Stonington High School - Pawmystonian Yearbook (Pawcatuck, CT)
- Class of 1952
Page 1 of 80
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 80 of the 1952 volume:
wa. i E?
..,g1f., '-TL.: ,. -- ,1 A
, -I -' - Q, -,5-I L if
iijiaffii p +x,fg,.,, lf , if
,' 1,.4.:1..f::.- . -if pf-, ' 2' A J.,
nm mwnwzumwmauffxx.wnfas1.o:,'nmw-asm-iaxwxamf' wv Qu,-ma.. f-aww, ,, 4 f .-eww,-m-xx ,mg f .1n.'-fn:.1.r1funuzf ff, ,wxanw-1sm.y,az'n::c gmzmmfmpm
H ' 17- V 1 J Q,
. B. x . .Ag UA.
- W' gil.
H ' I.
" : 57
f E 1
I 1 "WV
s ' ,
.' V 12
TC O ONA45' N
f t mx
THE CLASS or' 1952
Stonington High School
We, the graduating class of 1932, do ded-
icate this yearbook to the Future. May it
bring Success and Happiness to all mem-
bers of our graduating class. We hope that
our lives will be such as to be an inspira-
tion to all future graduating classes at
Stonington High School.
CARROLL W. PEAVEY T. ALLEN CROUCH
1 , ' '
J, M K f
f K ,
Z , '
f X rf
ff W f
ARTHUR R, CARLIN NAOBIIW. CHAUSSE
UWM ? I, ,, ,N
MICHAEL E. CRONIN
JOSEPHINE L. CULLINANE KATHRYN C, DENNEHEH
Xyylplfillfiffxx' XY. DrJl'X'Il.Ll
ROLAND B. HOL,'iTON'
S. IQNEPH N.iIN'I.i
BE.+'r'R1cf2 SILVERS1 mx
Llfifl - E12 Qff mfv
AIYJRRIN P, Iixwm .mf
P1111 wwf lffffmzffffff
x , f '
PM mpzf Ifdmpzlffffz
- l Q- Q., I I by
7 Q, -'w i
1 34 A-W g, .
Q A' 'Orin
MARIP M. STKxw'.AxRT
Hula! Ulf' Bllllllcftl
1 Afwf '
EH K, fv
XVII,I.I.'XM P, Clrmfmx. IIP. BAaPbf.Pe. F. Hesnrsos
.H,If1,fL'lU.1'f!L' - 1l!l1f'fV, BI! Hi:
-4 . '-.. -lu I X
:LQ in V5 - Q
EVELYN L. fNfL'RDOCK MARY A. NASH
XYILLIMI C PFTTY
. 'QU' if
MWA P- WHFPLFR J. GEORGE XY'1LL1.u1soN
Huffff Ef"ff""ffL' ,UrL'ff.:2.'.u',:f Dun H35
GEORGE H. FOLEY
ll"4z.fbi11gt011 Club Atz'z'ii'e1'
' "Y ' li rf- f Y vliff V W7
K 5.115 IM - r A-:A fa ,
r s. . EEE. E
7? f '
f , 'f - ..,. cf., 4 ,
, .,, A, ,. I,
f, ' f- y 5 , ,f
'sf'-, ' ' ,
- , i E it f
A ,LQ ,.,.,, .,,. .
NIARSHALL A. STOWELL
Our four years at Stonington would
never have been as enjoyable and prof-
itable without "Marsh" He has been
our vice-president for the past three
years and has always been willing to do
anything that would benefit the class,
Besides serving on the Student Council
and working on the yearbook. he has
also earned letters in both baseball and
basketball. His ready laugh and all-
'round good humor combine to present
at personality that is truly pleasing to
,IAINIES S. BALLATO
N' ie ri o t, any sport, he are all
t e to -lim. ClJ ltitbD
a h. e ' g eat asset to a the
ri . esi s in' il 1 of
f t ll, ' , and tr-ck, he.is 41
- 1 bask b' ha:4lfE'E1 the
p ri o 1 for the past three
'ea As if hi ren't enough to do,
f several committees,
nc uding our yearbocmk
F Q, is
TERESA L. ALEXANDER
A cheery "Good morning" is a familiar
phrase ot "'l'erre's." This friendly atti-
tude has made her a great success with
her friends. Terre also has an ability
for acting and singing, both ot which
she demonstrated in a past operetta. Not
to be overlooked is the good work she
has done as treasurer of the class ot
1952 for four years.
CLARENCE A. COOGAN, JR,
to do ti bit of art
with work. A
about farmers when you're
aroundhthis pretty little girl. She's from
the sticks" and proud of it!
GLORIA MADGE AHERX
Here is another one of the friendly girls
who hail from North Stonington. To
give you an idea of her personality. she
is known as "Sunshine" to many of her
triends, She gave us a wonderful per-
tormance when she exhibited her re-
markable voice at our talent show. Y'C'ill
we ever forget that yodeling?
,IUAXNA P. AIELLO
May we ask a question! Has anyone
ever seen yloanna really look dishevelled'
lAs tar as were concerned. such a thing
lust couldnt happenfj Wfhether shes
instructing at Pine Point School, hop-
ping around the basketball court, or sing-
ing in Glee Club fshes lust about the
whole alto sectionj, 'Io is always -lo-
sophisticated and every hair in place.
Legend has it that this gal had her eye
on a modeling career1 now shes plan-
ning to model a most becoming nurses
V QE? w t' .
. f f Y T A
Wflllfliw -. -
1. .,. V :yy nhl I 1
, I -. Q V,
w a ' I V, In -I I .
A A f
, .fl 'fi if .- f 1 Vg. 1 '
JOAN MARY APPLE TON
If you ever see a cheerleader chewing her
nails off to the elbows at a football game,
chances are it's only Sister Joanie wor-
rying about her little Cstarj brother
Clarkie. Artistically inclined, quick to
lend a hand when needed, and slightly
Hame topped sum up Red-after all, we
mustn't tell all her secrets!
HARRY CHARLES ASHBEY
Harry possesses the faculty for coming
up with a witty remark at precisely the
right moment, much to the discomfort of
the teachers. His comments have kept
many a classroom in "stitches" and he
never ceases to amuse his friends with
his many jokes. In addition, Harry is
very much interested in drawing and
has been voted the class artist,
HELEN ISALDXVIN AMES
A portrait in quietness, Helen is the per-
fect conhdante. She likes to spend her
"leisure lioursli sewing thave you seen
that cowboy shirt she madefl and has
almost made a hobby of square-dancing.
She has learned the enviable art of
"sticking to' a prolect until it's perfect.
She certainly put this to work in our il-
lustrious Business Department.
M f JW
,gg 9, ,Q
ff 1 ,f-
MARGARET ANN BALL
The appointed hour passed long ago, but
where is "Peggy?" Finally, she arrives
with surplus spirit. This enthusiasm en-
ters into all her undertakings, whether
she is cheering at a football game or
participating on the girls' basketball
team. Those who know her slightly think
of her as quiet, but they are so, so
wrong? Youll never have a dull moment
with this roaring girl?
A picture of gloom when his beloved
Giants lose a baseball game, Bobby
knows how to whistle when they win.
And we mustn't forget to mention that
he is an accomplished "Ladies Man." All
kidding aside, happy-go-lucky is Bobby's
middle name. Rumor gets around that he
wears his ties Qbowl in his pocket when
not in the First National. Any comment,
A product of the Revolution was the
Spirit of '761 an SHS product is the
Spirit of North Stonington, personified
in this little gal! A stout supporter of
the Grange and 4-H, "Cornfed" will .1l-
ways rise to the bait tyes, we guarantee
itj when the Joys of living in the sticks
are questioned. Hey. Ada, I hear rumors
that Ayrshires arent the only breed ot
cows .ifootfl fCould it be theres some-
thing to it?j
J l f bi" 'A .il 1 1 ., I . "
GEORGE HAROLD l5ENNli'l"I'
Although George might seem .1 little re-
strained to m.1ny of us, some who .1rc
better acquainted with him know that he
is not always quiet and that he is .1
pleasant friend. As a h.1rd-working mem-
ber of the stage crew, he has helped to
make many of our stage productions
successful. He can always be depended
upon when theres work to be done.
QW-'l S-ss i 157' ?"7"f-i- .ixv 1
NlCOl,li'l"l'A M. lll,AXDA
"Patience is .1 virtue seldom tound in
woman .ind nexer found in man." 'lin
make .1 hue combination with patience,
Nitky is very willing to spend hour, ox.
pl-lining .1 tact to you. She ll.l5 .1 nature
that hrxs touched the l1e.1i'ts ot the
triends she ll.1S lll.lxlC in the Biology
Club Trithc 9 uid and in lll K
' ' - sq - . 1 . het
BARBARA ANN BERGEROIC
Pity the life a poor bus driver leads
when Barbarak around, Her gay chatter
and unmerciless heckling of Eddie have
livened up more than one long trip. By
the way, those sweet tweets that can be
heard coming from the clinic on Wfednes-
days are apt to be our ardent Drum
Corpsian blowing away at her fife. Glee
PHILIP ,IOSEPH BONOMO
As lone .is w e have known Phil we have
nexei' t'e.1red that he would have .1 nerv-
ous brc-.ikdown from overstudy. He t.1k6S
life, .1s well .is his studies lightly, and
he does not believe in crossing xml'
bridge until he comes to it. His slow
grin, easy-going manner. and good hu-
mor have made many friends for him on
the baseball team and in the classrooms.
EDXYIX SARGEXT BROXYX, ylR,
Here is .mother fellow who nukes very
little noise About school. However, his
reserved manner does not detriict from
his friendliness. .ind once you get to
know him you rind him .1 very' hdppv
.ind co-operative tellovv, Besides being .in
.ictive member of the Camera Club.
4'Pete" spends much of his spare time on
his "Model A' rind loves to tinker with
cars of any l-cind.
SYLVIA MAY BRUSTOLON
Short .ind svveet. Yes. th.it's "TodvY'
She m.tv he r.ither short but not lilcelv to
be overlooked beoiuse shes .ilvvgivs pitch-
in in .ind Ilhlliiflg our .itfrtirs .1 success.
Glee Club. Business Club. .ind sport en-
thusrtst .ire her more important interests,
bpeilcinlu .it sports, Todv is the support-
ing spirit of one of our b.isketh.tll play-
ers live, ull eiiufsel
'it Wim.. 0 I
ROLAND li. HVCK
, . , . .
XXh.1te er lie tlicl vv.is done with so
much e.ise. ' Nothing seems to fit
'Bucky' hetter than this st.ttement. Al-
though his .rue .tllovved him to enedge in
sports tor only two ye.trs, he proved him-
self one of our best .Athletes hy his .telom-
plishments in both tootb.tll .incl h.tsebi1ll.
He vv.ts co-c.ipt.iin in both of these sports
during his liniil yeitr, .incl he still has an
.ictive interest in them, Furthermore, he
is .1 h.ird-vvorlcinyu fellow who always
gets tlTlf1tLfN done,
.IANICE ELLEN BURDICK
With the Honor Society high on her list
of scholastic accomplishments, -lanice is
it personable young lady. She proved her-
self an actress in the Sophomore Com-
petitive play and has been singing in the
Glee Club four years, Never afraid ot
work, -lanice stays with 41 job until its
finished, She also was a big help in put-
tinle together the Yearbook.
JOHN E, HURDICK
Yes, it hats four wheels, it greedy gms
tank, ii couple of spiirk plugs, and it
gictuallly goes4thttt is when hir. B isn't
Linder the hood tinkering? fOf course
were trtlltingg .ihout The C.1rAwhr1t
elseflj Wfith our ace mechanic, it can
be anything from .1 carburetor to Miss
Ms tensile strength miichine-he sure
can hx it? But, it isnt the usual b.ittle
of brriwn vs. brtuns. This boy h.1s bothf
QActivities? Hes s.impled from A to Z,
.md even morefj
CAROLYN RlCli CALKINS
"Cricket," is ii very .tpproprigite nick-
n.tme for this charming girl, She hits rt
quiet m.tnner hut the sweetest "chirp"
when she hits something to sity. The
"Brown rind Wliitc-" hits found her to
be rt reliitble .ind competent circulation
m.tn.teer. It you hitve need of more in-
form.ition- the hcst reference is .1 cert.iin
- Igjfflvm, '
iw., ,, ,
DELFINE MARY CARREIRA DOROTHY l,llCIl.I.li CLARK bANDRA CLARKE
Dels one of our dark eyed Mnnps, and
She trips the light fantastic toe .it exert
dance, Wl111t's more. she ggeneiullly h.1s .1
hand in planning the jollirientions. tool
And, whether its the Biology Cluh or
the Photogr11phie Stall of this greg! pro-
duction, you eiin het your hottoni dollar
that Del will he in there pitehinf Brown
and White, Girls' liiskethtill.
