New London High School - Whaler Yearbook (New London, CT)

 - Class of 1957

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New London High School - Whaler Yearbook (New London, CT) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 206 of the 1957 volume:

i 1 ,M WW MW W W W mb MW, MW A PKC , x 5 M . WN MW slim AQNKM M' . 7 W 1. the CLIPPER i 1957 PRESENTED BY THE SENIOR CLASS v ' of NEW LONDUN HIGH SCHOOL ,. """""Y""7'm Qlceqvsvuutf ARLENE EBBY Editor RICHARD WOODWORTH Business Manager Q. I MR EDCERTON attends the 1956 graduation. ' DEDICATIO We, the New London HighSchool Class of 1957, dedicate this yearbook to Frederick William Edgerton. Mr. Edgerton, a native of New London, is the son of George Albert and Wil- helmina fCrockerD Edgerton. He received his education in the New London public schools and was valedictorian of his class at Bulkeley High School. He continued his education at Harvard University where he earned the Bachelorls degree in Education. In 1915 Mr. Edgerton was elected Librarian of the Public Library of New Lon- don, a position he has held ever since. Also in 1915, he was elected a member of the New London Board of Education. He has served continuously on the Board since that time and has missed only two meetings. He was president from 1935 to 1937 and from 1941 to 1948. He served as secretary from 1917 to 1934 and was elected to that post again in 1948. ln September, 1956, he was re-elected to serve another two year term. A Certificate of Service as a member of the Advisory Board of Registrants in the United States Selective Service System was awarded to Mr. Edgerton by Governor James L. McConaughy of Connecticut. Mr. Edgerton also received the Selective Service medal which was presented by former President Harry S. Truman. Perhaps a bronze medal and bronze plaque given by the Veterans of Foreign Wars express the most appropriate tribute to Mr. Frederick William Edgerton. The medal and plaque were given to him for outstanding achievement in "American Cit- izenship and Community Service." 4 X . 5 - Y-. i' afzffii-we sr Vs Z' fiffs-e if sr - - f Q .. Ay, MR. EDGERTON presents granddaughter with her High School diploma. CONTENTS Summary ......A Dedication .....,... Administration .,,.... Departments ..... Classes ...t.... Seniors Juniors ,,,.. Sophomores . .. Freshmen .,...... . , Sports .....4,..., . . Football ....... ,. Baseball ..... 4 . Track ....,..,......... ., Cross Country ....... .. Basketball .......... , . Swimming ,,.... , Clubs ....4..,.......,. , . Advertising ,o..... , , F OREWURD "F rom age to age and sea to sea Her glorious fame shall grow." From our own Alma Mater come the words, which during our four years at New London High School, have inspired us day by day. And now they find us, like ships at sea, drifting side by side with idle sails on the morningtide. For an instant we ride together upon the momen- tarily calm waters. Yet, before we sail on, let us retrace our voyage . . . these four profitable years for which We chartered our course aboard the good ship New London High. At first we cruised about uncertainly, seeking for a better routeg at times the high seas seemed too rough and tempestuous. Gradually, with the assistance of our captains and shipmates, we saw the distant shores grow closer and entered safely our long awaited harbor. And now, after securing new orders, we set out separately, toward a larger port somewhere ahead in the atomic age. Even so, did those before us seek their des- tinies from the era of the clipper ship, through that of the whaling vessel, and the marvel of the diesel-powered submarines, Yes, "There is a tide in the ajairs of men, Which, taken at the flood leads on to fortune, Omitted, all the voyage of their life I s bound in shallows and in rniseries. On such a full sea are we now afloat, And we must take the current when it serves Or lose our ventures." FAMILIAR SCENES THE NEW WING ...P gigs- ENTRANCE 'ro GYM NEW WING PASSING T0 AND FROM CLASSES is a regular routine at NLHS. C O I Back to school' September 7th had rolled around again bringing wlth it all the excltement of meeting new teachers September Again! The Dall Routme C. UMRYSZ helps keep school communications operating smoothly. finding our classes, getting our textbooks, and worrying about first assignments. For most of us it was a time to renew old friendships, while for others it was an opportunity to be- come acquainted with the school. Social activity began with the kick-off dance, a signal of the official opening of the foot- ball season. By mid-October the new Compass staff had pub- lished its first issue and the cross-country team was busy piling up honors for the school. Try-outs yielded to the final cast for the fall play. The Clipper staff began to work to meet its deadline. The dance committee lurched into action and produced unusually frightening decorations to set the mood for the Halloween Dance. The NLHS band made its first public appearance in the Veteranis Day parade. Almost be- fore we were able to get back into the swing of things the first marking period was over, and we received our first quarter report cards. Thanksgiving came with the onset of colder weather. We yelled ourselves hoarse at the Thanksgiving Day football game. Most of our clubs had organized by this time. Interest- ing programs and stimulating speakers keynoted most meet- ings. The football season ended, basketball began and finally, Christmas vacation. Although we could hardly wait to begin lig- as MR. KAYRUKSTIS explains etching on glass to his arts 81 crafts classes. O Seems U nchangmg our vacations several hundred of us lingered long enough to enjoy the Christmas Dance, the final NLHS festivity of 1956. We returned to school still imbued with the tranquillity of the Christmas spirit, brave New Year's resolutions and dreamy memories of what took place under the mistletoe only to be facedwith oncoming mid-year exams, term papers, book re- ports, or college boards. Since such situations are literally forced upon us, we had no alternative but to bury ourselves in our books and study, study, study! Second quarter report cards, issued at the end of January, were greeted with as- sorted cries of delight and groans of distress. By the beginning of the third quarter we had enjoyed sev- eral editions of the Compass. The final pages of the Clipper were on their way to the printer and many sighs of relief welled up from the Nathan Hale basement, publications' headquarters. Preparations were now under way for the Valentine Dance. Students spent happy evenings cheering the basketball team on to victory. February slid unobtrusive- ly by. Nervous seniors became more nervous, while under- classmen vainly tried to get their second wind to finish out the home stretch. By the middle of March the dramatic club had produced its second major production. The band concert had drawn a capacity crowd. ,, Q, . , . L: -, 'X Qs' .- MR. SMALL, OUR ASSISTANT PRINCIPAL, addresses seniors at the awards assembly. B. WUNCH hammers chisel into shape in forge shop JUNIOR GIRLS serve as checkers at the commencement dance. R. ROCCHETTI, A. SWEET, J. DENOIA, T. LAKE get together for a jam session ports get underwa Calls for talent came from the producers of the annual Variety Show. This was just what we had been waiting for. Here at last was an opportunity to show our talent, or, in some cases, our lack of talent and daring ingenuity. The final results of our efforts at sing- ing, dancing, pantomine, and skit-writing were aired to a full audi- ence in the school gym on two consecutive nights in mid-April. Yes, half of April had already slipped by and we all left school one day clutching two interesting bits of reading matter -the Compass and report cards. We headed into'the fourth quarter with many apprehensions. By the time most of us had decided to shed our overcdats, baseball was well under way. Club activities heightened and many organizations began to discuss plans for final outings, picnics, and parties. By the middle of May, seniors had chewed their fingernails to the elbow awaiting college acceptances and rejections. The track season opened. All the talk about the school centered upon the Spring Formal as that gala occasion drew near. However, the big day arrived, the weather behaved itself, and, amidst a swirl of chiffon and a rustle of taffeta, the dahce came off as planned and everyone had the time of his life. Toward the end of May there was so much going on that no one knew which meeting or activity to attend first. D. MARIANA AND B. SECCIAROLLI have a friendly chat during intermission at the Spring formal. F. WINKLER AND D. CARVER do a take off on the 364,000 Question. R. BORDNER, G. COUILLARD in a scene from "Julius Caesar" on the NLHS stage. A night to remember There were the French Club banquet, the Latin Club picnic, the Clipper-Compass outing - to name just a few. The Compass staff were busily working on their final edition, traditionally dedicated to the seniors. Faculty advisors were trying to match oddly sized caps and gowns to equally oddly sized seniors. At long last college and job acceptances and rejections arrived. Harassed seniors finally knew the best and the worst. Graduation became a reality, to be faced in the very near future. The final edition of the Compass carried the senior class prophecy, the class will, and the senior superlatives. Seniors, ex- cited beyond coherence by this time, faced one last hurdle-final exams. Then came the glorious night of the Graduation formal. Many seniors celebrated until the very wee hours of the morning, making it a night to remember. At last the Clipper arrived, so long and eagerly awaited, and we spent many happy hours poring over our pictures and gathering our friends' signatures in our books. The exuberance of the seniors became contagious. The Clipper was one of the many important and significant items they were going to carry away with them from New London High School. The biggest day in the lives of all high school seniors finally made its appearance at New London High School. Craduatipn Day! SENIORS enjoy their last social event at NLHS. 'O , tg- . X The H364-,000 QUESTION." Who will he chosen king and queen? ? GOOD PEOPLE They are what make the school a grand plac L. LACEY CROWNS L. SMELTON AND J. PETERSON king and queen at the Spring formal. A el ,k I 2 fzkla yi ,i 7, 5 it rr, T. DISCORDIA breaks shot put record. J. ROSEN champion twirler. C. HEINTZELMAN in excellent pitching form. -4. .. 5. l Q.: After looking forward to this day for four years, the seniors L V R QF had their every expectation fulfilled, hut, one suspects that more f l than one tear was shed on this momentous occasion. With the y, if 3 seniors gone the underclassmen huckled down in the now sul!- dued NLHS for one final spurt of academic activityffmal exams. Soon Hnal report cards dotted the academic landscape my and we were bidding each other farewell. Some of us will return to New London High next fall. Others have hid their final fare- well. Another year has passed. 4 , ,ilif 12212. . 1 E: P. REYNOLDS, B. PALMER examine decorations at the Halloween Dance. H. HANTSCHIS' hula dance adds tropical flavor N. SCHABAREK plays a sweet trumpet at a M. CASTANZA performs a diflicult toe dance at to variety show. school dance. variety show. 15 . , 3 Q Q SQ 2 NEW LONDON HARBOR as seen from across the Thames River., Man has always yearned for the sea. The thrill of riding the crest of the waves, the high adventure of a voyage through dangerous waters, and the challenge of the horizon have always attracted eager youth. The sea has been a medium for trans- portation and communication and.has provided millions with sustenance and livelihood. It has created cities rich in history and legend. New London is among those cities, for it has played a major part in the development of the sea power to which the United States owes its world prestige today. The harbor of the Thames River was ideal for commerce. It was easily accessible in all seasons and under all trade con- ditions, and it promised a great future for those who would settle there. With such prospect in mind, John Winthrop, Jr., founded the port of New London on May 6, 1646. Despite many hardships, the young town grew. By trading with Boston and Newfoundland and later taking part in the West India trade, New London had grown into a prominent seaport by the beginning of King Ceorge's War in 1744. However, this conflict, and the French and Indian Wars which followed, greatly dis- rupted commerceg it was not until the Treaty of Paris in 1763 that business revived. But the year 1763 had even greater sig- nificance. It marked the beginning of the series of British restrictions, leading to the American Revolution. 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A AA --af-AA,wA,AvgA:g,Ag-gggfgg-Aw5 V- A ,L Az AA2 -: fs-,fA:A-QQYAQQ-sw A A :A--',g-AfAA-,1'AA,AAg,A -A K -Y A f A-,AAA W' 'lf'-g'A1gsszA'M'A A - if Ss- QAAf'f:',--14-QPQMAAW-45-51" - - -' A' ' A A A fA::A:-- A --Ag A A- 7 In AA A AA'-f:A1'AgAg5gi3AA 'K K A AAA., AAA, AA, AA,-AAA AA, ,AAAAM AA ff: k Z-1 '- A-1-55-' 1 A-semis A2 A A- AAA- A, A,fgA-55A-,AAAA,,AfAAq35 AA-AQAA ,,A Af:gA'AAg-gf, ,,sA,A1vAA5A-MA1 A AA,,A , A AAAA ,A A ,AA AA,A AAAAAAAAAAAAAAA AAN,,AA,AAAAAA,-AM AA ' A,Zg-HA,:f- A33 x LX ll .: E I u .. It -1--4 'V A AA 1 ,T I ,rr -A 1.4, -',"4 ' Al' 1 A MEMBERS OF THE SCHOOL BOARD are, left to right: .lohn .lr Dr .loseph .l Castanza Dr Robert E L Strider Edward P F. Murphy, Superintendentg A. Richard Cushman, presidentg Nellan and HelenF Lena Frederick W. Edgerton, secretaryg Dr. Frederick W. Goodrich, Board in performance of duties or Planning, organizing and executing matters directly affecting not only the present but also the future welfare of the student body and the community is all a part of the job performed by the Board of Education. The Board, composed of seven elected members and a Superintendent of Schools, must supervise the expenditure of city funds, decide on major changes in the New London educational program, and generally guide the entire public school system in New London. A recent example of the continual progress being made by the Board of Education is taking shape in the new elementary school now being built on Colman street. Every member of the Board of Education has a special in- terest in the educational problems of the City of New London. Since serving on the Board is an elective job, each member of the Board fulfills his duties with the utmost care and tries to provide the best educational facilities possible for the youth of New London at the least possible cost to the taxpayer. Faith in their wisdom and foresight is evidence by the fact that they have been re-elected for many successive terms. MEMBERS OF THE SUPERINTENDENTS OFFICE STAFF are. left to right: Mary T. Shay, Barbera Bauer and Eunice T Flaherty. OUR CAPTAIN Superintendent of Schools John F. Murphy recently completed two years of service to New London schools. A native of Torrington, Connecticut, Mr. Murphy has had many years of educational and teaching experience. He holds the Bachelor's degree from Providence College and the Master's degree from Columbia University. He also holds a law degree from St. John's University. Mr. Murphy first taught in Valley Stream, Long Is- land and then served as an assistant principal in that city. He later returned to his home town of Torrington, where he held a position similar to the one he holds in New London. Mr. Murphy came to New London as Superintendent of Schools in 1955. Mr. Murphyis job as chief executive of the Board of Education includes complete supervision of the public school system in New London and he has the responsi- bility of providing the best education for New London students with the least possible burden to the taxpayers. JOHN F. MURPHY Superintendent student welfare OUR MATE Laurence H. Scanlon graduated from the Fitchburg High School in Fitchburg, Massachusetts. He received the AB. degree magna cum laude from Holy Cross Col- lege and the B.S.F.. and M.E. degrees from Fitchburg State Teachers College, he has done graduate work at Harvard University. Mr. Scanlon taught English at Templeton, Massachu- setts, from 1936 to 1940. ln 1940 he accepted a teaching position in the English Department at Fitchburg High School. Military service interrupted his teaching career in 1942. He served his country until 1946, when he re- turned to Fitchburg High as Assistant Principal. In 1947 Mr. Scanlon became principal of Fitchburg High School, a post he retained until taking over his present position at NLHS in 1956. Mr. Scanlon's plans for New London High School in- clude a reevaluation of current procedures and curric- ulum with possible changes. LAURENCE H. SCANLON Principal . Vi. K .rl y CARLTON F. SMALL Assistant Principal THOMAS R. FLANAGAN . Dean pf Boys uiclanee helps students realize goals During his stay at NLHS, a student meets many problems. Some are great, some are small, but all are vital until they are solved. To help students find an answer to their problems is the purpose of the Guidance Department and the Deans, who are in- terested in the individual student and his responsibilities as a student. Every spring, underclassmen face the task of selecting the right courses for the following year. The Guidance Department arranges counselling interviews to help a student piclf courses suitable to his needs. The Department also helps meet the problems of seek- ing part-time or summer employment. By posting slips telling of available jobs and by cooperating to the fullest with the Connecti- cut State Employment Service the Guidance Department satisfies this need in a most competent manner. Finally, counsellors give aptitude and interest tests to guide a student into the most suitable vocation. We are indeed fortunate that during the formative years of our lives we received good counseling from the Guidance Department. WANDA RYAN MARSHALL H. NYE MICHAEL POWERS Dean of Girls Guidance Director Head Counselor ,lf We ur Secretarial MEMBERS OF OUR OFFICE STAFF areg seated, left to right: Laura Boyce, Agatha O'Neill, Lillian Carlyle. Sec- ond row: Elizabeth Brogan, Lottie Beebe, Johanna Shea. Staff An important part of the NLHS administration is the Secretarial Stall. The staff includes general office secretaries, a secretary secretary to the Deans, and an attendance clerk. They getting out the daily notices and absentee lists, taking records, mimeographing, typing records, and handling lems of our school. A group of student ofhce helpers to the Principal, a are responsible for care of attendance the iinancial prob- assists the stall in distributing homeroom envelopes and in general office work. NLHS's in- dispensable secretaries are Lottie Beebe, Laura Boyce, Lillian Carlyle, Agatha O7Neill, Johanna Shea, and Pauline Sullivan. 23 G. LAURENS ATTWILL LAURENCE DREW Business Physical Education ERNEST W. FALCONER Mathematics EVERETT T. McLOUGHLIN JOSEPH V. MEDEIROS Industrial Arts English -Q, i swf PHILIP B. PASQUALE P. HENRY SHAY Social Studies Foreign Languages ESTHER STENSBY Home Economics JOHN TROLAND Science , DEPART E T HEADS G. LAURENS ATTWILL, B.S. University of Connecticut, has studied at Burdett College and Boston University. His teaching experiences include Drake School, principalship of Montclair School, Troy Business College, and Bulkeley School. He is also Freshman class advisor. LAWRENCE ,I. DREW, Ph. B. Providence College and M.S. Columbia, has also studied at Boston University. Mr. Drew taught at Providence College. At NLHS he is assistant track coach and in charge of intramurals. ERNEST W. FALCONER, A.B. Boston University, has taught at Berkeley School, was principal of Epping High School, and an instructor at Bulkeley School. Attending Yale, EVERETT T. MCLOUGHLIN is supervisor of extracurricular activities, and the Student Activity Fund, Baton Club advisor, and Dance Committee chairman. JOSEPH V. MEDEIROS, A.B. American International College, A.M. Brown University, and Ed. M. Harvard, has taught at Ludlow High, Rockport High, Chapman High, Brown University, and Pembroke College. Mr. Medeiros is Clipper Literary advisor. PHILIP B. PASQUALE, A.B. Bates College and M.S. Uni- versity of New Hampshire, has also studied at Harvard and Columbia. He was a graduate assistant instructor and assistant editor of the Social Science Syllabus at the University of New Hampshire and head of the History Depart- ment at Bulkeley School. P. HENRY SHAY, A.B. cum laude, Amherst Col- lege, is supervisor of the foreign language clubs. He has taught at Amherst, Bristol, and Bulkeley Schools. ESTHER STENSBY holds the B.S. from Fram- ingham Teachers College and M.S. from the University of Connecticut. JOHN TROLAND, A.B. Amherst and M.A. University of Connecticut, is National Honor Society advisor and supervisor of Adult Education. He has studied at Amerika Institute and the University of Vienna and was an instructor and acting head of the Chemistry Department at Robert College in Turkey and an instructor at Bulkeley School. 25 if E. MILDRED ABBOTT, M.A. Biol0gYl audio visual Director, Projec- tion advisor PATRICIA A. ADAIR, B.A. Physical Education, Health J NETTE ALLARD, M. Ed. omemakingg Senior class advisor, cos- ! tume committee, counselor . i. Fa atics, Social Studies, Freshman f all, and baseball coach MARION G. ANDERSON, M.A. Stenography and Transcriptiong Fresh- man class advisor, Freshman attendance supervisor DQ ALV ORE A. AMANTI, A.B. .JOHN K. BALENTINE, A.B. Lating Coordinator of School Publifeity, Compass advisor ' ,ky 5, , WW 5 RICHARD BENVENUT Harmony, music teacher' Sw' s- if-Qfl' tra advisor, variety sham WA. DOROTHY BRENNAN, A.B. English, Reading Workshop WILLIAM R. CANTY, B.S. Algebra L -A 'I I 5 . . it faifiii 'I - - if 'Z --- I1 X 1,1 ws' VIRGINIA CAREY, B.S. Homemakingg Future Homemakers off America advisor MINERVA P. CLEQG, M.A. , JOHN T. CO AY, M. Ed. Historyg Faculty Manager of Athletics, Baseball coach, Air Raid supervisor HAROLD E. COOPER, Art, Mechanical Drawing FRANKLIN C. CROSBY, A.M. Mathematicsg Financial Advisor to Clip- per EDWARD CROTEAU, JR., B. Ed. Mathematics DONALD P. CROWELL, M.E. Economics, Counselor RUTH B. DIEFFENBACH, B.M. Music Supervisor JOSEPH P. DRISCOLL, B.A. Englishg Playbill advisor, Future Teach- ers of America advisor English , ' ,X . ,Q vllwll L JOSEPH C. HEAP Ms X 5' Mathematics s . 0377, MARGARET G. HEYE , B.S. Art Supervisor FRANCIS H. HOAGLAND, B.A. Englishg Junior class advisor JOANN LEE JACKSON, B.S. Home Economicsg Costume Committee advisor EDITH C. JACQUES, B.A. Italian, English, Italian Club advisor JOHN S. JACZINSKI, A.S. Auto Mechanics RUTH L. JACZINSKI, B.A. Homemakingg Sophomore class advisor EDWARD E. JOHNSON Machine Shop ALBIN K. KAYRUKSTIS, M. Ed. Arts 8: Craftsg Variety show, Dance committee, Stage Make-up advisor 1'-tug MILTON E. FIKE, M.A. Scienceg Bowling club advisor CHARLES FRINK, Ph. D. Problems of Democracy, Marshals' ad- visor A. JEROME GOODWIN, M.A. Physics, Electronics SOLOMON H. GORDON, M. Ed. Chemistry, Science, Swimming coach Industrial Arts PAUL o. GOULET, B.Sg STEPHEN s. GRACEWSKI, M.A. Latin, English: Latin club advisor MALCOLM G. GREENAWAY, A.B. French, Lating French club advisor Cross Country coach GEORGE H. GREGORY, JR., M.A. General Metals, Rifle club, Rifle team coach RUSSELL W. HARRIS, M.A. Englishg Symposium advisor 27 -is -Q f 19iew,.'5.f:':.iaf L- K A :L--1,fflisziiwfisiiziis-ii' " ' v,-' , ' - 4 ' 5i7?31!!Ql ."- ' ' ,......., 5' ..,'- , :Y - g , I . f Q37 5-xt, , g . E t MARION B. KELSEY, M.A. Englishg Counselor MARY E. KENYON, B.S. Homemakingg Sophomore class advisor VIRGINIA E. KERR Assistant Librarian DAVID T. KING, M.A. Businessg Freshman class advisor, Tick- et Committee, Attendance Supervisor BARBARA J. KOWALCZYK, B.S. Businessg Freshman class advisor ERNEST LATTIMORE, JR., M.S. American Histo Problems of Democ- TY, racy MARY E. LEE, B.A. Social Studies, Driver Education CAROLYN MANN, M.S. Mathematicsg Senior class advisor FRED MASUCCI, B.A. Biology P WWW ARTHUR P. MAXSON, B.A. Social Studies, U. S. History JOHN J. MCCARTHY, A.M. Music, Choir, String Orchestra RICHARD W. MERZ, B.S. Businessg Bowling club advisory Fresh man class advisor RUTH E. MOORE, A.B. Englishg Dance Committee, Counselor ELLIOTT A. MOREAU, M.A. Business MARION K. MORRIS, R.N. School Nurse FIDELE R. MUGAVERO, M.A. 'Social Studiesg Junior class advisor Attendance supervisor E. ALBERT NITSCHE, M.A. Biologyg Attendance supervisorg Pro- jection club advisor WILLIAM F. O'BRIEN, B.S. Biology, Head Coach of Athleticsg Bas- ketball and Golf coach o x M,m 1 K. PALMER A. SABILIA, B.S. Physical Education, Assistant Football Coachg Intramurals HARRY P. SANTANCELO, M.S. Mechanical Drawing, Blueprin' Read- ingg Awards Committee, School Safety Committee JOHN M. SHEEHY, B.A. Latin, Englishg Counselor, Senior Class Advisor JOSEPH A. SILVA, B.S. Historyg Varsity Assistant and Fresh- man Basketball Coach Eapa A PAUL SKRIGAN BA V' f Social Studies Problems of Dehblgic P245 , Y , , Track Coach, Athletic Council ,K ' ,gn RICHARD F. SNAPE, M. Ed. N Historyg Student Council Advisor, Coun- selor, Attendance Supervisor FRED SOBIECH YNGVE E. SODERBERG . Art g Poster Publicity Industrial Arts j MINNIE B. STOW, M.S. Business, English Y - DOROTHY PAGE, M.A. XP X 0. Spanish, Englishg Spanish Club H' FRANCES E. PECK, B.S. Librariang Library Service Club Advisor WALTER A. PECK, A.B. Mathematics ORIANA L. PECK Homemaking HOWARD T. PIERCE, A.B. Plane Geometryg Senior Advisor CLARA W. POLINSKY Physical Education and Health Con necticut Inter-At hletics Conference Chairman, Play Day Coach FRANK D. ROBINS, M. Ed. English, Public Speakingg Director of Dramatics ROBERT ROCKHOLZ, B.A. Mathematics, Physical Education and Health, Assistant Coach of Football MAE T. ROOD, B.S. Dietician Z... fig 5353 .f14i"2'fWt-' 'f5f'f5WZ,? SQWW .11 2'W1mmf2igs ' I AEE A 'E fm Sw as . wil Ktgfsz :is gzsiisttlsasataef-Iwi? -tv, 2 am. ,za 7, . ,f,gg.3,a,gf,.fg,fw,, lgsg, Sums .gs f-was ,.r,,.,t..g,..5sg..s,.sg, 1 it 2 'll gsgga-.2isf2m. gsm va N5 Ii M KZ., wzisii f 1 I ' ' , I wtildsifisl iifffwi E1 I '- -- zsfs2Q,g5Q3gf gfxeglws ' ' .f,W1ffY ee? fo f' i tn., 1... 1 .1 f "I ' 'Qt sa ROSE K. STUCKY, M.A. English HARLAN M. STURGIS, M.A. Economic Geography, Problems of De- mocracy, Football Coach MAURA G. SULLIVAN, B.A. History, Forum Club advisor, Junior class advisor, counselor, attendance su- pervisor JOSEPH A. TASCA, M.A. French, Clipper advisor, Photography advisor GEORGE J. TYROPOLIS, M. Ed. Englishg Junior class advisor, assistant dramatic coach MARY E. TYTLA, M.A. Business N WM . ' - A , I ,?57Q595'5lf?i?i5l5fii? ' 7 , 11 . A sw3gssw57f.v f Agsfzggzwffszzeg E- .fr 255521, age 19iAavfsw21f a,self5'fSsf11" az 91 A-sawswgm 521 its 'Ffggazsvg : , 'A A azfigtlfe fam ia?1i?55i..,rsafffs2s - fggs.fa?ie55sf1921g?is miufsxfflfi' .. " 'sassy 1519165 191 sfwsiwwwf -vf - - ,. f -15.,2ma?ggw Q.-wa,-., 11 fe, z , , tm 2-atsfms 15511.55 A was '--- , . --- -. ,A-fsgsgftqttlez. '... wt- fist' 55' Tglfls? i14eii:5,Z1-S15 " ' Q.:-.f A f25fff?i:f5ELHi -'z"I5fQfiliftfiIf' ' ' , 'f'1Q'fgff!9Q ' . ir., I Y: -if r"' L f " v F3,J5?: ifr f "'lbw....-ax X 1 Q. KATHERINE B. VARGAS, B.A. Social Studies, School Service Chest Drive Advisor SAMUEL VICKERS4 ff X f ff Industrial Arts 'ff 7 4 9 O ' ,O NANCY P. WATSON, B.S. f 27 J A" Q Businessg Freshman class advisor 91 7-4, 'iff' L ABBOTTI' W. Wmra, NI.A. . jf AMR . , i 41-WMM-Z Jr? Q Mechanical Drawing Driver E u ation ' Junior class advisor JOHNNY E. WILSON, B.S. Industrial Artsg Counselor DOLORES A. WORTH, A.B. English, Future Nurses Club advisor, Cheerleader advisor 30 Www .. fk"'1 'Wi Q 5 .uf 'L ,K '35-'ug in H xl es' R MR. HOLLAND seems well pleased with gift presented by the faculty at the farewell banquet. lBlR. AND MRS. SCANLON take a breather at the Halloween MR. MUCAVERO AND MR. SNAPE chat between classes. ance. M. PESCATELLO, J. SMITH perform experiment on resolution of forces. MR. NITSCHE explains the various parts of the human anatomy to a Sophomore biology class. 32 E. LARKIN AND J. RANDO examine the shell collections in biology lah. MR. GORDON demonstrates properties of oxygen to an interested chemistry class. MR. O'BRIEN explains how the bioscope works to B. DeSousa, J. Lesser, S. Vogt, K. Corley. pw. REEVES ASKS E. MURPHY to take a look at an amoeba. C. LINSKI, R. SAMMATARO, J. RAKOSKY conduct an experiment on inclined plane in Physics lab. SCIENCE ndless Fascination Our world cries out for scientists. ln Bartlett Building young men and women are hard at work striving to fill this need. ln B35, chem- istry students are discovering that H2 + 0 : H20. Across the hall, sophomore hopefuls are busily dissecting frogs. ln another room seniors are studying what happens when two forces pull at the same object. All seems to be going well. But the students know better. They find the insides of a frog strangely different from the way they looked in the textbook and they have trouble making their chemistry experiments work correctly. Many decide that science is not their calling and turn to other fields. Those who remain find an endless fascination in the mysteries of science. The world has much to offer such persons, and they have the privilege of serving the world by building a better environment through science. I. DESTLER, A. LOIACANO record weights in experiment on use of balance. 