Newtown High School - Bugle Yearbook (Newtown, CT)
- Class of 1932
Page 1 of 52
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 52 of the 1932 volume:
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Dedication ...... ..................
Board of Editors ......
'l'he Senior Class ......
The Seniors ..............
Senior Class Elections ...............................
Hawley High School Scene of Reunion .... .
A Song Q' Spring QPOQIUE .....................
School Calendar ...................
Senior Class XN'ill ......
A New Game Qstoryj ...... .
The Last Dive Qstoryib
Mfhat Essay" ....................... ........... .....................
"She Didn't Declare Her Valuables Butf!! ..
Social Events ...... .. ..... . .......
Boys' Basketball Team .....
Girls' Basketball Team .................. .
Baseball Schedule and VVrite Up .......
junior Class .......
Freshman Class ....
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Mlss KATIIERINE IQRUHA
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ANNA MAY BRILSSON 1
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"l"il!.r lhe air tll'UIlIltl tvillz 1m111ty"
Vice-President Sophomore Class '
Secretary-Treasurer Junior Class Y W
President Senior Class 1
Assistant Manager Girls' 13. 11. 1930-31
Captain Basketball Team, 1931-32
Sport Editor Yearbook, 1931-32
Basketball, 1928-32 1
Treasurer Freshman Class
C9 ' 6
Anna, the best sport' in our class, not only in athletics but also in the class
room, tells us she is going to take up "Home Economics". Urgentine wonit be
necessary as far as Anna is concerned for she is as adept at handling hot dishes
as she is at basketball. The class wishes you the best o' luck, Anna.
Q -- 49
lE1.I,IOT'l' PECK BROXYN
Hiilltllljl things htlfffwllf lmttu'm':1 the 4'Ilf7 and the lip"
Treasurer Freshman Class
Treasurer Sophomore Class
Treasurer Junior Class
Assistant Manager B. B., 1929-30
Manager Basketball Team, 1930-31
Track Team, 1930-31-32
Sport Editor Yearbook, 1931-32
".S'kf'l0f011 In The Close!"
"It Hapfvmzed 111, June"
Elliott has proven a good student and also a good sport. As manager of the
basketball team Elliott is capable. Brown intends to go to preparatory school
next year. XYe wish him success in his undertaking.
-A-if 'I' ll li B U Ci l. E li?-W 9 ,
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CIAIARIJQS ADOI .PH C.-XRLSON
A 'Hllvul of f7U,I.ff7 IL'tI7'lllII!f allrl zz li!u'1'a1 l'd1lL't1flUll.u
Secretary-Treasurer Athletic Assoc., 1932
l HCIPHUHI' Girl"
l 5 "lf 1,tIff7l'71!'ll' llz June"
- "Tha fade Nm'klm'c"
Charlie has been an active lllClllbCl' of our class during the four years of our
High School career. His quiet, serious, sophisticated llllllllltl' qualifies hilll for the
vocation which he has chosen. XYe wish the best of luck to this future pllysiciall.
EMILY ELIZABETH CARLSON l
Hllllsiv haih rharms lo snollzc the .l'a'zlayv Im'a.rl'." I .
Assistant Editor Yearbook, l93O-31 i i
Editor Yearbook, 1931-32 l l
Vice-President Athletic Assoc., 1932 l 1
Secretary Sophomore Class
President Junior Class 1 5
Glec Club l
Basketball 1931-32 l l
"lf llclfvfrvlzm' Ill flame"
" The Jadv Necklace"
Elizabeth has proven to be a good lNC111bCI' of our class. She has participated
in basketball and is a member of the school orchestra. If you want to know any-
thing about French ask "Liz", for you can be assured of a correct answer. 'Betty
tells us she is going to continue her music, Best of luck! '
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President Sophomore Class ' '
Assistant llusiness Mgr. Yearbook 1
Business Manager Yearbook, 1931-32 1
President Athletic Assoc., 1931-32 1
Captain Basketball Team, 1931-32 1 1
Captain Baseball Team, 1932 3 1
Raskahaii, 1929-30-31-32 1
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1 - - ---- ------ --
11'-1m1'as held many offices in cliti'e1'ent activities of the class and school. Times
are never chill and gloomy while Bob is around. Pat has always been an all around
athlete and we know that when Gannon gets the ball, something is going to hap-
pen for he is as dynamic on the basketball-court as in school activities.
uf---L-A----4 -L-4 -if of
1 1 FRIQDIQRICIQ NESTER IAISORDE
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1 Vice-President Junior Class
1 Assistant Editor Yearbook, 193.2
Fred. through a willingness to lend a helping hand by means of the "Ford",
has seen us through many a pinch. Freddie's ambition is to become an expert
mechanic. 1Ye wish him luck.
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1 Home Rooul President, 1931-32
1 Baseball. l9Z9-32
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Baird has been a popular iigure in athletics. lle is widely lqiiowu for his 'M
pitching on the baseball diamciid. This nlechauic is followed bv our best wishes. E '
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lflflzile yet in early Grccrv .vlzv sang." ,
Treasurer of Orchestra f
Secretary Senior Class 1
Librariaii of Orchestra, 1932 1
Glee Club, 1928-52 ,
vii, ..... , ,,,,... ...-,7 9
Mary is oue of our most spirited classmates. After completing her High
School career, Mary intends to go to college and receive advanced vocal training.
Prosperity is sure to attend Mary in the future.
12 T H li I3 U C3 l. E
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LOUISE CATIBIIERINIE RYAN
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om Club, 1928-32 l
A-rm Judr ,wi-A-lm"
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Louise has ll tenclency to giggle when laughter threatens to turn the classroom
into 21 turmoil. lf we all hzul her zihility to nlelnorize. we woulcl have no leur ol
cxzuninations. XYe hope success awaits Louise in her future career.
.33-.A 7, ,A ,W A H Y Mi.,
l XYESLIQY S'l'.-'XNTC JN
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E ".S'f1nlin11.r in please, yvl IIUI lISlItIlII1'd lu fail."
r Vice-Prcsiclent Senior Class
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The box' with the "Ven" for aeronautics has proven himself a worthwhile
member of our class. "Burl", although he has not taken part in any athletics. is a
loyal supporter of the team. Best wishes. Buddy.
T H E B U G L E 13
wie. W, W -Jim
Q M M 7,77 , QN
lllEl.l'1N iX'l.XY 'l'lfRRll.l.