Hidden hehind th.1t hugge l7.lN9-elflllll is
Dot, the hdtlihone ot the Drum Corps
lt's 11 t.1et th.1t without her the Corps
would hgiye heen lost. Dependiihility rind
.1 spirit or loyalty h.1ve won for her this
reput.1tion, Wfhen 11 t.1sli is given to heri
you erin het it will he done quickly and
.is perfectly 11s is possihle. Neyer .1 slxirk-
er, she lhls heen gin iny.1lu11hle .isset to
her friends. "Yup," were proud of her,
Piirty, p.1rty-did someone Sdl party?
Louk in the midst of the hustle .ind bus-
tle, .ind there 19 times out of W you ll
find Simdy: in t.1Ct, yiiull nnd her most
.1ny Plate xx here something is :ning on,
from Glee Cluh ind drt1rn.1ncs to airls'
huskethdll .1nd Yearhoolzf WU: rather
suspect thdt this stdtuesque. young lady
also tdlqes no snmll Jmuunt uf pleisure
Cwe won't say pridel in dog slioxys.
fljiffy, Biffy, wherefore ,irt thou. Billyfl
-IEAN IXI, COLOEQI EVELYN LUl'lSli CQUI,PRl I' IETHEI, LOUISE CONE
Introducing Ll61lI'l-flle' fenmile tounter' A shy violet who hlooms in the NNlN.lI1 lt you exer need someone to rely on.
ptirt of -lerry Lewis. For till her clown- ,ulaide ol' Methiinie Street. Here .iround hum out Ethel, In ligr four yt-gi-5 .lf
ing she has L1 hroiid set ot shoulders sthool we dont ht-.ir or see inuth ot' this 8,1-1.5. ,ho lug lswn ,m ,mit-nf worker
when it comes to hearing somehody All-Ill lml fll-if slUs'5Ulf WL'-UT Nlls' Hflif -1 .ind l'l.l5 .ilso tound time to in.1lie .1 wide
elses prohleins-eyen it they .ire lcindii yery definite imirt of the il.iss-or our giggle- of r',-igmje Hr-11 1-CWM-L15 lux-C hmm:
.Li lone xygiy down! liy-the-vyiiy, shels Ll illustrious liusinessv Deimirtnient, Hert-'s the Ar-pozntmtnt ot e11pt.1in ot the cheer-
vxhiz when it eomes to typinlul hcl' lin- .1 gal with nminy titers, hut xxh.1t they lL'.lx.lCI'5, .1 me-mher ot the Honor Soeietx.
gers lust tly over the l-ceys, Now -lean. .11't-well lv-IW Wu Ut'-ll5kUYL'lT .ind sports editor or the "l'lroxyn and
dont you think you're getting: .1 little
too ryltl to ertlwl tll'ULll'lid url the lloor
playin: sL1l'VVIl.iI'IDCN' Drum Corps.
GERALDIXE MARIE CONXORS
VUhether its a iudge or a prescription
you need. Gerry has the connections. But
here around school shes dabhled in this
and that and finally settled on the Brown
and XY'hite as her maior point of con-
centration. XY"e hear youire planning on
being a pharmacist. Going to take over
the business? Yearbook. Public Rela-
DOROTHY AGN ES COON
A friendly smile-lady-like manners-
dependable spirit-plus an engaging per
sonality COIT1lDil'1i3 to make Dot one of
North Stoningtons favorite young ladies.
Happiest when she can help somebody
else. she is never merely an acquaintance.
always a friend. Her activities have in-
cluded three years in the Drum Corps
and active membership in the Xorth
DOROTHY MAE COSTA
Bend your ear this way-if you desire to
see Dot in her out-of-school time, run,
not walk, to the nearest roller skating
rink. It's guaranteed shell be there? Its
Dots hobby and just as it should be for
this fun-loving girl. If you havent a
"put-put" to transport you to the skating
rink, you will enjoy her singing of popu-
lar songs around school just as much.
4 Q, xg,
. Ma- M
PATRICIA ANN COOPER
One word can be used to describe Pat-
great. She is great in sports. To back me
up are the facts that she is a cheerlead-
er and a member of the girls' basketball
team. Great scholastically means that she
is on the Honor Society. Last, but by no
means least. great socially. Her many
friends have selected her to be assistant
editor of the "Brown and XY'hitei' and a
member of the Student Council,
2-. 2? -We
Jann , ,V -.5 -,44,,.6-ks
ff t 'lil I
- r , -.
-4 14 ' C " "'?"',5:.a.-. ' ' 31, '
- -W Q ,V 1 - 5 V .
-, I la, 'i . -:TLA 1, ' -. . f
fyygf av f. -fag , ,. 1. -, ,T-,f .5
f i f
i':l,fgf.f5 7 .-.3 41 g-if ' g.i,z,4a :-j4?"'f'g2'f'f241' 4
RICHARD A. COSTA
As alike as two peas in a pod are Costa
and D'Amico, Always with a smile on
the face. a quip on the tongue. and .1
ready hand to work lbut only if neces-
saryl, they go through the days. Speak-
ing of work, these two sure have dug
into the back-breaking toil on those
Washingtcin Club paper drives? Hey.
Dick, couldnt those urgent messages to
Stasias possibly wait til after 2101?
Class shindigs. Stage crew,
CHARLOTTE .IEANNE CROWLEY
"Cha" has a strange way of making her
presence knowng she manages to keep
her linger in iust about everything that
goes on around here? Between managing
the business end of the Brown and
Icffliite, cheering, and innumerable other
odd jobs, shes so busy that even her best
pals rarely see hell But never fear, Chag
as long as you have that infectious gig-
gle, you wont be forgotten especially
by the cast of one particular play-need
we name it?j.
ELIZABETH MARIE CROXVLEY
"Never underestimate the power of a
woman." Especially when her name is
Libhy. And especially when it comes to
doing a he-man's roh hetter than any
male. Honestly-who could have kept
that cafeteria running as well as she did 7
Shes the perfect proof that there is
Such a thing as perpetual motion? As to
loyalty to her Alma Mater, well every
Crowley excells in school spirit, and this
one is no exception? 'Nuff said?
ti - Q.
Cl-ll5l:URD lf. D'AlNllCiO, blr.
C and D are inseparahle in the alphahet,
so Costa and DiAllllt'll are practically in-
separahle in sthool. Douhle somethin'-
their wee hrains work along the same
linesg well het they even think in com-
plete unison. lt's a good thing you're
such swell sports-we'd hate to see the
two of you any other way? fTell us.
Cliff, did you o,k. the gal friend, too!l
Stage crew. Class shindigs,
NANCY IREXE DKBRAGGA
Naneys chief amhition ls to promote
hetter relations between the North and
the South? Yes suhf She can be found
Hshaggin' it" 'most anytime. A dancing
fan, the litterhug fwith a slight south-
ern airj is her specialty. Next time you
see her on trardc. he sure to say "HL
you-all." She was one of the Drum
Corps' best drummers for three years.
A. XWILLIAM DELANIZY
Here is a fellow whose optimistic out-
look on life enahles him to throw hack
his head and laugh at the world. Hill
always has a pleasant word for everyone,
and his humorous remarks have thrown
many a classroom into an uproar. ln ad'
dition, he has proved himself as an ath-
lete by his accomplishments on the foot-
hall held and at track esents, These at-
trihutes have won for him a host of
MARIA R. DASILVA
A tommercial student, Maria is a stead-
fast, little hody who hails from Stoning-
ton. Shell never get herself into trouhle
hecause of her talking which is little
and none too frequent. Hut, the way she
lets the words Hy eyery so often rather
sets us to wondering. Are you really
that quiet, lNlaria, or do you rust heliexe
that she who says little has little to an-
swer for! Traffic. Yearhook.
IQRXYIN H. DESSAULES
XYhen he first arrived from New York
a y.-ar ago, Erwin was quiet and shy and
did his laest to stay out of the limelight.
liven so most of us hecame acquainted
with him and found that he was full of
tun ann pokes. Hard-working and con-
scientious, he has heen a tremendous
help to this years XX'ashington Cluh.
XY'ith his loyalty and regard for others.
he is sure to heeome a success in later
CHARLOTTE ANNE DUNN
"Sancly" has made many achievements
in her four years at S.H.S, In the line
of music she has been a member of the
Girls' Ensembl-eg in science, she has been
an active member of the Biology Clubg
and in social life this girl is tops? Active
in 4-H work, she recently won a trip to
Chicago. How many starry-eyed lads did
you leave behind, Sandy?
GABRIEL J. EREITAS
Gabe just wouldnt be Gabe without his
clarinet. And, take it from us, that clari-
net goes everywhere-band club. orches-
tra, and oohl the noise it can make in
the auditorium, Block LY Gabe, as Vice-
Pres., did help us through our baby days
here at S.I-I.S, Bet with all his leadership
and musical abilities, we'll be able to say
in a few years, "We knew that fellow
when . .
RICHARD E. EPPLER
Dick is a fellow who will be remem-
bered as being "regular" and down to
earth. He is trusted by all who know
him and his co-operative and conscien-
tious manner make him .is good a friend
as he isa basketball player, All this, plus
his good humor. goes to make up a per-
sonality that will not he easily forgotten.
1 af ,
A I Lf'
. 1, ,. -5 . X. kiwi?-
' thi f- ' r 4.f'f-ff,
'tw - W -A 'f' ' Astaire?
avr-:1'.-:faq-f, -, - ' 'fzi .-
BRL'CE GILBERT FORBES
Wfhen Bruce first came here from Mid-
dletown a year ago, we found him to be
reserved and rather quiet. As time went
on, however, we discovered that he was a
very sociable and co-operative fellow.
Besides engaging in football and track,
he has always been willing to work on
any committee or project. His determina-
tion and forthright character should aid
him in his climb to success.
MARY C. GALLI
Diamonds are a gals best friendg and
dont we envy this gal-shes got one!
Her just-stepped-out-of-a-bandbox look
won her a spot on the fabulous junior
Prom Queens Court. All Marys clouds
seem to be painted with sunshine, and
her smile sure does reHect it! Drarnatics,
Office gal, Class shindigs.
ROBERT G. GIBSON
If this laddie had his w- , we rather
suspect he'd sp-rt ki! s to fdo,lbf'1X's it
is now h p ctici lyfff es handstands
, K i . s
cr tim tliL,yXcliMot thc Bigpi
te i icc jwftfic Dunn sa
mem Hr of th -'St dent Ciuncil, "Gib-
by' e ma' to see wherljlpzi, need an
ass y plan e . CW' gn g t also add
that is"one,u f0'd1?r mo 'e reserved
.4 It I , s
gC?'?Tf P fl px
evf- A - tk pest g
m lj 's a e-'actAi4d'ted Sea
S 7 h by - . Ag ,
,I , -1
PETER M. GRAY
I am no orator, as Brutus wasp I only
talk right on. -lust ask any of the kids
in Block -1 P.D.Y And, we warn you not
to get him started on hot-rods. Had they
a class in the subject, we'd guarantee
that Grayd be the honor student. Peter's
interests are varied, though. as seen hy
the range of his aetiyities ttrom rlasfi
whinudings to Discussion Cluhj. Among
other things, he's proven that a good
talker also has to he a good listener.
ROBERT A. HILL
Six-feet of quiet in his stotkinvu teet. he
lL15t Sits hatk and lets the rest of the
world put on a show for him, Someday
that may ehangeg until then, lust give the
boy a ,sun and a cup of coffee and hes
happy. Say. Bob. answer us a eouple ot
questions. will you' Number l. W'hy so
much time spent in hlystief Xumher Z.
