Stonington High School - Pawmystonian Yearbook (Pawcatuck, CT)

 - Class of 1932

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Stonington High School - Pawmystonian Yearbook (Pawcatuck, CT) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 116 of the 1932 volume:

.3"...-' " 1 71 Years RYANT and STRATTON founded in Hartford a business school which grew rapidly in public confidence and later was changed in name to Morse Col- lege. This institution has stood the test of time. Its history is written in the hearts and lives of a multitude of successful business leaders Who are today employing all its graduates. What the Institution has done for others it will do for you. Cat- alog will be sent to those who Write for it. MCDEQSE CZCQHJLEGE 183 ANN STREET, HARTFORD Foreword WE, the class of 1932, having enjoyed the benefits and ad- vantages of Stonington High School during the four years just past, and having arrived at the time when we must bid adieu to our Alma Mater wish to extend in this year book our heartfelt thanks to the faculty for the generous and loyal co-operation they have shown in guiding us along the path of knowledge. On the following pages we have tried to the best of our ability to record the notable occurrences during our happy and 'well spent days at Stonington High School. Fully realizing the importance of our task We shall consider the time as having been well spent even though we are able to succeed only par- tially in accomplishing our purpose. ua .J .J Vice-Principal MISS RUTH E. WE ES OY cipal B. N 'EE gf ,.: :Z 3 Dedication To MISS IRENE BERAN Our sincere friend and Teacher We the Class of 1932 dedicate This Year Book FACULTY Stonington High School Year Book, 1932 WM. B. NOYES, PRINCIPAL MISS RUTH E. WELLS, VICE-PRINCIPAL Algebra II, Trigonometry, Solial Geometry MISS IRENE BERAN American History, Modern European History, I English II, Problems of Democracy MR. WESTON H. BROCKWAY Algebra I , Plane Geometry, Dranmatics, Public Speaking, General Science MISS GRALCE CARLSON English I, II, III MISS HELEN D. CHESEBRO Junior Business, Typing I , Commercial Law, Stenography 'Q Commercial Geography MISS MARY K. COGAN Stenography I, Typing I, II MRS. LUNA A. CULVER English III, .English IV MR. EDWARD M. GRISWOLD General Science, Physics MISS ELEANOR HOGAN Latin I, II, III, History I MISS MARY MULLANEY Typing I, Bookkeeping I, II MISS GERTRUDE V. MULVILLE French I, II MR. LEWIS J. QUIGLEY Biology MR. HAROLD SAVAGE Manuel Training, Mechanical Drawing MISS NICHOLETA M. SQUADRITO Bookkeeping I , Business Arithmetic. Typing I MISS AM ALIE W. SMITH Supervisor of M us-ic MISS RUTH LARKIN Supervisor of Art YEAR BOOK STAFF ? Stonington High School Year Book, 1932 7 " 1' 1932 Year Book Sfdj RICHARD J. COLLINS . . , . . .Editor-in-Chief PETER KUPIDLOWSKI . . . . . ..,. Assistant Editor JOHN J. DONOHUE ,... ......... B usiness Manager MICHAEL DONCH .......... Assistant Business Manager ASSOCIATE BOARD WILLIAM CAWLEY ELIZABETH CROWLEY ALICE MORGAN JAMES HANLEY A. ROGER KENYON Contents PAGE Classofl932... 8 Class History , . . -. . 31 Junior Class .,.. , . . 32 Sophomore Class ..,. . . 34 Freshman Class . . . . . 36 Class Will .,.... . . 39 Class Ode ....,. . . 43 C1irl's Prophecy . . . . . 44 Boy's Prophecy . . . . . 49 Class Degrees I.., . . 52 Class Vote . . . . . 55 Football ...., . . 58 Basketball . . . . . 60 Baseball .... . . 62 Track .....,...... . . 64 Cross Country ....,.. . . 66 School Organizations . , . . . 68 Advertising Section . . . . . 79 8 Stonington High School Year Book, 1932 I o D '25 l "Sli 5 ill 'llll l' I y ' I I '11 ll X .5 illwll . I ll I' l ll M u M EDWIN O'KEEFE ...A , . . ..... V A..,. President WILLIAM PLATT . , . .... Vice-President BETTY DOUGHERTY . . ...... Secretary ELIZABETH BINDLOSS , , .,......... Treasurer CLASS COLORS , . ..... .,..,.. G reen and Silver CLASS FLOWER .... ...,,..... A merican Beauty Rose C lass Jhlotto TRUTH CONQUERS ALL THINGS EDWIN O'KEEFE "Ed" "Eddie" "Squint-junior" Bay Path ACTIVITIES-Sophomore Social Committee Chairman Junior Prom Committee. Track 3, 4, Junior Bridge and Whist Com- mittee. History Forum 4, Commercial Club 4, Honor Roll 2, 3, 4, President Senior Class 4, Chairman Senior Prom Com- mittee 4, Chairman History Forum Program Committee, Gaelic Club 4. Gaze with attention upon the striking portrait of our illus- trious and honorable President. "Ed" is the social "lion" of the Senior Class and has been prominent in all school activities during his stay at Stonington. Although "Eddie" is very small in size he has a big say in everything that goes on and has made the Senior Class one of the most outstanding in recent years by his brilliant leadership. "Ed" did not go in for sports in a big way but he made up for this by his scholastic achievements. "Ed" is quite the business man and he expects to enter Bay Path in the fall. We all regret the loss of "Ed" from our midst and We are sure he will be a success in Whatever he undertakes. Stonington Higb Scbool Year Book, 1932 FRANK ANDREWS Oxford ACTIVITIES-Freshman Social Com., Sopho- more Social Com., Track 1, Baseball, Cross Country 1. Behold! Here we have the humorist of the class. "B1ubbers" personality lies in his ability to captivate the opposite sex with his powers of romance and his perfect "line," which can be heard most any time of day. Prank's ambition is to open a "Blind Date Agency," in Mystic. We are sure he will have much cooperation and his business will be a most prosperous one. C. MICHAEL ARNOTT Cambridge ACTIVITIES-Football l. 2, 3, 4. Baseball l, 2, 3, 4, Track 3, 4, 5, Vice-President of "S" Club 3, Captain of Baseball 4. Captain of Football 4. Honor Roll l, Gaelic Club 4. Here we have the blushing "Dog" Arnott, the most popular boy in the class. "Dog" made a great name for himself in sports. "Cam" is en- tering Cambridge University in the fall to prac- tise dentistry. Lots of luck "Muff," you'1l be a big success. VIRGINIA BABCOCK Deaconess Hospital ACTIVITIES-Freshman Social Committee l. Sophomore Social Committee 2, Pawcatuck Senior Drive 4, Twasi Club 4, Gregg Club 4, Senior Prom Artist 4. Here we have the jolliest girl in the class, who some day expects to become a trained nurse. She goes in big for cars especially for "Austins" and is a frequent visitor to Ashaway. She has always been a success in high school and undoubtedly she will continue to be as successful 'after leaving her dear old Alma Mater. "Tub," "Blubber" "Muff," "Dog," "Cam "Prunes," "V" Stonington High School Year Book, 1932 "Billy" "Belly," "Bin" Peggy" Blondie, ..Margy,, ADA BAILEY Bryant-Stratton ACTIVITIES-Senior Drive Com. 4, Junior Dance 3, History Forum 4, Twasi Club 4, Glee Club Concert 2, Glee Club 1. 2, 3. 4, Soph Ring Com. 2, Soph. Social Com. 2, Freshman Social Com. 1, G. Washington Bi. Com. 4. Ada is one of the jolliest and most popular girls in our class. Whenever a hearty laugh is heard we immediately know Ada is around. .Ada is to a certain extent a great Hnancier because she has a huge interest in the B. D. A. ,ELIZABETH BINDLOSS Connecticut College ACTIVITIES-Senior Drive Com. 4, Junior Prom Committee 2, Whist Committee Z. Mins- trels 2, Senior Prom Committee 3. Treasurer of Senior Class 3, Twasi Club 3, Orchestra 2, Captain Senior Inter-class, Twasi Club 3, Honor Roll 2, 3, Varsity Basketball 3. Betty is one of our intellectual girls. She came to us from Fitch High in her Sophomore year and she has been one of our most ardent work- ers Betty 'played center on our basketball team and although it was her first year she per- formed like a veteran. Connecticut College will be fortunate in receiving Betty as one of its students next fall. MARGARET BOUCHER Peggy came to us from Commercial High in New Haven during her Junior year. She is such a quiet little girl that you hardly know she is around. "Blondie's" interests seem to be outside of school. Did somebody say "Gentlemen pre- fer blonds?" Stonington High School Year Book, 1932 11 DONALD BURDICK University Southern California ACTIVITIES-Science Club 3, "S" Club 4. Manager of Baseball 4. "Don" was the manager of our baseball team this year and he deserves much credit because of his hard work. "Don's" favorite pastime is being in the Physics Lab. We hope some day he will become a great scientist. CHARLES EDGAR CAULKINS Bliss Electrical School ACTIVITIES-Track 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain 4, Football 3, 4. Student Council 4, Cross Coun- try l, Z, 3, Gregg Club 4, History Club 4. "S" Club 3, 4. Charlie is one of the quiet boys of our class, who comes from the great metropolis of Mystic. "Fag" gained his greatest fame on the cinder path and he was honored with the captaincy in his senior year. Rumor has it that Charlie "prefers blondes." WILLIAM CAWLEY ACTIVITIES-Football 3, 4, Baseball 1, Bas- ketball 4, Track 3, 4, Cross-country 1, Senior Prom Committee 4, Junior Prom 3, Student Council 4, Gaelic Club 4, "S" Club 3, 4. Brown and White Staff 4, Year Book Staff 4. "Cub" Reporter 4, Track Manager 4. The "Kid" is a very prominent member of our dlass as he is a first rate athlete and an all round good fellow. Bill is not certain about what he will do upon graduation but we feel sure that he will make good. Carry on "Kid!" 1rD0n., "Charlie," "Fug" "Kahms" id," "Bill," "Scotty Stonington High School Year Book, 1932 Jim," "Chris" "EI," "Lyle" MARY CHRISTIANSEN Mary has completed her course in high-school in three and a half years, which is quite an achievement for anyone. Although she has taken little part in any of the school activities, she is one of the best dancers in the Senior Class and is seen at many outside affairs. Anyone passing her house at a late hour might see her burning the midnight oil ' accounts perhaps for her .cho1as.ic standing. ELLA CLARK Westerly Hospital ACTIVITIES - Senior Drive Committee. Senior Prom Committee, Senior Tea Dance Committee, Secretary A. A., A. A. Play 4, Junior Prom Committee, Chairman Junior Dance Committee. Junior Bridge ancl Whist Committee 3, History Forum 4, Twasi Club 4, A. A. Nlinstrels 3, Glee Club Concert Z, Glee Club l, 2, 3, 4. "El" is one of the most prominent members of our class, During her four years in'high school she has proved very helpful, not only to her class but to the teachers as well. Ella has a pronounced interest in music, especially vio lins. Keep up the good work, Ella, we are sure that some dynamic violinist will be a patient at the hospital. JANE LA VERNE CLARKSON ACTIVITIES-Freshman Social Com. l, Sophomore Entertainment Com. 2. Glee Club Concert 2, A. A. Minstrel 3, Twasi Club 4. Commercial Club 4, Social Com. 4, Honor Roll l, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club l, 2, 3, 4. Here we have a girl who succeeded through hard work and constant study. Jane is very popular in school and no party is complete without one of her performances as she is a very talented dancer, We wish you good luck in all your endeavors. Stonington High School Year Book, 1932 R. PATRICK COLLINS ACTIVITIES-Track l, 2, 3, 4, Cross Coun- try l, 2, Football 3, 4. Basketball 2, Baseball l. History Forum 4, Gaelic Club 4. Student Council. Lo and behold! Here is the intellectual genius "Pat" Collins. "Ricky" has been a credit to Stonington High School ever since he entered. His hard work as Editor-in-chief of the Year Book should never be forgotten by the class of '32, We are sure he will be a success at Rutchic Prep. "Pat" has been a great success in all sports. Since his freshman year he has been a member of the Track team and the ease with which he breaks records is just unbelievable, ELIZABETH CROWLEY Conn. College for Women ACTIVITIES-Honor Roll 3, 4, Brown and White Staff 3, 4, Year Book Staff 4, President of Literary Club 4, Orpheus Club, History Forum, Program Com., Glee Club Concert 2. Here we have the most intelligent girl in the class. Elizabeth has been a credit to Stonington High School since the day she entered. She is undecided as to what she will do in the near future but whatever it is we know she will succeed. SALVIANO CRUZ New York University ACTIVITIES-Science Club 4, Track 4, His- tory Club 4. Salviano Cruz has spent only a short time in the United States, having come from Portugal two years ago. He understands the principles of being a good scholar and follows them out by hard study. Uncertain use of English is his greatest handicap which tends to make him slow of speech. Nevertheless he is striving for greater heights along the ,engineering line. His future Alma Mater will be New York University. "Ric," "Ricky," "Pu nBenyn 13 Stonington High School Year Book, 1932 Mig," "Blackie" "Johnny" ALDEN D'AMICO Drexel Institute ACTIVITIES-Chairman of Entertainmeni' Com. 1, Cross Country l, Football Z, 3, 4, Baseball l, 2, 3, 4, A. A. Minstrels 3, A. A. Play 4, Basketball l, 2, 3, 4, Track l, 2, 3, 4. Swimming Team 4. Our class is fortunate in having such an all around athlete and popular boy as "Mig" in it. He has made a name for himself in three sports while in school and has always been welcome everywhere he went because of his contagious smile and winning ways. JOHN J. DAVVAN ACTIVITIES-Brown and White Staff 3, 4, Track l, 2, 3, 4, Cross Country 2, 3, 4, Or- chestra l, 2, "S" Club Z, 3, 4. Science Club 4, Literary Club 4, lnterclass basketball 4, Cap- tain Cross Country 4. The ever congenial John Davvan, John has been a member of the Cross Country team since his Freshman year and was elected captain of this year's squad. His ability as a runner was a great asset to the team this year. l-le also is an active member of the Brown and White Staff. Good luck, Johnny, in all your under- takings. MARY OLGA DEL MASTRO ACTIVITIES-Honor Roll l. 2, 3. 