Stonington High School - Pawmystonian Yearbook (Pawcatuck, CT)

 - Class of 1939

Page 1 of 66

 

Stonington High School - Pawmystonian Yearbook (Pawcatuck, CT) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1939 Edition, Stonington High School - Pawmystonian Yearbook (Pawcatuck, CT) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1939 Edition, Stonington High School - Pawmystonian Yearbook (Pawcatuck, CT) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1939 Edition, Stonington High School - Pawmystonian Yearbook (Pawcatuck, CT) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1939 Edition, Stonington High School - Pawmystonian Yearbook (Pawcatuck, CT) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1939 Edition, Stonington High School - Pawmystonian Yearbook (Pawcatuck, CT) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1939 Edition, Stonington High School - Pawmystonian Yearbook (Pawcatuck, CT) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1939 Edition, Stonington High School - Pawmystonian Yearbook (Pawcatuck, CT) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1939 Edition, Stonington High School - Pawmystonian Yearbook (Pawcatuck, CT) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1939 Edition, Stonington High School - Pawmystonian Yearbook (Pawcatuck, CT) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1939 Edition, Stonington High School - Pawmystonian Yearbook (Pawcatuck, CT) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1939 Edition, Stonington High School - Pawmystonian Yearbook (Pawcatuck, CT) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1939 Edition, Stonington High School - Pawmystonian Yearbook (Pawcatuck, CT) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 66 of the 1939 volume:

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Q4 v? -35.4-' "jEv5: 1f1i 1 , , , . , M , .. I elf- K fa- -, ' V - - ,i wg? E-aff' f-V.,-f -" 'F N.. , ft-'g"m..:-vw. f"'f-:f-'-4 .,-.. A-1. H- " 1 if V' ,N Q .. F - Q., , .4,,,,,,,, i, ,,,,., .1 -fi Q., I. ,.., F ,,,.,,.m,,:. ...L - A L V A 5221 f?'L""'-si'-"V..VC' HY- .fw-5' 'Z 1--f '5"7T"'T"1'l.."ff-,-'?,:"'F'f-PQ 'vs JT? f',- f'c'fe-'..v 'E f'-' -1 W' f' ' "" V " "' "W N-'Z "Af ""' " A 4' 'jp vi ,-f 1 J' cf-..-z.. V,-' ,-. . ,,- ,ef -!'- , 1. . .Y nf 4wt2.f,, ami., , sl .':-'ikig .'1.-4'-'f'.-it-.'I..' H" 2 . "lf . -' ff 'V if 'Y' . R .. Hr.. .ff-1...m.. -J 33 if -. . , .-nai ve... ... ,xi .T is 1 n 1 X 1 w 1 w 1 w 1 1 l 4 1 I 1 1 i I w 1 1 1 1 1 4 5 es THE PAWMYSTONIAN STONINGTON HIGH SCHOOL SENIOR CLASS 1939 7 SA X 4,4 N Page: THE PAWMYSTONIAN DEDICATION TO MISS MARY M. MULLANEY, IN SIN- CERE APPRECIATION OF HER THOUGHT- FULNESS AIND FRIENDLINESS TO US, WE, THE GRADUATING CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND THIRTY-NINE, DEDICATE THIS OUR YEARBOOK. THE PAWMYSTONIAN Page3 PERLEY W. LANE PRINCIPAL Page 4 THE PAWMYSTONIAN BERNARD R. BELISLE INDUSTRIAL ARTS MARY K. COGAN COMMERCIAL MICHAEL E. CRONIN HISTORY, SOCIAL STUDIES IOSEPHINE A. CULLINANE COMMERCIAL MARION K. FULLER SUPERVISOR OF MUSIC 5 D GRACE CARLSON ENGLISH, HISTORY LUNA A. COLVER ENGLISH, JOURNALISM T. ALLEN CROUCH HISTORY, SOCIAL STUDIES GEORGE H. FOLEY, JR ENGLISH, MATHEMATICS JOSEPH GORDON BIOLOGY, SCIENCE THE"RAWHM'Y8'F'ON1AN Page5 EDWARD M. GRISWOLD CHEMISTRY MARY M. MULLANEY COMMBIICIAI. ANTHONY A. PUPILLO ENGLISH MARIE M. STEWART COMMERCIAL DOROTHY WALKER SCIENCE, MATHEMATICS JAMES HANLEY CIVICS, SCIENCE MARY A. NANIA FRENCH BEATRICE R. SILVERSTEIN 8 FRENCH, ENGLISH, CIVICS f FRANK A. VARGAS MATHEMATICS EDMUND R. WALKER W MATHEMATICS 1 Page6 THE PAWMYSTONIAN FOREWORD The class of nineteen hundred and thirty- nine will long remember its senior year as the year of the great Hurricane. It is not our purpose, however, to picture the trials and devastation of this great disaster, but rather to give you a glimpse of the spirit of goodwill and brotherhood that has car- ried us through its turbulent wake. With the earnest hope this spirit may always exist in Stonington High School, we offer to you the following pages. THE PAWMYSTONIAN Page7 Qxkxwxwiwxm .- X x , N xg 1 , 1 1 W Mm0AWAWl1fmMA Wmmu:WvM1mwfflf4m1m WW ffff ' 1 Wm aww! 1 1 M0 A 004 1 M MIM! f -gl I .li JJ I X . ! W f . ,f ,. ' ,, ,nf 1 Q Y Z 'i ' .H.C, '- , fi' ,Z , f 9, - vp pf .ff wluf Q- Page8 THE PAWMYSTONIAN HOMER TRIPP PAWCATUCK The man of the bour! Honorable Mention, 4. Class Presi- dent, 4. Class Representative, 2, 3, 4. Student Council, 4. Sales Manager Year- book. Baseball, 2, 3, 4. Football, 2, 3, Co-captain, 4. Track, 2, 3, 4. Camera Club, 4. junior Prom Committee. Senior Prom Committee. Glee Club, 4. Senior Play. MARJORIE LAMB MYSTIC She prelty is, and preny does. Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3, 4. Class Secretary, 2, 3, 4. Class Representative, 2, 3, 4. Student Council, 2, 3, 4. Associate Editor Yearbook, 4. Ca et La, 3, 4. junior Prom Committee. Senior Prom Committee. Sophomore Ring Committee. Latin Club, 2, 3. French Club, 2, 3, President 4. President Girls' League. Caveat Emptor. CLASS CFFICERS C Class Colors: Black and Gold ERNEST CRAVINHO STONINGTON She will wnii for me. Class President, 3. Vice-President, 4. Sports Editor Yearbook. Baseball, 1, 2, 3. Football, 1, 2, 3, Co-captain, 4. Track, 3. Traffic Squad, 1, 2, 3. Junior Prom Committee. Senior Prom Committee. FRANCIS PRESCOTT MYSTIC listen-the wind I Class Treasurer, 1, 4. Class Represent- ative, 4. Baseball, 2, 3, 4. Football, 2, 3 4. Track, 2, 3, 4. Senior Prom Commit- tee. D Class Flower: Rose Class Motto: "As every thread of gold is valuable so is every moment of time" THE 'PAWM,YS1T'ONlAN Pageg JEAN ADAMS STONINGTON Sb: oozed efcienry at every crack. Honor Roll, 2, 3, 4. Honorable Men- tion, 1. Gregg Club, 3. Camera Club, 4. Girls' Glee Club, 4. Chorus, 1, 2, 3. Caveat Emptor. ARTHUR ANDREWS MYSTIC Fate'.f 4 fddlerf life': a dance. Cross Country, 4. Gregg Club, 3. ANGELINE BELLONE PAWCATUCK Changeable Angie! Honor Roll, 4. Honorable Mention, 2. Cheer Leader, 3, 4. Gregg Club, 3. Dancing Club, 1. Dramatic Club, 1. Chorus, 1. Caveat Emptor. HELEN BRANNEGAN MYSTIC She may be .rrnall but .rbe "Adr" up. Class Representative, 4. Business Staff Yearbook. Brown and White, 3, 4. Gregg Club, 3. Senior Prom Committee. Chorus, 1, 3. Glee Club, 4. J MARTIN BROWNE6 n PAWCATUCK Hr catcher 4 lady': fancy. 6' RUTH ADAMS STON IN GTON So much wil and mirth. Business Staff Yearbook. Drill Squad, 2, 3. French Club, 4. Dancing Club, 1. CATHERINE BARKOWSKY MYSTIC Sbe ir ro "tomboy.rtrour!" Honor Roll, 3, 4. Honorable Mention, 2. Science Club, 1. Caveat Emptor. FRANCIS BRANNEGAN MYSTIC Darb and tbraugh with it. Gregg Club, 3. Chorus, 1, 2. Track, 4. HELEN BRICKER PAWCATUCK I don't criticize, and none criticize me. Gregg Club, 3. Knitting Club, 1. Cho- ' rus, 3. Caveat Emptor. HELEN BROWN PAWCATUCK Great walker, little taller. Gregg Club, 3. Knitting Club, 1. Cho- rus, 3. Caveat Emptor. Pagero THE PAWMYSTONIAN ARLENE BYERS PAWCATUCK Friendship hetween two women is nothing hut a plot againrt a third. Ca et La, 4. Drill Squad, 3. Biology Club, 2, 3, 4. Camera Club, 4. Com- petitive Plays, 3. Dancing Club, 1. Dra- matic Club, 1. Caveat Emptor. GEORGE CALKINS MYSTIC I never worry about little lhingrf and I never have hig lhingr. Honorable Mention, 2, 3, 4. Class Rep- resentative, 3, 4. Business Staff Year- book. Gregg Club, 3. Junior Prom Com- mittee. Senior Prom Committee. Science Club, 1. Caveat Emptor. JAMES CHRISTENO PAWCATUCK AJ rilent as awe. Cross Country, 4. Gregg Club, 3. Caveat Emptor. JEAN CLARKE imwcarucx She comer from the funny ride of the family tree. Yearbook Staff. Latin Club, 2, 3. French Club, 2, 3, 4. Camera Club, 4. Dramatic Club, 1. Dancing Club, 1. Knitting Club, 1. Advertising Committee Girls' League. ADELINE L. CRANDALL PAWCATUCK You fan rount time hy her heurtbealr. Honor Roll, 4. Honorable Mention, 1, 3. Ca et La, 3, 4. Drill Squad, 3. Biol- ogy Club, 2, 3, 4. Latin Club, 2, 3, 4- French Club, 2, 3, 4. Camera Club, 4. Competitive Plays, 3. Caveat Emptor. Dancing Club, 1. Dramatic Club, 1. Senior Play. WINSTON BYRON PAWCATUCK Around and around he goer. Honorable Mention, 4. Senior Play. Caveat Emptor. MARY CASTAGNA PAWCATUCK Longert way around if the shorter! way home. Business Staff Yearbook. Drill Squad, 3. Latin Club, 2, 3, 4. French Club, 2, 3, 4. Camera Club, 4. Glee Club, 4. Dramatic Club, 1. Dancing Club, 1. Caveat Emptor. ANNA CHRISTINA PAWCATUCK Diligent to please and Jerve. Chorus, 1, 3. Dancing Club, 1. Dra- matic Club, 1. Caveat Emptor. PATRICIA M. CONNORS PAWCATUCK An artirt without a temperament. Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3, 4. Class Repre- sentative, 3, 4. Art and Photographic Editor'Y'earbook. Brown and White, 4. Ca et La, 4. Biology Club, 2, 3, 4. Latin Club, 2, President, 3. French Club, 2, Vice-President, 3. Camera Club, 4. Dec- oration Committee junior Prom. Decora- tion Committee Senior Prom. Advertis- ing Committee Girls' League. Caveat Emptor. MARY T. CROWLEY PAWCATUCK I mn give you advice, but I mn't ure il. Honor Roll, 3, 4. Honorable Mention, 1, 2. Ca et La, 2. Stenographic Division Yearbook Staff. Drill Squad, 3. Vice- President Latin Club, 2. French Club, 2, 3. Gregg Club, 3. Dancing Club, 1. Dramatic Club, 1. Advertising Commit- tee Girls' League. Caveat Emptor. THE PAWMYSTONIAN Pageu ANN CUSACK PAWCATUCK A river of gaiety flow: from her lipr. Honor Roll, 1. Honorable Mention, 3. Class Treasurer, 1. Class Representative, 1, 2, 3, 4. Ca et La, 4. Drill squad, 5. Latin Club, 2, 3. French Club, 2, 3, 4. Camera Club, 4. Trafhc Squad, 4. junior Prom Committee. Senior Prom Commit- tee. Advertising Committee Girls' League. DOMINIC DIANGI PAWCATUCK I didn? .ray iI,' I got a Lick in the mind and il raid ilrelf. Honor Roll, 2, 3, 4. Editor-in-Chief Caveat Emptor. FRANCES DIPOLLINA PAWCATUCK The hinges of her jaw: will never grow muy. Drill Squad, 2. Gregg Club, 3. Girls' Glee Club, 4. Dancing Club, 1. Dra- matic Club, 1. Chorus, 1, 3. JAMES FALLON PAWCATUCK I only :peak when I have something to my better than rilenre. Class Representative, 1, 2. Cross Country, 2. Gregg Club, 3. Glee Club, 4. Chorus, l. Joi-IN GATCHEK OLD MYSTIC A self-made man, and warrhipr hir C' 704107. Baseball, 1, 2, 3, Co-captain, 4. Foot- ball, 1, 2, 3. Co-captain, 4. Track, 3, 4. Caveat Emptor. SOPHIE CZEKALA OLD MYSTIC Fair and .roftly winr the race. Honor Roll, 3. Class Secretary, 1. Gregg Club, 2. Glee Club, 2, 4. Gregg Club, 2. Chorus, 1, 3. Caveat Emptor. JOSEPHINE DIANGI PAWCATUCK Public energy number one. Honor Roll, 2, 3, 4. Stenographic Di- vision Yearbook. Drill Squad, 2. Gregg Club, 3. Chorus, 1, 2, 3. Dancing Club, 1. Dramatic Club, 1. Advertising Com- mittee Girls' League. Caveat Emptor. MARGARET DUNHAM WEQUETEQUOCK I won't take no for an anrwer. Honorable Mention, 3, 4. Drill Squad, 2. Gregg Club, 3. Glee Club, 4. Chorus, 1, 3. Caveat Emptor. ANTHONY FAULISO PAWCATUCK "Fellow rmdenu!