XX'hat in creation is the tratk team going
to do without its star manager? ljioloyx'
, f , if 'U 9176
Qi, V 1 f, i .Aa
XYXILLIAM F. HAUPT
Perhaps youve often heard Billy say. "If
you want to he like Haupy, youve got
to eat like Haupyf' but he is rather a
petit size, isn't he! tReally lust tall
enough to charm the fairer sexy He is
one boy who is hound to succeed. for he
is a willing worker, as has heen proven
by his record as president of the Student
'ffff v f, ,ff iff ',
f ' ,ii f
V ,ff f
4 L., 'M ,wx
fain? Gif V 'VZ ,, ' 7 1, 'ig .
ARLIZNII M. HOLLIDAY
'ini-tis nothinlu quiet about this younlu
ladyl Full ot Hlualus and luilugalesf' "Sal"
keeps everything lively. XY'ord li.ls it
that she was iitterhuluyiny in the O. I3
roomf She spends her Mleisure hours'
behind the soeltl eounter at Vars liroth-
ers. Seriously though, it there v..is a xote
taken tor the neatest ,uirl in SH S.. shed
sweep it. thumbs down.
, ky 3,7749
,J ' '
DUANE B. HEIXECK
,, , f
g V ,,.
.if gf .
, 11,-6 .
if .W gb
Big George is one of our musieia
And, man, will the orchestra ever miss
his cheery-voiced saxf But. he has an-
other sideline. too-basketball. Believe
you me, when it comes to making: bas-
kets, George lust looks in and drops the
ball down? XX'e havent been able to de-
cide yet whith career hell choose-.1
saxophone Paderewski or a basketball
pro. X5Uhichever it is. hell be the height
of perfectionf S Club for coursefj
MAEREEX O. JEFFREY
And in this corner. Ladies and Gentle-
men. wearing her famous grin, is "Jett,"
Grants friendly salesyuirl. Although she
lixes up to her motto "better-late-than-
never." "Jeff" never misses anything?
Ten years from now will tind Maureen
'lsloftoringu kids in a childrens hospital.
Yup. thats jeff. square-daneingg doesnt
she cut a neat do-si-do?
MARY ANN 'IOSEPH
Cheerleader. actress fur s-1 she elaimsl.
super-.lftispited Mariner. .ind ,:ener,il
imp-that till idds up tw Mystics -ine
.ind only Shurtie. Its re.illy Qinmzin:
what that gal can think up: the sid peirt
lfor her teiehersj is th.it she usutillx
finds it necessary to impart her ideas in
the middle iff ulassf Say. Tweet-tsveet.
iust what is this I hear ,ihiiut yuu and
.Ioan 1nd A Variable Stdr Wfttcher-
Club? Give. girl. gise'
FA Y DIANA LAVCTON
Here is an introduction tis "Miss TyDi-
tal Student." She has been .ietive in the
Biologv Club. Glee Cluh. ,ind rin the
Tranic'Squ.id. One definite fact distin-
guishes Ftiy-her pet saying. which iihi
"Im positively gtiing tri tlunk that test, '
Has she ever thuugh? Statistics show az
fqiuf yfgrgf liflfllll' ffslll l'6CHfd.
Ah hd' lt's heen passed .trwund th.it .tir-
pllnes .ire -l.1net's liwhlw. X-I redsisn tw
gsk whit hr.ineh wt the sersite shell en-
ter. In the me.1ntime, -l.1n spends her
tree hivurs wiirking in .i l-itil sture. The
statement thit janet is quiet is tilwttis
met with the excl.1in.1tiiin fiwni her inti-
mate friends uf "-lanet, quiet."
J . ' 5
iusly, H his
mth. it A tiflill
.tense eiise .
ut thin 3 u deserve it
Yiiu should see him strut that HS'
stveaterf Bnsehtill. plus class shindigs.
inf thinks fur heint: such ti spurt,
xi A YQ. 154
. X Mb
""--' -5 'af t
QQ. ,Y A
.. .b ut.. .
-I. DAVID KELLII-IER
D.is'e his the happy' faculty tit heing .11-
ssgiys theerful. His ready wise-cracks
hue helped tu enliven m.ini' ti vvetiry
clnssriiiiiii. .ind he never seems tn run out
nf hikes. Hiiwexier. his miitwd must
plunge .1 hit when he steps iintu the
track, fur this 'illying Irishmtinu is the
pfvssesstir tit' the schunl reeurd fur the
mile run. He will mtil-ce .in .ihle c0-C.1p-
t.iin wt this ve.irls trick tedm, which he
s.ii's is destined fur :rest thinus.
1 S I r,
THOMAS F. LEXIHAX
The Rose Bmvl wntenders .1in't got noth-
ing: un us-we Ye gut Lenihtinf 'XY'e'd
sure h.tte tu be un the iipptising te.1ii'.
when Tum gets duwn tu husiness un the
yridirun. But. that terueiuusness is only
fur the tmithgll heldfiust .ask Betty.
And. if yi1u'll recall. nur versatile hos
has even h.1d .1 try ,it dr.1in.1ties ltind
.1 very successful One. .it thatfj. S Cluh.
the big t'l.iss duings.
ELIZABETH Iyi, LENZZO
Bettyfs pencils nuke pietuies its D.lfLlI'.ll-
ly as our pencils Illllit' seniyyls. The yy.1y
you eome up with those posters for .1ll
our goings-on, we should think you
could do them in your Sleepl But, you
shouldnt be so modest, my girlg eredit
where credit is due. XY'e e.1n tell you
one thing. Betty-you'll he missed
around these hulls for much more thiin
just your creative fingers. Glee Cluh.
Yearbook, all our Cl.1ss shindies.
it V, zwfiffvf'
,yi uw : rw ff'
f ANTHONY DOMINICQ I.OMl5ARDO
S.H.5.'s pint-sized Pin1.1--.in operett.1
'ust wouldnt he eomplete without him'
llf the part e.1lls for .1 little more fll.lI'l
gust pl.1in singing, th.1t's the role lor
Tonyxj And, our hoy h.1s more th.1n one
t.1lentg you should see the tinders Hy'
when he t.1kes to the tr.1ekY XX'e also
he.1r th.1t hes quite the lmidminton pl.1y-
er fund, sh.1lI we .1dd, s.iun.1 Likerfj.
ROBERT D. LOVVE
Romeo, C.iNN.lUf7XJ, Lothnrio. Vdlentino.
I,owe-.ind down through the .iges they
Quo. f'Nuf:f s.1id.l Bol-is not only piilpur
l.1r with the 4E.ilN1 .isk .any of the fellows
.1nd they ll tell you hes .1 pretty' good
.uuy to h.1y'e .around He s proudly donned
the hroyyn .ind white to light for the
honor of SHS. on the gridiron.
Q il? 'x ir-
ANTHONY P. MADERIA
By' the sen. hy the se.1, hy the he.1utifuI
seii with his fish .1nd his lohsters-oh'
How happy he'll hel Wfe rather suspeet
wed see more of this l.1d it his salt w.1-
ter hohhy werent quite so f.1sein.1ting.
Wfe dont know yy'h.1t his pltins for the
future are. hut we do knoyy th.1t it wont
he long hefore he nukes history in his
held. fXX'h.1t S.H.S. er.1d can help hut
.,-an , M.
fi. 5 1
ROBIZRT IT. MAIN
lf NUlDL'XVl1.ll sloyy' in .1et1on, he is INIQIIU
slow in speeth. Hut. th.1t s only lWk'C.lllNL'
he thinks eyerythine oyer three times
helore he s.1y's it. .ind XVll.lf he s.1ys is
usu.illy riluhtl Hes heen out lor ti-.it-k,
tooth.ill, .ind other thinesg still youre
most .ipt to hntl him ht-hind the seenes
.it .1 pl.1y, l'L'.lxly' to mend .1 hroken st.11r
r.1il oi' oitth .1 l.1st iollnpsing ll.1t.
lilfl.l.SlTA T. MALONE
Om ot o11r t.iy'orite el.1ss songhirds, Bella
yoined us .is .1 punior. Noyy' we wonder
hoyy' yye got .ilong without her hetorel
Her siieeesstiil debut .1s .1 musie.1l st.1r
txime when she pl.iy'ed .in in1port.int role
in one ot the operettns. XY'ith .1 llishing
smile .is .1 tr.1dem.i1'k. this h.ippy young
l.1dy h.1s nude .1 delightful .ind lasting
il11Pl'Cssiol'1 on eYe1'y'one-A
HOVVARD A. McSPARREN
Another boy with a hallowed sweat-
er, he's been one of S.H.S.'s elusive elev-
en-football sure has its charms? But so
has the stage, ask Macg hes helped more
than once to turn a bare stage into an
inviting parlor. By the way, he also has
a passion tone that we know of, for
cars. If our eyes havent deceived us.
weve seen him behind the wheel of a
pretty snazzy Merc-how do you do iz?
MARY ANN MICELI
This gal is loaded with plenty of "spar-
klef' Her expressive face can register
every emotion, freal or fakedj that
there is. A lift of her austere eyebrow
puts you in your place, .1 wrinkled fore-
head turns her into the most studious of
girls, a twinkle in her eyes proves it all
a delightful ruse. By-the-way, she is usu-
ally Arlenes dancing partner in the OP.
,,, 4 1' 16
g.,1J,i,,' g , , ,
Q 4, 1 ,f
CARL E. B. MITCHELL
Carl is one of our quietest boys around
school. As a matter of fact, he is so quiet
that we often don't even know when he's
around. Once that shy exterior is broken
through, however, we have found him
to beifriendly and sociable. He has been
an active member of both the Biology
Club and the Hobby Club and is also fl
member of the Yearbook staff. Carl is
"a good fellow and well-liked by all his
CONCETTA M. NACCARATO
"Soft of voice, gentle of manner." A
smile as engaging as her personality has
made many friends for Connie. Natural-
ly, she was a member of Her Highnesss
Court at the junior Prom. She has added
her voice to the Glee Club for four years.
Her most outstanding fand fascinatingj
feature is her brown eyes, which open
twice their size when she is taken by sui-
prise. Try it sometime!
PATRICIA ANN MILLER
Pats well liked by her bevy of friends,
and she faithfully exercises her vocal
cords on them daily. But, this gal usually
has plenty to talk about-ever been in
the vicinity of Room 5, Block 6? Ah
well, Pat, thats one of the privileges
that goes with a diamond. And, take it
from us, that constant bubbling just
serves as an overcoat for a real sweet
SANDRA MARIE NICHOLS
The joys of being an honor Student!
fAsk Sandy sometime, I'm sure she'll be
happy to enumerate for you.l Wl1ei'e do
you hnd the time! I popped into Year-
book meeting, there you were, later you
were singing with the other Glee Club-
iansg and Drum Corps-you and your
life are lust about permanent fixtures!
After school therere several small time-
taker-uppers, like blohnathon, Sister. and
HOMEXVORK, How about letting us
poor souls in on your secretfl
DELPHINA JULIA OLIVERIO
Witli a vibrant personality and flashing
dark eyes, Del makes an impression ta
good one, of courselj on everybody.
Her outstanding trait is a thoughtfulness
that shows up when it is most needed.
Quite an accomplished seamstress, among
other things, Del sews most of her be-
coming outlits. Who knows, maybe shell
go into the business and become another
Christian Dior! How about it, Del!
PHYLLIS LOIS PELTERS
"Phyl-Phylm will always be remembered
for her Hnightingalem voice. Need I
mention the long list of musical pro-
grams she has made a hit? Wiilking
along the corridors, you are hound to see
her dark tresses, but sorry, boys, you
are out of luck. Phyllis is already en-
pf H H
1 ' 'f ,, ! vw4-'-
. ' "Eff, I
"4 "4-Affi if
' "E?ff'ix5 ' "ff
.-,,. .. .
4 'L' ,
-1'--", . 1..-
. -'fit-z'r1 nf
X i 712223' " , it
S if X i i' 11
RC JLAND D. PAMPEI.