33 MATHEMATICS ' ' ijggsgg ssrs gag if A pl k5,- - fi J. MACINTYRE, B. BORCES watch Mr. Pierce solve a Geometry problem. MR. PIERCE checks student's work in his Geometry class. World 0 umbers Addition, subtraction, multiplication, and division - these four basic operations were practically all we knew about mathematics when we first entered New London High School. But in the rooms of Chapman and the Annex, we were introduced to more complicated ways of arranging the 9 numerals, 26 letters, and various Greek symbols which are the basis of all mathematics. When we took algebra I, we found that pi was more than something to eat and that a certain amount of intelligence was necessary in order to mix coffee in the right proportions. Most of us, however, survived algebra I and found, in algebra II, that logs were not just pieces of wood cut from trees but an even further way of complicating our study of mathematics. Eventually, though, we became accustomed to quadratics, exponential equations, and logarithms and soon found ourselves in a plane geom- etry class. Here, under the patient guidance of the instructor, we discovered many amazing facts about lines, angles, tri- angles, squares, trapezoids, circles, and other geometric figures. Here we also developed a fond admiration for the French curve. A few of us even ventured into algebra III, plane trigonometry, and solid geometry. In these advanced courses, we baflied the teacher with our explanations of why our circles came out egg-shaped, why our parabolas opened upside down, and why it was possible to find infinity. Fi- nally, after wading through long assignments about sines, tangents, abscissas, and positive and negative angles, we de- cided to continue the study of mathematics in college. -jg ai,-it f A - . , K ,, K an-1 .fff Q-S :w ears- 3 5, .s.ri,f-jww -' fx.. ' ,psf W F V 1' .. .- 5 1',1?S15E542:'Ii4gI 55'-::'3Eg:' :1 :.',2-l A Lfiiy- fFf"kfggYb-?l52ggxQii57435535252 ' .. STUDENTS WORK ALGEBRAIC PROBLEMS in Mr Heap s class SOLVING PROBLEMS at the blackboard is a familiar sight ln math classes SOCIAL STUDIES AUDIO-VISUAL AIDS help motivate social studies classes. A. Pine and B. Green check equipment. A DE UCRACY Every citizen has a responsibility to his government Social Studies! Our arms ached at the thought of the large economy-size volumes which we were required to carryg our heads ached as we strove vainly to remember the million and one facts we were supposed to know, our hands ached as we finished writing the three-page assignments and the 1,000 word themes. What sense could there be in all this? What good could this jumble of facts do us? At first there seemed to be no answers. However, as we progressed, we began to see the value. In a democracy every citizen has a responsibility to his government. The duty of the Social Studies Department is to instill in young men and women faith in the democratic way of life, and knowledge of the many problems of modern society. To achieve this end, several courses are required. Freshman Social Studies teaches students the structure of national, state, and local governments. It also deals with the organization of the court system of the United States. History, as the name implies, traces the life of this country from the voyages of Columbus to the present. It shows us the beginnings of many of our present day problems and enables us to solve them better. Problems of Democracy center around a discussion of many of the major social problems of our time. It also teaches students to consider problems on their merits, with- out letting prejudices sway them. ln addition to these required courses subjects are offered in Modern Euro- pean History, world History, and Economic Geography. The first two seek to broaden a student's outlook by introducing him to important events in other parts of the world. While Economic Geography deals with the products and output of the various nations. T. KILLEEN SHOWS R. VIRGA the Suez canal area - the trouble spot in today's current events. Past plus present equals future These courses offered by the Social Studies De- partment stress current events, so that students may gain a keener understanding of the present world situation. All emphasize citizenship training so that we may serve our country well during the years ahead. So as we look back upon these courses we realize that there was a purpose in the long essays, the huge textbooks, and the long homework assign- ments. We have gained a greater understanding of the world we line in, and we have amassed an amaz- ing number of facts about our changing world and of the problems which confront us today. We have learned more about the workings of our govern- ment, and of its varied institutions. We have come closer to the roots of our great American heritage. We now realize that learning more about the past and the present, we are now better able to face the future. MR. SKRIGAN WATCHES P. KOSIBA explain law terms to class as R. Adams stands by to check answers. MISS SULLIVAN'S HISTORY CLASS does some quietstudying. 37 S Q fx T1 s 2 if u L, .yy . s,,,,a.,, H was 'U Lf ,A.,g,,, , THE JULIUS CEASAR CAST are well received by an appreciative audience. Required for graduation: four years of English. This item in Program of Studies brought a sigh of relief. At least we would have any trouble with our own language. How wrong we were! It seemed easy, until they handed us t books on Greek mythology. It certainly was Greek to us, but 2 And cultural background necessary for success in life. sooner was this ordeal over than Shakespeare began to plague i Work in short stories and poetry predominated the second yea Junior year found us pondering the works of Emerson, Longfello- AN ENGLISH CLASS debates the pros and cons of a contemporary novel. B. STUART AND M. CANNESTRARI get helpful advice from Willimantic State Teach- 38 Lowell, Poe, and Bryant. Shakespeare came back stronger than ever in the senior course, along with a study of English literature. All these English courses also included constant drilling in language skills. After the work was completed, we realized the many benefits we had derived from these courses. English study has given us the communication skills and the cultural background so necessary for success in life. Our English teachers help us to perfect these skills by audio-visual aids, dramatics, and practice in speech classes. ENGLISH A. BURCHSTED SHOWS SLIDES to B. Hewitt D Larkin T. Lancaster, M. Cerreto, and J. Kononchik in Miss Moore s English class. . 1,-. 'W' is 'KW 3 YS College TCPFCSCMHUVCS during 00110126 F. PESCATELLO, a member of Mr. Robin's Speech Class, shows poise acquired thru practical experience ight. 39 5:3 FOREIGN LANGUAGES B. DEAN, C. DEANGELIS, S. DENAULT AND S. BELGRADE pose for the Clipper photographer at the French banquet. y 40 R. AMES, ABOUT T0 BREAK THE PINATA at the Spanish Club Christmas party. nderstandin ls it qui or Cui, ser or eslar, ou or oui, tu or Doi? These are some of the questions which continually plague foreign language students. They seek the answers to these questions and learn a foreign language in the process. Learning became an exciting experience when we first attacked, H cui, es el burro? - from El Camino Real. We sensed a warm feeling of accomplishment when we discov- ered G El vurro es un animal -, for we had taken a step forward in learning the language and understanding the culture of Spain and our neighbors to the South. Latin class offered us more than ,just knowledge of the language: it also gave us a better understanding of our own English language. lt further taught us how to develop good study habits and how to direct our attention to accuracy and detail. J. ST. GERMAIN CROWNS N. SULLIVAN AND C. PINCH queen and king of the French club dance. L l l MRS. JACQUES' ITALIAN III CLASS prepares for the mid year exams ur ei hbors Italian history and geography developed in us an appre- ciation of Italyis cultural wealth. Within a reasonable length of time we could begin to speak the language with some ease and lmefore too long we were impressing our friends with, ccBuon giorno, come sei?". 4'Comment allez-vous aujourd'hui?'7 French class soon taught us to answer this question with a pleased, Wfres bien, mercif' Aside from the consistantly hard work, there were the delightful occasions when French movies came our way and the language cluhs which supplement the classroom work with lectures and conversations in their particular tongue. Through classes in Latin, Spanish, Italian and French, the Foreign Language Department broadens a studentis hackground hy teaching him to understand the customs and civilizations of other peoples of the world. REFRESHMENTS ARE SERVED by C. Heintzelman and B, Elliott at the Spanish Clulfs Christmas party. K OLSEN T PALMER PUT CLASS ROOM THEORY to practical use in an auto mechanics course Future Hand men No one knows where the do-it yourself craze started, but a good guess would be the New London High School Indus- trial Arts Department. For from the basement of the Chap- man building come desks, cedar chests, tables, lamps, and various other articles designed and made by boys working in the departmentis well equipped shops. One of the aims of the Industrial Arts Department is to give boys the practical training necessary for them to find a good job after graduation. In the automotive courses, stu- dents receive the training and experience necessary to under- stand the principles of the automobile engine. General metals emphasize the methods of refining and shaping ma- terials. Machine shop courses develop the skills and related knowledge associated with work in an industrial machine shop. Courses in woodworking teach the basic skills of this art and stress work experience in style, design, and con- struction of models. Our Industrial Arts Department offers other courses of value to students not desiring to take a full year program in the areas mentioned. Mechanical drawing, for instance, teaches students careful planning, accuracy, and visualiza- tion, and homecraft teaches future home handimen useful JEAN LEIPER, THE ONLY GIRL TAKING MECHAN- ICAL DRAWING, plans to bcome an engineer some day. INDUSTRIAL ARTS I .f L 2 L 31. MR. COULET LOOKS ON as C. McNeil, J. Santangelo start their models in an advanced woodwork class. W. NORTHROP working on a preliminary model in wood- turning shop. M 'Y R. ALBINS, J. ARMBRUST - arc welding. tricks. Driver Education had proved of great value to all students who take the course. The Industrial Arts Department strives to develop indi- viduality and originality in each student and also gives valuable training in courses which will be useful in many ways in later life. J. PROKOP practices with the acetylene torch in our well equipped forge shop. 43 I-IOMEMAKING L. COSANTINA, N. COMPTON HELP L. BOLLES with hem on her new skirt. P. PROKOP, J. THOMAS follow cake recipe in cooking class. P. WILLIAMS, P. VALGOUSE, J. WAITE AND S. Mc DOWELL learn how to bake a cake. B. FREDETTE puts finishing touches on dress. MRS, JACZINSKI explains intricacies of dressmaking to C. Serluca, C. Fishbein, and V. Stepski. Tomorroufs H omemakers "l knew you were coming so I baked a cakef, This is a familiar saying in the Chapman Building where the Home- making Department is located. Chances are it was a good cake too, for the girls learn how to prepare a variety of nutritious foods, a part of every home economics course. From their first attempts at making hot cereal, through muihns made with bicarbonate of soda instead of baking powder, to the final glowing moment when they put their first complete meal on the table, these girls are learning how to perform one of their most important duties in life - that of the homemaker. ln this respect the several other phases of homemaking correlate, for they all aim to prepare girls for the future. In sewing classes girls go through all sorts of trials and tribulations so that they may someday darn some man's socks. Good grooming classes always afford a laugh, for there is always considerable frenzy at the first attempts of the girls to set each other's hair. Cooking, sewing, and good grooming are but a few of the worthwhile courses in the Homemaking Department, worthwhile even for the fun they afford. ln any case, they do teach the homemakers of tomorrow the essentials of running a home happily and smoothly. 5 D. LUZZI learns how to use power sewing machine. "Q ART G. MAIN adds finishin touches to vase in g pottery class. P. TYTLA, Y. CIRILLO and T. MICELI work on block print designs for Christmas cards. ART STUDENTS try their hand at still life A. PHILOPENA, D. ELCI, P. COCHRANE make color charts in arts 81 crafts class. f J -gsigfzig?ffigitwsrlflggi'f+'5?42if"isa.5'-iff,r f .Q iwfiifff "'?NE'Wi1f'-EH3if52',, - K V. LINDA DESIGNS CLOTHES rivaling Paris fashions. ART IN ACTION: Mr. Cooper demonstrates the liner points of a water color wash. Students improve individual talents Many students probably donut realize what a big role the Art Department plays in promoting school spirit. Their poster contributions not only add to the appearance of the school, but also arouse our enthusiasm for current activities and social functions. Needless to say, art classes are beneficial in other ways too. From the first courses in learning the values of dimensions to the final stages when students are instructed in the history of art they are continually gaining important skills, original- ity, and improving their individual talents. We admit that there may be no potential Rembrandts nor Rodins beginning their careers in our art classes, but we realize that these students are becoming aware of the beauty, the cultural values, and the joy which come from a good un- derstanding of this world of art. .I 4 HANDS AND MIND working at fresh creation. P. COCHRANE prepares design on glass for etching. BUSINESS IT'S EASY TO ADD LONG COLUMNS OF FIGURES with an adding machine says M. Richards. B. BALLOSSI MUST LEARN A GOOD FILING SYSTEM in order to prepare for a good business position. MISS ANDERSON checks work of her shorthand class. E. COODALE AND P. KOSIBA acquire skill in the use of the electric typewriter. NLHS HAS EVERY MODERN MACHINE for its business students. Future Secretaries The clickity, clack, clack of typewriters, the rattle of busi- ness machines, and the scratch of pencils across pads are some of the many sounds on the first floor of the Bartlett Building. They are created by future secretaries and busi- nessmen who have chosen the courses offered by the Business Department as the first step toward their vocation. Our Business Department presents one of the most prac- tical courses in the school. Here the secretaries of the future learn the fundamentals of their vocation in courses such as business arithmetic, bookkeeping, typewriting, stenography, clerical practice, ofiice practice, office machines, and business English. These courses enable many students to find full time jobs immediately after graduation. In addition, the Business Department starts the businessmen of the future on the road to success with courses such as salesmanship and business law. Personal typing and personal bookkeeping courses aid those students who desire to learn these skills for personal use only. The curriculum offered by the Business Department pre- sents a well-rounded program of training in those skills which are becoming more increasingly necessary for the management of commercial enterprise in modern times. PHYSICAL EDUCATION R. ELWOOD, J. SHELDON, L. CARUSO practice tumbling. CLASSMATES LOOK ON as R. Paul goes up into a perfect handstand. PYRAMID a la physical education style. A welcomed respite Take a crab or owe me five! This is a well-known ulti- matum heard in our gym seven periods a day, 180 days a year. Here in the spacious gymnasium every student is sub- jected to a rigorous course designed to build healthy bodies and to encourage sportsmanship. Beginning in the fall, the Physical Education Department presents varied sports for both boys and girls. Many boys playing football in Bartlett Field are only too happy to HTake a lapw around the field to get a better view of their female counterparts actively en- gaged in a game of speedball. As the year rolls along the course also includes tumbling, badminton, and volleyball, as well as the special added attraction of square dancing. Although some of these activities have become a bugaboo to us because they entailed a problem of height in a dancing partner, sore muscles as a result of that extra lap around the gym, or, for the girls, stringy hair after a shower, by the time we graduate they have become a regular part of our routine at New London High and are always good for a laugh. From a well known soft drink advertisement we can derive a motto to symbolize our gym classes. What else could equal 'cthe pause that refreshesv which NLHS students experience in the welcome respite of the gym classes which interrupt our daily grind. What could be more invigorating than a fast volleyball game or basketball scrimmage between fellow classmates on a blustery day, within the comfortable con- fines of the gym! X xi' sf' fm 1? , Q 'E 1: ' 'iw : Q ,Y , .A It's always book time Looking for information? Whether it's about the life of Shakespeare or the works of Poe, you will find it in the New London High School Library. Much of the library is devoted to reference material, in- cluding a wide selection of encyclopedias, biographies, and histories. Such material is a very helpful supplement to our classroom studies and in the preparation of themes and reports. Our library contains a large assortment of classical and contemporary literature, as well as all the really important magazines and newspapers, including foreign language news- papers and magazines. This material is useful for recrea- tional reading, preparation of book reports, and for keeping up with current events. The New London High School library is a valuable re- source for research and enjoyment. Whoever takes advantage of these resources will find that he has enriched his educa- tion, broadened his horizons, and increased his understand- ing of life. THE READING CORNER is one of the most popular spots .l. DICKSON AND S. SPONBURCH get Miss Peck's stamp of approval T. OLYNCIW, B. MCFEE, M. SULLIVAN browse thru the new books in the library. our well equipped library. SMETTER knows that the card file is the quickest way Hnd books for her research paper. D. DANIELS, a library worker, makes sure that the file cards are in the proper place. LIBRARY Q 1. .sg -1 if at T3 2 is C. LEVY AND B. CLARK check the magazine racks for the latest issues. THE SWEETEST MUSIC THIS SIDE OF HEAVEN is played by our own NLHS swing band. 0 0 D0 ou dl bebop jazz Do you dig bebop jazz, wriggle to rock and roll, hum Chopin, or appreciate chamber music? Whatever your mu- sical interest, the New London High School Music Depart- ment can provide something to fulfill your particular need. The department features four bands, three choral groups and an orchestra, and the repertory of each group includes everything from popular tunes to religious selections. In addition to offering classes in music theory, music appreciation, and harmony, the department is very active in school affairs. The band and choir take an active part in sports events, rallies, dances, parades, assemblies, festivals, and concerts. One of the Music Department,s most important functions is to afford entertainment and relaxation on an academic level. What loyal NLHS student has not gotten a thrill at one time or another from watching our band proudly marching by in their green and gold uniforms! Who has not enjoyed hearing the rhythmic spirituals or the novelty num- bers of the New London High School choir? There's no doubt about it - a certain part of the NLHS heart belongs to music! JOE DELIA - Perfect syncopationist :Z i, iw A 1 iv! vi gr? AX f'i ,L- .:, i ii, .Q if MEMBERS OF THE CAFETERIA STAFF whose job it is to bake for our sweet toothed students are, left to right: J. Baude, H. Drenzewski, and K. Hartling. They serve us well lmportant to the operation of New London High School are the Cafeteria and Custodial Staffs. The Cafeteria Staff has the huge task of feeding hungry students and teachers at three lunch periods every day. Each noontime the lines move quickly through the spotless kitchen and trays filled with such delicacies as knockwurst, spaghetti, meat pie, and, of course, the familiar hot dog. But students think that the food, especially the ever popular grinder, is just tops. Did you ever come to school after a vacation and notice the shine on all of the hall and classroom floors? This condition is only one of the results of the important services for which the Custodial Staff is responsible. These workers keep our school bright and clean both inside and out and keep things in good repair, with the result that it is a place which we can all be proud of. Clarence Ahern, Anna Ennis, Thomas Frisa, George Hoare, Leslie 0,Berne, Michael O,Connell, Alexander Olbrys, Frank Ramus, Austin Ruddy, and Russell Truitt make up the Custodial Staff and are familiar faces about New London High School. Milf' x K 3 2 5 3 A ref Q gg ,1.-tm-25? . 5 ' avsggfma. , At fff. , fist. ., as Sygate . K e" ' ff ' K 1 . 2 ii 1 s 1 I is it X. R. MacDONALD and L. MILLER look approvingly at their well balanced lunches as Mrs. Hood takes care of their cash payments. r VLVL , -ad" M. O'CONNELL AND F, RAMUS, members of our custodial staff take time off to see the NFA game. A, KRUPOVACE AND A. HOARE serve our student body nutri- cious hot meals. 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Despite the brave exploits of merchants and adventurers, the town suffered economic depression from the restraint of commerce imposed by the British. Many privatecrs sailed their ships out of New London to do hattle with the enemy. They were often success- ful, but they could not acquire the wealth which the community so badly needed. The greatest damage to New London occurred in 1781. when a large part of the town was hurned during the invasion of Benedict Arnold. This treacherous attack set New Londoners hack so severely that hy the close ol the war the seaport was impoverished. Witli the war over. New London once again turned to the sea. hoping that commerce would restore the prosperity that had heen snatched away. But hard luck continued. France and Britain were at war and were hlockading 4-aclm other's ports so that neutral ships could not enter them. Since New London had traded mostly with the two rival powers. the port was hard hit. Great ships lay idle, moss grew on the unused wharves, and hordes of rats made their homes in the empty warehouses. The community liecame like a country town. poor and quiet. l'lowever. hy l23l9 a new chapter in New London history lwegan. a period of high adventure which lifted the town out of its lethar-fy and made New London an important seaport once D F. again. A CHALLENGE TO YOUTH W. fn, il, 'EN THE SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS are, left to right: Robert Hempstead, Vice-Presidentg Katherine Perry, Treasurer, Sheila O'Brien, Secretary, Paul Devendiftis, President. At last we are big wheels at LHS In September, 1953 we, the class of 1957 came through the portals of New London High School. The up and down stairways, the large number of classrooms and the A, B, and C lunch periods confused us. The speed at which we received textbooks startled us and homework in all sub- jects at once troubled our equilibrium. Yet, as the year went by we rapidly became adjusted to high school. We watched the completion of the cafe- teria and gymnasium, invaded the social whirl, joined various clubs, and took part in athletics. As time went on, our confidence and ability increased. At the end of our Freshman year we looked forward with great expecta- tions. We began to make a name for ourselves in our Sopho- more year. We upped our noses at the new Freshmen as we busied ourselves with our studies and activities. We took an increased part in the Student Council, and worked on the Compass and Clipper. We cheered those of us who made varsity teams, and joined in supporting the newly inaugurated Blanket Plan . Our Junior year was one of increased accomplishment and leadership in the school. We look to the future We now occupied important positions in major activities, and many of us received varsity letters. Although English III and U. S. History posed their problems, we were equal to the challenge, and when ,lune arrived we were eagerly look- ing forward to being Seniors. September, 1956 - we were Seniors! We were the leaders of the school, the captains of the teams, the presidents of the clubs, and the editors of the publications! The coveted center seats at assemblies and the respect of underclassmen were ours at last. The year passed and soon graduation day arrived. We are proud to be able to look back on four years of accomplishment, but now must turn our eyes to the future. With gratitude to NLHS, we, the class of '57 pledge our faith in thee foreverrnore. SENIOR MEMBERS OF THE STUDENT COUNCIL are, left to right: C. Shasha, F. Wink- ler, C. McKittrick, T. McGowan. SENIOR MEMBERS OF THE MARSHALS are, front row: C. McKittrick, S. O'Brien, E. Stuart, P. Zito, S. Sullivan. Second row: R. Patton, P. Devenditis, J. Ven- ditto, F. Winkler, T. McGow- an, .I. Sachatello. A., K 5 Cx R V r A X. , i,A,.1 A , ., ,A 'fi m g 1 ' s iyys 6 . ' y 5 . .f ,4 V V zyr ,,- A I A PM First Row: l ADAMS, RICHARD ALBERT: "Rich" Intramurals: Spanish club. AMES, RONALD BROOKS: "Ron', English Club: Advanced - Band: Choir: Spanish Club. ANDERSON, ROBERT BRUCE: "Andy" Football: Baseball: Intramurals. f "' A in Second Row: Q My AQUITANTE, ANGELINE IDA: "Angie" m t ATKINSON, CAROL VIOLA: Clee Club: Choir: Future Home- ii - .:, V makers of America. - 5 - I, ATTINELLO, SALVATORE FRANK: "Sal" Italian Club: Foot- r S hall. sl, . .. ,Qt - s.-W.. k,,,,,m x 4 A . ,Q :gf fa W' x . g i "tl"-.s ' hs mix ZS Third Row: AUDETTE, PIERRE ANDREW: 'gPete" Rifle Club. AUSTIN, WALTER CLARENCE: "Butch" BALDI, ROY CARL: Dance Band: Band. Fourth Row : BALDINI, LAWRENCE EDWARD: "Larry" Baseball: Basket- ball: Intramurals. BALDWIN, PATRICK AMOS: 'LBaldi" Cross-Country, co-cap- tain: Track: Symposium. BALL, JEFFREY NORMAN: "Jeff" Executive Committee: Bas- ketball: History Club: Baseball: French Club: Key Club: Intra- murals: Symposium. Fifth Row: BALLESTRINI, CAROLE LEE: Athletic Club. BALOSSI, BARBARA ANN: "Barb" BANKS, DAVID LLOYD: "Dave" English Club: Freshman Foot- ball: Dance Committee: Swimming Team. Sixth Row: BARRY, PATRICIA ELAINE: 6'Marilyn" Art Club: Office As- sistant. BARSCZ, THOMAS C.: "Tom" Stage Crew: Electrical Crew: Intramurals: Thespian. BECKWITH, JUDITH ANNE: 'fludyl' Intramurals: Office As- sistant. Seventh Row: BEDALIS, JOANNA CAROL: '4JoAnn" Basketball: Freshman Chorus, Clee Club: Athletic Association, Secretary: Office Assis- tant: Future Nurses: Student Leader. BEDALIS, PATRICIA LIANNE: A'Pat" Freshman Chorus: Bas- ketball Intramurals: Athletic Association, Reporter: Glee Club: Choir: Business Club. BELLUCCI, JANET MARY: A'Jan" Pep Squad: Make-up Crew: Playbill: Freshman Chorus: Italian Club: Thespian: Choir: Cheerleader. 7 First Row : BERRY, JUDITH ANNE: ",Iudy', Latin Club: Costume Com- mittee: Future Nurses. BESTERMAN, JUDITH KAREN: "Judy" French Club: Intra- murals: Dance Committee: Intermediate Band. BILTON, CARL AUSTIN: English Club: Rifle Club. Second Row: BLAIR, MARILYN ELIZABETH: 'ALyn" BOLDRICHINE, LORETTA MARIE: "L0ret" Future Home- makers of America. BOOTH, NATHAN W.: "Nate" Dance Band: Honor Roll 4 years. Third Row: BORCES. ROBERT ELIOT: HBob" Rifle Club: Band: Varsity Club. BRACHAS, JOHN TREAN: "Johnny" Basketball: Football: Track. BRIGGS, JOSEPH HENRY: "Joe" Fourth Row: BROWN. WII LIABI FRANCIS. A'Bill" Pro'ection Club . . - J . BRUHNS. BARBARA MAY: 'LBarb" Future Homemakers of America: Business Club: Dance Committee. BRUNIACHIM. STANLEY HENDRIX: A'Brum" Latin Club, Treasurer I: Golf Team: Runner-up "What Americanism Means To Me" Contest: Symposium: Honor Roll 4 Years. Fifth Row: BUMP. KENNETH MARTIN: "Snooky" BUONANNO, ELLA LOUISE: "Ella" Girls Athletics: Freshman Chorus: Italian Club: Make-up Crew: Future Nurses of America. BURDICK, WILLIAM: 'LBill" Football: Intramurals: Basketball: Track: Spanish Club. Sixth Row: BURKE, SHARON LUCILLE: "Sha" Pep Squad: Playbill: Cheerleader: Marshal. BUSHEY. LYKIAN J.: "Lymma Bean" Basketball: Intramurals. BYARS, EARL ALAN: "Al" English Club: Basketball: Intra- murals: Compass: RiHe Club: Spanish Club: Rifle Team, Vice- President 4: Senior Council, Seventh Row: CAIRNS. HARVEY: A'Harv" CAMPBELL. NANCY ELLEN CARBONI, ALDO W.: "Al" Intramurals. 