-I thank you." Honor Roll, 4. Honorable Mention, 1, 2, 3. Biology Club, 2. French Club, 5. Puppet Club, 1. Dancing Club, 1. Bad- minton, 1. Freshman Play. Indoor Base- ball. Senior Play. Caveat Emptor. VERNON HAUSCHILD STONINGTON He can run a Imile in four recondr. Honor Roll, I. Class Treasurer, 1. Class Representative, 1, 2, 3. Student Council, 2, 3, 4. Ca et Li, 3. Cross Country, 2. Track, 1, 2, 3. Co-captain, 4. Latin Club, 2. French Club, 2, 3. Traiiic Squad, 1, 2, 3, 4. Junior Prom Committee. Senior Prom Committee. Sophomore Ring Committee. Glee Club, Caveat Emptor. Pagemm THE PAWMYSTONIAN HELEN HIGGINS MYSTIC I She glumourx for attention. Class Representative, 2, 3. Business Staff Yearbook. Cheerleader, 3, 4. Drill Squad, 3. French Club, 2. Gregg Club, 3. junior Prom Committee. Senior Prom Committee. Glee Club, 4. Chorus, 1, 2, 3. Advertising Committee Girls' League. Caveat Emptor. SAXONI A HIRSCH STONINGTON The man without u eountry. Class Representative, 4. Football, 2, 3, 4. Track, 2, 3, 4. Senior Prom Com- mittee. Glee Club, 4. FRANK ITALIANO PAWCATUCK It hui come to the point where he muft get u hairfut or u violin. Honor Roll, 1. Honorable Mention, 3. Class Representative, 3, 4. Sports Editor Yearbook. Brown and White, 2, 3, Bus- iness Manager, 4. Ca et La, 3. Latin Club, 2. French Club, 2, 3. junior Prom Committee. Senior Prom Committee. Caveat Emptor. LOUIS KESSLER STONINGTON Life'J good when good ure ir made of it. Baseball Manager, 2, 3. Chorus, 1, 2. Caveat Emptor. ROSE KING STONINGTON For him who hui a roxy cheek. Honor Roll, 2, 3, 4. Honorable Men- tion, 1. Stenographic Division Yearbook. Brown and White, 4. Gregg Club, 3 Glee Club, 4. Competitive Plays, 3. Cho rus, 2, 3. Caveat Emptor. LEO HIGGINS PAWCATUCK 'They'oe4 rnude so many allowance: for him that they're bankrupt. Class Representative, 1, 2, 3, 4. Brown and White, 2, 3, Business Manager, 4. Ca et La, 3. Latin Club, 2. French Club, 2, 3. junior Prom Committee. Senior Prom Committee. Sophomore Ring Com- mittee. Senior Play. Caveat Emptor. NORMA HOLMES MYSTIC Next to u new hut nothing comfort: 4 woman 41 much a.r u new hair-do. Gregg Club, 3. junior Prom Commit- tee. Senior Prom Committee. Glee Club, 4. Advertising Committee Girls' League. MARIE KELLIHER PAWCATUCK Beautiful Dreamer ! Honorable Mention, 4. Cheerleader, 3, 4. Gregg Club, 3. Chorus, 3. Dra- matic Club, 1. Dancing Club, 1. Caveat Emptor. H LXRRIET KING WEQUETEQUOCK It maker no dijerenre if I burn my hridger behind me, .rinre I never retreat. HOHOI Roll, 1, 2, 3, 4. Class Repre- sentative, 2, 3, 4. Associate Editor Year- book. Brown and White, 3, 4. Editor- in-Chief Ca et La, 4. Latin Club, 2, 3. French Club, 2, 3, 4. junior Prom Com- mittee. MARY KIRK STONINGTON She'r ar individual ax a play by George Bernard Shaw. Gregg Club, 3. THE PAWMYSTONIAN Pae F S I3 ALFRED KUPIDLOWSKI STONINGTON He believer by inrlinct, and doubt: by reason. Class President, 1. Vice-President, 3. Class Representative, 1, 2, 3. Student Council, 1, 2, 3, 4. Business Staff Year- book. Cross Country, 4. junior Prom Committee. Glee Club, 4. Competitive Plays, 3. Senior Play. Caveat Emptor. MARGARET LARKIN PAWCATUCK She :renter her own univerre, and never venture! outride. Gregg Club, 3, 4. Dramatic Club, 1. Chorus, 1, 2, 3. Caveat Emptor. JANET C. LEE WEQUETEQUOCK She': ar dated as a mlendar. Class Treasurer, 2. Class Reipresenta- tive, 2. Ca et La, 4. Cheerlea er, 3, 4. Drill Squad, 2, 3. Latin Club, 2, 3. French Club, 2, 3, 4. Camera Club, 4. Dramatic Club, 1. Knitting Club, 1. Bad- minton Club, l. Chorus, 2, 3. PETER LESNIEWSKI STONINGTON My way of joking ir telling the truth -that'r the funnier! joke in the world. Honor Roll, 3. Honorable Mention. Baseball, 3. Football, 1, 3. Track, 2, 3. Senior Prom Committee. HENRY LONG PAWCATUCK ' He stood up and hit hir head on the floor. Latin Club, 2. Trench Club, 2. Base- ball, 4. RITA LA BRECQUE PAWCATUCK She tapr the light fontaftir. Gregg Club, 3. Caveat Emptor. JAMES LAWTON STONINGTON I hirserl my brit woman and Jmoked my int ptie on the some dayf .rinee then I ha11en't ad much time for tobacco. Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3, 4. Class Vice- President, 1. Class Representative, 2. Student Council, 4. Business Manager Yearbook. Brown and White, 1, 2, 3, Sports Editor, 4. Ca et La, 2, 3. Biology Club, 2, Treasurer, 3, 4. Latin Club, 2. French Club, 2, 3, 4. Camera Club, 4. junior Prom Committee. Competitive Plays, 3. Chorus, 1. LUCY LENAGH STONINGTON What female heart ran gold derpise? Gregg Club, 3. Glee Club, 4. ' EDNA LEWIS STONINGTON Some do what they're told, other! do what they want, I do what I ran. Class Representative, 4. Drill Squad, 3. Gregg Club, 3. Senior Prom Commit- IEE. THOMAS LORD PAWCATUCK The "idle" of the clan. Baseball, 2, 3, 4. Cross Country, 2. Football, 3. Gregg Club, 1, 2, 3. Glee Club, 4. Pager., THE PAWMYSTONIAN DONALD LYMAN PAWCATUCK Lefx talk "Hoop," Honorable Mention, 1. Business Staff Yearbook. Latin Club, 2. French Club, 2, 3. Chorus, 1. Dramatic Club, 1. MADELYN MAINE STONINGTON Gentlemen :fill prefer blender! French Club, 2. Gregg Club, 3. Glee Club, 4. Chorus, 1. MARGARET MARIKLE MYSTIC What speech of man mn art like the Jilenre of women? Honor Roll, 1, 2. Honorable Men- tion, 3. Drill Squad, 2, 3. French Club, 2. Gregg Club, 3. Glee Club, 4. Chorus, 1, 2, 3. MILDRED MCGUIRE PAWCATUCK Too much wisdom ir harmful. Honorable Mention, 4. Gregg Club, 3. Glee Club, 4. Chorus, 1, 3. Dramatic Club, 1. Dancing Club, 1. JEAN MILLER MYSTIC Silence is my supeflalive. Drill Squad, 2. Gregg Club, 3. Cho- rus, 1, 2, 3. Science Club, 1. Dancing Club, 1. LAWRENCE LYNCH PAWCATUCK Why mothers ge! grey ! Football, 3, 4. Track, 3. ANITA MARCOTTE PAWCATUCK A: pleasant or a compliment. Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3, 4. Class Repre- sentative, 4. Stenographic Division Year- book. Brown and White, 4. Senior Prom Committee. Gregg Club, 3. Senior Play. MILTON MAYNARD MYSTIC Drummer Boy. Baseball, 1, 3. Cross Country, 2, 3, Manager, 4. Track, 2, 3, 4. Gregg Club, 3. Orchestra, 4. DOROTHY MILLER MYSTIC She hor a repulalion for perfection. Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3, 4. Associate Edi- tor Yearbook. Ca et La, 3, 4. Drill Squad, 2, 3. Biology Club, 3, 4, Secre- tary 2. Latin Club, 2, 3. French Club, 2, 3, 4. ROSALIE MITCHELL PAWCATUCK Charming people are not all spoiled. Honor Roll, 1, 3, 4. Honorable Men- tion, 2. Gregg Club, 3. Chorus, 1, 2, 3. , THESPAWMYSTONIAN Pagerj MARGARET MORRISON MYSTIC Unrpolen word: lan longer. Gregg Club, 3. Glee Club, 4. Science Club, 1. Chorus, 1, 2, 3. EUGENE MUNDING STONINGTON He maker bi: .shadow go frrt. DOLORES OSTIGNY MYSTIC Low if a kind of warfare. Honorable Mention, 3. Biology Club, 2. French Club, 2. Gregg Club, 3. Glee Club, 4. Chorus, 1, 2, 3. MARJORIE PATTERSON PAWCATUCK All the world'.f a ramera-look plea:- ant, please. I Honor Roll, 2, 3. Honorable Mention, 4. Drill Sluad, 2, 3. Gregg Club, 3. Camera Clu , 4. Glee Club, 4. Chorus, 1, 2, 3. Dramatic Club, 1. Knitting Club, 1. r ROBERT PERKINS STONINGTON You can run up bi: "uarn." V Cross Country, 1, 2. Track, 1, 2. Gregg Club, 2. Glee Club, 4. Chorus, 1, 2, ROBERT MORRISON MYSTIC He who can avoid a woman let bim do ro. ARTHUR MURANO PAWCATUCK He can'l .ring without hir noxe. Baseball, 2, 3, 4. Gregg Club, 4. Dra- matic Club, 1. DOROTHY PALENCAR MYSTIC I only are for information. Cheerleader, 3, 4. Drill Squad, 3. French Club, 2, 3, 4. Science Club, 1. Dancing Club, 1. Chorus, 2, 3. RAYMOND PERKINS MYSTIC He rival: the wind. ' Baseball, 1. Cross Country, 3. Track, 4. MARTHA E. PERRY STONINGTON Sbe ir both apple and rerpent. Honorable Mention, 4. Photographic Editor Yearbook. Brown and White, 3, 4. Ca et La, 3- Latin Club, 1, 2. French Club, 2, 3, 4. Camera Club, 4. junior Prom Committee. Glee Club, 4. Chorus, 1, 2, 3. Advertising Committee Girls' League. Senior Play. . K' Page16 THE PAWMYSTONIAN RAYMOND PERRY PAWCATUCK A .fardonic laugh. NELSON REID STONINGTON A hunter, a trapper, and a gentleman. Football, 3, 4. Biology Club, 2, 4, Vice-President, 3. junior Prom Commit- tee. Sophomore Ring Committee. Cho- rus, 1, 2. Competitive Plays, 3. Dancing Club, 1. Track, 4. VIRGINIA RICHARDS OLD MYSTIC Maher short the miler with talh and Jmiler. Honorable Mention, 1, 3, 4. Drill Squad, 2. French Club, 2. Latin Club, 3. Glee Club, 4. Chorus, 1, 2, 3. 'X 'IOSEPHINE RUSTICI PAWCATUCK To have tarle one must have roul. Gregg Club, 3. ERNEST SANTOS STONINGTON A jitterhug irn't an inrerl, its merely a human being acting like one. Class Representative, 1, 2, 3, 4. Stu- dent Council, 1, 2, 3, 4. Football, 1, 2, 3, 4. Track, 1, 2, 3, 4. junior Prom Com- mittee. Senior Prom Committee. Chorus, 1, 2, 3. FRANCES PIERCE STONINGTON She doef what other: talk of. Honor Roll, 1. Honorable Mention, 2, 3. Class Secretary, 1. Class Representa- tive, 1. Latin Club, 1, 2, 3. French Club, 2, 3, 4. Camera Club, 4. Glee Club, 4. Chorus, 1, 2, 3. NORMA RICCI STONINGTON She getr into your hone: like Junrhine. Drill Squad, 3. Gregg Club, 3. Cho- rus, 1, 2, 3. ALBERT RICKER, JR. MYSTIC Only a new love can ture an old one. Class President, 1. Class Representa- tive, 2, 3, 4. Student Council, 2. Foot- ball, 2, 3, 4. Track, 3. junior Prom Com- mittee. Senior Prom Committee. Soph- omore Ring Committee. Competitive Plays, 3. ANNA SAMMATARO PAWCATUCK Ar quiet ar a warp in one'r ear. 'Honor Roll, 3. Honorable Mention, 4. Stenographic Division Yearbook, 4. French Club, 2. Gregg Club, 3. ANTHONY SAPORITA PAWCATUCK Life if a serious hurinerr. Honor Roll, 3. French Club, 2. Gregg Club, 2, 3. Dramatic Club, 1. Dancing Club, 1. Senior Play. Caveat Emptor. THE PAW'MYST'ONlAN Page17 MARY SCIRA PAWCATUCK Her typewriter peck: lihe a hen after CDNI. Honor Roll, 3, 4. Honorable Mention, 2. Stenographic Division Yearbook. Drill Squad, 3. Gregg Club, 3. Dancing Club, 1. Chorus, 1, 2, 3. ROBERT SEIBEL STONINGTON There are year: when one it not in the humor to work. VIRGINIA SHORTMAN PAWCATUCK She putt her problem: aside for 4 "hrainy" day. DOROTHY SMITH STONINGTON Frailty, thy name ir woman. - Biology Club, 2. Gregg Club, 3. Glee Club, 4. Chorus, 1, 2, 3. CECILE STEDMAN STONINGTON A man declare: hi: love, a woman con- fetnt hen. Honor Roll, 2. Honorable Mention, 4. Brown and White, 3, 4. Drill Squad, 3. Biology Club, 2, 3, 4. Latin Club, 4. French Club, 2, 3. Camera Club, 4. Glee Club, 4. Chorus, 1, 2, 3.- MARJORIE SEBASTIAN OLD MYSTIC Why tall when I can smile? Gregg Club, 3. ANNA JEAN SHAW PAWCMTUCK There i: ntohirtg ax trifing at to he without eject. Business Staff Yearbook. Cheerleader, 2, 3, 4. Drill Squad, 3. Latin Club, 4. Camera Club, 4. Junior Prom Commit- tee. Chorus, 1, 2, 3. Dramatic Club, 1. Dancing Club, 1. Chairman, Girls' League Committee. CHARLES SMITH ' STONINGTON He lohoriotuly doe: nothing. Class Representative, 4. Baseball, 3, 4. Football, 3, 4. Junior Prom Committee. Senior Prom Committee. Chorus, 1, 2, 3. WILHAM STEARNS WEQUETEQUOCK like a wir1ter'r run, he enlighten: without warming. Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3, 4. Editor-in-Chief Yearbook. Brown and White, 3, 4. French Club, 2, 3. Glee Club, 4. Or- chestra, 4. Dancing Club, 1. VIRGENE SULLIVAN PAWCATUCK She'.r a "flitter-hug." Honor Roll, 1. Drill Squad, 3. Biol- ogy Club, 2, 3, 4. Latin Club, 2, 3. French Club, 4. Camera Club, 4. Glee Club, 4. Page18 THE PAWMYSTONIAN MARION SYLVIA STONINGTON Afahility ran'l he taught, it'r a natural expreuion. Drill Squad, 3. Gregg Club, 3. Glee Club, 4. Chorus, 1, 2, 3. CHARLES TRANT MYSTIC I don't reclude myrelf from the other rex. Class President, 2. Student Council, 2, 3, 4. Baseball, 3. Football, 3. Track, 1, 2, 3, Manager, 4. Sophomore Ring Committee. CELESTE TRAVIS PAWCATUCK She ir photogenir. Honor Roll, 4. Latin Club,i2. French Club, 2. Gregg Club, 3. Camera Club, 4. Glee Club, 4. Dramatic Club, 1. BARBARA TRUMBULL STONINGTON Preredent-Phooey I Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3, 4. Class Repre- sentative, 1, 2, 3, 4. Associate Editor Yearbook. Brown and White, 1, 2, 3, Editor-in-Chief, 4. Ca et La, 3, 4. Cheer- leader, 3, 4. Drill Squad, 3. Latin Club, 2, 3. French Club, 2, 3, 4. Gregg,Club, 4. Camera Club, 4. Junior Prom Com- mittee. Senior Prom Committee. Soph- omore Ring Committee. Competitive Plays. Senior Play. Chorus, 3. JOSEPH VICTORIA STONINGTON Hope for the best, get ready for the worrt, and take whatever comer along. Student Council, 3, 4. Baseball, 2, 3. Track, 1, 2. Biology Club, 3, 4. Gregg Club, 3. Senior Prom Committee. Glee Club, 1, 2. Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, 4. Com- petitive Plays, 3. Senior Play. Band, 1, 2, 3. PEN EN A THORP PAWCATUCK Small thingr have in them their own gracefulnerr. Latin Club, 2. French Club, 2, 3. Dra- matic Club, 1. Dancing Club, 1. Knit- ting Club, 1. Chorus, 1. Badminton, 1. MARY TRAVERS STONINGTON Beauty without grace ir a hook without bait-the har both. Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3, 4. Gregg Club, 3. Chorus, 1. NON A TRAYN OR STONINGTON What .sweet delight a quiet life afordr. Latin Club, 1. French Club, 2. Gregg Club, 3. Chorus, 1. SYLVIA VARDILOS PAVVCATUCK She'J a centipede for putting her foot into it. Drill S uad, 3. Biology Club, 2, 3, 4. Latin Clucb, 2, 3, 4. Dramatic Club, 1. French Club, 2, 3, 4. Gregg Club, 4. Camera Club, 4. Competitive Plays, 3. Senior Play. Dancing Club, 1. Knitting Club, 1. Chorus, 1, 2, 3. HARRIET VINCENT PAWCATUCK We are taken by her neatnesr. Business Staff Yearbook. Gregg Club, 3. Glee Club, 1. Chairman Girls' League Committee. Dramatic Club, 1. Dancing Club, 1. Chorus, 1, 2, 3. WALTER VOLINSKY OLD MYSTIC Only thoughtr interett me, and only my thoughtr. I LOIS W1-HPPLE ' OLD MYSTIC Hn eye: mah: pictufer. ELEANOR WILHELM MYSTIC The hand of leart employment ha: the daintiert air. Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3. Honorable Men- tion, 4. Class Representative, 2, 3, 4. Gregg Club, 3. Junior Prom Committee. Senior Prom Committee. Chorus, 1. CATHERINE WOOD STONINGTON She drown: her ideal' in 4 :tream of wordx. O Honor Roll, 4. Drill Squad, 3. Gregg Club, 3. Glee Club, 4. Chorus, 1, 2, 3. Senior Play. BETTY YOUNG STONINGTON She': 4 good "Bet." Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3, 4. Class Repre- sentative, 2, 3. Photographic Editor Year- book. Brown and White, 3, 4. Ca et Li, 3. Drill Squad, 3. BiolcgnClub, 2, 3, 4. French Clu'b, 2, 3, 4. era Club, 4. junior Prom Committee. Glee Club, 4. Chorus, 1, 2. Gregg Club, 3. Advertis- ing Committee Girls' League. T H E "'PAi'W M Y ST .ON I-'APN Pageuw HENRY WANAMAKER STON IN GTON Caerar was ambitiotug look what hap- pened to him." , . Baseball, 2, 6, 4. Football, 3. Chorus, 2,,,. I JOANN E WHITLOCK PAWCATUCK The gem rannot be-polished without friction. Vice-President-Class, 1. Business Staff Yearbook. Drill Squad, 3. Biology Club, 3, 4. Gregg Club, 3. Dramatic Club, 1. EVERETT WILSON. MYSTIC Hinder not the humor of hir design. -,Q Business Staff Yearbook. football, 3. Gregg Club, 3. X ' " ' FLORENCE WOOD PAWCATUCK 4 -' The good nothing but the beautiful- in action. Honor Roll, 3. Honorable Mention, 2, 4. Gregg Club, 3. Chorus, 1. MARY, YOUNG STONINGTON She .shifted her brain into neutral and let her tongue fdlefon. Honor Roll, 4.- Business Staff Year- book. Latin, Club, 2, 3. French Club, 2, 3. Junior Prom Committee. Glee Club,- 4. Chorus, 3: Song Leader-Girls' League. Senior Play. l Pagezo THE PAWMYSTONIAN CLASS PROPHECY The PAWMYSTONIAN-AFTERNOON-SKY, the leading newspaper of the East edited by .lean Clark, publishes its first edition after the Great Hurricane of 1970. Following are brief sketches of incidents, both humor- ous and otherwise, of people shining in the public limelight. jean Adams viewed with regret the wreck of two buildings in her publishing company, but insisted that they would be rebuilt as soon as possible. She is the only female head of a world-renowned printing estab- lishment. Ruth Adams, that well-dressed and efficient secretary of Winston Byron's School for Young Men, was car- ried to safety over two miles of marshlands by the daredevil, handsome head of the school himself. During the storm everyone was rather frightened to see the boats from Andrews and Company flying through the air. Arthur, the young multi-millionaire owner of the firm, says that all ships were returned with little damage. Catherine Barkowsky, the famous female trail blazer, lived up to her reputation when she rescued, single- handed, the small group from the United States plane which crashed in the Vermont woods. Miss Barkowsky received another medal for bravery to add to her long collection. Another brave girl, like Miss Barkowsky, was Miss Angeline Bellone, head of the menagerie in Stoning- ton. The animals ran away when their shack blew over, but, undaunted, "Bring-'em-Back-Alive" Bellone captured them all and returned them to temporary quarters. The Great Show, "The Pirates of Stonington," deal- ing with Stonington High School in the year 1939 was forced to close because of damage. Rita LaBreque, the star ballerina of the famous musical comedy, says she is' glad of a rest from her work in pictures, television, and the stage. Helen Brannegan, in the leading female role of the same show, is admired by everyone because of her love- ly blues voice. Helen says that in spite of all the hard work, she will be glad to start the production again. The famous hotel of celebrities, "Stonington Cove," so named by Miss Bricker and Miss Brown, was made the hotel of Norma Ricci's "Sewing School for Ladies" when the school was surrounded by water. Each of the girls, helped by the courage of her teacher, swam to safety. Francis Brannegan, the winner of the hay-pitching contest in Colorado, had to pitch for his life, so to speak, during the wind storm. The waves took the house he was staying in out to sea, and as Francis is not very fond of the open sea, he had to swim toward shore. "I'd rather pitch hay," he was heard to remark afterwards. The Browne, Long, and Lyman Company, makers of commercial airplanes, suffered quite a loss when the roof, crashing in over two of their best planes, caused considerable damage. Otherwise, however, they fared rather well. Theirs was the only airplane company that was not totally wrecked. As Martin Browne says, "Both Donald and Henry are as glad as I am that we didn't lose out newest model airplanes. They are in- valuable, you know." About the only firm that was not hurt by the hurri- cane was that headed by the charming, versatile Arlene Byers. She runs the "Bureau of Broken Hearts, Lists of Eligible Men, Lists of Eligible Women, Whether You Should Go Around with Him or Not, Whether He Is Your Type," and so forth. Miss Byers was heard to say that nothing affects love. We say that sounds just like her. Mr. Arthur Murano, the noted producer of "Murano Studios, Incorporated," has started on a colossal film based on incidents of the Great Storm of 1970. He intends to compare films of the September 23 Hurri- cane of 181 5, and the September 21 Hurricane of 1938. Mr. Murano says that, by far, the latter was the greatest storm. Castagna and Company, run under the able manage- ment of Miss Mary Castagna, lost nothing from their beautiful store but two basket of oranges which were rather tardy in coming inside. Says Miss Castagna, "It's all due to the mismanagement of George Calkins. He was trying to determine the velocity of the wind by a new method." Mr. Calkins is the treasurer of the store, and reported to be the best beau of its owner. Christina 8: Christeno, lawyers, have had a great deal of business, lately, between divorces and hurri- cane damage. They have a better time getting along with hurricane damage, so james says, because Anna is all for the women in the divorce courts, and they have to fight it out at home, besides at court. There have been many narrow escapes during the bad storm but Raymond Perry takes the prize. That daring trapeze actor, of "Barnum, Bailey, Sz Ringling Bros.," was in mid-air when the first gust of wind came and drew the rope for which he was jumping, out of reach. He recovered himself and caught a ladder. It was one of the most outstanding feats per- formed in a circus. Many tragedies were prevented during the gale by the nurses of "Patricia Connors' Institute." Never has such skill given credit to the teacher. Miss Connors herself, successfully performed numerous operations in the open with no equipment but the barest instruments. She will long be remembered as the "Florence Night- ingale" of the Hurricane. Miss Adeline Crandall was another who suffered no loss. Her statement was the same as Miss Byers. that "Love Can't Be Affected." They used to be in partnership, but differed in ideas. Arlene believed in the "One-Man" policy, while Miss Crandall was a staunch defender of the "Six-Men-at-a-Time Plan." THE PAWMYSTONIAN Pagezr Ernest Cravinho, the boy at Notre Dame that used to run the fastest and play the best, had to run for his life a few days back. Sauntering slowly up Beach Ave- nue he turned to see a tidal wave coming like an express. Mr. Cravinho insists that that was the fastest run he'll ever make. A new Secretary of Labor nearly had to be elected in place of Mary Crowley, that efficient business woman who fell and injured herself quite badly. However, Miss Crowley is doing nicely, and is busy thanking all those who sent her flowers. Ann Cusack and Leo Higgins, that famous Irish team of the movies, have decided to take the leading art in the new hurricane pictures. They hesitated Because they had planned a tour of Ireland for their honeymoon, having been married, you know, two days before the storm. They are the most popular stars with their public. They were suggested for the part by Sophie Czekala, scenario writer, who wrote the back- ground for their new picture. Dominic and Josephine Diangi, owners of the "Diangi Department Store," will have to spend weeks cleaning up. The store, one of the largest in the United States, was ruined by the waves, but the Diangis are hopeful that they will be able to build again. They also own one of the "Elite" stores of the Florida re- sort. The Photographets' Club, run by Frances Dipollina and Norma Holmes, had plenty of material during the recent storm. Some of their snapshots were so good that they will be used in the hurricane picture. They, the most noted photographers in the United States, have won many prizes for pictures, both snapshots and moving pictures. Miss Margaret Dunham, an honor member of the "D'Oly Carte Opera Company," world-famous for her renditions of Gilbert and Sullivan, is resting comfort- ably after a stumble resulting in a broken leg. She was singing on the stage when the heavy curtain fell and struck her. The stirring and magnificent theme about the after- math of the hurricane, which is printed in large. type in every newspaper and magazine, is that of Senator Fauliso's. His speeches in the Senate have long been remembered for their truth, eloquence, and delivery. His theme for faith, though, will make his name im- mortal and blessed by all those who suffered and needed faith to help them through. james Fallon, the cowboy singer-banio player, has written a touching song about our late disaster. He is going to sing it as soon as electricity is restored to all arts of the country, because he wants everyone to hear it. On this month's program will be Frank Ital- iano, of the Su reme Court, who will make a speech for the recovery of the country, and will give his message of cheer and comfort to all those suffering. Everyone is looking forward to his peaceful chat. Exactly twenty .people were saved by a brave man swimming out an rescuing each of them separately from a whirlpool of 'angry waves. He battled the ele- ments and won. Twenty times he swam out and back with a life to his credit every time. Thar brave courag- eous man was the world's heavyweight champion, the honorable "Jack" Gatchek. He received a medal for his astounding bravery. Of course, the shipping industries received quite a blow. The "Hirsch Star Line Company," for example, lost two or three of their liners, and a huge commercial barge. Saxon Hirsch, the owner of the huge company, says that no schedule will be changed as he has plenty of ships to take the place of those lost. Helen Higgins and Marie Kelliher, soprano and contralto stage singers, plan to make records of the current song hit, "After the Wind Was Over." They also sing for Victor, and have persuaded that company to let them make this recording. Miss Kelleher, with her dainty voice, and Miss Higgins, who took the place of Louise Homer, go very nicely together and have sung on the stage frequently. Vernon Hauschild, the electrical engineer, who was working on a government project whereby all cities and towns will be able to be lowered under ground in time of war or attacks, was extremely lucky. When the wind became a bit too strong, Vernon simply low- ered the whole town of Pawcatuck under the surface. It shows that the money spent on these projects is not all wasted. Kessler and Munding, that daring couple who flew the new flexible rubber airplane to the planet "Bruin," which was discovered in 1950 by Everett Wilson, the noted scientist, were on the planet when the great wind struck this country. This is the second time that they have made out-of-the-way trips to the stars. The 4-H Club, managed by Harriet King, president, assisted by Mary Kirk, Vice-President, was one of the most useful organizations, helping the Red Cross and other nursing institutions. 4-H workers all over the United States were busy for weeks. 