Red Turner was almost invincible,
scattering 3 Tiger hits by Trakas, Maginnis, and Davidson, and fanning seven. For Tech,
Admirals outhit Bulkeley six to four. Dave Mulcahy went to the hill for the Tigers, struck
Championship for Tech, for the second consecutive year.
Doing it the hard way, the Bengals closed out their season, by coming from behind twice
to beat Windham, 9-5. Bob Davidson started on the mound but could get only one man
out while giving up 3 runs. Jimmy Wetmore came in from center field to swap places
with "Dave" and gave up single counters in the second and fifth. The Tigers scored 5
runs in a big third inning on hits by Ealahan, Noonan, and Davidson, a walk by Daniels and
a double by Al Clark. Bulkeley picked up single runs in the fifth and eighth, and added
two more in the seventh on a tremendous home run by Bob Daniels, with Bob Davidson
Players lost by graduation were: Captain George Trakas, William Ealahan, James Wet-
more, Arthur Maginnis, and James Sullivan.
The student manager was Gordon Hall. Robert Daniels and William Noonan were
elected to Co-Captain the 1945 team.
George Trai.-us Ronald Morgan William Ealahaw. Jack Porter
'...hm?a. I isis
First Row: T. McNamara, R. Davidson, V. Archer, J. Sullivan, J. Wetmore, G. Trakas, A Maginuis
W. Ealahan, R. Daniels, W. Noonan.
Second Row: Hall, A Clark, R. Carver, G. Blatchford, A. Day, D. Belcher, D. Mulcahy, J. Porter,
R. Morgan, W. Clemens, Coach O'Brien.
THE SEASON l9AA
Page eiyh fy-seven
x .. K QS
K Li 1 A
, A, Q
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The 1943-44 basketball squad, with six leftovers from
last year's stalwarts, proved to be of the smartest and
most cooperative in school history. They set a new win-
ning streak by capturing twelve straight victories, and
they won fourteen of their fifteen regular season games.
The Tigers started this winning streak by defeating a
strong Putnam Trade team, 52-29, with Spinnato and Sull-
ivan scoring 14 and 10 points respectively.
After winning the opener, the Bengals traveled to Gro-
ton to defeat the Fitch Tanagers, 48-25. Spinnato once
again holding top honors, netting 18 points, while Co-
Captain Jim Wetmore dropped in 16 points.
Retufning to their home court, the cohorts of Bill
O'Brien defeated the Alumni by a 55-31 score. Wetmore
accounted for 20 points.
The Tigers ran their streak to four straight by defeat-
ing New Britian in a basketball thriller, 47-46, on the
home court. Trailing by seven points at half-time, the
speedy Bulkeley squad gained steadily in the third period,
and held the New Britian team to two goals in the final
period. The game was won in the last minute when Bob
5 Daniels popped two free throws to put the Tigers in front,
47-46. In the last moment, Dan Majewski, lanky New
Britian center, attempted to score a field goal, but the
J,,,m,S Wm,w,.c, ball left his hands after the final bell, and the shot was
4HAf1jS,w,fff counted void. Pat Riera netted 22 points for the Red and
A f6X22f,fZ5flff Gold, while Jim Wetmore tallied 15 points for the Bulkeley
The Bulkeley stalwarts hit the road again, defeating the Norwich Wildcats in the Norton
Gymnasium. Spinnato racked up 18 points for the Tigers, with Jaskiewicz scoring 12
points for the losers. Co-Captain Escott Smith played a spectacular defensive and offen-
sive game for the Bengals.
James Sillliwm William Ealalzrm Robert Daizicls Harold Ramus
The Tigers defeated the Windham Whippets, 30-31, in
the Bulkeley Gym, the second one-point win of the Year.
Gaining their fourth conference win, the stalwart Ben-
gals trounced the Stonington Bears by a 64-34 score.
Co-Capt. Jim Wetmore scored 21 points while Sullivan and
Co-Capt. Smith scored 19 and 10 points respectively.
Engaging the home-town rivals for the first time this
season. the small but speedy Tiger quintet gained their
eighth straight victory by defeating the Chapman Tech
Huskies, in an up-hill battle, 50-41. The game was won
on free throws, 18 for the Tigers to 5 for the Huskies.
Outstanding Bulkeley players were Spinnato, Wetmore,
and Sullivan, while Weyant, Chiappone, and Miller stood
out for the Huskies. Q
Trying for their ninth straight victory, the Bengals
traveled to Hartford and racked up the highest score of
the season, 71-44. Again Wetmore, Smith, and Spinnato
were outstanding with 22, 15, and 15 points respectively.
Returning to the home court, the Tigers defeated a
scrappy N. F. A. quintet, 39-31. Spinnato was the lead-
ing scorer with 20 points, while Jaskiewicz scored 15
points for the Wildcats. Bill Ealahan, and Vin Archer
played outstanding ball for the Bengals.
Losing four varsity squad members, the speedy Bulke- - 1
ley squad shellacked the Stonington Bears, 65-29. Wet- ...
more and Archer tied for top scoring honors with 18 "" A .,,,,, ..,
points a piece, while Daniels dropped in 14 points. A iviz
Attempting to set a new record at 12 straight victories, Eswff Smffll
the Tigers met and drubbed the Fitch Tanagers, 53-22. fC"'Cf'1'f"f'Yl
Daniels netted 17 points, and Wetmore netted 15.
Coach 0'Brien's cohorts were handed their first defeat by a scrappy Windham Club,
at the Willimantic Y. M. C. A. This defeat not only ended the Tiger's winning streak of
V1'Nf'l'Hf Arr'l2r'1' Frank Morris David Mule-alzy C. Robert Satfi
12 victories for the season, but also snapped their string of 19 conference victories in two
years. Standouts for the Whippets were Hamilton, Solnick, and English, while Sullivan
held top scoring honors for the losers.
The Bulkeley squad gained their second victory over the home-town rivals at the Y-Gym.
Although the Huskies were on the home court, the speedy and skilled Tiger squad proved
to be superior, winning by a 49-28 score. Jim Wetmore was outstanding in offensive play,
scoring 20 points, while Smith did spectacular backboard work.
Returning once again to the home court, the Bengals bowled over the Bassick Lions,
53-39. Jim Wetmore turned in his highest score of the season, tallying 24 points, while
Daniels scored 16.
Winding up their regular season, the Tigers trounced Admiral Billard Academy 66-12,
using 14 players in all. In the third period, the Bulkeley regulars brought the fans to their
feet, with a three minute display of ball freezing. Vin Archer scored 14 points.
Traveling to the Payne Whitney Gymnasium in New Haven, the Tigers edged out Stam-
ford 48-47 on a last minute foul shot by "Ig" Ramus. Leading by a 30-23 score at half-time,
the New London squad eased up, and after an exchange of leads, came out on top, 39-38
at the end of the third period. In the last forty-five seconds of play, the score being 47-47,
Ramus was fouled, and popped his free throw, Bulkeley then leading 48-47. Wetmore
and Spinnato shared scoring honors with 15 points apiece.
Playing the second State cage game in the New Haven Arena, the Bengals nosed out
Bristol 36-34. Trailing 19-22 at half time, the speedy Bulkeley quintet raised to a two
point margin by bell time. Wetmore scored 12 points for the winners.
Reaching the Semi-Finals, the Bengal squad was knocked out of the tourney by a taller
New Britain team. The Tigers lead 7-6 at the end of the first period, but the Hardware
City team lead 16-13 at half time, and increased this lead, winning by a 37-31 score. Once
again Wetmore held top scoring honors with 15 points, while Majewski scored 12 points
for the Red and Gold.
Jim Wetmore and Orazio Spinnato were voted to the All-Conference team, with Escott
Smith making second team, and Jim Sullivan and Bob Daniels gained honorable mention.
Co-Captain Jim Wetmore had the distinct honor of making first team, All-State.
Lettermen who graduated are: Wetmore, Smith, Sullivan, Ealahan, Ramus, and Morris.
The team was managed by C. R. Satti.
Coach George J enkiozs
Bulkeley opened its 1944 season at the Indoor
State meet at Wallingford, with a 'cosmopolitan'
array of veterans and newcomers. The Bengals
managed to garner 3 points, to tie for seventh
place. Co-Captain Don Slate took 3rd in the 600
yard run, and the promising Bob Cullen took 4th
in the high jump to account for all of the Bengal
Billard Academy was the Tiger's next oppo-
nent, and the Admirals bowed to a stronger Bulke-
ley team, 66-22. Paul Carter of Billard was the
individual star with 15 points, while Co-Captain
Fred Whitten of the Tigers, accounted for 13 2X3
points, with a first in the mile and discus, third
in the half-mile, and sharing in a triple tie for
first place in the high jump with Bob Cullen and
C. Brown of Bulkeley. Other Tiger scorers were:
Slate, Sharaf, Thomas, B. Brown, Connors, Ben-
venuti, Battin, and McEnaney.
Chapman Tech led by the great Fred Weyant,
proved too much for the game Tigers and they
bowed 58-41. As was expected, the Tech giant
swept first in the discus, javelin, and shot put,
and placed second in the high jump for a total of
17 points. Bob Cullen was high man for Bulkeley
with 13 points. Other Bulkeley scorers were Co-
Focd Whitten Burton Brown Earl Shgwalf
Captains, Whitten and Slate, Sharaf, B.
Brown, Connors, and Thomas, an up-and-
The Bengals traveled to Stonington for
their next meet and bowed 56-43. Bob
Squadrito, the Brown and White's speed
merchant took firsts in the 100, 220, and
440, for individual scoring honors. Bob
Cullen was again the high scorer for
Bulkeley, with 12 points, while Co-Captain
Whitten garnered 11. Co-Captain Slate,
B. Brown, Connors, and Morris were the
other scorers for the Bengals.
In the Eastern Connecticut Conference
meet against Chapman Tech, Stonington,
and Norwich, Bulkeley took third place with 32 points. Stonington was
first with 47, Tech second with 44, and N. F. A. fourth with 9. Tech's
Weyant was indiviudal scorer with 19 points, while the Stonington Flyer,
Bob Squadrito, had 15 1!2. Stonington was too well balanced to be upset
by Tech whose main strength lay in the field events, or Bulkeley who de-
pended upon its running superiority. Co-Captains Don Slate and Fred
Whitten bowed out of high school competition in a blaze of glory, scoring
11 and 7 points respectively. Other Bulkeley scorers Were: B. Brown, Con-
nors, Thomas, Belcher, Morris, McEnaney, and Roche.