5 First Row: CARLSON, DAVID J.: "Dave" Intramurals: Bowling Club. CARMANATI, BYRAN CARNEY, JOHN THOMAS: 'AHowdy" English Club: Intra- murals: Latin Club: Honor Roll 4- Years. Second Row: CASLER, LINDA WYNNE: "Lyn" French Club: Ofhce Assistant. CASTANZA, ANTHONY JOSEPH: 'iGuin" Football: Intra- murals: Baseball: Rifie Club. f CAULFIELD, ROBERT MICHAEL: '6Bob" Band: Bowling Club: Baseball. Third Row: CHAGNON, VIRGINIA ANN: "Ginny" CHAMPLIN, MARGARET M.: "Muggs" Art Club: Spanish Club: Athletic Club: Projection Club. CHAPEL, BARBARA: Choir: Variety Show: Connecticut State Music Festival. Fourth Row: CHAPMAN, RICHARD CURTIS: "Dick" Intramurals: Football: Baseball: Basketball. CHAPUT, MARGARET LOUISE: "Margie,' French Club. CIRILLO, YVONNE A.: "Von" Make-up Crew: Marshal. Fifth Row: CLARK, BESSIE LOUISE: 'iBetts" Playbill: Photography Club. CLARK, DAVID: "Dave" Rifle Club: Montrealers: French Club. CLINE, RUTH MARY: "Ruthie" Sixth Row: COCHRANE, PATRICIA LOUISE: "Pat" Pep Squad: Ticket Committee: Cheerleader, co-captain 4. COHEN, ALAN JOEL: HAI" Playbill: Bowling Club: Thespian: Spanish Club. COLLINS, EUNICE Seventh Row: COLLINS, RANSFORD: "Junebug" Intramurals: Football: Eng- lish Club: Forum Club: Rifle Club. CONDIKE, GAIL ELIZABETH: Freshman Chorus: Spanish Club: Choir. CONNELL, MARYJANE WILHELMINA: u.Ianie" -195 N. rl if arts W . fy g. K . ii- . .ty C' 'QW' F M B' Q Q 1- , Gail if -. 'inf , 3 GK A F 75 -f""'i' 'H-rr-f :fx iflwjf nie .M : nn' -f1ZZff" f 'E .ff V 7: i HUF' f First Row: CONSTANTINE, BYRON LEE: Intramurals. CONTOULIS, JOHN JAMES: "Creek" Baseball: Football: Bas- ketball: Track: Marshal. COOK, FRANK LEO: "Cookie" Second Row: COPSINIS, JERRY S.: Chess Club: Latin Club, Football Mana- ger: Track Manager: Intramurals: French Club. CORBEIL, WALDO ROBERT: 4'Corb" Intramurals: Band. COSTELLO, ARNOLD: "Arn" Third Row: COURTOIS, MARY HELEN: 6'Curt" Class Secretary I, 3: Latin Club: Clee Club: Athletic Club: Art Club: Future Teachers of America: Student Council: Senior Council. CRANDALL, ELAINE MARIE: English Club: Latin Future Teachers of America: Make-up Crew: French Thespian: Office Assistant. CRAWSHAW, WHARTON REID: Track: Bowling Club: Com- pass: Intramurals: Football: Athletic Council. Club: Club: Fourth Row: CURICO, BARBARA MARIE: "Barb" Dance Committee: Office Assistant. CUSHMAN, NAN WILLIAMS: Latin Club: Horseback Riding Club: Clee Club: Class Treasurer I, 2: Basketball: French Club: Tennis. DAVIS, DAVID GLENN: HNeck" Football: Basketball: Track: Varsity Club. Fifth Row: DAVIS, JAMES EDWARD: 'gJim" English Club: Intramurals: Projection Club: Football. DEGNAN, JUDITH: "Judy', DELIA, JOSEPH: "Joe" Sixth Row: DELLAQUILA, DOROTHY ANN: "Dot" DEMERS, PAULINE MARIE: g'Babe" Future Homemakers of America. DENISON, JUDITH: "Judy" Choir. Seventh Row: DENNISON,YEDITH JEAN: "Jeany', Playbill: Freshman Chorus: Make-up, Vice Coordinater: French Club: Future Teachers of America, Secretary 4: All State Music Festival: Thespian: Span- ish Club. DESTLER, IRVINC McArthur: 'iMac' Freshman Chorus: Com- pass: Latin Club: Student Council: Choir: Assembly Committee: American Legion Oratorical Contest, 3rd in Conn.: Key Club, President 3, 4: Nutmeg Boys State: Color Guard: Symposium: All State Music Festival: National Honor Society: Honor Roll 4 Years: Clipper: Quill 81 Scroll. DEVENDITTIS, PAUL JAMES: "Dev" President of Class, I, 2, 3. 1: Cross-Country: Basketball: English Club, President I: Latin Club: Marshal: Intramurals: Latin II Prize: Student Council, Treasurer 3, 4: National Honor Society: Nutmeg Boys State: Honor Roll 4 Years: Symposium. . F' ' ' A Lf f I , . ,.' I f 1.0! I six, 1- . X. :X W Wal - l t - .t.ti it D00 w, 'PS A ll E! ? t Z 1Aii f p ' i : t First Row: DICARLO. THOMAS C.: "Deke" Baseball, Co-Captain 4: Basket- ball. DICKSON, ELEANOR JEAN: uJean" Clipper Ad Staff: Ticket Committee: Pep Squad. DIMAGCIO, DONALD EDWARD: i'Don" Second Row: DIMMOCK, DAVID KENNETH: Freshman Chorus: Choir: Latin Club: National Honor Society: Color Guard: Forum Club: Honor Roll 4 Years: Symposium. DISCORDIA, THOMAS JOSEPH: 'iThe Bull" Football: Track: Band: Swing Band: Intramurals. DOUCETTE. RICHARD JOSEPH: 'iRich,' Freshman Chorus: Choir: All State Music Festival. Third Row: DOUKAS, DONALD PAUL: A'Duke,' Football: English Club: French Club. DREA, KATHLEEN: 'AKathy" Baton Club. DRINKARD: WILLIAM KENT: "Kent" English Club: Freshman Chorus: Spanish Club: Choir: Chess Club, Fourth Row: DUFFY, JOAN: "Duffy" Future Homemakers of America. DUFORD, CAROLYN IRENE: "Carol" DUMPE, MARILYN J.: "Cindy" Fifth Row: . EARLEY, BARBARA HAZEL: "Bobbie" Freshman Chorus: Clee Club: Choir. EBBY, ARLENE: "Ari" Freshman Chorus: Latin Club: Make-up Crew: Thespian: Montrealers: French Club: Choir: Costume Committee: Clipper, Assistant Editor 3: Editoraln-Chief 4: Soloist, Spring Concert: National Honor Society: Quill 81 Scroll: Honor Roll 4 Years. ECCLESTON, JOYCE MOUREEN Sixth Row: EDWARDS, KENNETH WARREN: '5Ken" Intermediate Band: Dance Committee: English Club: Latin Club: Football: Basket- b ll. EILCI, DELIA: 'gDee,' Baton Club: Italian Club. ELLIS, RONALD: "Elvis" Basketball: Marshal. Seventh Row: ERISHMAN, CAROL ANN: Playbill: Make-up Crew: Future Nurses of America: Senior Council Alternate. ESHENFELDER, EDMUND: 'iEd" Basketball: Football. FALVEY, TIMOTHY DENNIS: 'iTim" Basketball. .- . ...,- 5: ,.k- 4 gr, , 'dw' """"p :arf 'F bv 9 f t 'Rv' dy..-.. Www- 'Six First Row: FAVRO, SHIRLEY RUTH: "Shirl" FAZZINA, MARY ANN: "Fuzzy" Future Homemakers of Amer- ica: Dance Committee. FERGUSON: SHARRON JUNE: '4Sherry" Glee Club: Choir. Second Row: FERRIGNO, JEAN AUDREY: "Jeanie,' Glee Club: Choir: In- tramurals. FIANDACO, LUCIAN: "Lou" FICARRA, ANTONINO STEPHEN: "Tony" Third Row: FIELDING: MYRNA JEAN: "Myrn" Future Homemakers of America: Office Assistant: Projection Auxiliary. FINNEGAN, JOSEPHINE CATHERINE: g',Ioan" Basketball: Pep Squad: Cheerleader. FORD, CAROL ANN: "Chubby" Pep Squad: Bowling Club: Variety Show: Future Nurses of America: Cheerleader. Fourth Row: FONTAINE, ARTHUR: 'iArt" FOX, ELIZABETH: MBetty" FREEMAN, RALPH NELSON: "Ralph" Football: French Club. Fifth Row: GADA, ROBERT GEORGE: "Bob" GARCIA, ARMAND ,I.: "Mike" Bowling Club: Band: Orchestra: Dance Band. GARDNER, THOMAS NEWCOMBE: "Tom" Band: English Club: Dance Band: Variety Show: Spanish Club: Chess Club: Key Club, Treasurer: Connecticut All-State Band. Sixth Row: GERRITTS, CAROLE GINTHER, DANIEL FRANK: "Dan" Key Club, Secretary: French Club: Playbill: Senior Council. GIRI, MARGARET A.: '4Peggy" Girls' Athletic Association: Bas- ketball: Make-up Crew: Dance Committee: Future Nurses of America: Intramurals. Seventh Row: GOLDRERG, MARSHALL STANLEY: "Goldie" Freshman Chorus: Basketball: Track: Band: Dance Band. GOODALE, ELIZABETH ANN: "Bette Ann" Latin Club: Basket- ball. GOODYEAR, ROBERTA MILDRED: '6Bert" Ticket Committee. WILL THE ECG BREAK? Donna Day hopes not. 0 0 l We look back and like lt Life at New London High School would not be complete without the many special features of the school year. Seniors especially can reminisce about the many dances they have attended. Perhaps it was at the Valentine Dance when they met that certain someone. Or maybe many male hearts were set afluttering when the phone rang and a sweet voice said, 4'Would you like to go to the Spinsterls Spree?,' The highlight of the four years at NLHS may have come when you were crowned king or queen of the French Club Mardi Gras Dance. For many of us, the Variety Show provided an outlet for our hidden talents. We all enjoyed watching the extravaganza. And what Senior can forget the melodious tones of the quartets or the riotous skits presented by their class- mates! 70 MEMBERS OF THE SYMPOSIUM CLUB are, first row, left to right: C. Saunders, F. Winkler Jr G Shasha, P. Baldwin. Second row: R. Sammataro, B. Twambly, D. Dimmock, I Destler NI London J. Ball. We practice democracy The basic principles of our democratic government are practiced at New London High School in the Student Council. The Council consists of members from all four classes and class oflicers who have been chosen by their classmates. Seniors on the Council include three representatives, four class oflicers, the parliamentarian, and the president of the Student Council. Senior members of the Council have introduced many new ideas this year. One of them is the measure permitting all students to sit in on'Council meetings. Seniors also head the various committees connected with the Student Council dances, the sale of Coke at basketball games, and the sale of ofhcial NLHS book covers. Mr. Richard F. Snape and the school adminis- tration offer faculty advice. I BALDINI, D, SILVA, D. LAWRENCE help load food baskets in Salvation Army truck. First Row: GRAHAM, CRAIG ARNOLD: "Dea Club: Marshal. GRILLO, SANDRA JOAN: "Sandy" GROPPELLI, ANNETTE ROSE: "Annette" Fres Glee Club: Choir. ff, Second Row : GUYETTE, MARY LOUISE: "Frenchie" Future Nurses of Amer- ica: Cheerleader. HAGERT, CARL E.: "Full-house" Football. HAMEL, PETER PAUL: "Pete" Choir: Projection Club. Third Row: HAMMEL, GEORGE ORRIN: "Jeff" Italian Club: Montrealer. HANCOCK, DOROTHY ANN: "Dot" Spanish Club: Art Club. HANDFIELD, CAROL MAE: "Hannie" French Club: Art Club: Spanish Club: Bowling Club. Fourth Row: HAWKINS, DONALD EDWARD: "Ned" Basketball. HEMPSTEAD, ROBERT BARTLETT: "Hemp" Cross-Country: Montrealersg Class Vice-President 4: Student Council: Senior Council. HENDERSON, NAN SCOT: Glee Club: Marshal: Girls Athletic Association: Intramurals: Pep Club: Future Nurses of America: French Club: Make-up Crew: Thespian: National Honor Society: Honor Roll 4 Years: Clipper. , ff' I.. ,ya .5 Fifth Row: 'V " H HERMAN, CALVIN: "Tuffy" Bowling Club. ,'v'if 2 HERMAN, ,IEANNE BERYL: "Jeannie" Latin Club: Costume Committee: Make-up Crew: Spanish Club: Future Homemakers L of America, Vice-President 2, President 3, 4: Clipper: Compass: Office Assistant: Alternate to Girls State: Honor Roll 4 Years. HEWITT, WILLIAM E.: "Bill" Sixth Row: HOARE, MARY ELIZABETH: "Irish" Band: Future Nurses of America. HOLLAND, MARYANN ELIZABETH: "Holly" Freshman Cho- rus: Intramurals: Playbill: Glee Club: Make-up Crew: Future Teachers of America, State Treasurer: French Club: Alternate to Girls State: Choir: Alternate to Senior Council: Honor Roll 4 Years. HUBBERT, DONALD LEROY: 'ADon" Seventh Row: HUDYMA, THOMAS: "Tom" HUNTER, PEGGY JO: "Peg" Intramurals. JANUS, FRANK T. it 3 ,, First Row: JENSEN, BRENDA MAE: "Brenie" Clee Club: Art Club. JESSUCK, ANTHONY WILLIAM: "Tony" Baseball, JEZESKI, NANCY T.: A'Nance,' Choir: Art Club: Ticket Com- mittee: Dance Committee. Second Row: JOHNSON, ALMA MAY: Clee Club: Spanish Club: Art Club: Office Assistant: Bowling Club: National Honor Society: Pro- jection Club. KALIL, MARSHA MARIE: 6'Little Shane" Dance Committee: Baton Club, Treasurer 4: Band Leader: Senior Council. KEATING, FRANK JOHN Third Row: KEATINC, SHEILA BARBARA: "Sheil" English Club: French Club: Future Homemakers of America, Treasurer: Montrealers: National Honor Society: Honor Roll 4 Years. KEATLEY, JOYCE GLENN: '4Keat,' Girls' Athletic Association: Marshal. KEEFE, JAMES: "Jim" Fourth Row: KELLY, JAMES EDWARD: S'Kel" Football: Basketball, Co-Cap- tain: Baseball: Baseball Athletic Council. KELLY, NEAL MAURICE: 'gKel" Projection Club: Dramatic Club: Electrical Crew: Morning Bulletin Crew: Spanish Club. KELLY, PATRICIA K.: "Pat" Fifth Row: KENNERSON, LILLIAN MAY: '4Lily" Future Homemakers of America: Business Club. KERR, HENRY CLAYTON: "Henry" ILLEEN, THOMAS VINCENT: wlloniv Compass representative: asketball: Dance Committee. SD, Sixth Row: KOKOSKA, CHARLES JOHN: "Puggy" . KOSIBA, PHYLLIS MARION: "Phil" English Club: Playbill: Future Homemakers of America: Future Nurses, President 3. 'J KOVALIK. VALERIE ROSE: "Val" C-irls' Athletic Association: V' o' me Committee: Clipper. 1 J eventh Row: KRIKSCIUM, VIOLA MARY: "Vi" Play Day Representative: Audio Visual Club. KURCHESKI, JANICE MAE: "Jan" Costume Committee: ln- traniurals. KUTCHER, ROSALYN RUTH: "Cooki" Latin Club, President 3: Compass, Editor-in-Chief 4: Stage Crew: Bowling Club: Forum Club: National Honor Society: Spanish Club: Quill 8: Scroll: Honor Roll 4 Years. XL H Freshman orus: Choir: Future Homemakers of America: Mar- . J: zscimyi T ii, . t f' in lx, a, l fs", .2 NLP: .I ma Jxbf ..' AJQJ -,FA 73 ' , , 4 ,P ,Su Qffgf 5351 IX" if fs, l' 'si 1-ff 'ti-J 4 is if f ii X First Row: KYRAZIS, GEORGE THEODORE: "Geo" English Club: ln- tramurals: French Club: Projection Club: Swimming Team: Rifle Club. LABEGA, ANTHONY: "Tarz" Baseball: Intramurals: Cross Country. LAFAILLE, MARIELLE ANN: Make-up Crew: French Club. Second Row: LAWRENCE, DAVID ALFRED: HDave" Track: Basketball: In- tramurals: National Honor Society: Senior Council: Honor Roll 4- Years. LEMANSKI, SHIRLEY ANN: "Shirl" Playbill: Glee Club: Dance Committee: Choir. LEWIS, MARION: "Kitty,' Basketball: Bowling Club: French Club: Intramurals: Senior Council. Third Row: LINDA, VERONICA HELEN: "Ronnie" LINDIE, BARBARA ANN: A'Barb" LINSKI, CHARLES JOHN: "Chick" Basketball: Football: Base-A ball: Golf: Athletic Council: Honor Roll 4- Years. Fourth Row: LIPSCHE, STEPHEN: "Steve" LOIACONO, ANTHONY JOSEPH: '4Tony" Clipper: Forum Club: Chess Club: Italian Club, President 4. LONDON, MARVIN: "Moppy" Latin Club: Student Council: Class Vice-President I: Compass Sports Editor: Intramurals: Spanish Club: Forum Club: National Honor Society: Clipper: Quill Sz Scroll: Symposium: Honor Roll 4 Years. Fifth Row: LONG, RICHARD KENNETH: UDick" Basketball: Intramurals. LOUGIOTIS, EVELYN BEATRICE: 'iEv" Spanish Club: Choir: Drama Club: Playbill: Clipper. LUIS, JANITA: "Tootsie" Girls' Athletic Association: Dance Club. Sixth Row: LUSK, JAMES RONALD: 4',lim" Football: Basketball: Baseball, co-captain 4. LYON, HARRIET ANN MACDONALD, LAURENCE E.: '4Mac" Intramurals: Freshman Chorus: Dramatics: Spanish Club: Choir: Playbill: Swimming Team. Seventh Row : MACKAY, YVONNE MARIE: 'iVon" Dance Committee: French Club: Choir: Future Nurses of America. MACKEY, JACQUELINE RUTH: 'flackiei' Spanish Club: Choir: Intramurals. MAHER, FLOYD ANTHONY: "Buddy" Bowling Club: Intra- murals. X t 'TF' 'Q' "'-an aw'-w' A i uf - F if fl x 1 : : i - N. s1,zfixw:2u1t. ,, ...wx at .X ' i1'1ffu'g:25v3" - , - -up Bax First Row: MAIORANA, JOSEPH: "Joe" Cross Country: Italian Club. MALLEY, PATRICIA FRANCIS: "Pat" Forum Club: Library Club: Program Committee. MANSON. GARY STEPHEN: "Gar" Baseball: Intramurals: Track Team, co-captain. Second Row: MANWARING, JANE ELIZABETH: "Janie" Sophomore Hop: ,lunior Prom Committee. MARCHANT, GAIL LEE: "Gail" Baton Club: Future Home- makers of America: Girls' Athletic Association, Treasurer: Latin Club: Make-up Crew: Compass, Circulation Manager. MARIANI, DEBORAH FULVIA: 4'Debbie" Drama Club: Latin Club: Intramurals: Library Club: Play Manager: Girls' Athletic Association: Dance Committee: Compass: Homeroom Repre- sentative: Future Teachers of America: French Club. Third Row: MARSH, GERALD EDWARD: "Jerry" Latin Club: Track: Dance Committee: Intramurals: Variety Show. MARTIN, ALFRED WILLIAM:"Al" Intramurals. MARTIN, LEE EDWARD: "Peewee" Intramurals. Fourth Row: MATTISON, GEORGE HAVENS: "Mat" Track. MCCORMACK, JAMES: 'LHawkshaw" Intramurals: Bowling: Chess Club. MCEWAN, JUDITH JOYCE: "Judy" French Club: Dramatic Club. Fifth Row: McFEE, BEVERLY EDITH: "Mac" MCGARRY, THOMAS FRANCIS: "Tom" Football Manager: Spanish Club. MCGOWAN, THORBURN: "Thorny" Football: Track: Latin Club: Spanish Club: Variety Show: Intramurals: Boys' State: Football co-captain: Student Council, Vice-President 4. Sixth Row: McGRATH, ROBERT ANTHONY: "Mac" Cross Country: In- tramurals: Band: Football: Dance Committee: All State Band: Forum Club. MCINTYRE, KENNTH: "Binoc" Cross Country: Intramurals: Latin Club: Track. McKITTRICK, CORNELIA JEAN: "Connie" English Club: Stu- dent Council: Office Assistant: Marshal: Spanish Club: Ticket Committee: Future Teachers of America. Seventh Row: McKITTRICK, THOMAS FRANCIS SYLVESTER: "Tommy" Football: Variety Show: Senior Council. MCLOUGHLIN, CAROL: "CJ" Otlice Assistant: Dance Com- mittee: Future Nurses of America, Secretary 4: Spanish Club. MCNEIL, CHESTER: "Chet" Rifle Club. .f"" 1, ,ft First Row: MCTICUE, MONICA: '4Monie" Athletic Association: Clipper. MEADNIS, JANET CONSTANCE: '4Jan" Make-up Crew: Latin Club: Dramatics: Pep Squad: Playbill: Future Homemakers of America: Thespian: Dance Committee. MEI, CONSTANCE JOYCE: 'iConnie" Future Homemakers of America: Costume Committee: Girls' State: Make-up Crew. Seco d Row: ME A, BETTY LOU: "Bet" Future Teachers of America: ERS, CARL CELI, JOHN DENNIS: "Guinea" Football: Italian Club. , ub: Glee Club: Spanish Club. THERESA ANN: '6Terry" Freshman Chorus: Clee THEMIS ATHANASIA: "Them" Italian Club: Office Assistant. MICKUS, PATRICIA: "Pai, Row: RAYMOND ALLEN: "Ray" Italian Club. RICHARD JAMES: English Club: Compass: Latin CORNELIUS FRANCIS: "Mort" Latin Club: Fifth Row: MORRILL, ELIZABETH JOAN: "Liz" Freshman Chorus: Bowl- ing Club: Future Teachers of America: Intramurals: Clee Club: French Club: Othce Assistant: Choir. MOUNTZOURES, LOUISE: "Lou', Latin Club: Freshman Chorus: Future Homemakers of America, Secretary 2: Choir: Marshals. MULLEN, RITA MARY: Latin Club: Art Club: Projection Club. Sixth Row: MUNSCH, WAYNE FRANCIS MURALLO, ARLENF. FRANCES: "Arnie" MURALLO, DOLORES Seventh Row: MURPHY, GERALD: "Jerry" Office Assistant: Latin Club: Compass. MUSACCHIO, CHRISTINE: "Chris" Dramatics. MUSCARELLA, CHARLES RAYMOND: Bowling Club. First Row: NEILAN, CHARLOTTE ELLEN: Latin Club: Freshman Chorus: Glee Club: French Club, Treasurer 2: Clipper: National Honor Society: Honor Roll 4 Years. NEFF, ARTHUR DOUGLAS: "Bots" Freshman Chorus: Choir: Dramatics. NUNES, ANN ELINOR: Stage Crew: Intramurals: Bowling Club: Projection Club. Second Row: O'BRlEN, SHEILA MARY: Pep Squad: Class Secretary 1, 2, 4: Intramurals: Student Council: Marshal: Cheerleader, co-captain 4: Senior Council. ' OCCHIALINI, THOMAS WAYNE: "Occ" Football: Spanish Club. O'DONNELL, RICHARD GARY: "Sparrow" Intramurals: Spanish Club. Third Row: OLBRYS, JOANNE KATHLEEN: "Jo" OLBRYS, JOSEPH LOUIS: L'Joe" Bowling Club. OLSEN, NADINE MARILYN: 'iDene" Fourth Row: OLSSON, KARL FREDERICK: Football. OLYNCIW, THOMAS J.: "Kluts" Rifle Club. PACIFICI, ROSLYN ANN: "Roz" English Club, Treasurer 1: Future Teachers of America, Vice-President 3, President 4: Orchestra: Choir: National Honor Society: Senior Council: Honor Roll 4 Years. Fifth Row: PAFIAS, JAMES ELLIS: g'Jim" English Club: Bowling Club: Intramurals: Track: Symposium. PANTELIS, GEORGE CONSTANTINE: Band: Dramatics: Latin Club: French Club: Compass, Ad Manager. PARKER, AUDREY SUSAN: "Sue" Future Homemakers of America: Costume Committee: Stage Crew: Make-up Crew: Intramurals. Sixth Row: PARKS, GARY BLANCHARD: "Hay" Advanced Band. PASSARELLI, JAMES ERNEST: '4Pass" PATTON, ROBERT FRANK: 'LBob" Band: Dramatics: Rifle Club: Spanish Club: Dance Band: Marshal. Seventh Row: SI PAUL, EDWARD WALTER: "Tabby" 9? PEDRO, ANGELINE MARY: :fAngy" PENDLETON, DIANA ROSE: "Din Compass. X If fs? - V N R R I 'luv- fi oe u K Q 53, M Q wa 'vz"""' MQ?" 5 du. if 'fans + A, r 75 ssl in :F x K I , 1251 QF? gf:-r-Q if' er f 4 j--' : t: , ,gyask :Q if Up onl .7 A familiar cry 1 B. CHAPEL solos at the annual Variety show. OUR OWN CHAMP TWIRLER, J. Rosen, does a specialty number with lighted batons. SENIOR CIRLS ready for action on field day. 78 "Sorry, this is an up stairway only!" is a familiar shout from the mem- bers of the New London High School Marshal squad. These officials may be seen guarding stairways between periods, patrolling the halls during lunch periods, and ushering students at assemblies and rallies. The green-starred marshals may be strict when a student tries to go up a down stairway or down an up stairway, but the enforcement of hallway regulations keeps us all from being pushed around in the mad dash between classes. This year's and faculty Senior mar- squad, operating under the direction of student co-ordinators advisor Charles Frink, has members from all four classes. The shals, after serving for four years, can be proud that they have been a part of this important and efficient service organization. G. DEANGELIS WINS THE SACK RACE in the annual field day outing. m 3s 1. 2 Qss f? Nshw . 1 'If ff MR. CONWAY ENJOYS "the life of Riley" as members of the championship hall club present him with a chaise lounge. NLHS'S QUARTET - J, Robinson, S. Sponburgh, C. Ford and B. Saunders. GRACEFUL, ABLE AND WILLING - Judy Graham 79 F, ...I :gala S . . ,, ,, ,. F A, v , . , F F . t L I . Nm ue: 511' -1- -.f 224' 'v 'Wap " ' ' ' ' : : - '1 . 2' ,Q my .. v saga ,, : - . ' First Row : PERKINS, BARBARA ELLEN PERKINS, THOMAS SYLVESTER: "Perk" Spanish Club, Variety Show. PERRY, KATHERINE ELLEN: "Kathy,, French Club: Glee Club: Choir: Student Council: Senior Council: Class Treasurer 3. Second Row : PESCATELLO, FRANCES ELEANOR: "Chichi" Intramurals. PETERS, DONALD: "Donn Basketball: Latin Club: Intramurals: Spanish Club. PETERSON, JEROME LEE: L'Peckerson', Marshal: English Club: Intramurals. Third Row : PHILOPENA, ANTOINETTE M.: "Toni" English Club: Make- up Crew: Dance Committee. PINCH, EDWARD CHARLES: 'ASpeedy" Football: Baseball. PINDELSKI, IRENE ANN: "Rene" English Club: Dance Com- mittee. Fourth Row : PISCITELLO, MARIE PAULINE: Class Treasurer, 1, 2: Student Council: Latin Club: English Club: French Club: Marshal: National Honor Society: Senior Council: Honor Roll 4 Years. POIRIER, NORMAN JOSEPH: '6Norn1" Playbill: French Club. POKOINECKI, RAYMOND FRANK JR.: uJr." Fifth Row: PRENTICE, CAROLE JEAN: Pep Squad: Cheerleader. PRZYBYSZ, RICHARD EDWARD: 'iDick" Advanced Band: Spanish Club: Dance Band. QUARATELLA, DAWN MARIE: Pep Squad: Intramurals: Cheerleader, Treasurer 4: National Honor Society: Senior Council Alternate. Sixth Row: RAKOSKY, JUDITH: "Judy" Playbill: Spanish Club: Thespian: Compass. REACAN, MELVIN T.: 6'Butch" Band. REHEISER, JAMES JOSEPH: "Jim" Football. Seventh Row: RICH, EDWIN BRUCE: "Ed" Advanced Band: Key Club: Choir. RICHARDS, MARY ELIZABETH: Future Homemakers of Amer- ica: Dance Committee. RIOUX, NORMAN M.: 'ANorm" Baseball: Basketball: Football. X M42 X mv we iv' T-ball G-f' 6 ?""IP --'N gif' 4? Q, an-V' Y'- ,Vt K, . 'ilib . 1 1 'rr' ' Q0 A 55 4 fs Q 1 'w il! 1 A R V.. ' . f :3:,.V,.,. ,. 1.1, 'f" 1 x f .f.:.2"e.,1ff ,. . .' N ..f:f-,wr-H ,fw.?em f.-xaw,'w,mw2d .iafsxrafxrwrffsxwf-fifaeqawww-tm1-wfwsxfeziwwi -:Nqr--wi' A- we . :X I . , . 4554.464 5 Q. - ' Q f I stgfgixsfgkwm K5 :swf ,aww Qsfifgzfa of fs:-we1k1:s:.afraf was o.5xa5,f:w..:' Wipes. if .. amfaxkvlffca 'EFQSRRQERSXVAYE-Ferl?:3ilKil?iS5:iQ?':foixjldxiifElia f 1 ' ' ' '2211 YQ! ' f 'Zv.'Q'-H-54w:.x,5v17x ': V312 :fifu!vlffbzixa:,:99VE5'iGi'.1 -'J . .aseiafefi as : . 2-'I-Lffvoi NS, KE? KW? W3Sl9IC5i?251'lr2? A . .,,.,1, .,X,,,,iX,,,, . M: ,Q..X,. First Row: RIOUX, RAYMOND JOSEPH: "Red" ROBINSON, JACQUELYNE YVONNE: "Jackie" Intramurals: Freshman Chorus: Glee Club: Make-up Crew: Variety Show: Baton Club: Thespian. ROCCHETTI, RICHARD A.: "Dick" Band: Dance Band. Second Row: RODENSKY, MICHAEL LEWIS: "Mike" Band. ROGERS, DORIS ELIZABETH: Freshman Chorus: Band: Mar- shal: Intramurals: French Club: Future Nurses of America: Make-up Crew. ROGERS, THOMAS PAUL: "Tom" Baseball. Third Row: ROGOFF, FREDERICK: "Ricky" Intramurals: Spanish Club. ROLLS, CHARLES B.: "Punke" Intramurals. RONDOMANSKI, STANLEY THOMAS: "Rondo" Band. Fourth Row: ROSEN, JOYCE JANEICE: "Joy" Dance Committee: Girls Athletic Association: Baton Club: Latin Club: Intramurals: Choir: Spanish Club. RUBIN, MURRAY HOWARD: "Ruby" Bowling Club: Band: Dance Band. RUBINO, BEVERLY ANN: "Bev" Fifth Row: RUBLE, HAROLD E.: "Jerry" Track. RUSSELL, DONALD FREDERICK: "Russ" Basketball: Base- ball: Choir: Clee Club: Track: French Club: Intramurals: Spanish Club. RUSSELL, RICHARD NEIL: "Ding" Intramurals: Swimming Team. Sixth Row: RYAN, MARY ELLEN: Playbill, Business Manager 3: Thespian: Future Nurses of America, President, 4: Dramatic Club. SACHATELLO, JOSEPH JUNIOR: "Sach" Basketball: Baseball: Compass: Football: Track: Intramurals Marshal. ST. GERMAIN, JOSEPH O.: Intramurals: Marshal. Seventh Row: SAMMATARO, ROBERT FRANCIS: "Bob" English Club, Treas- urer: Projection Club: Spanish Club: Key Club: Disc-Jockey Program: Variety Show: National Honor Society: Clipper: Sym- posium: Color Guard: Senior Council Alternate: "Teenager" Weekly Radio Show over WNLC: Honor Roll 4- Years. SANTANGELO, JOSEPH: "Joe" English Club: Spanish Club. SARAYUSA, ROBERT J.: "Bob" Band: Dance Band. , First Row: SAUNDERS, BARBARA JOAN: "BW" Girls' Athletic Associa- tion: Baton Club: Glee Club: Variety Show: Choir: Marshal. SAUNDERS, CAROLYN MELVA SAUNDERS CEORFE CHERDRON' Latin Club' S anish Club: . , 1 1 . , p Rifle Club: Key Club: National Honor Society. Second Row: SCACCIAFERRO, ANNA N.: "Sketch" Intramurals: Girls' Ath- letic Association: Montrealers: Latin Club: Ollice Assistant. SCALIA, PATSY JAMES: "Barrell" Intramurals: Football. SCAPLEN, WILLIAM HENRY: "Billy Rifle Club. Third Row: SCHECK, RALPH RODMAN: "Roddie', Football: Swimming Team. SCHWARTZ, DAVID ARTHUR: "Duffy" Dramatics: Montreal- ers: Spanish Club: Chess Club. SECCHIAROLI, BARBARA ANN: "Barbie" Latin Club: Girls' Athletic Association: Freshman Chorus: Playbill: Thespian: Glee Club: Choir: Spanish Club. Fourth Row: SERLUCA, CARMELA L.: 4'Carme" Clipper Advertising Staff: Make-up Crew: Pep Squad: Ticket Committee: Italian Club. SHABAREK, NORMAN: "Nat" Band: Orchestra: Dance Band: Freshman Baseball: Variety Show. SI-IACTER, BRENDA GAY: "Bren" Thespian: Make-up Crew: Montrealers: French Club: Bowling Club: Playbill. Fifth Row: SHAFNER, MARILYN BETH: 6'Shaf" Latin Club: Compass: Playbill: Future Teachers of America: Montrealers: Student Assembly Committee: French Club: Thespian: Dramatic Pub- licity: Office Assistant. SHASHA, GILBERT ROGER: 'gCil" English Club: Italian Club: Variety Show: Oratorical Contest: Student Council: Dramatics: Pep Club: Assembly Committee: President Student Council: Symposium: "Teenager" radio program: Honor Society: Senior Council: Honor Roll Four Years. SIBORG, ERIK BERTIL, JR.: '6Bert" , Sixth Row: SIFF, ROCHELLE ALYCE: 4'Shellie" Baton Club. SILVER, DUNCAN JAMES: uDunc" Freshman Football: Latin Club: Intramurals. SILVERMAN, HESTER: "Hes" Freshman Latin Club President: English Club: Montrealers: French Club: Future Teachers of America, Treasurer 4: Publicity Crew: Clipper: Index Editor 3: Biography Manager 4: Playbill, Co-editor 4. Seventh Row: SILVERSTEIN, CAROL ANN: '6Snowball" SIMON, FRANK BERNARD: 'AFrank" Compass Stall: Chess Club. SMITH, JAMES G.: "Jim" Bowling Club: Chess Club: Dramat- ics: Latin Club, W on IU? y,-W. ,fx if YW-ff 5 H0 'NV-nv X3 Q .aff I it Z z Q., faves' vu:- -uv qv-'Q Nu--f -3' es eets Wav A e V f:'!?'f55f'T'fN :S K Q j I M , ,, ,M Q, K ' First Row: SMITH, ROBERT BRIAN: "Smitty" SNIECIENSKI: EMILY M.: "Em" Bowling Club: Latin Club: Intramurals. SNITKIN, FRANCINE RAE: "Frankie" Compass: Clipper: Playbill: Forum Club. Second Row: SNITKIN, SHIRLEY GAIL SOUTHWORTH, NANCY ANN: "Nanc" Baton Club: Freshman Chorus: Choir: Variety Show: Baton Club Leader: Senior Coun- cil Alternate: Honor Roll Four Years. SPEER, YVONNE IRENE: "Eve" Future Nurses of America Third Row: SPIRO, ROSALYN IDA: "Roz" French Club: Pep Squad: Future Teachers of America. SPONBURGH, SANDRA LEE: "Sandy" Freshman Chorus: Make- up Crew: Future Homemakers of America: Future Nurses Club, Secretary 4. STARKWEATHER: EVERTON LeROY: "Starky" Projection Club: Stage Crew. Fourth Row: STARKWEATHER, FLORENCE BERYL: 'SFlo" Freshman Chorus: Clee Club: Dance Committee: Future Homemakers of America: Choir: Audio Visual Club. STARR, RICHARD MALLORY, JR.: "Kal" Intramurals: Pro- jection Club: Rifie Club. STEHN, DALE M.: L'Dale,' English Club: Freshman Chorus: Glee Club: Choir. Fifth Row: STEIN, EDWINA MARIE: "Eddie" Intramurals: Girls, Athletic Association: French Club: Band: Future Nurses of America, Treasurer 4, STEINMAN, AILLEN: Latin Club: English Club: Costume Committee: Future Homemakers of America: French Club. STOMBERC, JOHN THOMAS: "Hammers" Sixth Row: STONE, SHEILA ANNE: 4'Sheil" Projection Club. STONER, JANET MATHER: i'Peanut" Girls' Athletic Associa tion: Future Nurses Club. STRICKLAND, WAYNE NORMAN: "Strick" Seventh Row: STRICKLAND, CHARLES WILLIAM STRUCINSKI, ALEXANDRIA: "Sandy" STUART, ELIZABETH ANNE: "Betty" Marshal: Future Teach- iuers of America: Girls' Athletic Association: Latin Club: Vice- President of Freshman Latin Club: Student Council: Senior Council: French Club: Compass Homeroom Representative. W ,: ,-swim? we is 2?':,?'w me ., . Qa5s:,f?a??2fg Q, -Wi' EE 2- 55? yfytli' fi' ,kk 'FG W .. ,,,..ff.gftgffseefwweggfte ,, ef,,.w,t.:s,gf5,e,3:. W, .tr - , ,37i:e:,t.5, ,Move ,34:,,g-Lt, If-Mer fUa:9wQ'3'zQxqQ- g,,g5.:fg5qf5gM, nf Qfemsfxtrf' K ,, H . aaa t t. I. ,M as rf Q 3 ai at f'5':f"TM1f'7' . . ,, .. 7.5257'3ZfMf.x'5C2'5-tifflf 33'-I-'ii - - ' '- Y- " " Y w 'T . 