'I'he huge bridge from the United States to Great Britain which is being built by Ricker, Prescott 6: Com- pany was completed in time to have supplies come readily from the British Isles. That great engineering company plans to build a straight line highway directly across the United States using the designs of Milton Maynard, whose plans were used in the new Capitol of the country. The only glass house in this country, owned by Eleanor Wilhelm who thought of the idea, was de- stroyed by the hurricane when a tree crashed on it. The contractor, Walter Volinski, intends to build more of them, however, and this time he will make them tree-proof. Food rations certainly would have fallen short dur- ing the recent storm if it hadn't been for scientist William Stearns and his concentrated pills. Mr. Stearns has whole meals concentrated in one tiny ca sule, which dentist James Lawton insists are much Better for the teeth than regular food. He broached the sub- ject to the Dental Association of the World, of which he is president, and found that all agreed with him. Pagezz THE PAWMYSTON'lAN The sanatorium owned and operated by Sylvia Var- dilos and Virgene Sullivan for teachers suffering from dementia praecox, was filled to the brim the days after the waters subsided. Many schools were flooded by water and many teachers had a relapse from all the excitement. Many of those injured were taken to the Convent of Sister Mary's, named after Mary Young who sacri- ficed herself that others might live. She swam miles to get help for those marooned on an island, and fell exhausted when she reached shore and gave the infor- mation. Sister Anita Marcorte is now Mother Superior, and her kindness and gentleness will long be remem- bered. It was quite a coincidence the day before the gale that Marjorie Lamb, playwright, thrice winner of the Nobel Prize, had just finished a play dealing with the hurricane of 1938. Says Miss Lamb, "I suppose that I will now be considered a soothsayer, with the public finding ominous implications in my plays." Rose King, Margaret Larkin, Edna Lewis, Mildred McGuire, Lois Whipple, and Marjorie Sebastian, world famous sextette with medals from all the crowned heads of Europe, made a petty picture on Stonington Hill overlooking the bay as they sang hymns of all churches to people crazed with misery. It was so beau- tiful that Penena Thorp, renowned skercher and painter, drew a picture of them as the sun sank in the west. Janet Lee, the woman who made possible the idea of having battles transmitted through television so that everyone would know who was winning and losing the war, kept Red Cross stations informed as to the areas which needed most help. The idea has been perfected by the noted mechanical engineer, Thomas Lord, since the last great war in 1950. Perhaps the strangest thing of all, not so much to us as to a person in the year 1950, is the mechanical robot. Most of us take this gentleman for granted, but he was particularly useful during the recent storm. Charles Trant, inventor and perfector, has a great deal of which to be proud. The King of the skies, the aeroplane with its speed and size, was also more helpful than it would have been years back. The modern Perkins, nmed after Raymond and Robert Perkins, aces of flying, is as use- ful during peace as during war. The Capitol of the United States was badly damaged, and this proved what a help the underground capitol was. It is a series of tangled caves filled with all the gold and important papers of this country. Betty Young, the inventor, should have no trouble persuad- ing the states to do the same with their capitols. Celeste Travis, retired doctor, opened her rambling Cape Cod cottage to children whose parents were lost in the hurricane. Her lovely house, with its picturesque garden and walls, was symbolic of the kindness by which she is known. At the end of the room where the children play are the medals of "Scientific Dis- covery, Honor and Courage" which Dr. Travis received in 1963. Harriet Vincent, Secretary of the Treasury, saved this country a great deal of money by taking good care of receipts which had not been taken to the under- ground vault. She searched debris for hours until she found the lost one among the ruins of the left wing of the capitol. Lucy Lenagh, Madelyn Maine, and Dorothy Smith, co-authors of the new magazine Intimate Conferrionr, are going to devote the next issue wholly to experiences which occurred during the storm. Josephine Rustici, Virginia Shortman, and Mary Scira, florists, were disappointed when their green- houses were smashed by trees. Only one of each of their valuable green and purple roses remains. Ernest Santos, renowned arguer and agitator, was busy today as usual, on the topic of the cause of the hurricane. Mr. Santos is so clever that he can argue the positive perfectly and then turn around and argue the negative, usually winning over himself. Charles Smith, the originator of the rain machine, was busy perfecting a wind machine for hot summer days. Public opinion seems to be pretty much against his invention, however, and he doesn't dare put it on the market. The opera, "Rigoletto," is being presented by the Metropolitan Opera House for the benefit of sufferers during our late crisis. Marjorie Patterson, famous soprano, will take part, her name being expected to draw a large crowd. jean Miller, who poses for famous artists, is ex- pected to be chosen to pose as the Madonna, which is to be done in colored glass. The originator of this -idea, Anthony Saporita, says that she is just the type. There were many famous personages who distin- guished themselves of late, and at the top of this list is Anna Jean Shaw and Martha Perry Lesniewski, wife of the multi-billionaire Peter Lesniewski. These two women opened wide their spacious houses and club rooms when hospital room was scarce, and offered their services. The ultra-modern and streamlined glass automobile was tried out yesterday for speed and proved its worth by going at a rate of 600 miles per hour. The co- inventors, Robert Seibel, and his mechanically-minded sweetheart, Dolores Ostigny, were amazed at its ability. It appears that the huge underground river stretch- ing from one end of New England to another, for trade and war, was finished just in time. Mathemat- ically-minded Frances Pierce, who laid the blueprints, saw that no shirking was done and that everything was correct to minute details. The three girls, Margaret Marikle, Rosalie Mitchell, and Florence Wood, starring in that recent production "Creaking Stairs" or "The School By the Sea," written by Virginia Richards, are also putting on a special performance for charity. That play won the prize for the best all round show, and it still is going strong. Catherine Wood, Mary Travers, and Margaret Mor- rison had quite an experience in their all-around THE .PAWMYSTONIAN Page23 aeroplane, when the wind forced them out of the skies. They are the inventors of the cross-country house which becomes an aeroplane, a boat, or an auto, de- pending on traveling conditions. Running for aid became a common occurrence dur- ing the storm and none was better fitted for the hazardous job than the running cadets of Homer Tripp's "School for Runners." Mr. Tripp was voted the most all-American man this year, besides holding many medals for startling feats on the track. Modern improvements certainly help during a crisis, as was proved when the penta-highway made traveling easier. Years ago no one would have thought of five roads being built one over the other to accommodate certain types of trafiic, that is, no one except Nelson Reid, whose invention it was. Miss Barbara Trumbull, author, was heard to remark recently that this world-was filled with hor air. We can believe her now. Miss Trumbull is the author of "How to be Childish," "The Way to be Successful," "Rude juvenile Sarcasm," and "How to Make People Think You Are Something You Are Not." When a catastrophe occurs suddenly, New York City is a dangerous place with its conflicting nationali- ties. The fight for peace and aid would not have been successful if it had not been for Dorothy Miller who is Dean of Industrial Woman's College. Lawrence Lynch, Alfred Kupidlowski, Henry Wan- amaker, and Robert Morrison were rather shocked CLASS Now that we are nearing the end of our last year at Stonington High School, let us pause to recall the incidents which have made our journey so pleasant and interesting. Our first year, though we were scattered in different sections of the town, we approached somewhat timidly, but we soon lost our apprehensions as we became interested in sports and other activities. In Mystic several clubs were organized and later in the year they gave a play which was written by the class. Pawcatuck ended its year by giving a promenade, while those students at Stonington confined themselves to study- ing. Thus passed our Freshman year. ' By the following year, however, we were a united group. As the result of our class election, Charles Trant was elected president, Marjorie Lamb was elec- ted secretary, a position which she has held for three years. Then came the selection of our class rings. At mid-year we came upon a stubborn obstacle in the form of an examination, but in spite of this, we came through and many from our number found their names on the honor roll. Many of our classmates went out for sports and did exceedingly well. In this way, our sophomore year slipped by and we looked forward to the next year with een anticipation. when the wind destroyed some of their valuable ma- chinery. They have charge of "The World of Tomor- row," an important feature of the World's Fair, of 1970, which is to be held in Stonington, Connecticut. As in the case of war, the hurricane brought more business to some firms. Heading this list was Dorothy Palencar's "Hospital for Flowers and Plants." The twenty-five chain hospitals were overcrowded, and some of the wealthiest plants were forced to recuperate in wards. Damage to trees was very high as it always is during a bad wind storm, and our New England would look rather bare if it hadn't been for that charming experi- mental nurse, Cecile Steadman. Miss Steadman dis- covered, through various experiments, a seed that would grow into a huge towering maple in five days. Nona Traynor, Dr. james Lawton's principal dental hygienist, has developed an amazing set of teeth which can be fitted in the mouth and never have to be both- ered with again. They stay cleaned and never decay, so Miss Traynor is afraid the offices will have a deluge of people who want all teeth pulled. The constant battering of the wind smashed part of the great playwright's house, Eugene O'Neil. The archmologist, Josephine Whitlock, digging near there for relics of the past, discovered a play supposed to have been unpublished before., Anna Sammatato, the theatre magnate, immediately bought it and production is going to start soon, with that great Shakespearian actress, Marion Sylvia, in the lead. HISTGRY After a summer of relaxation, we returned to school ready to take part in activities and to assume those responsibilities that fell to the junior. This year Ernest Cravinho was elected class president. We sponsored the Thanksgiving Day Dance and then for a while confined ourselves to studying. In the spring our class made its debut in dramatics by presenting "Curse You, jack Dalton," in the competitive plays. Our year ended with the Junior Promenade. In September, 1938, we returned to school, eager to begin the last days of our journey but perhaps not quite as eager to finish it. Homer Tripp was elected to fill the position of class president. As a result of their splendid work on the gridiron, Ernest Cravinho, Charles Smith, and john Gatchek were placed on the all-conference team. Amid an array of silver bells on a green background, students and friends of S. H. S. danced to the music of Johnny Nesco's orchestra at the Senior Promenade in December. Soon after Christmas vacation came the taking of graduation pictures and try outs for the Senior Play, entitled "Seven Sisters." On june the sixteenth we graduated, the last class to spend its Senior year at the old high school. Although we are departing from our dear Alma Mater forever, we shall never forget our happy years spent there. Page24 THE PAWMYSTONIAN' East will ani! iieatament We, the class being graduated fro the Stonington High School, in New London county, State of Connecticut, in this year of our Lord nineteen hundred and thirty-nine, being of sound mind, do hereby make, publish and declare, in the presence of the undersigned witnesses, the following to be our last Will and Testament. First: We do direct that our thoughtlessness and misbehavior be paid in full Ey Becoming good citizens of our country and so fulfilling the hopes put in us by our faculty and underclassmen. Second: We do give and bequeath all our affections, pleasures, and experiences to the incoming Seniors that their last year may be as memorable as our own. Third: We do request that the new Stonington High