Stonington High School - Pawmystonian Yearbook (Pawcatuck, CT)

 - Class of 1933

Page 1 of 92

 

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



Page 6, 1933 Edition, Stonington High School - Pawmystonian Yearbook (Pawcatuck, CT) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1933 Edition, Stonington High School - Pawmystonian Yearbook (Pawcatuck, CT) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1933 Edition, Stonington High School - Pawmystonian Yearbook (Pawcatuck, CT) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1933 Edition, Stonington High School - Pawmystonian Yearbook (Pawcatuck, CT) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1933 Edition, Stonington High School - Pawmystonian Yearbook (Pawcatuck, CT) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1933 Edition, Stonington High School - Pawmystonian Yearbook (Pawcatuck, CT) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1933 Edition, Stonington High School - Pawmystonian Yearbook (Pawcatuck, CT) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1933 Edition, Stonington High School - Pawmystonian Yearbook (Pawcatuck, CT) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1933 Edition, Stonington High School - Pawmystonian Yearbook (Pawcatuck, CT) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1933 Edition, Stonington High School - Pawmystonian Yearbook (Pawcatuck, CT) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1933 Edition, Stonington High School - Pawmystonian Yearbook (Pawcatuck, CT) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1933 Edition, Stonington High School - Pawmystonian Yearbook (Pawcatuck, CT) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 92 of the 1933 volume:

I 1 n I A ' ' " K "T ' ' ufiyzfixmgff fw- 'X .A .. .- V: .,E,.,1:x:g.-'.xFf.-as :,..:.a.n ' STONTNOTON HJIGH SCHOOL YEARBOOK PUBLISHED BY THE MEMBERS OF THE CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-THREE, COMPRISED OF STUDENTS OF THE TOWNSHIP OF STONINGTON IOLD MYSTIC, MYSTIC, STONINGTON AND PAWCATUCKY STONINGTON, CONNECTICUT STONINGTON HIGH SCHOOL YEARBOOK Foreword 'as As the unrelenting forces of time sweep by, we, the Class of 1933, are carried further out upon this restless sea of lifeg but before partf ing with Stonington High, we wish to extend to the faculty our heartfelt thanks for their aid in guiding us on our course. To the undergraduate body we wish to bid farewell and when they graduate our hope is that they may leave with the same feeling of satisfaction that we have now. And may the future staffs of the S. H. S. Yearbooks continue in the effort to publish a more original and better Yearbook with each issue. CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY'THREE Dedication fe To Mrs. Gertrude Mulville Murphy, our teacher, helpmate, and friend, who has helped guide our footsteps along the path of life, we, the graduating class, sincerely and earnestly dedicate this 1933 Yearbook. STONINGTON HIGH SCHOOL YEARBOOK MISS RUTH E. WELLS Principal CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY'THREE 7 The Faculty of S.. H.. S, MISS RUTH E. WELLS, Principal Algebra II, Solid Geometry, Trigonometry MR. EDWARD S. BEADLE Und Semester, French I, II MISS IRENE L. BERAN American History, Ancient History, Modern European History, Public Speaking, Dramatics MISS GRACE CARLSON English I, II MR. PAUL F. CIEURZO, jr. Business Arithmetic, Economics, Problems of Democracy MISS MARY K. COGAN Stenography I, Typing II MRS. LUNA A. COLVER English III, IV MISS SALLY ELION English I, Biology, General Science MR. NEWELL W. EREY Algebra I, Plane Geometry, General Sciencf MR. EDWARD M. GRISWOLD Chemistry, General Science MISS ELEANOR W. HOGAN Latin I, II, III, Ancient History MISS MARY M. MULLANEY Bookkeeping I, II MRS. GERTRUDE V. M. MURPHY flst Semester, French I, II MR. HAROLD SAVAGE Mechanical Drawing, Manual Training MISS NICHOLETA M. SQUADRITO Business Arithmetic, Typing I MISS GERTUDE V. SULLIVAN Iunior Business Training, Commercial Geogf raphy, Commercial Law, Stenography II, Typing III STONINGTON HIGH SCHOOL YEARBOOK Yearbook Staiflf EditorfinfChief--, .,,. William Roscnherg Assistant Editor ...........!., Edward Perry Business Manager .,.. joseph P. Christiansen Assistant Bus. Manager ...v Stephen Wysocki Associate Board Carleton Shcrhurne Eleanor Driscoll Elsie Piver Michael Norcia E. Quincy Roessler Anthony Drago Matthew J, Glover john F. Meuse Faculty Advisers Mrs. Luna A. Colver Mr. Edward M. Griswold want scnalgjgx E'5'1?25"' f vr':1"'l 'WSJ ASSOGQX J CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY'THREE 9 Class History - - 1 Eleanor-Why, hello, Alfred, what is the matter? You look worried. Alfred-"Hello, Eleanor, I am, very much so. You see I was duly appointed to write the history of our class and I can't seem to remember all the events. If you have nothing else to do why don't you stay around and help me remember the 'highflights' of those good old days?" Eleanor-"All right, I'm with you, where do we begin?" Alfred-"Well, our class as freshmen was divided into two groups, one here at Stoningf ton composed of graduates from West Broad, St. Michael's, and Stonington, and the other, the Junior High at Mystic, composed of grad' uates of Broadway." Eleanor-"Wouldn't it be appropriate to give the names of the class officers? I can give you the names of those at Stonington. The president was Charles Hill, vicefpresident, myself, secretary, Vera Vargas, treasurer, Martha Gavittf' Alfred-"And I know those at the Junior High because I was there. Let me think- Alvin Whitford was elected president, Stephen Godomsky, vicefpresident, Esther Cooper as treasurer, Marietta Marshall, secretary. Now then, what else? Oh, didn't Stonington have a social?" Eleanor-"Yes, in November, and the fresh' men from Mystic were invited to attend. lt was well patronizedf' Alfred-"And don't forget we had a Val' entine's Social at Broadway which was a huge success." - ' Eleanor-"Anything else?" Alfred-"No, I guess that marks the end of our freshman activities. Now for Sophomore memories. At last our class was united." Eleanor-"Yes, and it wasn't long before we won for ourselves the title of the liveliest class in the school. What could we have done to have won such a reputation?" Alfred-"For one thing we put on one of the most successful sophomore socials ever held in the history of the school. It was held in October and was well managed and consef quently very successful." Eleanor-"And it was while we were sophf omores that we purchased our class rings. Helen Reardon was in charge of the commit' tee which selected these rings." Alfred-The oiiicers of our class this suc- cessful year were Kenneth Fribance, president, and you, yourself, were vicefpresident, An' drew Pupilo, secretary, Charles Barstow, treas- urer. They attended to their duties very conscientiously." Eleanor-"We seem to be coming along nicely. Now what about our junior year?" Alfred-"The first event of importance was, surely, the election of oilicers. For president we chose Everett Law, for vicefpresident, Joseph Hermes, for secretary, Helen Reardon, for treasurer, Stephen Godomskyf' Eleanor-"Yes, but what of our social acf tivities?" Alfred-"Well, our first attempt was the Junior Dance, held at the Town Hall. This proved a success socially but financially it was a failure. This was due to the inclement weather which prevailed." Eleanor-"Yes, that's right, but you know we held our junior Promenade on june 19, 1932, at Wequetequock. Remember the good time we had and how artistically the Casino was decorated?" Alfredwujoseph Hermes was the chairman and was ably assisted by the other members of the class." Eleanor--"The Prom was well attended but the jinx that had been with us throughout the year still persisted in following us and we were in debt at the end of the year." Alfred-"It didn't have an ill effect on the A. A. play, however. That was one of our big achievements. Many of our classmates took part, you know, and their acting was pronounced excellent. The name of the play was-H Eleanor-" 'The End of the Rainbowf and that's about the end of our junior year activf 10 s'roN1NGToN HIGH SCHOOL YEARBOOK ities, too. What did we accomplish this year as seniors?" Alfred-"Oh, many things. The most im' portant though, is the fact that we wiped out the debt with which we started the year. It may sound a bit conceited but I think that the class as a whole deserves a great amount of praise for staging such a splendid comeback." Eleanor-"I agree with you, it certainly was splendid-the manner in which the class co-operated to do away with this deficit." Alfred-"And the most important social event to date was, of course, the Senior Prom, which was held December 27, 1932, at the Town Hall. The chairman was Lillian Park' inson, who, assisted by a hard working com- mittee, made the affair highly successful both financially and socially." Eleanor-"All this certainly has been fine, but we have mentioned neither athletic nor scholastic ability." Alfred-"Yes, I know it. I left all that so I could talk about it all at once." Eleanor-"Our best geniuses included such personalities as Michael Norcia, William Ros' enberg, Luella Tillinghast, Florence Ferraro, and,-" Alfred-"Eleanor Driscoll and a great many others, too numerous to mention here." Eleanor-"'And as for sports." AlfredM"Our boys have participated in every sport there is. We have contributed such stars as "Gene" Gynther, "Star" Go' domsky, "Eddie" Collins, "Jake" Eidesheim, "Ed" Perry, "Ev" Law, "Charlie" Wilhelm and many others." Eleanor-"And that, I think, sums up just about everything." Alfred-"Yes, I think so, too, and thanks so much for your help." Alfred Goodman Class Ode Tune: The Rosary Our days at S. H. S. are o'er, We'll ever love thee and adore, , Remembering as we go our friendships true, Sweet memories of our High School Days. Oh, Alma Mater, as we sing, Our hearts within us now do ring, To think of all the joys we've shared With "pals" and teachers true. Now we leave with hearts sad at parting, Knowing not what life may be plotting, We pray that God above may be our guide, That we may strive, Onward to Victory. Arvilla E. Rittenhouse CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY'THREE S5 N33 STONINGTON HIGH SCHOOL YEARBOOK The Senior Class '23 Class Colors -- Old Rose and Silver. Class Flower f- American Beauty. ' Class Motto -- "Work for character, not for fame." OFFICERS KENNETH FRIEANCE, President JOHN MEUSE, VicefPresidenr EUGENE GYNTHER, Secretary ALFRED GOODMAN, Treasurer KENNETH A. FRIBANCE "Manager" "Ken" Mystic Connecticut State College Class President 2 and 4g Freshman Social Committeeg Science Club 5 and 45 A. A. Play "At the End of the Rainbow" 3g Football Manager 4g Senior Prom Committeeg Freshman Play, "Treasure Islandvg Sophomore Social Committeeg Ring Committee 25 Student Council 2 and 4g President of Student Council 4g Junior Prom Committee, Junior Tag Day, Iunior Dance Committeeg Junior Cake Saleg Room Treasurer of A. A. 4g Student Council Dances 4, Gregg Club 4g lnterclass Basketball 23 Track 2 and 4g Dramatic Club 2g Sophomore Class Picnic. We need not go into detail in describing Kenneth, as his sunny smile and pleasing personality is known to everyone. Nor need we say that he is held in great esteem by his classmates. That is shown by his election to the highest oflice which a high school student can hold, that of President of the Senior Class. There is little doubt that "Ken" will succeed in whatever walk of life he may see Ht to enter. JOHN F. MEUSE "johnny " Stonington New York University Freshman Social Committeeg Sophomore Social Committeeg Leader of Jazz Band 4: Science Club 4g School Orchestra 2 and 3g Yearbook Staff 4g Student Council 4g Cross Country 15 Interclass Basketball 3: Football 3 and 4g VicefPresident 4, VicefPresident of Orpheus Club 4. What HO! Here we have "Speed" who is very interested in school activities. He is one of the jazz-hounds and is quite a musician, as he plays the piano like an old maestro. His favorite pastime is to learn all the new gags which he very learnedly possesses. "Johnny" has a very mellow baritone voice which entrances all females. He is noted for his doings with women in Mystic. Keep it up "Johnny," you'll be a gigolo yet. CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY'THREE CHARLES BARSTOW "Cha'rlie,' "Syb" Mystic Coast Guard Academy Freshman Social Committeeg Sophomore Social Committeeg Assembly Committee 2g Ring Committee 2g Freshman Playg Junior Prom Committeeg Class Treasurer 2g Senior Prom Committeeg Brown and White Staff 3 and 45 Science Club 3 and 4g Baseball Manager 4g Vice-President of Archery Club 35 Representative of A. A, 3 and 45 Stage Hand for A. A. Plays 2, 3 and 4. Charlie, the good natured radical, always suggests "improvements which will result in the minimum effort for the maximum gain." His genial manner has won him many staunch friends. With such a per' sonality, Charlie finds life full of interesting adventures. DORIS BROWN "Dot" "Dany" Mystic New Haven Hospital Freshman Social Committeeg Freshman Play "Treasure Islandng Basketball 25 Dramatic Club 2g A. A. Minstrel 2g Twasi Club 3g A. A. Play 35 Junior Cake Sale Conmmitteeg Junior Tag Dayg Senior Prom Committeeg Commercial Club 43 Honor Roll 13 Honorable Mention 2, 3 and 4. Next we center our attention on Doris, better known as "Dot" As you can see by the above, "Dot" is a very popular girl and has particif pated in many school activities. She tells us that soon after graduation! she intends to enter the New Haven hospital. Who wouldn't be a patient there! Good luck, "Dot," in the years to come! OLIVE S. BURCH "Burcl1ie" "Ollie Stonington St. Luke's Hospital History Forum 35 Sophomore Social Committee. "Ollie" has com leted her course in hi h school in three rs P 9 Yea , which is quite an achievement for any one. Olive has led a quiet school life, taking very little part in school activities. "Burchie" expects LO enter St. Luke's Hospital in New York in September, and we all know that as a nurse, she will be in great demand. Good luck, Olive! MARY M. CHRISTINA "Mazen Pawcatuck Undecided Gregg Club 3g Commercial Club 4. While Mary was very quiet and inactive in school affairs, she was always ready to help put over anything that the class proposed. She is very industrious and has worked hard during her school years. "Mae" exxpects to be a private secretary after her graduation from S. H. S. and we wish her much success in this field. STONINGTON HIGH SCHOOL YEARBOOK JOSEPH P. CHRISTIANSEN "Ioe' Pawcatuck Northeastern University Brown and White Staff 3 and 45 Yearbook Staff 45 Literary Club 3: Science Club 3 and 45 Junior Prom Committeeg Football 4. "Ice" is full of promise for the future. He has shown his ability to deal with other people in being business manager of the Brown and White and this Yearbook. He is planning on studying engineering at North' eastern University in Boston. We know that with his honesty, intellif gence, and business ability, he will be a success in his career. Good luck, "joe," EDWARD C. COLLINS 'iEddie" "Two 'l'a'rd" Pawcatuck Connecticut State Football 2, 3 and 4: Captain of Football Team 4: Track l, 2, 3 and 45 Baseball 2, 3 and 45 Basketball 35 lnterclass Basketball 1 and 25 "S" Club 1, 2 and 35 Chairman of Junior Dance C0mmittee5 Science Club 45 Gaelic Club 35 Democratic Rally 45 Sophomore Social Committeeg Brown and.White Staff 3 and 45 French Play 35 Honor Roll 2, 3 and 45 Iunior Prom Committee. "Ed," while being the most popular boy in school, is also one of the best athletes that S. H. S. has ever had. He is a fourfletter man and was captain of last year's football team. Not only is "Ed" a good athlete, but he also has a high scholastic standing. Not very often do we find a boy who has such a high standing in his school work and who is at the same time an outstanding man in sports. "Eddie" has completed his course in three and a half years. T-he name of "Eddie" Collins will live long in the school history as one of its greatest athletes. We all hope that "Ed" will continue his fine work as he advances in life. ESTHER M. COOPER "Coop" "Et" Mystic Radcliffe Honor Roll l5 Student Council 2. 3 and 45 Science Club 45 Brown and White Staff 3 and 45 Twasi Club 35 Castle Club5 junior Tag Day: junior Cake Sale5 Freshman Social Committeeg Sophomore Social Com- mittee: Dramatic Club 25 Music Club 35 junior Prom Committee5 Assem' bly Committee 21 Class Treasurer 15 Freshman Play "Treasure lsland": A. A. Play "At the End of the Rainbow." Senior discussions are quite incomplete without Esther's spirited arguments. "Et" is not only interested in argumentation, however. We find that she is also much interested in outfoffdoor sports such as skiing, skating, swimming, etc. "Coop" intends to continue her studies and we feel sure that if she continues the good work that she accomplished in S. H. S. she will be very successful. JOSEPH F. CROWLEY "fo 105' "Mug" Pawcatuck Undecided "Joe" has spent four busy years at S. H. S., going his own way quietly, conquering subject after subject and winning a few choice friends. Duties after school hours kept him from taking part in school activities, but nevertheless "Muff" is bound to be a success for he studies hard and is a good worker. "Jo Io" will be a valuable asset to any firm or to any school in which he enrolls. Keep it up, "joe" CLASS OF NINETEEN 'l'HIRTY'THREE ANTHONY DRAGO "Tony" "Speed', "Street Singer" Pawcatuck New York University Dramatic Club 2 and 3g Yearbook Staff 41 Science Club 4, Football 43 Democratic Rally 43 French Play 3, Play 2. At last there appears before you the smiling, laughing face of the most cheerful boy in the class of '33. Happy'goflucky and without a care in the world, he can be heard singing almost all day long. He is willing to help anybody that may be in trouble, and he does. He aspires to lis a great actor and some day he will win the applause of the entire wor . ELEANOR T. DRISCOLL KKNOTiHC,i LLNOTd,l Pawcatuck Pembroke Vice-President of Class 1 and 21 Fresh-man Social Committeeg Sophf omore Ring Committeeg Sophomore Social Committeeg Twasi Club 3: Brown and White Staff 3 and 4g Student Council 2, 3 and 43 Honor Roll 1, 2, 3 and 45 VicefPresident of Gregg Club 31 Junior Prom Coin' mittee, Senior Prom Committeeg Secretary of A. A. 43 Yearbook Staff 4. This is none other than "Nora" who has the distinction of being the best looking girl in the class, and it's not a case of "beautiful but dumb" for she more than holds her own when it comes to making the honor roll. She has also been active in our social affairs and very efficiently Hlled the position of art editor of the Brown and White. VVe feel sure that her future Alma Mater will be proud of her and the class joins in wishing Eleanor "Lots of luck." DOROTHY B. DURANT "Dot" "Dottie" Mystic Undecided Gregg Clug 3g Dramatic Club 2, Entertainment Committee lg Coin' mercial Club 4g Freshman Play "Treasure Island", Decoration Coin' mittee 1. "Dot" is a girl with a pleasing personality. She is interested in her work and does it conscientiously. Outside of classes she is full of fun. Whenever there's a giggle you'll see "Dottie" She hasn't decided what she is going to do in the future, but we know she will succeed in whatever she undertakes. JOHN W. EIDESHEIM "fake" "Slime" "Speed" Mystic Connecticut College Gregg Club 33 Commercial Club 4, Cross Country 3 and 4g Track 3 anid 4, Captain of Cross Country 4g Interclass Basketball 2 and 35 "S" Club 3 and 4g Freshman play "Treasure Islandvg Gaelic Club 33 Entertainment Committee 1. Here we have the "smiling harrieru who comes from the metropolis of Mystic. "Jake" is very athletically inclined, being one of the best distance runners that we have ever had. In the class room "Shine4' has a smile for everyone, and can always be heard with his never ending supply of wise cracks. We all wish him the best luck and we know he will succeed, for "Shine" is a jolly good fellow. STONINGTON HIGH SCHOOL YEARBOOK THOMAS ELLIS, Jr. 'LI'I00t" "Teejay" "'I'0mmie,' Mystic Bryant Ei Stratton Track 1, 2, 3 and 4, Cross Country 1, 2 and 35 Football 4g Gregg Club 3g Interclass Basketball 2 and 3g Gregg Club Play 3g Commercial Club 4, Freshman Play "Treasure Island"g Entertainment Committee 1: Democratic Rally 45 "S" Club 2, 3 and 45 Baseball 4g Orchestra 33 Dramatic Club 1. Lo and behold, here we have "Teejay" Ellis, that popular young man who hails from Mystic. "Hoot" has caused the teachers no little worry by his arguing, but in turn he gives a cheery aspect to the room. "HYoot" is also an Afl athlete, starring in football and on the cinder pat . FLORENCE T. FERRARO "Fluff "Fluffy" Pawcatuck Bay Path Student Council 3g Orpheus Club 3, Assembly Committee 25 Chorus 1, 2 and 35 Gregg Club 3g Twasi Club 3, Commercial Club 4g Honor Roll 1, 2, 3 and 43 Junior Cake Sale. Introducing "Fluff," one of our most ambitious girls, who is always helping some one else in as many ways as possible. "Fluil'y" is often seen running for the bus-"Better late than never"-How about it "Flufl"'? Elorence intends to enter Bay Path in August and we wish her the best of luck for we know that she will succeed. JOSEPH J. FAULISO "Joe" "Flick" Pawcatuck New York University Track 1 and 45 Interclass Basketball 2 and 35 Honor Roll 1 and 4: Honorable Mention 35 Brown and White Staff 3 and 43 Football 4g Speaker of Democratic Rally 4g Science Club 3 and 4g "S" Club 4, Junior Prom Committee, French Play 35 Student Council 4. "Joe" is the silver tongued orator of our class. We sympathize with the attorney who will oppose him when he becomes one of the great barristers of our country. In "Joe" we have found the unusual com- bination of scholarship, good judgment, and athletic ability. "Flick" completed his high school career in three years with honors. He is also quite an athlete, for he held down a varsity position on the football team and served as a member of the track team. As "Flick" intends to go to N. Y. U., we offer him as the man to make New York forget about "Jimmie Walker." Good luck to you, Joe! MATTHEW J. GLOVER "Matty" "Slim" "Chuck" Stonington Connecticut State College Interclass Basketball 2 and 39 Freshman Social Committee, Sophomore Social Committeeg Cross Country lg History Forum 33 Yearbook Staff 4g Baseball 3 and 43 Track 43 Football 3 and 4, President of Science Club 4. "Matty" has had many activities and has been exceedingly popular in S. H. S. As President of the Science Club he has helped make it possible for its members to go on many inspection trips. "Slim" is entering Gon- necticut State College in September. Good luck to all your undertakings, "Matt". A CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY'TI-IREE ELIZABETH L. GARITY "Libs" Stonington Rhode Island State Honorable Mention 13 Science Club 43 Literary Club 33 Music Club 3. In spite of Elizabeth's handicap she has always been happy and cheerful. She has worked hard for the high marks that she has received and we know that she will be a success. She intends to continue her studies at Rhode Island State College. STEPHEN F. GODOMSKY "Star" "Steve" Old Mystic Connecticut State College Baseball 3 and 43 Track 3 and 43 History Forum 3g "S" Club 3 and 43 Treasurer of junior Class3 Junior Dance Committee3 Gregg Club 3g Commercial Club 43 Gaelic Club 33 Interclass Basketball 2 and 33 Font' ball 3 and 4. Here we have "Smiling Steve" from the big city of Old Mystic. He has been athletically inclined, as he received his letter in football. He has a very pleasing nature and is always willing to help anyone, especially the girls. We know that life will deal very kindly with "Steve" ALFRED GOODMAN "Goody" "fol1'nnie" "Al" Mystic Undccidcd Freshman Social Committeeg Sophomore Social Committeeg Assembly Committee 23 Dramatic Club 23 Honor Roll 1 and 23 Freshman Play "Treasure Island"3 junior Prom Committee3 A. A. Play3 President of Commercial Club 3 and 43 Class Treasurer 43 Stage Hand A. A. Plays 2 and 43 EditorfinfChief of Brown and White 3 and 43 Gregg Club Play. Moments of nonsense happily mixed with a great deal of good judgment and a sense of appropriateness seems to describe "Al" Goodman. When we want something accomplished, we invariably look to "Goody" for results. A strong sense of responsibility, a sterling character and a pleasing personality, is a brief but accurate summary of "Al," EUGENE O. GYNTHER "Gene" "Geezer" "Popeye" Pawcatuck Pittsburg Baseball 1, 2, 3 and 43 Football 1, 2, 3 and 4g Basketball 33 Inter' class Basketball 23 A. A. Basketball Game 43 Track 43 CofCaptain of Baseball 43 Class President lg Glee Club 13 Student Council 23 Junior Dance Committeeg Gaelic Club 3g "S" Club 1, 2 and 3g President of A. A. 43 Gregg-Club 33 Commercial Club 43 Secretary of Class 43 Com- mercial Club Committee 43 Socialist Rally 4. "Gene," our star athlete, will certainly be missed by S. H. S. next year. His daring exploits afield have more than once saved the day for dear old Stonington. "Geezer" has proved to us that he is an able leader, as his record above shows. We all feel sure he will be a success at whatever he undertakes, and we all wish him the best of luck. STONINGTON HIGH SCHOOL YEARBOOK LENQRA B. HEIPT "Lin" Mystic Burdett College Basketball l and 35 Twasi Club 35 Gregg Club 35 Commercial Club 45 Honor Roll 1, 2, 