Good-natured? Likable! Conscientious?
Athletic? Yes, all tour describe "Rolf
Wfhether he is playing baseball or bas-
ketball or is hard at work on a home-
work assignment, he always does his
best. This factor makes him a welcome
member to any activity. His cheerful out-
look on lite and his genial manner com-
bine to make him a very worthy friend.
l-AWR ENCE JAMES PARKINSON
"A little nonsense now and then is pleas-
antf You dont believe me? Lonny nnds
great satisfaction in eating in class. It
seems he's always hungry. As for every-
ones enioyment, he is the one who
starts the jokes traveling through the
room. Lonny is a great school supporter
also. He is one of the original members
of the "Bunga Boys." W'hat lungs?
NORMAN R. l'l5'l"I'l Nl
When we first met "Pete" four years
ago. he was quiet and studious. How-
ever, something must have happened In
him along about the end of his sopho-
more year, because for the past two
years he has taken great delight in amus-
ing his classmates with his many puns
and antics. Add to this his faculty ot be-
ing "one of the boys," and we have a
very good picture of Mr. Pettini, "He
is a pal to the end."
FRANCIS J. Pom'
Now iust what would the Business De-
partment haye done without Francis? Al-
ways ready tor emergencies. he was our
masculine standby. He had a solution for
eyery problem and an answer for every
question, eyen if it wasnt always the
right one? Quiet? Not exactly. He just
knows when to talk and when to stay
- t wil"
is -JKNUF, W.
- sv. Q .. req. U ,
., . , mu
' 1. ' t ' "ffm ' Lf Ai - gs
N I ,,
, ,A H Y s
-eg, df N2
I P Y 4
QW 'de TP
era g s -
. 5' .f S'
e as X , A
' ,mv Q7
:fm f f
Q., ,--W-m,wa -,Ms. t, ,
LOTTIE E, PRACHXIAK
"Lot" is one of the few blond-haired,
blue-eyed girls in our class. A quiet dis-
position, a most courteous manner, and
efficient work are iust some of her as-
sets. Her friendly smile will linger in
your mind long after parting, Oh. that
isn't all! She has had the fame of being
on the honor roll all four years, A very
good record. we think.
DI. FRANCIS PREVITY
All of Frans attempts have yielded to
his skillful abilities and turned out su-
perb. He has true sportsmanship, wheth-
er he is playing in a basketball giamc
fand he does a lot towards helping us
winj, working as editor of the Pawmy-
stonian, or having a Chat with his many
comrades. Witli all these accomplish-
ments we can only humbly say, "How
does he do it all?"
BARBARA ANN RICHARDS
Ambition-aint it wonderful? During
school time this gal's Editor-in-Chief of
the Brown and Wliite, member of the
Student Council, worker in dramatics,
and a good student besides. In odd mo-
ments she can be found Working at Haz-
lin's, and doing anything that needs do-
ing. Witli a schedule like this, you'd ex-
pect she's rushed to deathg yet Barb al-
ways finds time to lift a low spirit with
her special humor! Bones, you're cer-
tainly our Good Citizen!
GEORGE JOSE PH RICHARDS
The loud verbosity of George has
brought gray hairs to many a teachers
head, His other accomplishments. how-
ever, are much more worth while. Be-
sides being co-captain of the basketball
team he has played both football and
baseball, In addition, his knowledge of
the latest dance steps has made him as
much at home on the dance floor as he is
on the basketball court. All who have
known him will remember him through-
out the years to come.
JOSEPH S. RISICA
Poised, good-natured, and well-dressed
are the characteristics which best de-
scribe joe, He is always in a happy mood
and he never fails to use his sense of hu-
mor to good advantage. In addition, he
has been a hard-working member of the
baseball and basketball teams for the
past four years. His unfailing good
nature and willingness to help have
gained him many friends during his stay
4.5. A 1
Rl ARD 1- LT R NSO
- f en
d vitl more rl
in I 's 1 p ' u . t y
' . 1 n in iis h d- 'Q 5 '71
o' rawn h-is C hand on
d t b .. e
atl -tic ' ' e'c
w s: hat're all the Q e.
lic Rtlitions 4 tg s' n and
4l I c e re Lust dying
P ' 4' ,,. wy
i n 'v - " L R to U '
1y, 'hat's tl I-I' It a raction in Room
o now! '
JUNE L. RUSSO
Whitt is it weve heard about the "Rose
of Toggle Hollow 2" Yes, that's the title
given to this enchanting girl. That love-
ly, clear complexion and dark hair go
perfectly with a rose. As for where Tog-
gle Hollow comes from, -Iunie busies
herself with working in that green-
house. No doubt she works iust as ener-
getically there as she does in her school
work. Dont you ever get tired?
CONSTANCE M. SANQUEDOLCE
Good talkers arent found only in Con-
gress-we've got one here at SHS. Ask
Micelisand her teachers? Theres more
to Connie than iust talkg theres a lot of
fun and .1 tremendous spirit very neatly
covered by a somewhat languid over-
coat. PS. Once-in-a-while she puts that
tremendous spirit to work: take Year-
poolq fi ir insf.1ni'i-.
CHARLES R, RUSTICI
Glen Cunningham and Glen Davis all
rolled into one-thats our Rustici. He's
equally at home on the football field or
the track. Too had there arent more like
Charlie. Though he may be a little hard
to get to know, once you do you'll find
it's worth the effort! tAny of his friends
can vouch for thatfj The future? Ivlayhe
youd be wise to consult Mr. R.
ANN GARDN ER RYON
Ever seen a basketball fiend? If not,
then you havent met "Lightnin' " Ryon,
the gal with the never-fail eye when it
comes to making baskets. But. methinks,
Annie, that more than your aim will be
missed hereafter. Wfhateverll the Glee
Club and Cheerleaders do without your
delicate vocal cords?Y From all accounts
this girl is rather unusual-a regular
feminine Einstein. at times. Seriously,
Annie's qu-ite a galg we re expecting to
hear great things of you someday.
PEGGY B. SEBASTIAN
The Stonington High School Drum
Corps is yery fortunate to have Peggy as
its leading twirling maiorette. A quiet
nature is not a hindrance for popularity
in Pegs tase. A cheerful smile, my
friends is one way to gain many friendsg
and to keep them, be true and faithful.
RONALD G. SEIDELL
"I wish I were married and lived in
Perux had plenty of money and nothing
to do"-Seidell to a But then, it's
no sin to he a Jack-of-all-Trades. as Sy's
proven to be. At times we even go so
tar as to enyy Ronnieg it must be nice not
to have anything worry you. Say, what
happened to that head of hair? tThe
erew-cut took some getting-used'to.j Bi-
ology Club. Track, Class shindigs.
.IOSEPI-I Ui. siaroo
Serio and football go together like
bread and butter. ,Ioell go down in the
archives of S.I-IS. as a swell grid cap-
tain. But, being a BINIIF tBig Man In
Football! isn't the only thing hell be re-
membered for-among other things we
shan't forget is his great love of music
tas shown by the fact that hes worked
diligently on the orchestra committees
for all our class whingdingsj. Say
"'Ieei"-yust where do you live: Pavvca-
tuck or Norwich?
a oooo 'W'
z 'iti wdhln...
it. ., - .
is--.s Z, .
:sy 3 k. '
.gg-,gg f f
,ff .uf 4"
. Y, ,
MARGUERITA C. SIERRANO
Theres lot of energy packed into this
small frame. Energy thats been put to
good use in the Drum Corps, Traffic
Squad, and Business Department. Her
head for details proved its xvorth when
it came to things like Property Commit-
tees. No iob's too big, and no detail too
small. She tackles everything with gus-
to, finds possibilities in impossible sit-
uations, and above all, keeps smiling.
tOf course. we mustn't overlook the
fact shes an accomplished tease, eitherlj
Even though "Sieg" is very reserved. it
does not mean that he has nothing to
say. He never makes a show of himself
and he usually confines his wit to his
friends, The fact that he is conscientious
about his work and has good CUYUFDHG
sense will be a very useful factor to him
in the years to come.
SHIRLEY M. SIXIVII-I
That blond head bobbing around the
rooms of S.I-I,S, belongs to none other
than Shirley. Is she planning somethinj:
for the Student Council or is she work-
ing hard on her Yearbook assignment?
Shirl has quite a reputation for debat-
ing, which, we think, she does very
well. Please, can'f you give us .1 break
in P.D.4we're "point mad," too?
MARILYN ESTELLE SHAW
A proud member of that proud organiza-
tion, the North Stonington Seniors, Mar-
ilyn has been behind every successful
proiect the outfit has attempted. Her loy-
alty to her friends and hometown was
invaluable to the group. In case you
hadnt heard, she is an ardent western
fan. Yup, Pards, she belongs to that cult,
Ile ,M ,.
Shes the little gal with the peaches-and
cream complexion, the heart-warming
smile, and that constantly effervescing
charm. fShe's just one of those people
you can't help likingj Charm isn't the
only virtue down her alleyg being help-
ful land believe us, she isj also seems
to come naturally. Youll always find her
name on one of the committees for our
big class happy-times, plus dramatics, a
sampling of the Brown and Wfhite, and
the dozen and three other things that go
' af ? 'is' Q ,.
' ' ,.,, , , ,," '
ff- f -
J ' A
GILBERT SORENSEN, -IR.
ls there anyone who doesnt know or
hasn't heard of Sorensen? If you hayen't
heard him exercising his yocal cords in
Glee Club. witnessed his abilities on the
baseball diamond, or met him in Biol'
ogy Club. youve probably come upon
him patrolling the hallowed halls of
S.H.S. with the remaining renegades of
the Pawcatuck "crew." Or could it be
that you've heard ofthe renowned Wasli-
ington Club paper drives-and Papas
RICHARD AI. SOUSA
"Haste makes waste." No wonder Dick
is so enicient. A quiet. easy-going fellow,
he doesnt believe in doing anything to-
day that can be put off until tomorrow.
He takes everything.: associated with
school life in his stride and allows noth-
ine to "get under his skin." His likable
manner will make it easy for him to
make friends in later life.
BARBARA CARMELA SQUADRITO
Sober ffl. steadfast and demure-and
what would we do without her?f Shes
one of those gals who always does such
wonderfully thorough iobs on whatever
they tackle that theyre remembered not
so much for their words as their actions.
We understand that youre going into
the secretary business. Barb, XY'ell. well
wager right now that your boss will be
a much envied person? Yearbook.
XVILLIAM S. SQUADRITO
Libya. Louisiana. Laconia-where to
from here? Anywhere a waye length
tuoes. Bill is sure to follow. fLeaye it to
Bill to pick out a distinetiye hobbylj
Talk about crowded schedules-man?
Take a gander: football. track. Crlee
Club lwhich includes Carollinil -lfkl
boys' Ensemblej. and hes even man-
aged to keep his marks up to par lme-
thinks. possibly even above parll Say.
ljill. how was -l-rig?
ALANA LEE STEELE
Flirty eyes and dynamic personality are
the make-up of Alana. And. XY'owl
XX'hat ambition' She has. in her four
years, taken part in about eyery proiett.
belonyed to praetieally eyery club, been
on eyery committee. and. to complete
her activities, has been a faithful tlieer-
leader. Needless to say, she peps up any
gathering. The Hblues' 'uiye up and glo
home, rather than tussle with Alanis in-
ettious grin. Light-hearted. but cool-
headed-a good combination in any lan'
PHYLLIS MARGARET STEELE
A tell-tale blush is her waterloo. It al-
ways appears at the wrong moment. fOr
so she thinksl She overcomes it by am-
bitiously helping eyerybody, So quiet
youd hardly know she was there. a
yoke will lure her famous giggle and
giye away her presence. Honest. Phyl.
we loye that delicate pink on you. its so
,IOI-IN T. SUTCLIFFE
We have yet to see -lack seriously con-
cerned about anything as unimportant as
mere studying. He excels in two things
-music and jokes. Of these two he
seems to get the most enioyment out of
the latter, as he is often engaged in live-
ly "bull" sessions with "the boys." We
doubt if this fellow has a care in the
world, but with his optimistic outlook
on life he is sure to get along very well
EDWIN G. SWANSON, III
Here is a fellow who has the ability to
talk and laugh himself in and out of
more situations than any other fellow at
school. I-Iis sense of humor and optimis-
tic outlook on life never allow him to
worry about anything. With such an at-
titude it is not likely that he will have
any trouble making his way through life.