School, situated on Mayflower avenue, in Pawcatuck, be kept as clean and unmarred as we should have done had we been permitted to enter it before graduation, and also that memories of the old school be forever cherished in the minds of S.H.S. Seniors. Fourth: We do give and bequeath the following to every present and future S.H.S. student even unto eternity: the oft-repeated quotations of our esteemed English teacherg many sessions in detention, long since discontinued but never forgiven: the ringing war-cry nP1ck up the papers from the floor,n Gertie, the Biology ro m furnishings, crowded assemblies, and early risingsz and we do hope that in years to come the above mentioned will become more poignant to each and every one of us. Fifth: We do bequeath to each and every member of the faculty and adminlstration our sincere affection and appreciation for many a guiding thought and helping hand. Sixth: We do appoint our principal, Perley W. Lane, as executor of this our Last Will and Testament. IN WITNESS WHEREOF, we, the officers of the Class of 1939, of Stonington High School, have subscribed our names and affixed our seal this month of June, in the year of Our Lord, nineteen hundred and thirty-nine. www-454470 Mi We whose names are hereto subscribed, do certify that in this month of Jung 1959, the Testator subscribed its name to this instrument in the presence of each of us, and at the same time in our presence and hearing, declared the same to be its Last Will and Testament, and requested us, and each of us, to sign our names hereto as witnesses to the execution hereof, which we hereby do in the presence of the testator and of each other, on the said date, and write opposite to our names our respective place of residence. si THE PAWMYSTONIAN Page25 BoY Anthony Fauliso William Stearns Ernest Santos joseph Victoria john Gatchek james Lawton Henry Wanamaker Anthony Fauliso Albert Ricker Homer Tripp Vernon Hauschild Francis Prescott Henry Wanamaker Walter Volinski Eugene Munding Charles Smith Winston Byron Leo Higgins Francis Prescott Francis Prescott William Stearns Ernest Cravinho Ernest Santos Francis Prescott Arthur Murano Nelson Reid Ernest Santos Leo Higgins john Gatchek Thomas Lord Ernest Santos Vernon Hauschild Leo Higgins Ernest Cravinho Henry Wanamaker Vernon Hauschild Albert Ricker Anthony Fauliso Winston Byron William Stearns Wlilliam Stearns William Stearns Ernest Santos Louis Kessler Iames Lawton Ernest Cravinho Thomas Lord Everett Wilson Peter Lesniewski CLASS VOTE Best Actor Most Ambitious Most Argumentatioe Class Artist Most Athletic Class Bahy Most Bash ful Biggest Blufer Most Charming Most C onceited Most Courteous Best Dancer Best Dressed Most Di gni fed Most Eccentric First to Marry Biggest Flirt Biggest Giggler Most Hap p y-Go-Lucky Most Humorous Most lndustrious Most Influential Class litterbug Best Looking Most Musical Best Natured N oisiest Most Optimistic Most Pessimistic Biggest Pest Best Personality Most Poised Most Popular Quietest Most Respected Most Romantic Most Sarrastic Most Sophisticated Most Studious Most Likely to Succeed Most Talented Most Talhatiue Most Often Tardy Teacher's Pet Most Versatile Wittiest Youngest For Whom School Did Most Gnu. Martha Perry Patricia Connors Barbara Trumbull Patricia Connors Catherine Barkowsky Anita Marcotte Margaret Marikle Helen Higgins Martha Perry Helen Branncgan jean Adams Joanne Whitlock Harriet Vincent Harriet Vincent Angeline, Bellone Margaret Larkin janet Lee Marion Sylvia Helen Higgins Norma Ricci Patricia Connors Barbara Trumbull Joanne Whitlock Helen Higgins Mary Young Betty Young Catherine Wood Anne Cusack Jean-Clarke Frances Dipollina Marjorie Lamb Anna jean Shaw Marjorie Lamb Dorothy Miller Marjorie Lamb Janet Lee Barbara Trumbull Harriet Vincent Anita Marcotte Patricia Connors Patricia Connors Mary Young Dorothy Smith jean Adams Barbara Trumbull Catherine Wood Anna jean Shaw Catherine Wood Barbara Trumbull PQLQC26 THE PAWMYSTONIAN A4-lvvav THE PAWMYSTONIAN ILQQL27 Ffwwces -Ar 137121 '04 Vffiu gf.-wr 44,-...1 Pdge28 THE PAWMYSTONIAN 52 ' B Svinlf- QMTK X 4 N'fesr.5-mm 17540: Su-.mx net Chnwlwe HntcK'g wmv- wz Mudd in ogg?- THE PAWMYSTONIAN Pagezg I'-u J ll 42 mf? clull .lf dim P..slm...4 ME and su ISF ' I : "' 2 X Q : PI A 2 ' V X N Q X, Q , , k A X 4' 5 Q 5 S 5 f S Q Q . N Q 5 ii 'rs N ' R x 'xx A., ln' xx E wsu. xxww 1 Pagego THE PAWMYSTONIAN JUNIOR CLASS President-David Noble Vice-President-Fred Hermes The present Junior Class is by far the most remark- able in the school. Not only do the class members have a higher percentage in their group, gaining fame scholastically, but they also shine in athletics and other extra-curricular activities. A glance at the few on the top steps of the annual honor list shows an overwhelming number of Juniors. In the school sports, Juniors again fill the ranks, Secretary-Rose Camacho Treasurer-Bertha Jackowski Helme, Souza, Palmer, Vyatts, the Sherry twins, Mc- Guire, Reid and Noble have all taken important parts on our successful athletic teams. The many clubs in the school provided such outlets for the junior talents. They held oihces, elected oth- cers, supplied mental and physical support, and in every way showed the traits necessary for them to have in order to fill the shoes of the graduating class of 1939. THE PAWMYSTONIAN Page31 SCPHOMORE CLASS M W M. - --3. r - is ' ' . ,, ' - I' resident-Laurence Anderson Vice-President-Eugene McKenna The Sophomore Class in Stonington High School has progressed by leaps and bounds since members from Pawcatuck and Mystic joined with those members from the Borough. The first memorable event in their existence was the selection of class rings. After this, various social events followed in rapid succession, the annual Sophomore Hop being the most successful financially and socially. Secretary-Ruth Sprague Treasu rer-Georgia Kitchen Held in the Stonington Town Hall on january 10, it placed the Sophomores on a par with the upper class- men in respect to backing social functions, "Willie's Lie-Detector," one ofthe competitive plays, was successfully enacted by a cast of Sophomores. Their class history ended with another new custom, the annual Sophomore picnic, held in Goddard Park, Providence, in june. Page32 THE PAWMYSTONIAN FRESHMEN CLASSES WEST BROAD STREET P 'd t-J lm Cusack Secretary-Robert F d V P den!-Ida Dee Treasurer-Marilyn T STONINGTON P 'rl -Charles Palme Secretary-StellaS T I S P ident-Walter Bo - P' THE PAWMYSTONIAN Page33 YEARBOOK STAFF Flrst row, left to rlfzhtf-Barbara Trumbull, Harrlet Kink, Miss Mary Nania, Mr. Edward Griswold. Miss Beatrice Silverstein. William Stearns, Marjorie Lamb. Second row, left to right-Anna Sammataro, Patricia Connors, Anna Shaw, Ernest Cravinho, Everett Wilson, George Calkins, Donald Lyman, Homer Tripp, Alfred Kupidlowski, James Lawton, Frank Italiano, Dorothy Miller. Mary Scira. Betty Young. Thlrd row. left to right-Martha Perry, Anita Marcotte, Josephine Diangl. Mary Young. Jean Clarke, Mary Crowley, Mary Castairna, Rose King. Helen Higgins, Harriet Vincent, Joanne Whitlock. Helen Brunneiran. Editor-in-Claief .... ........................ W illiam Stearns Sport: Editorr ...,........ Ernest Cravinho, Frank Italiano Auoriate Editorr .......... Harriet King, Marjorie Lamb, Photographic Editorr .......................... Patricia Connors, Dorothy Miller, Barbara Trumbull Martha Perry, Betty Young Bfuinerr Manager .................................. james Lawton Art Editor ........... ........ . .. ...... Patricia Connors Salef Manager ..... .... .......... ..... H o m er Tripp Steno graphir Divirion .......................... Mary Crowley, Josephine Diangi, Rose King, Anita Marcotte, Bzuinerr Anirlafilr ...... George Calkins, Mary Castagna, Anna Sammataro, Mary Sdn Alfred Kupidlowski, Helen Brannegan, Helen Higgins, Anna jean Shaw, Harriet Vincent, Farulty Advirerr .............................. Miss Mary Nania, Josephine Whitlock, Everett Wilson, Mary Young Miss Beatrice Silverstein, Mr. Edward Griswold Page34 THE PAWMYSTONIAN STUDE T COUNCIL Prefidenl-ERNEST CRAVINHO Vice-President--DAVID NOBLE S erremr ji-T1'6dJH1'?V-MAR J om E LAM B First row, left to right-Rose Camacho, Marjorie Lamb, Ernest Cravinho, Miss Mary Mullaney, David Noble, Georgia Kitchen, Ruth Sprague. Second row, left bo right-Fred Hermes, Homer Tripp, Alfred Kupidlowski, Vernon Hauschild, Anna Jean Shaw, Theresa Connors, Stella Souza. Third row, left bo right-Joseph Victoria, Edgar Farnell. James Lawton, Charles Palmer, Ernest Santos. This year the Student Council launched several projects which will be carried out more fully in years to come. The first project to go into effect in the new building was a list of Senior Privileges drawn up by the council and approved of by Mr. Lane. They are planning to publish a school handbook at the begin- ning of the school year which will contain school cheers, songs, names of class officers, and an outline of club activities. They continued trying to keep order in the lunch- rooms and have been quite successful. A council mem- ber has been on duty during each lunch period to see that things are kept clean. The members also gave several talks during the year in home-room periods on the Constitution of the Stu- dent Council and of the duties of the members, An athletic committee was organized to take care of athletic problems arising during the year. Several council members attended the semi-annual Convention of the Eastern Connecticut Federation of Student Councils held at Bacon Academy, Colchester, in October, and at Tourtellotte High Schoolg North Grosvenordale, in May. The purpose of these Conven- tions is to discuss the problems arising in their schools and the extent of Student Government. THE PAWMYSTONIAN P0335 BROW A D WHITE First row, left to right-Patricia Connors, Harriet King, Barbara Trumbull. Mrs. Luna Culver, Rose King, Cecile Stedman. Betty Younxz, Martha Perry. Second row-Eileen Stewart, Lillian Edgar, Betsy Butt, Mary Swokla, Marion McKinney, Anita Marcotbe Anna Marie. Third row-Donald Frechette, James Donahue, Ronald Bishop, William Pendleton. William Stearns, Leo Higgins. James Lawton, Frank Italiano. Editor-ln-Chief-Barbara Trumbull News Editor-Harriet King Business Managers-Leo Higgins, Frank Italiano, Helen Brsnnegan Sports Editor-James Lawton The Brown and White has always been one of the mainstays of S. H. S. This year, in spite of the difii- culties that confronted the staff at the outset of the year, the Brown and White made its regular appear- ances. The customary two sheet size printed in brown ink was used as in the past, the printing being done by the Stonington Publishing Company. This year's staff was composed of an unusual number of students, the freshman and sophomore classes being mainly responsibile for the increase. Under the guid- Feature Editors-William Steams, Cecile Stedman Social Editors-Martha Perry, Betty Young Exchange Editor-Patricia Connors Typists-Ruse King, Anita Marcotte Faculty Adviser-Mrs. Luna Colver ance of Mrs. Luna A. Colver, the faculty adviser, and Editor-in-Chief Barbara Trumbull, the issues assumed a more balanced and interesting appearance, as well as a more lively style of writing than ever before. In order to give the underclassman an idea of how to put together a paper, the junior issue, which ap- peared on April 21st, was written and edited entirely by them. If next year's staff keeps up the high quality of work that appeared in that issue, our high school publication will continue to inspire that pleasant spirit of anticipation that has characterized it in the past. Page36 THE PAWMYSTONIAN LATIN CLUB First row, left to right-Sylvia Vardilos, Virgene Sullivan, Anna Jean Shaw, Miss Beatrice Silverstein, Francis McNeil, Jane Stearns, Ruth Chappell. Second row, left to right-Agnes Reardon, Cecile Stedman, Lillian Edgar, Althea Reid, Abbie Cusack, Ellen Foberg, Dorothy Reuss, Jean Kennedy. Beatrice Lord, Mildred Arbour, Georgia Kitchen, Mildred Davvan, Katharine Dennehey. Third row. left to rightf-James Cisco. Munroe Munsell, John Higgins, Alice Clay, Margaret Vargas, William Emerson', Patricia Kupidlowski, Grace Barlow, Francis Mathews', Atwood Anderson, Clarence Coogan. William Taylor. 