Newtown High School - Bugle Yearbook (Newtown, CT)

 - Class of 1943

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Newtown High School - Bugle Yearbook (Newtown, CT) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 52 of the 1943 volume:

published by the Senior Class Foreword "Let uf be of good rheer, laawever, remembering that mirfofluner harder! to bear are flame that never rome." fame: Rune!! Lowell We, the graduating class of june, 1943, are stepping from the secure, inclosed walls of Hawley High into the vast, cold wilderness of an uncertain future. Unlike graduates of past years, we are ven- turing into a world of turmoil and confusion. But we are prepared to face the hardships of our country confidently and willingly, hav- ing been brought to the realization that the democratic way of life is the only way of life for a progressive and cultured nation. For this understanding we are grateful for the patient and kindly guid- ance of parents, teachers and friends. Leaving school at this time we shall be hindered by many unusual complications and uncertainties. As future citizens of America, we leave the portals of Hawley High School determined to do our part, no matter how trivial, or how difficult our stint may beg we are determined to help to save our country from the clutches of dictatorship. Instead of continuing our education, many of us will join the armed services upon graduation. Our education may be postponed for perhaps three or four more years. But we are not going to com- plain. We, young women as well as young men, are going to fight, either as members of the armed forces, or in defense industries, or on the farms. We are going to fight that our underclassrnen may proceed with their advanced education without interruption if pos- sible. We are going to fight, remembering "that misfortunes hard- est to bear are those that never come". To Miss Harriet Rice--a very good friend-we, the Seniors of 1943, dedicate our yearbook. , Miss Rice, in the time she has been with us, has gained the great respect of all her pupils who will not soon forget her cheerful smile, her willingness to lend a helping hand, or her friendly attitude toward them. We are deeply grate- ful to her for helping to make our stay at Hawley School a pleasant and worthwhile one. Dedication Faculty Principal Carl A. LeGrow, B. S., M. A. Science Mrs. Frances S. Goodsell, B. A. Mr. Edward L. Fuller, B. S. Mathematics Physical Education Miss Catherine M. Kroha, B. S., M. A. Mr. Vincent P. Gaffney, B. S. English Agriculture Miss Harriet E. Rice, B. A. Mrs. Dorothy W. Cousens, B. S. Social Science Home Economics Miss Mary L. Barry, B. A., M. A. Miss Mary C. Dandineau, B. S. Foreign Languages Seventh Grade Miss Rita M. Bader, B. A. Miss Catherine M. McGarry, B. S Biology and General Science Seventh Grade T 'T Editor-in-chief ...,... Assistant Editor ......... Business Manager ................ Assistant Business Manager ....... Art Editor ........,..................... Assistant Art Editors ..... Photography Editor .................. Assistant Photography Editors Sports Editors ....... Faculty Advisors ...... Year Book Staff -va-'gp-vu'-pp ........Esther Bate ........Eugene W-oodin ........Robert Reiner ........Lorraine Shepard ........Frank Miles Natalie Eaton """"james Scanlon ........Sarah Carlson Donald Smith Arthur Hyatt Eunice Rasmussen """"Robert Leibold Mary L. Barry Catherine M. Kroha E "x Yu' ,','1'4qvl--. "ff?:,rfa . S 39' .W 1 iff Ni, L z x I AX .mm 'Nm' 'X' V M 11,4 5, H019 NJ My WJ IW' jf n 7,w'W WW Mm WWW -QL? ohh Qprkao. W 'H WW 30" MW x GMUWD aww Q6 .fx 1,,1v1yJ-2 5149! Que Qwofwnuaal gi I :QL F Q J D,,,eJ?a ,D 'fffwsf QW ff' if W Cqunice Rqsmu 2 ,ww MW SE IOR MIRIAM BUTENSKY 1959-'40 President of Classg Dramatic Clubg '40-'-11 Editor of Hawley Echoesg Newspaper Clubg '41-'42 Personal Culture Clubg Assembly Committee. SARAH FRANCES CARLSON 1939-'40 Personal Culture Clubg Glee Clubg '40-'41 i Personal Culture Clubg Secretary of Sophomore Classg '42-'45 President of Senior Classg Photography Editor of Yearbook. ESTHER JEAN BATE Transferred from Bassick High School, Bridgeport, Connecticut. 1942-'43 Editor of Yearbookg Class Sec- retary. CARL BERLS "Stinky" 1959-'40 Aviationg '40-'41 Future Farmers of icag '41-'42 Future Farmers of Americag '42-' retary of Future Farmers of America. "Sare" 1939-'40 President of Wood Working Clubg '40-'41 Mechanics Clubg '41-'42 Athletics Clubg '59-'43 Base- ba SE IORS KENNETH WALTER CASEY ..Kermy,, 1939-'40 Dancing Clubg W'ood Working Clubg '40-'41 Hygiene Clubg Assistant Manager of Basket- ball and Baseball teamsg '4l3-42 Gym Clubg Manager of Basketball and Baseball teams. MICHAEL JOSEPH CAVANAUGH "Joe Beck" "Boom Boom" RICHARD WILLIAM DI VESTA 1939-'40 Dramatic Clubg '40-'41 Mechanics Club. NATALIE ALMA EATON "Nat" 1939-'40 Dramatic Clubg '41-'42 Newspaper Clubg '42-'43 Assistant Editor of Yearbook. SE gqi 1-i vi ,i IORS ANNA MARGARET GRIFFEN 1939-'40 Dancing Clubg Glee Clubg '40-'41 Personal f ' " Q' W A 3' LL "qw.f51g,y,+a, ,, " ffl ' , it Q Ji ' '42-'43 Glee Club. 1 l ,yil A li ' -i Wig ' ' rc.. www' I '- i X, f ' xx ,n ARTHUR JOSEPH HYATT uArt,, 1939-'40 Dancing Clubg Baseballg '40-'41 Vice Presi- dent of Photography Clubg '41-'42 President of Pho- tography Club. BEATRICE LEAVER ..Bea,, Culture Clubg Glee Clubg Assembly Committeeg JOHN ROBERT HARASYMCZUK 1939-'40 First Drawing Club. Transferred from Central High School, Scranton, Pennsylvania. Aid and Healthg '41-'42 Mechani JOHN JOSEPH LEAVY njohnnyn IOR 