3 and 4. Look with admiration upon the busy genius of our Senior class. Lenora came to us from Plymouth High School, Massachusetss, during our Sophomore year, but by her chanming personality she has won many loyal friends. During her three years at S. H. S. she has been in demand by nearly all the teachers and we may find her typing, mimeographing, or using the ditto machine in the oflice. Sometimes she comes out quite "purple," Lenora intends to become a private secretary when she leaves her dear Alma Mater and we know any business will be fortunate to have her. Best of luck, "Lin"! JOSEPH T. HERMES "joe" "Toby" Stonington Undecided Football 1, 2 and 45 Track 1, 2, 3 and 45 "S" Club 2, 3 and 45 A. A. Minstrel 25 Freshman Social Committeeg Sophomore Social Com' mittee5 Vice'President 35 Chairman of junior Promg junior Dance Com' mittee5 Dance Orchestra 3 and 45 Onpheus Club 3 and 45 Brown and White Staif 3 and 4. Here's one of our most popular boys in the Senior class and in Stonington High. If anybody doesn't believe this, ask some of our beautiful alumni! Besides being one of the most popular boys, he's our best dancer. He doesnt have any competition in this line. Although not on the honor roll, he never had to worry about passing. He was also right there when it came to athletics, having made his letter in both track and football. We feel sure that he will succeed in whatever he undertakes. JAMES HESKETH "Heskie'y Ujimmien "Redskin" Pawcatuck Brown University Baseball 3 and 45 "S" Club 2, 3 and 45 Interclass Basketball 1, 2 and 35 Gaelic Club 3g junior Prom Committee. "Heskie" has been interested in athletics and has received a letter in baseball. He is popular because there is always something interesting said when he is about. He hopes to obtain a position as a bookkeeper. We wish you success in your undertaking, "Redskin." ETTA O. HOLDRIDGE "Dell" Old Mystic Willimantic Normal School Art Club 2 and 35 Crpheus Club 3 and 45 Chorus 45 Valentine Refreshment Committee 1. Behold! Here we have the cutest girl in the Senior class. "Dell" is also noted for her perpetual blush. She has a very charming person' ality and her winning ways have won her many a friend. We hear that "Dell" intends to go to normal school after leaving her dear Alma Mater. We know that she'll be a big success. CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY'THREE DORIS E. HUNTLEY "COl011elH 'KDotH "Spitfire, Mystic Undecided Gregg Club 35 Freshman Play "Treasure Island"5 Decoration Com' mittee 15 Valentine Social 15 President of Commercial Club 4. This is none other than Doris Huntley, who is the most amusing girl in the class. You hear loud giggles and lo! Doris appears. She has not been very active in our social affairs, but she has always been willing to work for the good of the class. "Sunshine" was the shining star in her French classes and she knows her shorthand. She is undecided as to her future, but anyway we all join in wishing her "lots of luck"! MARGARET E. E. KEANE "Peggy" "Tynkie" 'qflopy' Stonington Bay Path Freshman Social Committeeg Basketball 1, 2 and 35 "S" Club 1, 2 and 35 Twasi Club 35 History Forum 35 Gregg Club 35 Commercial Club 45 Honorable Mention 35 Chairman of Junior Cake Sale Committee. "Peggy" was voted the most athletic girl in the class. She is also one of the best dancers, and is seen at almost all social functions. She has a great liking for blonds. "Peg" plans to go to Bay Path after leaving Stonington and we all join in wishing her lots of luck! AGNES KENDZIA -"Aggie" vig" Pawcatuck Bay Path Chorus 2, 3 and 45 Gregg Club 35 Commercial Club 45 Orpheus Club 3 and 4. ' This is an introduction to Agnes Kendzia, who believes that a girl should be seen, not heard, but-when she gets interested in a subject she rivals Floyd Gibbons and Edna Wallace Hopper. "Aggie"Jias not taken much part in social activities at S. H. S. Her middle name is "Nellie" and does she blush when one calls her that! We wonder what it is all about? Her chief ambition is to be a clerk in MontgomeryfWard's. We wish you the best of luck, Agnes. EVERETT B. LAW "Env "Hide" Pawcatuck Moscow Prep Baseball 1, 2, 3 and 45 Captain of Baseball Team 45 Football 1, Z, 3 and 45 Track 1, 2, 3 and 45 Basketball 2 and 35 Interclass Basketball 1: "S" Club 2 and 35 President of junior'Classg A. A. Minstrel25 Freshman Social Committeeg Junior Dance Committee5 Senior Prom Committeeg junior Prom Committeeg Sophomore Social Committee. "Ev" is one of the big boys in the class. He has helped make the class of '33 known athletically and socially. He can be seen on the field playing his best for his Alma Mater, and he stands out on the dance floor with his original steps. He was voted the best dressed boy in the class. You can see by the list of activities above that he has been a pretty busy boy in his four years. Lucky will be the prep school that he attends. Good luck, ol' kid! STONINGTON HIGH SCHOOL YEARBOOK VIRGINIA C. LONGO i'Win,' "Winnie" Pawcatuck St. Raphael Hospital Chorus 2, 3 and 4g Gregg Club 3: Commercial Club 4g Orpheus Club 3g Commercial Club Committee 4, Honorable Mention 2 and 3. Introducing you to "Winnie," "Win" appears to be a very quict girl, but if you know her well, she is full of fun. Winnie expects to go in training for a nurse. I am sure that if she does she will succeed. We all wish you best 0' luck "Win"! MARIETTA M. MARIE "Mavgie,' "Marge,' "Josie" Stonington Bay Path Gregg Clug 3g A. A, Minstrel 2g History Forum 3g Twasi Club 3: Commercial Club 4g Secretary of Commercial Club 43 junior Cake- Sale. Look who's here! "Margie," one of the smallest girls of the Senior class. Wherever you go you hear Margie's melodious giggle. She is a little girl, but "oh my"! During her four years at S. H. S. she has gained many friends. "Margie" has a great many interests, but her greatest interest seems to be in "crooners." Although "Margie" has not attained the highest rank in her classes, we know that she will be a great success at Bay Path. Best o' luck, "Marge." JCI-IN F. MCCARTHY "Mac" Pawcatuck Duke University Honor Roll lg Track 3: Gaelic Club 33 Science Club 43 Interclass Basketball I, 2 and 3. Although john has not been very interested in school activities, he has done well scholastically. He is an excellent Latin student and has served as a tutor to one of our Seniors. "Mac" delights in mixing chemicals in the "Lab" and seeing what will happen. He is going to study law and we feel sure that he will have many successful cases. JOHN E. MURRAY 'iIVfu'r'ray" HIOIIHYIICU Pawcatuck Brown University Gregg Club 33 Honor Roll 1, 2 and 33 Football 45 Track 4g Socialist Rally 4. A clever person endowed with an abundance of independent thought that has given a marked touch of originality to all his doings. His writings, full of wit and humor, have not only interested his readers, but have also been prize winners. Though we know that "Johnnie" is Htted for all walks of life, we earnestly say that his creative ability will some day provide for him a pleasing means of livelihood. CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY'THREE MICHAEL NORCIA "MilQe,, "M6tz,, "MitZ" Pawcatuck Brown University Hlonor Roll 1, 2, 3 and 43 Interclass Basketball 2 and 33 Track 2 and 43 Baseball 3 and 4g Football 43 Treasurer of Freshman Classg Socialist Rally 43 "S" Club 43 Gaelic Club 43 Gregg Club 33 Yearbook Staff 4g Student Council 4. "Mike" is an ambitious fellow, short of stature, but long on brains. Despite his size he has been quite prohcient in athletics, earning his football letter in his Senior year. He has been equally proficient in his studies, having been on the honor roll every time it has been posted. We Seniors know that "Metz" will be 11 success in later life and wish him the best of luck, which he surely deserves. BEATRICE I. PALMER "Bee" Stoning-ton Hartford Hospital Sophomore Social Committeeg Junior Cake Saleg Junior Tag Day3 Twasi Club 3g History Forum 33 Gregg Club 3g Dramatic Club 23 Com' mercial Club 43 Secretary of Gregg Club 33 Senior Prom Committecg Secretary and Treasurer of History Forum 33 VicefPresident of Com' mercial Club 4. "Bee" has rightfully earned the title Ubestfnatured girl." She knows the value of a sunny disposition and is ever ready to lend a helping hand. Her winning smile and cofoperative manner have won for her the esteem of her classmates. "Bee" has been instrumental in compiling "cheers" for our athletic contests and as she has cheered our teams to victory, so we cheer her to a future goal. DOROTHY M. PALMER Stonington ..Dot,, St. Francis Hospital. Twasi Club 33 A. A. Play 33 Gregg Club 33 Commercial Club 43 Senior Prom Committeeg "Queen" of the Castle Club 43 Science Club 4. "Dot" came to S. H. S. in Georgia. She has quickly made personality and winning smile. her junior year from Glynn Academy, many friends because of her pleasing She is going to study nursing at St. Francis Hospital. We know that if we were sick we would want her around to cheer us up. LILLIAIN M. PARKINSON "Lil" Pawcatuck Undecided Sophomore Social Committee3 President of Literary Club 4g Treasurer of Commercial Club 43 Chairman of Senior Prom Committeeg Treasurer of Twasi Club 33 Gregg Club 33 Castle Club 43 Brown and White Staff 4' Dramatic Club 23 Honor Roll 43 Literary Club 33 A. A. Play 33 Glee Club 1. Although our class heroine has not been with us for four full years, she has proved to be one of our most outstanding students. Versatile is the word for "Lil" for she has proven her ability in all class work and has excelled as literary editor of the Brown and White. Also socially she has been very prominent, having an interest in varied diversions. Lillian is admired for her high moral principles and true sincerity. And last but not least we End "Lil" interested in the profession of golfgnot for the game itself, but for a certain requirement-and her specialty, called tee's. STONINGTON HIGH SCHOOL YEARBOOK ' EDWARD F. PERRY "Edu Stonington Undecided Cross Country lg Track 1, 2, 3 and 4g Captain of Track Team 4g Senior Prom Committeeg Assistant Editor of Yearbook 4. Here we have one of our "sheiks" and one of the most popular students in the Senior class. He is one of our best Track men, having won a letter in this branch of sport. He is undecided as to his future Alma Mater, but he could not help but make a success. Good luck, "Eddie" ALCINDA L. PIVER 'KElsie', "Al" Stonington Willimantic Normal Concert 13 Freshman Party Committeeg Chorus I and 2g Honor Roll 1 and 4g Science Club 49 Orpheus Club 33 Literary Club 3g History Forum 33 Yearbook Staff 4. Pretty, quiet and reserved-that is "Elsie" Always ready to help us, "Al" is indifferent to the opposite sex, She is a credit to her class not only for her good looks, but for her charming personality. "Al" is to enter Willimantic State Normal School next year. We wish you all the luck in the world, "Elsie" 0 HELEN M. REARDCN 'LN6llie" Pawcatuck Undecided Honorable Mention lg Chorus lg Chairman of Sophomore Ring Committeeg Secretary of junior Classg Gregg Club 3g Commercial Club 4: Twasi Club 3: Secretary and Treasurer of Gregg Club 3. l Here we have "Nellie," a quiet little "Miss" from Pawcatuck. She has spent more time in studying than in attending our social events. Helen is popular, however, and is Royfally welcomed by all her class' mates. We are sure that "Nellie" will make a success of life as she has in high school. PAUL RICHARDS "Dir" Mystic Undecided Paul has come to us from Robert Fitch High School, where he seems to have been extremely popular. In this one year at Stonington he has become very popular and has gained a wide number of friends. He has not been especially interested in school activities. Watch out for your girls, fellows, as "Dit" is dark and handsome. We know that Paul will make a success of life. CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTYVTHREE ARVILLA E. RITTENHOUSE "Villa" Stonington Secretarial Work Orchestra l, 2, 3 and 43 Student Council lg Glee Club Concert lg Entertainment Committee lg Secretary of Orpheus Club 3g Gregg Club 3g Commercial Club 4g Honor Roll 4g Chorus 1 and 2. Introducing "Villa," one of our best musicians. Not only does she excel in music, but she has also a very good scholastic standing. By her cheery, everfready smile and helping hand she has won many a friend, of the undergraduates as well as in her own class. Her charming personality and winning ways have won for her the title "Most Respected Girl." Arvilla has not definitely decided what to do after graduation. Nevertheless we are sure she will live up to her lofty ideals and make a success of all she undertakes. Best of luck, Arvilla. WILLIAM ROSENBERG uAbe" "Willie" "Bill" Pawcatuck University of North Dakota Honor Roll land 4g Honorable Mention 2 and 35 Science Club 3 and 4g Editorfin-Chief of Yearbook 43 Chairman of the Democratic Rally 4: Interclass Basketball 2 and 35 Cross Country 41 Football 4. Here is one of the smartest boys of the Senior class, who is going to make a real success of himself in life Besides havin a hi h scholastic - S g standing during his four years at S. H. S., "Bill" has been very popularf among his fellow students. As EditorfinfChief of this Yearbook "Bill" will not be forgotten by the class of '33, for by his hard work and his new ideas he made it a real success. MINNIE A. RUSTICI "Min" Pawcatuck Undecided Orpheus Club 3g Gregg Club 3g Commercial Club 4g Chorus 1, 2 and 3g Glee Club Concert 1. Minnie believes that "little girls should be seen and not heard." She has not been very active during her four years but she is well liked by everyone who knows her. We all know "Min" will succeed in whatever she undertakes. RCSE M. SANQUEDOLCE "Rosy" HBloncliei' Pawcatuck St. Agnes Hospital Glee Club 1, 2, 3 and 43 Glee Club Concert lg Art Club 1 and 25 Commercial Club 3. . This is the caricature of a young blushing damsel from Pawcatuck who has intentions of becoming a nurse. She is a very quiet girl-maybe because she is being "rushed" by a tall and handsome school chum. It is in this last year of school that she has been found to have a smiling personality which predominates tQ such an extent that she has allured this tall young gentleman. According to all statistics she has induced this ipetit garcon to become a doctor. STONINGTON HIGH SCHOOL YEARBOOK HENRY M.. SHAWYER "Harry" "Hamm "Mike" Pawcatuck Undecided Cross Country 1, 2, 3 and 4g Track 1, 2, 3 and 43 "S" Club 2 and 3. "Ham" has proved a very efficient manager of our crossfcountry team and he has won a letter in this sport. His favorite subject is Manual Training. "Ham" is undecided as to what he will do after graduation but we know he will make a success in life. Best of luck, "Ham." CARLETON D. SHERBURNE "Cockie" "Carl" Mystic University of Michigan Honor Roll 1 and 3g Honorable Mention 2 and 49 Science Club 3 and 4g Freshman Play "Treasure Island"g Decoration Committee lg Yearbook Staff 4g Science Club Play 3. Here we behold the intellectual genius of the Senior class. "Cockie" hails from the metropolis of Mystic. He has always been willing to help others in their school work. While at school he has gained a few choice friends, especially among the Pawcatuck group. "Carl" has not been particularly interested in school affairs because of his hobby, radio. "Cockie" intends to enter college next year to study engineering and we know that a boy of his ambition will succeed. Best of luck, kid! MARY J. STEDMAN 'lSteady" "Red" Stonington Undecided "S" Club 2 and 3g Twasi Club 3g Gregg Club 3g Commercial Club 4g Freshman Refreshment Committeeg lnterclass Basketball 33 Bas' ketball 1, 2 and 3. Here we present "Steady," the loveliest red head in our class. "Red" has shown her ability as a basketball player as well as a scholar. Her willingness to give advice and to do a good turn has won her many friends. This, together with her jolly nature, makes her a "keen" com' panion. Mary intends to be somebody's secretary, and we know she'll succeed. Here's to your success and happiness, "Steady", GENEVIEVE SWITZ 'lfenn usallyl' Ufanen Mystic St. Agnes Hospital Twasi Club 3g Gregg Club 3 and 44 Dramatic Club 2g Decoration Committee 1. "Jen" has a charming personality which we all find out as we become acquainted with her. She is planning on training for a nurse and we feel sure she will be successful in that line of work. Cheer up, boys, a cracked skull will be a pleasure with this pretty little girl as your nurse. CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY'THREE LAWRENCE P. TILLINGHAST "Tilly" "La'r1yy' "jug" Wequetequock Rhode Island State Science Club 4. Well, if it isn't "T-illy." He's been in Stonington just this year, but he's as well known as he was in Union, N. I., the town he came from. He makes friends easily and has -the knack of "getting away with murder" in his classes. Although not an honor roll student, he neverfthef less gets along all right, usually missing the "roll" by about five points. All in all, he's not a bad sort, and is rather accommodating and likeable. LUELLA H. TILLINGHAST "Luc" Wequetequock Rhode Island State Honor Roll 4g Science Club 4g Literary Club 45 Chairman of the Republican Rally 4. Luella, salvation of teachers, bane of poor students, this is she. Four years in high school, student in four high schools. Luella has stayed nowhere long enough to really get acquainted, but one grasps quickly that she is an honor student and stands ready to aid anyone weaker than herself, with more or less good nature. Her ambition is to be a dietif tian, and she expects to take up that study on graduating from Stonf ington. MARGARET E. VAN PELT lLMd7gCll "Hunley" Mystic Presbyterian Hospital Freshman Social Committeeg Freshman Playg Basketball 2 and 33 A. A. Minstrel 2, A. A. Play 3, Twasi Club 3g Science Club 45 Junior Cake Sale Committee, Junior Prom Committeeg Castle Club, Hunky Sororityg Dramatic Club 2. For four years Margaret has been in a hurry. She is always the llrst in and out of her classes. Owing to this agility, "Marge" is most versatile, as can readily be noted by her ability as an athlete, actress, nurse, and general all 'round good sport. In spite of all these activities "Marge's" interests are not confined locally, but also include New York, Springfield, and Caskets. Because of Margaret's enthusiasm in all she undertakes it is evident that she will be an astounding success. ANNA VARDILOS i "Arm" Pawcatuck New England Conservatory Concert 1g History Forum 3g Onpheus Club 35 Twasi Club 3, Science Club 4g Treasurer of Literary Club 45 Art Club 4. "Anna" has been quiet during her school life and has chosen only a few choice friends. She has not participated in many school activities so we feel that her interests are outside the school. Because she is willing to work hard it is evident that she will be a certain success at New England Conservatory. STONINGTON HIGH SCHOOL YEARBOOK CATHERINE VARGAS "Kay" "Karen" Stonington Connecticut College for Women History Forum, Literary Club, Science Club. Although "Kay" has been one of the quietest girls in the Senior class, she is well liked by everyone. She is pretty, industrious, and was voted the bestfdressed Senior girl. Her future Alma Mater is Connect' icut College for Women and we wish her success in whatever she takes up as her life Work. VERA V. VARGAS "Veve" "Verei' Stonington Rhode Island State Class Secretary lg Freshman Social Committee: Dramatic Club 1 and 2g Vice'President of Dramatic Club 1 and 25 Interclass Basketball 2 and 34 Sophomore Social Committeeg Honor Roll lg A. A. Minstrel 2g A. A. Play 3g Assembly Committee 13 junior Prom Committeeg Tag Day 3g junior Cake Saleg Castle Club 43 Hunky Sorority 3 and 4g Twasi Club 3: Secretary and Treasurer of Science Club. ,I Alas! Gaze upon this beauty from Sheriden's Corner. Her days of dashing out at the last minute to catch the bus are over. Vera has participated in many prominent activities, both social and athletic. She possesses that undefinable "something" which makes her presence necesf sary at these affairs. She has found great interest in gardening for thc last two years, especially in "buds" "Veve" intends to go to R. I. State and we all know she will be a howling success with her winsome ways and cheery smile. ' CHARLES P. WILHELM, Jr. "Sl1o1'tyi' Mystic , Rossie Prep Cross Country 1 and 2g Track 1, 2 and 43 Baseball 3 and 4g Gregg Club 4g Interclass Basketball 2, 3 and 4g Football 45 Science Club 3. "Shorty" is one of our best athletes, as he has Won a letter in both football and baseball. He is industrious, sociable, and his pleasing ways have won him many friends. He likes S. H. S. as we can see, because he remained here five years. Best o' luck, "Shorty." MARTHA A. WILHELM "Murthy, Mystic New Haven Hospital Twasi Club 3g Gregg Club 3g Commercial Club 4, Freshman Social: Honorable Mention 3g Science Club 4. Martha has proved to be one of the best natured girls in the class. Her cheery laugh has brightened many a class room, and she has always been a friend to anyone in need. As "Marthy" has made a success of everything she attempted in school, we are quite sure she will emerge from training school a successful nurse. CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY'THREE STEPHEN W. WYSOCKI "Steve" "Speed" Mystic University of North Dakota Student Council 3 and 4g VicefPresident of Student Council 3g Brown and White Staff 3 and 45 Yearbook Staff 45 Science Club 33 Freshman Play "Treasure Island"g Interclass Basketball 2g Senior Prom Committee. my This modern Abe Lincoln has all the qualities which the famous Abe of our history had, and because of his qualities. he has been a member of the school's student governing body, and because of him many reforms were brought about, and thus he leaves behind to S. H. S. a monument which can never be torn down, for it is the memory that once a true American youth graduated from there. Some day we may all vote that he be given the highest position in the land, for we know that this would be the ambition of such a boy. 28 STONINGTON HIGH SCHOOL YEARBOOK The Junior Class President, William Thorpe Secretary, Annie Swizdun Vice'Presiderit, Ellsworth Peckham Treasurer, Raymond Berry The Egotistical Juniors This class as sophomores earned the title of "Vain" and they certainly have lived up to it-hence the reason for their newly ac' quired name "egotistical" The Juniors, how' ever, will have to work very hard in order to keep up the good work of this year's graduatf ing class. The juniors can well boast of a noisy group of students among whom "Bob" Shea reigns supreme. "Bobs" infectious giggle can be heard in any class at any time of the day. Among others who belong to this group are: Dorothy Dimock, Caroline Stanton, Betty Murphy, Anna Cogan and Anastasia Vardilos. The Juniors are distinguished by the intel' lectual genius of Annie Swizdun and a few other students, who are the pride of the class. Those who have made their name in the athletic field are: 'kRay" Bailey, "Ray" Berry, 'LBi11" Thorpe, McKenzie, and "Red" Cella The juniors in the effort to secure funds to finance the junior Prom, presented a three' act comedy entitled "Mummy and the Mumps' at the West Broad Street Auditorium on April 20. Those taking part in the comedy were: Paul S. Jordon, Anastasia Vardilos, Dorothy Dimock, James Morrison, William McKinley, Charles Lombardo, Eleanor Var' Velli, James Lamb, Constance Wilcox and Mar' garet Shepherd. The entire cast devoted many hours of their time to the rehearsals. The Juniors deserve much praise for their excellent publication of the Brown and White The Juniors possess several talented music' ians