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SULLIVAN, JAM RICHARD: "Sully" Intramurals. SULLIVAN, MAR ARET JUNE: "Peggy,' Library Club, French Club. Second Row: SULLIVAN, MICHAEL JOHN: "Sully" English Club, Cross Country, Track. SULLIVAN, SELMA ELEANOR: 6'Sally" Make-up Crew, English Club, Playbill, Marshal, Thespians, Spanish Club, Pep Squad, Latin Club, Intramurals, Office Assistant, Forum Club, Future Nurses of America. SULLIVAN, THOMAS JAMES: "Sul" Football, Basketball, Baseball, Projection Club, Track, Cross Country, Marshal, Italian Club, Intramurals. Third Row: SUSI, ANTHONY ROBERT: "Susi', Intramurals, Hobby Club, Italian Club. SUTERA, LILLIAN T.: "Lil" English Club, Latin Club, Future Teachers of America, Honor Roll 4 Years. SVENBERG, VICTOR ANDREW: "View Intramurals, Golf Team, Stage Crew, Montrealers, Spanish Club, Dance Com- IHIIICC. Fourth Row: SZYMURSKI, JOSEPH LEON: "Joe" Intramurals. TARDIFF, PATRICIA A.: A'Pat" Glee Club, Dramatics. TATEM, MARIE MOTT: Thespian, French Club, Band, Fresh- man Chorus, Intramurals, Variety Show, Choir, Band Festival, Choir Festival, Playbill, Laurel Girls' State, Honor Thespian, Make-Up Crew, President 4-, Spanish Club, Future Nurses, Montrealer: Honor Roll Four Years. Fifth Row: TAYLOR, WILLIAM EUGENE: "Bill" Cross Country, Track. TELAGE, KALIL MYRON: "Kal" Cross Country, Chess Club, Intramurals, Compass, Hobby Club, Variety Show, Master of Ceremonies, Pep Club, School Disc-Jockey, "Teenager" Radio Program, Dramatics, Rifle Club. THORMAHLEN, JUDITH: "Judy" Projection Club. Sixth Row: THURLOW, ALICE: "Aliceia" TOMASKI, JOYCE ANN: Freshman Chorus, Make-Up Crew, Clee Club, Future Homemakers of America, Choir. TONUCCI, THOMAS WILLIAM: "Tooch'l Intramurals, Italian Club. Seventh Row: TOOLIN, JOHN: "Occaro" TRAUTMAN, JOSEPH: "Joe" Latin Club, Intramurals, French Club, Playbill, Pep Club, Student Assembly Committee, Thespian. TRIPP, SUSAN JOANNE: "Sue" r ,Q ' MW First Row: TRUKEN. PATRICIA ' TUTHILL, GORDON B.: "Tut" English Club: Intramural ball: Compass Representative: Cross Country: Spanish Marshals: Honor Roll 4- years. TWAMBLY, BRUCE GORDON, Stage Crew: English Club: Intramurals: Freshman Chorus: Golf Club: Choir: Rifle Team: Band: Dance Band: Spanish Club: Variety Show: All4State Choir: Symposium: Honor Roll 4 Years. Second Row: TYTLA, PETER THOMAS: 'gPete" English Club: Intramurals. UMRYSZ, CAROL JOAN: Playbill Advertising Staff. URBANIK, DONALD JOHN: L'Don" English Club: Bowling Club. Third Row: VENDITTO, JOSEPH: "Joe" Student Council: Marshal. VESCE, BRUCE ANTHONY: 'iVess" Rifle Club: Variety Show: Student Council: Bowling Club. VESCOVI, LOUIS, JR.: "Gegen Band: Dance Band. Fourth Row: VIRGA, ROSALIE MAE: "Rosie" Make-Up Crew: Dance Committee. VILLA, DONALD WALSH, EDWARD F.: '6Ecldie" Fifth Row: WALSH, PATRICIA ANN: Projection Club, Secretary 3. WATROUS, WILLIAM: '6Bill" Band, National Honor Society: Music Festival. WEIN, ROSALYN: "Rozzy" Thespian: Playbill: Glee Club: Compass. Sixth Row: WELCH, CRAIG VINCENT: "Mokey" Variety Show. WETMORE, DONNA LOUISE: "Donn" Future Homemakers of America. WHITE, CAROLYN G.: Band, Montrealers: Intramurals: Bowl- ing Club: Future Teachers of America: Girls' Athletic Asso- ciation. Seventh Row: WHITE, MARY TERESA: Spanish Club: Intramurals: Clipper. WHITING, JOAN BARBARA: "Joanie" Playbill: Pep Club: Clipper: Honor Roll 4 Years. WHITOL, PETER JOHN JR.: "Pete" English Club: Stage Crew: Electrical Crew: Thespian: Latin Club: French Club: Mona trealers: Clipper. First Row: WILDRICK, DONALD ROBERT: "Don" Football, Basketball, Track, Projection Clubg Stage Crew. WILSON, FRANK R. WINKLER, FRANK EDWIN, JR.: "Wink" English Club fVice- Pres.Jg Latin Clubg Cross Countryg Student Council, Class Vice-President 2, 3g Assembly Committee Chairman, French Club, President 4-g Marshal, Student Council President 33 Na- tional Honor Societyg Editor of Playbillg Thespiang Nutmeg Boys Stateg Baseball Managerg Student Council Parliamentarian 43 Compassg Color Guard, Symposium. Second Row: WOLFMAN, MARK: "Butch" Baseball. WOODWARD, RAYMOND ALVIN: "Woody" WOODWORTH, RICHARD BABCOCK: "Woody" English Club, President lg Orchestra, Bandg Dance Band, Clipper, Business Manager 3, 4g Nutmeg Boys State, Montrealers. Third Row : ZITO, LAWRENCE SANTO: Bowling Club, President 2, 3. ZITO, PATRICIA ANN: 'iPat" Latin Club, Clipperg Playbillg French Club, Secretary 39 Make-Up Crewg Marshalg Future Nurses of America, Future Teachers of America. Ein Memoriam YVONNE SEBASTION Born February 22, 1939 Died September 20, 1955 THE JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS are left to ri ht Charles Pinch, Vice-Presidentg Carol White, Secretary Antoinette Vara Treasurer Robert 'Vlen hi, President. WE 'TAKE O ER AS Juniors are a very special class. They are lovers of fun, always eager to have a good time. But when the hour for hard work comes, Juniors can be counted on to do their part. We Juniors at New London High School are no excep- tions. We always enjoy a good joke or a funny story. Yet behind this love of fun, there is a seriousness of purpose which has already enabled us to star in athletics, win lead parts in plays, and hold key positions in many important school activities. This hard work has enabled us to con- tribute so much to the life of New London High School. So, after three years of active participation in school life, we approach the year when we will be called upon to lead the school in sports, the student council, and many other activities. Yes, we will soon be Seniors. With continued dedication to the tasks that remain before us, we shall not fail the responsibilities which we, as Seniors, will possess. JUNIOR MEMBERS OF THE STUDENT COUNCIL are, left to right: J. Davis, A. Bonnanno. C. Potholm. 2, . W0 N WAXW . Ko ' 1 MW V J A x . .f 1 A ff N of ,f 9 lf 'J i , Lf' ff I 1 W ' , 1 X f f . . HOMEROOM C-42 Front row, left to right: L. Sousa, P. Up- shur, H. Varney, R. Vincent, S. Stanton, K. Versaw, V. Starr, T. Taylor, P. Ven- detto, A. Vara. Middle row: P. Stadnick, N. Sullivan, M. Sullivan, R. Tombari, P. Tulas, B. Talley, B. Swanson, B. Tally, C. Stewart, P. Torgan, J. Tafft, C. Villa. Top row: J. Spillane, T. Taylor, A. Vennary, J. Thorp, C. Turner, B. Thayer, W. Snosky, R. Veroneau, C. Sweet, M. Velgouse. ' 6 'us ok KPJUSZSJHJ' 'i"Q,"A J AMW J-' Cf ff' J e QW E GRADU LLY PPROACH G0 L M Mtn . eV' W ,.tf.w C-P' HOMEROOM C-201 Front row, left to right: D. Young, K Wenis, M. Weseman, S. Ward, J. Wads- worth, J. Zozzora, C. Whitford, C. Williams S. Yarsley. Middle row: S. Wright, A Wlodarozyk. C. White, N. Williams, A Yeats, B. Welsh, B. Walter, B. Watson, L Winters, V. Wood. Top row: R. Wilcox K. Zuckerman, T. Wunsch, M. Wheller, G Yuhas, W. Whitehouse, R. Young. .Q X s , 1 1 I lf? HOMEROOM C-1 1 Front row, left to right: J. Allen, B. Aus- tin, S. Becker, M. Austin, C. Arthur. Mid- dle row: V. Bartulini, J. Becker, B. Avery, L. Balentine, R. Becker, S.,1Bai1ta. Top row: P. Alderman, C. Bailfy, Barrett, N. Allen, N. Anderson. K, ' ,j 15, ' . -. ,ffi'1"o' . 1 I I 1 L- E , l A , f ,fi 4 1 ' 'i ffm 'ig F ,L ,, I v I if .' ff' ' e , ,., .ff ft - ff' 4 2 i lf' , 2. 5 f I " A Ui X. J yu . if er v 4 I Q I q lr , , ! F. .fy ,fl X , ,, ,, ,!, if '4 f 'fi ,y " !Lf I ,J 1 N, I 1 4 A ., A , 'f, fi' ,L J f N 1' ' 1 V ' 1 J," 1 ffl' XT 1 . - J 1 i HOMEROOM C-12 Front row, left to right: C. Brown, J. Bishop, L. Berntsen, R. Beh, C. Bernacki, M. Beehe, E. Bradley. Middle row: R. Ben- nett, H. Brochu, A. Bonanno, V. Bishop, E. Beach, S. Belgrade, E. Benker. Top row: R. Bordner, P. Bendfeldt, T. Brock- ett, J. Boyle, J. Bogdan. HOMEROOM C-21 Front row, left to right: J. Clark, M. Car- ter, M. Carrier, K. Buswell, G. Cleary, J. Cosantina, C. Cortina. Middle row: M. Conestrari, M. Conary, L. Brown, A. Busca, J. Cochran, K. Carlson, M. Camillucci, N, Connors, M. Carver, B. Cavanaugh. Top row: D. Clifford, D. Cole, S. ifown, Connolly, R. Castelpoggi, P. Brown, . Cole- man, T. Christophersen, D. Collinsn V, x , -. , . X , Hx i ' .H " ' , it if ' ' y . N r - . - ' - .lp gil 'F .i Vx. . 251 'H Q ,, 6 Ng, -. HOMEROOM C-24 Front row, left to right: M. Curless, A. Dart, L. Crandall, M. Dobson, P. Cutillo, D. Brewster, D. Daniels, M. Cushman. Middle row: G. Crutchheld, L. DeRusha, P. Crawford, S. Denault, C. DeAngelis, A. Davis, B. Dean. Top row: R. DiPalma, B. Dean, H. Dean, J. Davis, J. Deriso, C. Dahlman, T. Danaher, D. Davidson. HOMEROOM C-31 Front row, left to right: A. Fedus, P. Drea, L. Fine, L. Eccleston, P. Dzagan, A. Fine, J. Faulkner, J. Filosi. Middle row: S. Fitzpatrick, A. Eagan, C. Ellis, S. Es- pelie, R. Drobinson, L. Elion. Top row: A. Foley, K. Ferguson, R. Foley, J. Fogarty, J. Flaherty, B. Elliott, J. Doyle, L. Ed- wards, R. Egeland, J. Dray, C. Edwards., '1 - J . 'nan f ' . 1 . ' f . , , ,J, . f f", if f . J'f" Z5 Qt' '. HOMEROOM C-32 Front row, left to right: R. Hathaway, C Haleftiras, L. Grower, J. Graham, J. Guad- liana, E. Gitlin, F. Grasso, P. Gibbons Middle row: M. Glynn, D. Hancock, P Geiger, D. Gaska, D. Freeman, B. Gorra J. Groark, J. Hantsche, N. Gustafson, R Gorton. Top row: W. Ford, J. Hatt, R Gropelli, W. Grohocki, R. Hedden, A. Gil- more, M. Grand, J. Gaffney, A. Greene. 9 Q I 52 'QS N. BURGESS AND B. CANESTRARI direct strange tortures at Baton Club initiation. J. MACINTYRE, L, LACEY, AND ES- CORTS sit one out at the Commence- ment Dance. rg "bf . . Y lp 7 . ...X sl 3L..,,1g.. A '-'Q X .L.- E THE JUNIOR MARSHALS are, front rowg left to right: B. Elliott, A. Bonnanno, L. Lasala, C. Pothulm. Second row: R. Menghi, C. Pinch. remarkable People The Juniors at New London High are truly remarkable students. For instance, many ,luniors found plane geometry so interesting that they attended Mr. Piercels See-Me Club regularly to find out more about this intriguing subject. Some students liked geometry so much that they will return to A 6 again next year to explore the subject to even greater depths. The Juniors managed to get into quite a few predicaments during the year. One of these was the annual Boys, Baking Contest. The fun all began when the master chefs added eggs lshells and alll to their creations. Strangely enough, the boys turned out a wide variety of cakes and cookies and proved that boys can cook just as well as girls. ALL HAD A VERY ENJOYABLE EVENING at the French club banquet. ...fx A . HOMEROOM C-34 Front row, left to right: S. Mackay, L Lasala, D. Kundra, S. Machachcan, B. La R Bounty, B. Losacano, A. Kolonicki, Levesque. Middle row: K. Krohn, L. Le M vine, P. Lenci, N. Kokoska, A. Lee, LoobY, J. Maclntyre, C. Langewisch, Lacey, N. Lamb, A. LeClair. Top row: Knowles, VT. Henry, Lake, R. Lunde, Main, Lemanski, R. MacDonald. HOMEROOM C-33 Front row, left to right: S. Hendrickson J. Hoagland, M. Jordan, B. Kenyon, M Kavarnos, K. Hess, M. Kershaw, A. Her- rold. Middle row: M. Keating, H. Janko- vich, J. Kennerson, P. King, E. Hodge, M. Jennings, A. Hodgdon. Top row: H. King, F.. King, C. Heintzelman, K. Hill, J. Horne, K. Kierstein, Kathe, B. J uliani. I 'R A 4 ., . ' A 1, P L IL'-,YL .4 . v, I . l I ffl' "' 1 .1 "f K 2. . 1. , . P' -li .' 3 ' 1 'K ' 2. 'Q L , :IJ . I 2. i HOMEROOM C-35 Front row, left to right: L. Michaels, N. McPherson, C. Michalski, G. May, J. Meyers, R. Melchioxi, J. Marks, F. Miller. Middle row: J. McCourt, S. Morin, M. Menghi, E. McClure, M. McCarthy, S. Mc- Clure, L. Miller, C. Miller. Top row: C. McElaney, F. Marcille, E. Mortensen, R. Menghi, W. Metcalf, L. Main, W. Moran P. Makuck, R. Mark, R. Minnie. 7 HOMEROOM C-37 Front row, left to right: M. Pescatello, E. Newman, A. Osvald, N. Niskanen, K. New- comb, B. Palmer, E. Nye, M. Perry. Middle row: B. Margolis, J. Nostin, E. Nelson, C. Patterson, S. Patch, P. Murphy, P. Peter- son, P. Pendleton, J. Peterson. Top row: H. Ogden, S. Pennella, D. Nicholas, B. Pas- qualini, A. Nyveldt, T. Nicolaou, S. Par- chaiski, G. Otto, J. Mugaverf. I ZS. I . Y rg. I B161 , Q - L9 p l g. . . A X :I . - ' V' f" 1 h f i, '+ 'A xg iff 1 Mb-V ,Q fo. Q-7 ,W Vi, M- 4 ff .- Q if QIUMEROOM C-41 Front row, left to right: B. Riley, V. Sant angello, R. Rossi, L. Santer, T. Sisson, L Romano, C. Skrupsky, L. Smenton, M Santos. Middle row: P. Silvestri, C. Smith J. St. Germain, B. Rinoski, D. Rose, D Smith, S. Ryan, J. Rolfe, K. SCFHHII, R Shine, D. Smalley, A. Rogers, E. Ryley. Top row: L. Saunders, J. San Juan, J Sheley, R. Schoonman, D. Ruedel, D. Rog ers, C. Skowronski, R. Singleton, R. Rob erts, R. Rose, J. Scully, R. Rosenkranz. .A-,Q .Y K 1 5 -. w f 5 '57 si vf ,Z J 2 J if . ' -, Ri Vid' Lf: L -f if k,..j:',f 1 j f iq W, , fe 1. .1 . 1 Y 0 HOMEROOM C-39 Front' row, left to right: M. lgecanati, P Rascoe, M. Rainey, C. Porth, . Reyburn P. Phillips, C. Reed, G. Rirnpisa, L. Pol- caro. Middle row: D. Pezzolesi, A. Reca- nata, S. Poole, N. Rice, M. Rioux, J. Po- piolek, S. Reeves, B. Riozzi, A. J. Rezner, A. Pine, W. Phillips. Top row: A. Prithard H. Podeszwa, C. Pinch, R. Reagan, W Poulios, N. Reisel, C. Potholm, J. Pukus H. Picazio, R. Pongetti, B. Porrello. ii M 9 Q 1 a , 5' I TOE BALLEFII hy N. Gustafson. OH, HOW I MISS YOU TONIGHT! - C, Villa sings a sob song at Variety show. I MEMBERS OF OUR CHOIR perform at an assembly prog Valuable Service The establishment of an Annual College Night, co-sponsored by the school and the Parent-Teachers Association, has provided a great service for Jun- iors. They have an opportunity, as never before, to learn about various colleges, their entrance require- ments, and their purposes through direct interviews with representatives from the colleges. By brief, informative talks with representatives of various schools many Juniors who plan further education after high school gained valuable information as or underclassmen to the type of schools they should attend and re- ceived important insight into the type of institu- tions suited to their tastes and needs. Other important Junior activities are participa- tion in the annual Forum Club trip to New York City to visit the United Nations and the annual trip to the Mystic Marine Museum. Juniors are selected from their United States History Class to make the trip on the basis of interest and academic achievement. GOING FROM ONE BUILDING T0 ANOTHER is a pleasure on a sunny day SNOW, RAIN OR COLD can't keep us from traveling to Norwich to watch our football team defeat our arch rivals, NFA. V .4 THE SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS are, left to right: Richard Stummer, Vice-Presidentg Susan Vogt, Secretaryg Carol Uguccioni, Treasurerg Bruce Woodworth, President. We give our all to LH Less than two years ago the present Sophomore Class was admitted into the halls of New London High School. We were naturally snubbed by the Sophomores, ignored by the Juniors, and trampled on by the Seniors. But now we are Sophomores! We have lost our initial timidity toward upper classmen and have dusted off our freshmen greenness. And, after for- getting our plight as freshmen-, we are ready to step into the routine of school life and assume our places as student leaders. We have already begun to show our ability in athletics and other extra- curricular activities. The upperclassmen and faculty have indicated confidence and trust in our capabilities. Being a year older now, we have become fully aware of New London High School's true make-up. We have strived to participate in all of its activi- ties and we have attempted to give our best to it. 98 DPHOMORE MEMBERS OF THE STUDENT COUNCIL are, left to right: . Butchka, E. Brady. M. McGarry. and P. Benson. H io Hmm? qdilt MEMBERS OF THE SOPHOMORE MARSHALS are. Flrst row, left to right: B. Woodworth, F. Vogt. P. Bentson, R. Elwood. Second row: R. Stummer, C. Uguccione, S. Wies. J. Yates, A. Traggis. HOMEROOM G1 Front row. left to right: D. Almeida, D Ashwell. J. Baldella. P. Allen. C. Balda R. Anderson, J. Bacer. Middle row: E A Balossi. C. Andersen. T. Almles, H. Baran D. Arnold. P. Anderson. Top row: L. Bal leslrini, A. Artino. P. Ballman, D. Aker .l. Bargnesi. M. Adelman. Q. HOMEROOM C-202 Front row, left to right: V. Cambell, P Boska, S. Beehe, L. Bitgood, A. Beyer, H Beck. Middle row: R. Bruce, B. Barker, E Bradey, P. Bargnesi, R. Bernstein, R. Bitt- cliff, K. Bishop, H. Booth. Top row: P Bednarz, E. Beebe, E. Brinkman, P. Bent- son, B. Berwald, J. Bernard, M. Bernstein. X t HOMEROOM C-203 Front row, left to right: C. Burwood, C. Burges, J. Celentano, P. Calasant, B. Casey, L. Brown. Middle row: A. Burchsted, T. Burns, L. Caruso, J. Busha, S. Brown, B. Burdick, S. Camillucci, J. Broida. Top row: J. Binanno, J. Caldrillo, B. Brockett, J. Brosnan, H. Carnaroli, R. Byars, R. Butchka. HOMEROOM C-204 Front row, left to right: C. Cerreto, M. Chappell, P. Corey, J. Clevenshire, B. Cof- fey, J. Church, M. Connally, S. Collett. Middle row: P. Contino, P. Colonis, R. Chappell, J. Clark, E. Church, P. Chap- man, D. Colton, R. Colby, D. Cesarini. Top row: D. Cleary, R. Clark, R. Christina, G. Champlin, J. Connell, G. Clarke, R. Clap- per, D. Clark, L. Coburn. 'I00 HOMEROOM C-301 Front row, left to right: B. DeS0usa, C. DeNora, J. Daley, C. Crandall, J. Defosses, M. Crotty. C. Crocicchia, G. Cortina. Mid- dle row: C. Crocker, J. Crowell, J. Croach, J. Cuff. P. Davis, D. Day, F. DeCosta, J. Cutillo. Top row: M. DeVito, C. Couillard, R. Demers, K. Corley, W. Dickson, D. Dim- mock, S. Demlmrowski, F. Day. HOMEROOM C-302 Front row, left to right: S. Erwin, R. Fer- rara, J. Enright, J. Donnee, C. DiPalma, N. Farnan, F. Feinerman, M. Drag. Middle row: P. Duggan, B. Douton, N. Drohinson, A. Disfrordia, A. Dousis, C. Doyle, E. Field- ing, J. Eshenfelder, E. Eldredge, D. Dorsey, D. Enos. Top row: A. Eaton, R. Ellis, F. Dragoli. F. Epps, E. Eve, R. Edward, R. Dombroski, J. Feeney, N. Fantacci. Ac 0 Nav' XP iff,- CP0 I JJ! May MINNA Q C' .70 Q- HOMEROOM C-303 Front row, left to right: E. Filosi, C. Faust, R. Ceer. J. Cannoe. J. Frear. A. Gada, E. Gardner, D. Filosi. Middle row: C. Free- man, C. Frink, C. Francois, J. Garvey, H. Fredella. Top row: H. Francis, S. Fox, P. Francis. 101 102 R. CAMPO, L. POLGARI, G. SANTERE, T. ALFIERI pose for S. KEATING, J. BALL, S. WOOD, D. GINTHER enjoy a tete-a the Clipper photographer at commencement dance. tete between dances. informal sing. THE FRESHMAN CHORUS enjoys an I v 3 ,U we Y H. RUBLE SHOWS GOOD FORM as he competes in broad jump event in triangular meet. IT WAS COLD AND RAININC during the NFA game. RELAXING BETWEEN SCENES are B. Hewitt, C. DeNoia and S. Delforge Believe it or ot Sophomores at NLHS manage to get into just about every activity and club in the school. They are in the make-up crew and give Mr. Kay heart failure every time some poor student ends up with green eyelids and blue cheeksg they are members of the French Club and come back from Mon- treal with enough souvenirs for half the schoolg and, believe it or not, a sophomore wakes us up in homeroom every morning by clanging chimes over the public address system. But the Sophomores are also engaged in activities which help keep New London High School running eliiciently. Chief among these are the Marshal Squad and the Student Council. -..-I HOMEROOM C-304- Front row, left to right: H. Gordon, E. Halla, S. Geiger, R. Glasbrenner, T. Grillo, M. Goltra, J. Holt, J. A. Grippo. Middle row: M. Gerity, P. Goulet, J. Grazia, E. Grills, M. Griswald, B. Goodale, J. L. Grip- po, M. Grillo, D. Drady, E. Hallisey, J. Gigliotti. Top row: K. Goodnight, R. Gibbs, R. Groehel, W. Hairyes, M. Hammond, J. Geowatosky, G. Goodyear, B. Green, K. Greenwald. HOMEROOM C-308 Front row, left to right: B. Keenan, A. Keating, P. Klinefelter, A. Khouly, M. Hubbert, R. Kelly, L. Holt, C. Jaworski. Middle row: S. Irwin, R. Keatley, T. Jen- sen, M. Jones, R. Ingram, W. Kanabia. Top row: G. Kinney, B. Joyntr, L. Keating, G. Iannantuono, B. Jones, R. King. HOMEROOM C-306 Front row, left to right: G. Henderson, B. Hayes, J. Hathaway, T. Harvey, J. Hayes, B. Henkle, J. Hansen, J. Hartman. Middle row: B. Hewitt, J. Hayes, P. Harvey, J. Hoag, D. M. Hee, D. A. Hec. Top row: C. Hendrichson, G. Henry, R. Hansen, K. Hoff- man, J. Henderson. E9!:vex.wzrWi w?E 5r:5,9Kns' HOMERO0MiNJ1 Front row, left to right: C. Longo, .l. Lyon, D. Leach, C. Levy, B. Kononchik, J. Linda, M. Lafemina, E. Littman. Middle row: R. Luzzi, P. Lyon, R. Koss, R. Liparulo, D. Kuvalanka, V. Longo, A. LaPonne. Top row: S. Lubin, J. Lesser, R. Kramer, L. Lukoski, J. Lancaster. 'Wfif' WT. at x X 3 NNN xx! ESQ VJ fix? ji! .Y K: HOMEROOM NJ3 Front row, left to right: C. Newton, D. Morales, N. Nicholas, M. Musacchio, C. Mrocckowski. B. Muscarella, R. Morgan, M. Neilan, I. Murphy. Top row: H. Nichols, E. Montali, M. Najim, T. Moriarty, W. Neff, R. Myers. 5.3 -' , If J ' 3 HoMERooM N-12 3 Front row, left to right: C. Martin, N Maiorana, V. Marquand, M. MacNeil, D McGrath, R. Martin, A. Millner, S. Martin Middle row: P. Marks, N. Minnie, S McCormack, J. Malone, R. Mingo, D. Mar- tin, J. Madden, W. McClintock, A. Man das, E. Meadows, T. Mazzella. H K ' . . X fl!!! E g7'A4,L' is kj' Mauro, P. Marsh, M. McCarry, L. Mickus, M. MacGregor, A. Mackey. Top row: F. ,ZW ffi HOMEROOM N-14 Front row, left to right: M. Pasqualucci D. Owens, C. Pantelis, M. Payne, S. Olsen F. Palmer. Middle row: D. Orsini, J. Pan telis, M. Olsson, E. Peters, C. Peltier, E Orbe. Top row: C. O'Burn, F. Perry, D Nilsson, M. O'Connor, N. Passarelli. HOMEROOM N-16 Front row, left to right: M. Quinn, 1. Ran do, B. Richfield, M. Renzetti, F. Pindelski, P. Reynolds, H. Pietschker. Middle row: P. Pusateri, K. Rich, J. Pomeroy, C Reeves, C. Place, A. Rhodes, R. Priolo Top row: R. Richards, J. Prokop, B. Pisci tello, A. Radynski, R. Raymond, H. Plikus 1, , , f 7 , Ik , M7 f A , , Y' J , . ff , lf , ., C ' lj ff HOMEROOM N-21 Front row, left to right: M. Saunders, H Rocchetti, V. Rose, S. Saunders, R. Riese G. Santire, F. Rossetti. Middle row: P Rosen, L. Rogoff, H. Saunders, J. Taylor M. Rondomanski, L. Sartori, M. Ventimig lia, M. Rogal, C. Sullivan. Top row: R Rowe, K. Saum, E. Rocchetti, J. Rymasko, G. Ryalls, F. Rosso, L. Sanluan. -A' Nm i .Q N 106 x, g 139,71 9 5,577 1 . ,ef ,Z ni .4-Q SQ? E-5 i- a x 1 Shi Qi., HOMEROOM N-22 Front row, left to right: B. Wiercioch, I. Wieczek, M. Wall, H. Washton, R. Ver- saw, J. Weathered, J. Vescovi. Middle row: S. Williams, S. Ziemienski, L. Yauilla, C. Wilher, S. Wies, D. Weaver, C. Watson, J. Yates, E. Warakomsky. Top row: J. Wheeler, S. Wood, G. White, E. Wong, F. Vogt, J. White, J. Wildrick, P. Wronowski. X LIBRARY - BOYS Front row, left to right: N. Tonucci, T. Sousa, J. Sousa, P. Slosberg, N. Seltzer, D. Wyatt, C. Skowronski. Middle row: R. Stummer, L. Sullivan, J. Secchiaroli, B. Sergiy, B. Woodworth. Top row: G. Val- liere, B. Tynan, L. Sullivan, A. Traggis, W. , , Scott, J. Zito. - .. Q V 1 JM X ,JJ full A fwif' f' ,J LJ, ,117 H fp- ' 'K' Q, ,J Q E 5 if? S .2 M, -. if L 4111! 1 ' LIBRARY - GIRLS Front row, left to right: P. Tennant, L Sisson, N. Totten, J. Tourjee, H. Swanson L. Shafner, B. Stevens. Middle row: J Vara, C. Tranchida, P. Stockser, C. Sulli van, S. Thall, C. Uguccioni, R. Talley, M Siezer, E. Swider, P. Sevieri, L. Starr, D Sisson. Top row: A. Smetter, D. Sullivan J. Turner, J. Seiferheld, D. Stevens, J Tomaski, L. Shea, K. Snow, P. Spencer M. Stuart, F. Swatzburg, B. Uguccioni, B Stuart. W M -V 54.21 107 6 fn to ---- ':"l 1 v THE FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS are left to rlght Julle Parker Secretary James Peters, Vice-Presidentg William Donovan President Barbara Brennan Treasurer And we were all ln the same boat We face the future with confidence We were green, we were frightened, we were over- whelmed! Yes, these were our first sensations as mem- bers of the new Freshman Class at New London High School. Since most of us had come from small schools, we tentatively limited our friendships to members of our own class with the result that we had someone we knew to cling to during the day. As we began to know our own classmates better and to realize we were all in the same boat, we became more confident and faced each new challenge at New London High as an ad- venture to be approached with interest, not fear. When activities got under way we at first stayed hesitantly in the background, but before too long we lost some of our selfconsciousness and began to enjoy ourselveslf As the year progressed we became thoroughly accli- mated to our new surroundings, lost our fear, and gradually we started to take part in all school affairs. We now face our second year at NLHS with con- fidence. K FRESHMAN MEMBERS OF THE STUDENT COUNCIL are left to Jight: M. Shasha, D. Ellington, J. Trafaconda R Sweeney, J. Becker. viii? 5 K 'Q HOMEROOM B-12 Front row, left to right: F. Berdley, L. Britagna, C. Brown, D. Burgess, B. Car- boni.'J. Bychawsky. P. Churchill. B. Bren nan R. Brown J Christo Jher Middle row , v - I - R. Church. E. Bohnak. J. Cascio, P. Burke, L. Bollwa, M. Casey. S. Bohanan. P. Chi hocki. C. Bragg. Top row: R. Booth, K. Boyle. W. Carver, J. Ceresky. E. Braun, W. Buelno. M. Bouice, C. Burdick, M. 'l Chevicke. R. Chagnon, P. Bizaillon. 21 5 HOMEROOM B-1 1 Front row, left to right: T. Becker. M. Belgrade, J. Aimetti, J. Atlas, C. Beckwith, A. Anderson, T. Barkei, T. Bendfeblt, B. Anders, R. Arthur. Middle row: C. Baier, A. Bergrud, C. Babarsky, L. Bell. J. Berry, K. Belgrade, B. Baldelli, K. Baker, M. Del- Grosso, J. Birenbaum, C. Bellucci. Top row: S. Auknis, T. Berardo, F. Apes. D. Ball, W. Anderson. B. Beckwith, C. Bernhardt, T. Barry, C. Balch, T. Birmingham. 7 , r S1 t r XZ! Zwfgifia. HOME OIWIB-1311 Front row. left to right: B. Cinque ni, F. Crisistana. J. Corry, C. Clark, T. Connell, L. Cosantina. C. Cruise, M. Corey. Middle rowz W. Clark. J. Cochran, B. Clark, S. Delforge, L. Corchinski, C. Coons, N. Compton. C. Clapper, J. Contino. Top row: T. Degnan, W. Davies. E. Conely, R. David- son, C. DeLaura, A. DeLaura, R. Crandal, T. Clark, T. Coleman. IN 'I09 .1 P 'il W F x as is 'ir 5 . 0,9 110 1' 5 G". vie- ,5 , . K A X x V . , il X, X . H VX -Rfqf-,N .,. , ,V X Q p.LQw-eg ,V HOMEROOM B-15 Front row, left to right: H. Erwin, D. Fisher, J. Devine, J. Ellis, H. Finnegan, E. Duenas, A. Ferguson, R. Dynarsky, R. Doane. Middle row: J. Eldridge, J. Ed- wards, A. Dorsey, D. Fadden, D. Ellington, M. Espelie, M. A. Donahue, F. Eslinger, B. Togg, G. Fishbein, L. Ficarra. Top row: M. Doherty, J. Epolito, W. Donavon, D. Fletcher, W. Ebersole, D. Dickens, G. Di-' Maggio, C. Drenzewski, R. Dionne, W. Farnsley, M. Coleman, J. Edwards, J . Demgtsey. . f fi' J f 1 .2 i' X, J. Nj fflfi Q , HOMEROOM B-2 1 Front row, left to right: A. Genjilellan, C. Grimes, E. Gorra, C. Gilbert, B. Fredet, B. Greene, K. Greenway, P. Gambro, A. Ger- gulas, P. Graziano. Middle row: C. Graf, R. Graham, J. Geaglone, J. Gross, N. Gins- hurg, C. Gulp, J. Gargano, B. Graves, W. Grippo, J. Greene. Top row: A. Gronezik, R. Gada, V. Genooese, R. Godfrey, D. Follett, P. Foley, G. Giardine. , Q Q, Wx DL ,ID Q J 6 W I , K 1 A: " 'ak 1 W A . t. T X 1 HOMEROOM B-22 Front row, left to right: S. Ingram, A. Heg- mann, C. Hunter, F. Johns, I. Hollis, L. Hansen, C. Joseph, J. Hunt, J. Jackson, J. Howarth. Middle row: E. Goulet, W. Hawk- ins, J. Holt, R. Hamel, H. Holmes, M. Hyslop, V. Hiljoyce, J. Hary, S. Hubert, P. Hyslop, J. Hislop. Top row: G. Kavarnos, L. Jonansen, J. Karpel, C. Hedge, C. Green, R. Hodge, D. Jetmore, T. Harmon, J. Hunter, D Johnson, M. Henderson, W. Haskell, R. ifrwin. 745.9 , ef v Ha Q.. A F GUY! l gif Q I ' .f'-'L 'Y rf 0 v., X573 ' 39-vs L 4. ,. HOMEROOM B-23 Front row, left to right: D. Kotecki, C. Koss, J. Keating, P. Kutia, L. LeBrun, B. Levine, S. Lavoie, M. Liparulo, L. Larkin, K. Korineck. Middle row: R. Leino, E. Kupis, R. Levinson, S. Leonard, J. Leather- man, M. Long, E. Kotzeur, M. Kenyon, R. Landry. Top row: J. Long, R. Kirsch, C. Kloster, G. LaFleur, S. Lacey, J. Kowalw- ski, W. Liggett, A. Lavallee, J. Lemig, W. Key, W. Kitlinski. A HOMEROOM B-24 Front row, left to right: M. McNeil, P. Lovejoy, P. Mcllwain, S. McDowell, P. Mathews, L. Marr, J. Lunde, C. MacLado, F, Maiorana, P. Lovetere. Middle row: M. Malensky, D. McCourt, W. McCary, P. Malloy, A Maguire, K. Menghi, K. Mar- quand, N. MacNeil, J. LoPresto, T. Lusa. Top row: J. Luzzy, E. Marvin, T. R. Mead- ows, J. McDermott, A. Malchiodi, T. Mas- kell, W. Mallon, P. Maranda, S. McCue, P. Messina. HOMEROOM B-25 Front row, left to right: B. Palomato, J. Novak, D. Nicolaou, J. Parker, J. Najim, L. Nickerson, M. Osvaldi, 'M. Nielsen, C. Morris, S. Odgers. Middle row: R. O'Con- nor, H. Moran, D. Orphanies, L. Moreash, N. Parker, J. Pasqualucci, C. Olbyrs. Top row: D. Orbe, C. OTCECC, H. Mullin, J. Murphy, B. Moran, T. Olson, B. Palmer. 4, f? V F X. l.,. L . xx J 111 FRESHMEN MEMBERS OF THE STAGE CREW are, first row, left to right: C. Lewis, L. Crandall, K. Korineck, J. Graham, V. Sullivan, P. Quarry, N. Compton. Sec- ond row, left to right: J. Becker, B. Recine. L. RAY SERENADES R. BORDNER in the Julius Caesar play. D. FREEMAN gives a rahl rahl rahl for the team. 112 At Last. We Belon There was a dwarfish situation at New London High School in September, 1956, when a new group of tiny Freshmen entered the high school and were found underfoot, overhead, in the senior classrooms, and just about everywhere else imaginable. Eventually, the inexperienced youngsters learned their way around the school and, in spite of criticism from upperclassmen, took an active part in a variety of school affairs. When January arrived, the Freshmen elections gave the no-longer newcomers a role in student government and a voice in all important school functions. They had at last become a part of the NLHS family. ----f.-P-K.-rfqz-V Y- -.,..,.,,.. ,,, .. . . A Va g ' 0 1 . 1 ' " ': P ': L if iffy '.4.uf'j .": i 4 1 A y aa ,x-' ,,,: 1 7' R. CAMILLUCCI, M. CARNEY win the three-legged race during N - ' ' Senior Play Day. 1 G. MANSON well in the lead in the Triangular Meet at the Uni- versity of Connecticut. 3 L. BALDINI, T. McGOWAN, G. TUTHILL, J. VENDITTO, S. 1 KEATING help load food for the Salvation Army Christmas drive. R. WOODWORTH HELPS B. DEAN AND G. MAR- CHANT set up exhibit for Compass contest. EU 5: ATN, f - U' m 1 " S' Sf . V. Alt V tl 3 XX! , .. L t f .4 e ,Q i. X f H , ' W' . . .f .W 1 .Ve f M Hs, DM, ,it , x . . . , , . l' W" .M -tl ,M .f f, Lf , Y... W., N4 X X 5 if P live P x . '- 1, . WW yr' in X -1 gc' U. LW R Nl .J it 1 HOMEROOM B-3 1 Front row, left to right: B. Recine, E. Quinn, L. Ray, L. Perino, A. Phillips, P. Reynolds, D. Potter, L. Peckham, L. Potts, D. Pick. Middle row: A. Rambush, R. Perkins, P. Quarry, B. Reid, R. Pierzchala N. Reynolds, L. Pezzolesi, D. Ploszaj, Vi Paul. Top row: E. Pollack, A. Pedro, R Phillips, S. Picazio, J. Peters, R. Prokop E. Podeszwa. 