1939-'40 Dancing Clubg '40-'41 Photography Clubg '-il-'42 Treasurer of Photography Clubg Treasurer of Class. ROBERT ARTHUR LEIBOLD "Bob" 1939-'45 Future Farmers of Americag 1959 Vice Presi, dent of Future Farmers of Americag '40-'42 Basket' ballg '42-'43 President of Future Farmers of America. M neil' .QU Gigli ROBERT WILLIAM MAYER "Bobby" 1939-'40 Dramatic Clubg '40-'41 Future Farmers of Americag Basketball School teamg '42-'45 Vice Presi- dent of Future Farmers of Americag '40-'43 Basket- ballg Future Farmers of America. JOHN FRANCIS MILES "Frank" I939-V10 Radio Clubg '40-'41 Mechanics Clubg '41-'42 Photography Club. SENIORS ALICE MORGAN 1939-'40 Sewing Clubg '40-'41 Personal Culture Clubg '41-'42 Basketball Team. MURIEL VIRGINIA PERSON 1939-'40 Dramatic Clubg '40-'41 Newspaper Clubg '41-'42 Secretary of Camera Clubg '42-'43 Girls Bas- ketball team. EUNICE RASMUSSEN l!Eun!l !lRatslY RICHARD PERRY "Polecat' ' 1939-'40 Dancing Clubg '40-'41 Mechanics Clu '40-'43 Basketballg '41-'42 Aviation Club. 1939-'40 Cheer Leaderg Glee Clubg '41-'42 Editor-im chief of Newspaper Clubg '41-'43 Basketballg '41-'42 Secretary of Assembly Committeeg '43 Girls Sport Editor of Yearbook. IORS ROBERT FRANCIS REIN ER IlFatl! 1959-'40 Dancing Clubg '40-'41 Photography Clubg Assistant Boys Manager of Athletic Associationg Base- ballg '41-'42 Vice President of Photography Clubg President of Assembly Committeeg Secretary and Treasurer of Athletic Associationg '42-'43 Business Manager of Yearbookg Treasurer of Senior Class. WILLIAM EDMOND ROCKWELL 1939-'40 Book Clubg '40-'41 Secretary of Mechanics Clubg '41-'42 Newspaper Club. D JAMES HENRY SCANLON "Scuffy" 1939-'40 First Aid and Healthg '40-'41 Mechanics Clubg '41-'42 President of Mechanical Drawing Club. LORRAINE ANNE SHEPARD ushepn 1939-'40 Dramatic Clubg '40-'41 Personal Culture Clubg '42-'43 Secretary of Dramatic Club. SENIORS WILLIAM IRVIN WATERHOUSE "Bill" i939-'40 Radio Clubg '40-'41 Mechanics Clubg '41-'42 Newspaper Clubg Assembly Committee. HAROLD EUGENE WOODIN ..JeeP,, 1959-'40 Student Councilg '40-'41 Dramatic Clubg '41-'42 Vice President of Classg '42-'-13 Assistant Edi- tor of Yearbook. DONALD HOPKINS SMITH "Smitty" "Wolf" 1939-'40 Treasurer of Classg '40-'41 President of Classg Basketball and Baseball Managerg '41-'42 Newspaper Clubg '42-'43 Vice President of Class. NORMAND EARL SMITH 1959-'43 Future Farmers of Americag '42-'43 Tre urer of Future Farmers of America. In the Service . . . We wish to offer the best of luck to two members of our class, Wil- liam Lewis and William Kearns, who patriotically answered Americas call in time of war and will therefore be unable to graduate with us. Zin jllllemuriam We wish to dedicate this small space to the memory of Orville Botsford and Forest Violette who would have graduated with us this vear. ' f 7f-C Colffsa "A" Ten years had elapsed since graduation in 1945 and I had just passed rather noisily from this Life on earth to a more sublime existence. When I awakened I was comfortably situated on a pretty puff of cloud just off the milky way. I stood up to stretch and bumped my head on a sign post. A wise looking bird, perched on top of it, laughed outrageously. "Well, my friend," I said, very much annoyed, "ls it that funny ?" "Not so funny as it's going to be. Look." With this he fluttered around the sign post. One arrow read "Heaven", the other, "Below". "You have to choose", the bird said, almost happily. "That wont be hard," I answered and turned at once towards the Golden Gates. "Not so fast, chum. The Gods decided that before you go either way you can have one wish. What will it be?" I pondered awhile before answering, "I haven't seen any of my Class of "43" in Newtown since graduation. How about showing me what they're doing now?" "Right". At once a long fluffy cloud like limousine appeared and we hopped in. It ran automatically and we floated gayly towards earth. As we came in sight of New York, the car glided very low and my bird friend, whose name was Joe, pointed into a window on Wall St. In a very stylish office sat three men in conference. joe explained, "That's Eugene Woodin, the prominent banker, William Rockwell, the philanthrophistg and Richard DiVesta, the modern Henry Ford. They're great contributors to business." Passing over the Metropolitan Opera House, we heard the critics exclaiming over Anna Griffin's success in "Faust", Nice work, Anna. Circling towards Chicago we passed over several large farms. The beautiful places were owned by none other than Robert Leibold and Robert Mayer, famous horticulturists. In Chicago, Joe pointed out two of the professors at the famous Art Institute. They were Frank Miles and james Scanlon, now successfully happy. At a large theatre there we dropped in to see the star performer, Lorraine Shepard. The writer of her latest success was none other than Donald Smith. What a team! Before turning west we flew over Washington. Walking in the White House gardens were john Leavy, now president, and his able secretary, Muriel Person. They were conversing with two well known senators, Carl Berls and Norman Smith. Now who would have thought--? "We must hurry!" reminded joe and we continued. In St. Louis my feathered friend pointed out a Famous Girl's School which was ably run by Miriam Butensky and Alice Morgan. Their interest in books cer- tainly helped them to success. X fx v--gg, 'N Before reaching the coast we passed over a big chicken farm in Iowa whose owner was none other than john Harasymczuk. What ambition! Out in Hollywood we darted from one studio to the other. The photogenic genius at Metro was Robert Reiner, trying to make the glamorous star, Arthur Hyatt, look well in technicolor. With that red hair how could he miss? The musical director at Warner Brothers turned out to be Beatrice Leaver. She and the head costume designer Natalie Eaton were discussing their latest picture work. While flying a little south of the movie city our cloud nearly collided with the latest word in planes. I ducked, but joe only laughed. That Cavanaugh fellow cer- tainly knows how to build them. "You mean joseph Cavanaugh?" I asked. 