4, Brown and White Staff 3, 4. Commercial Club 4, Lit- erary Club 4. Mary comes to our class from the beautiful village of Mystic. She is one of our smartest commercial studenfs and fastest typists. Some day. no doubt, she will become a private secre- tary to some great business man. Stonington High School Year Book, 1932 JOHN J. DONOHUE ACTIVITIES-Football 4, "S" Club 4, Baseball 2, 4, Basketball 1, 2, Track 2, 3, 4. Business Manager Brown and White 3, 4, Busi- ness Manager Year Book 4, Freshman Social Com. 1, Junior Prom. Com, 3, Senior Prom Com. 4, Commercial Club 4, Student Council 4, President History Club 4, Assistant Manager Football 3, Gaelic Club 4. Skinny is one of those who helped make school history for the class of 1932. Besides his suc- cess in social lines he has proved to be a virtual athletic hero. John's hard work as business manager of the Year Book should not be over- lcokcd. Success be with you John in all your undertakings. ' MICHAEL DONCH Roosevelt Flying School ACTIVITIES-Football 3, 4, Cross Country l, Circulation Manager of Brown and White 4, Asst, Business Manager of Year Book, Science Club 4, "S" Club 3, 4, Freshman Social Com., Soph. Benefit Dance Com. Junior Prom Com, Mike is one of the most popular boys in our class-ask the girls. Mike is somewhat athlet- ically inclined. earning his football letter in his Senior year. He is also a hard worker on the Brown and White Staff. ELIZABETH DOUGHERTY Dean Academy ACTIVITIES-Art Club 2, Student Council 3, 4, Senior Prom Com. 4, President Twasi Club 4, Secretary Senior Class 4, Senior Drive Fund 4. We all know this quiet girl whose beaming per- sonality is exceeded only by her intellectual ability. Modesty alone predominates over her words and actions. Success and happiness alone can crown the efforts of such a character. "Skinny," "Hawk :aMick,1: ffDOny, "Sister," "Betly' Stonington High School Year Book, 1952 UAF, Goldburgf' "Denis "Beautiful" ALICE FARNELL ACTIVITIES4Commercial Club 4. Al has not been very active in school affairs. and for this reason, we figure, there is some- thing which is much more important to her, "Al" is undecided as to what she will do after she has completed "high" but we are sure she will always do her best. GERALD FOBERG ACTIVITIES-Cross Country 1, Gaelic Sports Club 4, Commercial Club 4, A. A. Play, Track 3, 4, Basketball l. Gerald is one of the most popular boys in the senior class. i'Goldburg" has also been very active in the athletic side of school and is considered an excellent runner. His favorite study is Manual Training and he has won prizes in this subject many times. The Whole Senior class wishes you luck Denis. FREIDA FREESTONE Bryant-Stratton ACTIVITIES 1 Athletic Association Min- strels 3, Commercial Club 4, Twasi Club 4. Chairman Pawcatuck Senior Drive 4.- Pretty, popular and personality plus. Besides all of these assets Freida has more than her share of brains. She has the distinction of bee ing the most quiet and reserved girl in our class. We all know she will be successful and all of us Join together in wishing her so. Stonington High School Year Book, 1932 SYLVIA GORDON Connecticut College for Women ACTIVITIES-Honor Roll l, 3, Treas. Art Club 2, Dramatic Club 2, Student Librarian 2, A. A. Minstrel Chorus 3, Brown and White Staff 3, 4, Literary Club 4, Twasi Club 4, History Forum 4, Student Council 4. Sylvia has certainly shown the big members of our class that "good things come in small packages." She is one of the smartest girls in the Senior class and throughout her school career she has been considered. We are sure she will continue her good work in the future. VICTOR HADDAD New England Conservatory of Music ACTIVITIES-Track l, 2, 3, 4, Football 2, 3, 4, Cross Country l, 2, Manager 4, Inter- Class Basketball 2, 3, 4, Swimming Team 4, Chorus Z. 3, 4, kllee Club 3, 4, Orchestra 3. 4, Jazz Orchestra 4, Soph. Ring Committee 2, A. A. lvlinstrels 3, Dramatic Club 3, Busi- ness Manager of Dramatic Club 3. "S" Club 3, 4, Science Club 4, History Forum 4. Music Club 4. Treasurer of Music Club 4, Class Will 4. "Vic" has always been one of the most quiet and thoughtful boys of our class, especially during his senior year. We Wonder Why? But he has been active in school affairs. Vic was one of the many ends in our football team this year and his ability as a swimmer gained him praise. Good luck be with you "Victor." JAMES HANLEY R. I. State ACTIVITIES-Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Baseball l. 2, 3, 4, Basketball l, 2, 3, 4,,Capt. 4, Coach Interclass 2, 3, "S" Club l, 2, 3, 4, President A. A. 4, Executive Com. 3, 4, Honor Roll 1. 2. 3. 4. Soph. Social Com. 2. Junior Dance Com. 3, Junior Prom 3. Here We have the sarcastic and somewhat aristo- cratic "big shot" of the senior class. Jim has not only attained success in athletics, but he is one of our honor students. We know that whatever "Jim" undertakes he will make a su:c1ss of it because of his industrious habits acquired at S. H. S. Incidentally we hear that "Home Run" is quite a clean up man. ffvicyf "Jim," "Home Run "Funky" Stonington High School Year Book, 1932 NH!-ggyu Bob," "Pete," "Barnum" LOUISE HIGGENS ACTIVITIES-A. A. 1. 2, 4, Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, "S" Club 3, 4, Twasi Club 4. Louise has gone out for athletics all four years and has shown us just what she can do. She was Captain of our Basketball team this year, Louise was always very exclusive in her society, but was no doubt popular in her own circle of friends. Best of luck! in all your undertakings, Louise. MARIE HOLLY ACTIVITIES-Freshman Social Com. I. Sophmore Social Com. 2, Brown and White, Honor Roll l, Honorable Mention 2, 3. It took hard work for Marie to complete her four-year course in three years and she should receive congratulations for her brilliant achieve- ment. Although she is shy she has a magnetic personality which makes her extremely popular with all. ROBERT IMMONEN Conn. Agricultural College ACTIVITIES-Football 4, Basketball 4, Track 2, 3, 4, Baseball 4, Interclass Basketball 2, 3. "S" Club 4. Behold the portrait of the conscientious, over- studious "Bob." He is somewhat athletically in- clined, as he made the varsity football and bas- ketball team in his senior year. "Barnum" is also a great runner, his reputation being based upon his great run from the Anguila Brook to Birchwoods Farm. Stonington High School Year Book, 1932 GORDON JEFFREY Conn. Agricultural College ACTIVITIES-Cross Country l, Football 3. 4, Interclass Basketball 1, 2. 3. 4,. Baseball 4, Science Club 4, Brown and White Staff 3. 4. Here is 'ARags" who surprised everyone with his splendid showing in football. Besides being athletically inclined Jeff is also a fine student and is also very popular with everyone. Best of luck in your future work, Jeff. Carry on as you did in high school. A. ROGER KENYON M. I. T. ACTIVITIES-Brown and White Staff 3, 4. Football Manager 4, Jr. Bridge Whist Com. 3. President Archery Club 4, Year Book Staff 4, School Reporter 4, Science Club 4. Here we have the successful newspaper reporter and subscription manager of the Brown and NVhite. "Rog" is one of those boys who takes things as they come, nevertheless he has been quite popular socially. He is a good student and the successful manager of our 1931 Foot- ball Team. GEORGE KINNEY George is liked by all and is the pleasantest boy in the Senior class. Although George is a great success as a student he has not participated in any of the school activities. He is also an ex- cellent dancer-take a glance at the class vote. laRags:1 uRog,,, uDaZe Pete" Stonington High School Year Book, 1932 2, 3, Honor Roll I, 2. "Killer" will be successful. M ichey" PETER KUPIDLOWSKI Connecticut Agricultural College ACTIVITIES-Basketball 1, 2, 3 4 Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Track Z, 3, 4, Baseball 4 Brown and White Staff 3, 4, A. A. Minstrels 3 Stu dent Council 2, 4, "S" Club 4. Archery Club 4. Science Club 4, Social Committees l 2 Associate Editor of Year Book 4 Glee Club "Pete" has made a great success of his four years of high school life. He is both athletically and socially inclined, is seen at all school activi - ties and he is noted for being quiet and decidedly nonchalant, or something-he is also su cessfuzl as Editor-in-Chief of the Brown and White ALICE LATHAN Al is one of our few blondes. She has not takerv much part in the activities of the school but she has made up for it with her abundance of humor and wit. Al is well liked by all her classmates and We know that she will be suc cessful in anything she undertakes. MILDRED LIVINGSTONE Mickey has been one of the quietest girls in the class and has taken no part in any of the activ ities of the school. She comes from the holy city of Clarksville and is characteristic of the holy city students, She is very brilliant scholastically We are sure if she keeps up this good work she Stonington Higb School Year Book, 1932 CARMELA LONGO Carmela is one of the most studious girls in the class, having gone through school in three and one-half years. She is very popular among the fairer'sex of the school. We wish her a lot of success in the outside world. GREGORY LONGO ACTIVITIES-Track 2, 3, 4, Cross Country l, 4, Gaelic Club 4, Basketball l, lnterclass Basketball 2, 3, 4, History Forum 4, Com- mercial Club 4. "Legs" has confined his activity to track in which he has been a howling success. "Weary" is noted for his care-free attitude in class and was never known to have a serious moment, neverthedless he has proved himself to be a capable student. JENNIE LONGO ACTIVITIES -- Vice-President Literary Club 4, Glee Club 1, 3, 4, Vice-President Commer- cial Club 4, Class Day Exercises. ".Ien's" name has graced the honor roll on more than one occasion and she is rated among the first ten in her class. She excels in com- mercial subjects and should make an ideal sec- retary. -gf "Leeds," "Weary "Canned Heat' uJenn Stonington High School Year Book, 1932 uBet-yn Cappyf, Ucapf, 'Mac" "Scotty" BERYL MARCHAND ACTIVITIES--Commercial Club 4. Like the proverbial Ben Adam "Bery" can surely head the list as the quietest girl of her class. Besides, she is one of our best typists and stenographers to say nothing of her musical tal- ent. Best of luck, "Bery." FRANCIS CHARLES MARIE Notre Dame ACTIVITIES-Baseball 2, 3, 4, Basketball 2, 3, 4, Cross Country 1, 2, 3, Captain Cros: Country 1, 2, Track 2, 3, Finance Committee 4, Manager Basketball 4. Here we have one of our best athletes both in track and basketball. "Cappy" is also seen quite often on the dance floor. He is well-liked by everyone in the school and we wish him the best of luck in anything he undertakes. DAVID MACKENZIE University of Southern California ACTIVITIES-Baseball 2. 