1 EN. Lu .X L Y .K 'rg sgNx.XX M ,V Aw-f 'JF , N- J 1 y 5... xx ' aff' - . 'WB -, , ks- Jw 'L , on -' ' H -, 'X e f ' .SEN T I ' . gm ' -, Txiaydi fx. K gb . , f'.':q wg f., ix tt w..f ' -X 3 , .pgs 'X' gfllxx 2 V 'A QD" li-' lx- tx ---ff. N -- 1 f. fix K' " f . xiflp 54 'P E5 'N CP . , 'wi 1, iX'fV'L , . XV -L.. Q... .X '. All XX x. lv-.ii ,y.y'?i.. ft ' Y Ml X X , KTJ ' ...X , 5 'fx I X Q A X ,. '-,S Nl Ao: I ., .W , L- N ,Q,g,4J 144 fa A 9 C U It W 1164.531 .flyfxplwgf-6" I f MA Liv' 4 5 r . .J . ..f.w..+.vf- WM- -r' ' 5 ' f JI-IOMEROOM B-32 Front row, left to right: L. Sandstrom, J. Romagna, M. Podornicki, K. Ruggiero, M. Rhodes, P. Reno, C. Rosene, S. Scovish, F. Peltier. Middle row: J. Rossetti, D Schlink, J. Rose, E. Ross, B. Rolf, T. Russ K. Robbins, K. Roland, R. Ricciotti, R. Sanjuan. Top row: R. Scully, S. Rocketto R. Schwartz, F. Rothen, T. Rondomanski J. Rubino, C. Runde. 9 9 1 .I , f j I X - J Ji' , l lr f M f. , v i ft , FX . V , , X J ' A li. jf, K F , ' l 5,415 I , -' Jfh. f' ' A .A s N 1 .. . .-L, ,-xv .1 Q w J 1 ,Q af D1 ie N Nj - fy V . is , L wif HOMEROOM B-33 Front row, left to right: B. Stern, C. Ser- luca, P. Silva, C. Stephens, B. Steele, C. Sikorski, M. Shasha, B. Sefton. Middle row: A. Shavarekh, C. Sherman, S. Shurts, T. Sklavounos, C. Smith, N. Silvia, V. Stepski, E, Smiarowski, S. Solomon, A. Seiferheld. Top row: H. Snitkin, D. Silva, C. Sponburgh, R. Simon, R. Skoczylas, P. Sxepowitz, V. Smilgin, M. Silva, W. Storey. Q. , ,v .. , f 1 ,..-in 1 .ff qv A , or V. , , . - w , . ,N , . 'a l 4 'Ei"' rf W. Wi" fl ' J .iv , ..!. W . ' 'ef " M 35, , , Q., ff :D Rf 4' " l ,mf . RB wtf X iw ' 4.1 X? .3 we 1 9 MM fx' 1.- W as 13 S 3 . -"-fr 'avi' AZ .A Y ccwqggl -' ' Q ,CFQCIHOMEROOM B-34 Front row, left to right: E. Street, J. Ter- minesi, N. Terre, P. Sturgill, J. Trafaconda, ll. Tadlock, V. Sullivan, F. Syracuse, C. Middle row: W. Tiede, R. Telage, ney, D. Telage, C. Strutt, R. Syl- vester. Top row: S. Swatzburg, R. Swider, C. Teixeira, R. Swan, P. Strazza. . f x j 37 lf ,I 57 if ,M Af HOMEROOM B-35 Front row, left to right: P. Ward, P. Vel- gouse, J. Waite, C. Walsh, H. Tryon, P. Vincent. Middle row: W. Wadleigh, B. Tuthill, R. Uguccioni, R. Wadleigh, D. Walker, R. Tucchio, H. Turner, R. Wide. Top row: R. Swanson, D. Venditto, P. Wat- rous, T. Vogt, C. Walters, C. Voorhees. MW' AQAOWW. v ,QM Af ft .f . ZWQ HOMEROOM C-22A Front row, left to right: B. Woodhall, E Weinstein, C. Wildrick, P. Williams, M Woodworth, M. Wronswski. Middle row S. West, M. Winslow, W. Wheaton, P Weymouth, V. Wheatley. C. Weathered Top row: C. Woodstock, M. Wusik, R Wunch, K. Yoffredo. ,X X lb X VL Vi ,ff-.5 T .li YL le ,Tir J ' '7 V ,tb i K -1 'I15 ru D I My fi X UQ tj! 1 3 5 3 3 Q 2 R sf H 1 Q Ki, w ,Y THE WHALING INDUSTRY made New London famous from the farthermost point of the Orient to the jumping-off place of the Occident. ,1 if f, ,, K i i 'VL "Thar she blowsf' Here was a cry soon to become familiar to the young men of the community. ln 1819, the ships Mary, Carrier, and Mary Ann sailed out of New London harbor on whaling voyages. All returned with good cargoes the next year. The whaling era had begun. By 1830, six firms and fifty vessels were engaged in the industry, New London not only had re- vived but now in a manner more widespread than ever before. For the whaling industry had democratic influence: men shared, it is true, the perils of the voyage, but they also shared in the immense profits which whaling brought to a successful ship. The captain, mate, sailing-master, boat-steerer, cook, sailor, and town blacksmith all played important parts in the success or failure Qt the expedition. Whaling had come to New London at a time when the town was at its lowest ebb. When whaling died down, a prosperous, eager city remained, ready to contribute to the conquest of the sea in the modern world. The peak of whaling activity was reached in 184-6. two hundred years after the founding of New London. After this era, whaling declined. In the early 1860's a Naval board found New London the best location available for a Navy yard. The yard later became a coaling station for government boats, and eventually housed the submarine flotilla. Soon afterward, New London became the home of the chief Submarine Base of the United States. IN MEMORY of New London Whalemen. AA,,....,-1 4.41-4 54 4 w 2fi2az2w.:sexggif,55,S1g2,iayi--'gig2::',sfz,s2aw,i . 1 1 S ,p2,222....,- 2 ,-fg,.f1-f:- 12 -, ,, - ,Q-1: :ww 2 2 2 , , S . 2 , W,,.. ,, S 2. SK SS 22 S 2 S 2 1 2 51-2, 2 ,. 5 2 2 21 2 2 2 2 .M S 2 6 A.,i, MJ, -,., . 2. 2 22 12 P2-sy-2mw:2,., ., -.isf-22--:A MW Q wb 2 S K ,bk,M,1W2,2f432fg5gf -fff 1, W., 2 Q 2 sg 1,7 , 225 H K K S' S 1 sq 2 22 -im 535155 X S 5 2.2. X L , MW f f R.'A -4: 'I-v . '- 1-ifggw M1 ll ff gain? 2 5 fi M. .ur FRENCH STUDENTS are eager to try la cuisine francaise at their annual banquet. MEMBERS OF THE ITALIAN CLUB are, front row, left to right: J. Christo- pher, F. Syracuse, D. Mariani, C. De- Angelis, C.'Balda, D. Filosi, A. Cada. Second row: Mrs. Jacques, P. Pusateri, J. Ceresky, A. Loiacano, H. Baron, H. Picazio, J. Maiorana, M. Shasha. MEMBERS OF THE FRENCH CLUB are, front row, left to right: M. Stuart, A. Ebby, S. Wood, M. Holland, C. Nei- lan, J. Eschenfelder, C. Cuif. Second row: A. Yeattes, M. Tatem, J. Denni- son, M. Pescatello, N. Henderson, B. Stuart, B. Welsch. Third row: S. Keat- ing, H. Silverman, J. Copsinos, J. Ball, F. Winkler, G. Pantelis, M. Shafner. Fourth row: S. MacKay, J. Nostin, M. Nicholson, L. Rogoff, J. Cruise, M. Austin, D. McGrath. FOREIGN LANGUAGE STUDENTS An opera trip, a banquet, a dance, a trip to a foreign land - sound interesting? These are the highlights of the activi- ties of the New London High School French Club. Each year this group sponsors the annual Mardi-Gras Dance, the French Club Banquet, and the Montreal trip. This year, as an added attraction, the club went on an all day jaunt to the Metropolitan Opera House in New York City. Regular meet- ings feature speakers, movies, and intra-club partiesi Those students proficient in Italian are annually invited to become members of the Italian Club and increase their ex- perience with the language, the land, and the customs. Varied activities and an annual trip are the usual format of the club. .Y . -.ilk if.,-izlazfasm' ' f wa ff- .. .Ju-.LS1lii'f"'5iiiim.3lii'5 A row, left to right: A. Davis, L. Brown, SPANISH CLUB MEMBERS are, front E. Saunders, C. Uguccioni, S. Belgrade. J. Cerwick. Second row: G. Reed, A. Bonnanno, M. Tatem, J. Popioleck, N. Rice, B. Crutchfield, D. Morales. Third row: M. Grand, R. Ames, B. Elliott, C. Pinch, D. Schwartz, A. Prentice. ENJOY TRIP T0 FOREIGN LAND The activities of the Spanish Club include an annual dance, guest speakers, and interesting monthly meetings. The program is varied and is aimed at acquainting the club mem- bers with the life and customs of our Latin-American neigh- bors. One of the highlights of the New London High School year is the annual Spanish Club Christmas party which fea- tures the breaking of the pinata, an old Spanish custom. Under new leadership, the Latin Club oiiers monthly speakers and monthly cokes. It stresses the uses of Latin in our daily lives and the importance of its effect on the Eng- lish language. A highlight of the Clubls activities is the annual picnic and outing held at one of the local beaches. M. HOLLAND, J. MCCOURT, J. DENNISON serve refreshments at the French Club dance. P. Bentson, P. Brown, C. Sullivan M LATIN CLUB MEMBERS are, front row, left to right: C. Reeves, E Murphy, M. McCarry, C. Newton, L Yauilla, J. Gross. Second row: Mr Gracewski, J. Hayes, N. Cordon, S Vogt, E. Espelie, L. Balentine, ,I Seiferheld, H. Washton. Third row L. Rogoff, R. Stummer, L. Sullivan THE THESPIANS are, first row, left to right: B. Cecchiaroli, B. Shacter, S. Belgrade, M. Ryan, M. Tatem, J. Meadnis, Mr. Robins. Second row: M. McCarthy, A. J. Rezner, J. Rakosky, R. Wein, M. 'QT 'EE Shafner, A. Greene. Third row: L. Balentine, S. Sullivan, R. Tom bari, S. Robinson, H. Silverman, N. Kelley, M. Jones. Fourth row: N. Reisel, K, Kierstein, J. Smith, T. Barscz, R. Young. THE PIANS ACT WELL THEIR PAR "There,s no business like show business." This is the motto of the Dramatic Club and all its related groups, It is exemplified in the satisfaction of the actors and actresses after their presentation. For the finished product many weeks of practicing and rehearsing on the part of both the students and the director, Frank D. Robins, are necessary. Yet, the many hours spent on rehearsals and the organiza- tion and proper functioning of the various crews seem in- significant when the last curtain call is over. The fall play this school year, fulius Caesar, was done in modern dress and had the largest cast ever staged in a New London High presentation. Its dialogue followed closely the original text and provided an excellent playback of the notorious Roman conspiracy. The spring production, Arms and the Man, was a military satire which involved a romantic confiict. This was the sec- ond George Bernard Shaw play offered on this schoolis stage. One of the most integral parts of the Hbehind the scenes" groups is the Make-Up Crew. Under the direction of Albin K. Kayrukstis, these beauticians, amid various forms of cos- metics, learn the principles of applying make-up and trans- forming the students' faces to fit their roles. K 'Q ii-lu ,,,..,......--H--"W G. SHASHA portrays Julius Caesar in the Thespians' 1957 hit. RODUCE TWO HIT MEMBERS OF THE ELECTRICAL CREW are, left to right: R Sylvester, K. Snow, A. Greene, R. Church, R. Young and J. Baldelli MEMBERS OF THE MAKE-UP CREW are, first row, left to right: J. Graham, N. Niskanen, L. Crandall, B. Goodale, L. Sousa. B. Wynne, J. Meadnis, C. Erishman. Second row: Mr. Kayrukstis, P. Stockser, M. Sullivan, S. Becker. Pla bill Wins Awards Our award winning Playbill gives each of our dramatic produc- tions that Hollywood look. This helpful magazine provides rele- vant information pertaining to the play, the cast and the people behind the scenes. Aside from climbing ladders and hammering nails, the Stage and Electrical Crews of New London High have many duties. Both groups work hand in hand on dramatic productions to effect symmetry and impact through diverse ways. The stage crew's techniques set a new high this year in that it accomplished three complete set changes for Arms and the Man and introduced new methods of painting flats and stage-set doors. Not as much glueing, hammering, and painting went into Julius Caesar, which utilized the basic plane set. Correlated with the action, dialogue, and lighting, the speciHc background of these scenes was left to the imagination of the audience. And did you ever wonder what that hard gym floor seems like to an Electrical Crew member perched precariously a mile or so above it? Height doesn't daunt a future Thomas Edison, how- ever, when he's arranging lighting to create the desired effect in plays, dances, and variety shows. . fait 95- , l s MEMBERS OF THE PLAYBILL STAFF are, first row, front to back: L. Yauilla, L. Rogofl, M. Weseman, J. Pomeroy, H. Silverman, J. Hoag. Second row: P. Cutillo, C. Faust, B. Wiercioch, S. Lubin. 124 R. HODGE, D. REUDEL in a scene from the play Julius Caesar QQ,-: ,Q AWAY, SLIGHT MANY' - J. Smith, G. Clark. STAGE CREW MEMBERS are, first row, left to right: R. Church, B. Margolis D. Smalley. Second row: L. Smenton, M. Goltra, J. Pomeroy, J. Baldelli Third row: R. Tombari, K. Snow, G. Clarke, N. Reisel, D. Reudel, R. Schoon man, L. Crandall, S. Morin. . M HMISTRUST OF GOOD SUCCESS HATH DONE THIS DEED",-G. Clark, R. Schoonman, J. Smith. 125 9' w 5-- tw , R - , 3 .' . - ' H ' .' . .L 1 ,fl pf I. 5 1 fx A . J I Q 1, .. al l 4 , A A ... 333 s ...C wg, P. CRAWFORD, a member of the future nurses club, practices on M. Ryan, as C. McLoughlin, J. Donnee, and J. Berry look on. FUTURE TEACHERS OF AMERICA are, first row, left to right: J. Allen, H. Silverman, M. Barrett, R. Pacifici, J. Dennison, M. Holland, J. Nostin. Second row: E. Littman, C. Sullivan, L. Lacey, C. Cuff, M. Shafner, M. Stuart, P. Cutillo, S. Saunders. 126 FUTURE HOMEMAKERS OF AMERICA are, first row, left to right: K. Horineck, J. Howarth, P. Graziano, S. Jackson, C. Morris, S. Ingram, J. Filosi. Second row: A. Steinman, G. Marchant, F. Swatzhurg, J. Rose, C. Mei, J. Hill, K. Buswell, J. Ronagma. Third row: S. Hunt, S. Keating, B. Brennan, B. Palmer, C. Reed, L. Marr, E. Koss, J. Herman. Fourth row: L. Ken- nerson, S. Keating, J. Leatherman, B. Bruhns, C. Atkinson, J. Popiolek, D. Rose, C. Smith, V. Kovalik. Sewdiscipline, Hard lf you can bake a cake, darn a sock, or if you can't do either but want to learn, the club to join is the Future Homemakers of America. One of the three clubs at NLHS which gives stu- dents an opportunity to participate in activities relating to their future vocations, this club offers membership to any home eco- nomics student. Other NLHS future clubs are the Future Nurses of America and the Future Teachers of America. The Future Nurses Club is the New London High gathering ground for those planning to enter the nursing profession, while the Future Teachers Club sends many of its members on to teachers' col- lege and the teaching profession. 'fri' MEMBERS OF THE HONOR SOCIETY are, front row, left to right: A. Garcia, E. Stuart, M. Courtois, H. Silverrnan,.N. Southwortli, M. Fielding, C. Mei, J. Herman, S. Brumaghim. Second row: T. McGowan, A. Loiacano, C. Linsky, D. Silver, K. Drinkard, T. Gardner. MEMBERS OF THE QUILL AND SCROLL are, front row, left to right: B. Dean, A. Ebby, R. Kutcher. Second row: G. Pantelis, R. Sammataro, S. Espelie, L. Balentine. Third row: M. London, I. Destler, H. Silverman, R. Woodworth. Work and Scholastic Achievement Rewarded Three of the most respected New London High School organ- izations are the Quill and Scroll Society, the National Honor Society, and the Symposium Club. Membership into all three groups is strictly on an elective basis. The Quill and Scroll Society is an honorary journalistic organization for which stu- dents qualify by work produced, effort, and personal recom- mendations of their advisors. Students gain membership through work on the various NLHS publications. The National Honor Society, a nationwide scholastic achievement organization, lim- its its membership to the top five percent of each of the junior and senior classes. In addition to a fine scholastic record, those elected to the Society must receive the highest of personal rec- ommendations from all of his classroom teachers. Although the society holds few formal meetings, membership is a distinct scholastic honor and is an asset to any student submitting col- lege applications. The Symposium Club is a small, select group which meets to discuss and study philosophy. The group is usually limited to about nine members, chosen because of their scholastic merit and interest. It is sponsored by Russell W. Harris. CluB meetings are held at the homes of the various members. The group's methods of study are similar to those used in many college seminars. THE MEMBERS OF THE NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY are, first row, left to right: M. London, A. Johnson, S. Keating, N. Henderson, M, Piscitello, C. Neilan, R. Montali. Second row: M. Holland, R. Sammataro, R. Kutcher, D. Quaratella. P. Devendittis, G. Shasha, A. Ebby. Third row: C. Saunders, B. Twably, D. Dimmock, D. Lawrence, F. Winkler Jr., I. Destler. Q 3, . F QE 5 127 . MEMBERS OF THE BAND are, front row, left to right: R. DiPalma, M. Weseman, M. Hoare, M. Woodworth, J. Vescovi, M. Tatem, M. Kalil, D. Rogers, E. Stein, C. White, E. Halla and G. Rolfe. Second row: M. Hubhert, C. Peltier, M. Rubin, A. Garcia, W. Watrous,'B. Twambly, R. Przyhyz, T. Gardner, R. Caulfield, L. Vescovi, R. Rocchetti, M. Rodensky, R. McGrath, M. Grillo, A. Artino, B. Margolis, D. Orsini. Third row: H. Francis, J. Gradilone, M. Reagan, R. Patton, R. Borges, R. Ames, R. Woodworth, N. Precision Marching and kill ul Dircctin wherever it plays. PRACTICE MAKES PERFECT-N. Shabarekh directs the swing band during our director's illness. ,-.,, if 'if ,. iiizgfg-I1 it it A .Af 1-TILIff.i.:i,,-ggMfimZfilfifiQi J '79 . . --.rtmff 45.45" "'M'YY1'ff+i'k2flfSf"5iL'-'D-'2KL'L5 , Af .Qi'w,.wm.- ' ' 1 mc. Precision marching, smooth music, skillful directing-these are but a few of the qualities which distinguish the New London High School Band. Whether by doing half-time exercises on the football field, performing at the annual Band Concert, or march- ing up State Street in the Armistice and Memorial Day parades, the Band always will represent our school well. The Band is one of the great forces for school spirit. What makes a student prouder of his school than to see the Band, in green and gold uniforms, marching down the field. We are proud of the Band and of its record for superior performance Most of the credit for this success belongs to the members themselves. Under the direction of Mr. Richard V. Benvenuti, they work hard to make their organization the success that it is. Their willing cooperation, keen interest, and unfaltering enthusi- asm is a credit to the school. The Swing Band is one of the most popular and most impor- tant of all our school activities. We all were proud to see them perform so well on television last year on Ted Mack's "Amateur Hour.'7 But it is the real 4'cool" music at school dances that has made this unit so much appreciated. Booth, N. Shabarekh, G. Pantelis, E. Hallisey, A. Recanati, R. lnghram, R. Kelley, R. Chappell. Fourth row: D. Ackers, J. Prokop, A. Brickman, G. Yuhas, W. Corbiel, M. Goldberg, T. Moriarity R. Egeland, P. Kathe, E. Mortenson, S. Panella: Wake the NLHS THE SWING BAND plays sweet music at the Halloween Dance. Band Superior -.ii I N.L.H.S. STUDENTS DANCE to the music of our school swing band. LOOKING APPROVINGLY AT THE RESULTS OF THEIR HARD WORK are: G. Marchant, G. Pantelis, W. McGarry, S. Shurts, and R. Phillips. Chuck full of news One of the busiest spots in New London High School is the Press Room, where NLHS journalists display their talents by writing for the Compass. Their efforts are rewarded nine times each year when the cry uExtral Extra! Read all about it!" resounds throughout the school, signifying that another issue chock full of news and humor is on sale. Practically the only time the Compass staff gets any rest is the day the paper is issued, for as soon as one edition is dis- tributed, work begins on the next. The first step is taken by the reporters, who get the ball rolling with stories and reports of various school activities. The editors then collect, revise, and prepare the articles for the printer. After completing page lay- out, headlines, and after working at still more rereading and editing to justify column length, the staff sends the paper to press. The printer, incidentally, is the only outsider who has anything to do with the Compass, all other work is done by students. While the newspaper is at the printer's the advertising and circulation chiefs do their part to make the issue a financial success. Finally the Compass is ready for delivery to the students, who eagerly await its arrival. Each edition of the Compass adds a little spice and variety to school life and provides us with a month by month review and interpretation of the happenings at New London High School. THEIR COLUMNS ARE REVIEWED b R. K h S as -N. y utc er, . Belgrade, B. FEBRUARY ISSUE OF THE COMPASS is checked by R. Kutcher, Dean, and L. Balentine, before papers are distributed by student body. editor and Mr. Balentine, advisor. Qi A. PINE, B. GREEN demonstrate a new machine which has been added to our audio-visual program. An, aid to teachers The projection club is a school service club. It is com- posed of boys and girls who-are trained in the use of the various visual aid and sound machines. The main function of the club is to aid instructors of various courses by operating the schoolls projectors and recorders. From the student's point of view, the Projection Club is very well liked. After all, what could be a more enjoyable way to learn than to sit back in a darkened room and have knowl- edge enter your cranium in a quite painless manner through the medium of a sound movie. Miss Mildred Abbott is audio-visual aid director at New London High School and it is her job to dispatch hlms, equipment, and operators to classrooms. The members of the Projection Club have an opportunity to get acquainted with many of the courses given in the school while performing their services. These include social sciences, foreign languages, English, and home economics. MEMBERS OF THE PROJECTION CLUB are, front row, left to right: R. Kelley, N. Robertson, A. Cross, S. Harwood, R. Kirsch, B. Margolis Mr. Nitshe, I. Swatzburg, L. Burchsted, R. Bollenbach, A. Pine, S. Top row: R. Ballman, J. Lancaster, T. Vogt, A. Brickman, J. Hunter Solomon, D. Doesey. Miss E. M. Abbott. Middle row: C. Skowronski, B. Green. 131 MEMBERS OF THE CHOIR are front row left to right: J. Smith, M. Cushman, T. Filosil J. Allen, J. Denison, L. LaSala, V. Santangelo P. Pendleton, G. Cleary, J. Rosen, D. McGrath M. Becanati, M. Holland, J. Faulkner, B. Jensen V. Kupis, D. Young, P. Vendetto, B. Keenan, T Constantine. Second row: C. Skrowonski, E Lilting voices, soothing melodies add har 9 v Eldredge, C. Neilan, C. Whitford, J. Zozzora, S. Wood, S. Furguson, C. DeAngelis, M. Tatem, C. Atkinson, B. Chapel, P. Crawford, A. Grop- pelli, D. Rogers, N. Henderson, J. Belluci, R. Melchiori, L. Crandall. G. Rimpila, B. Saunders. Third row: D. Enos, K. Telage, B. Sullivan, H. Lemanski, F. Starkweather, J. Thorrnahlen, S. Among the many worthwhile activities at New London High School the vocal music groups nearly top the list for participation. These groups consist of the Choir, the Girls' Glee Club, and the Freshman Chorus. The Choir, main performing singing group at NLHS, is made up of the mellow voices of upper classmen. These are the songsters who represent New London High at assemblies, concerts, all-state festivals, and graduation excercises. Another vocal group on the NLHS musical horizon is the Girls' Glee Club. Open to girls of all classes, this organization stresses a well-balanced combination of musical education and good fun. New London Highis third vocalizing group encom- passes the Freshmen. Through participation in the Fresh- man Chorus these youngsters who wish to become a part of an opportunity to learn the fundamentals of vocal music. lnvariably, these groups make a good show- ing and are a credit to New London High School. MR. MCCARTHY rehearses the Girls' Glee Club. ITL Vogt, M. McCarthy, S. Wies, R. Pacifia, S. Denault, W. Dennison, E. Mouill, D. Butler, A. Neff, R. Douchette, J. Henderson, C. Freeman. Fourth row: J. Bogdan, E. Kinney, G. Shasha, G. Couillard, R. Roberts, I. Destler, R. Kramer, P- Hamel, T' Ablesf B- Twamblvr E- Gvudv, C- E. LOUGIOTIS plays Chopin during variety show program. Pinch, F. Holth, G. Rolfe, R. Bordner. md beaut to music program 133 MEMBERS OF THE GLEE CLUB are, first row, left to right: D. Morales, G. Henderson, E. Filose, R. Hathaway, B. Nessina, C. Di- Palma, M. Drag, K. Grippo, B. Henkle, C. Martin, S. Martin. Second row: M. Carser, J. Hansen, J. Millner, F. Dindelski, M. Pas- qualucci, M. Nicholson, P. Stadnick, V. Mar- quamb, M. Farrell, C. Janorski, M. Pyne, R. Ferrara. Third row: P. Torga, A. Mackiy, S. Maclachlan, L. Holt, G. Crutchfield, J. Ganno, M. Neilan, S. Olsen, N. Nicholas, J. Hartman, E. Gardner. Fourth row: J. Wheeler, B. Uguccioni, J. Crouch, D. Rayburn, P. Bedallis, A. Dousis, M. Stuart, D. Weaver, J. Holig, E. Fielding, C. Cuff, J. Grippo, M. Rogal. ' 1 if FUTURE DIPLUMAT Receive Invaluable Experience Planning, organizing and decorating for school dances during the school year is the responsibility of the Dance Committee. For several weeks before each dance, the Committee meets regularly with the advisors to design and make the props necessary to carry out the theme for each event. The Costume Committee plays an important part in all of our school plays. The group makes most of the costumes used in NLHS productions. Those students with an interest in international problems and situations would feel right at home in the Forum Club. Not only are there opportunities to discuss and learn about pertinent national, state, and local topics, but there are also occasions to consider school and teen- age matters. Consequently, the future politicians and diplomats of our government are currently receiving experience and training through membership in the Forum Club. In addition to club meetings, the Forum Club spon- sors guest speakers, debates, and an annual trip to New York City to enable members to visit the United Nations and see that world organization in action. OUR COLOR GUARD-R. Sammataro, I. Destler, F. Winkler, and D. Dimmock. lj v Q fit u i, ,, C' ' , I - L . J I f 5. l 1 ., I 1 1 - 'Uv L 1, ' ., V 1 wtf U s J . X I .. IL, , . FORUM CLUB MEMBERS are, first row seated left to right: F. Snitkin, R. Wein, M London, S. Vogt, S. Sullivan. Top row: G Rivera, F. Feinerman, J. Nostin, J. Cruise C. Crutchfield, D. Dimmock, E. Peters, C Langeivisch, B. Cavanaugh, S. Belgrade, R Ferrara, B. Wiercioch. A A , if ,,,,' 5 , is ' 'VKV 1 M ' ., I r' if r PU' X 'ANY Xl' X in cu- 0. r l MEMBERS OF THE COSTUME COMMIT- TEE take a lesson from an old hand. Pictured are, left to right: C. Newton, A. Steinman, B. Wiercioch. Mr. Gregory, J. Hoag, J. Her- man, C. Reeves, L. Yauilla. S. Wood. is 1, ,gif W 2 , . . ,f vi Y . I, iff ffiiw aw g MEMBERS OF THE DANCE COMMITTEE are, Hrst row. left to right: R. Corey B. Watson, K. Snow. Second row: C. Jaworski, N. Gustafson, J. Baldelli. 135 Li S . e t ' M ALL., I f V ,, N . t 'ee t ,3fi1VZ. fif, qu f Q .L , ty QVA, I- ,:L, 1 .My ni' V r... - eert Q 1 . 3efi9.' A -X f Q, g ' -L 1 ,A ff - 3 K K . 51 s 'Q yn . -ff.g.g.ff'4 W ffiiifn 5' " ' ' - . , K., so lffwf is if' , , I if V ,M Y , -,,g -, f f- ,p -fk- k,,.L..J-'f' f-g.Lqgf5gW.f.m .. mf 7... ' 5-W -f Vg -.,, - 3-1. M fi f,i'l..' . . , I 1.W :, ,7 . . ,,W- . . ARLENE EBBY, OUR EDITOR-IN-CHIEF smiles as material for second deadline seems to be in order. , ss esde sssd e'eeee WWW. I. DESTLER AND R. SAMMATARO, literary editors, spend many hours in writing, research, and editing. J. HERMAN 1 typing staff. 136 J. WHITING AND L. BALENTINE check Clipper index. , wt H. SILVERMAN, C. NEILAN spend hours on the album section of the Clipper. THE CLIPPER From earliest times men have been attracted by the sea. In New London, however, the sea has meant more than adventure and enjoyment, for it has served as a means of livelihood for thousands of people. The Clipper staff, therefore, was paying tribute to the great contri- bution the sea has made to our community when it decided upon a nautical theme. The yearbook staff, headed by Advisor Joseph A. Tasca and Editor Arlene Ebby, spent long hours putting the 1957 Clipper together. First came the department writeups, the senior biographies, and the homeroom and class sections. After months of work on these, we sent the first half of the Clipper to press in January. But our job was far from finished. Next we went to work on activities and sports, once again fighting against time as the February deadline loomed ever closer. We ac- cepted the challenge and worked hard to try to make the 1957 Clipper the best yet. When the last part finally reached the printer, we could at last relax and await the results. The Clipper staff, working as a unit, has accomplished its purpose. We hope that you, the students of New London High School, will cherish this book as a store- house of your high school days. V L... T,,- f -M vx11-wr-w""'i .t ,... ,mu . 4? W. 2. 2:4 V T' gi tt.. e.., A FINAL CHECK OF THE CLIPPER LAYOUT AND COPY IS MADE by Marvin London, sports' editor and Dick Woodworth, business manager. MEMBERS OF THE CLIPPER ADVERTISING STAFF are, first row, left to right: B. Sefton, B. Wiercioch, M. Woodworth, L. Yauilla. Second row: R. Woodworth, N. Henderson, H. Baran. 