'That's the one." I was silently astounded. His rival in the field is Richard Perry, when he isn't playing hermit in the Maine Woods. Likes to sleep you know. "Yes, I remember." A sea gull passed us and I discovered we were out at sea. Looking down at Catalina I saw Kenneth Casey, managing his all star baseball team. Watch the man on third, Casey. Down south at an exclusive Florida beach resort I saw the distinguished socialite, Sarah Carlson, now married to a rich New Yorker. We had now landed and as I closed my eyes to the warm sun I was once more at the sign post. "Thanks for the trip, joeg it was very enlightening. But what about Eunice Rasmussen ?" "Look at me closely," replied joe. Blue eyes and blonde feathers! Why Eun, I never would have guessed it! "Now which way am I to go?" "Directly south," replied joe. aff fe G17 I f Q f , I T l, Q . Seniors President - Sarah Carlson Vice President - Donald Smith Secretary - Esther Bare Treasurer - Robert Reiner The Senior Class of 1943 elected its officers early in the fall. They were as follows: Sarah Carlson, Presidentg Donald Smith, Vice-Presidentg Esther Bate, Secretaryg and Robert Reiner, Treasurer. We are now near- graduation and we extend our best wishes to all who will take our places. X X C X C, Nl X 1 Between the Book Ends Esther Bate ......... Carl Berls ................. Miriam Butensky ...... .... ' 'Little Women" Sarah Carlson ........... Kenneth Casey ......... joseph Cavanaugh ....... .... ' ' Richard DiVesta ...... Natalie Eaton ............ Anna Griffen .......... john Harasymczuk .. Arthur Hyatt ........... Beatrice Leaver ....... john Leavy ............ Robert Leibold ...... Robert Mayer ..,. Frank Miles ...... Alice Morgan .... Richard Perry ........ Muriel Person ......... Eunice Rasmussen ...... Robert Reiner .............. William Rockwell ...... James Scanlon ........ Lorraine Shepard .... Donald Smith ..,..,..... Normand Smith ...,...... William Waterhouse ..... Eugene Woodin ...... Mr. LeGrow .........,........,.... Graduation .........,.... Completing Homework ........ "The Yearling" 1. All This and Heaven Too" "Wild Geese Calling" ...."All's Well That Ends Well" "Much Ado About Nothing" Clowning Through Baseball" Now, Voyager" "Reaching For the Stars" I Hear America Singing" Random Harvest" "Sleepy Hollow" 'As You Like lt" The Unconscious Witness" "Perfect Specimen" "How to Make Friends and Influen "A Smattering of Ignorance" Great Expectations" The Big Sleep" "The White Swan" "Whirlwind" The Covered Wagon" "If I Were King" ' "So Big" "This Is the Life" "Call of the Wild" .- Far From the Maddening Crowd" Beau Geste" Keys of the Kingdom" One Foot In Heaven" By Hook or Crook" ce People Exams .....,..........,................ ..... ' 'Dangerous Days" The Seniors ...........,.......... But That Was Yesterday" The juniors ............... ......., ' 'Our Hearts Were Young and Gay" The Sophomores ..... ........ ' 'Time Enough Later" The Freshmen ........ ..,..... ' ' Can You Imagine? Arthur Hyatt as a traffic cop at Times Sq john Leavy winning a jitter bug contest? john Harasymczuk as the "Cisco Kid ?" Carl Berls ashamed of himself? Robert Reiner watching his waist line? Robert Leibold sitting on the bench? Donald Smith as a great hunter? joseph Cavanaugh as a butler at a tea? Robert Ma ers without Bill Lovell? Anna Griffen calling hogs? William Rockwell portraying the Great Lover? Richard DiVesta creating a filibuster in Washington, D. C.? Frank Miles as the back half of an ice skating horse? Eugene Woodin as the front half? Richard Perry pasting Valenties? William Waterhouse winning a knitting contest? james Scanlon looking intelligent? Kenneth Casey as United States Ambassador to japan? Alice Morgan in a "Veronica Lake hair-do ?" Sarah Carlson explaining the necessity of Solid and Trig? Eunice Rasmussen without a boy friend? Norman Smith proposing to Claire Boothe Luce? Muriel Person not using "Swan Soap?" Lorraine Shepard without Muriel Person? Miriam Butensky as an elephant rider? Esther Bate not worried over the outcome of the year book? Natalie Eaton without her curly hair? Behind the Beyond" Miriam Butensky uare on New Year's Eve? Beatrice Leaver not worried about chemistry? Miss Barry letting Seniors misbehave in her presence? Miss Rice having a Senior Class that knows the Constitution? Miss Kroha not knowing her students? Mr. Fuller teaching French? Mr. I.eGrow without any worries? Miss Bader having pity on the eighth grade? Mr. Gaffney without a White Owl? Mr. Ready refusing to pick up after "us"? 5 Room Room Room Room quiet? without MacPage and his cohorts? noisy? without Seniors? Lorraine Shepard The Seniors Sing Donald Smith ............... Joseph Cavanaugh ....... Robert Mayer ............ Richard DiVesta ........ Robert Reiner .,..........,.. William Rockwell ....... Esther Bate ................... William -Waterhouse .... Frank Miles ................. -Beatrice Leaver ....,... Eunice Rasmussen ....... Natalie Eaton ............ Richard Perry .....,... Alice Morgan ..... john Leavy ......... Robert Leibold ..... Eugene Woodin ........ Miriam Butensky ...... Lorraine Shepard ...... Kenneth Casey .......... John I-Iarasymczuk ....... Muriel Person ......... Carl Berls ............... Normand Smith .... James Scanlon .,... Arthur Hyatt ..... Anna Griffen ..... Hawley School ...... Before Exams ..,.. Graduation . ......... .. During Vacations ...... "On My Chick, Chick, Chicken Farm" "I'm an Old Cowhand" "Angel" "Nightingale" "Mary's A Grand Old Name" "Little joe, the Wrangler" "There Were Ten Pretty Girls" "A Little Jive Is Good For You "Tormented" ......."Slow Polka" .......'What Will I Do If I Marry A Soldier" Oh Mother, Im Wild I'm Dreaming-Of a White Christmas" "Curly Top" "Gobs of Love for the Navy" ......."Smiles" Lazy Bones" Everything Happens to Me" I Don't Want To Walk Without You QPeggyj" Scatterbrainn So Long, Mary" I Don't Want to Set the World on Fire" Swanee River" Oh, the Farmer" . ...... "Marie" Little Man, You've Had a Busy Day" I'm Getting Tired So I Can Sleep" I've Got a Pocketful of Dreams" "If I Only Had a Brain" Sweet Little You" Happy As a Lark" Sarah Carlson A Day at Hawley . . . 8:30-Buses begin to arrive-in from the sticks. 8:40-Reiner bustles in-tries to copy all of his homework-his most strenuous effort of the day. 8:45-Miriam Butensky's homework travels from desk to desk. 8:55-First bell rings-general scramble for home rooms-Woodin tears himself away from room 6. 8:59-Mayer arrives in room 8. 9 :OO- Torture begins-groans and more groans. 9:30-Home Ec. girls busy cutting-themselves. 10:15-Queer smells from the lab.-the chemistry class almost asphyxiates itself. 10:45-"School for Scandal"-Miss Kroha hears all the lame excuses for no home work. 11:25-U. S. History and a Miles' special in arguments. 11:28-One argument too many-Miles is ousted from U. S, History. 12:08-Ah food! 12:10-Glamor girls crowd mirrors. 12:12-Chocolate milk arrives in room 8wReiner and Leavy almost trample Mr. LeGrow in their? rush for the milk man-Perry tries to chisel a bottle-Casey spills his on the loor. 12:20-Waterhouse tries to ease out while Miss Barry's back is turned. 12:23-Freedom, chats and budding romances. . 12:25-The candid, camera fiends have a workout-Hyatt takes Reiner's picture-Reiner takes Hyatt's. Result--too many pictures of Reiner and Hyatt. 12:45-Classes again. 12:50-Casey leaves room 8 for a happier home. 1:05-Perry tries to get into Miss Rice's good graces by showing her snap shots. 1:45-Geometry class-Miles tries to prove that a crooked line is straight. 2:20-Lorraine Shepard, late as usual to French, tries to make peace with a bright "Bonjour, Mademoiselle". 2:25-Mr. Fuller's study-Perry's nap period. 2:55-Mr. Fuller reads list of after school visitors. 3:00-Miss Barry reads same list, 3:05-Teachers line up outside room 8 to collect their "pets". 07--Muriel Person sings a "swan" song. 10-Home for some of us. 3: 3: - ai .aan asf. ,mana Dr- ai 1 1 I ax. ' 1 ."1'.E?7f4iD ' gt 1 km ....-- . 55" f'.lI.T""'....,..2 g..LT,'Z ...L-.....-.s....... ... 125 1 f Juniors The junior Class held its first meeting in October and elected officers. A successful dance was launched in November. The credit should go to Dorothy Quinn, chairman, and her able assistance. Class rings were pur- chased before Thanksgiving. The junior Class has many things planned for the New Year besides the prom. The juniors extend to the Seniors the best of luck and success. Barbara Baxter , ,N Sf ll QUITE XX "5 A Mack Sophomores In the early part of October the Sophomore Class held its first meeting and class officers were elected. The following members were chosen by the class: McAllister, Presidentg Ruth Butensky, Vice-Presidentg Betty Haefele, Secretaryg Miriam Rasmussen, Treasurer. This year the class is a rather large one. The members of the Sophomore Class extend best wishes for success and happiness to the members of the Senior Class. Ruth Butensky, Vice-President tl'9"lifZ5.'-lc Freshman In our first year of high school we were the largest class in Newtown High. At the beginning of the school year we elected officers as follows: Loretta Nichols, President, Burr Morgan, Vice-President, Charles Swan, Secretary, John Ryan, Treasurer. The Freshman Class is represented by several boys and girls on the intramural basketball teams. Loretta Nichols, President ,2.l- ' -Q7 :J ' 4 ' ..- N ' Q Q., . , e unh Qesium ant of The Giluss of 191 Bequeath to each and all so free The good points of the class. To Room Eight, the one of riot, We leave a class so very quiet. To 'River" Shannon who is thin A bit of Reiner, the opposite of him. To Lillian Collins that she may be gay A bit of Eunice's flirtatious way. To Mr. LeGrow a chemistry class Which will have one student worthy to pass. To Miss Rice a student quite bright Who will study with all his might. We give to Miss Barry a good sized wrench To force her students to study French. To Harvey Rasmussen, who is so small, We leave Liebold's build so broad and tall. To Eileen Dyer so full of fun and noise Muriel Person's calm and peaceful poise. To Dolly Williams with complexion so light Lorraine Shepard's color so bright. To Bill Lovell, a non-athlete, Carl Berl's prowess with hands and feet. And quiet Dot Quinn could surely use Some of Natalie Eaton's giggling coos. To Charlie Potter we do decree jimmy Scanlon's nose for chemistry. To Lewis Andrews in math so tame We leave