X Hyllltli, like almflmr Helen, jirfrl' Ullllfllfl' Troy."
'Treasurer Senior Class
1 Assistant Business Manager
I Yearbook, 1931-32
, ' Basketball, 1931-32
' Publisher of "Hi-Lights", N32
"ll Hfrppvfzml in JIIIIUH
"'l'l1r' Jada' Nv4'klt1t'v"
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Helen is always ready to lend a helping hand to anyone who wants aid and
many of us have taken advantage of this. She has taken part in basketball, play-
ing center on this year's team. A business career looms before Helene and we
wish her the most sincere success.
. - , Q5
SADIE El.IZ.-XBETH Tl LSON
"Graff was in all her .vlf'fv.v."
Secretary Freshman Class
"Thr fade liVfl'A'll1t'l'H
Sadie may seem rather quiet and demure but all her classmates know that
she is a good sport and ready to join in fun-making. Sadie intends to be a nurse.
lYe wish hcr success in her struggle with life.
14- '1' H E B U G 1, E
VBIL - - -1 .1 HGV
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I..-XCR.-X .IANICE XYAXRD
"Jan" "1YIrky" '
"ll .S't'PIlIS 1110 part of 'zui.vd0111." W
"Thr Jadv ,Nvt'l'kl17l'f7U 1
Gffwf- A f f-- ! ---'Y-i--'y
Janice made her appearzulce into our class at the beginning of our Seniox
year. Her frienclliness and pep soon made her popular with her classnlatcs. XYO
wish her much success in whatever she undertakes.
T H E B U G L E 15
QIQQHIU1' GWGSS Cgfecfiolls
MOST POPULAR GIRL ................................................ Elizabeth Carlson
MOST POPULAR BOY ..... .
MOST STUDIOUS GIRL ....., .
MOST STUDIOUS BOY .......
I 'RETT IEST GIRL ................
MOST HANDSOME BOY ..
CLASS GIGGLER .....................
MOST SARCASTIC GIRL..
MOST SARCASTIC BOY
BIGGEST BLUFFER ...........
CLASS CHATTERBOX ......
BEST DANCER QGIRLJ .....
BEST DANCER QBOYJ .....
MOST IJIGNIFIED GIRL
MOST IDIGNIFIED BOY
CLASS MUSICIAN .............
BEST NATURED GIRL .....
BEST NATURED BOY .......
BIGGEST ELIRT ...........
CLASS BABY ........
MAN HATER ...........
XVOM AN H ATER ......
NOISIEST GIRL ............
NOISIEST BOY ....................
BEST BEHAVED GIRL .... .
GIRL ATHLETE ........ .
ALL AROUND SPORT QGIRLJ
ALL AROUND SPORT QBOYJ ...... .
IRARRESI GIRL ............... .
FRAN REST BOY .......
CUTEST GIRL ........
NEATEST GIRL .................. .
NEATEST BOY .....................
CLASS HUSTLER QGIRLQ
CLASS HUSTLER QBOY ,J ....
BEST DRESSEIJ GIRL .......
.........Baircl I itzsclller
16 'r H E B U G 1. E
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OLD GR.-XDS OF Cl..-NSS OF '32 REUNITIQ
fSpecial Correspondent H. Terrill for International Pressi
Newtown, Conn., june 16, 1952.
AXYLEY HIGH SCHOOI. was the scene today of the reunion of the
class of 1932 after twenty years. The entire body of former students,
who have now achieved distinction in the world of science, music, and
,J-35511, invention. xx ere present at one of the most'umque gatherings of modern
"fBEi?k times. Class President Anna Bresson presided over the hody of famous
UT ! men and women while news reporters and sound recording machines
made a record of the festivities.
Postal Inspector Brown was the first speaker of the day. He recalled his
early yearning for the government service, and told of his rapid progress from
the time he entered the Civil Service until he arrived at his present post of
director of Post Office District No. 6. Inspector Brown was vigorously applauded
when he told of a new device for automatic sorting which he has just patented
and which he expects to speed up mail service appreciably. '
Miss Anna Bresson, well-known teacher of Domestic Science at the New
Milford I-ligh School, was the next to take the stand. She spoke briefly of her
work at that school and then introduced XYesley Stanton, holder of the American
glider endurance record.
Stanton, still dressed in his pilot's uniform, explained that he had Hown to the
meeting in his new Radio plane. He expressed his happiness at the sight of many
of his school mates whom he had not seen for years, and invited them to a demon-
stration of a new parachute device which is expected to make flying more safe.
Mary Ray, Metropolitan Opera artist, presented one of the most delightful
contributions to the program by singing some of the old time hits of the 1932
season. She took time off from a busy concert season to return to the old school
and her presence was greatly appreciated by all.
Hardly had the applause died down at the conclusion of Miss Ray's encore.
when President Bresson introduced Frederick Laborde. Laborde had just re-
turned from an archeological exploration trip to South America. Those of his
classmates who had expected Fred to be interested in agriculture were all the more
surprised when Mr. Laborde admitted that he had uncovered ancient ruins of
great historical value.
The manager of the Hartford Aviation Field, Baird Pitzschler, in one of
whose planes Laborde flew to South America, then was called upon to speak. Mr.
Pitzschler is well known to citizens of New England as one of the foremost men
in the held of aviation. I-Ie offered the use of the facilities of that Field to those
present and pledged his co-operation for future class gatherings of this nature.
Doctor Carlson, surgeon of the Danbury Hospital, and one of the well-known
medical men of the community, was also present-But declined to speak as he had
just com ileted an arduous oueration However in response to the repeated
me of he
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fjcfzoof Coufenciar IQ31f IQ32
Se Jt. 10-lleginnin-Y of the routine struggle between the Faculty and the "Student XYonders".
Sept. Z0--Election of "Senior Big Shots" for the year.
Sept. 25-1.ost one of our fellow students from the "L'nlucky Thirteen".
Sept. 27-Election of Year Hook officers.
Oct. l 1--
Oct. 1: ---
Oct, 20' '-
Entrance of Vlanice NVard from East Orange High, making' again the "L'nluclsy
Grand Assembly for annual election of H. S, A A. officials.
Chink begins to "hoard up" in the A. A. treasury.
Unexpected vacation due to broken water main. "Silence" reigned through Hawley
First basketball practice of the girls' team to prepare for the on-coming' slzfughter.
A. A. drive drawing near a close, resulting in a large membership.
Formation of Clubs. Q
First publication of "Hawley High Lights". toppeil off with its Comic Section...