among whom are: Joseph Nania, john Manchester, Ralph Simmons and Almedia Cranston. Those prominent socially are: Caroline Stanton, Dorothy Dimock, Irene Pont, "Eve" Panciera and Aurora Scussel. We hope that the Juniors will keep up thc good work and follow in the footsteps of their predecessors. Elsie Piver CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY'TI-IREE 29 Sophomore Class President, George Haddad Secretary, Ida Findeisen VicefPresider1t, Frederick Turner Treasurer, Donald Freind The "Auste're Sophsn The Sophomore class is certainly growing larger and larger in comparison with Sopho- more classes of preceding years. They are somewhat reserved and have earned the title of L'Austere." They hold themselves aloof and have not taken the proper amount of in' terest in the affairs of the school. There are no real intellectual geniuses in this class, but there are several students who have attained high scholastic honors and are the pride of the class. The Sophs have been somewhat slack in paying their Athletic Association dues, but on the whole have done as well as could he ex' pected, considering the financial difficulties of today. However, the Sophs can look with pride upon their athletes, who have taken a promif nent part in the athletic activities of their school. Their athletes include Fred Turner, George Haddad, Italiano, Kupidlowski and Joe La Grua. This class possesses a few exceptionally tal- ented musicians among whom may he found joseph Gzanneg George Haddad, the leader of the "Connecticut Mountaineers," Earl Buck' ley, the crooning tenor and thriller of many feminine heartsg Fred Turner, the handsome piano player, Gordon Ainsworth, the dashing saxophone playerg Harold Slaughter and Fred Taylor, the L'Harmonica Rascals." Among the girls who are musically inclined may be found Marion Veal and Winifred Glover. In the social whirl may he found lvlarion Veal, Agnes Palencar, Winifred Glover, Cyn' thia Allyn, Charmione Turner, George Had' dad, Fred Turner, Sigmund Kupidlowski, Earl Buckley and Gordon Ainsworth. We feel sure that in spite of their failings, the Sophs will redeem themselves in the social activities of the school and uphold the tradif tions and customs of Stonington High School We also sincerely wish the Sophs the best of luck in all their future undertakings. Elsie Piver 30 sToNINGToN HIGH SCHOOL YEARBOOK Freshman Class of N36 President, Aleck Nasiatka Secretary, Madeline Meuse VicefPreside'nt, Frederick joseph T1eas1we1'.'losephinc Santos The Flippant Froslr The Freshman class of this year is certainly the largest in the history of the school. The class has taken for granted that it can do any' thing without permission. It is a very noisy class in general and has not shown the proper amount of respect for the Seniors. Socially the Frosh have failed, because they have not followed the custom of Freshmen classes of former years in giving a social. This annual affair, which was usually well attended, has been missed hy the upper classmen. Failing socially, the Frosh have redeemed themselves in the athletic Held of their school. Among their athletes whose names will be ref corded in the S. H. S. hall of fame are: joseph Pont, Clifford Jones, Joseph D'Amico, Donald Reed and Bill Sylvia. The Freshmen are to be congratulated in their effort in striving to pay their Athletic Association dues, in order that their room might be one hundred per cent. This class is distinguished by a few excepf tional scholars, but no intellectual geniuses. The Freshmen are an unusual class in that its members may be found to have talent in certain lines. In the music field are Madeline Meuse, Arthur Freidman and James Rittenf house. The Freshmen, in doing their bit toward putting on enjoyable assembly programs, dis' played dramatic ability in presenting a one' ilct play entitled, "The Boy Comes Home." Those taking part in it were: Joseph Pont, Frederick joseph, Louise Kelso, Ruth Vargas and Clara Melvin. Among those socially prominent are: Marf guerite Welsh, Madeline Meuse and Mary Shannon. We sincerely hope this class will follow the traditions upheld by their predecessors and will further the standards of sociability of S. H. S. during their remaining high school years. Elsie Piver CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY'THREE 31 Freshmen of West Broad President, Richard Freestone Secretary, Dorothy Davison The Frosh of West Broad number about seventyfiive and compose a very large class. lt is a very active class, and is certainly far more active than the Stonington Freshmen. We sincerely hope that this class will keep up its good work in its Sophomore year. The Frosh of West Broad can look with pride upon their athletes who have taken a prominent part in the athletic field. It is expected that many of the Frosh will take part and distinguish them' selves in scholastic, athletic and social endeaf vor in Stonington High School. This class is distinguished by many honor students who have struggled for scholastic leadership in all their undertakings. Among these may be found the names of Dorothy Davison, Mary Champlin, Irene Martell, Kenf neth Lattimore and Clarence Burdick. Cn the gridiron and diamond it is expected that Charles Moosey, john Lazzaro, LaVerne Stillman and J. Micelli will take their places with former stars. These athletes have worked V1cefPresident, Margaret Sullivan Treasurer, Kenneth Lattimore very hard to attain their letters and deserve much credit. Among the musically inclined individuals may be found the names of Peter Vardilos, the great piano playerg LaVerne Stillman and Henry Babcock, the Ruhinoff of the class. In the social whirl may be found Mary YVilcox, Marguerite O'Keefe, Mary Law, Margaret Parkinson, Henry Babcock and Harf vey De Movick. The Frosh conducted a broadcasting prof gram in which the most talented students im' pcrfonated Bing Crosby, Kate Smith, Ruth Etting, Rudy Vallee, and many other famous radio celebrities. The Frosh have organized a Dramatic Club under the able direction of Mr, Anthony Pupillo. lt is expected that this club will go over big and that the members will present many interesting plays. We hope that this class will keep up its good work and become a credit to Stonington High School. 32 STONINGTON HIGH SCHOOL YEARBOOK Girls' Prophecy Loud peals of thunder break the monotony of the seemingly everlasting rain. Zigzagged streaks of lightning flash outside-the only means of light in my dreary abode. Ah! a loud clap of thunder-it is a stimulant to the queen of the witches' brain. The fog and filthy air clears-WI must work upon my, great mission-to reveal all concerning the female graduates of the class of '33 of Stonington High School. The queen must begin at once-I shall call my capable assistants, my clever witches who have magic power and due to this are able to go to all parts of the world and draw out the deepest secrets-what other way could the queen discover what thirtyfone young women are doing in this advanced year of 1953? "Fair is foul, and foul is fair"-the aged prophecy of the witches comes to me. I shall call them. "Spirit One, come hither. You shall go forth and find the whereabouts and occupations of the girls in question. You have the lst, take care nothing escapes. Spirit Two, accompany Spirit One and aid her to keep the magic pot prepared. Spirit Three, you shall go along with my two witches and return to me as a mortal. Then with all your astuteness must you discover and relate to me all you have seen and heard. 'Tis Time, 'Tis Time. Depart!" The thunder has ceased. The rain is no longer dripping: the lightning has also ceased, making my den so dark I no longer can see. I step outside. The moon appears through the clouds. Stars are twinkling. What a perfect setting for the rendition of such def lightful informative tales of one's classmates' Hark, the pot is boiling-'tis nearly the seventh hour! 'Tis time, 'tis time-How well will my mission be done? The pot boils o'er! 'Tis the seventh hour! Ah! my third spirit has come-a mortal. She sits beside me-with a nod of my head the third witch begins. "Oh Queen, the mission has been well pref pared. You will be satisfied. We have seen the thirtyfone women we sought. I shall tell all. In our travels we met a good' natured young lady, a traveler like ourselves. Her fluency in speaking the romance lan- guages was superb. She spends her time in drifting from one country to another. She probably contracted the fever for traveling from circumstances connected with her Eng' lish notebook during her Senior year. Elsie Piver always did have the neatest, and proba-' bly the most complete, notebook in the class. Dean's Mills next, in all its glory. A well constructed diving float onefeighth of a mile square, takes up a huge space in the water. Many people are gathered on the float-it is the day of the diving championship. All bets are placed on Margaret, who, due to her athletic training at S. H. S., has gained a wide reputation in all fields of sport. Diving at present is her hobby. Many contestants entered, dove, failed. Amid much spontanf eous applause Peggy executed a beautiful swan, landed without making a ripple-just another cup added to the collection! Seated quite near the diving structure was a young lady who seemed all wrapped up in the great idea of computing the distance between the ripples. If this problem is solved her name will become a byword in the field of mathef maticians. Yes, Catherine Vargas-still ref taining that devout interest in math. Kayren has the Old Red Barn all Exed up now so that all the youngsters are able to learn the multiplication table easy-real live animals are used in illustration. The greatest financial move of the day is that of a certain young lady who put a price tag on her fudge. Wequetequock is the fudge making center, and the place, due to this thriving industry, is entirely cured of the de' pressing situation way back in 1933. Everyf one can remember how fast Margie Maries daily box of fudge disappeared. Margie does' n't advertise at all-the unwavering popular' ity of the candy will never fail. On shore, opposite the float, was the new Stonington High School gym, the old gym having been torn down the previous year to make room for Miller's addition to the founf dry. Inside the gym were gathered many people, listening and hanging on to every word the political speaker had to say. She has retained her forcefulness in manner of speech as in her high school days. Her main theme was advocating bigger and better "Unions"-which she says would have been a sure cure for the depression of our senior year. Such was Luella's philosophy. On the outside of the gym stood a very CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY'TI-IREE 33 dignified young lady, handing out programs of a circus to be held the next day at North Stonington. She was the leading lady in a tap dance specialty. The only characteristic she retains from her high school days is her famous giggle, which identified her at once as Anna Vardilos. Immediately the top of Lantern Hill appears and there we find the most famous funeral parlor in the East, renowned for the thorough' ness of its manager, and the prompt service it gives. The manager-always sedate, unsmilf ing, even morose throughout her high school days-had, as a natural result, chosen under' taking as a vocation. Imagine Margaret Van Pelt spending an entire day making a smooth piece of work out of tying the ribbon around the neck of a beautiful angora cat, as the next day she was to preside over the funeral of the feline. Marge still gets her dates mixed and is learning how to play double solitaire with a corpse without cheating. Now a gala afternoon. Everyone is laugh' ing and talking between gentle sips of tea. It was a very fashionable tea room on Beacon Street in Boston. The place is noted for its famous tea. The well planned menus, the suitable music, the unique plan of the room, suggest careful thought and preparation due to the owner's devout interest since her high school days in tea rooms. A very charming young lady appeared. We learned that it was the owner, Lillian Parkinson. Seated at a writing desk in New York is an ambitious young lady, busy with the many affairs expected of a social secretary to a prominent doctor's wife. The secretary gained much of her sharpness and efficiency during her training at S. H. S. A trained mouse was playing at the feet of the young lady. It be' gan to untie her shoe string. This appeared exceedingly humorous to her, and she burst out into a fit of laughter. Anyone who has heard Doris Huntley laugh could never mis' take her for another. Situated on Hinkley Hill is a huge brick building-home for aged dogs and cats. If the dogs and cats could speak for themselves, they would tell of the careful treatment they receive in due consideration for their age. The matron of the home stands in the door- way and blows a whistle. Thousands of dogs and cats amble from all directions, some slow' ly, others cautiously, until the last one is in his assigned place. Imagine Agnes Kendzia being able to discipline thousands of fourflegf ged animals by a mere tweetftweet of a whistle. A There appeared to us next the monthly meeting of the Book of the Month Club. There was great argument among the mem' bers as to which book should be chosen for the ensuing month. The president entered. While she made her way toward her seat the mem' bers quieted down and stood until she was seated. She expressed her everfready opinion on the book she thought best, briefly, and re' tired. As in high school days, Elizabeth Garf ity was always an authority on the best books. There is a lull in the noise in the children's room at the Rest EZ Hospital. The unusual quietude is explained by the children's faces-- looks of horror, yet of devout interest, eyes nearly popping out-just another ghost story by that good natured nurse, Olive Burch. Exclusive fashion shops in Paris held no bounds for us. Miannequins were pirouetting upon a platform, portraying the gorgeous fashions of the day. A hushed murmur went through the crowd, for suddenly there ap' peared, more beautiful that the rest, a young lady attired in a charming aluminum costume, which was the height of fashion of the day. Upon closer inspection the young lady proved to be the most beautiful girl in the class, Jen' nie Switz. Down the street was an attractive young lady walking to and fro in a large window, before which stood many admiring people. The young lady was most petite, due to the' fact that for years she had used "Get Thin Quick Cream." She has proven invaluable to her firm, each day women who have been less fortunate buy jar after jar of "Get Thin Quick Cream" owing to the efforts of the advertiser. Needless to say, Odella Hold' ridge was the most petit girl in the class. The blocks of display rooms on Elmwood Avenue in Providence were filled with brand new Chevies with all sorts of modern convenf fences, such as the automatic shift, and the windows which raise and lower themselves mechanically, controlled by the outside tems' perature. Due to Helen Reardon's keen inf terest and knowledge of Chevrolets in her senior year, she has been appointed manager of the Providence agency. The busy law office of Collins and Fauliso in Westerly is interrupted by the arrival of the new stenographer. She sits before the typewriter, her fingers fly over the keys both swiftly and gently, then just as rapidly she 34 sToN1NGToN HIGH scHooL YEARBOOK takes her employer's dictation. The greatest asset the young lady possesses is the fact that she does not chew gum-the perfect stenogf rapher, Winnie Longo. On High Street in Westerly is the large firm of Rustici, Sanquedolce and Christina, famous for their light and flaky doughnuts. Minnie supervises the making of the holes in the doughnuts, which is an exceedingly diffi- cult operation. Rose vulcanizes the rims of the doughnuts with great adeptness, marveled at by her many employees. Mary is the busi' ness head of the firm. She spends many sleep' less nights figuring out how the tariff will affect the price of doughnuts. Next was a chapel at Northfield filled with boys and girls with shining countenances, ill listening with devout interest to the mission' ary who is telling of the many interesting things she has seen in foreign lands. At the end of the lecture her assistant, whose brilliant head of hair identifies her at once as Mary Stedman, spoke a few words. Yes, Arvilla Rittenhouse and Mary Stedman, still up to their good work of Christian Endeavor. There is much confusion in the Stonington Town Hall. A thrilling divorce case is in the process of being conducted. It seems a young lady is being named corespondent. She hotly denies this charge and says that she and the gentleman were merely good friends. The case was wrangled for two hours, the young lady proven not guilty, due to the fact that she used Evening of Hope Valley perfume. and not jasmine. Dot Palmer always could chisel her way around. A large moving picture house in Quiambaug is being thronged by many movie enthusiasts. Outside the theatre in brilliant electric lights is written " Martha Wilhelm in 'She Did Him Right' " Martha says her popularity will never go to her head. Martha was always a faithful patron of the Strand Theater. The natural result would lead her to stardom. The Mystic Power Co. have enlarged their buildings for the past ten years so that they now encompass the entire block of East Main Street. There are many display windows where many modern electrical appliances are demonstrated. Doris Brown has acquired quite a record for herself in arranging these demon- strations, due probably to her artistic temper' ament. At the Road Church there is a huge obserf vatory tower. If one gets lost in these parts he merely talks into a speaking tube and is answered by the young lady at the top of the tower. He is told where he is, which road to take, and the best place to eat. This tower is a great aid to farmers, who are so busy they cannot see a storm arising. A shrill whistle toot from the tower and all the farmers cover up their hay and run for shelter. Bee Palmer's greatest characteristic is being a pal to every one. Stonington High School's teaching staff has undergone a decided change since 1933. The students are now taught to type most efficiently by the use of their toes to the time of a Vic' trola at top speed. Dorothy Durant is the capable teacher. Lenora Heipt teaches English in a novel manner. Comfortable beach chairs are set up on the roof. The students, according to their teacher, can get more out of "Macbeth" while listening to the radio and watching the fishing boats than sitting in a drab class room. Flor' ence Ferraro teaches French to her pupils while skirting in and out of Stonington har' bor in a huge speed boat. All conversation is entirely in French, says Fluff, but if the stud' ents get bored we can always take a swim. Africa with all its jungles! There in the midst of a thick jungle is a hut, but with such queer things as a typewriter, pencils, books, scattered about the ground. A young lady is seated on the ground writing as if life itself depended upon it. Yes, Esther Cooper, still as enthusiastic as ever about putting thoughts on paper. Coop is now writing some marvel- ous free verse about the twoflegged and four- legged inhabitants of the jungle. Esther still writes for the Mirror and the readers are getting some wild tales about Africa. Realizing how backward the transportation was getting that conveyed Stonington High School pupils to and from school, Eleanor Driscoll took all Mr. Hyde's buses, installed modern air motors and added a few wings. It really was a good piece of mechanical work on Lillum's part. Now the S. H. S. students fly to school, to all games and school activities. Eleanor is, no doubt, the most popular person among the students. Oh, Queen, I have told all." As she said this the Third Spirit ceases to be a mortal and assumes her spirit form. I was well pleased. I must return to my cave for my mission is done. FINIS ' l Vera Vargas CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY'THREE 35 Boys' Prophecy "Hello, joseph Fauliso and Edward Collins, Attorneys at Law, Mr. Fauliso speaking. No, I'ni very sorry. We do not! Who is speak' ing? Mr. Hesketh! Not Mr. Hesketh, presif dent of the Pawcatuck Shipbuilding Corporaf tion? Well, I'll be-How are you, Jimmy? As I was saying Jimmy, it is impossible. We do not handle divorce cases. Sorry-so long. Here I am with money, a good business, friends, etc., yet something is lacking. I guess I'm lonesome-yeah-that's it, I'm lonesome. I miss my old pals, the ones who graduated with me. Of course there are some who have settled down in Stonington and whom I often come in contact with, but I have lost track of most of them. All this makes me think of the days when I would sit in the Study hall of Stonington High School and dream-dream of the day when I would graduate as a Senior. I remember Class Day as if it were today. I was elected to deliver the Class Prophecy. I wonder how near I was in divining the fates of my fellow graduates! r Now take this telephone conversation with Jimmy-Say, that's an idea! Why can't I call up my pals individually and see how they are faring? Here's the directory. First I think I'll call up-Ken Fribance. Operator-- give me 19076. I'll bet he'll be surprised. Hello' sonny, is this the Fribance residence? Will you tell your daddy I want to speak with him? Thanks-I'll bet Ken is-Hello, Ken, this is Joe Fauliso. How's everything? Good-Say Ken, what kind of work are you doing-that is, where are you working The Mystic Light and Power Company?-Presif dent! Well! Well! You know, that sounds sort of funny. I mean you being interested in lights. You never were so partial to lights when you were in high school, especially when you were with-well, never mind that now. I'm glad to hear you're doing so well. Say, do you remember Harry Shawyer, and how he could run on the cross country and track teams? Well, he is still running. He's run' ning for a political oHice-- that of town clerk and it's a cinch he'll be elected. Well so long, Ken, and good luck. V I think I'll see what Fate has given johnny Meuse. His number is--19786hOperator--- 19786. Johnny always was a bashful sort of fellow-Hello, johnny. This is Joe Fauliso. How's everything with you? Fair?-what are you doing for a living? Writing music! Well, I'm not surprised. You always could play the piano. Now, don't get peeved Johnny, but have you a family? No? Well, are you mar' ried? You don't say! How's your wife? Ap' pendicitis! That's tough-but you shouldnt worry-there never was, or never will Lie, a better surgeon in Mystic than Steve Wy' socki. Good old "Steve," the old cutfup! Well so long, Johnny, I've got to call-let's see-are Willie Rosenberg. Sure I will. Operator, give me 1965 4. This experiment has been pretty good so far-joseph Fauliso speaking. Is this Mr. Rosenberg? I didn't recognize your voice, you old hermit! Where have you been keeping yourself? Research work! Samoan Islands! Well, no wonder. How's the meteorology business? Fine-you know, Willie, about the same time you graduf ated from South Dakota University, Gene Gynther's flashy playing proved its supremacy over that of the minor leaguers. The Stoningf ton Red Sox is the lucky club who, I think, have a good chance for the pennant. How about seeing them play the Westerly Yanks Saturday? What! the mayor is throwing out the first ball! That reminds me, guess I'll call him up. So long. Operator, get me the mayor. Hello-yes, it's very important. Won't see me? Tell him that the future district attorney is calling. Hello, your excellency, this is Joe Fauliso. How's tricks? You know, Alf, just last month I was talking with the Governor, and he said, "the wonderful financial status of Stonington is astounding," and I said "Yes, sir, the people of our fair city picked the right man for mayor when they elected Alfred Goodman." And I still maintain, Alf, that I was right, and that our success is due to your ine work as our mayor. No, I'm not trying to flatter you. Every word is true!