3, 4, Junior Prom Committee 3, Senior Prom Committee 4, "S" Club 3, 4, A. A. Play 4. "Mac" is one of those quiet boys in the class- room but when he goes among his friends what a different "Mao" His modest, unassum- ing manner has won him a great many friends. "Mac" displays a great interest in the movies. He is quite an actor as he was the hero in the A. A. Play this year. Stonington High School Year Book, 1932 GEORGE MACKENZIE Bliss Electrical School ACTIVITIES-Basketball 3, 4, Track 3, 4. Student Council 4. Vice-Pres. A. A. Because of his good nature and willingness to help others, George is one of the best liked boys in the Senior Class. We are sure that with his many qualities he will be successful in whatever he undertakes after leaving S. H. S. BEATRICE MOREY Westerly Hospital ACTIVITIES-Freshman Social Com. l, Soph Social Com. 2, Glee Club Concert l, As- sembly Com. Allow us to introduce "Bee." Oftentimes we kcar a loud, consistent giggle from across the room, especially in the Biology Class, and we all know "Bee" has seen something funny. But everyone is used to it now. "Bee" does not expect to attend any school next year, but we are sure she will be in great demand as a nurse when she enters upon her future career. ALICE MORGAN Willimantic State Normal ACTIVITIES-Student Council 3, 4, Stu- dent Council Secretary 3, Brown and XVhite Staff 3, 4, Year Book Staff 4, Secretary Liter- ary Club 4. Clee Club Concert 2, Twasi Club 4, History Forum, Program Com., Orpheus Club 4, Class Day Exercises, Art Club 2. Alice is the class artist. She is following in the footsteps of her sister, "Gwen," We all are sure she can hold her own when it comes to art. for she was art editor for the Brown and White. Al says that she is undecided as to her future endeavors but we think she will attend Willimantic Normal School next year. We wish you all the luck in the world "Al." ee'n uBeeln 1rBee1 "AI," "Allie" Stonington High School Year Book, 1932 Bob," "Litehorse Harry" upatn ELSIE O'NEIL Bryant-Stratton ACTIVITIES - Glee Club 1. Minstrels 3, Commercial Club 4, Literary Club 4. Elsie is one of the quietest girls that ever struck Stonington High. Her pleasing disposition, however, overshadows her quietness. All' who know Elsie very intimately find that they have in her a true and sincere friend. She has al- ways kept above the average student and we are sure that wherever she goes after leaving her dear old Alma Mater, she will be a big success. ROBERT PALMER University of New Hampshire As you all know "Bob" is one of the quiet boys of our class. He is well liked by all his classmates and is considered very conservative. Although "Bob" had left us for a year to cn- ter Wheeler High School it was only to return to S. H. S.. We know he is inclined to be athletic because of the letter he has earned while at Wheeler. We wish you a lot of success in the future, "BobI" MARIE PATTERSON Connecticut Agricultural College ACTIVITIES-Secretary of Class 1, History Forum 4, President of Orpheus Club 4. Twasi Club 4, Chorus 4, Interclass Basketball 4, Senior Drive Fund 4. Although "Pat" wasn't very prominent in ac- tivities she was always willing to lend a help- ing hand. She is one of the school pianists, 'iPat" is planning to be a nurse. Good luck to you, "Pat!" Stonington High Scbool Year Book, 1932 'LILLIAN PELLET Tufts ACTIVITIES-Honor Roll l, Chorus 1, 2, Dramatic Club 2. Glee Club Concert Z, Liter- ary Club 4, Orpheus Club 4, Minstrel 3. "Lil" during her Freshman and Sophomore years seemed rather quiet but during the last year and a half we have grown to know her better. She's very studious having completed high school in three and a half years. The Senior class wishes her luck in all she under- takes. FRANKLIN PERKINS "The quietest boy in the school," would be a noisy title for "Perk." He is so quiet that there is very little that can be said about him. "Perk" was always ready to support any movement of the class but did not go out for athletics. We wish him luck in any under- taking. WILLIAM PLATT University of Southern California ACTIVITIES-Football 1. 2, 3. 4, Baseball l. 2, 3, 4, Cross Country 1, Track 2, Basket- ball 1, Student Council 2, Junior Prom Com. 3, Vice-President of Junior Class 3, Senior Prom Com. 4, Vice-President Senior Class 4, Chairman Senior Tea Dance, Gaelic Club 4, President of Commercial Club 4, "S" Club 3, 4, A, A. Play 4, A. A. Minstrels 3. "Bill" has been honored with numerous offices by the class and has always Iilled them con- scientiously. But "Bill" has gained most of his fame on the athletic field, competing in football and baseball for four years. We know "Willie" will undoubtedly do well wherever he is. u ul-ilu "Plattie," "Bi "Willie" Frank," "Perl: Stonington High School Year Book, 1932 Nan" MARY ROEVER Rhode Island Hospital ACTIVITIES-History Forum 4, Literary Club 4, Officer of Literary Club 4. Freshman Entertainment Com. l. Sophomore Refresh- ment Com. 2, Dramatic Club 2, Honor Roll l. Mary is one of the very few who completed her course in three and one-half years. She is a good student and has always cooperated in all school affairs. She is undecided as to what her future "Alma Mater" will be but we are very sure that the day she enters will be a lucky one for the place that receives her. NANCY scmo 4 ACTIVITIES--Commercial Club, Glee Club 4. Did somebody hear a gay laugh down the cor- ridor or did somebody see a short person with a nice finger wave? Well. that's "Nan." "Nan" intends to become a stenographer and we see great possibilities for her. BERTHA SEIMER ACTIVITIES-Commercial Club 4, A. A. I. 2, 3. Freshman Social Com. l, Twasi Club 4, History Forum 4, Sophomore Social Com. 2, Art Club 4. "Bert" manages to get in school just a few minutes after the tardy bell rings. We also find that she is very interested in a local barber shop. "Bert" is undecided as to what she will do after leaving S. H. S., but we believe that she will be successful in all her endeavors. Stonington High School Year Book, 1932 RUTH SMETHURST ACTIVITIES-History Club, Commercial Club 4. Sophomore Social Cc-m. 2. Here is the industrious and hard working Ruth, who, after many dilliculties succeeded in com- pleting her course in Stonington. We are sure that Ruth ,with her perseverance and industry will succeed in whatever she undertakes. We wish you good luck, Ruth. ETHEL DAVIS STANTON Maine General ACTIVITIES-Freshman Social Com. l. As- sembly Com. 2, Basketball l, 2,Basketbal'Man- ager 3, 4, "S" Club 3, 4, Commercial Club 4, "Hunky Sorority" 3, 4, History Forum 4, Dramatic Club 2, Washington Bi-Centennial Program 4, A. A. 2, 3, 4, A. A. Minstrels 3. Here we have Eethel, the spark plug of the Senior Class, who adds an extra something to every activity in which she participates. Ethel successfully managed the girls' basketball team for two seasons. Ethel has always been a good student and a bril'iant social success. Ethel is also the third member of the trio. She intends to enter a .school for nursing and we are sure she will sucieed. HELEN SZYMANSKI Bryant-Stratton ACTIVITIES-Clee Club 2, 3, "S" Club l, 2, 3, 4, Basketball l, 2, 3. 4, A. A. Minstrel 3, Art Club 2, Twasi Club 4, Gregg Club 4. Here we have one of the stellar athletes of the Senior Class. Helen played basketball for four years and through her untiring efforts many a victory was chalked up for the team. Helen intends to enter Bryant-Stratton in the fail and we are sure she will make a capable sec- retary. "Hanky," "Harry nByronn Stonington High School Year Book, 1932 Bill," "Peaches," "Wild Wz'IIie" "Fran," "Ted" "Annie" WILLIAM FRANCIS TANNER ACTIVITIES-Football 3, 4, Basketball 4. Track 3, History Forum 3, Cross Country I, Gaelic Club 4, Gregg Club 4. Bill has proved himself to be one of the social assets of our class. He did not take part in athletics until his senior year when he made his football letter, "Bill" has developed his danc- ing ability, and now is one of the school's lead- ing "shufHers." "Bill" also won the unanimous class vote as 'AClass Pansy," and he is proud of this achievement. FRANCES THORP Dean ACTIVITIES - Treasurer of Sophomore Class 2, Treasurer of Junior Class 3, Dramatic Club 3, Art Club 2, History Forum 4, "I-funky Sorority" 3. 4. Frances is considered by many as the best look- ing girl in the Senior Class. being a dazzling blonde and very attractive. Ted was not very tS-tuiliously or athletically inclined, spezidiaf' most of her time dreaming of 'others and their ambitions. Frances is desirous of attending Dean Academy. We know she will make good at whatever she attempts. ANNIE TYSON ACTIVITIES-Chorus 1, 3, 4, Secretary and Treasurer Commercial Club. Annie is one of the best liked girls in the Senior Class although she is very quiet. She did not find much time to take part in school activities but her scholastic standing made up for this. Annie intends to become a secretary and we are certain she will be an eflicient one. Stonington High School Year Book, 1932 MARION VINCENT Bryant-Stratton ACTIVITIES-Glee Club 4, Chairman Fresh- man Social Com. l, Sophomore Social Club 2, Twasi Club 4, History Forum 4, Secretary Junior Class 3, Senior Drive 4. here we have the reason why gentlemen prefer blondes. Ever since entering S. H. S. her in- terests have centered in the little town of Ston- ington. "Rose" is a lover of flowers and that is the reason she acquired her nick-name. Al- tnougnt sne dia not participate in athletics she maintained a good standing in her studies. Good luck, Marion! GEORGE WHITFORD ACTIVITIES-Football 1, 2, 3, Baseball l, 2, 3, 4, Interclass Basketball 3, 4, Honor Roll 2, 3. History Forum 4, Literary Club 4, Com- mercial Club 4. George was voted by the class the most intelli- gent boy because he is gifted with a great ora- torical ability. More than one class has had the privilege and honor of hearing George speak with great fluency on many subjects. Georgie's grit and spirit on the football Held have be- come one of the legends of Stonington which will last for many years to come. George has had to overcome many obstacles to obtain his diploma and if we were to give our opinion on the boy most likely to succeed, George would undoubtedly be the one chosen. MARY WHITLOCK Bryant-Stratton ACTIVITIES--History Forum 4, Twasi Club 4, Commercial Club 4, Freshman Social Com. l. Here we have a head of radiant hair. Mary's interest is centered around R. I. State Colege but she has always been willing to help make her own Alma Mater's activities a success. She intends to take up an advanced course in stenog- raphy and from her work in that subject while in high school we are certain of her doing her best. f1Rose',. ..Runk,,, "Mary Ann" "Georgie," "Speed Stonington High School Year Book, 1932 'H unky' ' ELEANOR WILSON New York Institute of Art ACTIVITIES--Secretary of Class 2, Dramatic Club 2, Art Club 2. Orchestra 2, History Forum 4, Science Club 4, "Hunky" Sorority 4. Here We have the second member of the "H" trio. Eleanor is a credit to our class not only for her good looks, but also for her charming personality. Hunky has always been a good stu- dent and she plans to enter N. Y. I. A. and some day we expect to see her the world's greatest artist. Stonington High School Year Book, 1932 31 Class History WE, the class of 1932, entered Stonington High School in September 1928 with the idea firmly fixed in our minds to make good. Our class was, as usual, composed of graduates from Broadway, St. Michael's and West Broad St. school. We held our Freshman dance in April and this affair proved to be successful. The boys of our class entered athletics and some of them made the varsity team. During the Sophomore year our social activities were limited to the Sophomore Social which was held on October 31. This affair was successful and a large crowd attended. In regard to athletics many a gap in the football line was filled by Sophomores in 1929, and other athletic teams were boosted by the presence of the boys from our class. Our Junior year was successful as far as athletics, financial, and social affairs were concerned. The Junior dance was held in the Town Hall in November. This dance was well attended. and we thought our financial troubles were over for the year, but unfortunately we lost our class funds. A benefit dance and whist was held and the generous support of the school boosted our' treasury. Last but not least came the Junior Prom. Much credit is due to the committee in charge of the affair for mak- ing it so successful. Although financial ruin had faced us dur- ing the latter part of the year, due to capable management of our affairs we pulled through with success and always we lived up to our principles socially, financially and athletically. Our Senior year has been just another year of success for us. Many of us secured honorable mention and seven members have won scholarship letters. We have made remarkable progress in the clubs which have been organized for the first time this year. In athletics the outstanding work of "Jim" Hanley and "Dog" Arnott will be missed 'on the field, and the work of Miss Szymanski on the court is something that will long be remembered. Much as we regret leaving Stonington High School, we are happy in the thought that we can look back with pride on our undertakings during the four years we have spent there. The pathway of life lies before us and we step forth boldly eager to continue our principles of making good. George Whz'tford. JUNIOR CLASS Stonington High School Year Book, 1932 33 i mg, llilllllli llllilllll Illll ll if ll lum 1, gli gl EVERETT LAW . . . ..4.A.. President JOSEPH HERMES . . . ,A.. Vice-President HELEN READON ..,., ..... S ecretary STEPHEN GODOMSKY , . . . .Treasurer "The '73rilliantjzmio1's" THIS class, as sophomores earned the name of "up-and-com- ing" and have certainly lived up to their reputation hav- ing been an honor to the school athletically, socially, and scholastically. Among those who are prominent socially are: Vera Vargas, Margaret Van Pelt, and Ester Cooper. These girls can always be found at all the social festivities. The Pride of the school in athletics is vested in the following members of this class, namely: "Ev" Law, the baseball hero, "Ed" Collins, the football flash and Captain-elect of the 1932 squad, "Gene" Gynther, the Don Juan of the diamond, who has thrilled not only the hearts of the spectators but also of many fair maidens. Others prominent in athletics are "Star" Godomsky, "Ray" Abbott, "Ham" Shawyer, "Tusky" Ellis, and the Misses Van Pelt, Vargas, Kane, Steadman and Heipt. SOPHMORE CLASS Stonington High School Year Book, 1932 35 is ' ' A A ' A FW ' 01" p 0 O D K ' ' li' , , R ll' , ig li ' 1 ,.,,,, ' 33- ml illlllllll 1 , f ,ll l lv l 1' Al 'ill....Ilm, .Ml JOSEPH NANIA .... ...... P resident BILL MCKINLEY . . . .... Vice-President ANN SWIZDEN .,..... ..... 