"Zimbo and Zumbon.
The Orange Rluebirds. or "Our Boys", held their first basketball practice of the year.
Very dramatic presentation of the "Weird XYitches Scene", from Macbeth, by the
Nov. 13--First clash of both teams with Bethel.
First real Holiday from the never enzling "Sessions".
Dec. 4--New Milford pulls prize from "Newtown-ltes".
Duc. ll-fNew Courtesy Drive began today anil for "Good l'it'l1I1YlUl'H lllue N's mounted on
Orange Shields are to be awarded,
-Over-whelming of both Kent teams by Newtown.
Girls won their first game of the season.
Dt Q. 23JThe grand day of dismissal for the Christmas Holidays.
V1 an. ...
---Returned to the "Never Forgotten Alma Mater" for "Serious Concentration".
Ilan. 13AXVe heard a lecture on New Guinea by Captain Osborne, with many colored illustra-
lich' 7 P4
tions of native life.
National lloliday. Clill1l1lCll'UYil1ll1g1 the two lmndredth anniversary of George XX ash-
Feb. Zo-Two hard fought battles with Newtown and XYashington clashing,
Mar. lflmportant rehearsal of "Senior Playn. Cast have gotten down to business.
Mar. -fflfinal game of the Season with NYoodbury and Newtown
Mar. 8-Frenzied struggle with the Morris Essay.
Mar, 18-Presentation of "XYhen Betsy Ross made Old Gloryu, under the direction of Mrs.
Mar. 23f"Spring, 'tis such a lovely season.
Antionette Daniels. The entire school participated as their part in observing the
Mar. 30-Here we go for the last lap of school.
Mar. 31-First call for baseball candidates resulting in an enormous turnout.
April 1-Successful Ship VVreck Dance for the benefit of the A. A.
-The Juniors are hot on the trail of the Seniors in selecting a play to be presented in
April S--Ctmmmencement speakers announced.
That Glorious Day is approaching.
The first baseball game of the Season between Newtown and Ridgefield.
Presentation of the Senior play, "The Jade Necklace", under the skillful direction of
Miss Alice Culhane. The play was a huge success.
Au exciting game between VVashington and Newtown.
May 134-Glorious presentation of the Junior play by which the ambitious Juniors netted a neat
amount for their treasury.
May 274"Gala Event" of the Junior-Senior Prom, with its "Grand Slams" and "Picturesque
june 14"Only two more weeks". "Hurrah"!
june 1-f-"Ripping Final Exams" which determine FF?
june 16-Graduation Exercises held at the Edmond Town Hall.
Farewell Dear Alma Mater.
--1-if THE BUGLE B+- 19
V30 1 IGN
Ea D E, the students of the Class of 1932, being of sound thought and in sane
mind, desiring for the first time in old and dignified age to be serious: do
hereby ordain and establish this document as our last will and testament.
XYe do implore the executor of this document to make the following
First-To our well-nigh exhausted commanders, namely our teachers, we
leave an automatic hand to aid them in writing pass slips for the never ending
supply of demands.
Second-To the students of Hawley School we willingly bequeath: our poise,
politeness, ready supply of self control, our "do or die" spirit, and our hearty
interest in the three o'clock bell.
Third-To the Freshmen Class we leave: our good marks, social prestige
and lack of nervousness.
Fourth-'l'o the Sophomore Class we bequeath: our promptness in paying
class dues, good looks, and our excellent conduct. I
Fifth-To the junior Class we bequeath: the seats nearest the windows in
our home room, our general ability and physical excellence.
Sixth-To Mr. Perkins, our dependable home room instructor, we bequeath:
a reliable push bell to remind the pupils of his classes that "the period has begun".
Seventh-To our ever-patient principal, Mr. l.eGrow, we leave a carton of
colored pencil leads for double-checking absent slips.
Eighth-To the everlasting memory of llawley High School and its bene-
factor, Miss Mary E. Hawley, we leave: the hope for a Senior Class with the
ideals of true sportsmanship, a spirit of companionship, and a devotion in full
bloom to our dear old Alma Mater.
VVe do so appoint Miss Fay as sole executor of this our last XYill and Testa-
e ln witness thereof we do hereby fix our hand and seal.
i CLAss ov JUNE, 1932.
20 T H E B U G t. E
1:0 . GV
gi 5778147 fx. Clin?
COLD relentless rain, coming after a short lived snowfall, added to the
dreariness of the idark January evenmg. Cars on the highway that
eventually led to Llinton were scarce. To be sure the traveling wasn't
'ggibf inviting to the tourist and the man who could be seen beckoning for a
gg, 'gg lift was obviously having a battle not only with the elements but with the
5' drivers of these conveyances also.
"Depression again," he muttered, "no matter where l go itis always
hard times or no work." The man halted and meditated for a second. "No
work,"he repeated the words, then exclaimed,"So help me, l've got to get to work:
Ma's waiting. She has faith in me. Gee, it's been nearly a month since I left
the old home. I wonder," he paused, "I wonder if-Oh ! !" he cried, "Supposing
they put her out for not paying the rent F"
The blackness of the night was broken by the dazzling glare of headlights.
A car traveling at a rapid pace roared through the night. The man sprang from
the fence and stood in the road with arms extended.
"Come on luck l" he cried. "just a break is all l ask ll' His wish was fulfilled,
the car slid to a halt.
"XYhere to ?" called the driver.
"lust as far as Clinton," the man returned.
"All right, hop in, I'm going there myself," he answered.
The car moved on: the tail-light became fainter, then vanished. Tom Medford
was on his way again to try his luck at that satirical game called "Find A Job."
Tom was the only child of the family and lived with his mother in the little
town of Bradford, Pennsylvania. His father had died when he was seventeen,
necessitating that he leave school, and shoulder the financial burden of the home.
Tom had secured work in an iron factory and for four years had labored, and
hard labor it had been, in this bone-crushing industry to fulfill the demands of a
nation for crude iron. However, one unfortunate evening he had been informed
he no longer would be needed. He was lost as to what to dog winter was coming:
rent had to be paid, so bidding his mother a farewell, he left Bradford. After
wandering fruitlessly about the state, he was now seated in the front seat of a
sedan, headed for Clinton.
"Bad night," the driver remarked as he narrowly missed a car proceeding in
the opposite direction.
"You're right, Sir. but not as bad as if we were walking, and I've been doing
that little thing for nearly three weeks. Say," queried Tom, "you don't by any
chance know where a fellow might steal a job ?"