Bulkeley closed its season at the Outdoor State Meet at Storrs, and fin-
ished last in a field that included powerhouses from Manchester, New
James McEnaney Donald Slate Robert Cull
Haven, and Hartford. Bob Cullen scored the Tiger's only points by tying
for third in the high jump, 1.5 points.
The veteran Jim lVlcEnaney was elected Captain for 1945. The team
was coached by Mr. George H. Jenkins, and the student manager was Hu-
bert Ryan. Seniors who ran their last race were: C0-Captains Don Slate
and Fred Whitten, Earl Sharaf, Burton Brown, Frank Morris, and Dick
First Row: li. Cullen, E. Sharaf, D. Slate, F. Whitten, B, Bi-own, J. McEnaney.
Second Row: Ryan, W. Roche, R. Hiddle, R. Battin, O. Thomas, Coach G. Jenkins.
Third Row: R, Bcnvenuti, D, Belcher, O. Tooker, F. Morris, S. Meyer, R. Roy.
41. li fl if Cf? it-sl if Y l 9 4 .4
Captained by the veteran Vin Archer, and under the direc-
tion of newly appointed Coach Mal Greenaway, the 1944
harriers opened their season with an unofficial practice
meet against the Coast Guard Academy. Coast Guard won
by the comparatively small margin of 27-30. The Bulkeley
scorers were Archer, Walsh, Wheeler, Sullivan, and Terry.
The Tigers next opponents were Admiral Billard Acad-
emy, and the Bengals really turned on the heat to win 23-51.
Hardy of Billard was first across the line, followed by Walsh
and Captain Archer. The other Bulkeley scorers were
Sullivan, Flanagan, and Terry. The race was over the 21,45
mile Bulkeley course, and the time was the very fast 12.27.
The Bengals went to Stonington for their next race, to
meet the defending Eastern Connecticut Conference Cham-
pions, and Vinny Faulise and Hal Plympton finished one-
two, to lead the Bears to a 22-4 victory. Bill Walsh, Bulke-
ley's great Sophomore finished third, right on Plympton's
heels. Other Bulkeley scorers were Owen Thomas, George
Terry, Captain Archer, and Orrin Brewster. The Bengals
were not in their best shape as Archer and the veteran Don
Wheeler came up with leg injuries just before the meet.
Bulkeley turned up in fine shape for the Norwich meet,
and proved too much for the Wildcats, winning 23-32. Speed
Rubin of Norwich hit the tape first, followed by Walsh and
Archer of Bulkeley. Thomas, Terry, and Sullivan were
the other Bulkeley scorers.
Malcolm G. Grcenn way
First Row: B. Flanagan, M. Sulivan, D. Wheeler, V. Archer, G. Terry, W. Walsh, O. Thomas.
Second Row: S. Myer, J. DuBois, L. Howell, Basil Patterson, O. Brewster, A. Burr.
Third Row: VV. Farnsworth, D. O'Mara, S. Kavarnos, J. Castagna, E. Dray, J. Teufcl.
Fourth Row: M. Schofield, R. Elkins, Coach Greenaway.
Page ninety-se uen
In a return meet with Billard, the Tigers turned the trick again, 24-33. How-
ever, this victory was all the more convincing, because it was garnered by an all
Sophomore team. Bill Walsh, the sensational Tiger ace refused to be denied this
race, and not only took first place but smashed the Billard course record as well.
His time was 13.30. The other scorers were George Terry, Orrin Brewster, Bob
Flanagan, and Lawrence Howell.
The Tigers closed out their season by finishing second to Stonington in the
E. C. C. meet at Stonington. The team scoring was as follows: Stonington, 28,
Bulkeley, 38, Norwich, 55. Vincent Faulise of the Bears repeated his triumph of
a year ago, followed by Speed Rubin of Norwich, and Bill Walsh of Bulkeley. The
other Tiger scorers were: Captain Archer, 6thg Mike Sullivan, 8th, George Terry,
9th, and Owen Thomas, 12th.
Owen Thomas, the Tiger's Junior speed merchant, was elected to Captain the
Bengals in 1945. He succeeds the veteran Vin Archer, and has a fine team re-
turning next year, as Archer and Wheeler will be the only losses through grad-
Mal Greenaway turned in a fine performance in his first year as Coach. The
student managers were Robert Elkins and Jerry Teufel.
Bulkeley ..... .........,......... 2 3 Billard ............ ....... 5 1
Bulkeley ..... ...... 3 4 Stonington ,..,,... ....... 2 2
Bulkeley ..... ...... 2 3 Norwich ......... ....... 3 2
Bulkeley ....,,............,.........,,.....,,.., 24 Billard .,...,,.. .,..... 3 3
Second Row: Coach Greenaway, G. Terry, R. Flanagan, O. Thomas.
First Row: W. Walsh, D. Wheeler, A. Archer, M. Sullivan.
I age ninety-eight
The 1943-44 season saw what may have been the best
Freshman basketball team in the history of the school.
Only the fact that this was a war year and Norwich, Wind-
ham, and Fitch did not have Freshman teams for us to
play prevents us from calling this club our best.
Floyd Monroe, our left forward, proved to be a fine ball
handler and shot. Torn Daniels at right forward was
especially good under the basket and improved with each
Ballestrini was our biggest man and center, also a good
ball handler and shot.
Bosko at left guard was a deadly set shot and fine
guard, and Jim Carver at right guard was our captain
and leading scorer. Carver was good enough to be used
by the Varsity in the State Tournament.
Norman Gottwalt, Anthony Ramus, George Pugsley,
Joe Mugovero, John Gorra, and others gave us ample re-
We think this team will be heard from.
Sophomore Stars ..,..,.... 21 Freshmen ..... ..... 3 5
Panthers .,.,....,,,.,........,.. 18 Freshmen ..... ...,, 3 8
Independents ................ 22 Freshmen ..... .,... 3 6
Chapman Tech ...,.......... 33 Freshmen ..... ...e. 3 7
Sophomore Stars .......,.. 24 Freshmen .,,., ,,,,. 4 1
Stonington .............,...... 29 Freshmen ..... ..... 5 4
Stonington .......... ....... 2 6 Freshmen ..... ...,. 4 8
Independents .................. 21 Freshmen ..... ..,.. 4 3
Chapman Tech ............,. 30 Freshmen ..... ..,.. 3 4
Coach loseph Szlta Won 9 ' LOSI5 0
Page one hundred
What I Want
She must have lots of do-re-
mi, 8 cars, a yacht and swim-
College graduate Ccum laudeb
Relatives have been deported.
As faithful as Penelope.
She'll be ready to go anywhere
and do anything I do.
She must be equally happy in
hovel or heaven.
Wonderful cook who will make
my home a Waldorf.
Equally at home, at opera,
Stork Club, and Museum.
I must be her hero under all
My every mood must be ap-
preciated and satisfied.
Mrs. Roosevelt's health in
I must be "It" in my house.
My word is law.
Tuesday nights off for poker,
Friday off for lodge.
What I'll Get
She'll be out of work and want me
to have 8 cars, a yacht, and a swim-
A wife who thinks grammar is a
Guest room permanently occupied.
Well, at least she ought to be home
I hope we like the same movies.
A creature who smiles only in mink
and puts trusts in nothing but trust
Where can I get a can opener?
A girl who thinks culture is what
you do to oysters to get cheap
Well-Mom still thinks rm the
She can't ever understand why she
A hypochondriac with acute indi-
Guess who'll Wear the pants?
So long, pals.
' -5216 PCT
,lfffj . '
2 T .
W. e- me
THE STUDENT CGUNCIL
This year with C. R. Satti, president, William DeWolf, vice president,
and William Lacey, secretary, the Council took steps to better itself and
further assist the students. The membership was reduced to only four
representatives from each class.
After several talks and exchanging of suggestions with our headmaster,
The Student Council brought about many minor changes and several larger
ones. Some of these have been the new system of sending notices, letter
award assemblies, and Council run assemblies with speakers.
It is the hope this year that the Councils of the future shall further assist
the well being of the students.
Third Row: C. Thayer, T. Kelly, W. Clemens, W, Hume,
Second Row: Mr. Ray Reed, A. Muller, R. Farina, L. Hafner, J. Keating, G, Sherlock,
First Row: O. Thomas, G. Reddington, W. DeWolf, C. R. Satti, W. Lacey,
F. Monroe, R. Herlihy.
Page one hundred two
MASQUE AND GAVEL
The Masque and Gavel is a comparatively new society. It was founded
at Northwestern University. Edgar Bergen and Norman Thomas are
among its founders. The purposes of the organization are to further debate,
drama, and correct usage of English.
This season the club voted to name itself the Richard Mansfield Chapter,
after the great Shakesperian actor, whose home was in New London.
During the course of the year, the society with assistance of W. M. I.
gave a three act play entitled "Almost Eighteen", another three act play
will be given in the spring. A Forum with Dr. C. M. Destler presiding, was
given, March second, on the topic "Post-war Compulsory Military Train-
ing". A one act play was given at the Spring Festival and several assem-
blies were given in the surrounding high schools.
The officers were: President, Charles Boone, Vice President, Warren G.
Lewis, Secretary, James R. Lucas, Treasurer, Donald R. Hirsch, Sergeant-
at-Arms, Thomas Rouse, Historian, Robert Chandler, Program Manager,
Brian Massey, Publicity Manager, Christopher Moore.
The spring pledges are: H. Ryan, P. Lena, J. Pressey, E. Oscarson,
G. Keeney, W. Walsh, C. Frink, R. Shepherd.
Second Row: Mr. Hjortland, O. Thomas, R. Chandler, W. Neville, R. Cullen,
First Row: B. Massey, P. Lucas, D. Hirsch, C. Boone, W. Lewis, C. Moore, F. Rouse.
Page one hznulled three
A A A
N M MCDRIAM
RAY GOREHAM '43
MATTHEW PERRY '42
You, too, climbed these stairways, watched by silent portraits of the na-
You, too, walked these corridors, pushing and laughing in the crowd at
noon, adding your eager voice and stalwart footsteps to the echoes.
You, too, strode forth proudly from this doorway, bearing with you testi-
mony of a job well done.
Tell them, soldier . . . .
Tell them of the black dawn on the beach-head.
Tell them of the bullets slapping in the surf,
and of the shadows dropping in the surf,
and of the land-mines hidden in the surf.
Tell them of the screaming shore, and of the dark land rearing up to
hurl you off, so that you dug your fingers in the dirt to hold on.
Tell them of the shrapnel whining in the night, and of machine-guns in
the cliffs, laughing with bared teeth.
And tell them, soldier, of the shot you did not hear.