137 THE USS HOLLAND. The first submarine built at the Electric Boat Division of General Dynamics Corp. M - X -. K , K? E ,essgygajkp if . , .Magi A h - A .mb USHERING IN A NEW ERA OF TRANSPORTATION - The atomic-powered submarine USS Nautilus, shown on her historic sea trial, January 17, 1955. The Nautilus - under nuclear power - got underway from the dock of her builder, the Electric Boat Division of General Dynamics Corporation. The New London area has also taken the lead in building submarines. ln 1899, the Navy's first underwater craft, "USS Hollandf, was built by the Electric Boat Company of Groton. Since then Electric Boat has turned out more than half of the vessels used in the United States Navy submarine fleet. Out- standing among these is the HUSS Nautilus," the world's first atomic powered vessel. In 1910 the United States Coast Guard Academy moved to New London, adding further to the maritime flavor with its culture and full-rigged sailing vessels. Other important installa- tions have grown up in the area: United States Coast Guard Training Station, the Underwater Sound Laboratory, and Con- neeticut's State Pier. Thus, from its natal day to the present, New London has turned to the sea for its livelihood. The sea has made our city outstanding in commerce, whaling, and submarine building and maintenance. Now, as New London looks to the future, the motto Mare Liberum seems more significant than ever. For the free sea that has been our city's blessing in the past, is now our hope for the future. COAST GUARD CADETS come home from a training cruise. Baton gr0lQ if Cb: MEMBERS OF THE FOOTBALL S UAD are, Q front row, left to right: T. McKittrick, T. Mc Cowan, co-captaing T. Discordia, J. Kelly, J Contoulis, J. Lusk, D. Silver, C. Linski, co- captaing R. Chapman. Second row: F. Thompson 1 R. Mark, R. Scheck, R. Crawshaw, D. Davis, R. Anderson, P. Scalia, F. Saunders, J. Sacha- tello, E. Eve, R. Priolo. Third row: R. Stummer, J. Birchall, P. Bentson, H. Carnoroli, K. Hill, L. Lake, W. Whitehouse, J. Paganoni, P. Silves- GRIDMEN HA VE SUCCESSFUL SEASON COACH STURGIS AND ROCKHOLTZ are confident as to the outcome- of the NFA game. 142 Although the exciting Whaler football eleven failed to clinch the Capital District Conference crown as was the hope of many at the start of the season, Coach Harlan Sturgis' gridders made an exceptionally fine showing in their first season of League competition. Blessed with a fine crop of veteran lettermen, the Whalers finished in a tie for second place in the standings, compiling a 3-2-1 mark. Outside the League, the team Won two of three decisions to finish with an overall record of 5-3-l. After weeks of vigorous preparation, the Whalers took to the road to face Windham High at Willimantic and re- turned home with a smashing 25-0 victory. The Whalers smothered the Whippets with a stunning offense that pro- duced four touchdowns in they first half, while displaying an impregnable defense that held the host team scoreless. ln their next encounter, the Whalers confidently set out to upset a favored LaSalle Academy of Providence. Their bid was denied, however, as the Rhode Island griders came from behind twice, finally edging us, 14-12. New London's failure to convert successfully after their touch- downs as well as several tremendous goal line stands by the winners' defensive team provided the slim margin of difference in this hard-fought, see-saw battle. History all but repeated itself the following week when the team dropped a heartbreaking 13-12 decision to Hart- ford Public in their first Conference clash with the visitors, too, coming from behind to win. ,-w fI. Gerity, T. Nicoloau. Fourth row: P. Barg- C. Pinch, J. San Juan, W. McClintock, B. kett, F. Vogt, P. Davis, R. Butchka, L. ders, E. Riley. 3. ' wk A 1. , i ei if J. 1. WS, 'F' ,7 4 5' I - I 5 , ' . s t 1 , Q K. HILL gains yardage as J. Sachatello, L. Lake and J. Kelley lead interferance J. KELLEY throws important block as J. Sachatello fmds opening in Hartford line. C. PINCH races around end as T. McKittrick comes up to block. Gridders hit win trail The Whalers took to the winning road in their next garne, defeating a stubborn Weaver eleven, 27-20. Halfback J oe Sachatello provided the offensive thrills for the winning Whalers as he scored three touchdowns - one of which included an 82-yard return of the opening kickoff - in leading New London to its initial C.D.C. grid triumph. Defense was completely disregarded as four T.D.7s were tallied in 12 minutes. In their next outing, the Whalers, operating with their powerful line that forced breaks and pushed a short passing attack, won a decisive 21-6 victory over Hartford Bulkeley. Jim Kelly caught two T.D. passes and Tom Discordia scored a six-pointer for the winners. J. KELLEY leaps for pass as J. Sachatello provides interference. J. SACHATELLO about to bring down a Bulkeley opponent. 144 C. LINSKI passes while T. Discordia and D. Silva provide perfect protection. eniors spark success Seeking to snap New Britain's two-year winning streak and to avenge their lone loss in State competition last year, the Whalers took on the powerful Hurricanes with a chance to move into a first place tie with their opponents. Their bid was denied, however, as New Britain came from behind to score twice in the second period and grab a 19-7 lead. They then protected their margin in a score- less second half as both clubs battled on even terms. A tremendous last period rally saw the Whalers come from behind to tie a scrappy East Hartford High eleven, 7-7. The win also meant a tie for second place in the final standings. The Whalers squelched much of the anticipated excitement and glamour in their contest with arch-rival Norwich, blanking the Wildcats, 20-0, with Coach Sturgis' senior stars again sparking the attack. In their final contest, New London had little diiculty in subduing their traditional Thanksgiving Day opponent, Fitch of Groton, scoring a 19-O rout in a game marred by fumbles, penalties, and pass interceptions. As is usually the case, the teams' loss of senior personnel was again heavy with no less than 15 veteran players graduating in June. Included in this number are co-captains Chick Linski, and Thurby McGowan, linemen Tom Discordia, Patsy Scalia, Tom McKittrick, Duncan Silver, John Contoulis, and Ralph Scheckg backs Joe Sashatello, Dick Chapman, Reid Crawshaw, and Bob Anderson, and ends ,lim Kelly, ,lim Lusk, and Dave Davis. Cited for outstanding season's performances were Jim Kelly and Thurby McGowan who were named to the All-State second team, and Chick Linski who received honorable mention as a back. 145 THE SEASON N.L. 25 Windham 0 N.L. 12 LaSalle 14- N.L. 12 Hartford Public 13 N.L. 27 Hartford Weaver 20 N.L. 21 Hartford Bulkeley 6 N.L. 7 New Britain 19 N.L. 7 East Hartford I 7 N.L. 20 Norwich Free Academy 0 N.L. 19 Robert E. Fitch 0 J. SACHATELLO does his best to shake off opponents ,I ,, rv B. CAMILLUCCI connects. BASEBALL C. HEINTZELMAN crosses home plate. 1 - C. CECHINNI, G. WOODWORTH, co-captainsg pose with coach Conway. 146 f s W f' . ,- .y . . A f ,. N A mpgs .rx ,W V rggl' Y f ' 1-Wm-wi af-Migj1??I"'wQ'.,. T, f .. . - 450' sgrwlxfh -ew..4L.,xMmm,f.1.vf m'vf'1'mSnowm ,,,.,s...f G. WOODWORTH - ace catcher. Baseball activity began at NLHS with the Whalers routing the Alumni by a 17-3 score. ln their next game, New London bowed to a Hartford Bulkeley nine whose curve-balling strategy kept the Whaler bat- ters off stride. A home run by ,lim Lusk in the next outing with East Hartford was in a losing cause as the Hornets rallied to pull out a 5-3 win. The Whalers finally broke into the win column by defeating Hartford Public in a Conference clash. They then proceeded to THE BASEBALL SQUAD, first row, left to right: L. Saunders, J. Lusk, B. Camillucci, R. Conover, C. Cechinni, C. Woodworth, C. Pet- T. DiCARLO tags one. knock the high-flying New Britain High Hurricanes out of first place as Lusk lim- ited them to four runs and the Whaler batsmen pounded out eight hits, good for nine runs. New London collected 14- hits and Carl Heintzelman held the Fitch team of Groton to but three as we scored an easy 7-1 win. The Whalers returned home and swamped rival Norwich, 15-3, with a 10-run seventh inning highlighting the triumph. Tom Di- Carlo backed Charlie Petchark's fine pitch- chark, I. Kelly, C. Heintzelman, F. Saunders. Second row: M. Wolfman, K. Hill, J. Davis, A. LeBega, B. Elliott, J. San Juan, B. Castanza. B. Crohochi, T. Nickoli. T. Mclflanev. Third ing with a three-run homer. New London High moved into a tie for first place in the CDC, whipping Weaver, 4-2. The W'hal- ers pounded out five extra-base hits and Lusk struck out 14 Beaver batters. The Whalers finally assumed sole pos- session of first place behind the terrific hurling of our ace Charlie Petchark, drub- bing Hartford Public. The District Confer- ence crown loomed in sight as the Whalers prepared for the second half of the season. row: W. Whitehouse, G. Shabareck, P. Bedard, D. Nielson, P. Bentson, B. Woodworth, D. Koval- oska, B. Chappell, T. Rogers, R. Murphy. by 1 Y " in . - . , ., A -' 1. 1 xr' F ' f"H ,- , 'f ':-, ' M" i Q t . , . . W,x,..C5. 1. . ,Thi J .yr r , k 2 ff. 3 -is . xg V 9 1' M S 'Mg' 'F if if M W4 6 'M . . , ,. ,,,, , . , We '-f-fMi?z.a.f- ff. if e , . if .1 sm V-.M .5 .L +.. s v. .. .es . . . 1. , .x- m ..1..M my f , r 4-.Q-5Q.',,,1Sf2 jzfm K W, 1 . , Q- ,fp , ,QM .in Nami- , w .L LEE heat this one out. THE SEASON Meet NLHS OPPONENT UfConn. Indoor .. State Indoor .... UfConn. Relays .. ..... 5 East Hartford ..,.,..,. .,..,... 4 3 ..... ., .... ., Wesleyan Frosh .,.....,......., 48 ..... ........ New Britain ........ ..,...,. 43 ..... .... . 61 65 61 52 27 60 16 38 362 Weaver ...,.......................... 52 ..... ....,.,. Hartford Bulkeley ..........., 77 ..... ........ Fitch .,.....,.....,...,,.,.,...,....... 44 ,.... ,.,,.... Windham ..............,,. .,.,,.,. 8 8 ..... ,..,,... Hartford Public ..........,.,.,. 66 ...,.,,......... N .F.A. ...,.,............... .,,...,. 6 7 yz .....,...,..... , Sectionals ..,. ..,...., 2 8 H, Stonington ,.,.,. ........ 5 7 M .......,. State ,.....,. ........ New Englands . ., ...... 15 lieu, Pitching proves priceless Two days later, the Whalers took on the same team and won again as Bill Reagan tossed a brilliant route- going shutout in his first pitching assignment. An earlier loss was avenged as Jimmy Lusk blanked Bulkeley of Hartford with a neat four-hitter. Charlie Petchark kept New Londonis wonderful win streak alive as he tossed a flashing five-hitter against East Hartford. In another crucial Conference clash, Frank Saunders paced the team with three hits to a win over New Britain, with Lusk gaining the triumph as he allowed but seven hits and struck out 14. Heintzleman stopped Fitch for the second straight time as the Whalers belted several Groton hurlers and scored 19 runs. Norwich finally snapped the eight-game winning streak with a 7-3 Memorial Day victory, scoring only one earned run. Coach Conway's club finally clinched its first Capital District Conference crown as it ended its great season in a blaze of glory, downing Hartford Weaver for the second time, 4-1. Again, the Whaler pitching proved priceless as the team got another great performance from junior Jim Lusk, a decisive three-hitter. B. ELLIOTT - Better to be safe than sorry. "' 'il' MEMBERS OF THE TRACK TEAM are first row left to right C Mclntyre, J. Doyle, E. Kinney, J. Pafais, F. 'Thompson Third row Manson R Grlppo J Jackson R Eberle co captain A Caldrello E Coudy, D. Smalley, M. Guadliana, R. Keithly J Cerwatowsky K co captain J Parker T D1SCOI'd18 J Contoulls R Cramshaw Second Keirstein, J. Boyle, J. Davis, D. Arnold. Fourth row Wir Drew A row R Foley C Smith T McGowan D Lawrence P Baldwin K Anderson, A. Pritchard, J. Copsims, S. LoPresto Mr Skrigan HARRIERS SET SEVEN NEW RECURD THE SEASON Meet NLHS UConn lndoor ..,. SW State Indoor .. 5 UConn Relays 201555 East Hartford ,... 43 Wesleyan Frosh .. 48 New Britain ....,., 43 Weaver ,..... . ., 52 Hartford Bulkeley 77 Fitch . . . . 44 Windham . , 88 Hartford Public , 66 NFA ....,., ...,,..,., 6 736 Sectionals ,... 283: Stonington ,. ., 571: State ........., . . l5 New Englands 6 R CRAWSHAW holder of the N. E. Javlin Record at 137 3 T. DISCORDIA SHOWS GOOD FORM. Holds State Record in Shot Put and School Record in Discus. ina-sgguuulll E P . R. GRIPPO spreads wings as he clears bar. P. BALDWIN captures 880 in exciting Hnish. MEMBERS OF THE CROSS COUNTRY TEAM are, front row, left to right: M. Guadliana, C. Smith, E. Kinney, M. Grillo, J. Birmingham, P. Baldwin, co-captain. A. LaBega, co-captain. Second row: W. Rinoski, managerg H. Booth, .l. Fletcher, W. Coffee, P Devendittis, C. Ryalls, R. Vandeveer, R. Sweeney. K. Maclntyre, J. Madden, manager. v . B. EBERLE AND P. BALDWIN represent NLHS in triangular meet. The track team under Coach Paul Skrigan registered a 5-4-1 record in dual competition. New London lost its first meet to East Hartford 61-43. The Whalers then bowed to the Wesleyan Frosh 65-48. ln their first triangular meet the Whalers lost to New Britain 61-43 and tied Weaver 52 all. New London captured the next triangular, downing Bulkeley and Windham. Next, Fitch fRonnie Hughes personallyl trim- med New London 60-40. ln their third triangular meet the Whalers defeated Norwich and Hartford Public by comfortable margins. In a closely contested dual meet with Stonington, the Whalers were victorious 57Vz to 4636. Besides breaking seven NLHS track records, the team placed ninth in the indoor sectional, and tenth in the indoor state meet, it also captured three firsts in the U-Conn relays. At the state meet, the Whalers took a fifth, and at the New if N r X " pf X ,f-,iff .S - , 1 tx' L. ,.a" as 7 .rr AL' . F , , ,V Englands, Reid Crawshaw broke the javelin record with a heave of 187' 3". ' The cross country harriers, coached by Malcolm Greenaway, experienced a fair 4-4 season. They registered wins against Fitch, Weaver, Hartford Public, and Windham but lost to East Hartford and Manchester, and to Norwich twice. This was the first time in six years that New London lost to NFA. ln addition to participating in the regular season meets, the Whaler runners placed tenth in the CIAC state championships at Wesleyan University. Kenny Maclntyre, who placed 13th, was New Londonis first finisher. However, the team was dis- qualified in the Eastern Connecticut Schoolboy lnvitationals. The injury-riddled harriers were led this year by seniors Pat Baldwin and Tony LaBega. The prospects for an outstanding cross-country team for the 1958 season are, excellent. 5 , . , , , ff . ,. K, I , f', 1 ,V I ,V fi. , ' ' A ' 1' Q44 fvvif' .' sa if z':'s3'E S 1 ??.s . i 3 1 2 Q 13 1. Y ww 25 ' Q -immsw . 5 3 'Fin -we---. .f::k 2'.--a. ,1 ,., ' afz yi, S x 'kk' ,ltr is M ape I fy . 'FEB' Wiz, M ww -All VZV1 I :"'f- I z - A " Q,.Q , "Q ,A:,. ZF'- M. GOLDBERG sinks one for NLHS. C. PINCH dribbles towards basket CAGE T AM LOOKS TO FUTURE Sacri 'ces success or experience The Whaler basketball team witnessed a season that provided few rewards and many disappointments. Embarking on a 20-game campaign with high hopes of improving last season,s mediocre mark, Billy O,Brien's cagers found itself with a disappointing 6-13 mark when the 'clongf' 20-game season ended. This was the year history, and by far the worst of any of Coach O'Brien's teams which span a period of some thirty-odd years. After fluttering around the .500 mark early in the campaign, the Whalers went into a complete tailspin at the start of the new year, dropping nine consecutive decisions before the nightmarish streak was snapped. Only as a result of a couple of late season victories did the Whalers evade the dubious distinction of finishing alone in last place in the Capital District Conference standings. Despite the teamis failure to make successful gains in terms of games won and lost, however, it appears to have made one big stride-that of gaining important experience and know-how. Unless something unforeseen thwarts the efforts of next yearis combine the sacrifice of success for experience and development of new talent should pay off in big dividends and reap rich rewards in the future. K HILL snatches ball away from high flying Fitchmen. MEMBERS OF THE BASKETBALL SQUAD are first row, left to right: B. Elliott, R. Reagan, T D1Carlo ,I DHVIS I Kelly co captains E Eschenfelder, C. Linski. Second row: C. Pinch, C. Hemtzelman J Brosnan K Hlll M Goldberg R Kramer, J. Flaherty. Third row: W. Whitehouse, R Chappell G Iannantuono Mr OBrien R Slmoni, R. Stummer. STRUNG FINISH PROD OF IMPROVE E T When the season started, few of last yearis varsity lettermen were on hand for another campaign and Coach O,Brien faced the task of developing a squad around a handful of players who were lacking in varsity experience. Before the season had gotten too far underway, fate stepped in and dimmed the Whalers, hopes as a series of injuries plagued the club, preventing them from getting off to the fast start they had anticipated. Most notable was the loss of senior co-captain ,lim Kelly who was sidelined with a broken wrist as well as injuries to starters Dick Long and Tom DiCarlo. With no signs of success in sight, it soon became apparent that any hopes the team had had for a winning season were by the boards, and it was evident that the one thing left to do was try and develop a young team that would gain the know-how and experience that would make the Whalers a challenging outfit in the future. The move soon proved its worth as the squad quickly jelled into a well-knit unit that showed steady signs of progress. With underclassmen such as Jerry Davis, Bruce Elliott, Bob Reagan, Bob Simoni, and Charlie Pinch forming the nucleus, the squad improved its calibre of play with each passing game and soon assumed the role of uspoilersi' in the highly regarded C.D.C. race. ln the closing weeks of the season, this young team finally got NLHS back on the winning side, demonstrating encouraging evidence of becoming a great team in the future. J CONTOULIS about to release soft hook. l 154 4 -V Ea- ' 5 X . QL J - J ' A Qff Sm ' l f 45 m S 4 A vi K .. ,W xv 1 :wk As f os We gROSy 1 mmm wow, Ykaf R05 . f R053 0 K.. ,f R 0 .5 ,vwv , , , w if VI" s I R. SCHECK about to go into his forward somersault. T. ON YOUR MARK, GO! - M. Guadliana, R. Grobel. F Q 156 ' R HENRY, B. BROCKETT take part in the back stroke race in meet with Hartford T. WUNCH demonstrates the conventional back stroke. . 5 Q ---- 'ia THE SWIMMING TEAM, front row seated, left to rights C. Hendrickson, D Ball Second row' M Guadliana R Grobel Standing' R Scheck, Di Mcldonald, J. St: Germaine, T.,Winch, A.. Pritchard, arid Coach Gordon. A Young Team Develops Fast Another epoch in NLHS sports history was marked this year when for the first time the Whalers sent forth a bevy of aquatic stars to engage Woodrow Wilson swimmers in their home waters at Middletown. This interscholastic meet constituted the debut of the newest recognized varsity sport. Solomon H. Gordon, coach of the Whaler natators, hopes that this year's team is the first of a number of fine teams which successfully represent New London. This year the squad of 20 boys competed in nine engagements including six interscholastic meets. The Whalers also entered the Yale Carnival, the CIAC championships and the New England chamiponships. Coach Gordon hopes that the size of the team will increase and that the number of meets will at least triple by next year. Practice sessions were held at the local YMCA, which was also used as our home pool. The Clipper would like to carry a review of the entire season, but due to printing deadlines, we are able to include only the first three meets. The newly organized squad won its first meet by defeating Woodrow Wilson 58-ll, taking all but one event, the backstroke, in which Tom Henry came in a close second. A New London quartet consisting of Alfred Green, Tom Wunch, Spike Nichols, and Mark Guadliana won the 400 yard medley. Robert Groebel took a first in the 200 yard freestyle while Gary Orefice captured the 40 yard event. New London's two top divers, ,loe St. Germain and Ronnie Scheck, placed first and second respectively. Other Whaler point winners included Bob Hunter, Carl Hendrickson and Larry MacDonald, who all scored in free-style events. A scheduled meet with Hartford Public was postponed to later in the season and the Whalers next 'met and defeated Middletown for their second victory in as many starts. In recording the 50-19 win, New London took six of eight events. A confident New London team suffered its first defeat at the hands of Bulkeley when it was out-pointed 44-24. Coach Gordon noted that the contest was decided by the relays, both of which were won by Bulkeley. The Whalers were next scheduled to compete in the Yale Carnival, but that event was postponed and an interscholastic meet with'Portland was cancelled the follow- ing week. A contest with Manchester was substituted in its place. We were unable to get the results of the remaining meets which included the State championships, the New England champion- ships, and Bristol High School. New New New New MEMBERS OF THE RIFLE TEAM are, front row, left to right: E. Mortensen, K. Corlley, C. Bilton, A. Byars, T. Olynciw. Second row: C. Miller, J. Martin, J. Crow, R. Borges, T. Mc- Court, B. Twambly, E. Bednarz, H. Fredella, J. Graziano, Mr. Gregory. The NLHS rifle team under the direction of Coach George THE SEASON London ...,. ..... 8 92 Hamden .,,...................,. London ..... ...., 8 92 Coast Guard B team London ,..,. ,,.,. 9 09 Windham ..,.,..,...........,., London .,.., .. ., 906 Hamden Gregory compiled a respectable 3-1 record this past season. The riflemen won at Hamden 892-859, with William Kerr regis- tering a high individual score of 192. The Coast Guard B team defeated the Whalers in a closely contested match, 898-892. Kerr was again high man for New London with 186. Against Windham, the rifle team recorded its highest score in a shoulder-to-shoulder match as it turned back the Whippets 909-794. ln a return match with Hamden, Tom Olyreciw scored 186 to lead New London to a 906-844 victory. The sharpshooters showed their prowess as they broke the school record in the Postal Matches. 58 THE CHEERLEADERS are, left to right: J. Bellucci, G. Cleary, D. Freeman, S. Burke, P. Cochran, S. O'Brien, G. May, A. Busca, E. Nye, D. Quaratella, C. Ford. THR EE , 'N-.W .M MEMBERS OF THE BATON CLUB are, center: N. Southworth, leader. First row, left to right: R. Ward, M. Renzetti, J. Rosen, J. Rando, C. Crandal, C. Villa, J. Hoagland, B. Saunders, K. Drea, R. Siff. Second row: J. Croak, C. White, S. Denault, P. Peterson, M. Donovan, M, Neilan, P. Wronowski, J. Frear, J. Robinson, N. Kokoska, J. Maclntyre, J. Cochrane, E. McLoughlin. CHEERS F OR 0 R TOP so P RFURMER Three cheers for the unsung heroines of NLHS: the cheer- leaders and baton girls. Not a point do they score, but to them goes the credit for many a victory. Neither rain, nor sleet, nor snow can dampen the spirit and enthusiasm of these tions student body at every sports event. Often, when the going gets rough, a snappy cheer and a few prancing leaps by the girls in green and gold turn the tide, the score goes up, spirits are lifted, and the opponents are again defeated. Not to be outdone by the cheerleaders are the baton twirlers with their delightful demonstrations of precision drillwork during the halftimes at games, as well as at parades and similar functions. Their pep, good will and enthusiasm for their job gives outsiders an excellent im- groups, who, by hearty cheers and precision exhibi- of marching, do much to boost the morale of the pression of our school and the people in it. Connected with the cheerleaders and baton club are the pep squad and junior baton club, respectively. Made up mostly of Freshmen and Sophomore girls, these groups are chosen after a series of rigid tryouts, and membership is based upon scholastic standing and good citizenship. C. JOSEPH, S. HUBBERT, L. PESSOLISI do the can can at the Baton Club banquet. Our Thanks to- Mr. Joseph Tasca, our advisor, for his pa- tient guidance, assistance, and excellent photography. Mr. Joseph Medeiros for editing our copy. Mr. Harry Santangelo for help with layout dummy. Mr. Frank C. Crosby, our financial advisor. Mr. Frank Jo Raymond for loan of his sea photographs. Mr. Yngve Soderberg and Mr. Harold Cooper our art advisors. C The New London Public Library for photo- graphs of whaling vessels. The Coast Guard Academy for help with theme photographs. The Electric Boat Division of General Dy- namics Corporation for their many kind- nesses and photographs. Mr. Jack Brown of T. 0'Toole 81 Sons for his co-operation. Mr. Richard Merz for help with typing problems and sports. The faculty and student body for their assistance and co-operation. In short, all who have helped to make this job easier and more enjoyable. The 1957 Clipper Staff 160 w A Xl F 1 M. , iff ,. swf, if f al, , KF, www, 4 Y I I " - lm Q , i .wx- . ,, 'J . JJ!- 9, -L as MFMN The 1957 Clipper Staff Arlene Ebby .,,.,..,...,..........,..... Editor-in-Chief Louise Balentine fassistant editorj Richard Woodworth ..,..... Business Manager ALBUM Hester Silverman ......,.4.......,,......,.., Chairman ORGANIZATIONS Charlotte Neilan ,....,...........,...,...., ,,..,. C lubs LITERARY Robert Sammataro Irving Destler Letha Smenton SPORTS Marvin London ...,,..........,........ ...,... C hairman Ann Foley TYPISTS Jean Herman Joan Whiting CIRCULATION Evelyn Lougiotis .,..r..,.............,,. Chairman THEME Irving Destler .,..,.r.....,...,......,..,...r... Chairman ADVERTISING Harry Baron, Diane McGrath, Mary McGarry, Lois Rogoff, Frances Feinerman, Anne Hodg- don, ,lane Eshenfeller, Barbara Wiercoick, Linda Yauilla. INDEX J oan Whiting .,..........................,.,..... Chairman Hester Silverman 161 Business Directory APPLIANCES Center TV 31 Appliance, 81 Main St., GI 3-0955 Conn. Appliance Co., 108 Main St., GI 3-7232 New London Lighting Fixture Co., 86 Bank St., GI 3-4158 Quickservice Electrical Supply Inc., 124 Main St. Rose Auto Supply, 264 Main St. - United Electric Supply Co. Inc., 13 Washington St. ATTORNEYS Ralph R. Rakosky, 325 State St., GI 2-5355 Santaniello and Satti, 40 Washington St., GI 3-8351 Foster K. Sistare, 326 State St. John S. Synodi, 228 State St. BOOKS 81 STATIONERY Edwin Keeney Co., 15 Main St. Sharaf Stationery Co., 162 State St. The Village Store, 306 Main St., Niantic, PE 9-8117 CHIROPODISTS Dr. Jeremiah T. Shea, 302 State St., GI 2-4979 CLOTHING Helen's Shop, 93 State St., GI 2-4556 the susan david shoppe, 281 Main St., Niantic, PE 9-7797 DENTISTS Dr. Albert C. Berger, 302 State St., GI 2-5178 Dr. Howard J. Hauss, 33 Broad St., GI 3-3321 Dr. Robert C. Lonergan, 302 State St., GI 3-2118 Dr. MacDonald, 302 State St., GI 3-6179 Dr. Carl Stoner, 325 State St., GI 3-5298 Dr. Herman L. Weisler, 159 State St., GI 2-2941 Dr. Roy D. Werner, 325 State St., GI 2-4610 GROCERS Callahan's Patent Medicine Store, 229 Jefferson Ave. R811 Grocery, Grinders Our Specialty, 90 Truman St., GI 2-5427 HAIR STYLISTS Crocker House Barber Shop, 182 State St., GI 3-9827 N.L. Academy of Hairdressing, 325 State St. Roccois Beauty Salon, 85 State St. Rudolph's Beauty Shop, 10 Meridian St. 162 HARDWARE Gruskin Hardware Co., 607 Bank St. Kaplan Hardware, 45 Bank St. Waterford Hardware, 26 Boston Post Rd. .IEWELERS Bank Jewelers, 414 Bank St. MUSIC STUDIO Caruso Music Studio, 76 State St., GI 2-9600 PHARMACISTS Carroll Cut Rate, 152 State St. Gusta's Pharmacy, Penn. Ave., Niantic PHYSICIANS Joseph Becker, 302 State St., GI 3-2236 I. Hendel M. D., 50 State St., GI 3-6125 Roland B. McGuire, 464 Montauk Ave., GI 3-3634 H. Spitz M. D., 183 Williams St., GI 2-6463 REAL ESTATE Sz INSURANCE Kay Baran Real Estate Agency, 45 Blackhall St., GI 2-4128 Thomas F. Dorsey Jr., 159 State St., GI 3-1821 Harris Agency, Corner of Union 81 Methodist St. Lawrence B. McEwen, 302 State St., GI 3-3730 A. P. Turello Agency, 85 State St., Rooms 46-47 RESTAURANTS Leo's Grill 81 Restaurant, Main St., Niantic, PE 9-7384 SALES 81 SERVICE Capitol Service Station, 176 Main St., GI 2-9262 DeBartolo 81 Wise, Main St., Niantic, PE 9-7386 Esso Service Station, 115 Boston Post Rd., GI 3-9000 SHOE 81 SHOE REPAIR Lukeas Shoe Repair, 195 Bank St. New York Shoe Repair, 188 Main St., CI 3-9043 SODA SHOPS Boston Candy Kitchen, 190 State St., GI 3-9286 Capital Candy Shop, 83 Broad St. Hodges Square Bakery, William St. Holly House, 92 Huntington St. A.B.S. Film Co. .,,... . A 81 P Stores ...... Bartol Refrigerator Co ......,... Base City Sewing Co .....,.... Bazaar Furniture ...v......,... Beit Bros. ..,..,.,............. . Bernstein, Sol ..,... Brater's ........... Burr's ........ Burr-Mitchell .. Campus Flower Shop .,...,. Casual Shop ......,...,..... City Coal Co ....... C '81 L Radio ..........,..,. Conn. Circle ..,..... ....... Costello Frame Shop ...., Creem Automotive ..,....,... Crocker House Hotel ......,. Damas Music Studio ......... Darrow 81 Comstock.. .... .. Day Publishing Co. ...... . Dart 8. Bogue ......,.. ...,... DeAngelis, Louis ....,.,,...,...,..,........ Diamond Chocolate Shop .....,...... Elci Co. .....,........,.. . Electric Boat Co .,..... Elite Barber Shop ..... Ev's Beauty Salon ,...... Falvey's Service Station ...,... Fashion Fabric Center ...,.,.... Federal Savings Bi Loan ....,.,. Fisher Florist ...,......,,...,.,..... F 81 M Glass Co. .,.,....,..... . Gates 8- Beckwith ...,..........,..... Goodyear Service Station .....,... Gorra, N. J. 8- Bros. ............ . Grant, W. T. 8- Co. .........,. . Green Acres ....,,...4.........., Gruskin Bt Gruskin ,....,.... ...... Guy's Oil Service Station ....,..,.,.. Hartford National Bank 8- Trust .,...... Hendel Furniture Co. ......,..........,.. . House Of Cards ........,....... ,...... Howard Johnson ..... Impellitteri Memorial Home ....,. ,..., Jack's Place .. .,.. .. James Drug Co. .... , Janovic, John P. ....... . Johnson Florist, E. ..... , Juvenile Shop ,...,... Kayes ..... Leo's Shoe Repair .,.,... Levine Agency .......... L. Lewis 8- Co ......... Light House Inn ....,.,. Lincoln Oil Co ......... Loring Studio ......... Maloof lce Cream ...,.,. Marcille T. V. ........... . Marcus 81 Co. ......., . Marquis' .........,....,..... Mayfair Restaurant .....,. Miner 8- Alexander ..,.,..., Modern Cleaners .....,.... Montville Pharmacy ,.., Murphy, E. J. .....,..... . Murray's Sunoco ....... Advertisers' D ......167 ZZZZ L.L.L.L. NINIO-Q A045 ZZZZ F'!'!'