The driver looked at Tom, then asked with startling abruptness, "Can you
play hockey. .
"Hockey!" Tom grinned. "XYell, l used to play with a semi-pro team, 'The
'KVVell, I need a man and it has to be a goalie, and l'm going to give you a
-..gf 'I' H E B U G L E 21
ifdlt V A IIGV!
Tom grunted a token of appreciation. He was -1-well. it seemed queer
that for three weeks he had continuously asked for and sought jobs from people,
but here was a man who had asked him to work. Tom spent that night at the
home of Ned Johnson, manager of the Pennant XYinning Clinton Arrows. .-Xs he
sank down in the soft bed, his first for three weeks, his thoughts drifted-Hockey,
Home, Mother-but sleep overtook him. His cares and obsessions were once
:Xt ten-thirty the next morning, Tom, accompanied by Ned, walked into the
dressing room. Players and regalia were everywhere. Tom looked at the men:
big keen-sighted men, typical of those who play the great American game. For
a second he felt frustrated. Could he compete with these men? The odds were
heavy against him.
In ten minutes they were on the ice, the practice was on. Fast skaters all.
powerful, lunging here and there, body checking, muscle-muscle-.
Down at the end of the rink a man was falling, lunging, blocking, in front of
a wire cage, but the puck never got by him. It hit him in the head, legs-still he
watched that little disk upon which so much depended. He was gasping for
breath: still he hung on. "'l'hey're giving me the works," he muttered, "but I'll
A whistle blew, Jractice was over. The mana fer reeted Tom with, "You're
l 77 if
there, boy, and here s a hundred to start on.
That afternoon, as the train stopped at Bradford, a man literally leaped from
the train and ran the few blocks up to where a small house lay peacefully behind
two big nxaples. He opened the door, "Ma," he called, "Are you here ?"
A small woman presented herself, took one look then cried "Tom, you are
back. I knew you'd return !"
"Yes," he answered. "I got a break and here's part of it for you. I guess
that will tix the landlord." Seventy-live dollars flashed into view. "W'on't it,
So one more man escaped the draft in the army of the unemployed. and one
more man had won at that notorious game of 1932 called, "Find A ,lob.'y
RoBEkT GA N NoN, '32.
Z2 ---wtf 'I' H E B U G L E IBM-
glue Ogasi give
ILL STEEL had been a diver from the time that he had passed his nine-
teenth birthday. He was now nearing his sixtieth year and had retired
from his profession a few years before. In his younger years he had
been known as the "Diving Iioolu because of his many daring exploits
beneath both river and ocean.
His son blames had followed in his father's footsteps and was equally
well versed in the diving business. He was a fearless young man and as
a result he had had many close calls with the "Grim Spectre". It so happened
that james was in the employ of the Tuttle Diving and Salvage Corporation, which
had won the contract to repair the gates in the Rock Canyon Dam. This dam
supplied the water power to the power house.
The gates in some way had become jammed so that no water could get to the
giant turbines. The task of repairing the gates was a dangerous one and, because
of his ability and nerve, jim Steel was chosen to go down and repair them. He
had to go down two hundred feet and, due to the tremendous pressure and the
danger of getting caught in the gates, his chances of coming up alive were rather
Nevertheless jim went down at seven o'clock Monday morning and worked
until about nine and then gave the signal to the men above to raise him to the
surface. He waited five minutes. VVhat was wrong? They did not raise him!
Then it came to him in a Hash. He was trapped! His life line and air hose had
been caught in the huge gears of the gate. He could not free them as they were
over his head and he could not get up to them. He was caught like a rat in a
trap without a chance of escape unless -. But that was not possible. His
father had not been down for two or three years and to go to such a depth the
hrst time in the water would mean almost certain death.
Up on land everyone was in action. The first thing that had been done by
the quick-thinking boss was to call Jim's father, who was the only diver that was
near enough to be of any assistance. He came as quickly as was humanly pos-
sible. As he donned his suit a11d helmet he said, "Boys, this may be my last
dive. I havenit been in the water for so long that Iym afraid the pressure will get
me, but I've got to save my boy."
That was all he had to say. They put on his helmet and down he went to
disappear under the water. He worked furiously at the ropes and hose. The
pressure made his head ache. His temples began to throb from the intense pres'
sure. Finally a thin trickle of blood came from his nostrils, but the thought of
his boy, Jim, kept Bill at his fearful task. Bill thought of his boy, his own flesh
and blood, gasping for breath in the murky depths of this man trap. At last the
ropes and hose were free and Bill gave the signal to raise them both to the surface.
XVhen they took the helmet off Bill's head he was unconscious. A doctor was
summoned but it was too late. He passed away before the doctor arrived. The
pressure had been so great that it had stopped the heart action. It had been his
last diveg he had been successful but had given his life to save his son. I-Ie had
died in a diver's suit as he had always wished that he might die.
BAIRD PITZSCHLER, '32.
T H E B U G l, E IKM- 23
Hfcjlzaf Cgssay H
NE day in early March I entered school in 1ny usual manner and found
I 't to my surprise that I was on tune. Upon depositing my coat and hat in
the locker room, I prepared myself for the usual daily recitations and
reluctantly Clllllbifd the First Hight of stairs leading to room 8, or the
Senior home room. Arriving at the second flight, I heard footsteps
' ' behind 1ne and turning, discovered the principal rapidly overtaking me.
NYe exchanged the usual "Good mornings" and continued on together into
the room. I took my seat: he stood with an expression on his face that com-
manded instant quiet. Clearing his throat and smiling reassuringly at us, hc'
commenced what we soon discovered to be an announcement.
"I have here what I think will be a pleasant surprise to you juniors and
Seniors. Due to the generosity, kindness and thoughtfulness of Mr. -, a
town and state notable, there will be given to the author of the best piece of
literary work to be submitted by a student of the High School a prize of fifty
dollars worth of books and a second prize of twenty-five dollars worth of books.
Opportunity for writing this essay will be afforded some time in Mayf'
Ythen he left that room I wish you could have heard the wails of some of
those juniors and Seniors. I must admit that I had many misgivings but for
once was able to keep from expressing them vocally.
"What in the name of the law will I write on?" I asked myself. l'aper
ser-med to me the only thing at that time which I knew about. But what would
I put on the paper?
That noon, after devouring my lunch. I deported myself to the l'rincipal's
office and asked him to help me in selecting something to write about.