1 ,Secretary ELIZABETH BROWN . . . ........ .... T reasurer "T he Vain Sophsn THE 1931 Freshman class, searching for greater knowledge, returned to high school in 1932 to be known as the "Vain Sophs." As sophomores they have been rather boastful and so proud of their accomplishments that it seems that they have entirely overlooked the fact that others do things occasionally. This class however, has several members who rank high scholastically. One of fthe most illustrious is the intellectual genius, Annie Swizdenf Among the athletes in. the class are: Ray Berry, Bill Thorpe, "Don" MacKenzie, "Ray" Bailey, Ken Lagare and "Red" Cella, Varsity Full-back. This class has severaltalented musicians, among them: John Manchester, Joseph Nani5,pA. Cranston, and Ralph Simmons, the crooning songstefffwho has scored sensational success in his radio broadcasts. ,A V Those who are prominent socially are: "Flashy" "Ev" Pan- ciera, the Dazzling Aurora- Scussel and Terry Walsh, who al- ways presents a cheery smile. These members have been par- ticularly prominent because of the successful social events the class has held. FRESHMAN CLASS Stonington High School Year Book, 1932 37 i llllllfl 'lit llli l l M""ff FREDRICK TURNER . . . ..... President JOHN HEIPT ,.A,., . . .Vice-President MARIAN I-IANLEY . , . ,,.,,, Secretary LUCRETA SCI-IIPIS , . , ..n. Treasurer T he Freshman Class of 1934 HERE we look into the countenances of the Freshmen, the future leaders of Stonington High School, who take a prominent part in the athletic activities of their Alma Mater. Their athletes include: Kupidlowski, Turner, Haddad and La- Grua, whom We hope to see as "star" players in the future. Gladys Whitford and Leslie Johnson carried off the scholastic honors having made the honor roll for the first half year. So- cially, the Freshmen have been criticized by the upper classmen for failing to have the yearly social which was usually well attended. 4 "Kitty" Marie is their sole representative in the play, "At the End of the Rainbow" which is being presented by the Athletic Association. In spite of the failings of the Freshmen we recognize in them a very energetic class and we look forward to them to carry on the spirit of Stonington High School both scholastically and athletically and we feel confident that they will live up to the ideals established for them. WEST BROAD STREET ERESHMAN Stonington High School Year Book, 1932 39 The Class Will KNOW all men by these presents, that we, the Class of One Thousand, Nine Hundred and Thirty-Two, of the Ston- ington High School, in the Town of Stonington, County of New London, State of Connecticut, being in good health and of sound and disposing mind and memory, and wishing to establish some remembrance of this class, mutually bequeath- ing our talent, habits, good or bad, weaknesses, fame, scholastic and social standing, etc., do hereby make, declare and publish this to be our last "Will and Testament." I, Victor Haddad, do hereby formally express the regrets and heartbreaks which we personally experience in leaving behind us in the good old S. H. S., our schoolmates and instructors. To our beloved teachers, we wish all the happiness and suc- cess that can be had in life. Also, we wish to bequeath relief to them, from our idiotic remarks, wise cracks, and tiresome ques- tions. To the undergraduates, we leave our exceptional ability to make a success of all our undertakings, our sportsmanship, our fame for- leadership, and furthermore, we bequeath our school spirit both in carrying on athletics and in preparing our lessons, always having in mind the purpose of maintaining the stand- ing of dear old S. H. S. The members of the class, wishing to dispose of their indi- vidual qualities, hereby make the following bequests: I, Frank Andrews, do bequeath to Carleton Sherburne, my fame as a crooner, and to David Marshall, my inexhaustible col- lection of "wisecracks." I, Cameron Arnott, do will to William Thorp, my wonder- ful ability on the athletic field, and to Edward Collins, I leave my beautiful, blushing, schoolgirl complexion and my eager- ness to make speeches during an assembly. I, Ada Bailey, do leave to Thelma Burdick my quiet and demure manner during classes. I, Margaret Boucher, do will to Pheobe Denison, my perpet- ual smile. I, Donald Burdick, do bequeath to John Murray, my well known title, "Houdini the Second." I, Charles Calkins, do will to Cecil Duerr my athletic ability, and to Donald MacKenzie, my insatiable desire for study. I, William Cawley, do bequeath my ability as a track man- ager to Walter Prescott, and to John Manchester, my position as president of the "Muff" Club. 40 Stonington High School Year Book, 1932 I, Ella Clark, do leave to Margaret Van Pelt, my ambitions, my liveliness, and my willingness to help others. I, Jane Clarkson, do leave to Vera Vargus my ability as a tap dancer. I, Patrick Collins, do bequeath to Frank Tasca, my live dol- lar flivver, with all the junk appertaining thereto, and to Elmer Perkins, my fluency in the art of toreadorism. I, Elizabeth Crowley, do leave to Annie Swizden the method of perusing my lessons until every fact and detail is absorbed. I, Salviano Cruz, do will to Virgil Huntley, my rapidly growing popularity. I, Alden D'Amico, do will my versatility to Mathew Glover, and my wonderful physique to Arthur Taylor. 'I, John Davvan, do leave my habit of being late every day to Albert Hreshack, and to George Bogue, I leave my good record as a cross-country captain. I, Mary Delmastro, do bequeath to Mary Christina, my conscientiousness in school work. I, Michael Donch, do leave my good looks and my popu- larity. with the weaker sex to William Rosenberg. I, John Donahue, do bequeath to Joseph Christiansen my business activities and to Charles Lombardo my other activities. I, Betty Dougherty, do will to Ruth Harrington, my polite ways and charming manners. I, Alice Parnell, do leave to Doris Huntley, my ability to concentrate on homework. I, Gerald Foberg, do will to the Freshman boys my reputa- tion of being seen, and not heard. I, Frieda Freestone, do bequeath to Eleanor Driscoll my won- derfuwy controlled temper, and to Helen Reardon, I leave my sweet disposition. I, Sylvia Gordon, do leave to Hazel Grey, my earnestnes: in school work. I, James Hanley do bequeath to Raymond Ozanne my ath- letic ability, and to Gordon Wallace, I leave my reputation as a leader. I, Louise Higgins, do leave to Winifred Glover, my ability as a basketball captain, and to George Haddad, my ability to translate Latin. I, Robert Immonen, do will to Raymond Abbot my eager desire to become a public speaker. I, Roger Kenyon, do bequeath my uncanny ability to make a straight part in my hair to John Meuse, and to Raymond Bailey, I leave my popularity with the opposite sex. I, Peter Kupidlowski, do leave my pleasing personality to all who need it and to William Gilbert, my ability as a dancer. I, Alice Latham, do will to Iola Young, my numerous dates Stonington High School Year Book, 1932 41 and boy friends, and to Ruth Caulkins, my ability to chew gum without being seen. I, Gregory Longo, do will my cheerfulness to Zigmund Kupidlowski. I, Jennie Longo, do bequeath to any dumbell, my ability to study. I, Beryl Marchand, do will to Terisa Walsh my plenipoten- tiary qualifications as a business student. I, Francis Marie, do leave to Micky Maxon my scientific and Mystical interests. I, David MacKenzie, do bequeath my manly beauty to Allan Williams, and my talent as an actor to Elsworth Young. I, Beatrice Morey, do will to Beatrice Brown my ability to attract boys as molasses does fiies, and to Sylvia Gasparino, I leave my pleasing personality. I, Alice Morgan, do bequeath to Lenora Heipt my genius as an artist and to Louise Rossie my timid manner. ' I, Edwin O'Keefe, do willto anyone who needs it, my dig- nified ousiness air, and my "drag" with the faculty. 4 I, Robert Palmer, do will to Eugene Gynther my well known ability to argue to the last ditch in class and to James Var- dillos, I leave my ability to perform Physics' experiments. I, Marie Patterson, do will to Elsworth Peckham, my talent as a musician, and to Aurora Scussel, my ability on the basket- ball court. I, Lillian Pellet, do bequeath to Fred Taylor my well known opinions on evolution, and to Mary Souza, my fame as a studi- ous pupil. I, Franklin Perkins, do will to Anthony Drago my ability to mind my own business, and to Everett Law, my timid man- ner and bashfulness. ' I, William Platt, do leave to Joseph Nania my officfe as Vice- President of the class, and to Bunny Santos, my ability to bluff through any recitation with ease. I, Mary Roever, do will to Mary Oliver, my never failing habit of coming to classes with my lessons learned. I, Nancy Sciro, do leave to Marion Veal my good nature. I, Bertha Seimer, do leave to no one my interests in a certain barber-shop in this community. I, Ruth Smethurst, do will to Helen Ranta my ability to change schools and still be on the honor role. I, Ethel Stanton, do bequeath to no one my desire to study Law, if Ever-it is included in the curriculum. I, Helen Szymanski, do bequeath to Caroline Stanton, my remarkable ability as a basketball player and to Mary Lenaugh, my ever winning smile. I, William Tanner, do will to Charles Wilhelm my interests in Gold Street, and to Leonard MacWilliams, my intense de- sire to entertain the fair sex. 42 Stonington High School Year Book, 1932 I, Frances Thorp do bequeath to Winnie Garity my title as the most beautiful girl in the class, and to Evelyn Panceria, my school spirit. I, Annie Tyson do will to Dorothy Gilbert my ability to keep the library in order. ' I, Marion Vincent, do bequeath to Dorothy Durant, my power, pep, and personality. I, George Whitford, do leave to Keneth Legare, by earnest- ness in sports and to Wilmer Whitford, my talent as a poet. I, Mary Whitlock, do bequeath to i'Red" Cella, my fiery dis- position, and to my Kid-brother, my flaming locks. I, Eleanor Wilson, do will to Catherine Marie, the long trail of broken hearts I have made: I hope she can mend them. I, Marie Holly, do leave to Charles Barstow my English papers. I, Mary Christiansen do will to Annie Vardillos, my ability to dance. I. Betty Bindloss, do bequeath to Eleanor Varvelli my ver- satility, and to Dorothy Dimock my honors as a student. I, Mildred Livingstone do will to Melva Burth my literary accomplishments. , I, Virginia Babcock, do leave to any grouch in general my good naturedness, and my liveliness to Mildred Moulton in particular. I, ,George Kenney, do will to Thomas Ellis my "knack" of making a hit with little ladies, and to Donald Stanton, my ability as a dancer. I, George MacKenzie, do will to no one my interests in the under "classwomen." I, Elsie O'Neil, do will my timidity to Margaret Keane and my cheerfulness to Margaret Marie. I, Gordon Jeffery, do bequeath to Stephen Wysocki, my reputation as a good football player, and to John Heipt my knowledge in the art of making "goo-goo" eyes, thus thereby arresting the attention of many of the fair sex. We, the Class of 1932, do herewith appoint and constitute Miss Wells, our beloved! and honored principal, the sole Execu- trix of this, our last will and testament, revoking all other former wills made by us. In witness thereof, we have hereunto, at her request, sub- scribed our names and set our seal on this twentieth day of June, in the year of Our Lord One Thousand, Nine Hundred and Thirty-Two. ' n Witness, VICTOR R. HADDAD, Attorney at Law and Notary Public. Stonington High Sclvool Year Book, 1932 Class Ode Tune C"TiIl We Meet Againj Dear old ivy-clad school by the seaside Evermore in our hearts you will dwell In the years we've been here You have grown very dear' We are sad now to bid thee farewell. T'ward the future that beckons us onward Our journey to-night we must start In the conflict of life With its joy and its strife God helping we'll all do our part. Tho' the time has swiftly flown along And we've reached the parting of the ways, We'll cherish dear the friends we've made In our well spent high-school days. Alma Mater, now we're leaving thee- Tender memories there'll always be, . So now we part and say farewell "Till we meet again." By Alice C. Morgan, Marie S. Patterson 44 Stonington High School Year Book, 1932 Qirfs Tropbecy DOUBTLESS, some of you remember the depression. It was during that time that the Class of 1932 graduated from Stonington High School, though I cannot remember that any member of the class was particularly depressed. Each of us was too busy deciding on his or her future career. As I stood pondering, undecided whether to become a nurse, a teacher, or typist each of which seemed too common, a young man passed