!' Sega' 3215 56? Fans ,,v 5 C: U, .,. ve 952' 225-Im 1:61. ':"': .....,178 ..,,..183 irectory Nat. Plumbing 8 Supply Co. eilan's Funeral Home ........, elson's Service Center ...,,..... . E. Cigar 8- Tobacco Co . L. Business College ........... Niantic Super Market .,...... Niantic Lumber Co. ...,. . Novitch Bros. , .,..... .. .....,165 ,,....189 ...,..166 Nutmeg Beverage Co. .,.... ......180 P W---'67 Palmer's Drug 5tore....... --4-419' Parade " "" 175 Pataganset Finishing Co. .... 181 Payne, Keefe 81 Neilan....... """l9l Pennella's Restaurant A-----184 Perry 81 Stone.,......,..,,,.. Phil's Cleaners ......,.... Pink Cricket . ..,........... . --'--4174 Pizza House --4-4-173 Professional Pharmacy """l79 Pugh's Real Estate...,,....,., ......1B9 ...,..185 ......166 Q Quaker Hill Variety Shop ....,.,...... ..,....., Quintiliani's Tailor Shop ...,,........,. ......... ....,.178 ...,,.187 R . .,.. 165 Radway's Dairy ,..........,. ,...... .,...... , ..,...188 Ralph's Flower Shop........ Raub's ..,..........,.........,...... Redden Bt Ryan ...,,....,. ......189 Regent House ......171 Robert's Electric ,,....180 Robertson's Paper Box Co.,....... .,,...182 Roger Motors H175 Royal Diner ....... .,.......... , Ruby Glass .,.........,.,.. Rudy's Flower Shop ...... ...,... ,.,...,.. .....,181 ..,...179 5 ,.....167 ......165 Savin Express ..,.. Savings Bank ........ Seifert's Bakery ,..,......, Shafner's Furniture ..........,.. Shalett Dry Cleaning .....,,. Sheiiield Tube Co. .......... . .....,174 , ..,...173 .....,165 ..,...172 171 Shu-Fix ..,....,..,.....,......... 175 Sidney's Home Center ...,..... Sketchy's Oil Smith Insurance ........... Snow's Boot Shop ..,... Sortor Chevrolet Co ...,,.... .....,189 ,..,..189 Stanley's Mkt. ,.............. , Starr Bros. .,.....,........,.,..,.... . 166 Style Shop ..,,......... . ,....,.. .,.. Suisman, Shapiro 81 Wool ....... ......165 .,....180 ......165 T Thames Trucking ............ ,..........,. ........, Thurston's .,..,....................,. ....... ......,, Tru-Hall Service Station .,.,.... Tunix Factory Store ..,........, .,....165 Turner's Bicycle Shop ....... ....... ....... ,.....190 ......185 U -----A185 Union Bank 8- Trust ,,...,166 ......178 V 'nmlsa Vara Bros. Victoria Shop ..... ,.,.... ...,..... ....,.170 ,.....171 W ......170 Waller, Smith 8. Palmer.,,.,.. 190 Waterford Pharmacy....,... 173 Waterford Tile Co.....,,... ,,....190 Wayside Furniture .....,181 Williams, G. 190 WNLC . ,.., 179 Wool, Joseph ....,..,..,.... .. ......175 Wyllie Hardware Co...,,.... Savard Bros. ....... ....... ....,..,, Sullivan Motors .,,.,.......,.,....,..,,... ...... . . 171 167 170 171 186 171 182 186 182 164 164 179 185 166 183 173 175 184 182 185 178 164 174 180 164 184 184 186 190 166 170 181 166 191 178 182 186 172 164 185 179 167 181 182 186 181 173 189 165 164 183 171 170 164 164 179 175 186 179 174 166 183 184 183 190 172 191 173 183 185 175 167 SNOW'S BOOT SHOP 237 STATE smear NEW LONDON, CONN. A Family Store Richard M ugh Realtor STATE 81 HUNTINGTON STREETS New London's Real Estate 81 Insurance Center THE STYLE SHOP 128 STATE STREET Known for quality and style without extravagance Distinctive Ready-to-Wear E Phone Gibson 2-'I 148 NEW LONDON, CONN. SUISMAN, SHAPIRO 8. WOOL 325 STATE STREET New London, Conn. THE NIANTIC LUMBER CO. NIANTIC, CONNECTICUT With Good Wishes SAVARD BROS. Since 'I907 Where Quality and Reliability Prevail NIANTIC SUPER MARKET Niantic's General Store 261 MAIN STREET NIANTIC, CONNECTICUT PINK CRICKET 235 STATE STREET NEW LONDON, CONNECTICUT X0"0'K0N0'v0Y-0M-05014054-02f0P'02f0v17k7170v0140N0N?6220f0"020517101026220N710N01WXQ6 I 3 3 2 I 2 2 5 22 43 f-02 '0l' '-05' 101' 202' G01' 17' 102 X91 STATE STR Garde Bldg GRUSKIN 8. GRUSKIN O EET NEW LOND CONN. 76440 147-153 STATE STREET Clothiers 8. Furnishers to Men 81 Boys Fashions for Women JOHN P. JANOVIC Real Estate - Insurance 325 STATE STREET New London, Connecticut juvenile Shoppe 80-88 STATE STREET For the Fashion Wise Growing Girl ELITE BARBER SHOP 25 STATE STREET NEW LONDON, CONN. SMITH INSURANCE 3 coNvEN1ENt OFFICES W. T. GRANT CO. 133 STATE STREET NEW LONDON, CONN. Known for Values 253 State Street New London GI 2-8537 348 Mitchell Street Groton HI 5-1368 343 Main Street Niantic PE 9-5276 Buy at B R A T E R S Luggage - China - Jewelry - Glassware 253 STATE ST. NEW LONDON, CONN. Gifts E 3 2 Z 1 Q 2 3. 019'-01' L0"'-01 5' 65. 8 X0110N0Y0+w0P'-0"s0"-0210110K701'-01G02L.71101s.0'01f-0N01f0'20Pf0"0"0's05202'0N01'0N0's0N0'l0'u0Y0'10x 165 5 5 THE LIGHTHOUSE INN Drugs - Cosmetics - Liquors FREE DELIVERY UNTIL 8 P.M. "The Store of Friendly Service" Phone Glbson 3-'I874 BURR-MITCHELL CO., INC. R A U B ' S Scouf Supplies Models - Sporting Goods - Hardware cHocoLATEs 26 BANK STREET 332 BANK STREET NEW LONDON, CONNECTICUT NEW LONDON, CONN. x9"0X0"0"N0"'-7f0N?'0N01'-0Y0PC0N-0Jk7N04f0'6P40K0'1l0N0'l0'1-0'40ff01104'-0'20'65'0"40P4?'00405f0N0 Q 3 N7 Cn 2 A 6 Q0 T 5 2 .. E SS 0 2 Z 3 5,4 0 '- O .Q Q Z P! L, rn -. -I ' I- S. Q P QD 4 rn ,,, O C I n 5 3 Z 7: -U x 4 57' ' " rn o O Z P 0 E 5 "' O rn 0 0 D z E rn 3 5 Z m E w 3 5 1 I m -I R - El U 5 -I JP g z 5 ' 'I'I .. 1, S 2 5 S 2 5 :r 2 U1 rn -4 2 00 3 6 :S 0 ro Z cn - U - 1, f 2, P A .5 f S 0 3, 5 5 pQ o U, Q 3- W Q n 2 -,N 2 5 3-2 w if Q P a I 5 S' -3 3 0 7: 5 g P E 2. o 5 E? S I 5 Z cn -4 oo Q ua 3' n 1 ,N 'P ' -' n Q, 2 -' - O Q In -QQ V0 O E I- 'O 3 E O F' 9 5 " O F11 l'l1 0 n m Q b za N Z "' oo I -I 'lm " z uw 2 5 " 5 . .. I11 5 2 -A Q 1' 5 9 1 s f-af Q0-f ww- fmnoanvafovobc '-0" f0"' Nw' A.B.C. FILM CO. BELL 8. HOWELL - KODAK - AMPRO BOLEX - KEYSTONE - REVERE The Only Complefe Phofographic Stores in Norwich and New London 74 Bank St., New London 325 Main ST., Norwich SEIFERT'S BAKERY 225 BANK STREET NEW LONDON, CONN. Phone Glbson 3-6808 GNU .5 Q. of 5 f". g ,, N 'd-PM M99 CONFECTIONERS 8. CATERERS We are now open in Niantic, Conn. Home Made Candies, Resfauranf Ice Cream 81 Sodas Mail Orders Anywhere: PETERSON'S, INC. 394 MAIN STREE, NIANTIC N. J. GORRA 8. BROS. BAZAAR FURNITURE Home of MAPLE, CHERRY 81 PINE MAIN STREET NIANTIC, CONN. Best Wishes WYLLIE HARDWARE CO. THOMAS L. NEILAN 8. SONS, INC. Funeral Home 12 OCEAN AVENUE New London, Connecticut THE CASUAL SHOP Young Fashions for The Discriminafing Miss! Edward P. Neilan HuberfA. Neilun MAIN STREET NIANTIC, CONN- 2 2 2 2 5 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 .31 01011-7' L05 20N0110'f 104' 40' 202' S X01l0"-0K0 k0"7r7l?W101L?'0f76P016N00fWN727612?0'0'00PW'L?'001?f?0'6PWX0X 'X-.-X H. REYNOLDS entertains at the initiation banquet. ' I G. HOARE keeps our cafeteria clean' MEMBERS OF THE BATON CLUB wonder what fiendish trick the committee has prepared for the next victim at the initiation banquet. C. FREEMAN would prefer being out in the sun rather than on the way to class. f,5sw..,W , . .x I Me. 1 fx A 'ff . W Ng,-ffr 'A 1 -' I M. SCANLON addressed baton club members at their banquet. L. NYE does modern dance in the Variety Show. C. MCKITTERICK, B. SECCHIAROLI, R. KUTCHER seem pleased with results of experiment in chem lab. ,Y vw 1 E f0559'?97C7407 7'5N9N0N9405'05C?4076'5N95'0"6547f0559S7'0'Z H' MARCUS 8' Co' REDDEN and RYAN AGENCY "Home of Lee 84 Levi Riders" Highland Sweaters 309 STATE STREET Sundial Shoes New London, Connecticut 46 No. Bank St. New London, Conn. GENERAL INSURANCE Phone Glbson 3-0471 The Taste that Tells The Flavor that Sells The Finest Under the Sun MALOOF ICE CREAM CO. NEW LONDON, CONNECTICUT Phone Gibson 2-5353 JAMES DRUG COMPANY, INCORPORATED NELSON'S SERVICENTER Esso WASHING - SIMONIZING - LUBRICATION BATTERIES - REPAIRING Apoihecaries to the Medical Profession and the Home Since 7973 18' BANK STREET Q' PEARL 282 Bank sneer Phone Gibson 3-9937 NEW LONDON, CONN. NEW LONDON, CONN- New London's Largest Camera Department X052010120020"-01'-02102611014-0'P10'1f0'217L0f6N020140'L7f0X0110P0f01'0v10N0'1020N0N0Pf-0f10110PQ0v6 170 JH 201105 '0P' 1-05' '02' 105 101 '0ff01 102 X71 40" -1016102 -Q01 Compliments of NATIONAL PLUMBING SUPPLY CO., INC. 356 BANK STREET New London, Conn. STANLEY' S MARKET Complete Food Store Frozen Foods Free Delivery 80 OCEAN AVENUE New London, Conn. Tel. Glbson 2-4313 NEW ENGLAND CIGAR AND TOBACCO CO. 447-449 BANK STREET NEW LONDON, CONN. Phone Glbson 2-9488 Wholesalers Cigars, Cigarettes, Pipes, and Smokers' Articles Sundries, Candies, Fountain Syrups and Drugs New London's Largest Furniture Company 5 Huge Floors 219 BANK STREET FASHION FABRIC CENTER Yardgoods of Distinction 116 BANK STREET Phone Glbson 2-3597 NEW LONDON FURNITURE STORE Furniture, Appliances 81 Bedding 140 BANK STREET NEW LONDON, CONN. Next to Custom House - Phone Glbson 3-7471 Free Parking in Rear of Building MARCILLE TV 115 OCEAN AVENUE NEW LONDON, CONN. Phone Gibson 2-8583 3 2 E Z 2 2 5 2 2 E 2 5 E 3 WDC 6 06017 C01 10N01f0f ?" 01 x01'0N0K0'H0"0v'-0N0P0N01'-0"0v0'1104Q.91'-01s020v40"10N0's0N0'0"01l0f00C0P101'0v40f40"'0N0"0"'0Y0x 3 3 2 E I I I I I I O, si F BOX S 5 6 S 5 116 OCEAN AVENUE NEW LONDON, CONN. Phone Glbson 2-3779 GUY'S OIL SERVICE STATION, INC. THE DARROW BICOMSTOCK CO. WEST MAIN STREET NIANTIC, CONN. RANGE 81 FUEL OILS ' 102' Telephone PE' 9-8700 Marine Hardware 81 Supplies Paints 8. Varnishes U. S. Coosf and Geodefic Charts and Tables WATERFORD PHARMACY 94-96 BANK STREET 134 BOSTON POST ROAD ' NEW LONDON, CONN. 5 WATERFORD, CONNECTICUT Phone Glbson 3-5357 Telephone Glbson 3-1500 8 S xmsafcasa-Iovawaeawsaauaavzeowsowkmszfeaweoweaeawwawwwweawwvzwwsorafacavowcacoffoawx 172 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 620' PATAGANSET FINISHING CO. NIANTIC, CONNECTICUT "Now Has Three Buildings of New FurniIure" GREEN ACRES RESTAURANT 8. CATERERS WAYSIDE FURNITURE 'I2I BOSTON POST ROAD WATERFORD, CONN. 33 BOSTON POST ROAD Telephone Glbson 2-5877 WAI-ERFORD' CONN' Telephone Glbson 3-6234 -I 2 - MAYFAIR RESTAURANT T -:Ii 32, E s "When lf's Good Food - lf's the Mayfair" l We Cater to Parties 82 Banquets 0724107 V 210 BOSTON POST ROAD New London's Favorife Furniture 8. Bedding Store WATERFORD, CONN. 29 CHURCH STREET NEW LONDON, CONN. Telephone Glbson 3-9136 Free Parking S X0N0K0"0M0"-0K0'i0K0K-0120P'0N0N?L29N0'f010140N0'10'101f020K?f0'0N01L0'20K01f0"40P'-0"-0K0'40x 'I 73 2 2 5 2 2 2 2 2 2 D2 2 2 .M 42 THE PIZZA HOUSE T Don't Settle for Less - Get the Best 4: 65 "Eat Pizza House Pies" YJ Call us when you leave . . . Ready when you arrive 86 TRUMAN STREET NEW LONDON, CONN. Telephone Glbson 3-1448 Everyone's Talking About it- Q0P0f0N0Y f'0'4'0'10P'0' E :JE 2 S E, Q2 gg 'n 8 2 2 O Z2 m ffl 'S S ii Z-I Z E . -I Z P :- 'I 5 Z Ein 7: 520 no 552 x Qu: lgn S QEQESZ' -l emagwh n 0 EE 'i" ' 'tl' 5152 '3'E"' Q 0 -SGP Sm 0 17' '0"5N00'6Y0N0' -202 Z us mu 0 is F' 5.,,,,P' 593m oE1'5Srn Z:-Q32 Og ug Om -I in 2 ' Z G 'O V' Z 5' it ri Q 1' 00012 Ch -. 33'-3 3:9 mii 22 Tbieiq m5.QQ-6 225206 c9'55"1 U-520.2-T E5-ef? 5692 52312355 n - 3C3 05, Q22 5,54 1 ,Q :+C S05 "g 3 2 'P 3 8 NI '0" 202 Everyone's Reading it- How About You? TUNXIS FACTORY Serves You From Six Convenient Ottices Stonington - Niantic - Mystic - New London - Old Saybrook 250 STATE STREET and 61 BANK STREET Member ofthe Federal Reserve System Member ofthe Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. S S x0"f0"f0'C0N0'+'0P10N0201f-0N0'W1'01101Q?N02'-0t010'N0'fL0110N010'W"0'1?202L02'0fs0N-0R0N0's0M0Wf0x 1 74 W qf 3 Compliments of JOSEPH M. WOOL, M.D. so STATE smear 5 For Safe Dependable Service - Call 5 THAMES MOVING and STORAGE CO. 5 563 COLMAN STREET NEW LONDON, CONN. 3 Q Phone Glbson 3-4252 Q 5 Agents For UNITED VAN LINES, INC. Moving With Care Everywhere PAT'S T.V. F. 8: M. 878 BANK STREET NEW LONDON, CONN. MURRAY'S SUNOCO C. 84 I.. RADIO SERVICE 405 WILLIAMS STREET NEW LONDON, CONN. Telephone Glbson 2-9449 I I I s X?"-0"0"01f-0"0V0I6'6P610v'0fQG?JN01610'0N0f1?f71717011917f010v00f4?'0210WN?6X 'I75 l F. Barlow, an expert, breaks balloon with one flick of the bull Whip. B. Saunders blindfolds M. Farrell as J. Robin- J. St. Germaine prepares for the back somer- son and J. Rosen look on approvingly. Sault during swim meet with East Hartford l so Thomas Frisa, Nathan Hale building cus- Mr. Pierce announces winners of the King and todian, works on an electrical pI'0blC1Tl- Queen contest during the Commencement dance. 9,,?' m, Mr. Scanlon, aids Mr. Santaniello, a college representative, clear up questions on college entrance. 177 Four Big Friendly Super Markets ROGER MOTORS, INC. to serve YOU... Oldsmobile Sales and Service With Conveniently located Stores at HSL- 939 BANK STREET Corner of MAIN 81 MASONIC Streets i n EQXK Tel. Gibson 2-4444 821 BANK STREET-New LONDON U , fx 213 Ti-:AMES smear-GROTON QR-my NEW LONDON' CONN' 252 MAIN STREET-NORWICH THE ELcl COMPANY 5 General Contractors and Builders 3 5 5 Q Alterations and Remodeling Q 14 FOWLER couRT NEW LONDON, CONN. 5 Tel. Glbson 2-8569 LINCOLN OIL COMPANY '01' Distributors Essohect Fuel Oils I Compliments of Your Esso Oil Burners 771 BANK STREET NEW LONDON, CONN. 402' Tel.Glbson 2-9486 A, 8, P, MANAGER Pl-uL's CLEANERS and CLERKS 5 4 HOUR SERVICE I2 Shaw Street Q-0" 'S 5 2 E 5 5 S 3 9 6 6 5 5 5 9 5 fb 5 9 5 3 5 9 E 3 2 6 is NEW LONDON, CONN. 178 Q E 9 Q E Q 9 Q 9 E 3 40-"0'1040N0Y GOODYEAR SERVICE STORE E. J. MURPHY, 49 JAY STREET 404 MAIN STREET NEW LONDON, CONN. NEW LONDON, CONN. soon vnu: Service Station Your Friendly Ford Dealer Home of "Gramercy Park" Clothes and McGregor Sportswear FORD CARS AND TRUCKS 2 Sales 8x Service 3 Q lu Genuine Ford Parts 40" '01' 9 Q 9 9 Q 9 9 Q 9 9 9 9 9 Q 9 9 9 9 9 Q 3 Q 9 9 3 3 9 33 MAIN STREET NEW LONDON, CONN. Phone Gum" 3'84oI 40' 102 I1 O n If I' 2 'I 5 I 9. "" E U 2 P :J 3 '4 3 3 S 3. i 0 Q-T :U . - Ing'- C, -to W 2 2.15 S. 'Af' ' f':3I1I,'i.g-E! "Save in a Savings Bank" The Original Home for Savings - Our 129th Year THE SAVINGS BANK OF NEW LONDON 63 MAIN STREET NEW LONDON, CONNECTICUT Nothing . . . but NOTHING keeps you informed on SULLIVAN MOTORS DeSoto - Plymouth Continue your education . . 19 JAY STREET NEW LONDON, CONNECTICUT Read History as it is written. 179 PROFESSIONAL PHARMACY 3 260 BROAD STREET NEW LONDON, CONN. Prescripfion Speciolisfs Phone Glbson 3-'I 867 CAMPUS FLOWER SHOP AND GREENHOUSES Flowers in ihe Modern Manner 'I5 SUNSET ST. NEW LONDON, CONN. Phone Glbson 2-7707 ' I OCEAN AVENUE GREENHOUSES FLOWERS TELEGRAPH ED ANYWHERE Flowers of Disfincfion TEL. Gibson 2-9478 369 OCEAN AVE., New London CRear of Lawrence Memorial Hospitall x0N0X0X01v0"-01f0iL0'Q0'l0N0f'0v101s?L-9N02s010f102201s05 'I80 W ' 1 Q EDERAL SAVING s AND LOAN AS S O CIATION SAVINGS... It depends not upon how much you save, but how often! CONSULT US FOR LOANS TO REFINANCE, IMPROVE, BUY OR BUILD Open Daily 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Fridays 9 a.m.-6 p.m. Phone Glbson 2-9495 I5 MASONIC STREET NEW LONDON, CONN. 10240P0N-7s0f10N-0N0Y0N0N0"f01 1012014-0K0 I I I I I Q I I .I 10'10f10'2'0Y 1010105 '0M0v'-01105 4-01201 62 20702 40" 402' 402' 104 X91 'Pr -N-N. 'ia'-' H VY,--- HJ... gegi' . 9 Fixiiieizzeweg O ' ' -2 153522 gsfihcggjhlsik ,coco Funmrune since lass f""""' 1' " 4.5 64 Hunrino.ron...m:xr' ro coumv counruousggz "Pictures Make Your House a Home" cosTELLo's g REGENT HOUSE 5 Picture Framing 5 11 UNION ST. NEW LONDON, CONN. S WESTERLY, RHODE ISLAND Photo Mounting - Restoration - Fine Prints Oil Paintings - Trays - Mirrors Telephone Glbson 2-4823 Call and Delivery Service S H U - F I X MODERN CLEANERS For All Shoe Repair Needs "Cleaners of Reputation" 11 MAIN STREET 24-HOUR SERVICE Phone Glbson 2-2297 Donald Villa, Prop. NEW LONDON, CONN. 265 BROAD STREET NEW LONDON, CONN. Telephone Glbson 2-8567 Q GATES 8. BECKWITH Evfg 5EAU'fY SALQN Retailers in PAINT, HARDWARE, WALL PAPER Painting and Decorating Contractors 51 CHURCH STREET NEW LONDON, CONN. Telephone Glbson 3-5833 26 BROAD STREET NEW LONDON, CONN. 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 5 2 5 3. '-0" '-02' 202' 2-05' l0?' 8 S x01'0'1'-0'0w0Y-01400-016N0'H020110220w?N010f0fL0240N?6N70'f01l016N0fL0"0K0'r0'i0'20"0'f0K0x 181 5 '05'?4-0N0N0240'140N01l?s0110K02f-052026210bfQ10210'2i024-02 4-05'-39905465 PENNELLA'S RESTAURANT 8. BAKERY 119 BROAD STREET NEW LONDON, CONN. Telephone Glbson 3-6835 or 3-9049 RE - NU with 5 Congratulations 81 Best Wishes E 5 Exclusive gf Shqleffs 5 5 coMPANY 5 - , , THE SHALLETT CLEANING 5 5 Food Service 8. Equipment 5 Q 8. DYEING co. 9 12 MONTAUK AVENUE 6 MONTAUK AVE. Q NEW LONDON, CONN. NEW LONDON, QUALITY . Flowers by 5 F I S H E R a NEW LONDON 8. 87W BROAD STREET MOHEGAN DAIRIES Phone Glbson 3-2027 75 JEFFERSON AVENUE NEW LONDON, CONN. Telephone Gibson 2-9450 IDEAL LINEN SERVICE MIKE STYGA ROYAL DINER 6 The Most Complete Rental Service in Eastern Conn. Specializing in Home Cooking I Sea Food - Broiled Lobster Why Buy When We Supply Dinners 8. Sandwiches to go . 391 WILLIAMS STREET NEW LONDON, CONN. 280 BROAD STREET NEW LONDON, CONN. Phone G'bS"" 24487 Phone Gibson 3-9829 s X05l0'P'0N02H01'0'110IC054-0D20N7011747Q?N7s702401f7l062s010"0'l?0vl0fW10NQC0ff01C0'6'Z56PC 1 82 102' ' THE UNION BANK 8. TRUST COMPANY 61 STATE STREET Connecticut's Oldest Bank Incorporated 1792 PARADE NEWS me G. M. wlu.lAMs co. 68 STATE STREET 5 "MacGregor" Q Q Books of CII types Indudingz "For the Finest in Sports Equipment" Q - - - 1 . - 9 5 College Outline Series Col ege Prep Series Comer of NO' BANK 8K STATE STREETS 5 TOYS - GIFTS NEW LONDON, CONNECTICUT f Modern Corsetry Fine Lingerie Air Conditioning 81 Refrigerators 5 Selef 8- Sefvife 243 STATE STREET 269 BROAD STREET Sweaters in Cashmere - Orlons - Wool NEW LONDON' CONNECTICUT Sporteen - Shirts - Slacks - Bermudas See the 1957 CHEVROLET - Smart - Smooth - Sassy SORTOR CHEVROLET CO., INC. Powered for Performance - Engineered for Economy 452 BROAD STREET NEW LONDON, CONNECTICUT Phone Glbson 2-8591 10" E 9 3 5 5 5 9 3 5 5 Q Q 9 Q 5 5 5 Q 2 Q 9 Q Q 3 5 5 Q 5 5 S9-.0 183 27t7s0N?1?4-?f016K9f?f?1?l7G?0N0WW10N?G01f01C7'Qs?62?40v0N0X 3 Wanf to buy? Sell? Trade? . . . for besf deals, call: Joseph V. Frank L. t Glbson a 22060 BROTHERS 33018 New Lendeme LEADING USED Furniture DEALERS 462 COLMAN ST. lNear Broad, NEW LONDON, CONNECTICUT 5 L. QUINTILIANI 6 PAYNE, KEEFE 81 NEILAN N Tailors 81 Clofhiers 5 TUXed0e5 70 Rem Archifecls - Engineers Q 204 BANK STREET 231 STATE STREET 3 NEW LONDON' CONN' NEW LONDON, CONN. 5 Tel. Gibson 3-7371 3 THE CROCKER HOUSE E "New London's Friendly Hofel" E 5 Phone Glbson 3-5371 3 3 5 BASE C'TY QUAKER HILL 5 5 Sewing Machine CO. VARIETY SHOPPE ' 128 BANK STREET Telephone Gnbeen 2-sooo Q Sundries 81 Magazines 5 Nofions - Rental - Used Machines Novemes 8' Snacks 5 WE REPAIR ALL MAKES 6 SEWING MACHINES KENNETH HOAGLAND, Prop. S5 91 S x0N0'2L01f0'w-0201101l-010N011020110'1401Q7vl02f02'0v402h0110P10v2020'40N0'21041011010N0N0P'0f1-01'01Q0M0x 1 84 LOUIS LEVINE AGENCY LOUIS DeANGELIS, M.D. Insurance - Real Esfafe 334 MONTAUK AVENUE 302 STATE STREET NEW LONDON, CONN. NEW LONDON, CONNECTICUT Phone Glbson 3-8415 6 2 THE SAVIN EXPRESS COMPANY 5 3 I Q THE NEW HAVEN 8x SHORE LINE RAILWAY COMPANY, INC. W. N. L. C. Q 5 NUTMEG 1490 K.c. Q BEVERAGES ' NEW LONDON, CONN. PERRY 8. STONE 5 L. LEWIS 8. COMPANY 5 Esfvblished T860 Jewelers and Silversmifhs Watches, Diamonds, Silverwear, Gifis China, Glass, Silver and Unusual GifIs Sofia' EWQVUVIUQ 296 STATE STREET NEW LONDON, CONN. 142 STATE STREET NEW LONDON, CONN. Opp. Mohegan Hotel - Tel. Glbson 2-5650 S S X0N0140'140"v0'220f'-011-OWWWL?40101471021-7110K-0"0v10N710"0f'0'0"-0K720N-0110'2'0K0'10'110fl01'-0"10'f6x 185 S 05WX?4?0fW2172?L71?C?47'?4?1747fQ6N?L74?4?6X?4?f?0PW'0P0l0ZS NEW LONDON BUSINESS COLLEGE o- S "I fi 5 11 Q 7: 0 2 2- cn m -,, 9, g ri 2 Q Z' 'D Q 7' 5 E f 2 Q 3 S 2 2 2: '-'f 2 -. N -4 2 " 3 U1 5 0 Q I Q 2 L, f F 2- 3 s 2 Q i 5 5' E 3 53 Z 2 3 L M ', 2 "' SP o 2 5 E- l O U' O "" so oo Q I' rn Z -1 , . 5 6'- Q 2. Z 5 3 3 3 U 3 on on R 3 O A Nl NI 3 Z 1 N .. U, O -" O Z Z Z ,D Z Q X X 2 N Q E I I ,. 'O fb 5 6 Q 3 E SLELL X, Q E '- I . 5 E 2: 5 157 we an : f A T 2 O U VT ev Q I I I A 5 5 U A SE SV' O 4 'U QQ Z fn 3 g Xmxxxxxb N X Z 2- W X Q. -4 1 VXQ' VI: 5 Aufo Safety Glass Installed 5 5 5 5 . THE SHEFFIELD TUBE CORPORATION 3 5 5 5 Skilled Personnel and a Modern Plant Combine to I Gi YuPriti ffhB1Qli1 dQik 5 T H U R S T O N S Selljiceoand :I Illiog Rejsoriible U C I Shops for Men 8- Women 3 GROTON-LONGHILL ROAD PRINTING Co" INC' ou: sAYBRooK, coNN. 6-10 UN'0N STREET Phone Gibson 3-4533 172' 91201 9 Q 9 5 9 9 9 5 9 Q 9 s Q 5 9 Q 9 9 Q S 9 Q 5 I 5 S I Q 9 I Q I 9 Q 5 s S I86 , WHERE TOMORROW'S COURSE IS CHARTED TODAY This month high school graduates will pause briefly to reflect on their past accom- plishments. Then they must look ahead to chart their future course in life. Like each graduate, the Electric Boat Division of General Dynamics Corporation is proud of its past performance. ln our case, the success of the submarine USS Nautilus is a tribute to the craftsmen who designed and built the world's first atomic ship. But there is little time to rest on one's laurels for the future is of equal importance. In the Robinson Research and Development Laboratory, scientists and engineers are working to- ward perfecting the submarine and developing new products for the benefit of the company, the community and the nation. ELECTRIC BOAT DIVISION , , Q 'JAY V5 E A if General Dynamics Corporation 'Q E 0 qv vlgzr C Groton, Connecticut 'pq DWF l asmwwmwwavwwomwoamwowvwmmmmwmowwwvvmoowx FALVEY'S SERVICE A Under the STATION Q , Ji 3 Orange Roof Texaco - Oil - Lubrication - Auto Repairing E ' E Road Service 471 OCEAN AVENUE Phone Glbson 3-9152 You know you'Il find something specially goodl IMPELLITTERRI MEMORIAL 9 HOME, INC. nfon 84 MONTAUK AVENUE "ln time of need" nfL:I'iIII:L1y wig S Americana" 'T' I Phone Glbson 3-3600 A. J. Impellitteri, Licensed Embalmer and Funeral Director 189 ELM STREET Phone Glbson 2-1041 B U R R ' S 224 PEQUOT AVENUE DART 8. BOGUE NEW LONDON, CONNECTICUT 290000 000000010 189 5 SKETCHY'S on co. 3 S7490N?010N?0f01?W12?0?01Wvs7000100WMQ000'W1010f01?04?'7'Qc?0x ,f f nf, , .Q l,,f fy' UW f lv IfL f LEO'S SHOE REPAIR SHOP Ll U P ff ff pf l in owers The Harbor of Lost Soles W f W Fr 7 MONTAUK AVENUE NEW LONDON, CONN. DEWEY'S GREENHOUSES phone Gibson 3-7330 Pleasant Valley Road Groton, Conn. Glbson 2-1776 or Gibson 3-2168 THE MINER 8. ALEXANDER LUMBER CO. Lumber and Building Materials 150 HOWARD STREET NEW LONDON, CONN. Phone Glbson 3-4355 Q MONTVILLE PHARMACY S Prescription Service Q MARQUIS' Sickroom Supplies Tel. Tllden 4-8389 MAllOVE'S WALLER, SMITH 84 PALMER 302 STATE STREET Visit us for Your Class Rings Also a Complete Selection of New London' Connecticut Popular and Classical Records 74 STATE STREET Telephone Gibson 2-4346 Phone Glbson 2-4391 g9f0f 10K0N0f-0'N0'140'6K0N0K00'-0fC?f?40'2'-0Y0'001 190 X7'04?1?6'6'020f06S047l700f701?f000WN?000'4700tJ1?0f6"7G?1026x 9 MANUFACTURGRS OF PAPGR SINC6 1850 -FOLDING BOXCS SINCE 1895 ROBERTSON ' PAPER- BOX COMPANY ' INCORPORATED MONTVILLGLCONNCCTICUT NSW YORK BOSTON Jeddo Coal Lehigh Cool CREEM AUTOMOTIVE SERVICE York Heot Oil Burning Equipment 5 Q Mobileheot Auto Parts S CITY COAL COMPANY NEW LONDON - NORWICH 410 BANK STREET New London, Connecticut Phone Glbson 24389 9 WATERFORD WAYSIDE FURNITURE WATERFORD TILE COMPANY - Home Furnishings - 38 BOSTON POST ROAD Milt ond Phil Bruckner 33 BOSTON POST ROAD WATERFORD, CONN. New London, Connecticut Phone Glbson 3-6234 ?C9K0'Q016N0'10K-0"-0+40N0K0N0"'6"f0N0"-0K?40'4W"40 4096220205 191 Olicers of the Girls' Athletic Association are, left to right: P. Bedalis, M. Crotty, A. Scacciafero, and K. Carpenter. Mr. and Mrs. Medeiros J. Hathaway - I cast a spell on you 192 f 4-yi,U.?,gQ2m ?,, - g- . 4? W 'F' ,gig gwzag 4+ if' BR I ' ,ff X 15, Q xii? A 23 : jfs nil m g .XM A Abbott, E. Mildred 26, 131 Ables, Thomas 99, 133 Adair, Patricia 26 Adams, Richard 37, 70, 128 ' Adelman, David 99 Aimetti, Judith 115 Aker, Darnell 99, 128 Albino, Robert 44 Alderman, Paul 90 Alfieri, Anthony 78 Allard, Jeanette 26 Allen, Judith 63, 90, 126, 132 Allen, Norbert 90 Allen, Phyllis 99 Almeida, Dorothy 99 Amanti, Salvatore 26 Ames, Ronald 40, 70 Anderson Anderson Ann 115 Carl 99 Anderson, Marion 26, 48 Anderson, Patricia 99 Anderson, Rita 99 Anderson Robert 70, 142 Anderson Wade 115 Andrews, Barbara 115 Apes, Francis 115 Aquitante, Angeline 70 Armbrust, John 43 Arnold, Douglas 99 Arthur, Cecile 90 Arthur, Robert 115 Artino, Anthony 99, 128 Ashwell, Doris 99 Atkinson, Carol 70, 126 Atlas, Jo Anne 115 Attinello, Salvatore 70 Attwill, G. Laurens 24 Audette, Pierre 70 Aukins, Stephen 115 Austin, Beverly 90 Austin, Marilyn 90, 120 Austin, Walter 70 Avery, Barbara 90 B Index Beckwith, Carolyn 115 Beckwith, Judith 70 Bedalis, Joanna 70 Bedalis, Patricia 70, 133 Bednarz, Paul 106 Beebe, Edward 106 Beebe, Lottie 23 Beebe, Marion 90 Beebe, Sara 106 Beh, Rose 90 Belgrade, Karen 115 Belgrade, Myrna 115 Belgrade, Sandra 90, 40, 122, 134 Bellucci, Gerald 115 Bellucci, Janet 70, 133 Bendfeldt, Peter 90 Bendfeldt, Theresa 115 Benker, Eric 90 Bennett, Richard 90 Bentson, Peter 63, 142, 147, 106, 99 Benvenuti, Richard 26 Berardo, James 115 Bergrud, Albert 115 Bernacki, Carol 90 Bernard, Joseph 106 Bernhardt, Carl 115 Berntsen, Linda 90 Berry, .Janet 115 Berry, Judith 71 Bernstein, Michael 106 Bernstein, Robert 106 Berwald, Bruce 106 Besterman, Judith 71 Beyer, Audrey 106 Bianno, Judith 106 Biltcliffe, Robert 106 Bilton, Carl 71 Birchall, Gerald 142 Birmingham, John 115 Bishop, Judy 90 Bishop, Kenneth 106 Birenbaum, Joseph 115 Bitgood, Lorna 106 Bizaillon, Peter 115 Blair, Marilyn 71 Bogdon, Joseph 90, 133 Baborsky, Carol 115 Baier, Charles 115 Baier, Judith 99 Bailey, Christopher 90 Baker, Karen 115 Balch, Gerrald 115 Balda, Carmela 99 Baldelli, Barbara 115 Baldelli, Johanna 99, 123, 125, 135 Baldi, Roy 70 Baldini, Lawrence 70, 113 Baldwin, Patrick 70, 71 Ball, David 115 Ball, Jeffrey 70, 71, 102, 120 Ball, Marlene 115 Balossi, Barbara 48, 70 Balossi, Emma 99 Balentine, John 26 Balentine, Louise 90, 122, 137 Ballestrini, Carole 70 Ballestrini, Louis 99 Ballman, Robert 99 Bande, June 56 Banks, David 70 Banta, Shirley 90 Baran, Harry 99, 132, 137 Bargnesi, Joseph 99 Bargnesi, Paul 106, 142 Barkei, Thomas 115 Barker, Bruce 106 Barrett, Michael 90, 126 Barry, Patricia 70 Barry, Thomas 115 Barscz, Thomas 70 Bartuloni, Valdemara 90 Beach, Edward 90 Beck, Harriet 106 Becker, Judith 90, 108, 112 Becker, Roslyn 90 Becker, Sandra 90 Becker, Terry 115 Beckwith, Brian 115 Bohanan, Sharon 115 Bohnak, Earljoy 115 Boldrighine, Loretta 71 Bolles, Bonnanno, Annette 62, Linda 44, 115 Booth, Henry 106 Booth, Booth, Kevin, 115 Nathan 71, 128 Bordner, Raymond 13, 90, 133 Borges, Robert 34, 71, 128 Borges, Thomas 55 Boska, Patricia 106 Boyce, Laura 23 Boyle, John 90 Boyle, Ronald 115 Brace, Richard 106 Brachas, John 71 Bradley, Ellen 90 Bradley, Florence 115 Brady, Edward 63, 106 Braun, Edward 115 Brennan, Barbara 108, 115, Brennan, Dorothy 26 Brewster, Bruce 91 Briggs, Joseph 71 Brickman, Arnold 128, 131 Brinkman, Edwin 106 Britagna, Loretta 115 Brochu, Helen 90 Brooke Brocke tt, Bruce 106, 142 tt, Terry 90 Brogan, Elizabeth 23 Broida, Joel 106 Brosnan, John 106 Brown, Carol 90 Brown, Carolyn 115 Brown, James 90 Brown, Linda 90 Brown, Lucille 106 Brown, Peter 90 Brown, Rosemary 115 Brown, Shirley 106 194 63, 90 1 Brown, William 71 Bruhns, Barbara 71, 126 Brumaghim, Stanley 71 Bump, Kenneth 71 Buonnano, Ella 71 Burchsted, Albert 39, 106, 131, 133 Burdick, Benjamin 106 Burdick, Carlisle 115 Burdick, William 71 Burgess, Diana 115 Burgess, Gail 106 Burgess, Nancy 92 Burke, Sharon 71 Burns, Thomas 106 Burwood, Carol 106 Busca, Arlene 90 Busha, Joann 106 Bushey, Lyman 71 Buswell, Kay 90 Butchka, Richard 106, 142, 63 Byars, Earl 71 Byars, Robert 106 Bychowsky, Juliet 115 C Cairns, Harvey 71 Calasant, Margaret 106 Caldrello, Joseph 106 Camillucci, Brian 147 Camillucci, Marion 90 Camillucci, Stephen 106 Campbell, Nancy 71 Campo, Richard 102 Canestrari, Barbara 92 Canestrari, Marcelene 38, 90 Canty, William 26 Carboni, Aldo 71 Carboni, Barbara 115 Carey, Virginia 26 Carlson, David 72 Carlson, Karen 90 Carlyle, Lillian 23 Carmanati, Bryan 72 Carney, John 72 Carnoli, Henry 106, 142 Caroline, Cortina 90 Carrier, Mary 90 Carser, Margaret 133 Carter, Marilyn 90 Caruso, Leonard 50, 51, 106 Carver, David 13 Carver, Mildred 90 Carver, William 115 Cascio, James 115 Casey, Bernice 106 Casey, Margaret 115 Casler, Linda 72 Qastanza, Anthony 72 Castanza, Dr. Joseph 20 Castanza, Mary 15 Castelpoggi, Robert 90 Caulfield, Robert 72 Cavanaugh, Barbara 90, 134 - Cechinni, Carol 147 Celentano, Janet 106 Ceresky, Joseph 115 Cerresto, Carol 106 Cerreto, Marilyn 39 Cesarini, Donald 106 Chagnon, Roland 115 Chagnon, Virginia 72 Champlin, George 106 Champlin, Margaret 72 Chapel, Barbara 72, 78, 133 Chapman, Richard 72, 142 Chapman, Pearl 106 Chappell, Robert 55, 106, 128, 147 Chappell, Mary Ann 106 Chaput, Margaret 72 Chihocki, Pearl 115 Christina, Robert 106 Christopher, Judith 115 Christopherson, Thomas 90 Church, Eleanor 106 Church, Jaynell 106 Church, Roger 115, 123, 128 Churchill, Patricia 115 Cinquigrani, Beatrice 115 Cirillo, Yvonne 46, 72 Clapper, Carol 115 Clapper, Richard 106 Clark, Barbara 115 Clark, Bessie 53, 72 Clark, Carol 115 Clarki David 72, 106 Clark, Jane 106 Clark, Julia 90 Clark, Thomas 115 Clark, William 115 Clarke, George 106, 125 Clarke, Robert 106 Cleary, David 106 Cleary, Gladys 55, 90, 133 Clegg, Minerva 26 Clevenshire, Jean 106 Clifford, Dean 90 Cline, Ruth 72 Coburn, Lawrence 106 Cochran, J oycelee 115 Cochrane, JoAnn 90, 159 Cochrane, Patricia 46, 47, 72 Coffey, Bessie 106 Cohen, Alan 72 Colby, Robert 106 Cole, David 90 Coleman, James 63, 90 Coleman, Thomas 115 Collett, Sandra 106 Collins, David 90 Collins, Eunice 72 Collins, Ransford 72 Colonis, Peter 106 Compton, Nancy 44, 112 Compton, Nathalie 