"XYhy not write on nature ?" he asked me. "You are interested in that."
"Yes, but I could 11ever write enough about nature to win a prizef' I replied,
"VVell, Marvin," he said, "you should write on something you are familiar
withg something that interests you."
"That's true " I answered. "An 'one should do that or else they are not
. f , 3 . . , -
likely to be successful. Or so 'Theme Building says. '
"Now why don't you go to a book store or to a library and get same books
on short stories or themes, read a few such works, and then begin to construct I1
theme from what you learn? Upon composing your work, take it to your English
teacher and gain help in punctuation."
Thinking this a good plan, I left the office and after school that night I went
to the library and obtained three such books as Illy administering principal had
prescribed. That night at home I went through those books like mad. Honestly,
I read every single word in two of them and read one selection from the third. a
book of short stories. That selection is what started me off. Somehow I just
"cottoned,' to that work of art. It was "A Piece of String" by Guy du Maupas-
sant. I guess what attracted me to it was its vivid description and the point of
the story. Anyhow I decided to write a story just like it, maybe the same one.
The judges would never know that I had copied another's work. Ho-hum! I
24 --,gf THE BUGLE
14-Jll 1 4I6'e"
yawned lazily, put the books in a convenient spot and turned on the radio. Blar-
ingly came to me the whining moan of a saxaphone mixed with the subdued voice
of some would-be crooner as he told me in touching style that by "Special Per-
mission of the Copyright Owner He Loved Me." Becoming suddenly interested
in what this ethical lover was telling me, I asked my mother what a copyright
was. She gave me a complete and unabridged account of a copyright. including,
also, the punishments that go along with an infringement upon the darn thing.
My towering castles of a few moments before, teetered with the first part of the
explanation, tottered with the next, and fell, completely Hoored, with the final
ending of Mother's oratory. I went to bed.
XYeeks went by and l paid no more attention to the coming essay contest. I
had given up all hope of winning ANYTHING when told something by a person
who had always tried to help and encourage me rather than to ruin my progress.
Then one day my chum and classmate casually asked me what I intended to write
about in the two hours previously prescribed to those competing in the contest.
I said little about it and changed the subject in some degree of haste. Neverthe-
less old thoughts had been reawakened. I spent a few of those minutes. before
nightly slumber overtakes one, in thinking on this subject but, being tired, I
became disgusted with everything, rolled over, and went to sleep. I never thought
one thing about "my weakness," as I called it, until one day our chemistry class
was interrupted by the announcement that the donor of the prize was visiting
the school and would address the "contenders" in a group. The elderly gentle-
man, so dear always to the pupils of Hawley High, gave an interesting talk on
essays in general and gave out some points that would greatly aid many of us.
But to me, in my state of mind, it was all poppycock and met my most scalding
criticism when alone where I could talk to myself.
The days went by and no further thought of the impending contest entered
my mind. For a wonder none of the students discussed it and I was at peace
with the literary world. Then came the crash. I had read somewhere that there
is usually a lull before a storm, or a quiet period. That time in which I had
peace of mind was the lull, or so I figured, for without warning I walked into
school on a fine May morning and there in letters plain to be read was the notice
that the "Grand Prize Essay Contest" would be held during the second and third
periods of that day. NYhat a mess I considered myself. No human had ever
been in a worse hole! The essay contest coming second and third periods and
me with nothing prepared! I suddenly realized how much I wanted to win that
contest and that it had been this realization that had caused all my past mental
The first period I had a class and the necessity of close attention kept my
mind from what I perhaps foolishly considered impending defeat to my ambitions.
Second period came, and with a sincere prayer, I entered the room designated
in which to write. I must confess that I had never had too much faith in prayers
though I do believe in God. Anyway, I put a lot back of that little prayer and
after doing so I felt like a hypocrite because of my former lack of faith.
At exactly ten o'clock D. S. T. I found myself seated at a desk with all facili-
ties for writing before me. For the first time since I had considered a topic to
expound upon, I thought calmly. I tried to recall everything I had formerly con-
sidered. Then into my mind there popped a bit of advice presented by my prin-
cipal in my interview with him and later corroborated by the prize donator in his
talk. "In choosing a topic be sure to choose something you are interested in."
...A-rx..- ,... .
'r H E B U cz 1. E get- 25
WI, - new
I asked myself some questions as to what I was interested in. 'lihen I tried
to eliminate some of those by questioning myself as to what I was most interested
XYell, do you know, I spent just about three minutes thinking on this ques-
tion. Of a sudden, I can't explain why, this little question popped into my mind,
"XN'hat are vou more interested in, at present, than the work of writing your
'l'hat's what 1 wrote about.
lfirst Prize, Morris Essay, 1931.
Mlxavix Rlcfjoiiua, 151.
N- '1 . . 0 '
fjfze gicfzzi Cfecfure lfle 9 ufifahfes 1. Qui 7 .I
. . . if'
-2763? ,. . . . .
.tg'l1'lll lhe vrevailinfr excitement was evident. Bags and trunks were
vin, . . 5 . ,, . D .
being hoisted on the liner. lhe whart was decked with streamers wav-
1 .X ' V ' x '
E:-3 ing lazily on lLngland's shore. l'eople scurried up the gang plank and
gtistf-'7.', the boat slowly withdrew. The vacation was at an end. and American
business men were headed for the rush of New York.
Miss ,lane johnson was on the passenger list: room live lmndred
and twenty-six. She was most attractive and was the possessor of inno-
cent blue eyes, which she opened wide in times of excitement. She was casually
strolling, at this time, on "A" deck and feeling very pleased with herself and the
world in general. '
'II beg your pardon," came a masculine voice. .lane glanced for a fleeting
moment at a young man with astonishing eyes.
She spoke to him and saw him from day to day. It so happened that he
strolled the same time she did. llis name was jack I'etrcs. In due time the
couple became acquainted, as everyone aboard ship does.
Jane had been abroad for six months. Now, in her possession. she had a
necklace which was very valuable. She neglected to declare this purchase in her
declaration for customs.
"But that makes you a smugglerf' explained 'lack in distress.
"Uh, but it's so very harmless," 'lane replied.
jack explained, "It's almost as bad as being a thief! Besides. well, it just
isn't right for you to do it, thatls all I" g
"I know," acknowledged jane, "but I love the suspense and thrill of it all."
lack shrugged-his shoulders in despair. "XYhat a woman!"