Miriam Butensky's mathematical fame. To Bettie Haefele of conservative delights We leave Esther Bate's radical flights. To Ray Burr so frank when talking We leave Bill Waterhouse's bluffing. To Arthur Spero, that annoying creature, We give Bob Mayer's way with the teacher. To the girl-shy john Morgan Eugene Woodin's bent for women. To Krawiecki's mediocre countenance We give Richard DiVesta's good appearance. To Mary McCarthy whose drawings are miniatures We leave Frank Miles' famous caricatures. To Harry Doehne to match his obedience John Leavy's sarcastic insolence. To David Cassidy's liveliness We give Hyatt's laziness. Ray Person, we feel, deserves joe's famous pitching curves. To Burr Morgan we do assign Kenneth Casey's fine line. Tom Bate we hope will keep Dick Perry's ability to sleep. With our regrets to those we've missed We bring to end our lengthy list. And so we close with a great sigh Those joyful days at Hawley High. The Seniors "They Died One Night" Francois DuBois was out early this particular june morning, plowing his rich fertile soil. The war was continuing and there was great fear of the fall of France. As Francois worked, his thoughts were cen- tered on the war. Suppose-just suppose-the Ger- mans should come to France, demolish and burn the towns, and France should fall captive to Germany? Would he be run off his farm? Would the Germans burn his home and his family? What would become of them all? Francois put a new vigor behind the plow. They would not take France. Not as long as he produced abundant food for the soldiers. They would keep on fighting and keep the Germans back. Yes, they would keep on fighting. Even Francois' own son Pierre was out there on the field of battle. Pierre had gone away some eight months before with a determination to fight for the freedom of his country. A brilliant young chap, he soon became an officer with a clear understanding of the state of affairs, and a hatred for war and its plotters. Francois was startled from his thought by the shouting of his wife Clarissa, who was undoubtedly excited over something. "Francois! Francois! Oh Mon Dieu, Mon Dieu!" "What is it Clarissa? You are all excited! Stop your shouting and tell me what is wrong. Has Marie fallen down the well? Did you burn the cake again? Tell me, what is wrong?" "Oh Francois, the Italians, the Italians, have de- clared war on us. What are we going to do? We can't last much longer. Our troops are weakening, our food is running low. The Germans will surely stamp us out. Francois! Francois! Did you hear what I said ?" Francois did hear what she said. Her words came at his heart with a stab, his face turned white at the thought. The Italians and Germans-together they would strike at France. Together they would take his land, his farm. He looked at his plow, at his freshly plowed land as though he would not be plowing it for his benefit alone. But wait! Hadn't he, not five minutes ago told himself that they would not fail their beloved country? Francois looked at his wife shivering with fright looking up at him for courage. He looked at his big white farm house and little Marie playing outside. "Come, Clarissa, let us go in for lunch." The two walked back in silence-Clarissa with a heavy, frightened, and weary step, Francois with a de- termined pace-determined to fight for freedom. All that day Francois' mind was whirling with thoughts. Nothing else could enter his mind. He real- ized the tenseness of his fellow Frenchmen when he went to town that afternoon. People were standing in line with ration books, waiting for the day's meager supplies, a chance in a hundred that they would get anything at all. Groups of men were stand- ing in the street, some talking furiously with tense, jerky voices, others were listening with faces pale and puzzled. Boys and girls were walking about quietly, cautiously, with clothes made from still older clothes. All this he saw-all with one thought in mind-determination to fight, to fight in the spirit which is characteristic of all true Frenchmen. Then the blow came. At the end of that week the Germans marched into Paris. In no time the French were overwhelmed and the capital city was in the hands of the Germans. Still Francois kept his cour- age, though at times his thoughts and fears nearly drove him crazy. Two nights later Francois, his wife, and child were eating their scant evening meal when heavy foot- steps were heard outside, sharp, clear commands, and then a loud knock at the door. Francois' heart began to pound at a terrific pace, his throat became coarse and dry, and his wife turned deathly white. A second knock came louder, more commanding. "Open up! Open up in the name of the Feuhrer!" Resolutely Francois opened the door. In stamped five huge Germans, two of them officers. Quickly they glanced around the room. "Hans, Fritz, look around, pick up anything of interest. This man is rich.' Francois started to protest but one of the burly soldiers stepped quickly toward him with anwarning not to speak. "Aha! Lieutenant Pratzer, the Frenchman does not like our company. Maybe he does not know that we have one of his big fat cows. Our soldiers could use some good beef. Wilhelm, go fetch those beautiful cows we saw. Tie them together so we will have no trouble leading them." Francois thrust forward at the officer. "THEY DIED ONE NIGHT" fcontinuedj "You shall not take my stock! I'll kill you before I'll let our boys starve. I'll kill everyone of you with my bare hands!" "Francois! Francois! Don't! Come