115 Condick, Gail 72 Conery, Marilyn 90 Conley, Edward 115 Connell, James 106 Connell, Joyce 115 Connell, Marjorie 72 Connelly, Mary 106 Connolly, George 90 Connors, Nancy 90 Conover, Richard 147 Constantine, Byron 73 Constantina, Linda 44, 115 Contoulis, John 73, 142 Contino, Joseph 115 Contino, Philip 106 ConwaY, J Ohn 26, 79 Cook, Frank 73 Coons, Centra 115 Cooper, Harold 26, 47 Copsinis, Jerry 73, 120 Corbeil, Waldo 73, 128 Corey, Corey, Corey, Marion 115 Patricia 106 Roberta 135 Corley, Kendrid 32, 107 Corshinski, Lillian 115 Cortina, Gloria 107 Cosantina, Judith 90 Cosantina, Linda 115 Costello, Arnold 73 Cotton, Dennis 106 Couillard, Gerald 13, 127, 133 Courtois, Mary 73, 87 Crandall, Carolyn 107, 159 Crandall, Elaine 73 Crandall, Linda 91, 112, 125, 132 Crandall, Ralph 115 Crawford, Patricia 91, 132 Crawshaw, Wharton, 73, 142 . Cristina, Frances H5 ! U Ll Croccicchia, Cynthia 107 ' Crocker, Cyril 1.07, 128 Crosby, Franklin 26 Croteau, Edward 26 Crothy, Marie 106 Crouch, Judith 107, 133 Crowell, Donald 26 Crowell, John 107 Cruise, Cynthia 115 Cruise, Jeanette 120, 134 Crutchfield, Gerald 91, 133, 134 Cuff, Charlotte, 107, 120, 126, 133 Curliss, Melinda 91 Cushman, Mary 91 Cushman, Nan 73 Cutillo, John 107 Cutillo, Patricia 91, 124, 126 D Dahlman, Carl 91 Daley, Joan 107 Danaher, Thomas 91 Daniels, Doris 53, 91 Dart, Arlene 91 Davidson, Daniel 91 Davidson, Richard 115 Davis, Ann 91 Davis, David 73, 142 Davis, Gerald 63, 147 Davis, James 73 Day, Dana 107 Day, Francis 107 Dean, Barbara 40, 91, 113 Dean, Barry 91 Dean, Henry 91 DeAngelis, Clarisa 91 DeCosta, Frederick 107 Degnan, Judith 40, 73, 132 DeLaura, Carl 115 DeLaura, Anthony 115 Delforge, Sharon 103 165 Defosses Jean 107 Delgrosso Mary 115 Delia, Joseph 54, 55, 73 Dellaquila, Dorothy 73 Dembrowski, Stanley 103 Demers, Pauline 73 Demers, Ronald 107 Dempsey, James 116 Denauld, Sandra 40, 91, 159 Denison, Judith 73, 120, 132 Dennison, Edith 73, 126, 133 DeNoia, Constance 103, 107 DeNoia, Joseph 12 Derin, John 91 DeRuska, Lillian 91 DeSousa, Beth 32, 107 Destler, Irving 71, 73, 127, 132, 137 Devendittis, Paul 62, 63, 73, 127 Devers, Joyce 116 DeVito, Michael 107 DiCarlo, Thomas 74 Dickson, Dennis 116 Dickson, Eleanor 74 Dickson, John 52 Dickson, Wayne 107 Dieffenbach, Ruth 26 DiMaggio, Donald 74 DiMaggio, Guy 116 Dimmock, David 71, 74, 134 Dimmock, Donald 107, 127 Dionne, Richard 116 DiPalma, Claire 107, 133 DiPalma, Ronald 91, 128 Discordia, Arlene 107 Discordia, Thomas 14, 74, 142 Doane, Rhonda 116 Dobson, Mary 91 Doherty, Michael 116 Dombrowski, Robert 107 Donahue, Mary 116 Donavan, William 116, 128 Dorsev. Anita 116 Dorsey, Donald 107 Doucette, Richard 74 Doukas, Donald 74 Dousis, Athena 107, 133 Douton, Bernard 107 Doyle, Carol 107 Doyle, James 91 Drady, David 110 Drag, Mary 107 Dragoli, Frederick 107 Dray, James 91 Drea, Kathleen 59, 74 Drea, Patricia 91 Drenzewski, Charles 56, 116 Drew, Laurence 24 Drinkard, William 74 Driscoll, Joseph 26 Drobinson, Nicholas 107 Drobinson, Ruth 91 Duenas, Ellen 116 Duffy, Joan 74 Duford, Carolyn 74 Duggan, Paul 107 Dymarski, Rita 116 Dzagan, Priscilla 91 E Early, Barbara 74 'I95 Eaton, Theodore 107 Ebby, Arlene 74, 120, 127, 137 Ebersole, William 116 Eccleston, Joyce 74 Eccleston, Lynne 91 Edgerton, Frederick 20 Edwards, Charles 91 Edwards, Joan 116 Edwards, John 116 Edwards, Kenneth 74 Edwards, Lawrence 91 Edwards, Robert 107 Egan, Andrea 91 Egeland, Roger 91, 128 Elci, Delia 46, 74 Eldridge, Errol 107, 132 Eldridge, Joan 116 Elion, Linda 91 Ellis, Carol 91, 133 Ellis, Jacqueline 116 Ellis, Raymond 107 Ellis, Robert 107 Ellis, Ronald 74 Elliot, Bruce 41, 63, 91, 147 Ellington, Dorothy 108, 116 Elwood, Robert 50, 63, 99 Enos, David 107, 132 Enright, Joann 107 Epolito, John'1'1'6" 0 Epps, Frank 107 Erishman, Carol 74 Erwin, Hilda 116 Erwin, Sandra 107 Eshenfelder, Jane 107, 120 Eshenfelder, Edmund 74 Espelie, Mary 91, 116 Eve, Edward 107, 142 F Fadden, Diana 116 Falconer, Ernest 24 Falvey, Timothy 74 Fantacci, Nickie 107 Farnan, Nancy, 107 Farnsley, Lawrence 116 Farrell, Mary 133 Faulkner, Jeanne 91, 133 Faust, Charles 107, 124 Favro, Shirley, 74 Fazzina, Mary Ann 75 Fedus, Avis 91 Feeney, Joseph 107 Ferguson, Ann 116 Ferguson, Karen 91 Ferguson, Sharon 75, 132 Feinerman, Frances 107, 134 Ferrera, Rena 107, 133 Ferrigno, Jean 75 Fiarelaco, Lucian 75 Ficarra, Antonio 75 Ficarra, Lawrence 116 Fielding, Ethel 107, 133 Fielding, Myrna 75 Fike, Milton 27 Filosi, Dorinda 107 Filosi, Elizabeth 107, 133 Filosi, Jeanette 91, 126, 132 Fine, Juanita 91 Fine, Leona 91 Finnegan, Harriet 116 Finnegan, Josephine 75 Fishbein, Geraldine 45, 116 Fisher, Delores 116 Fitzpatrick, Shirley 91 Flaherety, Eunice 20 Flaherty, John 91 Flanagan, Thomas 22 Fogarty, James 91 Foley, Paul 116 Foley, Robert 91 Follett, David 116 Fontaine, Arthur 75 Ford, Carol 75, 79 Ford, Woodruff 91 Fox, Elizabeth 75 Fox, Stephen 107 Francis, Harrison 107, 128 Francis, Peter 107 Francois, Greta 107 Frear, J acqulyn 107, 159 Fredella, Henry 107 Fredette, Barbara 45, 116 Freeman, Carl 107, 133 Freeman, Diane 91, 112 Frink, Carla 63, 107 Frink, Charles 27 G Gada, Anna 107 Gada, Richard 116 Gada, Robert 75 Gaffney,'Joseph 91 Gambro, Patricia 116 Gannoe, Jean 107, 133 Garcia, Armond 75, 128 Gardner, Eileen 107, 133 Gardner, Thomas 75, 128 Garvey, Joan 107 Gaska, Deilia 91 Geaglone, Joseph 116 Geer, Beverly 107 Geiger, Paula 91 Geiger, Sandra 110 Genevese, Vilo 116 Gerity, Michael 110, 142 Gerritto, Carole 75 Gerivatosky, John 110 Giardina, George 116 Gibbs, Ralph 110 Gibson, Phyllis 91 Gigliotti, Joseph 140 Gilbert, Carolyn 116 Gilmore, Arthur 91 Ginsburg, Norma 116 Ginther, Daniel 75, 102 Girgulas, Angel 116 Giri, Margaret 75 Gitlin, Elaine 91 Glassbrenner, Regina 110 Glyn, Michael 91 Godfrey, Reynoldo 116 Goldberg, Marshal 75, 128 Goltra. Martha 110, 125 Goodale, Barbara 110 Goodale, Elizabeth 49, 75 Goodnight, Carl 110 Goodrich, Frederich 20 Goodwin, Jerome 27 Goodyear, George 110 Goodyear, Roberta 75 Gordon, Helen 110 Gordon, Mary 94 Gordon, Solomon 27, 32 Gorra, Barbara 91 Gorra, Elizabeth 116 Gorton, Robert 91 Goudy, David 132 Goulet. Edward 91 Goulet, Paul 27, 43, 110 Gracewski, Stephen 27 Graham, Graig 78 Graham, Judith 79, 91, 112 Graham, Robert 116 Grand, Merrill 91 Grasso, Francis 91 Graves, Robert 116 Graziano, John 110, 126 Graziano, Pamela 116 Green, Barry 36, 110, 131 Green, Charles 116 Greene, Alfred 91, 122, 123 Greene, Barbara 116 Greene, James 116 Greenaway, Karen 116 Greenaway, Malcolm 27 Greenwald, Kenneth 110 Gregory, George 27, 135 Grillo, Marco 110, 128 Grillo, Sandra 98 Grillo, Theresa 110 Grills, Donald 110 Grimes, Carol 116 Grippo, Jane 110, 133 Grippo, William 116 Griswold, Margery 110 Groark, Joan 91, 159 Groebel, Robert 110 Grohocki, Vlfilliam 91, 147 Grondzik, Andrew 116 Groppelli, Annette 78, 132 Groppelli, Richard 91 Gross, Jeanette 116 Grower, Lynda 91 Guadliana, Joan 91, 128 Gustafson, Nancy 78, 91, 135 Guyette, Mary 78 H Hagert, Carl 78 Hairyes, William 110 Haleftiris, Carol 91 Halla, Elaine 110, 128 Hallisey, Edward 128, 110 Hamel, Peter 78 Hammel, George 78 Hammond, Michael 110 Hancock, Donna 78 Handfield, Carol 78 Hansen, Judith 110, 133 Hansen, Judith 110, 133 Hansen, Richard 110 Hansen, Louise 116 Hantsche, Helen 91 Hantschis, H. 15 Harris, Russell W. 27 Hartling K. 56 Hartman, Judith 110 Harvey, Patricia 110 Harvey, Theresa 110 Hary, Joyce 116 Haskell, William 116 Hathaway, Ruth 91, 133 Harwood, Stephen 131 Hatt, James 91 Hawkins, Donald 78 Hawkins, Wendy 116 Hayes, Barbara 110, 133 Hayes, Joyce 110 Hayes, Judith 110 Heap, Joseph 27 Hec, Dana 110 Hec, Diana 110 Hedden, Richard 91 Hegmann, Anita 116 Heintzleman, Carl 147, 14, 41, 94 Hempstead, Robert 62, 78 Henderson, Gloria 110 Henderson, James 110, 133 Henderson, Murle 116 Henderson, Nan 78, 120, 127, 133 Hendrickson, Carl 110 Hendrickson, Sheila 94 Henkle, Bonnie 110, 133 Henry, George 110 Henry, T. 110 Herman, Calvin, 78 Herman, Jeanne B. 78, 126, 135, 137 Herrold, Annette 94 Hess, Karen 94 Hewitt, Barbara 39, 103, 110 Hewitt, William 78 Heyer, Margaret 27 Hill, Joyce 126 Hill, Kenneth 94, 142, 147 Hislop, John 116 Hoag, Jerry 110 Hoagland, Francis 27 Hoagland, Judith 94, 159 Hoare, Annette 56 Hoare, Mary 55, 78, 128 Hodge, Ronald 116 Hodgon, AIme'94' Hoffman, Kenneth 110 Holland, Bertram 31 Holland, Mary Ann 78, 120, 126, 133 Hollis, Drene 116 Holmes, Helen 116 Holt, Jean 91, 110, 116 Holt, Lillian 110, 133 Horne, Jonathan 94 Horineck, K. 126 Howarth, June 116, 126 Hubbert, Donald 78 Hubbert, Michail 110, 128 Hudyma, Thomas 78 Hunt, Joanne 116, 126 Hunter, Carol 116 Hunter, James 116, 131 Hunter, Peggy 78 Hyslop, Mary 116 Hyslop, Phyllis 116 I Iannantuono, Gary 110 Ingram, Raymond 63, 110, 128 lngram, Sandra 116, 126 Irwin, Richard 116 lrwin, Stephen 110 'I96 J Jackson, Judith 116 Jackson, Joann L. 27 Jackson, Sheila 126 Jacques, Edith 27, 41 Jaczinski, John 27 Jaczinski, Ruth 27, 45 Jankovich, Helen 94 Janus, Frank 78 Jaworski, Cynthia 110, 133, Jennings, Marjorie 94 Jensen, Brenda 79, 132 Jensen, Thomas 110 Jessuck, Anthony 79 Jetmore, David 116 J ezeski, Nancy 79 Johansen, Leif 116 Johnson, Alma 79, 127 Johnson, David 116 Johnson, Edward E. 27 Jones, Brian 110 Jones, Mathew 110, 122 Joseph, Catherine 116 Joynt, Bryan 110 Juliani, Bruno 94 K Kalil, Marsha 79 Kanabis, William 110 Karpel, Joel 116 Katle, Arthur 94 Kavarnos, George 116 Kavarnos, Mary 94 Keating, Ann 110 Keating, Frank 79 Keating, Joanne 117 Keating, Lawrence 110 Keating, Mary 94 Keating, Patricia 117 Keating, Sheila 120, 126, 12 Keatley, Joyce 79 Keefe, James 79 Keenan, Elizabeth 110, 132 KellY, James 79, 142, 147 Kelly, Neal 79, 122 Kelly, Patricia 79 Kelsey, Marion 28 Kenerson, Jennie 94 Kenerson, Lillian 79, 126 Kentley, Robert 110 Kenyor, Blanche 94 Kenyor, Mary 28 Kenyor, Morton 117 Kerr, Henry 79 Kerr, Virginia 28 Kerimidas, James 79 Kershaw, Muriel 94 Khovry, Albert 110 Kerstein, Kenneth 122 Killeen, Thomas 36, 79 King, David 28 King, Eugene 94 King, Howard 94 King, Roland 110 Kinney, Eugene 110 Kirsclc, Richard 117 Kitlinski, William 117 Klinefelter, Phillip 110 Kloster, George 117 Knowles, Gladwill 94 Kokoska, Charles 79 Kokoska, Mary 94, 159 Koloniski, Arlene 94 Kononchik, Bonnie 111 Kononchik, Joseph 39 Kosiba, Phyllis 57, 49, 79 Koss, Eleanor 117, 126 Kotecki, Dolores 117 Kotzun, Emald 117 Kovalik, Valerie 79, 126 Kovalezyk, Barbara 28 Keaner, Robert 111, 133 Krikscium, Viola 79 Krohn, Karen 94 Kruckeski, Janice 79 Kundre, Dorothy 111 Kupis, Edmond 117 Kupis, Viola 133 Kuralis, George 80 Kutcher, Rosalyn 80, 127 Kuvalanka, Dennis 111 L Labega, Anthony 80 Labega, Donna 80 LaBounty, Barbara 94 Lacey, Louise 14, 92, 94, 126 Lacey, Stafford 117 Lafaille, Mariella 80 LaFemina, Marie 111 Lake, Lewis 94, 142 Lake, Thomas 12 Lamb, Nancy 94 Lancaster, James 111, 131 Lancaster, Thomas 39 Landry, Robert 117 Lanjivoch, Cynthia 94, 134 Larkin, Charles 32 Larkin, Diane 39 Lattimore, Ernest 28 Lavallee, Arsene 117 Lavore, Sandra 117 Lawrence, David 80, 127 Leach, Dorothy 111 Leatherman, Janet 117, 126 LeBrun, Loretta 117 LeClair, Alice 94 Lee, Arlene 94 Lee, Mary 28 Leggett, William 117 Leino, Richard 117 Lemanski, Donald 94, 130 Lena, Helen 20 Lenci, Patricia 94 Lenning, John 117 McClure, Sharon 94 McCormack, Frederick 111 McCormack, James 81 McCourt, James 94 McCourt, Ronald 117 McCue, Stephen 117 McDermott, James 117 McDowell, Sandra 117 McElaney, Charles 94 McEwen, Judith 81 McFee, Beverly 52, 81 McCarty, Mary 63, 111 McGarry, Thomas 81 McGowan, Thorburn 63, 81, 113, 1 McGrath, Diane 111, 120, 133 McGrath, Robert 81, 128 Mcllwain, Patricia 117 McKittrick, Cornelia 62, 63, 81 McKittrick, Thomas 81, 142 McLoughlin, Carol 82 McLoughlin, Everett 24, 159 McNeil, Chester 43, 82 McPherson, Nancy 94 McTique, Monica 82 Meadnes, Janet 82, 122 Meadows, Edward 111 Medeiros, Joseph 24 Mei, Constance 82, 126 Melchiore, Rosalie 94, 132 Menghi, Kathleen 117 Menghi, Mary 94 Menghi, Robert 62, 63 Merz, Richard 28 Messina, Betty 82, 133 Leonard, Sylvia 117 Lepanne, Anthony 111 Lesser, Joel 111 Levi, Carol 111 Levine, Barbara 117 Levinson, Richard 117 Linda, Janet 111 Linda, Veronica 47, 80 Lindie, Barbara 80 Linski, Charles 33, 80, 142 Liparulo, Micheline 117 Liparulo, Ronald 111 Lipsche, Stephen 33, 80 Messina, Philip 117 Miali, John 82 Miali, Theresa 46, 82 Michaels, Lois 94 Michaels, Themis 82 Michalski, Christine 94 Mikus, Lana 111 Mikus, Patricia 82 Miller, Charles 94 Miller, Faye 94 Miller, Lois 94, 56 Mingo, Richard 111 Littman, Edythe 111, 126 Loiacano, Anthony 80 London, Marvin 80, 91, 127, 134 Long, James 117 Long, Mary 117 Long, Richard 80 Minnie, Robert 94 Minucci, Raymond 82 Mugavero, Tidele 28, 31 Mugavero, James 101 Mullen, Rita 82 Mullin, Harry 117 Longo, Cynthia 111 Longo, Vincent 111 Looby, Maureen 94, 132 Losacano, Barbara 94 Longiotis, Evelyn 80 Lovejoy, Patricia 117 Lubin, Steven 111, 124 Lukoski, Luke 111 Lunde, Judith 117 Munsch , Wayne 82 Murallo Arlene 82 Murallo Dolores 82 Murallo, Thomas 82 Murphy, Eileen 33, 111 Murphy, Gerald 83 MurphY, John 20, 21 Murphy, Joseph 117 Murphy, Patricia 101, 133 Lunde, Ronald 94 Lusk, James 80 Lyon, Harriett 80 Lyon, Julie 111 Lyon, Paul 111 M MacDonald, Lawrence 80 MacDonald, Robert 56, 94, 132 Machado, Cynthia 117 Maclntyre, Jean 34, 92, 94, 159 Mackay, Sandra 94, 120 Mackay, Yvonne 80 Mackey, Abbie 111 Mackey, J acquelyn 80 MacLachlin, Shirley 94, 133 Mahar, Lloyd 81 Main, George 46, 94 Main, Leslie 94 Maiorana, Frances 117 Maiorana, Joseph 81 Malchiodi, Alfred 117 Malinske, Michael 117 Malley, Patricia 81 Malloy, Patsy 117 Malone, Joseph 111 Mandis, Arthur 111 Mann, Carolyn 28 Manwaring, Jane 81 Maranda, Paul 117 McClintock, Wayne 112, 142 Musacchio, Christine 83 Musacchio, Mary 111 Muscarella, Beverly 111 Muscarella, Charles 83 N Najim, Jeanette 117 Najim, Michael 111 Neff, Arthur 83, 132 Neff, William 111 Neilan, Charlotte 83, 120, 127, 132 Neilan, Edward P. 20 Neilan, Martha 111, 133, 159 Nelson, Elaine 101 Newcomb, Kathleen 101 Newman, Elva 101 Newton, Carol lll, 13? Nicholaou, Thomas 10 , 142, 147. Nicols, Henry 111 Nicholas, Daniel 101 Nicholas, Mary 111 Nicholson, Maria 120, 133 Nickerson, Lenore 117 Nicolaou, Dimitrula 117 Nielsen, Marna 117 Niskaneen, Nancy 101 Nitsche, Albert 28, 32, 131 Northrop, William 43 Nostin, Judith 101, 120, 126, 134 Nunes, Ann 83 Nye, Elizabeth 101 Nye, Marshall 22 197 42 Nyveldt, Albert 101 O O'Bern, Gary 112 O'Berne, Leslie 57 O'Brien, Sheila 62, 63, 83 O'Brien, William 28, 32 Occhialini, Thomas 83 O'C0nner, Michael 112 O'Conner, Raymond 117 O'Connell, Michael 57 O'Donnell, Richard 83 Ogden, Harry 101 Odgers, Shirley 117 Olbrys, Joanne 83 Olbrys, Joseph 83 Olbrys, Zygmunt 117 Olsen, Nadine 83 Olsen, Susan 112, 133 Olsen, Thomas 117 Olsson, Karl 42, 83 Olsson, Melvin 112 Olynciew, Thomas 52, 83 O'Neil, Agatha 23 Onifer, Wanda 22 Orbe, David 117 Orbe, Edward 112 Orefice, Gary 117 Orphanides, Demetrios 117 Orsini, David 112, 128 Osvald, Anna 101 Osvald, Mary 117 Otto, Cary 101 Owens, Dorothy 112 P Pacifici, Roslyn 83, 126, 133 Pafias, James 83 Page, Dorothy 29 Palmer, Anthony 42, 112, 128 Palmer, Brock 117 Palmer, Elizabeth 101, 126 Palomata, Barbara 117 Pantelis, Chrysanthe 112 Pantelis, James 112 Parchaiski, Stanley 101 Parker, Audrey 83 Parker, Julie 108, 117 Parker, Nicholas 117 Parks, Cary 83 Pasquale, Philip 25' Pasqualini, Barry 101 Pasqualini, John 117 Passarelli, James 83 Passarelli, Norman 112 Patterson, Carrie 101 Patton, Robert 63, 83, 128 Paul, Edward 86 Paul, Richard 50 Paul, Verna 120 Payne. Marie 112, 133 Peck, Frances 29, 52 Peck, Oriana 29 Peck, Walter 29 Peckham, Lois 120 Pedro, Andrew 120 Pedro, Angeline 86 Peltier, Frances 120 Peltier, Gary 112, 128 Pendelski, Irene 86 Pendleton, Diane 86 Pendleton, Polly 101, 132 Pennella, Salvatore 101 Perkins, Barbara 86 Perkins, Rose 120 Perkins, Thomas 86 Perrino, Louise 117 Perry, Francis 112 Perry, Katherine 62, 86, 132 Perry, Mary 101 Pescatello, Frances 39, 86 Pescatello, Marie 32, 101, 127 Petchark, Charles 147 Peter, Edgar 112 Peters, Donald 86 Peters, James 108, 120 Peterson, Jerry 14, 86 Peterson, Phyllis 101, 159 Pezzolesi, Dennis 101 Pezzolesi, Linda 120 Phillips, Alice 117 Phillips, Phylaine 101 Phillips, Robert 120 Rochetto, Rose Phillips, Winslow 101 Philopena, Antoinette 46, 86 Picazio, Harry 101 Picazio, Steve 120 Pick, Diane 120 Pierce, Howard 29, 34 Pietschker, Kenke 112 Pierzchala, Ruth 120 Pinch, Charles 40, 62, 101, 13 Pinch, Edward 86 Pine, Alfred 36, 101, 131 Piscatello, Marie 55, 86 Piscatello, Richard 112 Place, Gail 112 Plikus, Robert 112 Ploszay, Dorothy 120 Podeszwa, Edward 120 Podezwa, Henry 101 Poirier, Norman 86 Pokoinecki, Raymond 68 Polcaro, Lucille 101 Polinsky, Clara 29 Pollack, Ethan 120 2, 142 Pomeroy, Judith 112, 124, 125 Poole, Sandra 101 Popiolek, Joan 101, 125 Porrello, Robert 101 Porth, Gayle 101 Potholm, Chris 62, 63, 101 Potter, Dorothy 120 Potts, Lorraine 120 Poulis, William 101 Powers, Michael 22 Prentice, Carole 86 Priolo, Robert 112, 142 Pritchard, Arthur 101, 133 Prok0P, Joan 43, 112, 128 Prokop, Robert 120 Przbysz, Richard 86, 128 Pukas, Judy, 55, 101 Pusateri, Philip 112 Q Quaratella, Dawn 86, 127 Quarry, Patricia 112 Quinn, Edith 120 Quinn, Mary 112 R Radynski, Andrea 112 Rainey, Maryjim 101 Rahoshy, Judy 33, 86, 122 Rambush, Arlene 120 Ramus, Frank 57 Rando, Janice 32, 159, 112 Rascoe, Patsy 101 Ray, Linda 120 Raymond, Robert 112 Reagan, Melvin, 86, 128 Reagan, Robert 101 Rebfield, Barbara 112 Recanati, Agusto 101, 128 Recanti, Mucedes 101, 132 Recine, Beverly 120, 112 Reed, Bail 101, 126 Reeves, Carolyn 33, 112, 135 Reeves, Sharon 101 Rehusec, J ames-86 Reid, Betty Jane 120 Rusel, Neel 101, 122, 125 Renzetti, Margueute 112, 159 Reyburn, Eleanor 101 Reynolds, Heather 120, 126 Reynolds, Patricia 15, 112 Reynolds, Priscella 120 Rezner, .Alice 122 Rhodes, Alan 112 Rhodes, Myrna 120 Ricciotti, Robert 120 Rice, Nancy 101 Rich, Edwin 87 Rich, Kenneth 112 Richards, Mary 48, 86 Richards, Raymond 112 Riese, Ranchild 112 Rimpila, Gertrude 101, 132 Rinoshi, B. 101 Rioux Rioux , Marilyn 101 Normand 87 Rioux: Raymond 87 Riozzi, Betty Jane 101 Robbi ns, Kathleen 120 Roberts, Richard 101, 133 Robins, Frank 29, 39, 122 Robinson, Jacquelyne 79, 87, 122, 159 Rocchetti, Edward 112 Rocchetti, Helen 112 Rocchetti, Richard 12, 55, 87, 128 Stephen 120 Rochkholz, Robert 29 Rodenshy, Michael 87, 128 Rogal, Marcia 112, 133 Rogers, Alton 101 Rogers, Doris 132, 87, 128 Rogers, Douglas 101 Rogers, Thomas 87, 147 Rogoii, Frederick 87 Sefton, Blanche 120, 137 Seiferheld, Joyce 113 Seltzer, Nathan 113 Sepowitz, Peter 120 Serafin, Kristin 101 Sergiy, William 113 Serlucca, Carmela 45, 88 Serlucca, Cynthia 120 Sevieri, Patricia 113 Shaberekh, Anthony 120 Shabarehk, Norman 15, 88, 128 Shacter, Brenda 88, 112 Shafner, Leslie 113 Shafner, Marilyn 88, 120, 122, 126 Shasha, Gilbert 63, 71, 88, 127, 133 Rogff, Lois 112, 120, 124 Rolfe, Beverly 120 Rolfe, George 120, 133 Rolls, Charles 87 Romagna, June 120 Romano, Lucia 101 Rondomanshi, Monica 112 Rondomanshi, Stanley 87 Rondomanshi, Thomas 120 Rood, Mae T. 56 Rose , Dorothy 101, 126 Rose, Elizabeth 120 Rose, Jacqueline 120, 126 Rose, Robert 101 Rose, Virginia 112 Rosen, Joyce 122, 159, 14, 78, 87 Rosen, Pearl 112 ne, Carole 120 Shasha, Mary 108, 120 Shay, Henry 25 Shay, Mary 20 Shea, Johanna 23 Shea, Linda 113 Sheehy, John 29 Sheley, Jeffrey 101 Sherman, George 120 Shine, Richard 101 Shurts, Susan 120 Siborg, Erik 88 Siil, Rochelle 88, 159 Sikorski, Caroline 120 Silva, Donald 120 Silva, Joseph 29 Silva, Peggy 120 Silver, Duncan 88, 142 Rosenhramz, Robert 101 Rossetti, Frances 112 Rossetti, Joseph 120 Rossi, Frank 112 Rossi, M. 101 Rothen, Frank 120 Rowe, Richard 112 Rowland, Kenneth 120 Ruedel, David 101, 125 Ruble, Harold 87, 103 Rubin, Murry 87, 128 Rubino, Beverly 87 Rubino, Joseph 120 Rubino, Mae 87 Ruggerio, Katherine '120 Runde, Cary 120 Russell, Donald 87 Russell, Richard 87 Russ, Tawanda 120 Ryolls, George 112 Ryan, Mary Ellen 87, 122 Ryan, Shirley 101 Ryley, Beverly 101 Ryley, Edward 101 Rymashoj John 112 S Sabilia, Palmer 29 Sachetello, Joseph 63, 88, 142 St. Germain, Joanne 40 St. Germain, Joseph 88 Sammataro, Robert 33, 71, 88, 127 San Juan, Joseph 101, 142, 147 San Juan, Louis 112 Santangelo, Harry 29 Santangelo, Joseph 43, 88 Santangelo, Vinenza 101, 132 Santer, Lois 101 Santere, Gail 102 Santor, Margo 101 Sarayusa, Robert 88 Sartori, Louise 112 Saum, Kenneth 112 Saunders, Barbara 79, 88, 132 Saunders, Carolyn 88 Scacciaferro, Anna 88 Scalia, Patsy 88, 142 Scanlon, Lawrence 21, 31 Scaplen, William 88 Scheck, Ralph 88, 142 Schlink, David 120 Schoonman, Richard 101, 125 Schwartz, David 88 Schwartz, Robert 120 Scott, Warren 113 Scovish, Shirley 120 ScullY, James 101 Scully, Robert 120 Secciarolli, Barbara 12, 88, 122 198 Silverman, Hester 89, 120, 124 137 Silverstein, Carol 89 Silvestri, Paul 101, 142 Simon, Frank 89 Singleton, Roy 101 Sisson, Doris 113 Sisson, Loretta 113 Sisson, Thomas 101 Sizer, Mary 113 Sklavounos, Thalia 120 Skoczylas, Richard 120 Skowronski, Clark 113, 133 Skowronski, George 101, 131 Skrigan, Paul 29, 37 Skrupsky, Claudia 101 Slosberg, Paul 113 Small, Carlton 11, 22 Smalley, David 101', 125 Smenton, Letha 14, 101, 125 Smetter, Adele 113 Smilgin, Victor 120 Smith, Carol 120, 126 Smith, Charles 101 Smith, Dolores 101 Smith, James 32, 88, 122, 132 Snape, Richard 29, 31 Sniecienski, Emily 89 Snitkin, Harvey 120 Snitkin, Francine 89, 159 Snosky, Walter 95 Snow, Karen 113, 123, 125, 135 Sobieck, Fred 29 Soderberg, Yngve 29 Solomon, Stephen 120 Sousa, Devlinda 95 Sousa, Timothy 113 Southworth, Nancy 89, 159 Speer, Yvonne 89 Spencer, Pamela 113 Spillani, Joseph 95 Spiro, Rosalyn 89 Sponburgh, Charles 120 Sponburgh, Sandra 52, 79, 89 Stadnick, Patricia 95, 133 Stanton, Sheila 95 Starkweather, Everton 89 Starkweather, Florence 89, 133 Starr, Lorraine 113 Starr, Richard 89 Starr, Virginia 95 Stehn, Dale 89 Stein, Edwina 89, 128 Steinman, Aileen 89, 126, 135 Stensby, Esther 25 Stern, Betsy 120 Stevens, Barbara 113 Stewart, Carolyn 95 Stocker, Paula 113 Stomberg, John 89 Stone, Sheila 89 Stoner, Janet 89 Storey, William 120 Stow, Minnie 29 Strazza, Peter 121 Strickland, Wayne 90 Strider, Robert 20 Strutt, Charles 121 Stuart, Barbara 113, 120 Stuart, Betty 38, 63, 90 Tulas, Phyllis 95 Tucchio, Richard 121 Turner, Charles 95 Turner, Harold 121 Turner, Janice 113 Tuthill, Bruce 121 Tuthill, Gordon 91, 113 Twarnbly, Bruce 55, Tynan, Robert 113 71, 91, Stuart, Marcia 113, 120, 126, 133 Tyropolis, George 30 Vogt, Susan 32, 63, 134 Stucky, Rose 30 Steummer, Richard 63, 99, 113, 142 Sturgis, Harlan 30 Sullivan, Brian 90, 132 Sullivan, Carol 112, 126 Sullivan Gail 113 Sullivan, Gertrude 113 Sullivan, James 90 Sullivan, Lawrence 113 Sullivan, Margaret 90 Sullivan, Maura 30, 37 Sullivan, Michael 90 Sulivan, Nancy 40, 95 Sullivan, Selma 63, 90 , Virginia 112, 121 Susi, Anthony 90 Sutera, Lillian 90 Svenberg, Victor 90 Swanson, Barbara 95 Swanson, Hedy 113 Swatzburg, Frances 113 Sweet, Alan 12 Sweet, Charles 95 Sylvester, Robert 121, 123 Syracuse, Frances 121 Szymurski, Joseph 90 Sullivan T Tadlock, Dorothy 121 Talley, Barbara 95 Talley, Betty 95 Talley, Ruth 113 Tasca, Joseph 30 Tate, Marie 90, 120, 122, Taylor, Terry 95 Ta lor Thomas 95 128, 133 Y Q Taylor, William 90 Tefft, Judith 95 Teixeira, George 121 Telage, David 121 Telage, Kalil 90 Telage, Robert 121 Terminesi, Jean 121 Terre, Nancy 121 Thall, Sarah 113 Thayer, Barry 95 Thomas, Jan 44 Thompson, Francis 142 Thormahlen, Judith 90 Thorpe, James 95 Thurlow, Alice 90 Tiede, William 121 Tomaski, Joyce 90 Tomaski, Judith 113 Tombari, Ruth 95, 122, 125 Tonucci, Norman 113 Tonucci, Thomas 90 Toolin, John 91 Torgan, Patricia 95, 133 Totten, Nancy, 113 Tourjee, Joan 113 Trafaconda. JoAnn 121, 128 Traggis, Anthony 63, 99, 113 Tranchida, Catherine 113 Trautman, Joseph 91 Tripp, Susan 91 Troland, John 25 Truken, Patricia 91 Tryon. Helen 121 Tytla, Mary 30 Tytla, Peter 46, 91 U Uguccioni, Barbara 113, 133 Uguccioni, Carol 63, 99, 113 Uguccioni, Robert 121 Umrysz, Carole 10, 91 Upshur, Patricia 95 Urbanik, Donald 91 V Valgouse, Patrick 44, 121 Valliere, George 113 Vara, Antoinnette 63, 95 Vargus, Katherine 30 Varney, Helen 95 Velgouse, Michael 95 Vendetto, Donald 121 Vendetto, Patricia 95, 133 Veroneau, Raymond 95 Versaw, Kathleen 95 Versaw, Rosalie 113 Vesce, Bruce 91 Vescovi, Donald 55 Vescovi, Joann 113, 128 Vescovi, Louis, Jr. 91, 128 Vickers, Samuel 30 Villa, Carol 51, 78, 95, 159 Villa, Donald 91 Vincent, Paula 121 Vincent, Roberta 95 Virga, Rosalie 36, 91 Vogt, Frederick 63, 99, 113, 142 Vogt, Thomas 121, 131 Voorhees, Christopher 121 W Wade, Robert 121 Wadleigh, Roger 121 Wadleigh, Wells 121 Wadsworth, Jane 95, 132 Waite, Jeannette 44, 121 Walker, Francis 121 Walsh, Carole 121 Walsh, Edward 91 Walsh, Patricia 91 Wall, Mary 113 Walther, Betty 95 Warakomsky, Elaine 113 Ward, Patricia 121 Ward, Robert 159 Ward, Sandra 95 Washton, Harriett 113 Watrous, Paul 121 Watrous, William 55, 91, 128 Watson, Elizabeth 95, 135 Watson, Gail 113 Watson, Nancy 30 Watters, Charles 121 Weathered, Jeanne 113 Weaver, Deborah 113, 133 Wein, Roslyn 91, 122, 134 Weinstein, Ellen 121 Welsh, Barbara 95, 120 199 128, 132 Welch, Craig 91 Wenis, Kathleen 95 Weseman, Myra 95, 124, 128 West, Sheila 121 Wetmore, Donna 91 Wheatley, Virginia 121 Wheaton, Marion 121 Wheaton, Wilfred 91 Wheeler, Judith 113, 133 Wheeler, Morgan 95 White, White, Abbott 30 Carol 95, 159 White, Carolyn 92, 128 White, George 113 White, John 113 White, Mary 92 Whitehouse, Warren 95, 142, 147 Whitford, Carole 95, 133 Whiting, .loan 48, 92, 137 Whitol, Peter 72 Wieczek, Irene 113 Wierciock, Barbara 113, 134, 135, 137 Wies, Stephanie 63, 99, 113, 133 Wilbur, Carole 113 Wilcox, Robert 95 Wildrick, Carol 121 Woldrick, Donald 92 Wildrick, Joanne 113 Williams, Elizabeth 121 Williams, Gail 95 Williams, Nancy 95 Williams, Patricia 44 Williams, Sandra 113 Wilson, Frank 92 Wilson, Johnny 30 Winkler, Frank 13, 63, 92, 120, 127 Winslow, Margaret 12 Winters, Lucille 95 Wiroik, Mark 121 Wlodarezyk, Anna 95 Wolfman, Mark 92, 147 Wong, Edward 113 Wood, Sarah 102, 120, 133, 135 W'ood, Valeda 95 Woodhall, Barbara 121 Woodstock, Charles 121 Woodward, Raymond 92 Woodworth, Bruce 63, 77 Woodworth, Carl 113 Woodworth, Mary 121, 128, 137 Woodworth, Richard 92, 113, 128, 137 Worth, Dolores 32 Wright, Sharon 95 Wronowski, Mary 121 Wronowski, Priscilla 113, 159 Wunch, Richard 121 Wunch, Thomas 95 Wyatt, David 113 Wynne, Bernice 132 Y Yarsley, Susan 95 Yates, Judith 63, 99, 113 Yauilla, Linda 113, 124, 135, 137 Yeatts, Annette 95, 120 Young, Doris 95, 133 Young, Robert 95, 122, 123 Yoffredo, Kenneth 121 Yuhas, Gene 95, 128 Z Ziemienski, Shirley 113 Zito, James 113 Zito, Lawrence 92 Zito, Patricia 63, 92 Zozzora, Joy 95, 132 Zuckerman, Kenneth 95 A Administration ...,... ,....., Advertising ............ Art Department .,,....,. Audio-Visual Aids .,.......... B Band ..,.,..,,..,,.....,. . . , Bartlett Hall .....4.. Baseball .,........ Basketball ............... Baton Club .,...........,...,..,. - ,..,..,. .... .,...., Board of Educatio Business Education Department C Cafeteria ..... , ...,.,.. ........ , .. Chapman Hall ..,.4,... Cheerleaders ..,.,. Choir ......,....,.... Clipper ...,.......,,... Clipper Staff ..,.,,., Compass ............,.... Contents .....,....,.......... Costume Committee ....,.,,...... Cross Country ...,.,...........,...,... Dance Committee ....,.,.,.,...,... Dedication ..4,.,.,4....,.., ... Department Heads ......,......,.. E Electrical Crew ......... ... English Department .......... F Faculty ...,.........,..,...,......... Football .......,............,.......,... Foreign' Language Clubs ,.,...,.. Foreign Language Dept. ..,., . Foreword ...,............,.,....... Forum Club .,......,....,..,. French Club ..,............ Freshmen ,..,.,,..,.,.......,.,........ Freshmen Class Officers .......,. Freshmen Student Council ......... .....,. Future Homemakers Club ....... Future Nurses Club .............. Future Teachers Club .......,.. G Guidance , ...., ., ..... . H Home Economics Department ...... .,...., I1 ........ ..,..,....,.. . Index I Industrial Arts Department Italian Club ..,...,................ J Juniors .......,..................,.... Junior Marshals ......... ........ Junior Student Council ..... L Latin Club ......... ....., Library ......... ...,4..., M Make-Up Crew ................. Mathematics Department , Music Department ,...... ,...,. N Nathan Hale Hall ,......,.. National Honor Society New Wing .....,,,................. O Odice Staff ........ .,..,,... F F F if 7 P Physical Education Dept. . Playbill .,.,,,..,.,...,.,...........,.. Principal ,,,. ,,.., ., .............. . Projection Club ................. Q Quill and Scroll Society S Science Department .........,. Secretaries , ..........,....... Senior Class .,............... Senior Marshals .......,..,....,. Senior Student Council .,4., Service Groups ................... Social Studies Department Sophomores ....,...... .........., Sophomore Class Officers . Spanish Club ......,...,.,..,... Stage Crew ..,.,.................. Summary ............,.,...,......., Superintendent of Schools . Swimming ..,.......,.,...,....,..... Symposium ..,...............,...... T Thespians ..,..,. ...,,. Track ,.,.,.... ,, . A yLv J, I K fir- ,o a- . ' " ff mW M Www 'J' www wmfwf fwyggjfzzwy WZMMWW' WWWWWP hWwyQ Q Cixfp MW W ef w W UM XMMMQM 35 W W W fy W f if My wdijoy MGM WW Mr Awww JW W Aj? 7 JMJLJWL M Wilwfy W X W UW! Mffff UMM4V?ff A , WqM'W+ .Wm ' afnlijt MW MMV! Jw "bg Wpwgkdg? , wiki pf Affw L

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