You climbed a wider stairway-
climbed it with the great themselves, and not their pictures, at your
You walked a longer hallway, mingled with a freer crowd, whose foot-
steps beat eternal echoes.
You passed a higher portal, bearing with you everlasting testimony of a
mighty job, well done.
Charles Frink '45
Presented by the Richard Mansfield Chapter of the Masque and Gavel
e hundred four
A A A A
RAY GOREHAM '43
MATTHEW PERRY '42
Page one hundred five
A Spanish Club appeared in Bulkeley history for the first time in the
autumn of 1944. More than fifty members of the Spanish classes signified
their intentions in joining, and after a brief organization meeting, a pro-
gram of social and intellectual affairs was drawn up for the season. Joint
meetings are conducted with Spanish Clubs in the vicinity. The officers are:
George Keeney .............,....,................................. President
John M. Mallon, III ,....... ........ V ice President
Lee Newfield ................ .............. S ecretary
Brian Wood .........,..... .......... T reasurer
Christophre Moore .,,,.. ..... P ublicity
P. Henry Shay ....., ....... S ponsor
The Bulkeley Latin Club was revived during the autumn of 1944. Approx-
imately fifty members meet at least once a month with programs educa-
tional and social in nature. Occasionally joint meetings are held with
neighboring high school Latin Clubs. Eligibility is determined by the
election of Latin as a study, but no one is denied membership who has
studied Latin at sometime in the past but who, through requirements of
other kinds, has been forced to discontinue. The officers of the club are:
Paul Lena ,,.,.,,,,,,,...,,.,,.,..............,....................,,,., President
James Pressey ...... ...... . .......... ........ V i ce President
David Peterson ....,... .............. S ecretary
Richard Damico ....... .......,.. T reasurer
Carl Small .............. ..... P ublicity
P. Henry Shay ..,.... ....... S ponsor
Alpha Hi-Y is both a Bulkeley and a Y. M. C. A. Club. Its purpose is to
function in school, Y. M. C. A., and community affairs. The boy honored
by election to the club owes allegiance to all three units and conducts him-
self accordingly. The program each year consists of social, intellectual,
and community affairs. Officers are elected twice a year. The present
Henry Tirrell ..... ................. P resident
Russell Carver ......... ........ V ice President
William Lacey ............. .............. S ecretary
Albert Glessenberg ........ .......... T reasurer
P. Henry Shay ................ ....... S ponsor
JUNIOR WHALER ASSISTANTS
The financial success of this year's "Whaler" depended upon the effi-
ciency and faithfulness of the "Whaler" assistants. These boys, members
of the Junior Class, contacted the merchants of New London and vicinity
and secured their cooperation in connection with the advertising section.
The enthusiasm and success of these assistants qualify them for a position
on the "Whaler" staff for next year. The boys obtain good business ex-
perglence while they are helping to keep our school and yearbook before the
Page one hundred six
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Piss VA ii xx .,
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BULKELEY FRENCH CLUBS 1944-1945
The Bulkeley Junior and Senior French Clubs, with a combined member-
ship of over thirty-five French students, have been rather active this year
with extra-curricular undertakings. The Junior Club meets once a month
after school, while the Senior Club holds a modified form of seminar month-
ly at the home of their faculty adviser.
The program theme of the fall months was French-Canada and three
sound movies were shown picturing the French influences on the City of
Montreal and the Folkways of Quebec. This study was in preparation for
the resumption of the Clubs' annual trip in the-February vacation into
French-Canada and a four-day stay in Montreal, second largest French-
speaking city in the world. Sixteen or more members of the Clubs have
signified their intentions to make the trip this year.
During the winter months a full-length French movie, "Runaways of St.
Agil", and "South of the Border with Disney", were shown in the evening
to an invited audience of members of W. M. I., Fitch, Chapman Tech, and
Connecticut College French Clubs. The showing of pictures on French and
Spanish subjects will be the policy of the Clubs during the Spring months,
in conjunction with the Spanish Club of the school.
SENIOR CLUB OFFICERS JUNIOR CLUB OFFICERS
William DeWolf ............., President Thomas Kelly ...........,...... President
Walter Clemens .... Vice President Robert Flanagan ,.............................
Owen Thomas Secretary-Treasurer ......,........... Secretary-Treasurer
These boys, chosen on the basis of initiative, and ability, are respon-
sible for the collection of installments for the yearbook from underclass-
men. They stimulate sales in each home room. This task is very impor-
tant and often difficult. Their assistance was most valuable to the circu-
lation staff managers in helping them to realize their goal as set forth
by the contract requirements. The fine cooperation of the room captains
is deeply appreciated.
After a lapse of one year the Beta Hi-Y resumed its meetings each Wed-
nesday evening at the Y. M. C. A.
After reorganizing, Tom Daniels was elected president, John Bosko, sec-
retary-treasurer, and George Pugsley and James Carver, sergeants-at-arms.
We took an active part in the Youth in Government movement which
was conducted by the state Hi-Y organizations. Floyd Monroe and Robert
Elkins were sent to Hartford as state representatives after attending a
training session at Yale University. Both boys served on committees at
the assembly and Monroe had a chance to speak from the floor.
They also worked hard with us on the preparation of bills to present at
Our program committee was active and brought in several speakers in-
cluding our Headmaster, Mr. Archibald, Malcolm Greenaway of the faculty,
and Pericles Haleftiras, assistant football coach.
Our present membership of eighteen will be increased to about twenty-
five during the last half of the year and for this term our new officers
will be George Pugsley, president, John Bosko, vice president, Anthony
Ramus, secretary-treasurer, and Tom Daniels and Tom Kelly, sergeants-
Page one hundred eight
THE PHILOSOPHER SAYS:
The ideal report card is the report card that is never given.
Happy is the student who meets Mr. Orcutt. His other troubles are soon
Whom the profs would flunk, they first make glad.
There is no sense in keeping your homework at home.
Profs pass those they mustg they flunk those Whom they please.
All students are the same and some are worse.
When you are looking for an opening be sure you do not fall in.
Love is a man's crazy desire to become a woman's meal ticket.
If the power used by Bulkeley students in making up excuses could be
harnessed it would take the N. Y. N. H. 8z H. R. R. out of the red.
Never tell W. M. I. girls not to tell, it puts the idea into their heads.
Stupid students have their uses. They give bright ones additional oppor-
A student who thinks all he says may be Wiseg but the student who says
all he thinks is foolish.
YE SHALL KNOW THEM BY
Mr. Norris, Mr. Falconer-Shining
Mr. Ballentine-Corny jokes
Mr. Troland-Brief case
Mr. Orcutt-College notes
Mr. Shay-Hall oratory
Mr. R. Reed-"Charlie"
Mr. F. Reed-Physics
HEALTH RULES FOR BULKELEY STUDENTS
1. Exercise is absolutely essential, so it is wise to keep your jaws going
2. To avoid fatigue it is advisable to lean on your desk while reciting.
3. If you are tired and feel out of sorts, take a short nap, preferably in
4. Keep candy bars in your pockets in case of hunger.
5. You need fresh airy this can be supplied by a stroll to Room 22.
6. Growing children should not have their brains overtaxed, always re-
mind your teachers of this fact.
7. Drink plenty of water, then leave classrooms at your leisure.
8. Never worry about your grades. Undoubtedly the folks at home are
worried so what is the use of so many people worrying about the same thing.
'rl-HE WHALER 'L
Page one hundred ten
Q V' 'W I i
leaf tl EHEQMEEY BAND
S A 1. .
- fi' if
Ilowznrd T. Pierce
1945 marks the seventeenth year
since this musical group was first or-
ganized. Last fall the band contributed
an important part in the football games
both by its playing and its drilling on
the field. The band also adds much
color to the school assemblies. With-
out its music, an assembly would hardly
be complete. Several members of the
band will take part in the All New Eng-
land Band as a feature of the New Eng-
land Music Festival to be held in New
Britain this spring. Last spring the
band had a fine trip to Burlington, Ver-
mont, for a joint concert with the Bur-
lington'High Band, and the Cathedral
Band. This winter we are planning a
joint concert with the Keene, New
Hampshire, Band, Bulkeley School may
well be proud of the organization.
Page one hzmdrcd twelve
. , Q1 ii ut 'wg
in 1 . Z ,sf ., .fvf'M.,.'l.i'x.:
With all but three members as part of Hub Neilan's orchestra, this group
of professional musicians has been a great asset to our Minstrel show as
well as a few assemblies. Many of them starting a few years ago as Junior
Serenaders, they are now tops in their field.
This year's Glee Club presents many new faces from the lower classes.
Although inexperienced in male part singing, this group is rapidly taking
its place as one of the finest clubs in recent years. They have not only sung
for the New London Rotary Club, and our Christmas Assembly, but expect
to send several representatives to the all New England Chorus as a part of
the New England Music Festival to be held in New Britain in May. We
should be proud of the fine achievements of this group.
Page om' I1 lllllII'l'ff I'
And Now Tomorrow .......... ................. Sunday Night
Since You Went Away ................. ..... D eGange and Spinnato
The Uninvited .................................. .................................A...... D ues
Our Hearts Were Young and Gay ...... ........A................................... 1 942
Irish Eyes Are Smiling .................. ...... K iely, Connors, and Noonan
Boy Meets Girl ............................ ............................. A . A. Dance
And the Angels Sing ........ ..L ............................ Glee Club
O' What a Night ......... ....... Every Friday
Take it or Leave it ..,.....
The Impatient Years .......
Uncertain Glory ..........
Going My Way ......
Rainbow Island .......................
Hail the Conquering Heroes ....... ........
Seniors on Graduation Day
Gunga Din ................,..........,..... ................,.............. G lassenberg
So Proudly We Hail ...,... .
Christmas Holiday .............
Whistling in the Dark .....
Arsenic and Old Lace .......
Ministry of Fear .............
Heavenly Days .,....
Sensation of 1944 ........
Experiment Perilous .....,.
'44 Football Team
Bulkeley Cheer Leaders
Riding High ............ ..............,.......,., W haler
Minstrel Men ............ ........ H afner and Pianka
The Conspirators ........ ........,, S tudent Council
The Suspect ............. ......................... K iely
Enemy of Women ....... ...,.., B ulkeley Senior
Hairy Ape .....,..r....... i............. B utleman
Forty-Eight Hours .i....... ........ F riday Night
Top Man ....,............,............... ....,,,, G oldstein
Chip Off the Old Block ........ ................... D aniels
Jam Session .i...................... .................,.....,,. S erenaders
Days of Glory .........i....... ............... C hristmas Holiday
Dangerous Journey .................. ........ N ight Before Hallowe'en
Hour Before Dawn ....................... ........................... F irst Period
A Night of Great Adventure .......................... Hallowe'en
Ravaged Earth .....,........,.,....,,...