'Not club members. President-John Higgins Secretary--James Cisco This year's Latin Club is a continuation of that organization which was formed in 1935 when the present Seniors were Sophomores, and many of them took the Second-year Latin course. It was very popular with the student body then, and has continued to be so this year. The purpose of the Latin Club is similar to that of most organizations of its kind-to make a detailed study of the life and times of the men and women with which the subject represented by the society deals, and in this way to become familiar with the nation and peoples concerned. As the Latin language is a direct product of the ancient Roman civilization, the Club looked up all possible information concerning dress, foods, customs, decorations, and schedules which con- stituted the ordinary daily life of the Roman. This in- Treasurer-Frances McNeil Faculty Adviser-Miss Beatrice Silverstein formation was put to practical use at a banquet held in the late afternoon of the last day of May, when all conventions practiced by the sons of Cxsar were carried out to the letter in an authentic reproduction of a Roman dinner party. Most of the later meetings of the Club were wholly taken up by discussions, considera- tions, and rejections of plans for this festival. The honored guests, the Stonington High School faculty, were invited by clever hand-written scrolls. They were waited upon by servants in the approved fashion, and entertained between courses by artists introduced by the master of ceremonies. The whole year's work was extremely interesting, as the rise and fall of the Roman Empire is the most intriguing story in history. THE PAWMYSTONIAN Pagegy BIOLOGY CLUB President-Wllllsm Pendleton Vice-President-Edward Johnson Secretary-Claire Thavenet Treasurer-James Lawton Faculty Adviser-Mr. Jolepll Gordon First row, left to right-Virgene Sullivan, Edward Johnson, William Pendleton, Mr. Joseph Gordon, James -Lawton. Claire Travenet. .lean Kennedy. Second row, left to ritzhtf--Sylvia Vardllos, Rose Camacho. Patricia Connors, Betty Young, Kathryn McGuire. Eleanor Hauschild. Mary Swokla, Dorothy Miller. Orabelle Shea, Bertha Jackowski. Geraldine Sylvia. Muriel Perry. Third row, left to right-Charles Dunn, Emily Dennehey, Cecile Stedman, Irene Walsh, Ruth Chappel, Arlene Byers, Evelyn Nichols. Patricia Sullivan. Marlon Lowe. Adeline Crandall, Gloria LaPresto. Charles Rustlcl. Fourth row. left to right-Wilfred McShane, Joseph Victoria, Munroe Munsell, Robert Siart. Joseph Michael, Richard Bromley, Clarence Coogan, John Higgins, Ronald Bishop. The Biology Club has just completed its fourth year of organization. This club may be termed as one of the most successful in the High School because of its great number of activities. Interest has increased so rapidly that those students who wish to become members find that this may be' done only by taking an examination and passing with a high average. The hrst activity of the year was a moving picture, entitled "Pony Express." This was presented to the student body and the profits realized from this picture were put in the treasury for future use. Two Held trips were taken: one during the mid-winter vacation and the other during the spring vacation. The first outing, a bicycle hike to Lantern Hill, proved to be rather unsuccessful for a rainstorm came up before the day was over and the hikers were compelled to run for shelter. A little later they were taken home in trucks. The second trip, however, turned our to be far more successful. Pictures were taken of the students starting out, happenings on the way, and also pictures of the hikers collecting plants and animals. These pictures were developed and a fine technicolor moving picture was made from them. Page38 THE PAWMYSTONIAN CAMERA CLUB Y President-William Pendleton 1 Vice-P resident-James Culley Secretary--Betty Young Treasu rer-Ma rtlla Perry Faculty Adviser-Mr. Joseph Gordon First row, left to right-Sylvia Vardilos. Margaret Barnes, James Culley, William Pendleton. Martha Perry, Betty Young, Lenora Sousa. Second row, left to right-Frances Pierce, Virgene Sullivan, Adeline Crandall, Mary Swokla, Mr. Joseph Gordon, Margaret Vargas, Arlene Byers, Jean Clarke, Anna Jean Shaw. Third row-James Lawton, Munroe Munsell, Edward Johnson, John Sullivan, Jean Adams, Marjorie Patterson, Patricia Connors, Homer Trims, Varian Norman. Francis Parkinson, Stanley Clay. The Stonington High School Camera Club is one of our newest organizations. In spite of its youth, how- ever, it is very active and is able to boast of rapid growth since it was founded last fall by joseph Gordon, the Biology instructor. Under the leadership of its president, William Pendleton, it has done much toward enlarging and generalizing the school's knowledge of the science of photography. As part of the club program, a moving picture was shown to the Borough Grammar School, managed en- tirely by the club members. Several contests have been held to stimulate interest in originality and high quality picture-making. An enlarger and a developing tank were purchased and paid for entirely through the efforts of the club. The camera has now become almost as essential a part of the S. H. S. student as his books. If you see camera fiends darting hither and yon in order to get a candid shot of Mr. Crouch expounding his theories of government to the history class, you may rightly guess that they belong to the S. H. S. Camera Club. ' v THE PAWMYSTONIAN Pdg83Q GREGG CLUB P reliden t-Rose Cnmneho Vice-President-Betty Hermes Secretary-Treasurer-Mary Swolka Faculty Adviser-Misa Mary Comm First :iii-cle Mnry Swtilku, Irene Kelty, Elizabeth McCarthy, Ann Robinson, Annu Sylvia. Stacia Lesnlewski, M ins Mury Conan. Second row- vMargaret Christiansen, Rita Cranshaw, Genevieve Denison, Dorothy Willet, Althea Reid. Lenorzi Souza, Marjorie Lynch. Third ulnle -Dorothea DeWitt, Alice Godomnky, Mary Doney. Genevieve Walsh. Jane Turner, Esther Sarmsin, Annu Marie. Fourth aisle Rose Ctimncho, Kathryn McGuire, Eleanor Hausehiltl. Geraldine Sylvia. Virginia Kunidlnwski, Patricia Kupidlowski, Sadie Godomsky. Fifth ninle-Betty Hermes, Mae Clark, Dorothy Vincent, Amy Snvln, Frances McNeil, Berthn Jacknwski, Altlnru Johmuni. This year, the Gregg Club, under Miss Mary Cogz1n's tutelage, has accomplished more worth-while things than at any other time since its organization. The first meeting was held shortly after the opening of the school year, to elect ofiicers and to plan a course of action for the organization. A trip to the New London Broadcasting Station, WNLC, was the First on their program. Meetings and parries at I-lallowe'en, Christmas, and other holidays were held. The last big project of the year was the production of at Gregg Club play, directed by Miss Cogan for the benefit of the Commercial Department. Page4o THE PAWMYSTONIAN FRENCH CLUB . President-Marjorie Lamb Vice-President-Adeline Crandall Secretary-Treasurer-Margaret Bames Faculty Adviser-Miss Mary Nania First row, left to right-Sylvia Vardilos, Virgene Sullivan, Mabel Tripp, Adeline Crandall, Miss Mary Nania, Marjorie Lamb, Margaret Barnes, Barbara Trumbull, Harriet King. Second row, left to right-Frances Pierce, Eileen Stewart, Nancy Tudisco, Betsy Butt, Betty Young, Dorothy Miller, Margaret Vargas, Dorothy Palencar, Mary Swokla, Jean Clarke, Patricia Connors, Orabelle Shea, Jane Stearns, Abbie Cusack, Muriel Perry, Corrine Noyes, Lenora Sousa, Amy Savin. Third row, left to right-Penena Thorp, Ann Rustici, Hazel Milby, Ann Robinson, Claire Travenet, Janet Lee, Pauline DeGange, Marion Lowe, Arlene Byers, Patricia Sullivan, Evelyn Nichols, Ann Cusack. Martha Perry, Althea Reid, Lillian Edgar, Joanne Whitlock". Fourth row, left to right--Ronald Bishop, Russell Holmes, Francis Mathews, Albert Bessette, James Culley, Francis Connors, George Barden, William Emerson, James Christenof, Anthony Fauliso', Peter Les- niewski', James Lawton, Anna Jean Shaw', Harriet Vincent'. 'Not club members. The French Club has been one of the most active clubs in the school in the past year. Meetings were held almost every two weeks when folk dancing, games, and singing were enjoyed. On December 22nd, the club went about Stonington singing French Christmas carols. They returned to the high school, had refresh- ments, and played games. In February, a "Mardi Gras" Festival was held in the Kindergarten. Many of the guests came in cos- tumes. With Mr. and Mrs. Lane as judges, prizes were awarded for the best dressed boy and girl and for the best costume there. In May, a scavenger hunt was the social feature. The club members met at the high school, divided up into groups of fours, and began to search Stonington for the articles on their lists. They were given an hour and a half in which to get the necessary articles. Upon returning to the high school the lists were checked and prizes given to the first group to report. A party followed with all that goes with it. The French Club was also the sponsor of the French newspaper, Ca et Ld. THE PAWMYSTONIAN Page4z CA ET LA First row, left to right-Barbara Trumbull, Harriet King, Miss Mary Nania. Margaret Barnes. Lillian Edgar. Second row-Marjorie Lamb, Adeline Crandall, Janet Lee, Ahble Cusack, Ann Cusack. Martha Perry, Betty You nil. Mary Swoltla. Third row-David Noble, James Donahue. Hazel Milby, Patricia Connors, Dorothy Miller. Arlene Byers. Ronald Bishop. Russell Holmes. The "Ca et La" is a mimeographed newspaper and has been issued by the French Club for three years. At the beginning of this year, the third year French class elected the editor-in-chief and department heads. Their assistants were chosen from among volunteers of the other classes. The complete staff totals nine- teen. This year there were four issues, commemorative, respectively, of Columbus Day, Thanksgiving, Christ- mas, and Mardi Gras. Every issue had an appropriate and very beautiful cover design drawn by the staff artists, Patricia Connors and Ronald Bishop, concern- ing the holiday featured in the magazine. A special feature this year was a continued mystery story written in collaboration by jean Clarke and Arlene Byers. Other looked-for articles were the gossip columns and song hits. To publish the paper it was necessary for the student staff, composed wholly from the College Division, to learn to use the Ofhce Practice machines. Mrs. Cul- linane gave them valuable assistance and soon Adeline Crandall, chief "printress," was able to work the mim- eograph like an expert. Sessions in printing, and as- sembling in order the numerous pages, often lasted until five o'clock. ' The publication is well worth the effort it is given, and has received favorable comment not only from the faculty and administration, but also in newspapers and the periodicals of other high schools. Page42 THE PAWMYSTONIAN CHEER LEADERS Left to right-Barbara Trumbull, Dorothy Palenear, Anna Jean Shaw. Marie Kelliher, Janet Lee, Miss Mary Mullaney. In the spring of 1937, over twenty members of the Sophomore Class were instructed in the rudiments of leading cheers at baseball and football games. Each afternoon, the Senior cheerleaders, under the direction of Miss Mary Mullaney, faculty adviser, put the "rookies" through their paces. Following several weeks of practice, a committee was chosen to select the eight girls who were best fitted for creating the best school spirit and who were the best as cheer- leaders. Dorothy Palencar, janet Lee, Helen Higgins, Anna jean Shaw, Marie Kelliher, and Barbara Trum- bull were chosen, with Mary Crowley and Angeline Bellone as substitutes. During the following football season, this group cheered at a few of the less important games, and for the first time, junior cheerleading letters were awarded them. The girls were looking forward to the honor of lead- ing at both Y7esterly games, all league games, and especially the first floodlight game that the squad had ever played in Middletown, during this, their Senior year. This spring, the six leaders have been busily training new recruits to fill the places on the cheering squad vacated by those who have graduated. THE PAWMYSTONIAN P4343 MODEL AIRPLANE CLUB Pilot-Charles Hoelck Co-Pllnt-Donald Lyman Steward-Mun-ice Sherry Navigator-Mr. Bemlrd R. Beliale First row, left to riizht-James Leahy, Joseph Grills, Donald Lyman. Charles Hoelck, Maurice Sherry. James Sherry. Atwood Anderson. Second row--Richard Bromley, Anthony Saporita, John Higgins. John Sullivan, George Hallet, Robert Sinrt, John Foberg. Stanley Clay. Third row-James Southworth, Mr. Bernard Belisle, William Emerson. The Model