back! Francois!" screamed Clarissa. But Francois did not listen. He lunged at the of- ficer's throat, his face livid with rage. Two other Germans flung at Francois, beat him clear across the room where he hit the wall with a dull thud. Silence -then his body slid to the floor, his head crushed to a pulp. Little Marie ran screaming to her father. "Daddy, Daddy, don't die! Open your eyes - Mommy! Mommy! Daddy's dead. They killed him, they killed my Daddy!" Captain Blitz's head was bursting from the scream- ing. Why not shut the little brat up? Why not stop that infernal screaming? His hand went to his gun, then quickly he fired. The child let out a bloody scream, then fell, her head on her father's chest. Lieutenant Pratzer was stunned. He and another soldier had killed the father, his.Captain had killed the child. What would the Commissioner say? Cap- tain Blitz felt funny-was ready to speak when a muf- fled moan reached his ears, turning, he saw Clarissa fall to the floor with a sickening thump. My God! She was dead! Shock probably-maybe a heart attack. Captain Blitz began to sweat. He had three unneces- sary deaths on his hands. Lieutenant Pratzer was eye- ing him curiously-waiting. "Stupid Frenchman," blurted Blitz. "They don't know that we are the master race. They'll learn. But come, let us clear up this food. We will search the house, then burn it to the ground. Other Frenchmen might learn we mean business." With this statement he started to poke every nook and corner picking up whatever he thought valuable. Finally when they had finished, they went outside. As the house burned, Blitz felt proud. The Commissioner would reward him for bringing such good things back, cows that would mean plenty of meat."Then with a proud, sharp command he ordered his mer back to camp. A few days later Pierre DuBois was given a shor leave. He had a weary heavy heart as he walked along the country road leading to his home. His belovec country had fallen, and the Armistice would be signer soon. Then he, a stalwart fighter of France, would be forced to fight on the German's side. But he musi console his mother and father. He must make thing: bright for them. He was nearing his home. He hac not told them he was coming, nor had he heard frorr them in several days. Pierre rounded the corner, his eyes searching for his home. Suddenly Pierre's feet froze to the ground. His heart thumped with force- ful, agonizing beats. His head whirled and made hirr dizzy. Then with a low, guttural moan he ran toward the charred ruins of his beloved home. He stopped, the tears streaming down his cheeks. "Mon Dieu! Mon Dieu! My family, where are they? What has happened to them?" He looked around as if hoping to see something, some part of his home still standing. Pierre's eyes finally came to a focus on three crosses placed securely in the ground, side by side. Slowly, painfully Pierre walked to the graves as though lost in another world. Quietly he took his crucifix from around his neck, and holding it tightly between his hands, he ut- tered a solemn prayer of revenge. At his mother's grave he prayed for her happiness, peace, and security in the home of the Holy Father. As he turned towards little Marie's grave, the tears streamed down his face in remembrance. He prayed, "Little Marie, may God love you as your brother Pierre loves you. May you always be a protector for your beloved Mother and Father. Little Marie, don't you worry about me. Some day soon I shall join you, Mother, and Father, in the land of Faith and Love. Amen." Pierre crossed himself solemnly, then arose and proceeded to camp with a heart that ached with sor- row and loneliness, and with a heavy, determined step that seemed to beat out in staccato rhythm the words, Revenge! Revenge! Revenge! By Beatrice Leaver Eunice Rasmussen Esther Bate Lorraine Shepard Eunice Rasmussen Esther Bate Miriam Butensky Lorraine Shepard Eunice Rasmussen Miriam Butensky Eunice Rasmussen Miriam Butensky Eunice Rasmussen Lorraine Shepard Miriam Butensky Alice Morgan Muriel Person Sarah Carlson Eunice Rasmussen Eunice Rasmussen Miriam Butensky Esther Bate Natalie Eaton Eunice Rasmussen Alice Morgan Eunice Rasmussen Lorraine Shepard Alice Morgan Anna Griffen Senior Superlatives Most Popular Best Dresed Best Sport Biggest Bluffer Best Personality Teacher's Pet Teacher's Pest Best Looking Most Courteous Most Argumentative Most Likely to Succeed Best Athlete Noisiest Quietest Most Studious Worst Blusher Worst Giggler Biggest Flirt Cutest Done Most for School Nicest Smile Dreamiest Most Optimistic Most Pessimistic Class Chiseler Best Line Class Know It All Most Sarcastic oi ' , , 235'- Eugene Woodin Robert Reiner Donald Smith William Waterhouse Robert Reiner Eugene Woodin Frank Miles William Lewis Richard Perry Frank Miles John Leavy Carl Berls Kenneth Casey John Harasymcziuk john Leavy Robert Reiner james Scanlon Kenneth Casey james Scanlon Robert Reiner Richard DiVesta Arthur Hyatt Robert Reiner Richard Perry Arthur Hyatt Frank Miles Kenneth Casey William Waterhouse N umm Hurt nun H141 QQ Y' in Q' 5 -N S 'C C .W r Q Q U so 1831, 3-57 9 ' Q . X. qu wk UINLTIT 6. 9 ,s 9 . if s' U ,f ,- . wt Q. 2 v-H' . f,,,.wv , wwf! ' M 4 1' i ' s Y 4 5, ll 7 14.lI.,Q L71 , ' q fy, 5 41' M -S9 . 1 ,, ' Q, I, QU X AWK W www LOOKING BACK w 1-iq, ' A J. "" .Ja . q -. 