Step Lively ............
The Underdog ...........
On Borrowed Time ......
Page one hundred fourteen
Bulkeley at New Haven
PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS
WHO HAVE HELPED TO MAKE
THIS EDITION POSSIBLE.
Aben Hardware ..............
Anello, L. ..... - ............ -
Army Navy Store - .........
Bailey Agency ...............
Benvenuti 85 Sons, N. ' ........
Benton Review Pub. Co.. Inc. -- 11'
Bernard's .... - .............. 136
Billard Academy ............. 118
Biographical Editors .......... 150
Bishop Studio - .............. 148
Boone, Chas. .......,........ 152
Boston Candy Kitchen ........ 118
Bradshaw, Drs. H. F. 8: D. F. 145
Brainard, Judd .............. 118
Brater's .................... 118
Burr, A. H. 811 A. L. .......... 129
Burr-Mitchell Co. ............ 139
Callahan's Drug Store ........ 133
Capitol Candy Kitchen ........ 147
Capitol Haberdashery ......... 131
Carroll Cut-Rate .............. 131
Central News Store .......... 155
Central Pharmacy ............ 140
Chappell, F. H. 85 A. H. .. ...... 147
Cheney-Packer Co. ............ 143
City Coal Co. ................ 131
Coca-Cola Co. ................ 139
Conn. Appliance Co. .......... 145
Corcoran, John ........... '--- 161
Corcoran, Dr. D. M. .......... 150
Crandal and Son, F. D. ....... 124
Crown Cleaners 85 Dyers ...... 124
,Cynthia Flower Shop, ........ 132
. I D
Dahl Oil Co.' --- ........ ' ,... -
Dairy' Bar ., ........... ......
Darrow 85 Comstock ..... .....
DeNoia Bros. ............... -
Dorsey, Thomas F. Jr. ........
DuMont 'Marine Service ........
Ealahan, Thomas J. 85 Son ....
Eaton 65 Wilson .............
Economy Market ...... ..... - - 143
Edgar, Janie L. ..............
Elion, John .............,- ,,-
Empire Cleaners --- ...... ,,-,,.
Fellman and Clark ...........
Fern's Restaurant ---- .... ---
File and Mondo's ......... ---
Fisher, Florist ....... - .......
Frausini's Band L ........... ,.- 119
Freeman, M. -- ......... .... -
Friend, A. ............. 1 .....
Genung's Shoe Dept. ..........
Gipstein, Dr. Edward ......... 153
Gitlin, Dr. Joseph A. .........
Glassenberg. Albert ...........
Goodman, Samuel ..,,...,. ---
Gould's Youth Shop ......... .4
Grant Co., W. T. ............
Grimes Cleaners ........,... Q,
Grnbner, Maurice ...... ..... 1 20
Guia, John ...,.. -
Hafner, Louis Albert ..........
Hale, Mr. and Mrs. Richard ....
Handy Shop, The .......... 4:-
Hanney Chevrolet Co. --' ..... -
Harry's Man's Shop ....,....
Page one hundred sixteen
l-Iauss. Morris --.. -----1 .... - 122
Hendel, Dr. I. ......... - ...... 138
Hendel, Furniture Co. ......... 137
Hi-Y Club ..... 1 ............ 153
Howaird Johnson ....... 1 ..... 117
Howard-Wesson .............. 162
Hudson Shop, The ........... - 124
Independent Fruit Co.. ........ 142
Irwin, Theodore .............. 152
James Drug -Store ..-,..-,.------- 127
Jim's Barber Shop .... A ........ 138
Johnson, Dr. Kenneth C. - ..-.. ' 129
K , I
Kaplan's Furniture Co. ...---- 1.50
Kaplan's Luggage Shop ....... 156
Katz, Irwin .......... ........ 1 52
Kaye's ............ - ......... 120
Keating, John J. and John V. 150
Keslerys Paint Works , ........ .. 129
Keeney Co., Edwin ........... 139
Kreiger's Pharmacy -.. ......... 159
' - If ,
Latham 'School of the Dance .... 122
Lens, Dr. and Mrs. Hugh F. -..-- 128
Levin, Louis and Mace - ..,.... 14,9
Lewis, L. 8: Co. ........... --- 124
Lolacano, Dr. A. J. ..... . .... 1 45
Lubchansky, Morris ......... -- 125
. H- . A .
Majestic Laundry ...... - ..... 146
Maloo! Ice Cream Co. .......... 154
Mslloveis ............... ..... , 135
Mandell, Jeweler ............. 152
Martom, The ------- .......... 139
Marvel Shop ............ - .... 127
McBreen Shoe Company ...... .120
McGinley Bros. ............ -..- 188
Mercer, F. W. .........-. --- 160
Meyer, A. I. ................ 153
Michael's Dairy ........ - ...-- 13.7
Michel' Studio .............. -- 128
Mill End Shop .....-.....---- 143
Miner-Alexander Lumber Co. --- 148
Miner, Dr. J. Otis ....... .--.- 1 25
Miner. F. P. ...... ..-...----- 1 52
Miner 8: Son, Sidney H. ....... 125
Modern Electric Co. .......... 146
Mohegan Trail Service ........ 150
'Mohican Hotel Barber Shop .... 147
Murphy, E. J. ....... ..... - -L- 117
Mm-ray, Dr. T. J. ............ 145
Murray, Dr. W. J. - ........-.. 141
Myers, Dr. H. F. ............ - 143
Nassetta Bros. and Co. ........ '131
National Bank ot,Commerce .... 152
Neilan, Huh ................. 150
Nelson Bros. ................ 136
New Haven Shore Line ........ 136
New London'Building nk Loan -- 146
New London Business Colleze -1 132
New London City Nat'l Bank -- 117
New London Junior College .... 136
New London and Mohegan Dairies 121
New LondonKNew,s -- ---.,------ 153
Nlantic Bowling Alleys - ....... 143
Niantic Lumber Company ...... 149
Nichols and Harris - .......... 124
Novitch Bros. - .............. 123
Nutmeg Club. -- .......... , ...- 121
Palace of Fun ...... .. ......... 152
Payne and Keefe --- ....... ,- 123
Perkins, Tailor Shop .......
Perry and Stone ---- ....... ..--
Petersonfs -----1 .... ..... -
Pilgram Laundry ----- .... -
Pippy ' s Restaurant, .- ..........
Poudrier's Jewelry Store ---
Prentis, Samuel M., --- .... -
Prudential Outtltting Co. ---
Pugh, Richard H. --- ..... ..
Putnam Furniture Oo. -..L--..-..
, , Q
Quintilani, L. .... -...--' ....
Radwayl s Dairy ' ..... .....
Rauh, J. L. ........... -.----
Regal- Fur ..... .......... ----
Roberts Electric Shop .........
Rockholz, Mr. and Mrs. J. A.
Rockhols, Wm. and Robert .....
Rogers' and Son ........ ...-.-
Rogoff Super Service ........ --
Royal Barber Shop ............
Ruby Glass Co.' ........-..-- --
Savard Bros. ---.L ...... ---
Savings Bank of New London
Seifert's Baker ....: ...... -
Selleck, Mr. and'Hrs. Samuel
Shafner's Furniture Co.. ---
Shallet Cleaning Cof--,.--.-.-
Shapiro, Dr. A. R. ....... ----L.
Sharafs Stationery --,. .... -
Sherb, Jacob - ................
Shorts, Arthur -- ..........
Silverman In Goldstein .... ----
Sistare, Foster K. ............
Slater, ,E. XP. ...... 1 ........ -
Smith, Laurence P. .......
Sodoread, The --- ..... 1 ..... --
Solomon's ........... 1- ...... -
Sortor Chevrolet Co. -1 .-..----
Spencer. Walter L. .--..-------
Starr Bros. ...- --- --.----..--
Subway, The --.--- ----T ----- -
Suisman E Suisman ..--.---.-
Sullivan Motors -....-..--... ..
Sullivan Storage .. -..--..- .-
1'arny's ..-- -.--. - .--.-...-..
Taylor, Dr. R. N. ---....... ..-
Thames Lumber. Co. -.--.---- ..
Thames Pharmacy .-..-.....- ..
Thames Shipyard, Inc, - ..--
The , -Bookshop ............,..
The Dav -..........., ,..,,,,
Tiny's Heat Wave - ......,.. --
Trazzis b Traggis --.-- 4 .--..-
Tudor Press - ........, ,,..,,
Turello, A. P. 1 .-...-....... V..-
. , U
Underwear, R. and- J. ---.--. -
Union Bank and Trust 'Col ----
Union Lyceum Taxi Co. -.--- --
Universal Food Store ---. ---
A r v
Victory Theatre ....... --,', -,
Whiton Machine Shop ..,----.
Walk Over Shoe Shop -.-..-.-
Waller. Troland, Anderson, and
Smith ..-......... ,, ,,,,
Williams,Co., G. M. --..--.-..-
Wilson, Gladys ...,.... ,4,,,,g,,,
W. N. L. C. --L- -....... ,.,,, ,
Wong's . -......, ,, ,,,,,,,, ,,,
Yellow Cab., Inc. ------ .. -..--
' f YL 'J .
.4 x sri.
, Q. .1
. 4 --.1
V A ggi
- , f. 1.155
. , b .g In
' THE BULKELEY WHALER - 1945
11 1 MURPHK Im.
' Authorized Ford, Mercury, Lincoln, and
Zephyr Dealer h
404 Main Street New London, Conn.
nnuinnnnnnnnununnummnunlnnmnnnnnnuumu uanunnummmnmmunm nuunn1nnuunmmummnnuuunmmnmum
O Veal: May I print a kiss upon your lips?
She: If you promise not to publish it.
Inumnmnmuumu nummumu nlInulnunnnuuunnnnnnnumn
uowmo I ounsonj
A . BANK STREET SROIITE No.1 v
New London's Most Elaborate Restaurant
Excellent Food Moderate Prices
Famous Ice Cream A
DELIGHTFUL NEW WINTHROP ROOM OPEN FOR'
NEWLONDON CITY NATIONAL BANK A
Member of the Federal Desposit Insurance Corp.
Bank Street Corner Golden Street .
Page one hundred seventeen
THE BULKELEY WHALER - 1945 P
NEW LONDON, CONN.
We call your attention to
the following outstanding,
features of our schools. '
One of the Five Honor Naval
Schools in the Country.