' 'Ya'-1-K, t 'W "'
. I V
.iff . -sa
as N O
CAROLYN M. SYLVIA
Twirlin' and tumblin, and where do you
go from there? Camera Club, intramur-
als, junior Prom Committee, and Year-
book-there you have, in a rather neat,
little nutshell teven if We do say so!
Carries activities. We have one com-
plaint, though, We wish we could have
had you with us all four years instead
of only a year and a half! fBut, we can't
deny that you've made the most of your
time here at S.H.S.J
,E iwa xx
TERESA A. TEAGUE
How! Meet S.H,S.'s most avid Indian
booster and fan. A proud descendant of
an Indian princess, Terry devours infor-
mation, movies, and books that dwell
upon her favorite subject. Her second
love is the green hills of Vermont, her
home state. Well, if Terry is a good ex-
ample of the Vermont produce, we'll
have to agree it has something special?
We thinkum she's grandl
if aff fwwfcww. . ,i t
, I tw
, g so
ROBERT T. THOMASON
Empty out Thomasons locker-what do
you find? A roll of film, a range-finder,
a tripod, and even a camera? Somehow
we get the vague notion that he might
iust. by the barest possible chance, be
interested in the grand and glorious art
of shutter clicking foften called photog-
raphy-by those who like the 'So-I
wordsj Heres a boy with an eye tor
twoj to the future: his hobby is one
that can really pay off?
page twenty- th ree
HERBERT H. VAR5
"Herb" follows the policy that "it pays
to be a good listtnerf' Although he usu-
ally does not take an active part in a
discussion, he has definite opinions on
most topics. His ready grin and subtle
sense of humor have helped to overcome
his quiet nature, and he is sure to find
his proper place in life. Hobby Club.
,IOAN H. XWAHTOLA
'loan doesnt seem to think she's done
her duty to her teachers unless shes tak-
en all her books home. Wluzit she does
with them once theyre home, we dont
know. But, we do know -loan is ii hud-
ding thespiiln. When she isnt making
like Helen Hayes, she busies herself with
a lap-dole named Lady and winning tro-
phies in speaking Contests. 'Most forgot!
Wil' happen to the veils? QA word to
you, my friends-"Pass her not by who
seems a saintlnj
VIEANNETTE L, WAI.I-INGTON
"l'm iust brimming over with pep"-
we sure do second that motion? But.
wed go ii step fartherg .le.1nnette's iust
.1 Hoppy-go-lucky individual that noth-
ing can push down for very long, fThe
Mystic Mariners cull her their prize spec-
imen of it cockeyed optimistl "Hotf
Rod" uses her energies for it few other
things too, You can be sure that when
something needs doing, Hoppy's there
with those ever-ready hands of hers!
w. fp: 1
,y lii y X
PRISCILLA A, NWECT
Here she is' The Queen of the junior
Prom. The owner of the degree. PPP
tpersonality and popularity plusj, Pat
fast became it favorite as a freshman and
makes more friends eyeryday. And say,
dont you wish you had that shining
head of hair? Stunning. no? W'e all
agree, however, that it wouldnt look as
nice on us as it does on her.
Al,lil2R'l'A A. XXfHl'l'lT llHYl,l,lS A, XX OOD
Shes .i mystit from Old Mystit, lhlld fu Puleeest, p.iss the Frt-nth tries' Plitl
lilgure or titthom, hut .rlyyxiys reitdy to must tonsunwe more ot the .ihoye men-
pitth in .ind work? ll you dont knouy tioned d.iintx inorsels th.tn our yy hole
Heri, eh.intes .ire tlrrt yotrye ntyei' i'e.1I- tootlmtll squ.1d liut, she puts those oil-
ly needed .i friend lliiuse tlldl-N when ories to yyoi-lg lsy 1-Umqmg tlmlwl- lmkl
she unomnily turns up J ,lust heoiust yon lynn' time Kimi their Ant-1' sthool lqom-gi
sheis rither resery ed, dont get the ide.: Nl1k'L'UllflIlllL'N in the role ot hliss Etlieien-
ehels h.lekyx.1i'd. not this ':.1l' tl-lei ty kee'p1r14gl'stnuks ,qt om- of our liyml gm.
inirks spenk tor themselyes J 'yY'ithout poriuins, Mnybt its lust her Ioxe uf frm
liert, our tltlss gust wouldnt he toni- popping out t.is it doegj, but Hut mg.
plete .ule sure h.ts .1 ymy ot brightening 4Ll'ilX'
Francis Previty A.,,,,,,A,A A ,
Harry Ashbey ,,r.,r...
James Ballato ,,..,..,.
Robert Gibson ..,..
Bruce Forbes eeseeeee
Roland Buck ....,
john Sutcliffe H
Henry LeClair cccc
Roland Buck or
Duane Heineck .,.,..,
William Haupt .....,.
james Ballato rrrrrr..
Robert Main rrrrr rrrrr
james Ballato is
Bruce Forbes ...,.,.,
Francis Previty rrrrrr,..r
Francis Previty a.,aa.1... ..
Henry LeClair ..,,irr........
Ronald Seidell .,....
james Ballato ......,,.
David Kelliher rrrr.,
William Haupt ....,,..
George Richards .,....,..,
Roland Pampel ........
C lass Artist
First to M,11'1'y
Most Lileely to Sifrreerl
Most Often Tfzrdy
Dial Most for Class
Best Srhool Spirit
r,r,.,r,r Marilyn Shaw
C rr.,.rr r,r... D elline Carreira
.. Joan Wahtola
C ,,r.rrr Phyllis Pelters
or Alana Steele
,C rrre.e Teresa Alexander
. .,rrre,er Arlene Holliday
. ,.eeee..,....e,... Arlene Holliday
or . Alana Steele
C .. joan Wahtola
or H Barbara Squadrito
,. Joan Wahtola
.e,,.......r Maureen jeffrey
JUST IN FUN
Being called "Squeeke"
Being called "Maggie
Chucked under the chin
School in general
"Now Ma-ryl l"
People who criticize
No school spirit
Crazy Abou! Mm' Mori F!lZf07'.ff6 Song
Music My friends "My Mother"
Working with children School dances "I Love Thee, Dear"
Al The kids "So Tired"
Dancing The kids "A Kiss to Build a
Food The gang "Blue Velvet"
Cars The kid's cars "Cry"
Football games The kids "Make Believe"
Pat and Sports Sports "Turn Back the Hands
Sports and Giants Girls "Love Bug Itch"
Cars Mechanics Any Western song
Pizza O. P. Gang "Because"
Ayrshires Everybody "Never Been Kissed"
Music Nothing "Charmaine"
Westerly girls The gym All Western songs
Cars Bl. L. Study "Cry"
joe and potato chips The O. P. Gang"Again"
Dolores Fooling around "That's My Desire"
Music The kids "Slowpoke"
Girls My buddies "The Cat Came Back"
A. L. B., jr. The kids "Because of You"
Dancing Sports 'Embraceable You"
Dancing The kids "Cry',
Submarines The kids Tony Bennet's songs
Anthony O. P. Gang "Because of You"
Dick Classmates "I Can't Help It"
Movies, music Sports "Among My Souvenirs"
Dancing and music The kids "I Love You Because"
Dancing My friends "Make Believe"
Sports Cheering "Ain't Misbehavinn
Roller-skating The kids "Sin"
Cowboy music "Chich Cha" All cowboy music
Cheering The kids "Because of You"
Sports School "Because of You"
Girls The kids "Tell Me Why"
DCXfCf O. P. Gang "Mamma and Daddy VUaltz
Helen KitChCH "Slaughter on 10th Avenue
Dancing Family class "Stardust"
Swimming My friends "Mamma and Daddy VUaltz
Music The kids "Because of You"
Marge Chemistry class "Down Yonder"
Girls SCl100l "Shrimp Boats"
Chemistry School work "Tell Me VUl1v"
Woodie O. P. Room "Sin" I
Girls I..L1I'lCl1 DlOL'li "LOgh Lonlondii
Hunting Cl1CmiSffy "Dance Me Loose"
Dlmfmil Everything "In the Mood"
The Yankees French "G3mbe11a"
Mary Kitchen "Stardust"
Everything Radio in O. P. "Stardust"
Music The kids "Because of You"
Bob 5Cl1OOl "Stardust"
SPOIYS Study halls "The Dove"
TFC'-Cli Study halls "Down Yonder"
Boxer dogs The kids "If"
Dramatics Sweater girls "Little White Cloud
"Bella Bella Marie"
Being laughed at
A boring class
Walking to school
Walking to the bus
Crazy A bon!
Dancing and Food
Horses and boats
Radio in O.
O. P. Room
O. P. Room
"Because of You"
"Because of You"
"Ghost Riders in the Sky"
"The Cat Came Back"
"I Like It"
Because of You"
On Top of Old Smoky
The kids "Anytime"
The kids "Jealousy"
The kids Gershwin melodies
Everyone "Because of You"
Gashouse Gang "Brown Eyes"
The kids "Slowpoke"
The kids "Too Young"
The kids "Jealousy"
Everyone "I Can't Help It"
Everyone "Blue Velvet"
Good times "Because"
Everything "Cold Cold Heart"
The Frosh "Because of You"
Bug-chasing "Marche Militaireu
The gang "jealousy"
The kids "Cry"
The boys "Beer-Barrel Polka"
Football "Harlem Nocturne"
Everything "Cold Cold Heart"
The kids "I Can't Help It"
"I Can't Help It"
Student Council "Sin"
Block L Study
"I'm just Wild About Harry
"All Over Again"
Loveliest Night of the Year
Because of You"
Because of You"
Because of You"
I'm Always Chasing
Theres No Tomorrow"
It's a clear bright summers day. All the people of
Stonington and surrounding areas have come to wit-
ness the dedication of the new senior high school,
designed by the eminent Robert Hill and constructed
by Charles Rustici. The greater portion of this build-
ing was financed by Sir Robert Gibson, the well
known millionaire, who still has the first penny he
ever earned. The beautiful decorations for this affair
were designed and donated by the famous artist team
of Joan Appleton, Harry Ashbey and Betty Lenzzo.
This great event is being broadcast over that great
Network-BBBS-Bobby Bayer's Broadcasting Sta-
tion. Bayer's chief aid and assistant is none other than
Erwin Dessaules. Their capable secretaries are Lottie
Prachniak and Maria DaSilva, respectively. Near the
platform setting up the microphones and equipment
we see Robert Main, head technician. The announcer
for todays ceremonies is the well known Richard
Robinson. This afternoons special broadcast is being
sponsored by Margaret Ball's sensational new home
permanent "Frizz." You can now get "Frizz" at all
leading drug stores. ln Stonington it may be pur-
chased at Connors' Drug Store, owned and operated
by Geraldine Connors, pharmacist.
Looking around we see many familiar faces. Say,
there's a couple of men we should all remember. Hap
"Hopalong, LeClair and Ronnie "The Lover" Seidell,
the center of attraction as always. These two boys
have just bought out Atlantic City and plan to hold
a beauty contest there every week. With them are their
very efficient secretaries Barbara Squadrito and Phyllis
Steele, the only ones who have ever been able to type
99V2 words a minute. We also see Teresa Teague
and Jeannette Wallington, who are talking to each
other. Jeannette is head director of all Mariners in
the United States, while Teresa is the author of
the best seller, "Stonington, Home of Basketball
Glancing about we see a few women dressed in
white uniforms. Wonder who they are? Oh yes, it's
Ethel Cone, Joanna Aiello, and Charlotte Crowley,
nurses at the "Philip Bonomo and Gilbert Sorensen
Home for Orphans." With them are Charlotte Dunn
and Shirley Smith, nursery school teachers at the
"Peggy Sebastian Kindergarten for Girls."