-Will I go to the game with you Saturday? Certainly. Mind if I bring a friend along? Perfect. Goodfbye. Good old Alf. He was a good business man even while in school. So was his pal, Charlie Barstow. I wonder what Charlie is doing now. Operator, give me 19871 River' side. Thanks. I'll bet Charlie--Hello. Char' lie, this is ,loe Fauliso. How are things going with you? Are you still in the grocery busif 36 STONINGTON HIGH SCHOOL YEARBOOK ness? No?-Oh, you're in the newspaper business! Now that is a profession. I always liked journalism. Are you a reporter, col' umnist, or what? Assistant Chief Editor! I might have known. Say, was that one of your articles about john McCarthy I was reading the other night? It said that he was sailing for Italy to study art. It was your article wasn't it? Sure-speaking of McCarthy, where did he learn anything about art? He went to art school?-I never thought that "Mac" would ever become an artist. I wouldn't have been surprised if he had studied music, be' cause he used to play the fife with the Sea Scouts. I'll bet he has developed his ability of playing the fife into that of playing the piccolo or clarinet. There's one other thing that Mac could play. Yes, you're right-pool. I wouldn't be surprised to see him crowned champ soon. Well, I'm glad to find you so prosperous, Charlie. So long. This venture of mine does seem to be turn' ing out surprisingly well. If I can think of some more familiar names, I'll give them a ring, probably surprise myself some more. Let's see, now-Steve Godomsky! His number is 131313. Operator, get me 131313. I hope Steve's luck is a little better than his telephone number sounds. 131313?-Hello, is that you, Steve? Yes, this is joe Fauliso. Sure. I knew you would remember me. What? Oh, I'm in the law business. But I called you up to get your autobiography, so to speak. What have you been doing to keep alive? Keeping others alive? Oh, I get it, you're a doctor. Gee, Steve Godomsky, M. D. That sounds swell. You know, I'd like to be a doctor, but I'm perfectly satisfied, and I know you are. Isn't that right, Doc? Well, I'm glad you're well fixed. I sure will. Good bye. Anthony Drago! What a genius! I ref member those plays he produced in school. They were wows! Operator, get me 18192. Hi, Tony, this is Fauliso of the Collins and Fauliso Law Oiiice. Oh, business is fair. What! you're going to Hollywood as a special playwright with a large contract! That's fine. Oh, no, you deserve all the credit you're get' ting, I'm one who happens to realize the thor- ough preparation you have undergone. I'm not fooling. You say Carleton Sherburne is the electrical engineer for the same company? You know, I'd certainly like to speak with Sherburne some time. What! he's on his va' cation and here in town? Say, Tony, what's his telephone number? 37745? Thanks. Bye. Good old Carleton Sherburne. Operator, give me 37745. Hello, this is Fauliso speak' ing and you're-Sherburne? Say, where did you get that bass loudspeaker? Your voice has certainly changed. Say, I just had Tony Drago on the phone and I see where you two are going to come in close contact. Next month! That's fine. You're working on an invention that will revolutionize the movie inf dustry? Atta boy! Say, Sherburne, what be' came of "Tusky" Ellis? A private detective at your studio? You say he doesn't keep his mind on his work? Well, no wonder, with all those femmes floating around. I'm some' what wrong? So that's it, Carleton, who's the lucky girl? An actress? You don't mean the beautiful Gilda Gasbol? You do? Say, offer Tusky my congratulations, will you? Will I go to the wedding? You bet! Oh, Carleton, don't forget to have him order his flowers direct from Lawrence Tillinghast's Flower Shops. What, you don't remember Tilly Tillinghast? You must be a hermit, old man. I can't count the number of times my eyes have crossed the familiar billboards with their inscription "See Tillinghast for Flowers". Why man, he's about the greatest florist afloat, and is he prosperous? Why he's got four or five old friends on a pension list, and all they did was smoke cigars and tell him funny storf ies. You say you wouldn't mind smoking a cigar with him? Neither would I, but whoa! l've taken up enough of your time, so long. Let me see now. Oh, yes, Matt Glover and politics. Has he come back from his trip West? That's right, I remember last night's paper mentioned that he did. Well, I'll try a ring anyway. Operator, please give me number 17864. Hello, this is Fauliso. Yes, that's the one. Well, how did you make out in the west, "Matt"? Was quite impressive? That's fine. What! You want me to "take the stump" with you? I believe in your soc' ialistic policies, Matt, but I really can't do it. You know Collins and I joined offices when you left on your trip and I can't very well leave him now. I'm sorry I can't do anything to help you. I can? You're tired and you want me to recommend a good book for you to read? That's easy. Come over tonight and I'll bet you take the best book you ever read. The author? He's John E. Murray. Yes, that's he, our old classmate, he always was a good writer of prose. What's he doing now? Oh, last time I heard of him he was down in Liberia brushing up on a theme CLASS OF NINETEEN TI-IIRTY'TI-IREE 37 which he says will be his greatest work. But let me tell you, I frankly believe nothing can be created even to equal this story. The name is "7fN." Sounds old, doesn't it? But you haven't heard anything yet. Do you remem- ber Paul Richards away back in our old school years? Well, he's one of the principal char' acters in this tale, and though the story is termed fiction, the facts concerning Paul are all true. He is a wealthy and powerful per- son and the owner of one of the biggest ho' tels in New York. Many of the scenes in the story originate in Richard's hotel and it was there on the third night after-whoa! ,.I'll,,be telling you all about it before long. Well, if you're interested I guess you'll come. Bye. I've often wondered what occupation Joe Christiansen has taken up. He always was a good advertising man, especially when it came to getting ads for our school paper. I wonder if his name is listed in the directory. Here it is. Operator, give me number 19224. Thanks. I suppose I'm in for another big surprise-Oh, Hello, this is joseph Fauliso. Yes, is that you, Joe? How are things going with you? That's fine. Well, to get to the point, what are you doing for a living? Wait, don't tell me, I'll bet you're still advertising, aren't you? What do you mean, "sort of"? You're a what? A radio announcer? Well I'll be-say, I rec' ognize your voice now, you're the sports an-s nouncer over Stonington's best radio station, WSLI, aren't you? I might have known ir. I knew you'd make a success of life, joe. Say, I almost forgot, I've got to call up Johnny Eidesheim. See you later, joe. Good luck! Operator, please give me 8708. Johnny used to be a great runner when he was in school. I-Oh, hello, Johnny. Yes, this is Fauliso. My landlady told me to give you this order. Yes-ready?-O. K.-One. pound of bacon, two. pounds of sausage, andithree pounds of good steak. You know, Johnny, when my landlady gave me this order she said, "Joe, be sure to get this meat from Eidesheim, he's the most dependable butcher in town." By the way, johnny, Toby Hermes' name is not listed inthe phone book. Can you give me any inf fonnation concerning him? New York! A stock broker! Well, I always thought that Toby would make a success of life. Hg must be quite wealthy, all great financiers are. Is he married? Engaged! You don't know who the lucky girl is? Well, we'll find out in due time. Thanks and good bye for now, Johnny. Mike Norcia, it's about time I heard from him, Operator, give me Pawcatuck 1111---- Only an important person would have a tele' phone number like that. Hello, Mike, how's the "gentleman farmer" this evening? Good. Say, Mike, how many farms do you own now, seven or eight, or have you lost track, as ev' eryone else has? You know, Mike, that I never liked farming myself, but I remember that you always did. Well, I just called up to find out how you were faring, and I'm glad to find you doing so well. By the way, Mike, who built all your barns, farmhouses, etc? Wait, I'll bet I know-Ev Law! Right? I thought so! Ev has become a prominent lumber man. He knows his lumber, Ev does. No doubt you found that out. When it comes to selecting lumber Ev uses his head-I mean-well, you know what I mean. As I said before, he knows his lumber. Well, I guess that's all for now, Mike, and thanks. So long. ' Ev never will be forgotten for his good work on the Stonington baseball diamond. The same is true of many other fellows including, "Shorty" Wilhelm. Say, I guess I'll give Shorty a ring, I ha.ven't heard, from him for some time. Operator, please get me number 78764, Mystic. I'll bet my best shirt that Shorty has been successful. Hello, this is joe Fauliso speaking, is that you, Shorty? Gee, I didn't recognize your voice. Say, Charlie, tell me what you are doing for a living. You're a traveling salesman? Why, Shorty, I think' you're kidding me, because I see you on the street very often. You don't seem to do much traveling. Oh, you sell automobiles' Now I see what you mean by a "traveling" salesman. Well, how's business? You sold fifteen cars this week? That's fine. You say you sold one of your cars to Ed Perry? Not Ed Perry who graduated with us. Well, I'll be a-Say, what is Ed doing for a living? Teaching? Teaching where? Stonington High School? Manual Training! Say that's a good job, but I never.thought that Perry would become a teacher at good old S. H. S. Boy, he certainly is lucky. I suppose that we all wish we could be back in High School, but Ed is the only one of us who has managed to do it. Well, I can't recall any more familiar names-I guess there aren't any more. I I feel much better than I did, though-mentally ref lieved, sort of. Now, I think I'll treat myself to a good cigar." joseph Fauliso ' V '58 STONINGTON HIGH SCHOOL YEARBOOK Class Will Know all men by these presents- That we, the members of the Class of 1933, Stonington High School, Town of Stonington, County of New London, State of Connectif cut, being of sound and disposing mind and manner, do hereby make, ordain, publish and declare the following to be the last Will and Testament of said class in manner and form following: The following members of the class wish to dispose of their individual likes and dislikes, their talents, good and badg and their many accomplishments : I, Alfred Goodman, do bequeath to my brother, Bobby, my willingness to be of as- sistance at all times, and to William Thorpe, imy, title of EditorfinfChief of the Brown and White. I I, Margaret Keane, do leave to Mary Bran' negan, my competence in shooting baskets, and to no one my interest in a certain prominent freshman. I, Kenneth Fribance, do bequeath to all in' coming presidents, my faculty for leading the ,class on towards its goal. I, Odella Holdridge, do bequeath my pe' titehess to Doris McKinney, and my long curls to Mary McMahon. I, Joseph Crowley, do leave my Nscaredftof death-offthe-teacher" attitude in bookkeeping class to Raymond Ozanne. I, Doris Huntley, do will to Mary Lenaugh my overwhelming crush on those in power, and to any dumb stenography student, my knowledge of "brief forms." I, Vera Vargas, do will to Kathleen Mar' tell my "Clara Bow" looks and tactics, and to Almeda Cranston my popularity with all. I, Joseph Hermes, do leave to Stanley Higf ganbotham my title of "best dancer", my well known "drag" to my brother, Louie, and last but not least, my fame as Master of Chis- ellers, to all of these so-called "steadies." I, Lenora Heipt, do will to Mary Souza my businessflike attitude and efficient ways, and my position as student librarian fifth per- iod, to Margaret Shepherd. I, Doris Brown, do will to Dorothea Bogue my neat and attractive coiifure, and to Betty Murphy I leave my frank remarks, which often get me in trouble. I, Eugene Gynther, do bequeath to Charles Cella my great athletic ability, and also to "Red" my popularity with the opposite sex. I, Catherine Vargas, do bequeath to Carof line Stanton my title of bestfdressed girl and to the Freshman class my polite and courteous manners. I, Virginia Longo, do leave to Carl Maz' zarella my bashfulness in school at all times. I, Edward Perry, do will to my brother, Eugene, the Castle Club and all pertaining thereto, hoping he may reign as successfully in it as I did. . I, Minnie Rustici, do leave to Elizabeth Burdick my quiet, unassuming ways. . I, Esther Cooper, do will my corduroy suit with "Schaperilli" clips to be divided equally between Dorothy Dimock and Ruth Vargas, and to none my fervid interest in "elasticity," I, Stephen Godomsky, do leave to Ray Bailey my "donations," which I give to a cerf- tain few, knowing he will preserve these so' called "donations," I, Matt Glover, do will to Charlie Lombarf do my famous "reform measures,"- hoping he will have more success when applying them to' Stonington High School students than I have had. s I, Rose Sanquedolce, do leave Ito Evelyn Panciera my dazzling smile, by which many of my conquests were won. i ' I, Mary Christina, do leave to,Betty Brown my interest in shorthand and in nothing else. I, Charles Wilhelm, do bequeath to no one my interest in those of the Lower Regions, especially "Imps." I, Dorothy Palmer, do leave to Stasia Switz my interest in the Perry family, at the same CLASS OF NINETBEN THIRTYWFHREE 39 time wondering who will be Stasia's message carrier next year. I, Michael Norcia, do will to William Mc' Kinley my well known intelligence and know' ledge of all subjects. I, john McCarthy, do leave to William Devaney my mental ability, which I did not always make good use of. I, Martha Wilhelm, do leave to Gordon Ainsworth my anxiety to make good in my studies, and to Margaret Whewell I leave my "babyish ways." I, john Murray, do bequeath to Paul Jor- don my ability to get my themes in the Brown and White. I, Beatrice Palmer, do leave my sunny dis' position to Constance Wilcox, and my latest book entitled "My Idea. of a Football eMan" to Bertha Billings. I I, john Meuse, do leave my "southern" at' titude to Robert Shea, hoping it will slow him up in his nonfstop flights through the corrif dors. I, Stephen Wysocki, do bequeath to Will- iam Morrison my ambition to succeed in all I undertake. I, Anthony Drago, do leave to Frederick joseph my great desire to be a "second Bar- rymoref' I, Mary Stedman, do leave to Romalda Szymanski my love for basketball, and to Charlie Conrad I will my "religious manners." I, james Hesketh, do leave my "way with women" to David Broughton, and my strenuf ous efforts to be an "Arthur Murray" to Don' ald Stanton. I, Florence Ferraro, do will to Catherine Squadrito my studious ways, and to Ida Fin' daeson my coquettish winks. I, Thomas Ellis, do leave to Cecil Durr my "knack" of being dismissed from classes. I, joseph Fauliso, do bequeath to Maurice Devine my "oratorical" ability, and to Miss Wells my contribution as to how Stonington High School should be run. I, Everett Law, do bequeath my halffmortf gage on Sheriden's Corner to whom it may COHCCFH. I, Margaret Marie, do will to Henry Le' destri my famous giggle, and I will my inf terest in crooners fno, not Rudy Valleej to no one. I, Elizabeth Garity, do bequeath to any "poll parrot" my originality of ideas. I, Elsie Piver, do leave to the Juniors my English IV notefbook, surmising that they will borrow it as often as the out going Seniors did. I, Arvilla Rittenhouse, do bequeath my musical ability, both instrumental and vocal, to John Manchester. I, William Rosenberg, do leave to him who deserves it, my title of EditorfinfChief of the Yearbook, and to any Junior who wants them, my Senior book reports. I, Henry Shawyer, do bequeath to Bill Syl' via my interest in a certain redfheaded Junior High School girl. I, Carleton Sherburne, do will to any radio "ham" my hobby of radio amateuring. I, Agnes Kendzia, do leave to Irene Melanf sen my "daily chatter," and to those taking stenography next year my crush on a certain commercial teacher. I, Joseph Christiansen, do will to joseph Nania my staff ability. I, Dorothy Durant, do bequeath to Ruth Harrington my innocent blushes and sweet disposition. I, John Eidesheim, do leave to Mickey Max' son my everfready collection of "wise cracks." I, Lawrence Tillinghast, do leave to all those who wish to travel, my earnest desire to go to Union City. I, Genevieve Switz, do bequeath to Mar' guerite Welsh my popularity with the boys. I, Edward Collins, do leave to Maurice LaGrua my successful seasons on the football field, and to some freshman my interest in the grammar school. ' I, Olive Burch, do leave my ability to get through high school in three years to Gladys Whitford. I, Luella Tillinghast, do leave to Anne Swizdun my list of A's, and to Josephine San' tos my dancing ability. 40 STONINGTON HIGH SCHOOL YEARBOOK I, Anna Vardilos, do leave to no chemistry student my careless habit with aprons in the laboratory, and to Stasia Vardilos my inquisf itive manner. - I, Helen Reardon, do leave to Irene Pont my sweet smile and pleasing manner, and to any one who wants them, my much envied dimples. I, Eleanor Driscoll, do leave to those who need it, my personality, my popularity, and my high school scholastic ability. I, Margaret Van Pelt, do will to Edith Lawrence my "turrible" conscience, and to Ruth Vargas my numerous bobby pins. I, Paul Richards, do will to Ralph Simmons my good looks and popularity. I, Charles Barstow, do bequeath to anyone socially inclined my little pamphlet entitled, "How, When and Where One Should Play Bridge," and to Clifford Jones another little pamphlet entitled, "How to Keep Our Roads Safe for Motorists." . In witness whereof, the said Class of Stonf ington High School has caused this Will to bc executed in its name and behalf this, the twentyfirst day of june, one thousand, nine hundred and thirtyfthree. CLASS OF 1933 By Lillian Parkinson, Its Duly Qualified Representative. Signed, sealed, published and declared by the said Class, 1933, of Stonington High School, to be its Last Will and Testament, in our presence, who at the request of said class and in the presence of the persons executing said Will, and in the presence of each other, have hereunto subscribed' our names as wit' nesses this, the twentyfiirst day of june, one thousand, nine hundred and thirtyfthree., 4 ELEANOR DRISCOLL ESTHER .M. COOPER l LENORA1-IEIPT. A K CLASS or NINETEEN THIRTY'THREE 41' The Class Vote Most Popular Most Amusing Vera Vargas Kenneth Fribance Doris Huntley Charles Barstow Best Dressed Class Pest Catherine Vargas Everett Law Esther Cooper James Hesketh Best Looking Most Popular Teacher Eleanor Driscoll Edward Perry Mrs. Culver Miss Mullaney Genevieve Switz Class Heroine and Hero Most Athletic Lillian Parkinson Edward Collins Margaret Keane Eugene Gynther Class Pansy Most Intelligent Esther Cooper Lawrence Tillinghast Luella Tillinghast Michael Norcia Class Poet Best Dancer Esther Cooper Carleton Sherburne Lillian Parkinson joseph Hermes Snappiest Most Respected Margaret Van Pelt Joseph Hermes Arvilla Rittenhouse Kenneth Fribance Possessing Most "It" Bus-iest Dorothy Palmer Everett Law Lenora Heipt Alfred Goodman Class Flapper and Sheik Most High Hat Esther Cooper Everett Law Esther Cooper joseph Hermes Class Cut Up Everett Law Esther Cooper James Hesketh Most Conscientious Class jazz Hound Margaret Van Pelt William Rosenberg joseph Hermes Most Sarcastic Class Toreador Esther Cooper Joseph Hermes Anthony Drago Timidest Teachers Worry Agnes Kendzia joseph Crowley Esther Cooper Stephen Godomsky Wittiest Favorite Pastime Doris Huntley Charles Barstow Necking Dancing Best Natured Accomplished Most for Class Beatrice Palmer Charles Barstow Lillian Parkinson Kenneth Fribance Noisiest Most Collegiate Doris Huntley A John Eidesheim Doris Huntley Everett Law .Quietest Class Flotilla Catherine Vargas Joseph Crowley Martha Wilhelm Thomas Ellis, Jr. Most Studious Class Flirt Luella Tillinghast Michael Norcia Vera Vargas Paul Richards Most Polite Class Sorrow Catherine Vargas Kenneth Fribance Esther Cooper Stephen Godomsky Most Musical Class joy Arvilla Rittenhouse john Meuse Doris Huntley Most Dignihed Class Artist Catherine Vargas Matthew Glover Eleanor Driscoll Most Bashful Cultest Girl Helen Reardon Eugene Gynther Etta Holdridge Most Ambitious Easiest Tear Lenora Heipt Joseph Christiansen Senior Most Romantic Most Popular College Margaret Van Pelt Everett Law Rhode Island State Most Pleasing Personality Most Petite Girl Beatrice Palmer Alfred Goodman Etta Holdridge 42 STONINGTON HIGH SCHOOL YEARBOOK Class Degrees Unto me, Margaret Keane, has been given the great task of conferring a degree upon each member of the graduating class of Stonf ington High School, in the year 1933. I have written these degrees with the -hope that they will be accepted in the same goodfnatured manner in which they are given. First, we have Kenneth Fribance, our class president. Kenneth has led us along the long road to success in many ventures. And so, I have selected for him the degree of A. A. S. L., Always A Successful Leader. Margaret Van nPelt has not, as yet, found her ideal man. We doubt if such a man may exist. Thus I award her the degree of G. M. L., Girl of Many Loves. Many a fair young maiden has cried her' self to sleep over our classmate, Paul Rich' ards, who always has a new "line," I think the degree which is most fitting is O. B. F., One Big Flirt. During many of our classes we have been disturbed by the neverfceasing laughter of Doris Huntley and Agnes Kendzia. They are entitled to the degree of O. G. G., Our Gig' gling Gerties. Among us we have Stephen Godomsky, whose motto seems to be "Love 'Em and Leave 'Emf' Thus his degree is U. S. A., Unusual Sex Appeal. Upon Virginia Longo and Florence Ferraro, who are always together, both in school and out, I confer the degree T. I. P., The Insepf arable Pals. In our midst we have a girl who has a most pleasing smile, and who was rated the most popular girl of our class. Thus I give Vera Vargas the degree G. W. P. S., Girl With the Pepsodent Smile. In Charles Barstow we have one of the most popular boys of the graduating class. He has a most attractive personality and has a great many friends. He is worthy of the degree O. F. F., One Fine Fellow. During her time at Stonington High School Lenora Heipt has proved to us that she is a competent typist and stenographer, and so is suited to the degree B. B. W., Big Business Woman. There are a very few quiet and reserved boys in our class this year, and joseph Crow' ley is one of them. The degree S. B. N. H., Seen But Not Heard, seems to have been meant for him. Our four years at Stonington High School have been graced by the presence of Elizabeth Garity. Everyone will agree that the degree which she deserves is S. A. L., Sweet And Lovely. John McCarthy never seems to run out of wisecracks or wise remarks. To this brilliant cutfup I offer the degree of A. C. C., A Clevf er Chap. To Anna Vardilos, who always had a great desire to talk in class, I give the degree T. E. T. A., The Ever Talkative Anna. I Upon Dorothy Palmer I confer the degree Q. E. C. C., Queen of the Exclusive Castle Club. - Mary Christina is always in a very pleasant mood even though things go wrong. Mary surely is deserving of the degree A. G. N., Always Good Natured. joseph Hermes has made many a fair maid' en's heart miss a beat when he appeared. He has a way of his own for making them tall for him and so his degree is A. T. M. P., Answer to a Maiden's Prayer. Arvilla Rittenhouse is most certainly worthy of the degree B. B. N. D., Beautiful But Nor Dumb. During his Senior year at S. H. S., Eugene Gynther has turned out to be quite a hero. Therefore I give him the degree P. C. G. T.. Possessor of Clark Gable Technique. Although Rose Sanquedolce is one of the quietest girls in our class, she is always ready for fun. Her degree is A. C. A. S., Always Cheerful And Sociable. CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY'TH.REE 43 To Michael Norcia, who has always rated high, both scholastically and athletically, I award the degree S. B. M., Small But Mighty. Helen Reardon is always sweet and merry and always gets a "Roy"al reception wherever she goes. I therefore confer upon her the def gree A. S. D., A Sunny Disposition. Wherever Beatrice Palmer is, there is al' x.