'fXYill you come see me in prison ?" mocked jane.
-lack laughed, "1,ll get a job as a matron."
26 sa 'I' H li li U ci 1. E la..-
wah.. i 1 -Am
The night before their arrival in New York came. The boat was at the
twelve mile limit and the crowd was gay and enjoying to the greatest extent the
last night on board.
At twelve o'clock -lack entrusted jane to a willing young man's arms, and
slipped unnoticed out of the hot ball-room. She had told him her necklace was
in a pink vanity box. He would have some money once more. .Xfter all, why
not? This was the way he had previously earned his living and he hadn't starved
yet and didn't intend to now. jane would undoubtedly go through customs and
never miss her jewel. And-if she did miss it, she wouldn't say anything because
she had not declared it. These thoughts raced through his mind in an excited
jumble as he faced the cool dark night.
NYith a sudden lurch he started along the corridor. lfive hundred twenty-
four, twenty-tive, twenty-six, at last! His hand rested on the door knob: his
lingers were trembling, for he was a hit nervous. He slipped in and locked the
door behind him. Boxes galore! There was the vanity box! Carefully, he
opened it and gingerly handled dainty feminine things. He was an expert at this:
it was his business!
Ten minutes later he slipped. quite as unnoticed as before, out into the night
air. He was a thousand dollars Hin the game".
The following morning .lane appeared with a cheery. "llello". She was
bright, cheerful, and unperturbed and jack breathed a vast sigh of relief. Un-
qnestionably she had not yet discovered the loss of her jewels. jack congratu-
lated himself and was still engaged in that pleasant task when he heard jane's
clear, cool voice addressing her custom's man.
"Miss jane johnson P" he said.
HAH your baggage here ?"
lack fumbled nervously. lle did wish she would hurrv! Had she noticed
it? No, of course not, she couldn't have. However, these thoughts did little to
calm his nerves.
,lack felt suddenly ill. He listened for the worst and-heard it.
"Yes, but ofhcerf' continued jane. "I very carelessly neglected to declare a
one thousand dollar necklace-Mr. Peters, here, has been so kind as to keep it
for me. May I have it, jack?
She had noticed it then! jack, aghast, handed her the necklace-what had
happened ? ??
"That's all right, Miss," declared the inspector, "just so you declared the
article now. Good-day, Miss, and good luck to youf,
.lane gave him a soft smile and her tiny figure darted through the crowd and
Yes, .lack thought, this was a thrilling episode for her. He wondered just
what had struck him. lt was the first time he had ever been in America without
a cent in his pocket. Good Lord! and a wisp of a girl had outwitted him at his
own game. He was a fool!!
JANICE XYARD4, '32.
--.gi T ii E B U o 1. E 27
,, . C,
me pjenior' Cffass Cqjjay
The following is the cast of the Senior play, "The ,ladc Necklace," ll
comedy, which was given April, 1932. under the excellent direction of
Miss Alice Culhane. An exceptionally large audience was present and a
neat sum was added to the class treasury.
TH E CAST
Doris l,ee ..................
Mrs. l,ee ...........
sl ulianna Banks ....
Dick Sylvester .....
Biiif Moreland .........
Bertram H awtrcy
. ..... Louise Ryan
. . . I W 1 . . .
"Something new and different" was the Shipwreck Ball held att the Edmond
Town Hall Gym, April 1, 1932, for the beneht of the Hawley School Athletic
Association. The Gym made a "colorful island" with costumes of all types and
Prizes were awarded for the best costumes and refreshments were enjoyed
by all. Funds made were used for new baseball equipment.
23 'I' II If It' L' it I, IL lar---I
fe! Ig,,,,,, 4 ,--,
tflpoifs ff3cL.sL'ILc1!! 571141111
.Xltliougli um' tczim did not capture Iirst plzibc in tlic Iluiiszuuiiic Yztllcy
Lcaguc this year, wc did have :L very successful season, losing only two out ot
iirtceu games played. XYQ won secrmd plzicc in tlic League and a trip to Storrs
to take- 132111 iii the tmi1'iizi1i1c11t.
I I zlwley ..... .
H zxwlcy ..... .
I I zlwley ..... .
H ztwley ..... .
Hawley ..... .
I lziwley ..... .
Hawley ..... .
Hawley ..... .
Hawley ..... .
-:sl T H li B U Ci I. E 29
Ljirfw qgftsnelfntff 'fjetlllz
,Xnuther year has elapsecl witl1 nnly Z1 few victories fur our Girls, '1e211n.
.'Xltl11111gl1 we have been clelezitecl in gzunee. we h21ve not heen i11 spirit. 'l'he girls
lCZlVlllQf the te21111 this ye21r join i11 wishing next yearls 1021111 ll he-tter 21ncl tnore
The line-up was 21s follows: Cilllllllll ,xllllil Bresscm, right forwrtrclg livelyn
1XlCCil1lI'C. left fU1'XYZlliilQ Louise Nlaye. sicle centerg Ilelen 'lierrill and Klarjnrie
Cmiway, Center: Marie l,CHl'lZll'il, right guurcl: Elizztheth fiZll'lSOll. left g'llZll'4l.
1 4, ......,.... 17
.......l5 New Nlilfurrl
.......l-l New Milfurcl
so 'r H E B U G I.
XVith the return of seven of last year's lettermen and a numbtr of ethus who
will furnish excellent material for the squad, it is hoped that the team w 1ll enjoy
a more successful season than that of last year. The nrst game will be played at
Ridgefield, April 15. The list of games we expect to play is listed bcl mu
Newtown at Ridgefield ......
Wlooster at Newtown .....
lYashington at Newt swn .... .
Newtown at lYoodbury ....
K ent at Newtown ........
Neyvtown at Bethel ............
New Milford at Newtown
Ridgefield at Newtown ......
Newtown at ll'ashington .....
XN"ooclbury at Newtown ....
Newtown at Kent .........
Newtown at VVooster .....
Bethel at Newtown ...............
Newtown at New Milford
At an A. A. meeting in March the manager and assistant managers of the
Baseball team were elected. Robert Leahy was elected manager and Nmcent
Cummings and -lack Carmocly, assistants. Robert Gannon is captain of the team
this year and Mr. Ralph I.. Perkins, coach.
1 ,- I J v . I F!