It is almost time for the ceremonies to begin. The
"All Star Band of America" under the direction of
Jack Sutcliffe is just warming up. The outstanding
players in this band are Gabriel Freitas, clarinetist,
and Richard Sousa, trumpeter. This famous bancl has
recently toured Europe and came home just to attend
this dedication. Walking onto the stage is Jean Colosi
who will lead in singing "The Star Spangled Banner."
This young lady is now the singing star of the.Broad-
way musical "Three Cheers for the Navynhwritten by
Peter Brown, Edwin Swanson and Lynn Siegel, three
admirals, who have just retired from the Navy and
have written this spectacular production from first
The eyes of the nation are today focused on that
little town in Connecticut-Stonington, Governor
William Haupt has flown from Hartford especially
to attend the dedication of this new school, which is
the largest in the United States. Accompanying Gov-
ernor Haupt are Mary Palmer and Joe Risica, Sen-
ators. You probably all remember them as top spc k-
ers in P. D.
Jim Ballato, master of ceremonies, will introduce
the principal speakers. Jim, who is the football coach
of Stonington High, had the opportunity to be head
football coach for the Los Angeles Rams, but prefers
the quiet life of Stonington. The first speech will be
given by Barbara Richards, Speaker of the House of
Representatives. On the platform beside Barbara are
Teresa Alexander, principal of Stonington High, June
Russo, Secretary of the school and George Richards,
Superintendent of Schools. They certainly know how
to give speeches, direct and to the point, two minutes
The speeches are over and the entertainment is
now going to begin. First on the program is Carolyn
Sylvia, famous tap dancer of "Nancy DeBragga's Va-
riety Review," which has toured all over Europe and
is now being featured at Norman Pettini's pleasant,
peaceful and popular Peacock Room in Miami. Also
featured in this show are Dorothy Costa, the Bar-
bara Ann Scott of rollerskates, Gloria Ahern, famous
girl yodeler and Dick Costa and Roland Buck, noted
As we look we see a very familiar girl hustling back
and forth amongst the crowd. Oh yes, it's Libby
Crowley, famous for her nation wide "Lib's Catering
Service." The three women who are greatly respon-
sible for the unusual recipes used by Libby are Al-
berta White, Dorothy Clark and Marilyn Shaw.
There's a couple of our classmates we should all
remember. Maureen Jeffrey and Marshall Stowell.
Maureen is now a leading child psychologist and has
her own office in New York, while Marshall is the
successful operator and owner of the Follies which
have been responsible for the return of the Flora Dora
Girls. Talking to them we find that Ann Ryon is
now a veterinarian in Scotland, where she raises
poodles and that Alana Steele, Pat Cooper and Sandra
Clarke are now officers in the air force. Mary Galli,
Bella Malone, Pat Miller and Phyllis Pelters are
happy little homemakers. Perhaps you have visited
the large book store owned by Evelyn Colprit and
Nickey Blanda. We hear from them that Eleanor Birk-
beck's book "How to Raise Ayrshires Successfully"
has sold over a million copies.
Guess who is now teaching at Stonington? Well
it's Janice Burdick, Mathematics, Fay Lawton, Home
Economics and William Squadrito, Chemistry.
Among the many celebrities here today are Carolyn
Calkins and Del Oliverio who have written a play
especially for Duane l-Ieineck, entitled "The Tall,
Tall Man." Co-starring with Duane are Mary Ann
joseph and joan Wahtola. This play was a great suc-
cess on Broadway at David Kelliher's "Palladium"
Wow! For a moment we saw spots before our eyes
but upon recovering from our surprise we find it is
only Bob Thomason taking pictures of the event for
"Bruce Forbes' Gazette," a widely read newspaper.
Also covering this event are Bob Lowe and Billy De-
laney, ace reporters. The two famous writers of the
comic strip "Laugh and Be Happy," Mary Miceli and
Arlene Holliday, also work for this paper. Probably
you all read the write-up in the "Forbes Gazette"
about the appointment of Francis Previty as President
of Lehigh. Fran has brought great fame to this school
through his numerous inventions. Another person
who brought fame to S.H.S. is Dick Eppler, the fam'
ous scientist who recently discovered a new planet
which he named in honor of Stonington. The name
of Stonington is now famous all over the world.
Many women here today are wearing the newest
fashions from the "Style Shop" owned and operated
by Del Carreira and Phyllis Wood and Dorothy Coon.
We see that Roland Pampel, owner of the "Pampel
Novelty Company," is also here. This company is
really a novelty as Pampel sympathizes with the every-
day worker and therefore operates his factory only
three days a week, but pays for seven. President of
this company is Anthony Lombardo, and Howard
McSparren is treasurer. The head bookkeeper is Sylvia
Brustolon. All the best plans for the novelties manu-
factured here have been drawn by Marguerita Serrano
and Barbara Bergeron and George Bennett.
Several people have gathered near us to talk, and we
see that among them are Nickey Smyrniotes and Con-
nie Sanquedolce, who have opened a charm school
in California. Also there are Pat West and Connie
Naccarato, famous Conover models. Standing beside
them are Francis Pont, Lonnie Parkinson, and John
Burdick, famous owners of the "Fran, Lon, and john
Mink Farm." Today it is their tenth anniversary so
in honor of the occasion they have given free mink
ties to every man present and mink stoles to all
women. Approaching this group is joe Serio, a pro-
fessional football player for the "Los Angeles Rams."
This evening, to end the celebration, there will be
round and square dancing. The callers will be Peter
Gray and Helen Ames, champion callers of Connec-
ticut. Music for the dancers will be provided by Tom
Lenihan and his Symphony Six. This outfit consists
of Carl Mitchell, trumpetistg Cliff D'Amico, drums,
Sandra Nichols, piano, janet Keegan, guitar, Herbert
Vars, saxophoneg and Anthony Maderia, bass viol.
This is really a good orchestra and everyone seems to
be having a wonderful time.
It is now getting on to 11:50. There isn't much
time left as this celebration ends at 12 o'clock sharp.
At this time we will all stand up to sing our "Alma
Mater." It sure has been a wonderful day and we
hope that the Class of "SZ" will have a chance to get
together again sometime soon.
C L A S S 0 D E
TUNE: Make Believe
Stonington, farewell, we leave you
Our four years with you have now gone by
They have been filled with joy, love and laughter
Work we've shared-games we've played-all with you
As today we journey onward
Honor to your name we'll strive to bring
In our hearts we will always remember
Stonington, farewell, to you.
We, the Senior Class of sf0,,r,,,,W High
School, being of mznzd mimi and memory, do hereby
give and beqlzerztlv nm' lrtzifi' and qzmlitief to the lm-
dercla.r.r11ze1z tlmt fbe .tlbiiif and glory of lbe Clim' nf
1952 III-111' fm! fade from flue eazrllv.
IF Pls Pk
I, Gloria Ahern, do will my yodeling ability to
any underclassman who has enough patience to learn
I, Joanna Aiello, do leave my good times in glee
club to my brother Ross.
I, Teresa Alexander, do bequeath my loquacious
manner to Ruth Buzzi.
I, Helen Ames, do leave my passion for square
dancing to Roberta Taylor.
I, Joan Appleton, do leave my stack of old prom
programs to any underclassman who gets along as
well with the opposite sex.
I, Harry Ashbey, do will my red hair to David
I, Margaret Ball, do will the remains of my barn
to next year's Washington Club.
I, James Ballato, do leave my athletic ability to
We, Robert Bayer and Charles Rustici, do leave
our habit of giving the teachers a "hard time" to
George Foley and Robert Keane.
I, George Bennett, do bequeath my job at the pub-
lishing company to any underclassman with printer's
ink in his veins.
I, Barbara Bergeron, do will my fun on the late bus
to anyone else who gets along so well with Eddy.
I, Eleanor Birkbeck, do bequeath a small portion of
my fondness of Ayrshires to my cornfed colleagues
from North Stonington.
I, Nicoletta Blanda, do will my inquisitiveness to
I, Philip Bonomo, do leave my "genius" for phy-
sics to Harold Beal.
I, Edwin Brown, do will my Model A to Charles
I, Sylvia Brustolon, do bequeath my height to
I, Roland Buck, do will my guitar, strings included,
to joe Dolce.
I, Janice Burdick, do leave my splintered slide rule
to my sister Gail.
I, john Burdick, do leave my Plymouth to anyone
who can't afford shoe leather.
I, Carolyn Calkins, do will my quiet friendliness
to Pearl Anderson.
I, Delfine Carreira, do bequeath my dancing feet
to Carol Meringolo.
I, Dorothy Clark, do leave my job of toting the
bass drum to some energetic underclassman,
I, Sandra Clarke, do will my knack for making
friends to Lois Kain.
I, jean Colosi, do bequeath my water-logged fife to
I, Evelyn Colprit, do leave my ability to "snap"
gum to Gail Sprague.
I, Ethel Cone, do leave my position as captain of
the cheering squad to june Capalbo.
I, Geraldine Connors, do bequeath my interest in
cowboy music to Virginia Francis.
I, Dorothy Coon, do leave my job at Dew Drop to
anyone else who can slice pie as fast as I can.
I, Patricia Cooper, do bequeath my reputation for
being jack-of-many-tradesand-master-of-them-all to
any underclassman with enough ambition to earn it.
I, Dorothy Costa, do leave my love of roller skating
to Lois Fyfe.
I, Richard Costa, do leave my interest in a certain
sophomore girl to absolutely no one.
We, Charlotte and Elizabeth Crowley, do bequeath
our "Crowley" energy to the four younger members
of our clan.
I, Clifford D'Amico, do bequeath my job at the
garage to anyone else with as much mechanical know-
how as I have.
I, Nancy DeBragga, do will my curly hair to Pop
I, William Delaney, do will my friendly person-
ality to Richard LoBuglio.
I, Maria DaSilva, do bequeath my sociable manner
to Anita Coates.
I, Erwin Dessaules, do will my bashfulness to Ron-
I, Charlotte Dunn, do will my pretty features to
I, Richard Eppler, do bequeath to Robert Siegel
my neat appearance.
I, Bruce Forbes. do bestow upon james Armstrong
my sophisticated manner.
I, Gabriel Freitas, do will my love for jazzy rhythm
to George Kent.
I, Mary Galli, do leave my hope chest and spark-
ling diamond to absolutely no one.
I, Robert Gibson, do will my ability to prepare as-
sembly prograrns to anyone as ambitious as I.
I, Peter Gray, do leave my ability to talk my way
out of any situation to Ernest Giordano.
I, William Haupt, do will my ability to serve on the
Student Council for four years to Douglas Rayner.
We, Duane Heineck and Mary Ann Joseph, do
will our extreme heights to Robert Frasier and Donna
I, Robert I-Iill, do leave to Lawrence Walsh my in-
terest in hunting.
I, Arlene l-Iolliday, do bequeath to Sally Cone my
I, Maureen jeffrey, do leave my interest in every-
one and anything to Nancy Fish.
I, janet Keegan, do bequeath my ceaseless chatter
to Marie I-Iagman.
I, David Kelliher, do leave my title as one of the
S.l-I.S. track stars to William Tattersall.
I, Fay Lawton, do will to jean Carlsson my lady-
like and studious manner.
I, I-Ienry LeClair, do not have a will. Instead I
I, Thomas Lenihan, do leave my casual stride
through the halls to anyone as free and easy as I.
I, Elizabeth Lenzzo, do bequeath to Lester Culver
my ability in art and sketching.
I, Anthony Lombardo, do bestow on Robert Ro-
chette my ability to cause a disturbance under any
I, Robert Lowe, do hereby bequeath my love for
mischief to Roy Arnott.
I, Anthony Maderia, do will my all 'round en-
thusiasm to Dennis Saffomilla.
I, Robert Main, do leave my dread of P.D. to any
unfortunate junior who dislikes speaking.
I, Bellsita Malone, do will my sweet singing voice
to Shirley Panciera.
I, Howard McSparren, do leave my interest in
football to Duncan Robertson.
I, Mary Miceli, do bequeath my expressive brown
eyes to Nancy Lamb.
I, Patricia Miller, do will my happy outlook on
life to anyone as lucky as I.
I, Carl Mitchell, do leave my ability to get along
with women to john Archibald.