-ays plenty of excitement. Everyone will agree that the degree which is most suitable is P. A. P., Pep And Personality. Upon John Meuse I confer the degree S. C. T. I., Sure Can Tickle the Ivories. Edward iPerry was voted the best looking boy this year. During the past few months he has been "rushing" a certain little senior. I award him the degree C. R., Class Romeo. One need only be slightly acquainted with Minnie Rustici to know that she is a bashful girl. Her degree is S. L. M., Shy Little Miss. 'Joseph Fauliso, who has held many an audi' cnce spellfbound with his very fluent speeches, is certainly worthy of the degree C. O., Class Orator. To Elsie Piver who always came to class prepared, I give the degree A. B. C., A Brilf liant Child. About james Hesketh there has always been an air of indifference. He never worried, he let the teachers do that. Thus the degree C. E. G. E., Come Easy-Go Easy. john Murray has always been one of the highest rated scholars at S. H. S. He never had the time for anything but school work and never went in for social activities. His degree is B. B. P., Business Before Pleasure. Upon Dorothy Durant, who always has 1 cheerful air about her, I confer the degree F. W. A. S., Forever Wearing A Smile. joseph Christiansen has shownus that he has great ability and has proved an indispensf able member of the Yearbook staff. For him I have selected the degree D. A. R., Depend' able And Reliable. Martha Wilhelm is certainly entitled to the degree M. P. P., Most Pleasingly Plump. One of the very popular girls of our grad' u ling class is Lillian Parkinson. Of all thc social affairs she likes "Teas" best. Her def gree I. P. T., I Prefer Tee, suits her perfectly kfin fact to a "t." To Anthony Drago, a promising young ac' tor, I offer the degree T. S. S., The Street Singer. Catherine Vargas always looks so neat and prim that I confer upon her the degree P. P. M., Pretty Particular Miss. To Everett Law, who was voted the best dressed boy, I award the degree A. S. D., A Snappy Dresser. Because I believe it suits her, I give Jennie Switz the degree M. M. M., Most Mysterious Miss. With the graduation of Charles Wilhelm from Stonington High School there are a num' ber of broken hearts left behind. For this reason I give him the degree P. L. M., Popu' lar Ladies Man. In Margaret Marie we have a small but jovial girl who loves excitement and fun. The degree which I confer upon her is G. T. C. S. P., Good Things Come in Small Packages. Upon Thomas Ellis, who always delights in Ngetting someone's goat," I confer the degree A. T. T. G., Always Teasing The Girls. Edward Collins is actually jealous of a cer' tain grammar school child. His degree is A. G. S. S., A Grammar School Sheik. No matter how great the task is that is put before Alfred Goodman, it is never too large for him. Thus a very ntting degree is S. T. S., Sure To Succeed. Esther Cooper always had a great fancy for social functions and always had an air of dig' nity. She is worthy of the degree D. S. L., Dignified Social Leader. Because Matthew Glover has had quite 3 lot of practice in the kitchen I award him the degree C. D. W., Champion Dish Washer. By glancing at an issue of the Brown and White one will soon recognize the art ability of Eleanor Driscoll, to whom I award the def gree A. T. M., A Talented Maiden. Carleton Sherburne is always able to write pcetry on the spur of the moment, and so his degree is T. C. P., The Class Poet. U 44 STONINGTON HIGH SCHOOL YEARBOOK To Doris Brown, whose interests have al' ways been outside of school, I award the def gree C. O. A. O., Carlyle's One And Only. By looking at the class vote everyone will agree that the degree A. P. Y. M., A Petite Young Miss, is most fitting for Odella Hold' ridge. In all his classes Lawrence Tillinghast has proven exceptionally bright and so his degree is W. W., Wequetequock Wizard. To Harry Shawyer,a shining light in athf letics, I award the degree A. I., Athletically Inclined. Luella Tillinghast has been a great help to many. Her degree is A. R. T. H., Always Ready To Help. Mary Stedman is worthy of the degree C. E. E., Christian Endeavor Enthusiast. William Rosenberg has always upheld the senior scholastic record and so I confer upon him the degree T. M. S., The Model Scholar. To Stephen Wysocki, who is another quiet and brilliant boy, I present the degree Q. A. G., Quiet And Gentle. Olive Burch is planning to enter the nurses' profession. Her degree is A. F. C. N., A Future Child Nurse. Last, but far from the least, we have John Eidesheim, who has a great interest in farm- ing. I award him the degree B. B. E. M., Big Butter and Egg Man. Thus the Class Degrees have been written to the best of my ability, and I trust that all receiving them will feel duly honored. We must realize that many of these people may never receive degrees from any other institu- tions, so let us hope that each and everyone will make every effort to live up to the repu' tation he or she has made. Margaret Keane CLASS OF NINBTEEN THIRTY'THRBE 45 Address to Undergraduates Members of the Undergraduate Body- Flowery language and most sentimental phrases, I know, very freely sprinkle the con' ventional thoughts on this subject, but be- cause my aim is to really impart some know' ledge to the underfclassmen which will benefit them in the estimation of we people, who have spent these four years at Stonington High School, I shall use realism as my main theme and allow the more imaginative minds to weep and sob over the traditional "parting of the ways." We are living in an unconventional era and the younger generation is most repref sentative of this period-therefore I shall speak directly and realistically-the manner for which this class of 1933 has always been noted, straightforward and original. First of all, and that which should be most important, is the Student Council or student government organization. This is the medium through which real school spirit and sports' manship can be instilled into the minds of every individual in this school. This body has become increasingly active each year, and this year began on a basis with advisors, which has been so badly needed over an expanse of four years. You, underfclassmen, always keep in mind the fact that you choose people to represent you, to make your school life a sucf cess-therefore you believe in their wisdom and their ability. If you do not hear all the details of their decisions and think it unfair, remember that your representatives, working with the faculty, can understand these prob' lems and complex situations better than you. QAfter all, did you not elect them because of their ability?Q I believe that students are grad- ually learning the value of cofoperation in all things. Then and only then will they main' tain that spirit for which our school has al' ways been famous. Therefore, all you under' express your graduates show some initiative, ideas freely, and by all means maintain this it something student government and make staunch and stable in this ever changing life. Each class should work in its activities as a whole, or complete body. These "cliquey" groups can be disastrous to any function of a school. To the Freshmen, who have not really "gotten their bearings" yet, I suggest that they try to overcome that infernal inferiority com' plex which can drag a person down so rapidly to the lowest degree. Perhaps you have not been quite humble enough in the presence of the seniors this year, but next year, have some confidence in yourselves and learn to take things "on the chin." Sophomores, it's about time you showed some activity. You have the talent, so next year bring it out as confident juniors. To the prospective Seniors-there's no doubt about your capability in any enterprise. Members of your class are most versatile and original to the last word. If you keep up the good work the Alumni will be proud indeed of the class of 1934. Club activities should also play an import- ant role in the school curriculum. They fur' nish the diversion which is so needed to break up the otherwise monotonous school day. Always be careful to deliberate long before choosing your courses. Try to have some' thing in view after your graduation, no matter how small it may be. 1 Every one of us is aware of the conditions in our school as compared to newer ones, but remember your life is what you make it, so if you are chronically bored with your seven classes look yourself over and find that per' haps the fault may lie in yourself. It may he that you are not really trying to accomplish something deinite. After all, mere equipment in a school does not make a good student. It must be in yourself, thus again illustrating the fact that it is essential to choose a course in which you can always retain a deep interest. Respect is a great factor in school life-- respect for both your instructors and your fellow students. If the proper amount of respect is maintained, there will be none of those unpleasant upheavals which cause so much dissension in a school. Above all, it should be remembered that .ill persons, no matter what their station in life may be, are very simple human beings. This fact is so often forgotten. A school should abound in human sympathy. Teachers are not overbearing, impossible creatures, as they are so often depicted in the minds of students. 46 STONINGTON HIGH SCHOOL YEARBOOK They are really teamfmates, striving to see us contented and successful through these high school days. So, in conclusion, I would say to the under' graduates as a body, First: Value your stud' ent government organization and appreciate what a fine thing you have in its maintenance. Second: Take advantage of each minute op' portunity to diversify your school life. Third: Learn that cofoperation is vital to the life ot any school. A Fourth: Know that your sucf cess or failure lies within yourself and in your attitude. Fifth: Do not fail to remember that in any walk of life human sympathy must he present. Sixth: To that extremely large group of people in the school who eternally sit back and criticize and yet fail to aid any movement, I would suggest that they find the real meaning of criticism and realize that it may be constructive as well as destructive. Lastly, and most important of all, remember that the example you set of keen school spirit and sportsmanship will determine the future of Stonington High School. Esther Cooper ATHLETICS FUUTBALL BASEBALL CROSS COUNTRY TRACK Huh! BB I T H Lx QM V v T if 48 STONINGTON HIGH SCHOOL YEARBOOK Football The past football season may be declared a success in spite of the record which shows two wins, two ties and five defeats. When Coach Cieurzo started the season the outlook was not bright, due to the financial situation of the A. A., the lack of sufficient equipment, and the return of few veterans around which to mold a team. Despite these difficulties Coach Cieurzo developed a fast, light team which constantly outplayed heavier and more experienced opponents. The Bears opened the season by losing to Putnam l3f0. The second encounter was lost to Bulkeley l2fO. In the third game, after outplaying the championship Tech team, the Bears weakened enough to allow Tech to win 19fO. In the Fitch game the Bears, outclassed and outweighed, were beaten 13fO. The South Kingston game ended in a scoreless tie after, a fierce battle. In the Norwich game the Bears, outweighed considerably, were defeated 13f0. The second scoreless tie was played with Westerly in the annual Armistice clash. The first victory of the season for the Bears was at the expense of Windham. They conf tinually outclassed and outfought their heavier and more experienced opponents to the tune of 7fO. In the annual Turkey Day contest with Westerly the Bears, after a seefsaw battle, emerged victorious in the last few minutes of play, the score being 6f0. The victory was the first scored over Westerly in a period of three years. In winning this game the Bears clinched the interftown title. Midway through the season the Bears were greatly handicapped by Captain Collins and D'Amico being put on the sidelines with inf juries. The team will lose through graduation, be' sides Captain Collins, such stars as "Cenei' Gynther, Steve Godomsky, "Hoot" Ellis, "Shorty" Wilhelm, joe Fauliso, Toby Hermes, Ev Law and Mike Norcia. Lettermen returning are "Red" Cella, "Bill" Whitford, "Andy" Pupillo, "Rasputin" Haddad, "Johnny" Heipt, "Cliff" Jones, "Bill" Sylvia, "Gene" D'Amico, "Joe" Pont and "Sadie" Joseph. Eugene Gynther CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY'TI-IREE 49 I Baseball The S. H. S. baseball team of 1933 may be classed as one of the best teams ever to be put on the field representing the school. The team proved to be the "dark horse" of the league Much credit is due Coach Cieurzo and Assist' ant Coach Frey for producing such a capable team. Until the present time the team boasts four victories, but have five setbacks. The team started the season with a bang, defeating a strong Bulkeley outfit in the late innings, and emerging the victor by a score of 9 to 8. In the next game, opposing Norwich, the Bears received their first setback, 8 to 0. In the next encounter with Tech they were beaten 7 to 6 Then the Bears met a supposedly weak Fitch team and blasted their way to a 13 to 3 vicf tory. The Bears met Norwich a second time, and were beaten 3 to 2. The Bears' next game was with Westerly, a supposedly weak team, which sprang a surprise and whipped the Bears decisively 5 to 2. The Bears found themselves back in winning form in their next clash, taking Bulkeley 5 to 4. They continued their winning form against the strong Tech team, barely winning in the late innings 6 to 5. They next met Westerly in the second game in the annual Memorial Day encounter. Fresn lrom victories over Bulkeley and Tech, they were again defeated by Westerly, 9 to 6. The strength of the team will be 'greatly lessened next year by the loss of such stars as Ev Law, "Gene" Gynther, "Shorty" Wilhelm and "Steve" Godomsky. . CofCaptain Law, first string hurler for three successive seasons, has piled up an en- viable record, baffling so many batters by his wide range of hooks that his strikefout record is high. CofCaptain Gynther, dependable second sacker for four consecutive years, has made an astounding record. "Shorty" Wilhelm, hard hitting center fielder has driven many a run across the plate by his timely hits. "Steve" Godomsky, another hmd hitting fielder, has more than once saved the day. The nucleus of next year's t m will be formed by "Red" Cella, a slug ng pitcher, "Andy" Pupillo, sensational third sacker, "Littlefboy" LeVasseur, one of the outstanding shortstops in the state, "" Don" Reid, depend' able first sacker, and "Cliff" jones, snappy freshman catcher. Eugene Gynther 50 STONINGTON HIGH SCHOOL YEARBOOK Cross Country The crossfcountry team of this year was one of the poorest ever to be turned out by the school. One reason for this was the large number of candidates who turned out for the football team. Another reason for this poor showing was the lack of enthusiasm on the part of the students. When the crossfcountry season of 1932 opened there remained from last year's team iive lettermen, namely Captainfelect "jake" Eidesheim, "Ham" Shawyer, "joe" LaGrua, l'Redskin" Hesketh and "Hoot" Ellis. "Red skin" Hesketh, an Indian harrier, who in his soph year was the leading runner of our class, and who ran with the speed and stamina of a Carlisle Indian star, was unable to compete, due to scholastic difficulties. "Hoot" Ellis, a star harrier for three consecutive years, went out for football in his last year and his loss to the team was felt. These losses seriously handicapped the team, and the result was an unsuccessful season for the S. H. S. harriers. Aside from these difficulties, Captain Eidef sheim and his cohorts gave their opponents tough battles. Captain njake' Eidesheim, who last year had a fairly successful season, was this year coached by Harold Savage, who soon devel' oped Eidesheim into a runner of high calibre Due to the superior coaching of Harold Say' age, Captain Eidesheim was stamped as one of the outstanding harriers throughout the state, which led to a position on the allfstate cross' country team. His best performance of the year was at the allfstate meet conducted :it Yale. Running against the best harriers of the state, Captain Eidesheim finished sixth, a very notable achievement. He gave a good account of himself in the league meet and in dual meets on his home course he was incapable of being conquered, The team next year will be seriously handle' capped by the loss of Captain Eidesheim, "Ham5' Shawyer, and "WeefWillie" Rosen' berg, runners of outstanding merit, The nucleus of next year's squad will be "Joe" LaGrua, "Joe" Burdick, "Chet" Perkf ins, "Firpo" Collins and "Sid" Bogue. Eugene Gyntlier CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTYVTHREE 51 Track The track team of this year, although not as evenly balanced as in previous Years, made notable records and performances in all meets in which it engaged. The success of the team is due mainly to the line coaching it received by Paul Cieurzo. Although handicapped by heavy losses through graduation last year, the team of 1933 carried on in a spirit worthy of the school which it represented. The first meet in which the team particif pated was a dual meet with Fitch. The team, handicapped by the lack of strong reserves, lost the meet by a single point, the final score being 5 7f5 6 in favor of Fitch. The meet was not decided until the final event, the relay, was run off. After the meet the Bears found themselves fortified in the high jump, pole vault, 440, 880, mile, hurdles and broad jump. The second meet in which the team engaged was the annual InterfScholastic, held at Rhode Island State College. In the out-offstate class twelve schools were represented, in which Stonington entered seven men. When the score was summarized Stonington was found in fourth place wi-th a total of 13 1f3 points. The scorers in this meet were: Captain "Com- modore" Perry, who garnered a fourth in the high jump and a threefway tie for' fourth in the pole vault. "Jake" Eidesheim, veteran miler, running against the best competition from Massachusetts and Connecticut, took a third. "Hoot" Ellis also added 2 points to the Stonington score by gamering a third in the quarter mile. "Ray" Berry, Stonington's outstanding performer in this meet won the high hurdles and placed second in the low hurdles, for a total of 8 points. The third meet engaged in was the annual league meet, held on the Wesleyan Univerf sity track at Middletown. Norwich won the meet with Stonington placing fifth. There were many outstanding performances at this meet, chief among which were those of "Com- modore" Perry and "jake" Eidesheim. 'ECom- modore" Perry performed at his best and def feated his bitter rival, "Larry" Sullivan of Fitch who holds the state record in the high jump. "Commodore" bettered the former mark, held jointly by Dwyer of Tech and Gavitt of Stonington, by two inches, clearing 'S ft., 8 in. Not satisfied with winning the high jump, the versatile S. H. S. captain at' tained another first place by clearing 10 ft. 3 in. in the pole vault on his last try, after three other vaulters missed prior to his last one. In clearing 10 ft. 3 in. Perry officially tied the school record held by former Captain "Tag" Calkins of the 1932 track team. In capturing two first places Perry was stamped as the best individual performer of the day. "jake" Ei' desheim, former harrier star, kept up his rec' md breaking performances by again being inf vincible in his specialty, the mile run. "Jake" had the distinguished honor of being the first performer to smash a record to bits, when he ran the mile in 4 minutes and 46 seconds, clipping four seconds from the mark hung up by Kalil of Tech in 1932. In winning the mile "Jake" scored another victory over his old rival "Steve" Dimock from Tech. Dimock was picked by the experts as a sure winner. In winning the mile in 4 minutes and 46 sec' onds, "jake" clipped ten seconds from the S. H. S. record made in 1931 by "Wild Bill" Griifen, whose time was 4 minutes and 5' 6 sec' onds, The other point getters were "Hoot' Ellis and "Morry" LaGrua. Ellis placed fourth in the quarter mile, and I..aGrua was fourth in the broad jump. The outstanding performers who are ex' pected to carry the brunt of the work and to form the nucleus of next year's team are: "Ray" Berry, "Morry" LaGrua, "Bull" Whit' ford, "Bill" Thorpe, and "Joe" LaGrua. "Ray" Berry, who was a consistent point winner this season, is expected to add much to the team's total, along with "Bull" Whit' ford, veteran weight man, who specializes in the shot put and should be the best in the con- ference. "Morry" LaGrua is expected to add many points in the broad jump. "joe" La' Grua, veteran miler of 1932, did not perform this year due to ineligibility, but next year is expected to carry on in the footsteps of "Jake" Eidesheim. "Bill" Thorpe should score points in his specialties, the high jump and hurdles. "Jack" Reid, "Johnny" Heipt, "Claudie" Main, "Bill" Hoadley and "Doug" Ferrara will also be counted on to score many points. The prospects for next year are not as bright as in former years because of the loss through graduation of Captain "Commodore" Perry, "jake" Eidesheim, "Teejay" Ellis, "Toby" Hermes, "Shorty" Wilhelm, "Ev" Law, "Gene" Gynther and Steve Godomsky. on next year's team. 1 YEARBO ACTIVITIES CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY"I'HREE 53 The Student Council This Council, which consists of the presif dent and several members from each class, represents the student body of the school and cofoperates with the faculty in making rules and discussing plans that will prove satisfacf tory to all concerned. The members of this council are: Seniors, Kenneth Fribance, president, Esther Cooper, Eleanor Driscoll, Joseph Fauliso, john Meiise and Michael Norcia. juniorsg William Thorpe, president, Paul S. Jordon, Dorothy Dimock, Catherine Squadrito. Sophomoresg George Haddad, president, Catherine Marie, Gordon Wallace. Freshmen, Aleck Nasiatka, presif dent. The representatives from the clubs to the council include: Helen Reardon, Commerf cial Club, Anna Cogan, Art Clubg Annie Swizdun, Science Club, Maurice Devine, Lit' erary Club, and Ralph Simmons, Gregg Club. Through its efforts a committee was ap' pointed whose chief duty was to keep the study hall floor free from papers. With the cofoperation of the entire student body, this project was most successfully carried out. Due to unsolicited and unjust publicity, the Council took matters in hand and elected Eleanor Driscoll chairman of the Publicity Committee, with the result that each class elected a cub reporter.. The Student Council has conducted Friday afternoon dances, during which time students are given a chance to get acquainted with one another. A card party was sponsored by thc Council in which twelve tables of bridge, whist and pinochle were played. This proved to be very successful.. The Council has also held a series of weekly Friday night affairs. In looking over the achievements of the Council we feel that it has accomplished ll great deal. We sincerely hope that in the future the Student Council may be as energetic and sucf cessful as it has been this year. Elsie Piver 54 STONINGTON HIGH SCHOOL YEARBOOK Brown and White Stan' EditorfinfCliief .... --- Alfred Goodman Assistant Editor-- ........ William Thorpe Business Manager ..... joseph P. Christiansen Assistant Bus. Manager .... S. joseph Nania Subscription Manager ....... -joseph Hermes Assistant Sub. Manager ....... Leslie johnson Circulation Manager--- -- Assistant Cir. Manager .---- Art Editor --------. Assistant Art Editor --- ---- Exchange Editor- - - -Charles Barstow -Raymond Berry Eleanor Driscoll Maurice Devine - - - -Stephen Wysocki Assistant Ex. Editor--- ..-. Carl Mazzerella Literary Editor ------- Assistant Lit. Editor ------- Alumni Editor --------- --- ---Lillian Parkinson -Paul S. Jordon -Esther Cooper Assistant Alumni Editor-- ---- Frank Tasczl News Editor -------- Assistant News Editor ------- Sports Editor -------- Assistant Sports Editor- Ioke Editor --------- -joseph Fauliso Annie Swizdun ---Edward Collins - - -Charles Lombardo -- - - -Vera Vargas Assistant joke Editor ----- ----- D onald Bell Faculty Advisers Mrs. Luna A. Colver Miss Grace Carlson Miss Sally Elion CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTYVTHREE 55 The Dance Orchestra The dance orchestra was first organized last year by Mr. Westoii Brockway, a former inf structor in Stonington High School, and be' cause it made a hit with students and faculty, it was reorganized again this year under the able direction of Miss Amalie Smith, music teacher. Those that make up the orchestra are as follows: joseph Nania, violinist and leaderg Fred Turner, pianist, Francis Shea, drummer, Williani Thorpe and Albert Szymanski, trumf pets, Francis Fain and Gordon Ainsworth, saxophonesg Myron Burdick, guitarg james Rittenhouse, violin, and John Manchester, the crooner, The boys played at the basketball games in the Borough Hall, between the faculty and the Bears, and they deserve credit for their remarkable playing. The boys have made Il hit by playing at the weekly Friday night :nf tertainments, and while their repertoire of songs is limited, they have made up for this by their enthusiasm. The dance orchestra is now entirely com' posed of underfgraduates. john Meuse and Joseph Hermes, the senior representatives, havf ing left to give an opportunity to others to take their places and become experienced. It is expected that if the dance orchestra keeps up its good work it will become one of the leading organizations of Stonington High School. It is hoped that in the future the boys will have more time to practice than they had this year, and that they will have a larger variety of songs to play. The orchestra claims ten members now and in the near future it is hoped that more stud' ents, either boys or girls who play any instruf ment, will join the orchestra and help it to bef come more successful. The orchestra, if reorganized next year, will have an experienced force that will strive to do its best to please the students and faculty. Keep up the good work, boys, and show your worth. t Elsie Piver 2. To 56 STONINGTON HIGH SCHOOL YEYYRBOOK The Pallette Club President, Marion Veal Treasurer, Evelyn Panciera The Pallette Club was reorganized very early this year under the able direction of Miss Ruth Larkin, with the following pur' poses in mind: 1. To enable the members to do more ex- tensive artwork. conduct exhibits. 3. To keep in touch with outside exhibits. 4. To 5. To make occasional visits to museums. study different types of artistic work and to benefit Stonington High School in any possible way. Any new member can join at any time, prof vided that she or he has had at least one year of art in the High School. The Pallette Club has been very active this year, in fact it was the first club to purchase club pins, a mark which distinguishes the members from other clubs. The Club members conducted a very sucf cessful sale at Christmas time, at Burtch's Drug Store in Stonington. The students are to 'be congratulated for their fine work. The Secretary, Advisor, Miss proceeds of the sale fum-ish the art room The members have interest, among them eum in New London eum in Stonington. s Cynthia Allyn Ruth Larkin were used to buy and with necessary articles. visited many places of being the Allyn Mus- and Dr. Week's Mus' The members sponsored a St. Patri:k's Day party in the High School auditorium. Friends and parents were cordially invited to spend the evening. Refreshments were served and afterwards dancing was enjoyed until twelve. Both friends and members spent a most enf joyable time. The Club, under the direction of Miss Lay' kin, will give an exhibition for the benefit of the ParentfTeachers Association in june. This is a yearly feature and all art students are urged to do their best. We sincerely hope that in the future the Pallette Club will be as successful as it has been this year. Elsie Pivev CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY'THREE 57 The Commercial Club President, Doris Huntley Secretary, Margaret Marie As there are many students taking commer- cial subjects, and because there is not enough time in class periods to acquaint them with modern business methods, the Commercial Club was organized on February 8, 1933, with the following objects in mind: 1. The advancement, the protection and the beneht of its members. 2. To provide social gatherings for the pro' motion of fellowship and good will among the members. 3. To increase the working eiliciency of its members by dictation classes, lectures, and by having the members acquainted with leading books and periodicals of their profession. 4. To investigate and study upftofdate off Hee appliances and to become proficient in their use. The membership was limited to the seniors taking the commercial course. The meetings were held twice a month and there were no VicefP1esicle'nt, Beatrice Palmer Treasurer, Lillian Parkinson dues charged. The Club was allowed to hold meetings at such times as designated by the Social committee. Miss Florence Ferraro was chosen chairman of the Social committee and working with her were Virginia Longo, Beatrice Palmer, Eugene Gynther, and Doris Huntley. The Club planned to present a play for the benefit of the students, but as this goes to press, plans were still under way. However it was hoped that it would prove successful. Plans were under way to visit places of inf terest but, because of lack of time, they did not materialize, much to the regret and dis' appointment of the members. Taking into consideration the fact that the club was organized late, we can not say much against it for its inactivity, but on the other hand, we can say that the meetings have been a beneht to the members. Elsie Piver 58 STONINGTON HIGH SCHOOL YEARBOOK The Gregg Club President, Leslie johnson Secretary-Treasuvrer, Theresa Walsh The Gregg Club was reorganized this year under the direction of Miss Mary K. Cogan. The membership consisted of any student in the Stenography I classes who desired to be- come a member. Membership was rejected if the member was absent from three consecuf tive meetings without sufficient reason. The purposes of the club are: 1. To promote additional interest in Stenf ography. 2. To introduce certain outside phases of the subject which time prohibits being taken up in class periods. 3. To enable students to participate in the Order of Gregg Artists contests. 4. To provide time for forums, debates, and discussions of various business problems. 5. To provide time for shorthand conversaf tion and puzzles written in Gregg. Vice'P1esident, Melva Burtch Advisor, Miss Mary K. Cogan 6. To bring the members of the class to' gether in a business, educational, and social way for their mutual benefit and enjoyment. Charles Wilhelm was chosen chairman of the Program committee. The purpose of this committee is to make the meetings more inter' esting so that the members will be encouraged to attend. Ralph Simmons was elected reprcf sentative to the Student Council. The members have enjoyed themselves dur' ing the meetings by participating in the Gregg contests, reading stories written in shorthand, and in learning the instructive phases in short' hand work. The club is still in its infancy and we can' not expect it to progress very rapidly. How' ever, we can say that in the future it will grow by leaps and bounds, and occupy a con- spicuous place in Stonington High School. Elsie Piver CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY'THREE 59 The Literary Club President, Lillian Parkinson Secretary, Mary Souza The Literary Club was the first club to be organized this year, and has been very active. lts main purpose is to interest the students in the study of classics, poems, essays, and short stories. Meetings were held every two weeks and the members were requested to bring in some written work in the nature of a poem, short story, essay, play, or anything of value that would interest the members. At the club meetings old and modern plays were compared and discussed, and everyone voiced his or her opinion of the Book of the Month. In selecting suitable plays for presentation, a group of judges was chosen, whose chief duty was to judge the character tryouts. These judges were Anna Vardilos, Mary McMahon, Betty Murphy, Lucy Barnes and Ida Babcock. A onefact comedy entitled "Who's Who" was presented by the Literary Club during one of the Assembly programs. Vice-President, Carl Mazzerella Treasurer, Anna Vardilos With the hope of bettering the club prof grams, Anna Cogan was selected chairman of the Program Committee and working with her were Betty Murphy, Lillian Parkinson, and Mary Souza. Miss Luella Tillinghast, working in the inf terest of the club, has brought in the most material, and has done much to help the club in its activities. The members took over the entire charge of the meetings, which were always conducted in an orderly manner. Mrs. Colver, the Club advisor, has made several suggestions now and then concerning the programs. The Club members have visited several places of interest and enjoyed themselves im' mensely. The members realized their aim recently when they held a theatre party at a neighbor' ing theatre, and a delightful time was had by all. Elsie Piper 60 STONINGTON HIGH SCHOOL YEARBOOK The Science Club P1esident, Matthew Glover Secretaryflfreasurer, Vera Vargas The Science club had its first meeting of the school year on January 11, and at this meeting the club oflicers were elected. The purpose of the club is to acquaint the members with the latest scientific machinery and methods and their uses. At the second meeting Miss Swizdun was chosen representative to the Student Council and Miss Margaret Van Pelt chairman of the Program Comittee. An invitation was extended the Science club to visit the American Velvet Company, and as only six could be accommodated, the presif dent, upon the advice of Mr. Griswold, re- quested that the members bring in written themes on the Textile industry. The six memf hers who had the best papers were chosen. The one ambition of the club was to visit the Yale Observatory in New Haven. This trip was realized on May 11. Twentyfnine VfC6'PT6Sid'6Ht, Annie Swizdun Advisor, Mr. Edward Griswold students and three instructors left Stonington at 12:30 p. m. Four students who were in' terestecl in agriculture visited the Agricultural Experiment Station. The students then as' sembled and visited the Peabody Museum. A very interesting hour was spent there. About 7:30 p. m. the members went to the Yale Observatory to see the wonders of the heavens through the telescope. The telescope is controlled by clock work machinery which moves it at the same speed as the earth moves, but only in the opposite direction, thus keep' ing the telescope focused on the star or other celestial object which is to be seen. The members arrived home tired but happy and agreed to call it an unusual day. Although the club is still in its prime, we feel conident that future classes will push it along to unprecedented heights among the other clubs. Elsie Pivev CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY'THREE 61 an Sv Q HIS ll ll ri-In Drab? -LU' Behu o? Broth? CN- jou Spave. a peanut Bakshi P s ,,,.y, 4 Y fi -. 1 E ,Q m 1 Q 9 Thvea L.oohfoufX s I E I I -12066 Pc ck 3 R RT Oxn- RA ' Compliments of The American Thread Company Compliments of ATWOOD MACHINE CUMPANY Stonington, Conn. CLASS OF NINBTEBN THIRTY'THRBE Compliments of C. B. Cottrell Sv. Sons Company W WESTERLY, RHODE ISLAND Printing Press Manufacturers OFFICES: NEW YORK CHICAGO 25 East 26th Street 332 South Michigan Ave The Savings Bank of New London 63 MAIN STREET, NEW LONDON, CONN. A Big, Strong, Friendly Bank , Resources More Than 830,000,000 Popular as the Depository for Stonington School Savings i i Compliments of American Velvet Company Stonington, Conn. The Mariners' Savings Bank New London, Connecticut CLASS OF NINBTEEN THIRTY'THREB IllIllIIllnlIllnllulullllllulllll ulllllllllllllllllllllllll lull lllll Compliments of General lee Cream Corporation I-GRID 'MKS "Lf"fF' Jos. s1c1L1AN, Prop. Cleaning and Dyeing of Rugs DRAPERIES f FURS WEARING APPAREL We Guarantee Satisfaction Phones 2192-4826 183457 MAIN STREET WESTERLY, R. I STONINGTON HIGH SCHOOL YEARBOOK uluuluunulInInnunIlI4IIullInII9llllIllIIllInIllIIllIllllllllllllnnllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll lt's Easy to Cook l-Electrically! YOU don't even have to stay at home to get perfect results when you cook with a modern electric range. Automatic time and heat controls guarantee success. Inexperience in cooking need never be considf ered by the beginner. If the recipe is followed, the electric range will cook it to a nicety and do it as quickly and economically as any ordinary stove. Electric cookery is modern cookery. The Mystic Power Company Part of New England Power Association The Cottrell Lumber Company Dealers in Doors f Sash f Ladders Roofing Supplies f Building Materials Brick f Lime f Cement - Paint TELEPHONE 30 MYSTIC, CONN. CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY THREE UNITED CENTRAL Weterly's Leading Westerly Theatre AND STRAND THEATRE MYSTIC, CONN. Offering the Best and Newest in Movies and Vaudeville 1. B. FINDLAY, Mg-r D. W. Seamans 32 MARLBOROUGH AVENUE PROVIDENCE RHODE ISLAND CLASS PHOTOGRAPHER FOR YUNE 1933 STONINGTON HIGH SCHOOL YEARBOOK IIIIII lllllllllllllillllllll llllIlllllllllllllIllllllll lllllllllll lllll CONGRATULATIONS Graduates of Stonington High Class of 1933 "Work for character, not for fame" The P. H. Opie Company Your Own Department 'Store WESTTERLY, RHODE ISLAND CLASS RINGS-CLASS PINS COLLEGE RINGSWCLUB PINS DANCE FAVORS FRATERNITY JEWELRY H. W. Peters Co., Inc. Boston's Largest Manufacturing Jewelers 3174-78 WASHINGTON STREET BOSTON, MASS. Official Iewelers for Class of 1933 FRANK A. FOWLER CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTYVYHRBB THE RIVERSIDE PRESS PRINTERS- STATIONERS 31 ' v- ff M A fx - l V1 3,- '-' ""-1wg- fl. 5 "ar r e H sign of the Clipper Ship" 20 East Main Street Mystic Conn Specialids 8EryQraVi1xQs PN' for es -f-Qi. X1- U E A R L V I I T ge C Y B I C K FO RD E ' ENGRAVING Er ELECTRUTYPE CO. ' u 20 MATHEWSON STL- PROVIDENCE. RJ. g uluuun uuuunuuunuuu lu vlnnluun STONINGTON HIGH SCHOOL YBARBOOK ,QIIlllllIllIllIllIllIllIllIllIIllllIllIlullIluInIInllIInllIllIInIlllIlllulllIllIllllIllIIllllllIllIllIllilllllllllnlllllnllllIIlllllllllllullllullllnlnullInllllllllllllllulnllullln Compliments of The Faculty Pr f o After Graduation EWHY NOT nicake Jecreatiin your vocahion? njoy your wor an gi e e r to ot ersg be healthy and happy vang :tales others to 1' -"Q, bi the Farge. Such is the life of a teacher of ' ,ji 5-ggirg m I p ysica e ucation. WM ssss siiza li Q A Ag, SAVAGE SCHOOL 6' tg-is-1 411-.li , Wag, FOR PHYSICAL EDUCATION W- 1.1 ' Established 1890 Oncanzbgwo-year cguxjfcf A Teacher Training School which prcpaicc of eouggg. 3-459 guglgfyggggfgf men and women to become teachers, directors, Iuftt' Ot' ttf! ttf and supervisors of health and physical educa- - tion ln schools, colleges, playgrounds, clubs, private institutions and industrial organiza- . df- -55 9 , ions. V ff The curriculum of the three-year course in- nW,f I j cludes practical instruction in all forms of pmm' O "W """"'?! athletics, gymnastics, games, dancing, swim- Q9-Sbuggfggggqiglqqeggggagffugfgqu ming, dramatics, and the like: also the essen- Gfgtvsfufhgig tial courses in education, psychology, anatomy, pa at-lc in iagallmeuts vhvsieleeyih believe' eng Whey- th?"Lugli'3l' 'man opporfunzksef to earn gfllsergggsicaf eduigifonan mac 'ce 0 ee room cub boarb An Exceptionally Strong Faculty bm' Catalogue Upon Request 7 75' Salaries higher than for grade teaching. Em- ployment bureau for students and graduates. Becker College fer I A I Class Entering September 8, 1933 5ff0f4?fdp7MfflZ' SAVAGE SCHOOL W0rceSfer,Mu.sSdCh11SeifS- 308 West 59th Street, New York Cit Y 'IIllllullllUnullllllllllllllllllllllllllllulllulnllullulluInlullllllunullllIlullIllllnllllllulllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllluullllnnn nlnulunnnulull lnnlnlullnl CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY'THREE lnlllllllllllul lllllllllulllulllllllullluulllllullllllllll I lllllnlullllllllllll Compliments of Otto Seidner, lnc. WESTERLY, RHODE ISLAND Moran's Shoe Store so HIGH STREET, WESTERLY, R. I. Shoes for the Entire Family CHOICE OF 400 William A. Wilcox Farm Specialist WESTERLY and NEW YORK Tarny Wishes the Class of 1933 Success In Their Chosen Fields Tarny's Toggery WESTERLY Canal at High NEW LONDON aunnnmmmunmlm uuummum ummm meuummumnuumuuum STONINGTON HIGH SCHOOL YEARBOOK Compliments of Capt. Clark's Chowder House MYSTIC, CONN. HIGHEST .QUALITY AT MODERATE PRICES MONTAUK MARKET HOWARD STREET GROCERY 865 BANK STREET 37 HOWARD STREET A Phone 4554 Phone 6909 NEW LONDON, CONNECTICUT CHOICE MEATS f FRESH VEGETABLES f FANCY GROCERIES Compliments of Geo. H. Shevburne, Prop. "SAT IT WITH FLOWERS" Smith's Flower Shop WESTERLY, RHODE ISLAND Visit Owr PLUMBING and HEATING DISPLAY ROOMS 14 LIBERTY STREET Fred W. Harvey ELECTROL OIL BURNERS oLENwooD RANGES PYROFAX GAS IIIIIIIUIIIHUIIlllllllllillllllllllllll lllllillllllllllll mlllllilllll IInllInIuuuunnllunlllllunu CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTYWTHREB llIlulunnlulllllllllllullullullnlullnlnluIn:nunllullullllllllllllnlu Davey :SL Maxwell Plumbing and Heating Gilbert and Barker Oil Burner Flexible Flame 48 MAIN STREET WESTERLY, R. l. The Mohican Market - Westefly's Quality Pure Food Market MEATS f BAKERY f GROCERIES FRUITS 41 BROAD STREET AT DIXON SQUARE Frank V. Mathews Plumbing and Heating 147 Water Street Telephone 379-14 STONINGTON, CONNECTICUT Congratulations GRADUATING CLASS OF was Stonington High School Lewis Solomon, Inc. 6 to 14 ,BROAD STREET WESTERLY, RHODE ISLAND 1luuullnlnnluuuuuluuuluuuluuunluu ulllnullullInlnnllnulunlllunuIulnullnllluilluu STONINGTON HIGH SCHOOL YEARBOOK lllll llllulIlulllllllllllllIllIllIulIulIllIllIllIllIllIllIllIIlllllllunlllllllllllllllllllllulllllllullllllllllnlllllllul 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 IOHN D. TRAGGIIS Ev' CO., Prop. 1 Everything Found in a WELL EQUIPPED HARDWARE, PAINT AND SPORTING GOODS 'STORE The C. W. Willard Co. 38-40 HIGH STREET WESTERLY, RHODE ISLAND "If Itis Made of Rubber, We Have It" The Alling Rubber Co. THE HOUSE OF SPORTING GOODS NORWICH NEW LONDON R. A. Sherman's Sons Co. CONTRACTORS and BUILDERS DEALERS IN LUMBER Phones 21112387 i t WESTERLY, R. l. CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-THREE Q Compliments of 1 me ISATH T0 dv 1 ll BUSINESS SUCCESS Two-year, College-grade Business Courses Accounting-lfinancei Business Administration Secretarial Science Normal Commercial S tandard fShort1 Courses Graduates Assisted to Preferred Positions Part-time employment when needed. Su e ' d p rvrse homes at reasonable rates. Athletic director and coaches. Send for Catalog BAY PATH INSTITUTE 100 Chestnut Street Springfield, Massachusetts Business Training of College Grade The C. W. Campbell Company Dealers in GRAIN, HAY and FEED WESTERLY - MYSTIC - GROTON Compliments of A. N. NASH 27 High Street KEROSENE, RANGE AND FUEL OILS Good Gulf Products BURROWS COAL COMPANY WESTERLY' R' I' Telephone 76 W. Main St. Mystic 6840. MYSTIC, CONN. GOOD CLEAN COAL AND OIL The Wilcox Coal Company WESTERLY, R. I. Robinson Tire and Su l PP Y GOODYEAR TIRES Batteries -f- Repairs MYSTIC, CONN. STONINGTON HIGH SCHOOL YEARBOOK Compliments of WESTERLY LUMBER COMPANY The National Economy, Inc. 59 West Broad Street WESTERLY, R. I. FRANCIS REARDON '30, Mgr. Compliments of W LAMB'S FISH MARKET Compliments of Montgomery Ward 86 Company A11 kinds of FRESH SEA FOODS UNION STREET WESTERLY, R. I. WESTERLY, R. I. Compliments of J. T. EDMOND CO. Fancy and Staple GROCERIES 62 High Street WESTERLY, R. I. Compliments of SYLVIA'S SHOE SHOP PAWCATUCK CONN. Compliments of LEO C. GAFFNEY Funeral Director 28 Canal Street WESTERLY, R. I. MORRONE BROS. OLDSMOBILE Sales and Service Mohawk Lyric Refrigerators Radio WESTERLY, R. I. CLASS OF NINETBEN THIRTY'THRBE lululullllllllulllllllllnllllllllllllllllunulllnluullllunullulllllIllInIItIlululnlllululllllll WM. H. GOODGEON JEWELER Photograph Work The Hallmark Stove WESTERLY, R. I. PARK DEPARTMENT STORE WESTERLY'S MOST POPULAR PRICED STORE ENNA JETTICK SHOES BARBOUR'S PHARMACY Prescription Specialists 18 Broad Street WESTERLY, R. I. T. I. CONNORS, Reg. Phar. FOR SUMMER WEARING APPAREL Trade at KENYON'S WESTERLY, R. 1. SILVERSTEIN BROS. CLOTHING and FURNISHINGS SHOES 24f3l West .Broad Street Phone 2363 WESTERLY, R. I. SOMEONE-You want to Pleasantly Surf prise at Graduation Wants a PORTABLE TYPEWRITER 3. H. MURPHY WESTERLY, R. I. Compliments of WESTERLY DRUG CO. WESTERLY, R. 1. ROBERT DRYSDALE 86 CO. PLUMBING and HEATING Steam and Gas Fitters WESTERLY 54 MAIN ST. Watshill Wauwinnet STONINGTON HIGH SCHOOL YBARBOOK Mitchell's Grocery Store "Where Thrifty People Buy Their Food" 72 Liberty Street PAWCATUCK, CONN. lllllllllllllllluunl llIllIlllllllllllllllllllllllll THE LUGGAGE SHOP TRUNKS HANDBAGS BAGS NOVELTIES Expe-rr Repairing of Luggage and Umbrellas 31 High Street WESTERLY, R. I. WILLIAM H. CASEY Insurance Agency on the bridge PAJWCATUCK, -. CONN. All Kinds of Insurance Compliments of BANNON'S DRUG STORE WESTERLY, R. 1. THE W. C. HISCOX CO. BUILDING MATERIALS 99 Main Street WESTERLY, R. I. Pawcatuck Hardware Co. GENERAL HARDWARE Sherwin'Williams Paint Honesty f justice On the Square PAWCATUCK Odd Penny General Store "Shoes and Clothing for all The Family" 74 Liberty Street PAXVCATUCK, CONN. SAUNDERS BROS. DEVOE PAINTS GENERAL WOODXVORKERS Coggswell Street Phone 2647. CLASS OF NINBTEEN THIRTY'THRBB nullllllllllullululnln llllIlllllllllllllllIllluIIllullullIlullllIIIIIUIluIllIllllllllllllullllllllu When you want Quality Stop at I-IENDERSON'S On the Bridge in WESTERLY, R. I. S. F. SHEA NEWSDEALER TOQBACCO MAGAZINES Newspapers Novelties WESTERLY, R. I. FOR GOOD USED CARS See Malcolm Perry Murphey Chevrolet Co., Inc. Compliments of J. c. PENNEY co. WESTERLY, R. I. E. K. PARKER BLACKBURN, BENSON AND COMPANY MEATS AND GROCERIES PRINTING CRAFTSMEN Phone 4541 WESTERLY, R. I. Telephone 2434 WESTERLY, R. I Compliments of MITCHY and His Merry Makers WESTERLY'S FINEST DANCE ORCHESTRA Have Your Diploma Beautifully Framed CURLY'S On the Bvidgc WESTERLY, R. I. 82 STONINGTON HIGH SCHOOL YEARBOAOK il IIllIllIllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll IlllllllIllIllInllululllllulllllnllllllllullIllllllllllllllllllllllllll Compliments of CAPTAIN jIMMIE'S INN STONINGTON, CONN. EDWARD P. FAULK I. G. A. Store STONINGTON, CONN. MARIETTA DURGIN DRY GOODS AND NOTIONS ' 108 Water Street STONINGTON' ' CONN. BROXY'S ELECTRIC SHOP "Everything Electrical" General Electric Refrigerators and Appliances Telephone 70 STONINGTON , f Y IRVING T.'MELVIN SANITARY PLUMBING STEAM AND HOT WATER HEATING .Joblging Promptly attended to " "All 'Work Gudzrantc-ed Telephone Mystic 3134 -38 Broad Street ' Stonington, Conn.N JEROME s. ANDERSON EXPERT PRINTING I Water Street STONINGTQNQ . g coNN. G Stonington Machine Shop EMIL SCHMITZ, Prop. Equipped for all kinds of MACHINE WORK AND WROUGHT IRON WORK STONINGTON, ' CONN. llllllflllllllllllilifllllllfll ll lull. lilllllllllllllli I-IAVENST BOTTLING WORKS Our beverages are good, and good for you, and our sodas are 'made in a modern day' light factory. Phone 2147 WESTERLY, , RHODE ISLAND nunnunuulnnlnuuuu nullluiuuuuuulunluliuuuu CLASS or NINBTEEN THIR'TY'THREB 83 IllIlllullllulluuluunuu lllnlnlllllullIlullullunllulullllnuulnnuununllululllnln I uni! lung Greek American Fruit Company Fruits f Vegetables f Candies Ice Cream 75 West Broad Street WESTERLY, R. I. Compliments of g SHEA MORTUARY CHAPEL' MYSTIC, coNN. RICHARD E. DOWER CHOICE MEATS AND PROVISIONS l Stillman Ave. Phone 4038 WESTERLY, R. I. Patronize W The Advertisers WOODMANSEE'S ' VARS BROS. 