Fully accredited academically for
four year High School course and
6, 7, 8 grades.
190 cadets from many states en-
rolled at present. Naval drills and
Well trained and experienced
Accredited member of New Eng-
land College Certificate Board.
Training' Cruises on famous
Sailing for training on the Thames
River. - -
We encourage you to 'visit
us or write for further in-'
Rear Admiral William T. Strom-
bcrgg 'U..S. C. G. Cretiredl
Frederic D. Leyser, A.B., 'M.C.S.
Page one hundred eighteen
Birainard, ' Judd :SZ
' ' 302 state st.
NEW LONDON, CONN.
THE ART STORE
Fine Pictures, Artistic Picture
Framing, Artist's Materials,
Greeting Cards, Gifts and
Have,Your Diploma Framed Here
257 State St. U Phone 7131
J. L. RAUB
26 Bank St.
New London, Conn.
A COMPLIMENTS OF
A THE BULKELEY WHALER - 1945
. Q COMPLIMENTSUOF
Gus Frausini and His Band
4 "THE PREMIER SWING BAND OF CONNECTICUT?
b ' "Music for Every Occasiolf' I
a Teacher: Pica, if your father earned forty dollars a
your mother half,'what would she have? Y V
Pica: Heart failure.
Week and gave
COMPLIMENTS OF G0uld's Youth Shop
-GQLDIE'S ' 127 state street
Army and Navy A Complete Store
Store l Devoted Exclusively
' 119 Main Street to
NEW LONDON, coNN. 'fTeen" Apparel
PHONE 5051 ' S
CORDIAL INVITATION TO ALL
Always Good Shows At Moderate Prices q -
73 State Street ' A New London
Page one hundred nineteen
THE BULKELEY WHALER - 1945
A COMPLIMENTS OF
COMPLIMENTS OF ' .
The Dalry Bar
, 165 Huntington St.
H A N N E Y 1
CO. I -
I Maurice Grubner
ummm: uuuuunuunnuuunInInnnlnnluunuulunnumunnf ilunmuuuannulnulnunulIluunnInlnnlulununuun
Tirrell: Did you have barrels of fun at the party last night?
Connors: No, all they had was about three cases. A
mmuuqlnunu lunnlu nnlnnunuunmuuuunnunnnannunuunnunnfnuumuuunuunnuunuunun:
li A If ' S
A 147 State Street 'New London, Conn.
Remember! It's Kaye's for the Brand .
I I I A Names Your Know
A COMPLIMENTS OF
MCBREEN SHOE COMPANY, INC.
305 West Monroe Street
1 CHICAGO, ILLINOIS
Page one hundred twenty
THE BULKELEY WHALER - 1945 V
In Keeping with the Trend of the Times
'Learn to taste .the difference!
unuumuunn nnnnnn unnunlulunnlnuuunlm Innmunlnnunnnmnnnuulnnun
Freshman: Gee, 1 wish I knew as much as you do.
Mr. Peck: Don't mentibn it, son, a mere trifle. '
vuunmuuunnlmnunInunluunuumuuuuu um ummm ununnunnn
NEW LONDON and MOHEGAN
A GRADE "A" MILK
Phone 9027 - 73 Jeffersqn Avenue - New London, Conn.
Page one hund d 1' ty
THE BULKELEY WHALERC- 1945
I COMPLIMENTS OF Aben Hardware Co,
Thos' -F' Dorsey, Jr' Hardware for Everyone
Real Estate - Insurance V123-131 Bank St.
New London, Conn. Rob't. Kaplan '44
Lacey: Why, that's very elementary. Any fool can understand that
-Porter: Yes, that's where you have the advantage over me.
uamunumnu 1nuunulIninnuumnmmuunnnunnuuu nun nununnun
W N C COMPLIMENTS OF
1490 K. C. ' b
Your Mutual Network
Station. MGRRIS HAUSS
Mohican Hotel, New London Q
THE LATHAM SCHOOLOF 'THE DANCE
Member Dance Educators and Dancing Masters of America
ENTIRE BALLROOM TOP FLOOR E '
159 BANK s'r. ON Bus LINE TELEPHONE 7874
"HOME OF THE NEWEST IN DANCE STYLES"
Popular Ballroom Instruction Classes for those just learning, with
formal and informals for High School Studentsg.
similar classes for the Grammar School age.
Also Tap - Toe - Ballet classes, ages 3 years up
YOUR FRIDAY NIGHT DANCE CLUB
A weekly dance operatedexclusively for all High School Students
Dancing is Your Assurance of Social Security
s Dance for Physical and Social' Fitness
Page one hundred twenty-two
- THE BULKELEY WHALER - 1945
D COMPLIMENTS OF
WALLER, TROLAND, ANDERSON
COUNSELLORS AT LAW
Riccardo: Didn't you ,say once, there was something you liked about ,
She: Yes, but you spent it all.
Meats and Groceries
Member. of P I. G. A.
227 Jefferson Ave.
New London, Conn.
, Morris B. Payne
132 Main St. New London
Sport Pants, and Topcoats
Adam Hats - Mallory Hats
Essley Shirts :
McGregor Sweaters and
Our own make - Tailor-made
Pants - Pioneer Belts, :
1 Edward R. Keefe
PAY NE 81 KEEFE
Architects and Engineers
NEW LONDON, CONN.
Page one hundred twenty-three
THE BULKELEY WHALER + 1945.
L. LEWIS '81 COMPANY
' Established 1860
China, Glass, Silver, Lamps, Trophies
142 State St., New London, Conn.
Mangled Pedestrian: What's the matter, are you blind?
Glassenberg: Blind? I hit you, didn't I?
F. D, .CRANDALL COMPLlMENTS OF
81 SON - '
- A Crown Cleaners
INSURANCE and , Dyers
Dewart Building . X ,
217 Main St. Phone 2-1688
New London, Conn.
Inunmunvuumum:1mum:mmm:nuununmuuux ,uuunmmmnmmmummm mnnmnnmmmmnumuu
THE HUDSON SHOP
Charles Irwin ' Theodore Irwin
Class of "38" Class of "45"
1mnnmunnlunnlnnnnn nmnnnmnuu nun unnun
xuunnmuuuunnl nun nunnn nnnulunnnnl nun uunlnn
2 H Outstanding Men's'
5 Nichols and Harris ,,Apparel. .
,PHARMACISTS " f e 1
P 1 Harry's MHl1,S Shop
2 A Century of Reliable Service A '
, , ' 131 state sc. -
119 state si. 1
New London, Conn.
Page one hundred twenty-four
THE BULKELEYS WHALER - 1945
SIDNEY H.- MINER 81 SON
- Manwaring Bldg. - New London, Conn.
SIDNEY H. MINER .
Class of 1886'
VVALDO L. MINER
' Class of 1917
SAVARD . BROS. COMPLIMENTS OF
"Then Young Man's Store
of Style and Quality" ' Morris Lubchansky
134 State St.
New London, Conn..
CLASS OF 1908
Morgan: Don't you thinkthat cigarettes will hurt you?
Kiely: Naw, I always light them with safety matches. A
. Get It At
Patents at Cut Prices
P COMPLIMEN TS OF
J. ons HMINER
48 Main Street
New London, Conn,'
Page one hundred twenty-five
We, the Seniors of Bulkeley, being of sound minds' UD, and body be-
queath to those who remain in Bulkeley the following: ' '
Ronald Anello leaves his place atqthe top of the Senior list to Lester Ableman.
Vincent Archer leaves his 5 o'clock shadow to Joe Goldwasser.
Don Belcher leaves five rolls of tape to Mr. O'Brien.
Charles Boone leaves his well-kept appearance to George Redington.
Harold Butleman leaves his stocking-cap to Brian Massey.
Russ Carver leaves his popularity to Vic Sargeant.
Don Connors leaves his football jersey to anyone who can fill it.
John Corcoran leaves his serious outlook on life to Edward Vine.
Wayne Crawford leaves his comb to Walt Clemens. A
Charley Curtin leaves his beach wagon for Lazerow to wreck.
- Tillie Daniels leaves his Athlete of the Year award. to Jim Carver.
Bob Davidson leaves his orange socks to the next' Bulkeley fullback.
Basil Deligorges leaves, borrowing Bill Jones' first name. .
Bill DeWolf leaves his drums to Bob Shepherd. .f
Fran Driscoll leaves his position as tallest senior to Arnold Bernstein.
Carmine DiMella leaves his knowledge of everything to Ted Hendel.
Joe Flaherty leaves his drag with Mr. Cole to John O'Grady.
Sandy Frink leaves his wide vocabulary to Don Hirsh.
A Albie Glassenberg leaves his title as best driver to Al Day.
Sid Goldstein leaves his brains to Harry' Hanson.
Arnie Goodman leaves his clarinet to Len Fishkin. -
Sam Greene leaves his green ink to the next person .with a colorful name.
Fred Grube leaves his sled to anyone who wants it. ,
Louie Hafner leaves his camera to Bob Cullen.
Fred Hillyer leaves his absenteeism. to George Blatehford.
Bud Hopkins leaves the W. M. I. girls all ' '
Ted'Irwin leaves his likeablenature to Ro. e.iFarina.
John Kanabis leaves his even temperment to Gordon Hall.
Seymour Katz leaves his seat in Room 22 to Chris Moore.
John Keating leaves his bookworm' tactics to Myron Hendel.
Wiggy Kiely leaves his peppy appearance to Rol Pierfederici.
Gus Kutschker leaves his tall, quiet appearance to Bill McGuire.
Bill Lacey leaves his hard-working spirit at football to Al Sitty.
Warren Lewis, leaves his drag with "Doc" to Lucas.q
Leon Maynard leaves his easygoing manner to Mallon.
J im McCarthy leaves his ride with "Bal" to Carey.
Jim McEnaney leaves his trackcaptaincy to Duke Thomas.
Ron Morgan'-leaves his mayorship of Niantic to Norm Peck.
William Neville leaves his study ability to 'Bob Gorman.
Fig Noonan leaves his aggressiveness to Tom McNamara.
Ed Oscarson leaves quietness to Tom Ryan. ,
Henry Pianka leaves his bass horn to Mr. Cole. -
John Pica leaves his clowning' to John Kelly.
Jack Porter leaves, but his teeth remain at Mercer Field.
Bill Riccardo leaves his line to Al Clark. ' ,
Bill Roche leaves his trumpet to Robertson. -
Larry Ryan leaves his big' words to Hub Ryan.
i Alex Sackedis leaves his basketball ability to Paul Lena.