I, Concetta Naccarato, do leave my stylish ward-
robe to Patricia Van Pelt.
I, Sandra Nichols, do will my pleasant and inter-
esting speaking voice to Ruth Gray.
I, Delphina Oliverio, do leave my home-made
wardrobe to Patricia Forss.
I, Mary Palmer, do bequeath my bubbling enthusi-
asm and interest in my subjects to Helen Noel.
I, Roland Pampel, do leave to Alden Victoria my
love for basketball.
I, Lawrence Parkinson, do leave my nonchalant ap-
pearance to John Bianchi.
I, Phyllis Pelters do leave my ability to get along
with everyone to Barbara Hawkins.
I, Norman Pettini, do leave my many chemistry
pranks to any underclassman who can get away with
them as long as I have.
I, Francis Pont, do will my easy-going manner to
I, Lottie Prachniak, do leave my "little mouse"
appearance to Beverly Geyer.
I, Francis Previty, do leave to Louis Marcotte my
ability to study without seeming to do so.
I, Barbara Richards, do leave my worthy position
as Editor in Chief of the Brown and White to any
underclassman who can serve the paper as well as I
I, George Richards, do bequeath my good sports-
manship in all things to Clarke Appleton.
I, joseph Risica, do will to Nelson Himes my
knowledge of l'What the well-dressed man will
I, Richard Robinson, do leave my front seat in P.D.
class to absolutely no one.
I, june Russo, do will to Lois Kelliher my school-
girl ways and pleasing friendliness.
I, Ann Ryon, do leave my casual stroll to the bus,
no matter how late I may be, to any Stonington girl
who can manage to keep the driver waiting patiently
as long as I have.
I, Constance Sanquedolce, do leave my willingness
to help others to Jane Cyriacks.
I, Peggy Sebastian, do will my position as twirling
majorette to any girl who can succeed in it as well as
I, Ronald Seidell do leave to Walter Walsh my
favorite cushioned seat in the principal's office.
I, joseph Serio, do leave to Robert Delagrange my
football ambitions and abilities.
I, Marguerita Serrano, do leave a few of my many
natural curls to Elizabeth Caswell.
I, Marilyn Shaw, do leave to Kathleen Sullivan
my bashful and quiet ways.
I, Lynn Siegel, do leave my nice manner to Earl
I, Shirley Smith, do leave my argumentative ways
to Joyce Patterson.
I, Nickey Smyrniotes, do leave my charming man-
ner to -lane Peavey.
I, Gilbert Sorensen, do leave my singing voice to
I, Richard Sousa, do leave my friendship with Al-
den Victoria to Frank Serrano.
I, Barbara Squadrito, do proudly leave my brother
Neal to any girl who can hnd the key to his heart.
I, William Squadrito, do leave my interest in phy-
sics and chemistry to William Herman.
I, Alana Steele, do leave my flirtatious manner to
I, Phyllis Steele, do leave my pug nose to anyone
who can turn her nose as high as I can.
I, Marshall Stowell, do leave my pleasing person-
ality to Donald Travena.
I, 'Iohn Sutcliffe, do leave my trumpet to Bradley
I, Edwin Swanson, do leave my short temper to
I, Carolyn Sylvia, do leave my whim for different
hair styles to Emily Gray.
I, Teresa Teague, do leave my good-hearted man-
ner to Clair Falck.
I, Robert Thomason, do leave my admiration for
photography to Marion Beal.
I, Herbert Vars, do leave my "hot-rod" to no one
because I want it myself.
I, joan Wahtola, do leave one pigtail to Mr.
Bunker and the other one to anyone who may need it.
I, Jeannette Wallington, do leave my pleasantness
to Ellen Coogan.
I, Priscilla West, do leave my good looks to joan
I, Alberta White, do leave my sweet ways to Gail
I, Phyllis Wood. do leave my big blue eyes to 'Ioan
Signed, realed, puhlirhed and declared zfhir ar and
for the lar! Wfill and Tertament, hy the Clary of 1952,
Sfmzington High School, in the prefezzre of zu and
each of 115, who al lheir regaerf and in their prerence
of each olher have hereznzfo rzzhrcrjhed our zzamer ar
pllgc th I fly-fl
jane, I called to see if there was anything I could
do to help with the banquet tonight.
No thanks Sue, everything seems to be progressing
nicely. It hardly seems possible that tonight will be
the last time our class will be together as students of
Stonington. It seems just like yesterday that we first
came to high school. I remember timidly walking in to
meet a group of freshmen that looked as scared as I
felt. Going home from school that night I thought I'd
never be able to open my locker, find my classes, or
mix in with the strangers I had met.
However, it wasn't long before we felt like a great
big happy family. Our class elected Roland Buck pres-
ident, Gabriel Freitas vice president, Mary Palmer sec-
retary, Teresa Alexander treasurer, and Mr. Coogan
as adviser. He certainly has worked hard for our class.
The Freshman party was a lot of fun, and I think it
was then that we first got a glimpse of the wonderful
days before us.
Mary was just telling me the other day that she
thought her sophomore year was the best. Of course
the big social event was the Sophomore Hop. This
also was the year that we gave the winning competi-
tive play "Happy journey." We also were well rep-
resented in the three-act play "Seventeenth Summer"
and the operetta "The Belle of Bagdadf'
We certainly made progress that year by choosing
our class ring and our cheerleaders, Ioan Appleton,
Pat Cooper, Charlotte Crowley, Mary Ann joseph,
Ann Ryon, Alana Steele, and Captain Ethel Cone.
We then voted for our president, james Ballato, vice
president, Marshall Stowellg secretary, Mary Palmerg
and treasurer, Teresa Alexanderg the very same officers
which we have had for our last two years.
I personally think my junior year was the most
thrilling. Remember the wonderful United Nations
trip with Mr. Foley? Not only did we attend a ses-
sion of the United Nations, but we also went to a
number of television and radio programs. I remember
very well the night we spent at the Knickerbocker
Hotel, and I'm sure the manager and elevator boys
remember us, too.
In my opinion one of the nicest events of that year
was the Junior Prom, featuring an underwater sea
scene. Pat West, our lovely queen, sat in a huge pink
scallop shell surrounded by her court consisting of
Teresa Alexander, Pat Cooper, Charlotte Dunn, Mary
Galli, Connie Naccarato, and Phyllis Pelters.
How proud we were when David Kelliher broke
the school record for the mile run. The former record
was 4:5192 and Dave's new mark was 4:47. Again
we won the competitive plays by presenting the com-
edy "Married at Sunrise," and our classmates were
outstanding in the play "Our Town."
During this, our Senior year, Duane Heineck set a
new school record for points scored in a single bas-
ketball game. Once before, he had tied the record of
thirty-three points, but at the Fitch game he gave a
thrilling performance by scoring fifty points. The
Senior Prom was another highlight of this year. The
effective lighting and fairy-land figures fit right in
with our theme. "Make Believe Ballroom."
Our class worked hard sponsoring paper drives,
cake sales, and selling Christmas cards, and corsages
so that we might go to Washington. It was all worth
while, for we certainly had a good time going to
the Lincoln and jefferson Memorials, touring the
Capitol and visiting Annapolis. These events were just
a few highlights of the trip. joan Wahtola brought
added fame to our class when she was declared the
winner of the "Voice of Democracy" Contest for the
state of Rhode Island.
It seems as if the seniors found themselves par-
ticipating in all possible activities. We took an active
part in sports, dramatics, glee club, and student coun-
cil. We were well represented on the Brown and
White staff which had Barbara Richards as its capable
Now we End ourselves at the close of a wonderful
four years. As we continue on our path to college, to
the service, or to a job in our local community, I am
sure that we are better people because we have at-
tended Stonington, and I hope it is a better school be-
cause we have been here. Yes, I believe these factors
determine our success at Stonington, but enough of
this. If I don't hang up this receiver, neither of us
will go to the banquet. See you then.
lrtx Ll ht
A ET-I VI!-'Tl E-E
'I' I IG
I 'W '
9' 4,Xf'f, 4
, 'zz gx, 'f
4rl3I2lllEIilElEIEI IEIEIS I I
c' c 5
CJ E ,Llf
'-..- L. .L
'J I fp-
cd 1 .
:VI Q LI.
: , 'TA
, V L6
f " -L4
,. - 1
Business Manager: Charlotte Crowl
CclloAMargarct Saunders Violas--loan Wfahtola, janc Cyriacks.
Piano Accordion-Shirley' Pancicra First Clarincts-Gabriel Frcitas, Barbara Clay.
First Violins-Charles Dias, Susan Roscn Second Clarinuts-Frank Dlcflcry, Ronald Brown.
Flutcfludith Himcs. French HornfShirlcy Smith.
Piano fLcft to Rightj-Erncstinc Rumor, 'l'roinhoncfXVilIiam Herman.
Nancy Ball, Maureen Schaclcner, -lanct Saunclcrs, First Trumpets-Paul Stiephaudt, john Sutcliffe, Bradley Barber.
Mary Ann Bianchi. Second Trumpets-Russell Brown, Clarke Barnes. Edward Randall,
Saxophone-Duane Hcincck. .Ioscph Abbott.
FIRST ROXW fLc'lt to RlAlLllt,',l4llL'I'L'S.l lXIc'clc'iros, Franccs Spinnato, 'lo-Ann Costa, Helcn
Kcllchc-r, Carol Hollancl, Patricia Quattromani, Marx' Serrano, Lucy Arc-ry, Ann Lamphcre.
SECOND RCWV-Mary Christina, Mary l.i-.lt-stri, Rita Roderick, Lucillc- XX'inklcr, Ernestinc
Rcmorc, llvclyn Massotsky, Dchorah NX'ilkinson, Marie Saxona.
THIRD ROXW4-lohonor Santos, Patricia Brown, Patricia Christina, Carol Platt, Dolores
Kcarncy, Lucille Ball, Marioric Lord, Fvangalinc- Dc'Clara, Patricia Schellcr, lane Vars,
Barhara jones. Nancy licllows, Filccn Shea, Nancy Thomason. Ann Bruno, D
FOURTH ROW'-Assunta Caputo, -lanct Sauntlcrs, Eilccn Ficlclcs, Evc-lyn Rohcrts, loycq Rath.
hun, Fdwina Shea, Mary Hohart, Mildrccl Richarcl, ,lane Stewart. i I
FIRST ROW' fI.cft tu Rlglwtj-Svlvm Iirmtwlmvli, Ifthcl Coma, PI1trici.I Cmmpcr. ,Imm XY'.1I1tuI.1.
SLIITCIIKI Nulwlx, Ely I.41wtwn, INI.11'y.mn Alowph.
SECOND RUXX'-Aluycu Pntcrwn, -IJITIQL' I5ur,IicIi, Ruth Gray, Ann Ryfm, Phyllix Pclteri.
I5.lI'I'!.il'.1 Rlclmardx, Mary Palmer, ,Iu.m Cdrlswn, hlklnc Cyldacks,
THIRD ROW'-R1wI1c1't Rmlwcttu, XX'1ll1.1w I'IL'I'lU.Ifl, Robert Gibson, Fmncii Previty. I.uuiS
INI.Irwttc, -lwlm BIIIDCIH, ,Iuhn Mmur, XXf'iIli.1m Haupt,
ff 'WW I 7 '2 I ' O I iv? O ' ' I f
cf 'QW' " , V W ' .,
Z, Z 5 f y W
. Q x 7' l'
Wi X X K xx
' , ,4-,, .,- ,HM
- ,za 9
V, fav, 1
FIRST RCJNXI-I5JI'I7.lI'.l Riclmrds, Dfmglm Rnymf, Shlrluy Smith, wIlIII.llI1 Haupt, I3.1tl'ici.r
SECOND ROVU-IXI.ax1nu GunsI'wu1'g, Ruth IILIZLI, ,Lane Puavuv, .Iunc C.1p.IIIw, IXI.1riu I'I.lglN.lf1,
THIRD ROW'-Rumld WgIItL11', Rungxld XXfI1uxwll,Gwrgu Fulcy, R1mIwcl'tGiIHsun. Roland IJ.1m-
pal, Alden Vlctwrid
page forty- fou r
'M AY M
t z,M1,'i ,,4 I
2 Jina.......f--,f A
FIRST RQXX' lLcfr IH Ril!l7fl'D"1'UflU' CHM-1. Edith Grcgwry, Clmrlwttc Dunn, Cl1.u'luttc
Cn vu' lcv.