4 x A ia ff' Q w. rf, ,wwf mi, Qin. H619 ,mm Q. f' l Boy's Basketball Without the aid of the fine players of last year's squad, but with new and capable replacements on hand, Coach Fuller turned out a very capable team this year. Despite the number of defeats handed to us by opposing teams, the Newtown boys carried on in their usual high spirited manner. Due to the transportation situation the Housatonic Valley League was not able to plan a definite schedule for the various schools, but through the efforts of our very capable coach, Mr. Fuller, a number of games was arranged with teams near-by, so that the boys were not entirely deprived of the sport that they enjoy participating in. We, who are graduating this year, give our sincere thanks to Mr. Fuller and wish the future players the greatest success for the coming season. Robert Leibold ,Q -g Nd! 2 . fl, 101 ll l if XS 5? ,.....W,,,. . BJ A. - Girlls Basketball The basketball team of 1943 had just organized when it won the first league game of the season. The girls have had several tournaments among class teams, but have played very few league games due to the present war emergency. Never- theless, the season has been an intereeting one. The team members include Dorothy Quinn, Mabel Peck, Bettie Haefele, Eunice Rasmussen, Miriam Rasmussen, Dorothy Kearns, Emy Lou Stas- burger, Virginia Wiser, Margaret Beardsley, Beatrice Morgan, Lorraine Shepard, Barbara Baxter, and Beatrice Leaver. Eunice Rasmussen T 3 . N - - - - L ... 2 I fl B S A L ! -.. - .. If-T i JUNIOR GLEE CLUB This year there are thirty members in the junior Glee Club. At our first meet- ing on September 24 we elected officers. As one of our projects we arranged words to the tune "On The Mall" and made it our junior Glee Club Song. THE ASSEMBLY COMMITTEE The purpose of the Assembly Committee is to arrange programs twice a month which will be educational as well as interesting to the student body. The committee is composed of two members from each class. At the first meeting the following officers were elected! Lorraine Shepard, Chair- man, Robert Reiner, Vice-Chairman, Barbara Baxter, Secretary, and Dwight Carlson, Treasurer. Other members of the Committee are Frank Leaver and Velma Kovacs, grade nine, Virginia Wiser and David Cassidy, Grade ten, and Nancy Baxter, grade eight. The Assembly Committee takes pride in having been able to present so far this year such programs as: "The Victory Corps", "The Brotherhood Program" and "Dr, I. Lorraine Shepard ':s'?'f1,- Q A f ,fa-J? N LV, Mfr I 1-if uv VV' '59 vi V mn ,l, iz' SENIOR GLIZIZ flllli As the year IFHL-15 progressed, there seemed little hope ot' there heing a Senior Glee flluh, hut due to the efforts of Virginia XX"iser and Margaret lieardsley .1 group of girls was soon gathered together to meet every other week. At the first meeting the following officers were elected: Bettie Haefele, Presi- dentg Lorraine Shepard, Vice Presidentg Margaret Beardsley, Secretary. THE ATI-ILIQTIC ASSOCIATION At the first meeting of the Athletic Association the following officers were electedg President, Robert Reinerg Vice-President, Donald Smithg Sec- retary-Treasurer, Lorraine Shepardg Boys' Manager, john Leavyg and Girls' Manager, Muriel Person. Because of the war we have not played many games hut feel that the experience we had in organizing has been most helpful. Rohert Reiner. 3 I l 5 V394 in-nn y Nav' ? 7 -23.1-'Cl'-.- K My Trnww -K . ,Q . ,,5kmW,Q The Future Farmers of America The Future Farmers of America is a national organization of by and for the boys studyrng vocatronal agrrculture The club grves supplementary O 4 trarnrng to boys who ire plfrnnrng a future rn some branch of the agrrtul -4' tural freld The prrmary arm of the Future Farmers of Amerrta rs the development N5 of agrrcultural leadershrp co operatron md crtrzenshrp 4 The offlcers for thrs year are as follows Presrdent Robert Lerbold Smrth '- C arl Berls Q' 4' in '55 3 ll XV 0 a W R if X e v x . . . . ' ' pl . ' I Vice President, Robert Mayerg Secretary, Carl. Berlsg Treasurer, Normandl ' ' ' 4, if X , . l ...N ,f E 9 , lllll r N gin r Q 3309 J Q6 X I , I, M gf Aix fi 7 W fn: fy ,X K , f X-' N!! I l I Hr QV' :L in ,sf X X ' - I4 M 1 ff If pf l 17' W f Z- 'ff- f C. 2 I3 X 7 f Q, C QLD , Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q THE FABRIC FIRE HOSE CQMPANY K 'llmmxxl . Jlmdy Hook, Connmztuf PA TR ONIZE OUR AD VER TIJERLS' Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Qmocx3o43ooooo4DoOocxxD4:OOO4woooocbcc4cooc:ooooooOcC1bO4KD0Ooooec:oooooc:ocaoc:Qcoocaoc:ocxsocbocaocxxocxbooocxucxxcxwcxQ THE FLAGPOLE FOUNTAIN Harold F. Smith O CANDY, SODA, LUNCHES Rider's Ice Cream Compimentf of MRS. E. C. MAULICK Hair Dreuer Telephone 452 Newtown Conn. Compliment: of NEWTOWN COAL and GRAIN CO. Newtown Conn. C om plimentr 0 f W. A. HONAN, INC. General Merfleandire Grain - Feed Hawleyville - - - Conn Sandy Hook Barber Shop Newtown Barber Shop Paul Provenzano, Mgr. Edward S. Pitzscher, Prop. EXPERT WORKMANSHIP "It Pay! to Look Well" Newtown Conn Complimentr of Dr. LAWRENCE J. CHASKO DENTIST N ewrown, Conn. Complimentx of S. CURTIS 81 SONS, INC. SANDY HOOK Connecticut PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS THE EDMOND TOWN HALL Home of the Latex! Talking Picture! I Newtown, Connecticut H. G. WARNER GENERAL MERCHANDISE Member of Super Service Stores Sandy Hook, Conn. Complimentx of HAWLEY MANOR THE STREET Newtown, Conn. Compliment: of A. W. RASMUSSEN Botsford, Conn. Telephone is 55 1. 