Bob Satti leaves the Student Council to think for itself. P
Jack Sheehan leaves his ready Irish- smile to John O'Grady. V
John Shelburn leaves his title as best dressed to some Sophomore, because no Junior
can handle it. ' .
Aaron Silverman leaves his humorous attempts to Murray Hendel. -
Bill Stanners leaves his ability to make friends to Dave Mulcahy.
Don Sullivan leaves, but his last name remains with 'Mike Sullivan.
Jack Tagliarini leaves' nothing. He took everything with him.
Hank Tirrell leaves his wolf tactics to Vic Sargeant.
Bob Trentini leaves Cohanzie to Wilcox. '
Harold Veal leaves the meat counter at the .First National.
Don Wheeler leaves his cheerful dependability to .Bob Sheehan.
Bob Wilson leaves his lively spirit to become an embalmer. '
Page one hundred twenty-six
THE BULKELEY WHALER - 1945
COMPLIMENTS OF E 5
Men's - Women's
I I Children's
237 State St. 1 Newt London
Noonan: Say, have you forgotten
Pica: ,Not yet, give me time.
COMPLIMENTS OF 5
' DRUG ST RE
Corner of Bank and Pearl Sts. 2
NEW LONDON, CONN.
129 State St. New London
DR, ALEC R. O
about the ten bucks you-owe me?
On all occasions. . .
1 Say It With.
U state stream
NEW LONDON, CONN.
Foster K. Sistare
K Page one hundred twenty seven
THE BULKELEY WHALER - 1945 D
.mi mga S7 Sena
jclugyr Sena I- Gfaoe of 4938
I COMPLIMENTS OF S CHOMPLIMENTS OF
The G. M. Williams PERRY 81 STONE
Company A INC-
The Old Fashion Up to Date Jeweler Since 1865
- Hardware Store A R
NEW LONDON, CONNQ 296 State St. '
nnnmunnnnnununmnmnnlnnlnuInnlnnnlnnnunmnuni vT :nnInInannunuunuvunlminnnnuunnlunnn
Mr. Silva: Whatlwas the greatest reign Ain history?
Goodman: The forty days and forty nights affair, I guess.
PRUDENTIAL RUBY GLASS ,CO
AOUTFITTING -co. 5 '
R GLASS - MIRRORS
1 Auto Safety Glass
Furnishers E 1 I
Clothiers - Hatters
Izzy Resinkoff, Class of ,37 Tel. 3448 21 Tilley St.
' 17 Bank Street : New London, Conn.
unnannc-:nnnunnnunanunnnnnnunnnnmmm unnnnnununuunununuuunnnn nnnnnulnl
M. MICHEL STUDIO
1 FINE PoR'rRA1'rs r
100 STATE ST. ' NEW LoNDoN
' TEL. 7351
THE BULKELEY WHALER -4- 1945
COMPLIMENTS OF Phone 8082 Orders to take out
Suisman 81 Suismen W O N G I S
' : Chow Mein - Chop Suey
1 - All Chinese Dishes
Charles Suisman Joseph Suisman -
Class of '23 Class of '27 5 78 Truman St., New London, Conn.
R. 81 J. UNDERWEAR
umnumn nummnununummmmnnnmnnm nnuun nnnuu run
Curtin: I'd like to try that suit on in the window.
Clerk: Sorry, but you'l1 have to use one of our dressing rooms.
KENNETH C. ' JOHNSON, D.D.S.
ROGER BURR JOHNSON, CLASS OF 1939
KEITH ARMOUR JOHNSON, CLASS OF 1942
A. H. gl A. L. BURR Keelefs
, Paint Works, Inc.
FOOD SUPPLIES COMPLETE PAINTING
' V WALL PAPER Q
Tel. 5351 - 5352 244 Pequot Ave. 81 Golden St. ' Tel. 2-2230
NEW LONDON, CONN. NEW LoNDoN,' coNN.
Page one hundred twenty-nine
THE BULKELEY WHALER - 1945
COMPLIMEN TS OF
Maynard: I saw that man swallow a sword.
Hafner: That's nothing, I can inhale a Camel.
KEEP THE DAY
IN MIND 1
The Bulkeley students and The Day have been closely associated for
years. Numbers of students--some in your class-have had part time
employment with The Day.
We hope the experience thus gained has been an added benefit to the
lessons that have been learned in classrooms, and will stand the alumni
in good stead in time to come.
As you are graduated from Bulkeley don't let this experience or The
Day fade from memory. If you are to enter an academy of higher
learning, let The Day keep you posted on home town events. If you
are to enter business life, here or elsewhere, make The Day your favor-
Subscriptions by Mail fPrepaidQ
1 year 59.50 6 months 55.00 3 months 52.50 1 month 85c
Eastern Connecticut's Leading Evening Newspaper
CIRCULATION 19,400 - 4c THE COPY
Page one hundred thirty
THE BULKELEY WHALERC- 1945
Every Commodity we handle
is the Leader in its Field!
JEDDO COAL .
'SOCONY FUEL OIL
SOCONY RANGE OIL
Oil Burners and Oil Furnaces
CITY COAL CO.
Ezekiel Spitz, Prop.
Butleman, before a mirror: Toup
COMPLIMENTS OF '
Cut Rate Perfumer
152 State St.
New London, Conn.
When you say it with Flowers
be sure to say it with Ours
FLOWERS FOR ALL
.Corsages Our Specialty
FELLMAN 8 CLARK
Sash, Doors, Blinds, Etc.
154 Thames St. 1ResidenceJ
141 Shaw St., Head of
Tel. 6375 - Res. Tel. 6031
not toupee, that is the question
' Shoes I
JANIE L. ,EDGAR
INSURANCE AND "
231 State St., New London, Conn.
Office 749-7. House 2-1217
llulnnn lullnln nulllnullu llnuulnnnu
Page one hundre
cl tim ty one
THE BULKELEY WHALER - 1945 '
COMPLIMENTS OF '
N. BENVENUTI 81 .SONS
Phone 8502 ' A 16 Elm street '
A NEW' LONDON, CONN. . A '
Hopkins: Is my face dirty, or is it' my imagination? A I
S Stanners: Your face is clean, but I don't know about your imagination
NEW LONDON BUSINESS. COLLEGE
A 58TH YEAR .
Business Administration - Business and Banking - Higher
Accountancy - Stenographic-Secretarial 4 Executive-
Secretarial - Shorthand' and Typewriting
1 CHARLES E. CLINE, Principal R
231 State Street - Tel. 7441 Fall Term begins September 6
ummm mmm-um-lm mm1HI,mmIliIummInmumm-mumnm-.mu-nu
CYNTHIA FLOWER. SHOP A
B "Better and More 'Flowers-A for Less" I
5 ' 88 Broad Street ' . Tel. 2-3892
A NEW LONDON, CONN. -
Page one hundred thirty-two
THE BULKELEY WHALER - 1945
Callahcm's Patent Medicine Store
I Operated by Former Bulkeley Graduate V
Broad 8z Conn. Aves., New London, Conn. '
xunumunnmumnm-mu um- I1nmm-nunumnm -nm
'Wan and Wrsl. 'SQIUHIMKHII JU. Qelleck
Salesman: Is your mother engaged? .
Katz: I think she's married.
ARTHUR H. SHURTS
SAMUEL M4 PRENTIS
- ie- Q.,
sCLASS GF l945 SUPERLATIVES
Most Popular .............
Most Class Spirit .....
Most Ambitious .. ....
Most Concelted ..................
Most Cheerful Liar ........
Most Likely to Succeed .......
Most Tardy ......................
Most Womanly Figure r..
Most School Spirit ....... A ....
Most Cheerful' ...............
Most Energetic ' ......
Most Excitable' .......... .
Most Industrious .......
Most Alibis ..............
Best Dancer .........
Best Musician ..,,.....
Best Looking ..............
Best Business Man ........
Best Dresser ..................
Blast 'Hockey Players .......
Best Smlle ............ , .........
Best WHALER ..,.......
Biggest Bluff .... Q..
Biggest Grinds ..... ,.
Biggest Loafers ' ........
Biggest Drag .............
Biggest Clown ........
Biggest Chisler ..........
Needs Drag Most ......
Class Recluse ..................
Unkissed Seniors .............
Faculty Torment ..................
Uncle Sam Needs Most
Least Appreciated ............
Did Most for Bulkeley
Sweetest Child .........................
Bulkeley's Greatest Need
Greatest Talkers ............. 1 ....
Worst Neckers ................. ,
Needs "It" Most .........
Can Take It Best ......
Did Most for '45 ...........
Night Hawks .............,... . ....
Talks Most, Says Least
Davidson, Daniels, Connors
Tirrell, Connors, McEnaney
J. Sheehan, Frink, DeWolf
1 ......... Kiely, Belcher
.- ....................... Porter
Class of ',45
Noonan, Kiely, Belcher
Did Most for W. M. I. ...... ...................,.... L .....,. L ......,..........,., ,
Class Flirt .....................
Best Athletes ..........,..
Class Nemesis ........
Best Driver ............ C .
Dungaree King ......
Biggest Farmer ......
Woman Hater ....
Biggest Actor ....... 4
Page one hundred thirty-four
aniels, Archer, Connors
eal, Tirrell, Deligeorges
THE BULKELEYIWHALER - 1945
. . Of arguments with Mr. Pasquale
. . Of the many.Tiger victories
. . Of Mr. Orcutt .
. . Of Physics and Algebra
. . Of games and jokes - good and bad
. . Of exams and marks - oh so sad
. . Of trips and scandals - girls and nights
. . And' many other unforgettable' sights
. . Remembering an these little things,
Class of 1945 4
Bernstein: I got a black eye at the dance last night.
Bernstein: I was struck by the beauty of the place.
- Aaron Silverman and Sidney Goldstein
X . COMPLIMENTS OF
Jewelers and Opticians
74 State Street - New London, Conn.
""""""""""'lll lllll nlnlllnuul ulunnlnnnulunnll .
' Page one hundred thirty-five
THE BULKELEY WHALER - 1945
COMPLIMENTS OF 2 2 CQMPLIMENTS or
Mr. and Mrs. i NELSON BROS. W
Richard E. Hale . .
- ESSO SERVICE
ROBERT HALEA ' A ,282 Bank St. T
Class of "44,' '
New London, Conn.
NEW HAVEN a. .SHORE LINE '
RAILWAY co. INC.
Mr. Orcutt: Glassenberg, doyou want to leave the room?
V Glassenberg: You don't think Pm standing here hitchhiking, do you?
IIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIII InIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII-IIIInInInInInInInInIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII:IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII
WITH COMPLIMENTS OF
NEW LONDON JUNIOR' COLLEGE
We plan to re'-open as soon as possible after the "Cease-fire"
sounds and continue to serve you and your sisters. I
Just now 61 of our' students are in the Service, from private to
captain, and this includes three women. '
. . O COMPLIMENTS OF
COMPLIMENTSOF q 'I
I BERNARDS R
L. ANELLOM I
V 253 State St. New London
Page one hundred thirty-six
THE BULKELEY WHALER -+- 1945 L
219 BANK ST.
- NEW LONDON, CONN.
Class of "46"
Jean: Is my dress too short?
DeWolf : It's either too short,
Do Your Bookshppping af
Meridian and Church Sis.
Phone 8802 - Y
O LAWRENCE HENDEL
Class Vof "48"
or you're in it too far.
629 Montauk Ave. Dial 9464
Page one hundred thirty-seven
. THE BULKELEY WHALER - 1945
'glue 'Holley dgeocy ,In New LondonlIt's
JA.cL,L:ff:: Z :ff T ' R N Y ' S
los-wraocz HA Mais Shopn
Net:e:':5.,:?d:.4M lafmzzst' 27 Bank Street
nnnvun nnunnnun ununununllInnuulnlunlnlun
MCGINLEY BROS. INC.
REAL ESTATE- INSURANCE
Manwaring Building I ' 231 State' Sfreet
'Iunnnnununmuunnuannunuvnunnnnnnnunvnuunnnuunnmn una nnnnuuunnl
McCarthy: Shall we waltz?
She: It's all the same to me.
Mac: I've noticed that.
SODAS ' , MAGAZINES
, THE HANDY SHOP
THE VILLAGE STORE WITH THE CITY ATMOSPHERE
PHONES 5026 and .9709 7
A . JORDAN VILLAGE
NEWSPAPERS ' CANDY
4 Jim's Barber Shop
V Dr. I. Hendel u
Page one hundred thirty-eight
THE BULKELEY WHALER - 1945
THE BURR-MITCHELL CO.
Wholesale Confectioners and 'Tobacco ,
S Telephone 4966 -
Rear 334, Bank St. - New London, Conn.
. 6 . . FURNITURE Co.
Books and Stationery Established 1889
o o o : '
15 Main Street 300 Bank St'
New London, Conn. NEW LONDON' CONN'
Mr. Troland: Satti, what can you tell me about nitrates?
Satti Csleepilyj : Theyfre cheaper than day rates.
DRINK In Bottles
Coca-Cola Bottling Co. of New London, Inc.
You are icordially invited to visit our Modern Plant
951 Bank St., Corner .Grace - Telephone 2-3760
iRestaurant andlce Cream Shop
Complete Dairy Bar - Home Cooked Foods . .
405 Williams St. ' New London 5
....................................... ...H .............................?
Page one hundred thirty-nine
THE BU LKELEY WHALER - 1945
THE SAVINGS BANK
OF NEW LONDON T
63 Main Street, New London, Conn.
Resources Over 341,000,000
Build Up Your Account With Us
Have a Share in Our Prosperity
Crawford: Darling, Pm groping for words.
She: Well, you won't find them there.
ACOMPLIMENTS 'OF e
' CENTRAL 'PHARMACY
- A L. J. BLAIS, Reg. Ph., Mgr. .
MAIN STREET NIANTIC
THE BULKELEY WHALER 4 1945
, INC. -
NEW LONDON, CONN.
Repairs of. All' Types of Vessels
Three Railway Dry Docks - Capacity up to 2500 Tons
The Winter Home of Fine Yachts
Lawrence A. Chappell, Pres. - Frank H. Chappell, Treas.
"Facilities to serve the Largest - the Will to serve the Smallest"
Davidson: Do you like short skirts? ' '
Daniels: Naw, they get lipstick on my shirt front when I dance with
COMPLIMENTS OF COMPLIMENTSC OF
A Thames The Universal Food
Lumber Company Store
Foot of Lewis sm. JORDAN VILLAGE
PHONE 4329 WATERFORD
. Wm. J. Murray . Grimes Cleaners - e
D.D.S. y '
CLASS OF 1915 Phone 4421
Page one hundred f
THE BULKELEY WHALER - 1945
COMPLIMENTS OF COMPLIMENTS OF
EMIL SEIFERT'S A ,
225 Banlt Sm. New London ao MAIN STREET
E COMPLIMENTS OF
INDEPENDENT FRUIT 81 PRODUCE
2 - I 'COMPANY A A
WholeSale 'Fruit Produce
, Tel. 4703-4740 n A
365 Bank St.
Doc Hjortland: What's a skeleton?
New London, Conn. I
Lewis: A stack of bones, with all the people scraped off.
J. F. SULLIVAN
A M.ember of
ALLIED VAN LINES
Office 100 Blinman Street
' New London
n Sharaf Stationery
STATION ERS AND
162 State Street
NEW LONDON, CONN.
Page one hundred forty-two
COMPLIMEN TS OF A
CGS B W YH!
133 Pequot Ave.
Walter L. Spencer
Portrait - Commercial
325 State Street - 'Telephone 8652
NEW LONDON, CONN.
THE BULKELEY WHALER - 1945
A COMPLIMENTS OF
MEATS AND GROCERIES
' 347 Bank Street
Phones 2391 81 23746 ' ' New London, Conn.
Hudson: You've a faculty for making love.
She: Oh no, just a student body.
The Cheney-Packer COMPLIMENTS OF A
Com an .
P Y NIANTIC 1
All Kinds of soo Foods A Bowling Alleys A
in Season E . ' I
200 Book st. u Phone 4307 - A Mein Street ' ,
New London, Conn. Niantic Conn.
RADWAY' S DAIRY
V S 29 Jefferson Avenue
The Cream of All Dairy Products
A EMPIRE x : A
Cleaners and Dyers COMPLIMENTS OF
S ' ' ' Dr. HorryF.'Meye1's
670 Bank Sty Phone 2-3437 '
Page one hundred forty-th
S0 N G H I T S G
After You've Gone ................................ .................-... .......... S enior ClaSS
An Hour Never Passes ........
The Day After Forever .......
I'll Walk Alone ......................
In a Moment of Madness ........
Sweet and Lovely .....................
Time Waits for No One ..............
The ,Young Man With a Horn
Straighten Up and Fly Right ......
My Kathleen .......... 1 ................... Q.
Angels Never Leave Heaven ........
I'm - Missin' the Kissin' .,... , .........
They're On The Way Out ........... ' ....
Willie, the Wolf of the West ........
The Magic Flute .........................
We're in the Army Now ..........
Don't Fence Me In ................
I Don't Want To Love You .......
I'm Making Believe ...............
A I Dream of You 1 ................,.
W. M. I.
Class of '45
Till Then ............,........................... ....... L .............. , ..... V . 18th Birthday
Day Break ...,........ I .,......................... ...........................L......... 1 st Period
Jumpin' At the Woodside ..--.----- Sneaking into Mercer Field
What a Difference a Day Makes ...... ..................... C .................... I Exams
My Shining Hour .......................... .........,.. L ................ G raduation
Two O'Clock Jump ., ......l..........,.l. L ....... Dismissal
Summertime .............. L.
Night and Day ........
, Together .......,...................
Speak Low .....l..,.........................
It Could Happen to You ..............
How Blue the Night ............ , ..........
Someday I'll Meet You Again 1 .......
Where You Are ...,..,l................
In the Mood .......,...
Iodine Polka ......
Strange Cargo .... ' ..
Birth of the Blues ............ ' ....,...,...
Dancing Fool .......................,.........
He Never Said a Mumblin' Word
I Can't Say No ................ - ...................
I'll Be Around ................,,...............
Somebody's Lyin" ......r..............
Smoke Gets in Your Eyes
Silent Night ....... - ...................
Rump Steak Serenade .......
Ration Blues ..,..............................
Please Don't Leave Me ...,........,...
Oh! What a Beautiful 'Morning .
No! No! No! ...........................,.,......
My Heart Isn't In It ............,...,
Mister Five by Five .....,.
It's the Talk of the Town .......
It Ain't Necessarily So ........,
I Got Plenty O' Nuttin' .......
Sheik of Araby ,,....,l.,.....,
Say "Si Si" ......................
Page one hundred forty-four
Daniels and Sports
Spinnato and DeGange
The Missing Arm
Student Council Power
' THE BULKELEY WHALER - 1945
A. J. Loiacano
' M.D. l
108 Main St. ' New London
Phone 7232 P
Mrs. Kelly: Late again! ! ! I !
Belcher :F That's funny, so 'am I.
ROGERS 81 SON
- Featuring I
HALLMARK GREETING CARDS
b NEWS STORE
ICE CREAM PARLOR
Main Street Tel. 106 Niantic
For the best in clothes made-to-
. ' measure, consult
Fine Clothes for Fine Fellows
Tuxedos - Full Dress Suits and
Accessories for Rent .
111 Huntington Street-
Thomas J. Murray
JOSEPH T. MURRAY '42
Sullivan Motor Co.
19 Jay Street
COMPLIMEN TS , OF
Drs. H. F. and D. F.
E. P. SLATER'
Roofing and Sheet Metal
Page one hundred forty fwc
THE BULKELEY WHALER - 1945 Q
'Ideal Linen Service
Launderers and Dry Cleaning
Linen Service of Every Description
391 Williams St.
Phone 8453 or 7173 '
For- Your Future Home in the
' New London I
Bldg. Sz Loan Association
y Q46Good Furniture Since 1898" V
Raphael Shafner 1931
- Perry- T. Shafner 1921
Kutschker: I put my whole mind in this poem,
Mr. Orcutt: Evidently, I see that it is blank verse.
Yellow Cab Co.,lnc. .
Modern Electric Co.
' 153 Bank St. '
Opposite Custom House
, EVERYTHING -ELECTRICAL
Page one hundred forty-six
2 Circulating Library
113 TRUMAN SST. I
"Southern New England'
524-526 Main St.
New London, Conn.
THE BULKELEY WHALER - 1945
COff the nobbyy
Royal Barber Shop
796 Bank St.
Joseph J. Maiorana, Prop.
Delicious Ice .Cream
Home Made Candiess
Prop., Jackson and Manos
Telephone 9774 83 Broad Street
New London, Conn.
COMPLIMENTS OF ,
Taxi Co. Inc.
26 State Street
BRING YOUR BEST GIRL
SUNDAES AND SODA-S
McEnaney: I wonder why you flunked last month?
Boone: I can't think.
McEnaney: Yes, perhaps' that is the reason.