by gayly whistling and swinging a satchel, on which was stamped in large letters "Fuller Brushes." It was then that I made my decision. Of course every one had heard of the Fuller brush man! But what, I thought, could be more unique than a "Fuller brush lady." One can hardly believe that ten years have passed since I set out with my shiny satchel filled with Fuller Brushes. My ex- periences have been many and varied and occasionally my nose has had a close one, when some busy housewife slammed the door, but I assure you, it has all been most interesting. Ten years away from one's home town is a long time. I became possessed with a longing for the sight of old friends, and of the peaceful little Town of Mystic. Imagine my astonishment when I arrived. The quiet little town of my memory was an uproar, whistles shrieked, people shouted, the fire engine tore by and I hastened to join the crowd rushing toward a large establishment over Industrial way, from which black smoke was pouring. I was just able to distinguish the name high up on the building "Annie Tyson's Doughnut Factory." At the same moment I beheld Annie herself at a third story Window frantically waving her arms, but only for a moment. A net was swiftly spread and a figure, which I recog- nized in spite of her lireman's togs as Nancy Sciro, mounted with great agility and seizing Annie leaped to safety. The fire was by this time, conquered, and I saw Jane Clarkson who, I perceived, was fire chief. bringing out a great basket of dough- nuts that she had managed to rescue. While we were eating the doughnuts, Annie explained that the fire had been started by someone carelessly spilling the grease. Well, I certainly did not intend to idle my time away, so I picked up my satchel of brushes and continued on my way. At almost the first house I came to, my attention was attracted by someone pounding loudly on the door. She seemed a very de- termined person. Presently, she turned and I exclaimed. "Why Jennie Longo!" At the same time my eye fell upon a card Stonington Higb School Year Book, 1932 45 tacked on the door, reading "Measles." Jennie told me that she had recently been appointed health officer. She showed me several blisters on her fingers and then hurried on her way with hammer in one hand and stack of Quarantine notices in the other. Having never had the measles, I hurried across the street. I had nearly reached the other side when an automobile tore madly around the corner. There was a shrill squeaking of brakes, but it was too late, the next instant my brushes and I lay strewn about the street. I scrambled to my feet and saw to my amazement Ruth Smethurst sitting at the wheel and Camela Longo white and scared beside her. On the rear seat Margaret Boucher sat crying and holding a huge pumpkin. I hastened to reassure her. "Don't cry, Margaret, really I'm not hurt" I said. But she gave me a withering look and replied. "It's not that, Silly, just suppose you had smashed my pumpkin!" and she continued to weep, inconsolably. I-Iowever, they were soon on their way to North Stonington Fair where Margaret was to exhibit the pumpkin. She felt reasonably sure of winning first prize since Ruth and Carmela were to be the judges. I hastened to gather up my brushes and when I had rescued my hat from a nearby culvert, I started on my way. As I passed under an elm tree, I heard the sing-song sound of a saw above me, and suddenly without warning, a huge limb fell at my feet. With the thought that only the hand of Fate had saved me from an early grave, I turned to confront the figure which came sliding from the tree-top on a rope. It was Louise Higgins! I was overwhelmed with surprise and speedily forgot my anger when she bought one of mv Fuller tooth brushes. Of course Louise was always very athletic, but who ever would have guessed she'd be a tree surgeon. Well, so far, I had been in the old home town four whole hours and had sold only one brush, so I decided to get down to business and hurried toward another house. As I mounted the steps, I was startled by a blood curdling sound like some- one in acute distress, but as I approached the door. I realized it was only a singing lesson in progress. I knocked loudly but found it useless to try to make myself heard, so I gave up trv- ing. I paused a moment to leave one of those handy little vegetable brushes, when I noticed for the first time Ella's sign hanging from the porch. It read "Ella Clark Vocal Lessons." Over on E. Main Street. I came upon Betty Bindloss sitting on a porch writing industriously. She showed me her much talked of book. "Haw to prevent Depressionsf' and I feel per- 46 Stonington High School Year Book, 1932 fectly sure that if Congress will act on her suggestions there will never be another. Also she explained to me that the queer weather that we have been having was caused by spots on the sun, and her next great endeavor would be to find some way to remove them. I suggested that lemon juice is fine for taking off spots and she said she had thought of that, and knew it would work perfectly when she had decided upon some good practical method of application. A few moments later, a newsboy came down the street so I bought a paper and proceeded to the church steps where I had waited for the bus so many times in high school days. There I read a very thrilling account of the experience of Mildred Liv- ingstone and Mary Christiansen away offin African. jungles hunting gorillas. I noted a full pageadvertisement by Bertha Seimer, who was looking for a pilot for her new autogiro. He must, the advertisement stated, be tall and handsome, and not over thirty. There was also an account of the "Annual Town Meeting" which had been held at the Town Hall. It had been a very hot session and had resulted in the election of a new Board of Selectmen, or Select Ladies rather: Mary Delmastro of Mystic. Helen Szymanski of Stonington and Mary Roever of Westerly. I felt relieved! At last the town affairs would be taken care of in a business-like manner. A But I was perfectly horrified by the next headline. "The Beautiful Mary Whitlock Disappears from Her Home," "Be- lieved Kidnapped," "Private Detective, Elsie O'Neil, Working on the Case." I arose hastily, something had to be done. But my eye chanced to fall on another item further down the page, "Prominent Young Business Man of Westerly Also Missing." Well, two and two always did make four, so I stopped worry- ing and started for old Mystic. As I rounded the corner near Toggle Hollow, I could see a great gathering in a field. Excitement prevailed and loud cheers rent the air. I elbowed my way through the crowd, anxious to see what it was all about. A horseshoe sailed through the air, and I knew at once that it was barnyard golf. I could see Beryl Marchand gesticulating and dancing about evidently refereeing the game. I had heard that Beryl was a great golfer and that through her efforts barnyard golf might soon become the Na- tional game. Then came another burst of applause, and I caught a glimpse of Freida Freestone, the winner, being triumphantly borne from the field by a band of golf enthusiasts. Stonington High School Year Book, 1932 47 No one in Old Mystic seemed in need of brushes, so I headed toward Stonington. I was passing by a swampy section when I spied the familiar figure of Beatrice Morey seated upon a log. I went over and sat beside her. She had captured a large green frog, which she was examining closely with a microscope. This she said was an especially fine specimen. For several years she had made an intensive study and had now proved the shadow of a douvt that the human bass voice can be traced directly to the frog. My journey now took me past the "Road" schoolhouse. The children were out at play and my curiosity led me to peep in. To my great surprise I found my old friend, Lillian Pellett at the teacher's desk. We had such a nice visit. She told me how Johnny had improved in his arithmetic, but Tommy was a problem. What to do with him she really didn't know. He made such terrible faces. She had kept him in at recesses and even had him stand in the corner but to no avail. I suggested a nice Fuller hairbrush, but she evidently did not approve my recom- mendation. As I neared Stonington I came upon a cornfield. I recog- nized Marie Holly dashing madly about. Whatever she was do- ing, I couldn't guess. I simply had to know, so I set down my case and went over. "Just look at this corn," she exclaimed. "The Department of Agriculture has worked twenty years to rid this state of corn borers, and what have they accomplished? Nothing! I'm convinced there's only one way and that's to catch the varmint and that's what I'm doing," and she hurried up the next row. When I reached Stonington, I went over to take a look at the schoolhouse. School had just closed and the students were scrambling into the autogiro which had replaced the school busses, and was in charge of Marion Vincent and Ada Bailey. Ada had just finished oiling the engine and Marion was col- lecting the tickets. A longing to look at the ocean led me to climb upon the wall where we had so often sat while eating lunches years back at Stonington High School. It was a beautiful day, and the tide was high. I shall never know just how it happened but the next I knew there was an awful splash and I found myself in the water. With the terrible feeling that my Fuller brush days were ended, I lost consciousness and knew nothing more until I found myself draped over a barrel with what I mistook to 48 Stonington High School Year Book, 1932 be two South Sea Islanders bending over me, but who proved to be those well known life-savers, Elizabeth Crowley and Betty Dougherty, much tanned by sun and sea. Fortunately there was a nice breeze, and I was soon dry and able to continue my journey. I had just reached Westerly when I heard a familiar call, 'AO hunky," and I saw Frances Thorp and Ethel Stanton further up the street. They were waiting for Eleanor Wilson, who came running from the opposite direc- tion. Together, they disappeared through a doorway over which appeared in large letters "If Disappointed in Love, Consult Mesdames Thorp, Stanton and Wilson," "Specialists in Af- fairs of the Heart." At any rate their high school training hadn't been inf vain. The next thing that attracted my eye was a big circus poster. I was delighted. It had been years since I had seen a circus and I determined to go. Also this might be a line opportunity to sell brushes, for I felt sure those long-handled window brushes would be perfectly splendid for washing the elephants. It was time for the evening performance, and I was soon there, perched on a high seat. But it certainly gave me a start when I saw Sylvia Gordon take her place at the microphone and start an- nouncing. Still greater surprises awaited me. A moment later I could scarcely believe my eyes when Virginia Babcock with the cutest little parasol I'd ever seen, tripped daintily along a wire. Again I heard Sylvia's voice, "Ladies and gentlemen, we now have the pleasure of beholding the world's greatest trapeze artist. A slight familiar figure appeared and climbed nimbly to the peak of the tent, gave a flying leap and suspended herself head downward from the highest trapeze. I was horrified and screamedswildly, K'Marie Patterson, get down before you fall"- but ,she jjistidnangled there. I suppose I did make a disturbance, for someone with brass buttons hurried me out of the tent. While I was-'recovering myself, I saw a short distance away a hot dog stand. I felt sure a hot dog sandwich was just what I needed to steady my nerves. I wasn't a bit surprised when I found there the "Pals" of the lunch counter at Stonin ton High School, Alice Latham and Alice Parnell still at their olzd job. , The moonlight was lovely, so I went over to Wilcox Park and sat down to review the events of the day. What a remark- able class, .the Class of 1932 had been. When before in the his- tory of the school had there been such an one! When, if ever, would there be such another? Stonington High School Year Book, 1932 49 'Boyle Troplaecy The Prophet S peaketh : J Come unto me, my brother, and bear witness to the prophecy of a great seer. Let him that ceaseth to wonder cast the initial missile. As I unveil the magic crystal, the year 1952 unfolds itself before my eyes, bringing forth many weird scenes from strange lands. Q When the mist clears and the shadows fade, I find myself peering into the debating room of Rocky Ledge Oral School. Here Robert Bloomingdale Palmer is conducting the Debating Club..We suspect he chose this place because he has so little opposition. A v The trail now leads to an oasis in the Sahara Desert and catches Donald Burdick and John Davvan bringing to a grand climax a spirited discussion on the subject of Evolution, a de- bate which has lasted five years. Keep up the noble work, boys, you will yet be the cause of much embarrassment. Heave to, comrades, the next episode commandsgattention. It occurs in the Whitford-Perkins Laundry, situated at Deans' Mills. These boys have the distinction of being the first ones to press Mahatma Gandhi's Tuxo-Sheet. As the balmy sea breezes sweep my weary brow, a great mystery is about to be unraveled. Footprints have been dis- covered in the sand-on their heels creeps the local sleuth Ric Collins, Operator 89, of the Al Branch Duck Feet Detective Agency. And again, the great Hawkshaw has been foiled. Don't get discouraged "Ric," everything comes to him who waits. And now, there appears two more of my old classmates namely, Cawley and O'KeefeZ They have'establisheld'a successful beauty parlor in Manchuria. These boys have acquired great fame in the art of lifting faces and focusing Chinese optics. The crystal now brings ,to light the sensational enterprise performed by Cappy Marie, Gerald Foberg, and ffBill" Platt- ghaltl of selling fur-trimmed Spats to the natives of the Congo . a ey. T ' The homelike portals of a lofty mansion entangled in the hills of Moscow now beckon ,me toward its enchanting sur- roundings. Zoundsl Zounds! it 'is the domain of Fishcake Don- ohue, the herring magnate, who has accumulated great wealth distributing lish-cakes to the communists. 