Airplane Club was organized this year by Mr. Belisle. The boys did a fine job with their air- plane models and held several meets either at the Town Hall or at the Athletic Field. ln April they had a meet with Chapman Tech at New London. Upon averaging the time each plane stayed in the air, it was found that the Stonington planes flew the longest. On May 23, contestants from the Stonington Club, M met with their gliders at the Athletic Field. Each person was allowed one hundred feet of string with which to get his glider into the air. Each flight was timed from the second that the plane was freed from the string until it permanently touched the ground. The first prize went to Charles l-loelck with a time of 51 seconds. The final meet is scheduled for june 18 or 19 at the field. Twelve members will enter their thirty-inch commercial outdoor monoplanes in this contest. Page44 THE PAWMYSTONIAN CRCHESTRA Left to right-John Lombardo. Joseph Victoria, Dominic Barravecchia, Samuel Lamb, Varian Norman, Charles Dunn, Atwood Anderson, William Stearns, George Boucher. During the past school season there has been in evidence a tremendous revival of interest in music. Our closest friends manifested musical tendencies of which we had hitherto been unaware. The number of pupils that possessed considerable musical ability was surprising. The school orchestra which was reorganized this year by Miss Marion K. Fuller, our musical director, is rapidly becoming an accomplished organization. Wandering strains of Wagner and Brahms reach all parts of S. H. S. and instill a spirit of rebirth in the old school. In spite of the fact that the group is composed of a relatively small number, Miss Fuller has been able to accomplish a great deal in the Helds of harmony and rhythm. It is expected that the organization will grow from year to year as its older members gain a strong foothold and the incoming students supply more talent from the grammar school orchestras that have been founded in the three schools in the town. The lirst public appearance of the orchestra was at a musical program held at West Broad Street School on April 27th. Since the proceeds from this program and others to be held in the future will be devoted to purchasing new instruments and music, the organization will be self-supporting. If the orchestra fulfills the hopes that it aroused on that occasion, the Stonington High School will soon have an orchestra of which it may be proud. THE PAWMYSTONIAN Page45 GLEE CLUBS First row, left to right- Mary Youniz, Rose King, Betty Young, Mabel Tripp, Helen Keiliher, Miss Marion ' lfuller, Margaret Dunham, Betsy.Butt, Jean Adams, Dorothy Reuss, Dorothea DeWitt, Irene Rosy. her-ond row, left to right- -Stacia Lesnlewaki, Ann Robinson, Dorothy Smith, Lucy Lenapzh, Mary Kirk Miulelyn Mtiine, Mae Clark, Bertha Jakowski, Mary Swokla, Mary Castagna, Marjorie Patterson ' U Mlllwrllret Marikle. Helen Higgins, Frances Dipollina, Orabelle Shea, Norma Holmes. Mary Doney. 'lhird row, left to'ru:ht--Ruth Sprague. Harriet Vincent, Catherine Wood, Marion Sylvia, Barbara Jefferies Dolores Ostuzny, Celeste Travis, Sophie Czekala, Geraldine Sylvia, Virginia Richards, Virizene Sullivan Amy Savin, Corinne Noyes, Abbie Cusack. FOIIFY-hnrow. left to rii.:ht7Jane Pierce, Frances Pierce, Cecile Stedman, Kathryn Mayne, Anna Marie, lhe0d0HHl LGHIHBWHRI. Llllan Edgar. Jane Morrison, Martha Perry, Helen Brannegan, Lenora Souza Sadie Godomsky, Fi,-,ig row, left to right -James Leahy. Homer Tripp, Dominic Barravecrhia, Miss Marion Fuller, James Fnllon, Charles Dunn, John Lomlmrdo. Second row .George Boucher, Robert Perkins, Richard Vargas, Vernon Hnuschild, William Stearns, Alfred Kupidlowski, Donald Ray. Samuel Lamb. 7, S Hirah, Winston Byron, George Harden, Demetrios Traixgis, Rosario Aiznello. Top row Charles Tran . axon Among the S. H. S. departments that have under- gone at renaissance of interest is music. Girls and boys who show singing ability have been organized, respec- tively, into the Girls' and Boys' Glee Clubs. Under the guiding baton of Miss Marion K. Fuller, quality has been emphasized to the utmost. At every one of their public appearances, was this fact clearly shown. This year considerable emphasis was placed by the Glee Clubs on the music of Stephen Foster. Conse- quently his music fotmed the basis of their musical program given in the West Broad Street School on April 27. Since there is nothing as entertaining as listening to a well-trained musical group, it is hoped that the Glee Clubs will continue to be as successful as they were this year. Page46 THE PAWMYSTONIAN GIRLS' LEAGUE First row-Helen Kelliher. Mabel Tripp, Miss Mary Cogan, Margaret Barnes, Anna Jean Shaw. Second row-Rose Camacho, Majorie Lamb, Mary Young, Harriet Vincent. At Mr. Lane's suggestion, Miss Cogan, Dean of Girls, organized a Girls' League including every girl in the high school, whose purpose is to promote the welfare and the general interests of the girls and to establish mutual friendship among them. The auxiliary committee of the league appointed "big sisters" from the upper classmen for each Fresh- man girl. The duties of the "big sisters" were to show the girls around the school, help them to get used to the rotating schedule, see that they had a good time at school socials, and to introduce them to others. The first big task which the girls had was that of furnishing the cafeteria in the new high school. Mr. Lane had a project all outlined: that of soliciting two tried and true recipes from the housewives in the town and combining them, with the woman's name under her recipes, into a cookbook. The girls were ready and willing to cooperate and immediately began to collect the recipes, at the same time getting the donators to promise to buy a cookbook upon its publication. The book was also to contain advertisements and a com- mittee was appointed in each section of the town to solicit them. In March the book began to take shape. The recipes were grouped and sent to the printer and copies were made for proof reading. In April the book appeared completed and the girls were very anxious to go out and sell them. The results were most satisfactory, with a profit of four hundred dollars. Thus the girls proved very successful in their first task as a united body. THE PAWMYSTOMAN Page47 N waxxmxmxx x xx R 1 1 11 1 1 11111 0111 111mvma1m nm1wu 11 1 .-:..w.M ww, , Nw 1 fl: h R ,L -. i X Q f1 ,, x , " 4- V 3 N 1 r x, , X I 5 5 I X Q Q 5 S : S 4 3 X S 1 2 - 2 , S f Y , , . - 1 S f' , Q , N ' - -2 . 3 .CA -N 5 A j:-. S 'fri .N X A1 N K 5 f 3 S 5 - S Page48 THE PAWMYSTONIAN tiff ho? A have Inv., so WBC-kitgg nal e1e5l'ev?'f2.am4 I ucvev IQWZQLK 1 SCJ!!! Sigtrg U 343.57 dana Ovaidle. "Willis b1Def,Tw 5.32.3 , ifndv Jnuglfev ani Nw Shpew at ' fs .X .-Q. L, 'i 3 Lf 3 2 -3 , 1 If f' 1 4 4, f 7 v tl' jr 'S Y Gy , I F '. 1 1 A 0 ' 1 '7 I ff V-f W ,,ff . ,,,, .,,,, ,, , fnfnr ,,.' 1 Av I W V 1 M . ,,,,. ,.-.,w4v 1' , ,,, f ,,,,,, .,, , ,Nh ,f,.,f, 1. yfff f . H M. ,, If . nf ff-If M M f wffwfv, ww. . f' ff! THE PAWMYSTONIAN Page49 . ' J s.I fb Yblknxun-nu. Q, FURTE Page5o THE PAWMYSTONIAN FCDOTBALL The boys put away their moleskins again after hav- ing enjoyed one of the most successful grid seasons since the days when Captain Mike Cronin led his 1928 team into the Eastern Connecticut-Western Rhode Is- land championship. This year's team under the leader- ship of the same Mr. Cronin, assisted by Mr. Hanley and Mr. Pupillo, won the Eastern Connecticut Cham- pionship and also is ranked among the first ten all-high school teams in Connecticut, being overshadowed only by those high schools which have an enrollment of at least three times our own. The season opened with a night game in Middle- town, where we lost the encounter but won a moral victory because of the showing of our boys against Middletown. The shining star of our boys was jack Gatchek, Stonington's powerful tackle, who played one of the best games of his career. The final score was 8 t0 7. In the game with Hartford Public High, Stonington again was the underdog to a bigger team. However, the plucky Bears came out on top with a 7 to 6 victory. Souza and Helme, Stonington's fleet-footed halfbacks, starred in this struggle, completely fooling their ad- versaries by their end-around jaunts. The significance of this victory was that a small, spirited and properly coached team could kindly defeat a big and powerful opponent. Our game with Bulkeley ended in a scoreless tie, after four quarters of hard work. Tragedy struck the Bears on this day when Benny Helme, valuable for his offensive work, broke his wrist. The Robert E. Fitch team journeyed from Groton to the Athletic Field on the Stonington Road to play Stonington where, with two scoring threats out due to injuries, the tilt ended with a score of 0 to 0. Chapman Tech, the only obstacle in the way of Stonington's obtaining the title of Conference Champ last year, came after Fitch. With "beat Chapman Tech" in their minds, the Cronin-coached lads invaded Mer- cer Field to beat the Huskies. Ernie Cravinho, our "Casanova" of the gridiron, who scored three times, was the big gun that shattered Chapman Tech's hopes. "Razor" did well in defensive work, blocking all of Chapman's aerial bombardment. Stonington was vic- torious, 18 to 7. Stonington traveled to the "Thread City" to encoun- ter Windham with the hope of another victory towards the conference race. "Bill" Perry, who so capably filled Benny Helme's vacancy, threw four touchdown passes to Homer Tripp, jack Gatchek added to the score by a conversion after a touchdown. This one-sided tilt ended with a 25 to 0 score for Stonington, adding another notch in its belt towards the Conference cham- pionship. The traditional rivals, Stonington and Westerly, met at the new Stonington Athletic Field on Armistice Day. In the opening minutes of the first period, Crav- inho galloped 75 yards through the whole Westerly team for the best score of the classic, Gatchek added the extra point after the touchdown. In the 3rd quarter Westerly scored on a pass from "Sil" Cofone to Panciera who was playing end posi- tion. After a powerful drive on Cravinho's plunges, when Stonington was in Westerly territory once more, Perry stepped back and tossed a pass to "Walt" Reid for the second Bear touchdown, Gatchek made the conversion. The scoreboard read S. H. S. 14-W.H. S. 7. In the final quarter, the boys from the Boro, starring Perry, Cravinho, Santos and Hirsch, added another seven points to the score by a touchdown and a conversion. Westerly bowed to rival Stonington High by the huge margin of 21 to 7. Stonington, in high spirits after defeating Westerly, was prepared to conquer Fitch, since a defeat meant the loss of the Conference title as well. Co-Captain Ernie Cravinho helped a great deal in defeating the Tanagers by crashing through their defense. The score at the close of the game was, 20 to 0 in favor of Stonington. On Thanksgiving Day the Bears, with the Confer- ence championship theirs, and Westerly, who had not enjoyed such a successful season, met for their annual "Turkey Day" gridiron classic. The Bulldogs were out on their home ground to stop Ernie Cravinho's running attack and Bill Perry's bullet-like passes. These two Boro boys did much toward winning the Armistice Day game. From the start to the end of the first half, it was a nip and tuck battle, as have been all the Ston- ington-Westerly games in the past. Before the game was over, the fighting boys from Stonington were able to put the pigskin over the goal line to break up the deadlock. With this Westerly game, we took the lead in the number of winnings between the two teams. Due to graduation, many gridiron heroes will be lost to the Stonington High football team. Those who will leave their achievements behind to the memory of the students are: the three co-captains, "Ernie" Cravinho, "johnny" Gatchek, Homer Tripp, and "Al" Ricker, "Razor" Smith, Nelson Reid, and "Bunny" Santos. All of these boys have made a wonderful showing on the gridiron and have helped greatly to give "Mike" Cronin the honor of coaching a championship team. The school is very proud of having such a fine team THE PAWMYSTONIAN Pagey FOOTBALL SQUAD I - 4 - l"irst row John Lathrop, Charles Palmer, James Cisco, Harry Jones, Anthony Samiagio. William Victoria, Albert llessette. William MacKenzie, Leo Pupillo, Earl Caulkins. Second row William