'Druggists Zmd GIFT SHOP A Stationers WESTERLY, R. 1, WATCH HILL, WAKEFIELD ,A WESTERLY McGARVIE'S FISH MARKETS 84 W. Broad Street Misquamicut Beach Phone 2323 Phone 86222 ORDERS DELIVERED I THE LACASA HOTELS High Street, Corner of' Canal WESTERLY, RQ I. Butler Brothers Coal Company COAL and OIL Telephone 2476 30 Oak Street WESTERLY, R. I. li Compliments of THE RITE BITE DINERS "A Good Place To Eat" WESTERLY PAWCATUCK 2 liillnuilluulnlla llull IIIIIIIIlllllllilllllllllllllllllllutf STONINGTON HIGH SCHOOL YEARBOOK NllllllllIllllllllllIlllllIllilllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllilll lllllllillllllllllllll IIlIIllilllllllllllllllillllllll L. E. KINNEY SANTIN CHEVROLET CO. Gfaduation Gifts Greenmanville Avenue Telephone Mystic 4703 MYSTIC, CONN. MYSTIC, CONN. Schoonover-'s Men's Shop Phone 275 MYSTIC, CONN. Madam Theresa Beauty Shoppe No. 1 Cottrell Street MYSTIC Telephone Mystic 691 Permanent Waving f Finger Waving Facials - Hair Dyeing Scalp Treatment I-I. DAI-ILGREN Graduation Suits West Main Street MYSTIC, CONN. JACK VARVELLI High Grade Groceries, Fruits and Vegetables Imported Olive Oils a Sepcialty 37 Greenmanville Avenue MYSTIC. CONN, B. A. INDERDOI-INEN GROCERIES AND MYSTIC FISH CO. JOHN P. DAVVAN, Mgr. FISH DEALERS DELICATESSEN Wholesale-Retail MYSTIC' CONN' MYSTIC Phone 28 CONN QUALITY COAL SCREENED A, PALENCAR FURNITURE, WASHERS, W. P. BINDLOSS REFRIGERATORS, Etc. Holmes Street STONINGTON, CONN. MYSTIC, CONN' GAVITT'S RESTAURANT "The Home of Good Cooking" First Class Service Water Street STONINGTON, CONN. Compliments of Stonington Hardware Store STONINGTON, CONN, CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY'THREB 85 STEIPHAUDT BROS. Bring Your Prescriptions Here! : We fill them just as the doctor ordered 5 Quality f Service : Delicatessen Water street CONNORS' PHARMACY STONINGTON, CONN F- J- CONNORS, Prop- STONINGTON, CONN, 5 Compliments of BRANNEGAN'S LUNCH Compliments of R. W. DELAGRANGE Try Our Home Made ICE CREAM and SHERBETS PAUL SCHEPIS TOBACCO - GROCERIES FRUITS f VEGETABLES Telephone 404 STONINGTON, CONN Champion Shoe Repairing Shop UPftofDate Shoe Repairing .Quality and Service Opposite Potter Block E STONINGTON, CONN. SAM STEWART MEAT AND FISH MARKET STONINGTON, CONN EDWIN H. JAMES Antique Dealer X STONINGTON, CONN. MUNGER BROS. MEAT MARKET STONINGTON, CONN SHANNON AUTO SALES DODGE f PLYMOUTH Sales and Service : sToN1NGToN, CONN. ETHEL'S PASTRY SHOP 24 Main Street WESTERLY, R. l. Features .Quality Goods at Reasonable Prices ulnlunulnnnnuuul JOHN oAKEs General House Painting and Paper Hanging Wallpaper for Sale Telephone 676 : MYSTIC, Cc-NN. xmifir' ' " ' .fxf waaa3Liaswxvws4rsQQ9m1:izfn:5naAiEwlms.J!Gam .asadribte-!wPF'w11wK:4b'1vm 'Sim' .vi W.. A .Qs--we ' .-., .lui , L' Q3 31.1 x ' f f " " ' f f 'fi ' " H - kr 1,-', . gp. ':.f A- -' V' ' .4 f a ' j -wg-. . .,.VV.-. Va.. a n y-W .Gm 4, 3 - V,,,'.' '- ,gg , ., -. , ,V .. ' "-" 7V.i '-if ' . . V ' ,J .. -' f V' . f1f1fi'f5fu.V' --4' V refs 1--if . ?k'V,.:.V f, -- :ff 'I ' V f fm . if .. , 1, ,-P "5'f"rXi:.:J 'f:EY ' V9 23- '1 N 'wa -if T V 1' W up-. ..V Va 12 Cm. ' V+ . .. ,V V- ' :ffm Q 7 i s he u . J,Q.L3,, ff! 1-fl 1 5 A yi A,-ff ,J VV'-V., . . .., " V 41 Q, V Q 3- 49:11 . Q 'I 'Z-Z' -alsiv.-'-'-'iifgo 1 4 QF. ' - A '- " L-f'Ikzi.Q: '.f ?A?,'fw Z. Fa R , QQ-f-gm.. : w ,QisTgV "s?-1.4 w if. if K ., . . 5. ff- V' ., ,qyka is-5 if fyz,V ,.,5 2-g'1 5,fgSgQ.a, , ' N ,' JR' HS?-. f "Q, - ' " V, n -2:-1.3 1 V, 3 gy. -Zhj 3 :5 7 qysr, 3,53 viii, .grflglr We ,A V, X if H1521 We '54 ning., ,V .V - V A " - 3.1. f I 5 'Y Q .1-'F'- v' F'2'fV-.-l"'w:'.V,.,.f V-:gin V-X-RF! V' --aszifw . n ew wifi-wmfwi'-Q ggi 1 - V vx , ,-1 J- M L 1 w , q ,I V- .. ,- Bg,a g,,A-ll fi, VVV'f:-H ' 51,5 jfgwg. .:v, V . .V fgrg, ,..' .V -' 135 ,V V-.1.-g:-fg...-V.Vf.V.- NE '-Nag?-'gf . ,-15376:-Tk H A H A H l ' I u I. Q 1 A I F' H -1 IW I r w " A x f 95, Q my, 1 i X-izvg-xg-..f5f1.'rv ',V i.f:.V3::g,,a--M, 4,,Z:a:Vz "--ig ,-P 455. -5- gf? L 1:: i'.j' 1q -, "u. '- 'iw v'.'Jf"Jia - s. .am - V ., K , .. 2. Qi' A L 1 Y A fi , .A If L in 434 4 -6 ' 1 Q V..'- Xa' ' J' - 3.1 I . ..?v7'.f Y . ' :'-. 'X 'v ,'5"g:Q,' ." f- ,Q ' .3 .1 fm Q AL AENL. fv 5 1 1. VV. : , zj 1, 1' 1, ww- , ' 1 V-.fn -V --Y V ,. --P 244. .yi V ' g mc: 'V'.. .V -V7 'C " 'ir V- .'ff'jT3 3 . .V ig.. ,I:','I'I'1.Ji'fj L 'Nt VV SUT.-gl . .V .V 1 Y sn ,f ,l.w VQVV f 'V ' M552 .14-gw -' " ' '-v'V.L.5q- -- -- vw"'Wa:1+'-2-sig ag F -Wi' 1. Q X 1 4 ,W 1-mi J Va' VF Hamm Q -W V 'H' ,QV ,, M 1 mg Gigi , wc-5, 2 V. -V, V.,fr. V. , ,, . V 5' ".,,., . "V - -, V, ,. J . . . 1- . ' . L : ' -Q 2 ' 1-JV' Y V 'QPEQ-,x " ,, ,W 15-' .143 Q 14,-gf ,FG' V : .:,3. -HEY, 4, V VV 'Vg gen. , ,:,.' ' ,.,.: .- .ff 'Yi , " Q' -- 771 V -fri- .:- ' " -- ' :XJ A ' -V2 . V? '.j,V,x', -,fp -: - ' ' "Vx ' .' QQ- V V .. 7 ,. 5-' Ag .rj-3 . 'fi pw , " gs, . 5 'fd'-'g1 ' W 'ef-"' M A4 J-cf? ' V ss ff ,mi .. '. 'f V v-.,, ,- , 5 -'eff '-',- V V- -1. -ff' -r .59 . ,-, ,-5,-,f .1 ...als - ,,f-V1,3tm.VkV1,yx, g-A e. V4 lm, .-. Y V, ,Qa-. Vwi . f 1 K fi' V f e 1 fi - V ,,'Qi"' i:1V l " ?4V:V - 'f ..:. ' , V -.M .. .-A' . A Q-Q - :4--, ,Q X fp 7? 'F' "1" f" 4" 1 RWE 'VV ' K' 'F "f Qui' -Nw f,':.,. nVer 'N L .. I l-gn: -24i,vV.jx a vg sh-,N ., cc! . '-.c g . ::..f1 .Z . gif,-V. ,V:XLJQ'55v?j?Q.f3:,:53-V 'if ,k.-'VV1'm.?. 449 jr!-W,,, ff-:..'m:-53.3 -Hmm V: V ,. f , - 'ffgigazn -,VV V. , Q . VV VV 1: '- ' 18.1 -ggqff u -..,bQik6i,v,, Af.,-4 1 gm. . A 1 5. 5 . V -1 if 'ji 11 V X 5 .fs sg, A' Q ' 5 4 2 S 'V 4. 'X-,affl -'L -- V. -.1 .Q X' 'fl-V 'f V 1. .-V f1ly'f-T"-4 'sffl' wr r ' QT 15" L , - ' if 4 , Vr .. . . . L ,L P5 V Vga'fVz?V ., -,. 4-,fm .. 4. Vi .ww VVff..fm. . V f yff f: 'f?"1:,V 'J W MQ A " ff f ,-V ' Il: V" 'E' X x X 313 gm. ' ' if 352' - we .1 mf'-2fff'wV 75 -Vw afar' 1 Minas, MIQUYW-L .. WV . ,. 2'-, .....,. - ,"' -1" Abi , W1--'E- , ' " J"-I "--ip. ' ff ' x ' f ' EW Q' , 3 .jx , . , . sg. . . . "' -. VJ.: 'fl' "Vs5"1f'f" g2Y7' .. "' '. " 55" ' , . .N . . 52 '9.x.. V 4 , V53 L' ,V . .. V. . 65TE?gt -53,3-W52x'.-E"V1LE'fi 'KQV 5.6 5525 5- . 1 .45 2 9 1"','V V ' V - i F. ..'.'1I'.!..k f"'2.i iam S 1 V W i n JE?" + ww 'A -V. 3 . . -'!- iw? V :g! E-'fl'-5f8'3f5's1-Y- -V , .-' V. "4,va'vg5-1'EVYfF47KQee:-fy" I .,,E.: ing- , .iffrfm " EY my 1 'V' in .V . V H Q. Q ' V' q ' ' gf V- mx w C P A4 f A -'S N ' N ff M Q " 4 4 ,W . VV 3 ' . V ZIV if 5 f? V 3143 ., 'V' ' 'M ..-, J.: -- 29 u ww, if w- - .Y-.. - i. 5 - - " in Vw 'iw .- - V,?3f'V , if. X'v'ic-ff A-q ',- F S? ' M ' fl ? -y'6'-W?- wg ' ,lf V 'V' VV 'P 5 " 1-' V ' -s.. IV.fVi! if Ci-4351.1 -1---2A4r,X ' f- aff"Egf, ff gi-1 y .f -'X Q .Y 379 Mg' Q:-Jmf, fur- ,GQ A -A Mg v- 2 ,V ,Y Q 5 'I -i"',t3vV ., Q yi " Q . , V ' ' eg ' in R G ' :xv W 1' L G Q ' I V. , 4' ' I as uni, Q, x 5 '95 3. , f-- :A -.Hia . N-1-,+V'f'u,r ,D J. 1 QE " -uf WHS vga, N In ff. H- E fri? was " "w2fV..1afV .v mf F. ' gg V VfVf?S,:g+,.,0VV vm - 'V' ' N.: ' , 3-' J V- , 11.9 .VL,4L,:J fn Y .L'T. y'f:j1, ,, - W 'fy uri- ,".:. V' -' A-.NV Q ,fa 1 , I. QI., ' 1 . ivo'?Vi "' -' .. ffm V " 1 -. X 4 'G :PV-:ff-5 f-17f!If!.'i1f Ti 1 ' 'i JL- ' :X , efclrz. if .A-'44-iff' 5 1 S 'E V 'V ' VV -. V . 2 gg' Jef? --3531? ' ' " 'UQ ' ""'-' -F' 'ggflsv-u-'Wa-Bri' wk. ,jf +?':-235:57 rw- -,E - - 21 ,7 , gm, Q35 ,v-. ri K , . , ,,... , ,,. . 1. . -, -, 4. ,, , . . ..... . V -ii '11 .f f I " 'T ' iV"I 3-:. V11- :V , 'fisfgm - -fx A i'4'Tw'X ff?'9'5?12.f3f1':'22"+?f4E??31Y?2"l1443 1554 if 1. Vw. I -1 fe? -3+ .- 'ENV 1' .' 11: ' V.-G+ W2:ZqL1L'2f1WV'f: :ef fs' 'f V' ' V' ' .ag-. Vi- :ng-v'-. . V.V,.. 5" - ,-,HL ff H 'ff' 'N51gi'.fj'-435 3 '- . 'eff' ' " .z----'A 'By-A"'f1aV.g,'.l1u,5,V '- Ei .VV "KV '4 - ' '11 '- i .AF . ,. 4 'i -Nun, ' 1 522, 'si"fV f, 'S W -. If -V H .12,.'V,:V. V .V Ewtmrfg ,.4'..'f 1' V V+ " - V f ' ' f 'T' -' 4- ' 'V -31?-1,V::,,f.VV,V,. ,K ' f'I?F?P"'fff14f ,JW ' L?" -. U- -. 53 if f 2kaV1.g-.V':a.g,..4.,V23:,fP'V .RV fk -za? ., ' V -f :V, V, VV. 1 V VP P ' .1 , ' -V,s:g?'. "Zigi 1' V. V .5253'r2L,-7? . v mite ., , .QV ylfgg. .L 151, ,V.g1LV,-,, ..f ,M iz-UVM K 4 if 4 B' 7 X bf A 1 wa N- ' V r Nr y L vu! 838. 9 :UDP 2 A .V , fbi V PM .V ,. . V, .. V, , ., . 'YL-V ' H.-f. .2 -.1 ?...V' Qc 5 f" . ...K-I 554' V-wflsfhife.'fE'E'."3'-!':294S 7H5. ""--E : QV V +1.V . ,.. r :-.-QV. .. -' 41 .gap . - -. -f .V-,faVfaw,V2.-iff.g5- . T'-V- " . +5-15-f .9 V1 ' - x H V ' ' '-f' , - Q "'-H7 Va3GV'f"V' ':f':1-f'H1't-44 'V-14. . f V-A , '.,--x,,,amm-new +ff. ' V119 ww. 1 gs, w .V Q, 5 H? f ig A V' V ' --.ig ,Q VVV. ferf'i5-3 f"fq-.fr 21,5515 -V Qqj lg, U1 ..e.5.M15w,.1V nl, .V45,:55g 1f."w.Vfff:-..f ,, U . , ' 'iw ff- fu U QY . :V 1ffi'fff'i?if. 4 75,j,Q5g' H , 's-j"' -'PQ - g'! " 55-,fr '?afi.eg?'Z'g-jygfv' f 'z ' ' L H 4, .. . . ...- ' ' Vi5'E14",'Q4' jf1i'f' .V+',,L ,.,'.i1L'!L19Y-5557? Hgi'!s'QJ'E,1Jv"'?"'Ji:5-1- . - .252-'red-H-1' "r,:1. few" ' '!'+V . ...ff ,-r' sf"!,--Nfl-I-mV-Q, f:i31'-if 'S V' V 1 ,"f ' 'V-' 1 ',, 513. 'shi' -.2"1a. Q V uf 1 1 .psf- A I-JZQAFVTQQ-g'4f,,.E-z,u':IQJ::"?rf' ."55fg'Hw 1 .g.'Zr-155. :g3l'Kvj' fy. ' U ik- 1 JV. . Q , .VV-' 1-JN "'f-A V. .A a- al 1--' efi'r.v'f", 5 VH 3 rig hm Na E 1 I., gh in --P 'o' 2"?1A':J,.1'.f"V . gif" . VV: A 4 V a,,1.g5lV.1V,1-1.V1-- , fi. i 1. -V J NM Q A-.I WV" f f . " 'L 591- -4' 4N?Tf KW-' rg wil- . MTN WV .Y .5. V 8 1 xy L1 L 4- Q va , I 1 , -f af Lf, 1 r W, ,r 5 4 N . . - , . ,V . .. W. --fi V f'w3:.w,,, X V ' L..-V ' V ' r ,,,-"1 V- E V : in 1 x was , ,ff-4 D3 3 V W? 4 ' xv? f 41 ' . , V - 'l-3:14, ,V ug.-.'g', ',1.VV 3,5-, -..-,a' ,,L V X V, . V . ,, Y AV , .-,l-. .V.,-5 r.- -Q L.. Sf-"'14.-,."1 2574 1 Vg' f,-if gg "fQ5'f':?V',C'fT"k2S,?1,'L3,f'7f :J ' ' ' V 'V - - "-.J . j , W" V, " 'fl f-- in fm- V, A ' ' V, .V . Tm. ww, V V A V4 M335- IX if -X xr' R. L - - , 'Ya V f gi-,F-Iwi '.1:"g3"1 aww 1 1' K 'Mg H' ' '- . ., ,... , . . f.. - V 144.2 I-17" . . I .'.-'A - ...H x av V "'f"""V2tVe-. V.V L . ,L ,.g,- I A 1 ' ' Kb-V f. . ' A " -E -1 ' 41 'J 5 VV .. - f f 'fi' "'i2i5V5. f , QL. -VP Vs: " - , fq.g':fa-C: " 'VA J Vqrr-.--. VV - - , ,- , V-,-iq ,Vg ' "gg ,faq , ,A h . ,V , -,, - . 46 351. V V.:,',... :-V RN- TV . Vg 2-'1 V HQ A, 1- . 5' JJ. . , ,. , fig., ,g1v VIA 'TfE?Qig?'S:5 9. '11, ' xg. mm -V f .Q gSV fgV-:m 1,Vi?f' V 'V ' - wg' -5 p21f:?V'-3 W, ' lf -- .. .5355 gg -ffl ' -' w.:i' Lxf' ,Q 1555353.515- VV V' gsm' " izgfiggisff Egg- 'VVi:'..-fire? --1 V--f-Ta ".. . "-'iffzzj 'Sf'-fQ'1" u424fQ11' Lf ' 1 qxa, -.Sf-3,y,,-i XE. !:5,:,445,. v , 1 .5 5, Q 1 . v- V ..A.,.1,A-an 5 ',.Xp3.f5ggY5ivA- rw -V. 3 .. .'ffVb.i'fVf . im A I , ax . WMV ,.V. V .V .. T ,.,,..z!., .AF . V V f-Y"1'.i1'-". f 1 1 --r 'Tim GQ, - ,. . . t Vff. .-V'-if . V. - . 1 -LK-42 '-V: 1' 2:?1 :'ffw'i?5" V' 35" 0573 -Vg?".IE?V5" V 4.31 Vi-ei. A V ag M , 54 "sg, ' . . -' -.-.' " 1-- ,sqm 4, 2 2- ' ,515 Q ,-::1Lf- .VQFQ .. V ' '- ':Vg.V-"li ,vb ww ,.-..g,:':f 35, .Va '. ...fy-V 6246 , . 4 V- ,wg Ala-..-'.:.V9 H . 1'- . QT- - V , ., .V . ..,-. 5 .,,VV1-.Nik V,-,.,il.Lxx-la. .ht V f .. 'V 4' 'ffffw Y"':3gg4'-. ffm' 1 1. 'D 'K . -iw? f ' 'Tv - 5:2 .-15g,f.fi' 'VV-4:---'V - 34 ' 'V ' :ff rVV.4fV'iQ. -V V V .12 ,.g'HfS4f' l -1 . ' 3""H1-, , ' - 1 wi". V , UVF VQ '-' .gl 'vile '. - . w th ,- W., - 1 ' .. wx-355313-313-FQ :.7'j.V'.Jf.Qf F 'V V ' 'fi-Q-?Vf? . ,51 5 ,1 fV-- .. '-:Vw 5. S a Q Q Y I W 5 : W Q VM , 22' .G"41 .T Y .65 5 v fi-,. Us A 2 V 5 Q 1 'V 4. a .1 K 4 f F -1s fr, 4 ', A, 'Q U 3,1 V. , V , . , .V , F , 1, ,, , J, F , xg V V kr .q S f f-4+ 1 x. If 1. fl r 43 V N5 dr L .Q If 3, 444, V H" .4 l V 4 A 4, W if " x 1 1 V V -V, I 4-H E X5 X t up ,L 45? n V-,S X 4 ,- iv .Y V Vwuxiwgial ' ' M5315 .-'...-7.- -qw.. .ufxf 1 -1 f5..?.V , ' V 5 1. gn? '5:g,3.H:34aV'3Q:g,r , -Q, 7.5 ,jj . fly zjsflirh -,.V. 'V ...LV . V ,-,I ' ' 'T"J1Qg 'V f "gg,"'-?'hf2+ "A 5-5 .JL V " .-F3-'-4 2. 21" V, J ,, l A V , , 1 , x L 1 .ff 1 if-. Q ff , 1 V. ,V V , V ,, V-f VSV? r. . .. , .' V kiwi, J r 1 .EU , V ,J ,f 8- xv! rx w-f 1' ,V fm , F 2' r ' W ,f , f I f 4 P' x .V ,r 'l X 11 5 : ,154 an A .P 1, 1.5 N 's Q A F P r , 2-1, X? 1 s -v t v Cf s A 5 K an ' Q...-Q..F,.7g--?' -ffa-X ' ',-.Qi . .vf:if'K"y ,'2f'f'f'. ,- -' f, 4 3:-'gi A -'F"',1': - vw! 91'-T -rfs?5f7'Q' ,- W V. "f3,ef5?f"g?'u!,," .V .- :-..V: V.:-f 12.55. WP . VV' ff? .V . 44353. ' ,:',rV..:r1V1- 'f " 4' -V,-4 fr ' -QKYQ ,- 1, 'N ' V -, 4' L. '27 4 1- " V1-P'QfcQv gfilfg "wg f .5 J .- Q gil-I, V"f'b'I 1, - .. V ' ' ffl- 'ff .ff f1'5FQ.gf5 T' .xf'3i1f7.jF:,.l?gf'??f . . -VV1-Q:-s -. +3-V . -V -I 1.1 bf- . V- , 33. 1 4 -' 'i , V. .- :V 'V ' 1 .jf mf- VV V,' : if X V . ff, '31 ' " Y Q f fgyv . ' eV -"fw:'2f:'V,+f'- f--i'+XV'2,V',5 V pak ., ,Y 5' -.:.V ,B .. , - M-sqwqi-V V.1'f-.F-',1.,-g,fTy1,' 3.32, rf-.fQ3g3,1VV1t2,.i'Q g..1V.f.f.:-- qw ,'::3,.4',Vq1.' .. .kim -.Qs 1 12 F' ...,. 2, imma , 2, -NV , :gg . .Wm .VJ'7Q-3-.?5Ve +i,5A' V 541.1 . - . . ,4'1C-f4' ' E429 4 'Q-f9'.i" 'S' fi-f'.' V . iii 11' " .-N' 2- 'ff' fa-V4 ' '45'Sf15'?79f" "'5f4T'3?3'bW -H5 'f, , q V. J L fi, J-ff, V VV -V VV 1'-VV wifi. -. ..-. ':41L+1w2- 7131 Vf.,.ie1'.."-wi J' 'Fttg I -' V' l g Vg ' .,1,, E1 -4--' 2. 1 '. - V, V--. . ,. ,V , V.iS,,2-F fs: -few? in xr:--.V 5 7394 , -Lf V sifud- . ' f VV V' 1 -ff gf"-fe - wha ' . . " ' VV V -. . ' , A .A S". V 'V "-If 2" -s V. V 4-V - QQ V' V -V -, - f .VA Ai... t b ,-fu 15221:-V " "Yi .L ' ' V. : -V" Ms? .- ia' Q' Vs Vw' 'dl' .,q ,S - Vi P 50 V H 'Zia we Ei? 'Li , LEP, ,4 TM 4 V F Q f , , .- ..,f gif V2 V was-45:11 aa, y F-556 1 E ' -- V 1 121 V 3 -'E 'fl' i ai rw 'L -H MH V, VH V'fg's.if -- MH y Y W 1 ' I 'I-f"f-5,5 r "fr-Q'-: M Q5-' 7 T73 V' " ' 'Z ' , , H, ev J 'Fr '1 ".'jR L 3 '31 1'1" ., flffili? ""'j'lfV ' gi g , V.. ',A 'V If 'Manx "f..fwA1. Q ff " -4-Nz" -Vw ' 'ka-5ng"efVV,V.V-'S44sV,i. 1,0 I 'Ti Q ,,, VY-Q ""-W Ti if ' ,ff sv fi3E3l.V.!1',A 555' 33.-gg ' 'W Jw " ' 'fri Vg ? -cn:1ff.'1f-' Eg-fi A ff' 449, -I 5 3, A ,H nw., -f T i , if . .-,. N 3'V.Vf"-vQ.:'.' 'Vi?l'?fzf+'.w?fw V. A L., 1,1-1 . .1 i"i'.,-Vg: 'Q-. 322.2 'V - :LL.p,.-V , 'f x RSS ' 'gf if x-. a u'af.VmV1L Skim iw N J' -N 1 1 ff' . . V -' -,." . - - .VV ., 1- .,V xi- 5 - -1. ' - fb- '-Vw ,-.2 -': V V. 14' V- - ,. ' -Mg. V .- QQ, V .Vpw ..u V - V - -. , V ,. V .QV V -+V . :Q my .459 7 ,Vx-W 17 , fa 91-,. QV -.p- 1 V, ia, .. ' . VL ' .,- gli ' LV. , 'L . - '.-. ' 'V " . .-SMI. .' ".. "A, X ' ' :'1-- ,. . V , V " T A 'off' '. ' f ' '-Tiki " "".ifx:.51 1-4-4"V' "ff .H it . . -ii..',,s V V49-.. Q.4u,' Q .ye '. ?qi4,5,.? ,, - V- . ' xg? VV ' Lai?-' .. A .V V AN-, 7'-U, , .gh 1- .AQKQJ Fsggyiggg V -V V V . V ...V -V --V f .- V- - -1 , :- kr., ' . -1 'V ' ff.:-V, .fv " , V V "" '.,'vQ.',:, 'V n1'r':V'f'f' ' 1 '65 lf L Rv ,.,,., V. VH 7,15-e-2. - "PV rww, 11. . ,. . -su-0 vm . - '51 15-'SQL'-V?'3. , -.,w..-. "1' , I-2 .e , :L If-ly, '.. j i , 9 -'-. . '-' Z :5a..,'-- C, 1 15'-.nqggivf Afgww 'j, S f"TMV ' f el-VH. .Ji ma 'ef '?fTf'i6 zz.-Vf,5"+b5e,g2" .55 1, J ,,, V .,VVg fi gs ,,,g,,5- Vg. V iwsv lf " ' -' ' " 45- ' 'f ," 'v4'1" "-4"-ww" 3-H ':. ' A7 4 '- ii N ff . 1 3 fs- 4 ii-"'Q -Xi r"'7 zggiy, 54. . 55 , W 'JW 5.7.4 4 Q ' . ' V - Lu V . . U., X f 1 5. . C tgp. - V. Vw.. fp V' .F--VE..---F -. --V. . .L 1 5' B 552-V J'Z'fk,"'?h N ,V ' J ,' 5 1 1 V 5 if-2 H -:1 53,555 X ,. if Jr .MM f ' HQ 'A ' f'5i9aVi'jfQ"V "2 , x will Q. , v 2 "' 'ex' L T st 'P' v .u S2f.'VL -V Q " SIIQV 'WN' :jy zi 3 ,14 'V 5 , 4 Y' 1- '53?',wk"' X iff , "1..'V' Y . .. 757 - ' 1213! 5535551 , "" "il, -Qg,-xsl5 :?1:z::1:f. '-' L' .. ff ' Q-Qfs" V V V - YV ," . ' 'V J ' ' f FF .N ' ,iff XM' Q ' 1.f f5 Q mug. no X ,wx tj U 4, ,A fy My vi' rd? . 352433 if QQ A ' ' V' 'A ' sf " ' . Vg ef- 'V 'LJ . ' -V , 1 ' ix" '19 " . ' L j -. "" M tau., A A mx' is? MQ 224 1: 'VST ff' -x , VV A Q .-1, . . + V, ,z',ggR? V2 J HH . - V ' -," -- .4 rg gin fl 'TL gg p.V,.V V-k,g,4..:: VV.g,... pg -:ip 'za' .. .:g.g,gAQ ifw ?.Q7?5'l?g.-1 'ire-V VVV -- a n V' V. .V tfi:Nf fig - . ,. V ..Lj'f-"1f. . f f 1 i 4: A . W ,. 4,,, ,V I. .,,,, Aq., H 4 -. .K ,ff , V: K Nw V F 23,4-,iiafl .MV ' ff M. ,g",,2?' f 41, Eos 'Q' , , Q , yi ,JF 'V-' 'kt 4 .55 4 'L V. ' ' L-531' V' V,., " , 3 .4g,'g,5h,y:. Q5 :wig- 5.5 . 4, .,,jV,, if 1V V . V . ' X g,,. I 3' ff? ' 3 211 - 'E,,.'5f+ -,' v is gf!-K 1 -. 2 ' ' V1 V V V' , fu f'-. , , - ,M , 'V ff U 'V-:Q .---qwsgzf -- '- 2 ' -. . ' 7?-c1 .,A 'P'?'iv :4'fff"1V' V l -- ' " Q. f .q. Rav- , Vvf-ff!!! f'V.-V'f":'2-QVVQQ'-bww gpirlggi-A. WA Eiajn. .. " ' 5 c K . , V . , .. ,, . . . . ar . . , . . V , . f V iw . :.,V4i5,VV r .2 :aVffQ5'iGVfE"' ' v:f.. Vf+12r' V V w: . V ' --"' Q V. ' V- -Jkffv- - img-2 ' 'Q -- , - 5' .,-23-'-'51 - an Xgpz ' f,f!'e- VV V. .- 1-. 1- 3-P'g55.'b I 'fhvlalc .PQQM -5351 "v-liffnlg .g..g'.- '- 'Mx V Vyeieh-. , fn- '-0,,V,,.,4aQ", 5434 , , 1 R 4-JSM H'-' ,fl M-S, ., , ,-V ,V av, .X fx, - .,nvV. V1,!,v-X, AV, . -5-V-' 'N' 1 S1--.ef-gl V.V:,V. w new '!, xr' . v' : " . V L , '- 'V V' M 'Vx rf.-f V- f. A .-a- V. .' 1: 1 VV V' . V M 2 - VV . Ir '- .. V- is ', V .V , ,V 5523, S' EL-V' NW'-F kg.. ' as V-1q,.1'V22..z 11.:g.5Agvf3.'g"-,. -12,113-3 5125511 . ,H .' Ei' V' 'VV-'Q '- 4- - .QVL VVVV 'V -VVfVpV 'f"f .sf 'Qi' '::"JZ1'4-Ev-ff..-',f5'f!,,Vf..-fkH.1f'f4f'J:'f Qin' ' V+ L ' .VV'fl+ f ' . -, .V. 'Q V - ' '. vi1T 2gi,'E ' . Y We iqjr- YV 'f " pg-1:5-y "5g'VZ:5.'sTf??5vf:m wg - 4' JV V i f " V .. f.. -V -gg' . 31 ....'-'sf 'ns An. .-. .5 . V . . . . ,'12J"."1'. '.. , . , .L 'Ei V 5 L ,.f- 'Q51 " J z u Vw-4g - V': '. ,,jf...fQ ,- - 3. ' . Q-. sw" V 'f' 'il as f?"qiti . .113 -1' -2?:+V-qswf 19151 VV 4 -1 55. fi- 1' ,V 1- Su , if ix 'f 'E if V- Q., 55 I 4 6 if LAR, ,gift 'f "sf""NfV-. 'f lx v Y , V Jun 'iw ' Miki? Es I v +45 Q Ta M 'B 3 Q 3 ,, L V l , wx 'wg 43, 'A' nh H M 0 wk 45,5 1 0 'fivwp ' A ' ' S - wg: .V 'af f wg 3,63 ,Q 3 "5Py A -M Qi ,Q za, F., ve . x Q an A 2.735 5 V 1' -fi K f 'lik , . 4' 5? 1' 1 1 wr t V V. A , V I' , ,A 'uw 3 39- Qc' , nf' , 4 ' , ii i W, V u m , if 1. 'G v 'vf 1 M' rx I xL '4- ' . f ..,,, V' 'Vw 'Y 'Z 5, S , T- it Af' L ?, lx J ' a 1' vb Q i ,. 3. nb "'f"' 'Q' W , ' ' 'Yr B v if V ' 'Q , V View J . ' 5 F aw5?f'W4'D w i?-1 M2 'mf V' ww ' '65 'wk f 4.- H1 AAA '-A .A-,X ,T " 3 1 gi 2-if may wmgg' W 'gi I sv 'Q' .P X, rg, ,Q ' 14 ' 4: 4 5V 5 : .J .Vgvg f w 5555+ I ' . ILS V' V ' 1275. , ', 3 f 5' f 1 fi - V-,, A dk. ' WJ V 55525, 1 ' " QQFVQ W" FMR LM--V v P Q, "' ' , maj, ,ff xl V- , ,ix-fm.. 7' 1 'Y -s-4' ,L F-' X 1 vii Y ,. K F 3 . I Aa 8, A ?Y ZA ga 1 K5 www' V' ' 353 4 . K .JIVJA -FE' "Q Sf' " ,f . 1 X wigv W 1 . :1iVa:1 .. 1 12 .alfi"" z-4.a,.- V - fiwsl rf ' .rf ' .l1 ' ' Vf+1'iV "1 V mf - . -f .V '1.,'f.1 1 5 g-fifg-?Vz5i7Q' F? 5 5" ' 1 Rf:-W. f Q, +V ffg?fi3f 's .15 'wfgv , 'G' .,,.-,, S'."'- 4 ff., 2?-4 , -1 N19 Snug, 3xq,:,5'Z'1rp-SES S sw ,V " cr A, 'viii Q1 " , iinfi ""I-.4,,r " wig. V. 'W' 'iv 1-kr N ua-1" 1 .V QQ, Q54 egg- -5,2 .'. j-' '-35' if 1 . + 3 . N5 V affz . 1 5. V4 V .. ., 'r fl--1a.,,2' -'if , " . Q-'xiii iQLf,,'e "gg-V ,L V ., :Vi-" J-2 fr V 4' V, ' , -A.,:..V53 'V r--1.x-,gl , '? Vs- h x 5 ,55gL, Min-ns' I Y - VV F, ,S QM, A544-,L,?N...wrb,g+ La ALFA, ...1 fl af' V A., .V V1.2 . :VH .Ji V V, dip eb, X 'YK Z! I :K 'Www 1-Va N '1 ,V P11 sm ,, ?.5L-if If 'eq '.g1-wg, .M a W., ' "' '-V-V.-V """- P 9 A V ji- Q is ' 93' iii' M 'W ig, 'F 5 lv-b..,V1 fw""'g.g,,-.-a'?'1..-if., :we Vv ' "' 'L fm We Vw 4 .wif JA' F l1, ' 1. f i- ' ' ,V 'fi . ' .V g, H 1 , '- ,, .. 'V qw V, 1..'n':35'a-.if-4:21 .-. .,f,w-VVV . V+ V, 1 V V 1 -ff. .,.-xi, ,av .- a V5 V-- -, . V --- 2 V :ff '- , 1,-X .-,.:.fVf .w2f:?VvE3'5:""' 2:5535 Quay VV..-1' 'V V' fl V' :-: V. " V' .VV ' -1. V- f.-we: ha., 3111, . V V' - .. . -cf ' . -4-V A , vu, U,:2j', - ,M .lghiif-f:,V . 'sf,.i,.'?2, 'm 54555 .'.fg?E'3?il7 Q bf, 5 , EH '. -V ri: .1 - Q' AQ- ,ff . V Q VV'V?:'f:f,j.-g'1V'A'.QV, .' 3 'T : , '-'A' ,Y L :V Q1if1,'if.g 'EQ 553:54 115 VN .. V - , T13..gVW . 1, ' 51.7. 5, Vbgggl-V-QQMVH. 'fn '.,di5QzZ':"':zV.r.g3j1g5H,??5.'Vgqmff "V V- V- Vwnfffgg xV,V V,:f-v,W... .L K !'.p'f4E3?f X if y L 1, 7. V A 1 , .1 m ,gf az- .. Mb, w-wg, ,We-gf.-fav, ,V fm, QS! 4 Q, an V wg Ng. . ,W h f .,.4E,52'n:'VV,, www My VJ, 1 ,ii ,,.., .yy A, , U 4- V,-V 1 -W .I ff' -:',, .2 z, HV- L V+. 'af' f WP .wwf V.-...fm f '43 QV.. 'QL -Ll V lj E1.,f,2'L .' ',.V-,H-ff 7143? ' . .Digi If 'L K M vi .-,fi A. ' V515 Y N-.VVfV . 4 "' ' Q LQ A- ' ',""5:'1Q ,V , 3-vi Swag-'yq 2' T-'i'--,-JVV9'.VVfV'f".'.i-"J,f 'V '11 Vg 1':3VQ1' A .T V. :r:V ,fig gf- V' 2' ,S V 'i Vf'VZ1'e"' i ' 1,932.2-af V, -' ' 1 V- .0-. -? VNV- ,-ww.-, fu:-4,15 V-,VV.V?-- V -V 1 .5:V1 'Eg."1'l"?'V'fJ"g.fP,j5 IIN.,-, Vg ,- 1. , 4-,..' . ,. g ,Vw . 5. - V Wyre. 'fwfi5Tlim,wVR' 'LV'-"V-N "HM -VVf"'f":V " 'P'-V A' ' ' 4 "2 'V s.22w":J'ifffV Vi - V , ' .Swff V, , 1 V , .V ,V . A., Q ,N Vw 4, . , 'V . . --FRFSEKESFF .'-3 "7Z1'eVw GV-QV.. V1-V -T31-" . gl.: ' V V 221: wqnvzf . ,W . 5'X:'V'A'5f'.'vL'11V'2!H"Ai3iLf.1:k -.vw ' qv .f.'Ur,g.w,-- .Rf -AFf1fifs.? :V'x".K2..i! ' .. .i'.a. if- . ' -'- , ' .- 4. fi.--'.i.'i .q'V5..VVfff2.'-Lf'QVQEVV ' ' ',VV'QV'f ' ' T- ' if? 2.' ' - 11. .nj ff .-.wi ,.-I i - ' Q, T , V ,VV-J V.-- -1 '-


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

1927

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

1930

Stonington High School - Pawmystonian Yearbook (Pawcatuck, CT) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1

1932

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

1936

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

1937

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

1938

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.