50 Stonington High School Year Book, 1932 Here the scene shifts to "Sandy Point," where the Muff Brothers Circus is operating. I ind Robert Barnum Immonen is back at his old profession of Publicity Man for the House of Horrors. Glad tidings from the wilderness! Jim Hanley and Pete Kupidlowski have reached another mile-stone on their road to fame: as athletic directors of the Bog Island Seminary: their teams have not met defeat to date. Perhaps this is because the season has not yet opened, At the next port of call on my Mystic voyage, the vague, wrinkled countenance of William Francis Tanner, Jr., Third, looms over the horizon. Francis, Jr., has followed up the manly art at which he was so proficient during his high school days. The Home for Infirm and Rheumatic Spinsters now boasts of him as their renowned dancing master. This boy is the orig- inator of the latest dance craze, "The Webfoot Shuffle." It is a stirring masterpiece. The theme of the prophecy of the ancient maestro now gives way to one of love and romance. The cause of this change is Michael "Lovelorn" Donch. the Don Juan of our illustrious class. This romantic personage recently made his stage debut holding the megaphones for passionate crooners. I now spur my flashy mountain-goat to its full capacity for behind yonder ravine lies the printing office of the Stonington Daily Plague. Above the tumult and catcalls, is heard the gurgling yell of Roger "Buttercup" Kenyon, dictating to his vacuum-headed assistants. The master craftsman has won great popularity peddling fashion reviews to the cliff dwellers of Lantern Hill. Even the gates of the synagogue form no barrier for me as I flit thru the forbidden gardens toward the inner temple of the sanctuary. Here, I Hnd the dauntless Rabbi Kenney, who on this goodly night is proclaiming vociferously to the vast mul- titudes, who stand in a daze, as he expounds to them his new faith. While the black mantle of night darkens the landscape in deep quiet, evil deeds are being performed. Lurking in the gloom is the sinister figure of "Leg Shea" Longo, whose recent exploits have been terrorizing the world. A glow of triumph o'erspreads his cruel countenance as another victim is overcome by his wiles. There will be great rejoicing in the universe when this noted outlaw is brought' to justice. Painfullyeasing my way thru the vast wilderness of Led- yard, I unexpectedly come upon the ludicrous figure of Dr. George MacKenzie, H. D., chasing a new specimen of the triple- toed butterfly. Always thought the "Doc" was light minded. Stoning't1mt'Higb School Year Book, 1932 51 At this specific point in my magical stampede it become necessary for me to mount my .trusty ladder to invade the lofty haunts of the egotistical "I love me"" 'D'Amico. This suave lad now trips the light fantastic, as a A'Dime a dance" aesthetic in the Dewdrop Casino. The strains of "Waltz me around agaiqn, Madeline," played by "Red Hot Cruz" and his Burning Em- bers, reached my ears as I approached the excfliusive resort. The spotlight penetrates the lustrous hazel eyesiof' the dancer as he serenely glides by the reviewing stand with a generous ten cents' worth tucked in his arms, 1, My faithful charger now transports its worthy burden to the halls of the Metropolitan OperaeHouse, where the music- crazed Victor Haddad contributes his bit to the great operatic success., of the day by pumping the mighty organ for the great composers. ' i Another scene-the great Spanish fiesta, Everywhere are color and gaiety. As I stroll into the midst of these gala events, weird music 'floats thru the drums of my pearl-like ears., In ,the center of the swaying dance, I behold two of my, old pals, Dave MacKenzie, operating on the contagious bagpipe, and "Fag'f' Calkins puffing on a delirious door-knob. Their haunting mel- odies have captured tliejlfluttering hearts of many a beautiful senorita. T if ' ' Shuffling down the main street of Old Mystic, dodging the cattle grazing in the public square, comes the bedraggled sil- houette of Gordon Jeffreys, advertising his wares with a lusty college yell, causing no little comment between the town's two residents. But the great metropolis: cannot 'stand so much ex- citement so Gordon has taken to the hills. ' The rumble of ninepins 'inmthex hills of "Burdick Lane" arouses the country-side like distantlthunder and awakens the slumlbering form ofthe aged Dog Arnott Asrthe cobwebs fall from his drooping lids, he mechanically trims his immaculate white beard and combs his flowing locks as he porlderllflftiver a life well spent. Ili' the heydaylof his career, long pdfst, liefhad gained great prominence as a'-fbigvleaguer sifting ashes tbvcover the infields of the Eastern, League in -the windyiatmosplflereiiof Pittsfield. The counsel of the prophet is now silenced. You may be unaware of the magnitude of' the events that have been enacted, but the immortal memory of the products of the miiidi of this great sueergwill always linger. All has come to pass. The Prophet has spoken. 52 Stonington High School Year Book, 1932 Class 'Degrees TO the members of the class of 1932 of Stonington High School, we hereby present the following degrees: To our class president, Edwin O'Keefe, we award the de- gree S B M I, "Small But Most Important." Due to their perseverance and excellent work, we are able to give Ruth Smethurst and Elizabeth Crowley the degree S L, "Scholastic Leaders." Upon our very latest newcomer, Salviano Cruz, we confer the degree V E T S, "Very Eager To Succeed." In the short time she has been with us, Margaret Boucher has never seemed to have much to say or do, and to her we award the degree O Q L B, "Our Quiet Little Blond." We will all agree that Alice Morgan is O P Y A, "One Prom- ising Young Artist." Because his arguments are known to last an entire history period, Robert Palmer is awarded the degree C D L, "Class Discussion Leader." To Bertha Seimer and Louise Higgins, who are usually ac- companied by a "pink slip," we give the degree O D M, "Our Detention Mascots." A To Cameron Arnott, our star athlete, we offer the degree E E S, "Ever Entrancingly Shy." It is one of our most common proverbs that where there is noise, there, also, are Ada Bailey and Beatrice Morey. Upon them we confer the degree A R K, "Always Raisin' Kainf' To Victor Haddad, class musician, we give the degree M A N, 'iMusical And Mischievousf' Due to several articles we have perused in a certain daily newspaper, we offer Roger Kenyon the degree O R Y A, "Our Rising Young Reporter." Betty Bindloss, Marie Holly, and Mary Christiansen! have worked hard to finish their courses in three years. and by their splendid results, have earned the degree I W, Ulndefatiguable Workers." a Maybe looks are deceiving, but be that as it may, Gerald Foberg is awarded the degree W F M, "Woman's Foberg's Waterloo." To Alice Latham and Alice Farnell, who have always shown a decided preference for each other's company, we award the degree S P, "Steady Pals." Stonington Higb School Year Book, 1932 53 Upon' George MacKenzie, one of the best-liked boys of the class, we confer the degree Q B G F, "Quiet But Good Fun." Because of its suitability, we give to Sylvia Gordon, Mary Roever, and Lillian Pellett the degree S S S, "Steady, Studious, Successful." Alden D'Amico and John Davvan, who seem to play a hit- or-miss sort of game with attendance bells, are awarded the degree T T D, "Tardy Twice Daily." Peter Kupidloski, with his neat, trim appearance, is given the degree S S I, "Slightly Sheikishly lnclined." Upon Mary Delmastro and Ella Clark, our two busiest workers, we confer the degree E R H O, "Ever Ready to Help Others." To Betty Dougherty, generally known as the "girl with a conscience," we offer the degree P P M, "Pretty, Proper Miss." As William Tanner's favorite role seems to be that of "knight errant," we award him the degree L H, Lord Help- him." Because of the dramatic ability shown in our school play, we give to David MacKenzie the degree O O J B, "Our Own John Barrymore." Freida Freestone's prim and proper attitude have won for her the degree S S A F, "Simply Shocked At Flirtations." To Helen Szymanski, our star girl-athlete, we award the de- gree O B B S, "Our Basket Ball Star." After having closely observed Robert Immonen in both Eng- lish and history classes, we are able to confer upon him the degree B B B, "Biggest, Bravest Bluffer." , To Richard Collins, a shining light in both studies and athletics, we award the degree I A D, "Industrious And Dili- gent." Jean O'Neil, who has spent a very secluded four years, is given the degree S R M, "Shy Reserved Maiden." :Virginia Babcock's winning personality has won many friends for her. Upon her is conferred the degree A G H, "Al- ways in Good Humor." To Frank Andrews, class comedian, we offer the degree M B D A, "Manager-Blind Date Agency." It has taken us the entire period of four years to understand Beryl Marchland, and having come to no conclusion, we award her the degree M M M, "Most Mysterious Miss." Upon George Kinney, who has always displayed a keen in- terest in first period history class, we confer the degree C H, "Class Historian." Because of the close companionship of Frances Thorp, Eleanor Wilson and Ethel Stanton, and also due to their in- 54 Stonington High School Year Book, 1932 fluence on the class as a whole, we offer them the degree T B T, "The Big Three." It is partly due to the earnest effort of William Cawley that our Brown and White has been so successful, and to him we award the degree O L L, "Our Literary Light." Through steady applicationfin studies and by his excellent athletic record, James Hanley has earned the degree A M G, "Always Makes Good." To Marie Patterson, who can always find beauty in art as well as in music, we give the degree' B W M A, "Blest With Mind Aesthetic." Upon John Donahue, our most eflicient business manager, we confer the degree V B B M, "Very Busy Business Man." To Michael Donch, a veritable .Hladies man," we offer the degree S D L L, "Sure Does Love Ladies." We all agree that George Whitford by his willingness to help others, is deserving of the degree O G S, "One Good Sport." Mary Whitlock's detached, indifferent attitude has led us to believe she is a H O l, "Holder of Outsideglnterstsf' To one mischief-maker, Gregory Longo, we award the de- gree F O F, "Full Of Fun." Because we are inclined to believe that it suits him, we give to Charles Caulkins the degree O A O, ,"Overcome All Obstacles." y When it comes to awarding Marion Vincent a degree, we are at a loss, and have finally decided on D A D B, ,"Demure and Diflicult Blond." Although one of the quietest boys of the class. Donald Bur- dick has earned for himself the degree A P A P, "Always Plucky And Perseveringf' A To Annie Tyson and Jane Clarkson, who have spent the better part of their school days together, we award the degree T T C, "The Traveling Coupler." Judging from the many times he has been called upon to act the part, We offer to William Platt the degree O S S M, "Our Successful Stage Manager." ' f ' To Nancy Sciro and Carmella Longo, whosenvoices are seldom heard fin classesj, we award the degree Q D D, "Quiet, Demure Damselsf' Francis Marie's good-naturednessrand apparent indifference in regard to studies, has won for him the degree H G L C. "Happy Go Lucky Cappyf' ' -Jennie Longo, -Mildred Livingstone. Stonington High School Year Book, 1932 55 Class Vote Most popular boy Arnott 18, O'Keefe 12, Hanley 6, Marie 6, Whitford 5. Best dressed boy Andrews 14, Donch 12, Foberg 10, Platt 4, Palmer 3. Most athletic boy Hanley 26, Arnott 25, D'Amico 2, Whitford 1. Best looking boy D'Amico 16, None 12, Whitford 10, Cawley 5, Andrews 4 Most intelligent boy Whitford 30, Hanley 10, Arnot 10, O'Keefe 5, Me 1. Best dancer Kenney 