1. KEANE RADIO SUPPLIES and SERVICE E verytlaitz g Electrical Newtown Conn Compliment! of THE NEWTOWN ICE COMPANY Newtown, Conn. DICKINSON'S SERVICE STATION A. F. "Slim" Dickinson, Prop. Newtown - Sandy Hook Road Telephone 440 PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS Laur a L. Knapp Agne COLONIAL BEAUTY SALON PERSONAL SERVICE FOR BEAUTY'S SAKE Newtown, Conn. Atchison Block -- Phone 430 s Smith O Complimenll of PARENT TEACHER ASSOCIATION Newtown, Conn. I Complimenti of C. HOWARD DALEY OPTICIANS - JEWELERS Danbury, Conn. HEIM'S MUSIC STORE, INC. PIANOS AND MUSICAL MERCHANDISE VICTOR AND BLUEBIRD RECORDS R. C. A. - VICTOR RADIOS 268 Main Street Phone 353 Danbury, Conn. KNAPP AND TRULL MEATS GENERAL MERCHANDISE GROCERIES - Free Delivery - Telephones 8 and 9 Newtown, Conn. PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS Danbury and Bethel Gas and Electric Light Co. GOOD LIGHTING IN SCHOOL MEANS Less Eyestrain Better Work in Classrooms O GOOD LIGHTING IS CHEAP EYESIGHT IS PRICELESS DANBURY, CoNN. T. 0'TOQLE Sc SONS, Inc. T hzk book was przhled by the ojjfvel process wzkh the full cooperatzbn of the Tear Qook Staff STAMFORD , , CONNECTICUT PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS Complimezm of RAY MASON LEONARD, INC. W. F. DESMOND, M. D. EYES EXAMINED 991 MAIN STREET Bridgeport, Conn. Telephone 4-8956 Compimezziy of I O H N M A N N CORBETT 8: CROWE SUPER SERVICE STORE Sandy Hook, Conn. Newtown Conn Complimezm of J. B. EGEE, M. D. Sandy Hook, Conn. GEORGE M. STUART, INC. INSURANCE C oazmll your if1J1mzm'e agen! df you would your dortor or lawyer I Newtown, Conn. PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS THE TERRY LUMBER CO. T Telephone 4770 BETHEL CONN. G. T. RASMUSSEN Dealer in COAL, GRAIN, HAY, FEED I Telephone Newtown 33-12 Botsford, Conn. BERNARD 1. DOLAN CONTRACTOR Fuel, Oil, Coal and Wood Telephone 4600 Bethel, Conn. Compimerztf of A. B. NICHOLS PAINTING and PAPER HANGING Q Tel. 43-13 Newtown Conn. Complimenix of Russell F. Strasburger, D. V. S. VETERINARIAN CASTLE HILL FARM PASTEURIZED and RAW MILK Dirert from farm to you O Sam Paproski, Prop. Newtown Conn Complinzefzlf of E. C. PLATT "THE LUMBERMANU PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS YOUR SCHOOL PHOTOGRAPHER . ,. Loring Studios wks 1200 Main Street Bridgeport, Conn. PA TRO N IZE OUR ADVERTISERS AMARAL'S SERVICE STATION A. Amaral o CHRYSLER - PLYMOUTH o South Main Street Newtown Conn. Complimefztf of WALTER L. GLOVER Newtown, Conn. Complimentx of J. T. DERAPS POULTRYFARM O Newtown, Conn. BEN. D. SMITH ELECTRICAL AND RADIO REPAIRS l-1 Telephone 17-12 Newtown, Conn. Cwzfplimenu of T H E P I N E S HAROLD 1. G. HANSEN Newtown, Conn. CRANDALL SECRETARIAL SCHOOL I ALL COMMERCIAL SUBJECTS DAY AND EVENING SESSIONS O 268 Main Street Opposite Post Office Danbury, Conn. LOVELL'S GARAGE F O R D S SALES - SERVICE Newtown, Conn. Compliment: of CLAUDE H. LEWIS C A R PE N T E R Newtown, Conn. PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS BURN'S DRUG STORE 143 MAIN STREET DANBURY, CONN. COMPLIMENTS OF W. MCCARTHY Sandy Hook, Conn. Sturdevant's Photo Shop 278 MAIN STREET DANBURY, CONN. THE GLORY OF DEMOCRACE That a man may think as he will, speak as he will, and worship God in his own way. To Prwerve Om' Democrary- Buy War Bondf and Stampf NEWTOWN SAVINGS BANK Newtown, Conn. Compimenty of THOMAS F. BREW CONTRACTOR Sandy Hook, Conn. TARGETTS INC. 25 White Street LAUNDERERS - DRY CLEANERS FUR STORAGE - RUG CLEANERS Phone Collect 575 Danbury, Conn. PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS Compimenff of A FRIEND JOLI PORTRAITS I 163 Main Street KEEP UP THE GOOD WORK You have been exposed to Mitchell's Dairy Products as you used them with your school lunches. Don't forget, as you go out into your future endeavors, the same appetizing milk, chocolate milk and other fine dairy products will stand by you and give you the needed energy to face life's battles. THE MITCHELL DAIRY CO. Sponsors of Mifrbelllr Grade A Sofkurd Vitamin Next to the Palace Theatre D Milk Danbury, Conn. Complimenu of ZOAR BEACH PLASTIC MOULDING CORPORATION ...MM SWIMMING PICNIC GROUNDS BOATS Stevenson Dam Connecticut Sandy Hook Conn, PATRONIZE OUR A DVERTISERS Cwzzplimelzhr of THE NEWTOWN BEE Newtown, Connecticut LIBERTY GARAGE H. G. Carlson, Prop. SALES8c CHEVRQLET SERVICE Where Friend! Meet Friend! C Phone 1 S 1 Newtown, Connecticut I C om pim erm of THE CLASS OF 1943 C ompimentr of R. H. HOLCOMB Newtown, Connecticut BOYSON'S DAIRY 1 Ilr Rirbnen Dirtinguiflaef It Eeafily Newtown, Connecticut These people who have advertised in The Bugle have made the publication a success. We thank all of them heartily, and hope our readers will patronize them. PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS L 3 E :W w 5:5 ' 3' - 1, 5 ' 1,1-. , . ,A 11, 1 - 'i . Q1 . Biff 115' 5 Qafx.. f , !Q'f ' vl' fx, Q, 5-lf. Kg' 4 1 iff.:'if 'fin -1. . sl" ' 4 'sa-j ulf re Afiyf ' ' fm' ,:Y."31?lf 2- ws- fjilifal' 'Z . S1955 'IH-51979 ,V J , .x s ., . - . A P , I yr 1 , w .- 'V ' , . 1 jg . A , f mf L.f , V '-ax K 1 If 15, w -y ' LI' : I 1 A A - ' M I Y iw 1 ' -f . 1 ' LB '. . I, . . ,, J, 'A H' . . 11 ." - - . If I' ' Ill , - . , , : ,. ' , ?41 ' V, 1 , ,, : . V, . -i 1 . Y 1 A X Q, ,z -f vi A- ' ' ' ' - ' '11 L ' ' 558. , . f . .Q - ' . , ' ,i7'.,,. H 1- Q lf! . .. V A "1 -4- J Q, S. .2 ., 'g,.. , . . . -- wifi' 11,':fi, N' '. '- Ja- f' . 'Ar . 5 . Li K 1' 1 g 4 A-Af," t ' H 'V ' H -.-'Z -r Q23 an? 5511" E -e- w." ' " 'f , ' s jfih..-."41iav fm ,, ,,.,,,.f, V. .i -P , .,,, 413515, r.:. R- : X f 1 ' ' N : I .QE ., ,L Y -I V5 . , V , f-V Y -, V ,, 5,17 F A , V ,...--fre.. '. - , ., V , ,ra -. if -A f,g- fm' , wg.-V L -A A. . A, . F. 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