A-at 1 n 1, 1, L, c, 1. 1, tw- 31
gm, Y vw' W -, ,v-,,,.,, ,W A-H , , ,, - A619
fa I 63
llc are at last about to enter mn' last year, leaving mn' pusitinn to the present
Sopliuiiimes alter liaving striven three years fm' this place. Uni' class has rlini-
inisliecl very little since we entered as lircslnnen in 1927. .Xt the beginning nf the
year we elected tlie following nllicers: l,l't'SlClL'1ll. XYZ1lT01' llolccnnbg Yice-l'i'esi-
clent. Vincent Cnnnnings: 'lll'CZlSlll'Cl'. Louise Maycg Secretary. liverett Keating
We are anticipating a play tu be given sonic time in the fntnrc.
32 -A-:Eff 'l' H E B U G l. li
UBI. ,,,.,--..,A 7 Y W7 W., gnu, V W AY , Y an ,Jew
ff I pl
, up IOIIIOIY' , ass
XYhen we returnccl to school in SC'IJlt'llllJL'l', wc were vc-ry liappy to he Fresh-
inen no longer, hut "Big Sophsu. as sonic of us terinc-cl it.
liztrly in the year we elcctecl the following class olllecrs: Robert Leahy, l'resi-
clentg Mary Rockwell, Yicc-Vresiclentg llenry Nlcfzirtliy, Trffasurcrz :incl Grace
We wish our successors the best of luck in their future career.
-leg 'V ll li is U C1 I, IC iw 33
QI?-Jlt ,, ,., 77 W , Y, ,Y 7.4 . ...v--i 7
Early in the yczn' wc clcctctl tlic following class ofticcrs: Tlioinas Conners.
l,l'CSlClCl1lI Donald llwyclrick, Vice-Prcsitlcntg blznncs Cllllllllwll. SL'Cl'C'EZll'yI Helen
Soltis, 'lil'6ZlSUl'CI'. Looking forwztrcl with gftilt expectation to tlic clay when wc-
sllzlll bc known its Soplioinorcs. wc cxtenrl lit-ztrty wishes for next yC:1r's lfrcslt-
i 34 --at T H E B U G L E
Miss Fay: "VVhat is Apollo God of?"
Mr. LeGrow: "What kind of iron is used ?"
Nezvesky: "VVrought iron."
Cummings dreamilylz "Water iron ?"
Miss Fay: "VVhat water was used the most in Modern History ?"
Gannon: "Drinking water."
A pretty maiden had fallen overboard and her lover leaned over the side of the boat as she
rose to the surface and said:
"Give me your hand."
"Please ask father," she gently murmured, as she sank for the third time.
Step lively and get these orders out," said the butcher to his helper.
"Break the bones in Mrs. VVhite's chops and put Mrs. Johnson's ribs in a basket."
"All right, just as soon as I have sawed off Mrs. Brown's leg of mutton and weighed Mrs.
Bob Gannon, he had a Hivver, and Bob, he wanted speed. She'd take all he could give 'er,
nor forty miles exceed. But now Bob's feeling happy: for this is what he's done, adjusted the
speedometer-it now shows Sixty-One!!
Sadie: "Is that book you are reading, a very long one F"
Helen: "Has three hundred and eighty-three pages."
Mary: "And how wide is it?"
Teacher: "All clauses have a subject and predicate."
Pitzschler Cin under tonej: "Has Santa Claus ?"
Stanton: "He who tights and runs away will live to fight another day."
Miss Fay: "Now, children, we will discuss the subject of 'Clothes Makes the Man.' VVhat
prominent person shall we take for example?"
Brown: "Mahatma Ghandif'
Fred: "How do you like my lazy car?"
Baird: "What do you mean 'Lazy' car?"
Fred: "One of the 'shift-less' kind."
Charlie: "You made a mistake."
Mr. --: "We never make mistakes here, sir."
Charlie: "Then I thank you for the extra SZO."
Wesley: "Did your uncle remember you when he made his will?"
Bob: "I guess so-he left me out!"
Elliott: "I had to give up all idea of becoming a crooner after seeing my doctor."
Mary: "Why, anything wrong with your vocal chords F"
Elliott: "No, but hc said I was normal mentally."
Arthur: "Why was Sam so tight-lipped last evening ?"
Tom: He cleaned his teeth in the dark and used glue by mistake."
Freshman: "Is the saying 'Ignorance is bliss,' true?
Sophomore: "VVell, you seem to be happy."
Student having failed in his exams, all five subjects, he telegraphed his brother: "Failed
all tive, prepare papa."
The brother telegraphed back. "Prepare yourself, papa prepared."
HER AUNTY TOXIN
A little girl had been taking antitoxin treatments at the health office. One day she took
the mail from the carrier and ran to her mother, saying: "Here's a letter from Aunty Toxin."
She was partly correctg the letter was from the health office stating she need not take any
- .7P Mi0g , -apl.S -
WA- If A I 44' 54"""
WYNZM my WM
Compliments of A C0ml7limCmS Uf
Richard Carrnody R- -I. BROPHY
filanagvr of First National Store
Sfmfb' H0019 011111 Sandy Hook, Conn.
H, , Compliments of
General Merchandise Corbett 81 Crowe Inc.
Mmlzbvr of Sufwr Sr'rt'1'4'4' Storm
Sandy Hook, Conn.
i 1 Szffvm' Sfrwirr' Store
Sandy Hook, Conn. f '
J. J. KEANE
Radios, Szrfvplivs and .Sil'I"I'I.tt
King Sanitary Pipe C0
Tc-ls. Store 35, House 71 SQXNDX' HOOK' CONN.
- Compliments of
Morris 85 Shepard
Harry S. Van Horn
NEXYTOWN, CONN. ELISCTRICIAN
l'l.lf,A1Sli P.-ITRONIZE OUR ,AI1JVElx'TlSI5R,S'
FABRIC FIRE Hosr-5
SANDY HOCJIQ CONN.
I 5 1-AITlCUNlZli OVR ,-Illlf 1
Sanford Mead, Jr.
Sf77'flj'Iil'Z'fj, Pruninfif Cavity Wflrk
. , . T TEA ROOM
Braruzg and 1'c0a'1ng
l'elr-phone 371-12 Newtown, Conn. Ncwumn-Bl.idgcPm.t Road
A FRIEND omp lments
Booth 81 Bayliss Can Help You
Carefully planned thorough courses are taught by the individual instruction
method which permits you to go ahead as fast as you are able. At any time
through the year you may begin a regular or a special course and pay for your
training month by month. Business men have come to know the thoroughness of
our training by observing the highly eliicient work of our graduates. Ask any-
body about this school.