28 , Kupidlowski 16, Immonen 10, Donch 5 D'Amico 4. Most high hat boy Hanley 26, O'Keefe 17, Palmer 2, Kupidlowski 2, Cawley 1 Most sarcastic boy Hanley 30, O'Keefe 9, D'Amico 8, Arnott 2, Palmer 2. Noisiest boy Tanner 24, D'Amico 7, Andrews 11, Perkins 5, G. Mac- Kenzie 2. Quietest boy Perkins 27, Tanner 9, Arnott 5, Davvan 5. Best-natured boy Longo 15, D'Amico 14, D. MacKenzie 9, Calkins 5, Platt 4 Wirtiesr boy Andrews 19, Cawley 12, Whitford 9, Donohue 8, Longo 7 Most studious boy Cruz 27, Whitford 25, D. MacKenzie 14, Foberg 3, Marie 2 Most romantic boy-Donch 26, D'Amico 21, Andrews 7, Ar nott 5, Whitford 2. Most versatile boy Arnott 24, Hanley 17, D'Amico 15, Kupidlowski 7 Haddad 5. Class hero .ski Class artist A. Morgan 42, Arnott 2, Haddad 1. Class jazz hound Haddad 33, Marie 8, Platt 5, D'Amico 2. Class toreador Andrews 46, Arnott 4, Andrews and Arnott 3. Arnimtt 19, Whitford 17, O'Keefe 9, Donch 6, Kupidlow- 56 Stonington High School Year Book, 1932 Favorite pastime Dancing 2, Necking 24, Post Office 2, Billiards 2, Ping Pong 6, Bull Fighting 5, Reading Ballyhoo 3. Most popular girl Thorp 19, Wilson 8, Dougherty 4, None 5, All 1. Best dressed girl Thorp 28, Daugherty 9, Wilson 5, Freestone 3. Most athletic girl Szymanski 35, Higgins 13, Wilson 4. Best Looking girl Thorp 27, Wilson 23, None 5. Teacher's pet Ella Clark 18, Platt 10, Andrew 9, Arnott 7, Marie 5. Snappiest girl Ethel Stanton 26, Sadie Bafan 10, J. Hanley 9, F. Thorp 7, Wilson 5, Whitlock 3. Favorite class English 15, Study Hall 8, Physics 8, None 7, Biology 6, Freshman 1, Senior 1. Most sociable boy Donahue 25, D'Amico 17, Donch 6, All 3. Favorite sport Football 14, Baseball 7, Tennis 5, Ping Pong 4, Basketball 3, Straw Riding 2, Track 2, Horseback Riding 2, Bull Fighting 1, Swimming 1. Class clown Andrews 17, J. Longo 9, G. Longo 9, D'Amico 4, Arnott 3. Most high-hat girl Blindloss 17, Dougherty 17, Whitlock 6, Bailey 5, Vincent 5, Clark 4, All 2. Most sarcastic girl . E. Stanton 27, Bindloss 13, Delmastro 7, Morey 5, Wilson 1, Bailey 1, Longo 1. Noisiest girl Bailey 22, J. Longo ll, B. Morey 9, E. Stanton 5, Holly 1, Bindloss 1. Quietest girl B. Marchand 14, Gordon 13, Pellett 9, Crowley 6, Free- stone 3. Best natured girl Babcock 25, A. Bailey 4, Morgan 10, Higgins 7, Roever 4, Patterson 3. W'ittiest girl E. Stanton 19, J. Longo 17, A. Morgan 5, None 4, A. Bailey 1, E. Clark 1, All Half-wits 2. Most studious girl Gordon 21, Crowley 15, E. Clark 7, M. Roever 5, M. Del- mastro 3, J. Clarkson 2. Stonington High School Year Book, 1932 57 - Most bashful girl Freestone 13, None 11, Tyson 9, Marchand 5, Dougherty 3. Most ambitious girl Delmastro 17, Crowley 13, Clark 5, All ll, Roever 1, Pat- terson l, Wilson 1. -' Most romantic girl Whitlock 12, Wilson 10, Holly 7, Sadie Bafan 1, Thorp 3. Most versatile girl Bindloss 22, Szymanski 13, Stanton 4, E. Clark 4, Babcock 3, Delmastro 2. V Class flapper E. Stanton 19, Parnell 16, M. Whitlock 7, They All Flap 2, Morgan 1, Freestone 1, Palmer 1. Class poet 1 Whitford 25, M. Holly 7, Kenyon 7, E. Clark 5, Me 1. Girl possessing most it Whitlock 16, Thorp 10, Stanton 7, Parnell 5, J. Longo 4, Wilson 14, Vincent 1. Class humorist Andrews 20, Cawley 13, D'Amico 6, J. Longo 5, Kenyon 4, Calkins 3, Arnott 1, P. T. Barnum 1. ' Most intelligent girl Crowley 34, Bindloss 10, None 5, Delmastro 4. Most popular college Sing-Sing 16, Rhode Island State 10, Notre Dame 7, Boom Bridge 5, Auburn 3, Harvard 1, Yale 1, Hoose Gow 1. Most collegiate boy Andrews 17, Palmer 13, Donch 9, Kupidlowski 8, Foberg 4, Donohue 2, Marie 1, Kenney 1. Class pest Morey 10, Tanner 9, Palmer 5, J. Longo 4, G. Longo 2, Cockroach 1. Moist popular teacher Mrs. Colver 15, Miss Cogan 12, Miss Beran 10, Miss Mul- laney 6, Mr. Quigley 4, Mrs. Cheseboro 1, Mr. Griswold 1, Miss Squadrito 1. Most sociable girl Bindloss 12, Clark 10, Babcock 7, Thorp 5, Stanton 2, J. Longo 1. Class pansg Tanner 38, Cawley 9, Palmer 5, All 1, Platt 1. Class mamma's boy Donch 15, Hanley 6, Tanner 5, Arnott 4, Kenyon 2. Best dancer Clarkson 17, Dougherty 15, Thorp 13, Seimer 4, Bind- loss 2. 68 Stonington High School Year Book, 1932 - J', r'g- T C if Q 'Wg J an- i 1 ly Aft if l llvlllllll"llllll1llll l l Wil lllllwi NW Coach 1 Louis J. QUIGLEY CAPT. ARNOTT MGR, KENYON C ONSIDERINC1 the lack of material and the difficulties un- der which a first year coach must work, the football team of 1931-32 enjoyed a fairly successful season under the guid- ance of Coach Quigley and the leadership of "Dog" Arnott. The team started off the season rather poorly, tying Fitch and losing to Putnam, Bulkeley and Windham. The boys then hit their stride and won three consecutive games from East Green- wich, Chapman Tech, and Norwich. But Westerly proved to be too powerful and was victorious in the annual Armistice Day clash played in Westerly by the score of 31-13. The feature of this game was the scoring of two touchdowns by Eddie Collins within thirteen seconds. A rejuvenated Stonington team met Westerly on Thanksgiving, and after a bitter struggle was de- feated 13-0. Those boys who will be specially missed next year include Captain Arnott, D'Amico, Platt, Donohue, Hanley. Calkins. Cawley, Jeffries and Immenon. The nucleus of next year's aggregation consists of Captain- elect Collins, "C1eezer" Gynther, "Hinky" Law, "Red" Cella, "Star" Cwodomsky, Legare, and Bailey. FOOTBALL TEAM 60 Stonington High School Year Book, 1932 fin mu "f It fr ll., mimi llll It umn llllll Q Coach LOUIS J. QUIGLEY CAPT. HANLEY CAPT. ARNOTT HE basketball team of 1932 was not much of a success in Tthe financial sense or in the playing sense. The difficulties of building a team around one letterman and the handicap of practising in a small hall were too much for Coach Quigley to overcome. The team was victorious in 3 contests but met with defeat on 15 occasions. In the Westerly series Stonington defeated their rivals at the Fitch Auditorium by a score of 32-20, but in the return game played in the Westerly Armory, Westerly turned the tables and outscored our team 18-10. Marie and Hanley were high scores for the season. The Junior Varsity proved to be more successful than the Varsity winning three games and losing three. Prospects for a winning team next year are hopeful with Law, Collis, Capt-elect, Gynther, McKenzie and Bailey re- turning. BASKETBALL TEAM 62 Stonington High School Year Book, 1932 A Y IA' 15594 D A D 0 'll ll "ill If il:,lWg 'ti ffl! T ' l 'Il I g Z ,-1 Ill' 9' ,,,vli, llgf T , ,Il , ll l"'ll ll if -fllll l- Illlll l l lll Coach LOUIS J. QUIGLEY CAPT. ARNOTT MGR. BURDICK Baseball Team THE baseball team, to-date, has not met with a great deal of success, losing five conference games and annexing but one league victory. The team has suffered considerably through the inexperience of the new men in the lineup but as the ma- jority of these are underclassmen and the experience which they are gaining will aid them next season. The lone league victory was scored over the Fitch High team in a thrilling contest. The Bulkeley and Norwich teams have taken the team into camp twice and Chapman Tech have defeated us once. In non-conference games the Killingly and Plainfield High outfits have also taken our measure while we have defeated Bacon Academy. In most of the contests the team has played a loose brand of ball but in the Norwich and Plain- field games they performed in a flawless fashion and if they display this form in later games they will undoubtedly improve their record. Only four of the boys who competed this year will be lost by graduation, Captain Arnott, Jim Hanley, Bill Platt and Pete Kupidlowski being those who will not return. The veterans who will compose the bulwark of next year's team are: Eddie Collins, Gene CSluggerj Gynther, "Fish" Law, "Redskin" Hesketh, "Boozer" Wilhelm, "Glass Arm" Legare, "Wong" Abbott. BASEBALL TEAM 64 Stonington High School Year Book, 1932 .. FY ff- Oli 7 lf ix if MW: ff' mllfi. CAPT. CAULKINS MGR. CAWLEY THE track team of l932 performed under a severe handicap throughout the entire season, but they proved themselves to be reputable competitors in every meet in which they entered. In the early spring the Athletic Association decided to discon- inue track because of lack of funds but the members of the team voted to finish out the season at their own expense. Because of this handicap the Bears were able to enter a limited number of men in each meet. They climaxed a successful season by captur- ing third place in a class of fourteen schools in the Rhode Island State Interscholastics, being defeated only by the Nott Terrace Prep School team, interscholastic champions of N. Y. State and by Fairhaven High, champions of Massachusets. Fag Calkins captained this year's outfit and despite an in- jured ankle he annexed many valuable points. Pat Collins was the outstanding member of this season's tracksters, he covered 100 yds. in the phenomenal time of 10 seconds flat, a feat which has been equalled by less than ten srhoolhovs in the United States. Pat also set a league record in the 220 yd. dash which should stand for many years when he finished far ahead of the field at the league meet in 22.8 seconds. Vick Haddad was also a consistent point getter in every meet. The letter men for this year are Captain Calkins. Mgr. Cawley, Collins, D'Amico, Haddad, Perry, Law, Hermes and Eidesheime. TRACK TEAM 66 Stonington High School Year Book, 1932 CROSS UNTRY Coach LOUIS J. QUIGLEY g v . CAPT. DAVVAN MGR. HADDAD NYE Noble Harriers" of Stonington High School completed a fairly successful season. Although they failed to Win a meet, the fine training and experience will help considerably toward the achievement of a winning team next year. Under the brilliant tutelage of Coach Lewis J. Quigley and the in- spired leadership of Captain John Joseph Davvan the team managed to achieve six straight losses. The outstanding performance of the year was the running of a "dark horse" which almost brought victory to his team when A'Ev" Law running in full football uniform completed the course and finished in sixth place in the meet with the cham- pionship Chapman Tech "hoofers." Next year's team will undoubtedly miss the services of Cap- tain Davvan but the veterans returning include, Captain-elect, "Snowshoes" Eideshiem, "Ham" Shawyer, "lVlope" Ellis fnd La Grua the only letterman in the Freshman class. CROSS COUNTRY "S" CLUB STUDENT COUNCIL BROWN AND WHITE STAFF ws' 1 , ww k X km! S . iii f W -A.L ,A , glmiyl VL xxx. ., af X - fi liz- S3 5 Qsi .G ' 5 Q Q 3 f xx .ii ,-,,k -. . Sw Q fm X4 f 'Xi COMMERCIAL CLUB DRAMATIC CLUB HISTORY FORUM ORPHEUS CLUB TWASI CLUB M! 1 rinliiilawfw .3 ME .724 if ,-.1 ,-lf' .Qf-' .,4' jf --vi"'u 1 V rqfiz- iff- rt- 'A H,-f '-4,f'.. K Z . "-1-1111 "':1'1'ft:'i lf wf X We, :he CLASS or 1932 hearlily rhanlz Ihe aduer- fisers and sincerely urge that you pat- ronize these loyal and public spir- c i t i Z e n s 'hrouqh whose co- operation we were able to publish this Year Book. Stonington High School Year Book, 1932 ,,. Kirks Studio Portrait and Commercial Work Home and Studio Sittings Weddings Richard Kirk, prop. 20 High Street Westerly, R. I. Stonington High School Year Book, .1932 ' F w 1 1 1 I Groton 8t Stonington Traction Co. I Buses Chartered for I All Occasions I PHONE : I NEW LONDON 5803 OR I MYSTIC 63 O Stonington High School Year Book, 1932 1 Compliments of Atwood Machine Company Stonington, Conn. Stonington High School Year Book, 1932 - S Q The J. H. Blacklef CQ. Manufacturers of Black Rock Beverages Sold at Your Lunch Counter PHONE WESTERLY 2251 R. l. nington Hig IJ School Year Book, 193 ' Rossie Velvet k Company Mystic Connecticut Stonington High School Year Book, 1932 i Compliments of The American Thread Company Stonington High School Year Book, 1952 - Compliments of C. B. Cottrell Sz Sons Company Westerly, R. I. Printing Press Manufacturers Offices: NEW YORK CHICAGO 25 E. Twenty-sixth St. 332 So. Michigan Ave 88 Stonington High School Year Book, 1932 i The Mariners Savings Bank l , New London Connecticut Compliments of American Velvet Company Stonington, Conn. Stonington High Scbool Year Book, 1932 ' Vzszt Our PLUMBING and HEATING DISPLAY ROOMS 14 LIBERTY STREET FRED W HARVEY ELECTROL OIL BURNERS ENWOOD RANGES - PYROFAX G s AND , 5:. T on Q .... , .,-., m1hebfidQe1e? fo me OW lleeno I ITG I 5 an am CO"'P"4f' fr-ansr reqillleof' CQSIUIZZ WPHCI1 enieroif ,-,.,. HOT HIP mo 0 New 6' ..,..., "1a111"'ITw5 wwf el' haifizafd 536003718 5QCUNIy Of. fo nc 5 ' NO T pike 'trnwq 96.01112 co. 90 Stonington High School Year Book, 1932 T' Compliments of General Ice Cream Corporation THE SAVINGS BANK OF NEW LONDON 63 MAIN STREET, NEW LONDON, CONN A Big, Strong, Friendly Bank Resources More Than S30,000,000.00 Popular as the Depository for Stonington School Savings Stonington High School Year Book, 1932 i' Compliments of The Mystic Power Compan CLEANING WORKS IOS. SICILIAN Prop. Cleaning and Dyeing of Rugs DRAPERIES -- FURS WEARING APPAREL We Gzmranfccf Safisfarfion Phone 2192-4826 183-85 MAIN ST. WESTERLY, R. I 92 Stonington High School Year Book, 1932 IM.