Perry, Saxonia Hirsch, Walter Reid, Charles Smith. John Gatchek. Ernest Cravinho, Homer Tripp, Albert Rieker, Francis Prescott, Ernest Santos. Third row Maurice Orlando. John Lombardo, Robert Shea, Albert Palmer, Donald Ray, Richard Williams, Vernon Hausehild, Edward Lathrop, Daniel Souza, Charles Trant. Buck row Coach Cronin, John Guekel, Gene McKenna, Joseph Piccolo, David Noble, Peter Francis, Frederick Hermes, Lawrence Anderson, Benjamin Helme, Coach Hanley. FIRST FOOTBALL TEAM .. ...gig Line Charles "Razur" Smith, Francis "Jake" Prescott, Albert "Al" Rieker, Maurice "More" Orlando. Albert "Zeke" Palmer, Edward "Sweeties" Lathrop, John "Big John" Gatchek. Saxonia "Mike" Hirsch, Walter "Walt" Reid. lhwkfieltl llaniel "Jac-krabbit" Souza. Ernest "Bunny" Santos, Homer "Star" Tripp, Ernest "Ernie" Crav- inho, William "Fat" Perry. and such dependable coaches who have worked hard in putting the boys in shape so that they could have such a season. Honor and praise should also go to the second team which made possible the success of the varsity squad. These second stringers went out on the field every day to act as an opposition team while the varsity tried a new play to test their possibilities. Let us give the jayvees their deserved praise and encourage- IHCDI, Let us hope that next year's team and all that follow will have as remarkable a season as that of the 1938 squad. Page52 THE PAWMYSTONIAN CROSS CQUNTRY First row, left to right-Donald Peabody, Joseph Kendzia, John Morey. Louis Lattimore, Charles White, Clarence Bagshaw. Second row-Russell Clark, John Lombardo, Arthur Andrews, William Champlin, Mr. T. Allen Crouch, Alfred Kunidlowski, John Klewen, Eugene Melans The hill and dalers of Stonington High School finished the 1938 season by attending the annual Football-Cross Country banquet held this year at Oaks Inn. Here, the members of the squad were rewarded by receiving a letter that they had earned for this gruelling sport. Although the team did not enjoy a prosperous season, more boys reported for Coach Crouch's first call than in any other year. The cross country squad had faced a handicap because of their very rough course. The Stonington course is not as hilly as most of the other schools' runways and since our boys were not used to running up long hills they did not have the stamina to keep up the pace. The "harriers" could have an excellent team next year if more boys, who have running ability and could stand the grind of running two and a half miles, would turn out for the practice call next year. The course at the new high school may be better than the old one and, therefore, may give the 1939 squad a better chance against the other schools. Westerly, hard pressed by the Boro boys this year, was supposed to have run our harriers ragged but our team literally ran their hearts out in order that they might beat their traditional rivals. "Louie" Lattimore, young Pawcatuck runner, was the shining Brown and l J White star in both the Westerly encounters, placing third in the first meet and in the second match, better- ing himself by coming in second only to Cappuccio, who took first place honors. In the Interscholastic Meet at Storrs, the Bears fm- ished in seventh place, scoring 186 Hpoints. The S. H. S. lads were overshadowed by the e cient runners from the larger high schools that participated in the meet, the encounter was won by the powerful Hillhouse High from New Haven. Lattimore was the first run- ner wearing the Brown and White to cross the finish line, placing seventeenth in the pacltg the next Stoning- ton man came in thirty-fifth. At the Eastern Connecticut Conference Meet held at New London at the home grounds of Bulkeley, the Bears placed fourth, preceded by Bulkeley, Norwich, and Chapman Tech, who finished, respectively, in that order. The only two Stonington men who placed in the first fifteenth were Lattimore, who came in tenth, and Kenzia, who finished Hfteenth. The boys who received their awards for their gruel- ling tasks this year are: Louis Lattimore, joe Kenzia, Clarence Bagshaw, Charles White, John Morey, john Lombardo, Donald Peabody, and Milton Maynard, Manager. THE PAWMYSTONIAN Page53 TRACK Y -A MA ,Y Flrst row-Coach Walker, Clarence Bagshaw, John Lombardo, Vernon Hauschild, Saxonia Hirsch, James Sherry, Charles Trant, James Leahy. Alfred Fratus. Second row-Francis Brannegan, John Gatchek. Albert Palmer. Walter Reid. Nelson Reid. Francis Prescott, Gene Amaral, Ernest Santos. Third row-John Lombardo, Homer Tripp, Harry Jones. Alfred Sebastian, Donald Peabody. Milton Maynard, Danlel Souza. Back row-Charles Trant, Harold Chapman, William Keegan, Clarence Vincent, Benjamin Helme, Gerard Watts. Mau rlce Sherry. The 1939 track team has reached its fourth unde- feated season. This is a very good record and probably one of the best in the State of Connecticut schoolboy circuits. Special mention has to be made of the splen- did work of Mr. Walker, our new track coach, who, taking up where Mr. Foley left off, qualified himself as a tire ess and worthy mentor. The season opened with Stonington defeating Chap- man Tech 72M to DM. Vernon Hauschild, "johnny" Gatchek and "jerry" Watts were outstanding in this meet, having won six first places. At the Connecticut State Relay, held at Storrs, the "cinder-pounders" came back to the Boro with three lacques that they had won from other high schools. The boys surely "showed those Connecticut school boys some smoke," for two relay records were brokeng the first by the one-mile relay team composed of Helme, Hirsch, Watts and Trippg the other record was broken by the two-mile relay team composed of Amaral, Per- kins, Reid and Peabody. This, and a victory over our arch rival, Westerly, was very pleasing to the track men. Westerly showed a great deal of strength against the 1936-37-38 state champions and barely defeated Westerly 62 to 55. Tim Harvey, Westerly's one-man track team, was our chief troublemaker. After winning its thirteenth straight dual victory, Stonington went after its fourteenth by trouncing Robert E. Fitch 77 to 31. First places were all taken by the Bears except two fwon by "Ed" Blastowj : the broad jump and 440-yard dash. Again Hauschild, Gat- chek, and Watts overshadowed the rest of the squad by their individual honors, although Tripp and Hirsch did their part to add more points. After losing the Conference Meet held at Connec- ticut State, to Bulkeley and Norwich, the Bears traveled to New Haven to protect the Class B Championship Crown which they had won twice in the last three years. The boys were in great spirits for they scored in 10 out of the 15 first places and piled up an over- whelming score of 57 points. All the boys contributed greatly to the cause of keeping Stonington Class B Champion. jones scored 10 points and Gatchek nine. Hauschild won the high jump and also came in first in the exhibition hurdles while "Bunny" Santos came in fourth, In the pole vault, "Jerry" Watts and "jim" Sherry cleared the bar at 10 feet, 10 inches to tie for first place. "Benny" Helme, the junior flash, came in first in the 440-yard run. The track team of 1940 will miss, by graduation, such shining stars as "jack" Gatchek, who did a great deal of work in the weights, Vernon Hauschild, who is considered one of the best hurlers in Connecticut, "Mike" Hirsch, Homer Trip, "Ray" Perkins, "Milt" Maynard, "Bunny" Santos, Francis Brannegan, and Manager "Charlie" Trant, who was the Bear's star dash-man for two years. This year he was given the position of manager and has given the team the "pep" they need by his witty remarks and his sparkling humor. Page54 THE PAWMYSTONIAN BASEBALL First row. left to right-Mr. Anthony Pupillo, Grenville Barker, David Noble, William Hughes, Walter Reid, Charles Brophy, Arthur Murano, Mr. James Hanley. Second row, left to right-Leo Pupillo, Daniel Souza, Benjamin Helme, James McGuire, Homer Tripp, John Gatchek. Francis Prescott, Charles Smith. Third row-Clarence Vincent, Anthony Samiagio, Albert Wagner, Russell Williams, Joseph Piccilo. Henry Wannamaker, Louis Souza, Henry Long, John 0'Neil, Peter Francis. Fourth row-John Foberg. Anthony Limanni, Frederick Barnes, James Cisco, Robert Seidel. Robert Shea. Joseph Shea, Joseph Victoria. Led by its three co-captains, the Bears started a very remarkable season. Much credit should be given to the boys, but a great deal of credit is also due to Coach Pupillo. The Bears opened their season minus Co-captain Cravinho, who came out later in the season. They started their lirst game with Chapman Tech of New London which resulted in a 7 to 4 victory in favor of the Tech lads. The boys who started the opening game were: Gatchet, catchg McGuire, pitch, Tripp, first base, Hughes, second base, Reid, short- stopg Noble, third base, Souza, left field, Helme, cen- ter fieldg Prescott, right field. Next came the Wildcats of Norwich, who tied us by a score of 6 to 6. Because the held was very muddy the game was called in the fifth inning. Then came the important game with the Bulkeley Tigers of New London in which the Tigers clawed the Bears 7 to 2. On May 12 the Bruins traveled to Groton to play Robert E. Fitch. In this game both teams knocked the ball all over the lot. In the early part of the game Stonington led by a score of 18 to 1, but due to a few replacements in the Stonington team, the game resulted in a 21 to 19 score in favor of Stonington. Then on May 16, came the game with Windham High School. In spite of a few mishaps here and there, the game was well played. Windham managed to score most of their runs on errors and the score was 10 to 5 in favor of Windham. On May 20, came the crucial game with Westerly. This was one game which everyone enjoyed because it kept everyone in suspense. First Westerly would be ahead and then Stonington would take the lead. This ball game will be remembered by all of us because it was the first time that Stonington has beaten Westerly in five years. The result was a 9 to 8 score in favor of Stonington. The Bears still have return games with the teams that they have played this year. Now that we have beaten our arch enemy, we all believe that the rest of the games will be in our favor. THE PAWMYSTONIAN Pagesq Q p-B11 H '51mKe Three X Qu f N WH Tn Ke W New , Lcfs jet E, 97-, btw-ugh? . - .CQ-Cqfffnrui - . Oh fhasvnl 5.1. E 1GllT:hsK A5-url -Reins-:The En1+'-1 -- M0+"1CR! Q UP 'Nd Ov!!! - - 'gkeqlfiug The 'SVA T2 11 ... -s.s.speTkr-a an .,. L.S. ? - . . nqauq 2. 1 A -5, 1 mm , fusws gui- Chbnelia Sp.g..n was ff E . gn.-A han ': k 2--H S-we 'Ni M971 Hgeffj i , Page56 THE PAWMYSTONIAN Skq Z! 25' " 1 in i W XT xi- Q M wx I H ff 5 A X 1 bw 2 . .U WM 1l' Zfffe? ge Wfff Mu Pwfvo THE PAWMYSTONIAN PGgCj7 PATRONS AND AGNES BEAUTY SHOPPE AMERICAN VELVET COMPANY H. L. BABCOCK BIRON'S NEWS SHOP MR. and MRS. THOMAS A. CASTAGNA DR. DUGALD W. CLARKE COLONIAL FINANCE CORP. FRANCIS J. CONNORS "16" MR. and MRS. T. CONNORS MR. and MRS. FRED CROWLEY OWEN DENEHEY, D.D.S. ANNE ATWOOD DODGE EDYTHE A. DURGIN MARIETTA DURGIN, Dry Goods and Notions W. H. GOODGEON COMPANY HAROLD'S BARBER SHOP HERMAN'S SHOE STORE I. G. A. STORE, STONINGTON j. C. PENNEY COMPANY ROBERT ELSWORTH KING, JR. "38" MR, and MRS. SAMUEL s, LAMB KENNETH LATTIMORE "se" JOHN J. MARINO THOMAS H. MORRISON, General Contractor PATRONESSES MORRONE BROS. MYSTIC P. T. A. NATIONAL ECONOMY STOR PAWCATUCK P. T. A. PUCCI ELECTRIC CO. HENRIETTA SANTOS PAUL SCHEPIS A. R. SCOTT OTTO SEIDNER THE SELECTMEN ROOM 16 SHANNON AUTO SALES b S. F. SHEA STONINGTON P. T. A. ALBERT SYLVIA TINA'S BEAUTY STUDIO MR. and MRS. T. A. TRIPP STONINGTON TROVATO BROTHERS-MERCHANT TAILORS MRS. j. B. TRUMBULL "POP" TURNER WESTERLY DRUG CO. MR. and MRS. NORTON C. WHEELER C. W. WILLIARD HARDWARE STORE MR. and MRS. GEORGE H. WRIGHT Photographs by Loring Studio Page58 THE PAWMYSTONIAN CONTENTS Senior Class . . . 8 Class Prophecy 20 Class History . 23 Class Will . . 24 Class Vote . 25 Activities . . 29 Sports . . 49 Patrons and Patronesses . 57 THE PAWMYSTONIAN Pagqg E - f-'W L qw iw- F sv. - . HE kv i 1, ...fa 1 ., as ' ' K ..5:1yv,qfi-' , v'l1qc'l:', 5:':E'g't- "" -L 4'-f' .1:,'f'i' Q Q,Q5'., . 1 -, . .f "Li ' VL K ., Ni, X: . X! 1 ufwg: - A' . -if -' , A " ' " ifiuf ' 1 if "in-J"-' ,. 1 A V. A :W nE"Jf-!1:,-z.- . ' ,evil r. 'fil - - ' ' " 'ai 5 ' H. . vf x , M' , P' fs, .. ff, L., V -:. , ,,. ,F ,V +L .--dr .- .- 2 ,S-5 ,. . 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