THE OLD RELIABLE
F. H. Sz A. H. CHAPPELL COMPANY
Coal - Coke - Lumber - Building Materials
Sherwin-Williams Paint Headquarters
258 Bank Street
Serving New London for over 75 years
Radios - Records
The Best in Town
108-110 Bank Street
...................... ..... ....................................
COMPLIMENTS OF THE
A. P. Turello
Real Estate and Insurance
106 State St.
NEW LONDON, CONN.
. Page one hundred forty seven
THE BULKELEY WHALER - 1945 I
COMPLIMENTS OF -
5 COMPLIMENTS OF
The Shalett Cleaning and '
Pilgrim Laundry of New
THE MILL END
The Tudor Press COMPLIMENTS OF
0 0 0 D ,
PRINTERS E i The Mme" and
, , , Alexander Lumber
Phone 4629 38 Raymond St.
Dentist: Do you mind gas?
Sullivan: Naw, keep on talking.
THE OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHY FOR THIS BOOK VVAS DON
FROM A SNAPSHOT TO A PANORAMA
"The Very Best Grade of Photography"
Say Bulkeley Boys
PHOTOGRAPHS TAKEN DAY OR NIGHT
MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS - VICTOR RECORDS
. Moving Picture Machines - Films and Supplies
Classical and Popular Sheet Music
STUDIO OPEN EVENIN GS
Main Street - PHONE 4015 - Next to Day Office
Page one hundred forty-eight 1
THE BULKELEY WHALEIR - 1945
GREETINGS! V V - 7 n BULKELEY
' 'POUDRIER'S JEWELRY STORE
Graduation Gifts '
T0 SUIT YOUR NEEDS AND PURSE
. Expert Watch Repairing-American and Swiss 'Watches
111 Bank Street Phone 5598
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NIANTIC LUMBER COMPANY
I rose and gave her my seat: ,
A I could not let her stand-
She made me think of my Mother with
That strap held in her hand. '
If It's Hardware We Have It
The Eaton and
Wilson Co. A
One of New England's Finest
208. Bank St. New London
LOUIS LEVIN E
CLASS OF 1923
CLASS OF 1931
' COMPLIMENTS OF
A w i 1 11 w
TlNY'S HEAT WAVE RESTAURANT
. r ,
PUyQ?3?5Wgh'hund1 ed for ty nmc
THE BULKELEY WHALER -- 1945
COMPLIMENTS OF E
F COMPLIMENTS OF
JoHN OJ. KEATING F ly
CLASS OF 1914
y' The ,.
JOHN V. KEATING Editors
CLASS OF 1945 I
COMPLIMENTS 0F ' COMPLIMENTS. OF
Kaplan Furniture Donalel M. Corcoran
Company ' D.D-S. 4 :
' nuumunrunnnunnnnuunnununnnlnu:nnmnuuunnunT fluunlnnunununnlnunlnunununnnunnnnlnnuu
Anello: Did you know that a man can get drunk on water? '
Tiyrrellz Impossible, you can't get drunk on water. '
Anello: Why not? You can On land.
Multigraphing - Mimeograph- Sales - International - Sales
. - . . . . : : 4 R d Se ic ,
mg Typing Malling - Delco Tight Igatieries
1 S RV' , i SUPER SERVICE
Crocker House New London 276 Broad Street b
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nuuumnu nannumlnmn-nunnuunuu nnunnnlnnnuununnmuvnunnr
W COMPLIMENTS OF
HUB NEILANS 'ORCHESTRA
"N EW EN GLAND'S FINEST"
'01, 7'?Q"I 3 "'-"J" 321-
-A .N ..,H-K lag.-:ith
' - -N .
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O THE BULKELEY WHALER - 1945
FIFE Sz MONDO'S
Boston Post Road - Route 1 - Waterford'
Where Bulkeley Boys Always Meet
LAURENCE P. SMITH
E. V. DABOLL 8: CO. '
56 State St. New London
Pianka: Should I marry a girl who can take a joke?
Roche: If she marries you she's got one.
COMPLIMEN TS OF
U Mr. and Mrs. fofm H. Roclglzolz
Wil1iam4 Rockholz, Class of ll 94ll Q '
Robert Rockholz, Class of 1943
COMPLIMENTS OOF '
'The Regal Fur Shop
Ladies' and Gent's Tailors
TUXEDOS TO RENT
204 Bank St., New London, Conn.
Page one hundr
THE BULKELEY WHALER - 1945
COMPLIMENTS or THE
Fg P. MINERI E BANK E
' OF I 1
157 Huntington St..
' Established 1852
I A . I A Surplus S700,000
Capital S:fQ00,0oo I
' 250 State St.
S B M New London, Conn,
JEWELER ' Member Federal, Deposit
- 106 State St. New London Insurance y Corporation, I
Boone: But wait, honey! What must I do before I cancrush you
my arms? '
She: Drink milk and exercise. A E
' COMPLIMENTS OF
A ' I 1 and W
, 1 ' SEYMOUR KATZ
Charles Boone y
Q "In memory of the great times in
Q the old fourth period"
' COMPLIMENTS 'OF
THE PALACE OF FUN y
Page one hundred fifty-two
T- . E
-THE, BULKELEY WHALER '-- 1945
E A COMPLIMENTS OF
THE NEW LONDON NEWS
Flaherty: Would you give ten cents to help the Old Ladies' Home? '
Greene: What, are they out again? , ' ,
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. I 1
COMPLIMENTS OF ' COMPLIMENTS OF
Abraham I. Meyer Dr. Edward Gipstien f
Wholesale-Tobaeconist ' ' , f F. A. C. P,
143 North Blank Street 181 Broad Street
New l10Ild0l1,, Conn.
E THE H1-Y CLUB,
TILLY DANIELS, Pres 4
MR P. H. SHAY, Advisor
Page one hundred fifty-three
THE BULKELEY WHALER -- 1945
COMPLIMENTS OF GLADYS WILSON
Samuel Goodman F STGRES
u - ' "Quality Furnishings
Custom Tailor 5 a . ,
, ' For The Whole Family"
' Tel. 7924 E :
33 Green St. New London, Conn. Tel. 24D Nlallllc, C0nll.
MALOOF ICE CREAM CO..
NEW LONDON, CONNECTICUT
Mr. Falconer fafter explaining a long equation in algebral-And now
we get X equals O.
Connors: Gee, all that work for nothing. I
' llllllllllllllllll I lllllllllllll III lllllllIllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Q
COMPLIMENTS OF F
GENUNG'S SHOE DEPT.
' Louis A. vo1sARD, MGR..
RAYMOND L. VOISARD
Class of '43 .
Qonlpplmcllla of: Q COMPLIMENTS OF
9511. gaming Qilfin Freeman, Sz CO'
GYUM Of 4926 24 Douglas St. New London ,
Page one hundred fifty-four
THE-BULKELEY WHALER -5 1945
CENTRAL NEWS STORE
THOMAS C. DUNUKOS, PRoPR1E'roR
50 State Street
New London, Conn.
'THOMAS J. EALAHAN 81 SONS '
THOMAS J. EALAHAN, JR. WILLIAM D. EALAHAN
Class of 1936 ' Class of 1944 5
Grube: What did your father say when you were born, you good-for-
Kutschker: Tha.t's an insult! Take it back!
Grube: That's what I thought.
' Real Estate
345 State Street
NEW LONDON, CONN.
CHOICE LOBSTER -
AND STEAK DINNERS
Fern's For Finer Foods
Page one hundred fifty-five
THE BULKELEY WHALER 4- 1945
COMPLIMENTS OF ,
W. T. GRANTS COMPANY
5 State Street I New- London, Conn.
COMPLIMENTS OF COMPLIMENTS OF
JOHN. ELION 1 .
- Collegiate Shoes - A FRIEND' "
115 State st. S New London N. F. A. 1916 S
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Silverman: What are you reading? l ' I -
Corcorani Seven hundred and fifty things for boys to make.
Silverman: Ah! The W. -M. I. Legendali A
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R A Save Now for Trips
Af ' h
COMPLIMENTS OF ter t e War
But the Best Present Buy
z . Is War Bonds E
COMSTOCK z KAPLAN'S .
96 Bank Street - A A A
NEW LONDONQ coNN. A 123 stale street A
NEW LONDON, CONN.
Page one hundred fifty-six
THE BULKELEY WHALER - 1945
, Page one
THE BULKELEY WHALER - 1945
THAMES PHARMACY .
' THE REXALL STORE e
VITAMIN HEADQUARTERS I
Squibbs - Abbott - Lederle - Sharpe 8: Dohme
I Upjohn - Lilly - Parke Davis
TEL. NEW LONDON 8296
2 Eastern Pt. Road - Groton
DANIEL A. CROWLEY, Mgr.
197 Thames St. I Groton
TEL. NEW LONDON 2-2385
5 l Free Delivery
Mr. Reed: Archer, Give your definition of a vacuum.
Archer: I have it in my head, sir, but I can't define it exactly.
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THE UNION BANK
AND TRUST CO.
61 State Street
COnneCtiCut's Oldest Bank
NEW LONDON CONNECTICUT
Pay n hundred fifty-eight
THE BULKELEY WHALER - 1945
' Since 1856
The D. E.
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6'That's All" '
Stanners Cproposing to a W. M. I. girllz Will you marry me?
She: No. A thousand times no.
Stanners: Well, don't rub it in, I only asked you once.
' ' ' E SORTOR
' I Passenger Cars and
Robert N. Taylor 1 Trucks
MD' 0K-ed Used Gals '
. . 0 SALES - SERVICE
Page one hundred fifty-nine
THE BULKELEY WHALER - 1945
' COMPLIMENTS OF
FREDERICK WQ MERCER
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Oscarson: Just think, every time'I breathe, somebody dies.
Newiillez Better try Sen-Sen. ' ' b
F THE DAHL OIL C0., INC.e
NEW LONDON U l NORWICH
Fuel Oils - Gasoline ,
Petro Oil Burning 'Equipment
General Electric Oil Furnaces A
P hundred sixty
THE BULKELEY WHALER - 1945
TRAGGIS AND TRAGGIS
HOME -STYLE 3
Tasty Salads and Sandwiches
119 - 123 Broad St., ' New London Conn.
Opposite W. M. I.
Mr. Orcutt: If I spent too much time on this lecture it's because I
haven't my watch with me, and there's no clock in the room.
Roche: There's a calendar behind you. '
1 ALBERT GLASSENBERG
L COMPLIMENTS OF '
'I JOHN CORCORAN
Page one hundred s ty
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