-- - THE COTTRELL LUMBER . COMPANY I DEALERS IN DOORS-'SASH-LADDERS ROOFING SUPPLIES--BUILDING MATERIALS BRICK-LIME-CEMENT-PAINT MYSTIC, CONN TELEPHONE so I MORAN'S SHOE STORE 30 HIGH STREET Shoes for the Entire Family 1 1 1 Stonington High School Year Book, 1932 - Fmfernizjf, College and Claus fewelfgf Commencement Announce t and Invitations jeweler to the Senior, junior and Sophomore Classes of Stonington High School L. G. BALFOUR COMPANY Manzzfac!u1'i1zg jewelers E5 Slationers ATTLEBORO, MASS. Runclbaken Engraving Company in Photo - Engravers Designers Illustrators ll ORANGE ST. NEW HAVEN, CONN - Stonington High School Year Book, 1932 l l I l 'F P wesmuvs LEADING n-:mms I1 I IK STRAND THEATRE at Mystic Offering the Best and Newest in Movies and Vaudeville F I I 1' R l J. B. FINDLAY, Mgr. SHANNON'S AUTO SALES AUTHORIZED FORD DEALER STONINGTON CONN. After Graduation VVHY NOT make recreation your vocationg enjoy your work and give pleasure tn nthersg he healthy and happy and teach others to be the same? Such is the life of a teacher uf physical education S SAVAGE SCHOOL For Physical Education Established 1890 A T h T ' ' ' li eac er raining School which prepares men and Women to ecome teacherx, directors, and Supervisnrv of health and physical education in Schools, colleges, play- grounds, clubs. private institutions, and industrial organizations. AN EXCEPTIONALLY STRONG FACULTY CZATAIOGF UPON REQUEST Increasing demand for teachers, Salaries higher than for grade teaching. Employ- ment hureau for students and graduates, REGISTER NOW FOR CLASS ENTERING ON SEPTEMBER 19th, 1932. SAVAGE SCHOOL 308 West Fifty-ninth Street, New York City hu Stonington High School Year Book, 1932 BROXY'S ELECTRIC SHOP EXPERT ELECTRICAL WORK Radios a Specialty GENERAL ELECTRIC REFRIGERATORS WASHING MACHINES PHONE 70 STONINGTON, CONN Conzplimcnfs of CAPTAIN CLARK'S CHOWDER HOUSE MYSTIC, CONN. WESTERLY FURNITURE CO. Authorized Agents for the Best in Furnishings A Big City Stock of Well Known Nationally Advertised Brands at Small Town Prices Complimcnfs of MRS. BRANNIGAN'S Lunch STON IN GTON HIGH SCHOOL Stonington High School Year Book, 1932 Compliments of CAPTAIN JIMMIE'S INN STONINGTON, CONN. Try Our Home Made ICE CREAM AND SHERBETS Tobacco--Groceries-Fruits--Vegetables PAUL SCHEPIS PHONE 404 WATER STREET STONINGTON, CONN. cwnpzfmfnfx of VARGAS BROS. Sand, Gravel and Ice STONINGTQN CGNN PHONE 2495 01' 2424 When One Is Busy call the Other H. A. STAHLE'S Meats, Groceries and Pasfry S9-63 W. BROAD STREET WESTERLY, R. I. V Stonington High School Year Book, 1932 'i Congratulations Graduating Class 1932 Stonington High School LEWIS SOLOMON 6 to 14 BROAD ST. WESTERLY, R. 1. MITCHELL'S GROCERY STORE "Where Thrifty People Buy Their Food" 72 LIBERTY STREET PAWCATUCK, CONN. Complimenfs of MORRONE 86 CASTAGNA FRUITS-LIGHT LUNCHES Ice Cream-Candy Full Line of Schrafft's 27 CANAL STREET WESTERLY Compliments of MORTUARY CHAPEL MYSTIC CONN. 98 Stonington High School Year Book, 1932 ROBINSON TIRE AND SUPPLY GOODYEAR TIRES Batteries Repairs MYSTIC, coNN. Good Things to Eat The St. Clair Confectionery CORNER HIGH AND BROAD STREETS, WESTERLY Home Made Ice Cream-Light Lunches-Candy Your Health is Dependent upon what you Eat john D. Traggis BL Co., Prop. Everything Found In A WELL EQUIPPED HARDWARE, PAINT AND SPORTING Goons STORE THE C. W. WILLARD CO. 38-40 HIGH STREET WESTERLY, R. I. "IE IT'4 RIADE or RUBBER, WE HAVE IT" THE ALLING RUBBER CO. The House of SPORTING GOODS WESTERLY NEW LONDON Stonington High School Year Book, 1932 ' CHOICE OF 400 WILLIAM A. WILCOX Farm Specialist WESTERLY and NEW YORK ISAAC SHERMAN LUMBER--BUILDING MATERIAL Quick Delivery Service MECHANIC STREET PAWCATUCK Tarnyw Wishes the Class of 1932 Success In their Chosen Fields TARNY TOGGERY WESTERLY Canal at High NEW LONDON CRANDALL-NOYES AUTO CO. Oldsmobile Six and Eigbts Gas Parts Sl 8x , Oil Accessories 27 RAILROAD AVE. VVESTERLY, R. I. 00 Stonington High School Year Book, 1952 ' DAVEY 86 MAXWELL Plumbing E5 Heating 48 MAIN ST. WESTERLY, R I Telejzlaone Days 2540-Nights 2635 and 2501 R. A. SHERMAN'S SONS CO. CONTRACTORS and BUILDERS Dealers in Lumber Phones 2115-2387 WESTERLY, R. I. Comjzliments of Grills Super-Service Station ss WEST BROAD STREET WESTERLY, R. I. o 7 6505, It With F 'E WESTERLY, RHODE ISLAND lolDe'5, Stonington High School Year Book, 1932 GEO. O. MURPHEY, INC. Established 1910 Complete Auto Supply Gas, Oil, Greases, Storage Norge Rollator Refrigeration 106 W. BROAD STREET WESTERLY, R. I. Compliments of FREEMAN'S LAUNDRY c. A. FREEMAN, Prop. CHASE STREET PHONE 2682 ELM TREE INN 98 WEST BROAD STREET WESTERLY RHODE ISLAND Banquets-Wea'a'i1ig Parties F. L. FURNESS, Prop. Compliments of The C. W. Campbell Co. Dealers in GRAIN, HAY AND FEED WESTERLY - MYSTIC - GROTON Stonington High School Year Book, 1932 1 I 4-I Comjlliments of Otto Seidner 86 Co., Inc. WESTERLY, R. I. It Costs Nothing to Ask for Prices Phone Westerly 2434 BLACKBURN 8: BENSON PRINTERS Cor. Main and Union Sts. Westerly, R. A. T. RICHARD Corner Holmes and Main Sts. First Class Service Guaranteed Expert Barbers Complirnvuts of McCLARE'S NEWS STAND MYSTIC, CONN. McLellan Store Co. Sc to 51.00 Department Store Quality Merchandise at New Low Prices 36 HIGH ST. WESTERLY, R. I. ALBERT SYLVIA Boots-Shoes and Rubbers Is Our Specialty WESTERLY, R. I. Stonington Higb School Year Book, 1932 CHARLES BUTLER COAL COMPANY LUGGAGE SHOP Dealer in COAL 85 WooD Trunks Handbags Bags Novelties Phone 2 1 84 OFFICE YARD 16 CANAL ST. 149-151 MAIN ST. Expert Repairing of Luggage and Umbrellas 31 High St., Westerly, R. I. Complimenls of 'George R. McKenna WESTERLY, R. 1. WILLIAM H. CASEY On the Bridge PAWCATUCK, CONN. All Kinds of I11sura11ee I. B. CRANDALL CO. 68 HIGH ST. WESTERLY, R. I. AUTO KEYS HAVENS' BOTTLING WORKS f Our beverages are good, and good for you, and our sodas are made in a modern daylight factory. Phone 2147 WESTERLY I 86 HARVARD BICYCLES KELLIHEIUS 18 Coggswell Phone 4496 The A. L. Castritus Co. jewelers Diamond Merchants WESTERLY, R. I. 0 Stonington High School Year Book, 1932 Conljllimrwlx of BANNON'S DRUG STORE WESTERLY, R. I. Richard E. Dower Choice Meats and Provisions 1 Stillman Ave. Phone 4038 WESTERLY, R. I. La Via's Auto Paint Shop Brush Work Duco Finishing REAR 34 WEST BROAD ST. We Go the Limit to Please! Richmond Furniture Co. Yellow Bldg. Opp. Billboarcls Phone 4866 WESTERLY 20 MECHANIC ST., PAWCATUCK JOHN LEVANTI STEVE'S PLACE Groceries-Meats Socony Gasoline Provisions High Grade Motor Oils CHAS. LEVATI, Mgr. Prompt Service 97 Liberty St., Pawcatuck, Conn. WEQUETEQUOCK AL'S GARAGE THE W. C. HISCOX CO. 83 MAIN ST. Building Materials Phone 4248 WESTERLY, R. I. 99 MAIN ST. WESTERLY, R. I. Stonington High School Year Book, 1932 105 I - PAWCATUCK HARDWARE CO. General Hardware Sherwin-Williams Paint Honesty justice On The Square PAWCATUCK SAUNDERS BROS. DEVOE PAINTS GENERAL WOODWORKERS COGGSWELL ST. Phone 2642 ODD PENNY GENERAL STORE "Shoes and Clothing for All the Family' 74 LIBERTY ST. PAWCATUCK, CONN. Lombardo 85 Grills Three Licensed Barbers for Dependable Service 53 W. Broad St., Pawcatuck, Conn. Wm. H. Good geon jeweler Photograph Work The Hallmark Store WESTERLY, R. I. Complimcnlx of McBride 85 Fontana Popular Priced RESTAURANT 15 WEST BROAD ST. WESTERLY. R. I. PARK DEPT. STORE WESTERLY'S MOST POPULAR PRICED STORE ENNA JETTICK SHOES ' BARBOUR'S PHARMACY Preseripfion Specialists 18 BROAD ST., WESTERLY, R. I. T. J. CONNORS Reg. Pharm. 0 Stonington High School Year Book, 1932 Silverstein Bros. Men's and Boys' Clothing and Furnishings also Men's Silbro Shoes 24-31 W. Broad St. Phone 2363 Westerly, R. I. UNION BATTERY SHOP "The Source of All Good Batteriesn LIBERTY ST., PAWCATUCK Phone 4535 Expert Hair Bobbing Palace Beauty Parlor and Barber Shop Permanent Waving and Finger Waving our Specialty Marcelling, Facials and Manicuring Beauty Culture in All its Branches Room 21, Opie Building HIGH ST., WESTERLY, R. I. FOR SUMMER WEARING APPAREL Trade at E Y WESTERLY, R. I. JAMES REALE Groceries and M eats Phone 2736 SS WEST BROAD STREET WESTERLY, R. I. SOMEONE -- You Want to Pleasantly Surprise at Gradua- tion Wants a REMINGTON PORTABLE TYPEWRITER J. H. MURPHY WESTERLY, R. I. Phone S288 VARS BROS. CHRISTINA BROS. D '. t. d mgglg S an We Sell Only Fresh Statzoners Selected Goods WATCH HILL, WAKEFIELD WESTERLY 11 DOWNLR sr., PAWCATUCK Stonington High School Year Book, 1932 Compliments of WESTERLY DRUG Complimrnlx of The Rite Bite Diners CO. "A Good Place to Eat" WESTERLY, R, 1, WESTERLY PAWCATUCK D, E. HOXSIE Robert D1'YSda16 86 Co. Insurance Plumbing and Heating . Steam and Gas Fitters of Klnds Steam and Gasiitters WESTERLY 54 MAIN ST. WEQUETEQUOCK Watshill Wauwinnet HIGGINS' Good Clean Coal PHARMACY The Wilcox Coal Company WEST BROAD ST. PAWCATUCK WESTERLY Steak Dinners Chicken Dinners Pure Food Stateline Lunch WESTERLY, R. 1. Complimenls of TURNER'S FLOWER SHOP WESTERLY, R. I. MYSTIC, CONN. 08 Stonifngton High School Year Book, 1932 When You Want Quality S. F, Stop at Newsdealer HENDERSON'S Tobaccii n On the Bridge in WESTERLY, R. I. S Newspapers Novelties WESTERLY, R. I. Comfzlifncnfs of CURLY'S NEWS STAND WESTERLY, R. I. THOMAS R. PLATT S3 WILLIAM STREET PAWCATUCK, CONN. jon PRINTING Tel. 4044 SHELDON'S Lunch and Waiting Room Daily Papers -- Pastry Complimcnls of ST. MICHAEL'S ATHLETIC 8 MECHANIC ST. CLUB WESTERLY, R. 1. For Good WOODMANSEE'S USED CARS Gift Shop See WESTERLY, R. I. Malcolm Perry Murphey Chevrolet Co., Inc. Stonington High School Year Book, 1932 109 MORRONE BROS. MERT CHAPMAN'S GARAGE Barber Sho p , I-Iair Cutting Our Specialty Cadlllaf and for the Entire Family Lasallf 40 WEST BROAD ST. Opp. Central Theatre WESTERLY R. I. WESTERLY, R, 1. Compliments of J. C. PENNEY CO. WESTERLY, R. I. Complimrnls of VICTORY HOME BAKERY WESTERLY, R. I. MYSTIC FISH CO. JOHN P. DAVVAN, Mgr. F1sH DEALERS Wholesale-Retail Phone 28 MYSTIC MYSTIC PHARMACY MYSTIC, CONN. Fine Photography GEO. E. TINGLEY MYSTIC, CONN. L. E. KINNEY Graduation Gifts MYSTIC, CONN. F' 110 Stonifngton High School Year Book, 1932 I Gavitt 85 Hurlbert I Contractors and H. DAHLGREN I Builders Graduafio1z Suits Give US 2 Bid OH Your s WEST MAIN STREET Next Job MYSTIC, CONN. I7 STANTON PHONE 4504 A. W. SAVAGE GOYETTFS DELICATESSEN Meats and Groceries EAST MAIN STREET MYSTIC, CONN. MYSTIC The Pinkman Restaurant Cook with PHILGAS Exclusive Catering on a Approved Wayside Station DETROITJEWELL STOVE Woomxow PINKMAN E. H. 24 E. MAIN ST. Tel. Mystic 771 MYSTIC: CONN- SCHOONOVEIVS B. A. Inderdohnen a MEN S SHOP Groceries 65 Delicatessen I Phone 275 MYSTIC MYSTIC, CONN. - V S YT V - Stonington High School Year Book, 1932 'l Comjilimenfs of BOUSA BROS. Pontiac Sales E5 Service 36 CUTLER ST. STONINGTON, CONN. Kenyon 86 Company A . s. TOQNYON s. ia. sriawfmr Boats Built and Repaired Agent for Bridgeport Marine Motors and Johnson Outboards STONINGTON, CONN. Ga vitt's Restaurant Complimenis of "W Home of STONINGTON Good Cooking" HARDWARE First Class Service STORE WATER ST. STONINGTON, CONN. STONINGTON Quality Screened Edward P' Faulk COAL W. P. BINDLOSS STONINGTON, CONN. 9 '- fb ff In fix Zi! l -', STONINGTON, CONN. Irving T. Melvin Expert Plumbing Plumbing Devices BROAD STREET STONINGTON, CONN. Compliments of Stiephaudt Bros. Delicatessen WATER STREET STONINGTON, CONN. Stonington High School Year Bookg 1932 PUCCI ELECTRIC Compliments of SHOP WISEMAN'S "Everything Electrical" DELICATESSEN "Don't Kill Your Wife, Let Electricity Do It" WATER STREET WESTERLY, R. I. STONINGTON GEO. H. ROBINSON General I nsuranee STONINGTON, coNN. JOSEPH SQUADRITO 86 SON U 11-to-Date Barbers STONINGTON, CONN National Economy E. K. PARKER Store lqfjp .A vi, . Meats E5 Grocerzes Phone 942,14 Meats 69' Groceries STONINGTON, CONN. Phone 4541 WESTERLY Bring Your Prescriptions Here! We 611 them just as the doctor ordered PA-I-RONIZE QUALITY - SERVICE CONNORST' PHARMACY P. J. Connors, Prop. STONINGTON, CONN. THE ADVERTISERS 1 1" H ' milf. ffm MMM- 3 n V ' lwV"fF1E'l' nw , V5 1" 'TWD' VIH., .191-WEL ini'1f?W 1N',M5EEiMLiF7"'Y',El1l lb 1' H'?L','?'n.W!N wAliL"A'ib-5X4l'! UIWTXIWMID-,. ' 7992

Suggestions in the Stonington High School - Pawmystonian Yearbook (Pawcatuck, CT) collection:

Stonington High School - Pawmystonian Yearbook (Pawcatuck, CT) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


Stonington High School - Pawmystonian Yearbook (Pawcatuck, CT) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1


Stonington High School - Pawmystonian Yearbook (Pawcatuck, CT) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1


Stonington High School - Pawmystonian Yearbook (Pawcatuck, CT) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


Stonington High School - Pawmystonian Yearbook (Pawcatuck, CT) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1


Stonington High School - Pawmystonian Yearbook (Pawcatuck, CT) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


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