Thr Parc' Course fn, rlfrozmfalzry and Busilzvss n1d11zi1zistrafi011,' thc' Sven'-
farirzl Traiuzvzg Cozzrscx' Master B00kkec'fvi11g,' flu' Stmzofyfvc Maflzim' .S1f'l'FFff17'Tll1
Tlffllillfllgf Simzogrzzplzif and Spvrial Cozzrscxr.
Visit this school, write, or telephone 5-3101 for helpful information before
you make any final plans for further training.
BOOTH 81 BAYLISS COMMERCIAL SCHOOL
434 STATE ST, BRIDGEPORT, CONN.
'O PLEASE PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS
17nm1z1'vr1 in 1855
YOUNG MAN, lmcttcr Zl Img ul vuur '
trousers kncc :md Il10llCy in this Bank,
lhrm crezlsccl lrmlscrs not paid fur.
SANDY HOOK, CONN.
G. T. Rasmussen
Coal, Grain, Hay and lfvvd
XUSTIN 15. IILTRIJ, 1'rop1'1'vlm'
SQXNDY IWIOCJK, CONN.
. ., ,,
"l'l' l',lY.S' TO 1.00lx lL'l:l.l,
NEXYTOXYN, CO N NECTICUT
- PLEASE PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS
SANDY HOOK, CONNECTICUT
ga, -. n
ST. JOHN'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH
SANDY Hoox, CONNECTICUT
ll! ISI l IIROXIXI Oll IIILIRIISLRCS
John H. Hampton
P R UNING
SP R11 VINCI
Newtown Coal and
FLOVR, Iflilfll, GRAIN, CO.-IL
LIIIIIZIUI' and Bzfildfng Jlafvrial
NV. C. B.-XXTER, Prop.
W. A. Hlonan, Inc.
Grain and lfvva'
H AXYl,EYYIl.LE, CONN.
t City Savings Bank
RESOURCES' OVER 6B26.500.000
l1lfl'l'l'Sf Paid Cglfllffflflj'
N hlan. 1-ixllfli lQ,Inly 1-sfict. 1
i 521 ON .-ILL l2ljPO.S'lT.5'
Walter L. Glover
Telephone 124 Newtown, Conn
.Xlso Automobile Insuvance of All Kinds
Liulrilit-V, lJl'Uf"l'l'f.X', Dazmzgcj, Fire
"Be Sure You Are NVell Protected"
Pl,E.4S1i P.-'ITRONIZE OUR .41JVERT1Sl5RS
SI-I EA ART STUDIO
are what we produce.
WE CARRY A FINE LINE OF HAND CARVED FRAMES
207 Main Street, Wilson Building.
Photographs of the Class of I932
Q 1 N Q Q 1 1 STONE COMPANY
111.116 INIC 1x'.1.YC11:.S
and 19 Iflm S111--1
iJZl.11iDllI'j'. Q mm.
Danbury and Bethel ' H
Gas and Electric QiUIlllJiil1lC'lliS of
Cuffs Stationery Store
PLIZQLISII P,-J TRONIZE 01116 ,-II? V1iRT1.S'1iRS
Tllli .S'7'Ol1'li mf Q1'.11,11'1' TIES Savings Bank
11111i.S'lfl1'VlC'lf Nj' W
I,lLlllJ11l'3', futbllll. DanbLlr5ra Conn-
'lk-I, 3700 1QC5HllI'CL'S fJYL'l' hSl4.000.00U
DAN BURY, CONN.
Laundry Dry Cfeaning
PLE.-1515 P.-4TRO.YIZ1i Off? .-1lllf'l5RTISliRS
DAN BU RY
We Cordially Invite Your Business
OLDEST BANK IN WESTERN CONNECTICUT
Brush and Wire Co.
SAXNUY HOC JK, CONN.
The Parker House
NIQXYTUXYN, CON N.
S. ILES - SIilx'VlC'li
CQIRS -f- Tlr'UC'lx'S
lvl 151 Newtown, Conn
N EWTOWN BEE
Pl,l5.'ISlf PJTRONIZI2 OUR ,41IVEl?'l'l.S'IfRS
Great Atlantic 81 Pacihc
N ENYTC JXYN, CON N.
Old Cabin Lunch
Open All Wlillfff
CIEORGIS JI. STU.AlRT
E. L. PLATT
NEXVTOXV N, CON N.
Home of the Latest
'TALKING PICTURES , '
Newtown Barber Shop
EDXYARD S. l'l'l'ZSClll.ER
ln All The Latest Styles. Expertly Done
Try a Fitch Danclruff Sluunpoo.
"lf l"z1,vs to Look W4'lI."
PLEASE PA TRONIZI5 C
N'l"II'TOIlfgY lllffll ,S'C'HOOl.
C111111IIIl'IIt't'lIIt'IIf . In11o1r11n'1l1c11lx
, , , , I Cmiipliiiicius of
.IIIIIIUV lYlt't't'f7fIUII lIIT'IItIflUlIS I
IIf'lfl2f11XCj ,lrvrvoz,3vc'15,11lf,x'1'.s' A FRIEND
Store at Ifzxclory :il
10 I'. O. .'X1'C:uIv Klilfurcl. Qqllllll.
I'I1'ic'Igepu1'l. Qqllllll. I'hm1c 1032
Our Salesmen are always at your
disposal Give us a call on your
THE PARK CITY ENGRAVING CO.
252 Middle Street
Bridgeport, - - Connecticut
I' I. rr- K lf cf cc af
1'Lli.-1515 l',-ITRONIZE OUR .AIl?lf'lflx'Tl.S'lilx'.S'
At Your Command!
YOU may not always be sure iust what should
be clone with a piece of printing you have in
l y mind. It is our desire that you call on us
l p l - when this situation arises. Our ex-
l l perience in this field should be
l of value to you and we
want you to feel tree
to malce use of it.
li .lust phone or write
l l and ask us to come in.
ij THE PERRY PRESS, lncorporated
Pfinfers Since 16.59
. Telephone Naugatuclc IOLL Union City, Conn.
a l --a page be
jj? MMMQLQQM mmm
- W-if - - -- -V --V'--v f , f ' " '77--TW W H -pf-V H-'vVm'vL I ,
Q fv XX
' Mawr mm
K '?' K
umm. x mu
,, -A , .Mug .4-NNW..- -.,,.... A
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