SECOND RUW'fM-My G-illi. -lwytc Gcary, l5.1rl'mr.t H.twl-um, Shirley Smith.
2 , v
,Y xr A
X ,, .
M X fl
FIRST ROW fLctt tu Rlglltj-Mglry Ann Bmnclwi, Rube Ann l,tAv.mti, Rlttlmrtl Rulwinwm,
Ricl1.11'd Loljuglitm, Ann Mclicnzic, Nadine. Pdmicrgt.
SECOND ROW'-Miss Silvcntcirl. ttuglvlscrj, kltmct l.LlVN'I'CI'lCC, ,Lmut SLlL1I'lLlL'IN, Dluyw R.1tl1-
bun, Nano' L.tml:v, Ellcn XXfl1itftm1'd, I-urr.1inc Pm.
THIRD RCJW4P.1trlci41 Vain Pclt, -Imtrlnc Cumn, alum Brown, Annette Mmllmt, Stmnnm'
Dunch, Lencu Cnrlsson, IXfIurylin Strickland, Gull Fnmgu,
FIRST ROW fl,cft tn Ri4ul1tDWAntlwny lXI4mscy, Antlwny Engxtnlm, Cllflll Hull.1nCl, Ndncy
l5lLll1Kll.1l'Ql, Murluric Lrml, XVill1.1m ViLtu1'i.1.
SECOND ROVU-Robert Emmy-tt, XXf1lli.1m Hurmm, Tcrry Rutludgc, Marion Beal, Pearl
Andursnn, Paul Stiepluudt, Dcllucrt Tlllinglmlst.
THIRD ROXX'-Charles Huldrcdgc, Inn Hlluptnmn, Namy DcMwura, .luhn Allen, Ruben
Tlnmusun, Ann Fulcy. ,lan Murmlni, Hulcn McKcnn.1, 'Link Cunnidn.
FOURTH ROW!-G1mv Remlicru, William Shea. D.1vid Smlw.
v' fy' f f ' '
FlR5'l' ROW' llurlt tw Rilulmtlflllmw Aiullu, Kcnncth l.JHPl1L'fL', XY!llll.iI11 lXlcsqrx'q, Krnm-th
Rmlwuttc, Dnzd Gdtcly, Kathcrlnc Alvlwtt, S-.lllv lircwur, Cul Brwwn.
SECOND ROW'-Clrl blulmwn, XXfill1.1m Martly, luncs Armstmnlu. Clmrlw liml, N.1ncv
Armxtrfrnlu. ,luhn Wkst. Mr. Fgilwrlmnt, A
THIRD ROXX'-Rwmld Wwrcwtcr, ,lwwph PTCVIW. Vcmwm Gilwwn, Edxmrd Exam, Luster
Culwr, Vlluncs limwn, Ralph Frcchcttc, Gcurgc Birkhccl-Q.
1 "2,',,m,- 4 fry 'MA
'xgknik iv lg. 52
ix ..,,- A C
FIRST ROW' lI.eft to Rigghtj-Sandra Sprague, Patricia Brown, Patricia Cartier, Priscilla
Morey, Mrs. Fitzpatrick, Mrs. Miller. Mrs. Platt, Elizaheth Crowley, Beverly Brooks, Francis
C A F E T E R I AA Tanner, Donna Chappell.
SECOND ROW'-Patricia Forss, Carl Mitchell, Rohert Hill, Willi.ini Delaney, Dunun
Rohertson, Clarke Appleton, Frank Sylvia, Gino Rencliero, Alanet Lawrence.
S T A F F
Fyfe. Gail Brown,
THIRD ROW'-Eclith Gregory, Annette Mailhot, Charlotte Crowley, Rayolyn Eccleston
Ethel Cone. Charlotte Dunn, Ruth Gray, Dorothy Clark, -lane Peavey. Ellen Coogan Lois
FOURTH RONW-Barhara Hawkins, -lune Capalho, Geraldine Shea, ,lane Cyriacks, Shirley
Panciera. -loan Wlestcott, Patricia Ollirien, Frances Valliere. Carolyn Burdick.
FIRST ROW fLeft to Rightj-Teresa Alexander. Maria D.lSllN'.i, liarhara Bergeron, ,lanicc
Burdick, Fay Lawton, Charlotte Crowley, Sandra Nichols, Mary Palmer, Delphina Oliverio
Nicoletta Blanda Mary Miceli.
SECQND RQWQ-Ifigepliine Anclalora, Mary Frye, Mary .lean Leclwith, -lacqricline Donahue,
Patricia Cooper, Delline Carriera, Constance Sanqueclolce, Nancy Arrucla, Rose LaI'orinta1n,
Mary Avellar Rose Rocha. Donna Chappell,
THIRD DOXIC'-Nancy, Fish, Ioan Ferguson, Marion Beal, Ruth Gray, Ellen Coogan, .Iac-
Vff tt il ne Cyriacks, Emily Gray, Rayolyn Ettleston, Priscilla Morey.
queline Curley, ,Ioan estco , Va
Patricia Forss, -Iune Capallvo.
" ' , H A
FIRST ROW! lI.e:ft tw Riglutl-Clmrlwttc Cruwley. Mary Ann klmcph.
SECOND ROXX'-Al.m.1 Steele, Pdtrnnm Cmvpcr, C.1pt.1in Ethel Gmc, Ann Ryon. juan Ap-
Lynn Inu Right
, 4 fn .
,L ,U Z my.:--,NT X RIV
A 7' W " ' " .xwfwfW5p
, X , X Q , XMXWN EMS!
., f , ' f vffffi E N-44
1, ,f W . W ,X 'ixaawfmwf 1 fzmmfsilwew X .,
Nkmq Flxlm, lmulw Burdigk, B.1I'l7.ll'.l H.1wk1nx, Vlum' C.1p.1llw, Hvlcn Nucl, Luix
Kcllihcr, Anita Scuxwl,
- 1 S -e:N.. ...-Q
,vs , K, ,. , ,k M .vv-.--.. ,. -.-. : .::..- .
,rr 5 rs,
-'Qt R v
FIRST ROW' lLett to Rightj-Robert Mitchell, Alhert Hoelck, lziarhara Hawkins, Shirley
Panciera, Patricia O'Brien, -lane Peas ey, Dennis Satlomilla, James Stewart.
SECOND ROW'-Mr. Roland Houston, ladviserj, Vifilliam McDonough, David Cini, -Iohn
Santi. Timothy Main, Ronald Brown, Ronald Roherts, Richard VC'hite.
THIRD ROW'-Gilbert Knowles, XX'ilhani Rose, Fred Wfatson, NX'illiain ljucl-C, Russell Brown
PUBLIC RELATIONS CLUB
x, I 'fl-
FIRST ROVU fLeft to Rightj-Helen Noel, Alice Ball, Nancy Bellows, Nancy Fish, Ann
Bruno, JoAnn Costa, Bette Sidebottom, Ernestine Remor, .lean Brown, Lucille Winkler,
Deborah Wilkinsirn, Mary Christina, Eileen Shea, Priscilla Morey, Louise Burdick, Patricia
SECOND ROXV4Maxine Gensburg, Gilhert Sorensen, David Kelliher, XX'iIliain Herman,
Wfilliam Delaney, Peter Gray, Francis Previty, Roland Pampel, Bruce Forhes, Lucille Avery.
Terry Rutledge, Mary Serrano,
THIRD ROW'-Richard Robinson. Lester Culver, Mary Lidestri, Carol Holland, Patricia
Christina, Teresa Medeiros, Ruth Buzzi, Frances Spinnato, Marjorie Lord, Norman Pettini,
FOURTH ROW-Teresa Alexander, Alana Steele, Patricia Cooper, .loanna Aiello, Delhne
Carreira, Sandra Clarke, Evelyn Robinson, Bellsita Malone, Charlotte Dunn, .lane Cyriacks,
joan Westcivtt, Patricia Schiller, Emily Gray, Ann Lanphere.
' f U
fr g' 421
f . fb.. ,-
.f Wi ,M
I 'Gif iw. -
.. ,G 1,
- N C
"3 , ,H
S S ,
-E E ,
'Cf , .
: ' ig
c- 'Z ,
'Q X T'
, -. J
- 3 c
--4 "' '
f ' 2
Wwa Q, 'X
I 3 Y
- F -
P C 1
E , :C
: v 'X-.
' .1 Nr
BASK ETBALL BASEBALL
GIRLS' liASIx HTISALL
ANN Rx UN
GEORLYE RICHARDS DUANIH HHNIQLK
F1 N ITBALL
Iwmvx H II 1 .Irv-I VH Nr nur
Ptltgt fi My
Dfwllw KlfI,LlHl'R I.-XAIIN B.-XI.l
.- f, -
:L -L :L :L :L
I F1 fn, ff: yr ""'rr5
'rl :LE 'f
D3 aria L
E-' TZ'1Q'L':-1 L'
Q2 it L
E' 5: 1
P? S2 1
-41 '- C
2-ri If 'J
ga ei S
D22 ii Q
c.. 1 ,
.L ' '
UJ L2 Z
14 jg 3
3... :'7 4
'41 QC: :L
45 4 ':
fi L f,
EI E-E L:
2,5 C: ,
QE 53 Q
E24 Z . E
...-. fy 5 ,-
'QU Ci 55'
DEQ I: H
.ry 41, .QE
:Q EE Q:
dl 5? .L
me 54 E3
f-1 - LL
K5-E 'ig qi
EC :L x.,
214 ,La ,,
" EL. LIE
.LCH if.. 7:
ii GQ: ji
"'- ,L U
E4 CSU '7-E
:LL Q2 -32.1
Li j- C,-7
- A' 372253
AL- ." 'Q
lugs H fkty-six
FIRST ROW' fLeft to Right,-Roland Pampel. Marshall Sto-
well. Co-captain Duane Heineck, Coach Morris Fabricant, Cu-
captain George Richards, Francis Previty, Richard Eppler.
SECOND ROW-Franklin Sylvia, Clarke Appleton, Robert
Seigel, Neal Squadrito, Joseph Risica. Davicl Gately.
THIRD ROW'-Alden Victoria. Managers Ernest Giordano.
Dec 7 South Kingstown -18
Dec 12 South Kingstown 46
Dec. 1-4 St. Raphael 60
Dec. 20 East Haven 52
Dec 21 East Greenwich -18
Dec 27 Gilbert 67
jan. -1 Westerly 87
jan. 8 St. Raphael 61
Jan. 11 East Greenwich 67
'Ian' 15 New London 74
jan. 18 Cranston 60
Ian. 22 Fitch 37
Jan, 25 Westerly 83
Feb. 1 Killingly 54
Feb, 5 Cranston -10
Feb. 8 Gilbert -10
Feb. 12 Fitch -11
Feb. 15 Killingly 57
Feb. 19 New London 56
C. I. A. C. TOURNAMENT
March 5 Wilcox Tech 6-1
B A S E B A L L
lat 5ll,KlU4QNltlNNl1 Home
lli Lirel-iwoiul Home
IH Norwieh Home
5 Coventry Home
6 New London Home
9 Killingly Home
13 Fitch Home
16 Fitch Away
211 New London Away
23 Coventry Away
Zo Killingly Axyay
ZH Norwich Away
gil Wlesterly Away
31 Wfesterly Away
FIRST ROV' Q-eff I0 Right?-Roland Pampel. Mar- Gilbert Sorensen, Gabriel Freitas, Clarke Appleton,
shall lbtgfvell, Korman Pettini, Captain james Ballato, Lawrence Wfalsh,
,05fP'v 1515i THIRD ROVUgBradley Barber, Manahr, Pl il'
bECOkD ROVU-George Richards, XX'illiam Buck, Bonomo, Ronald Wfalters, Francis Previtt Franililiii
Sylvia, Coach Morris Fabricant, 1
T f ? fsrej' 1
f 4 M f S Lfxycgy
X M .., l ff K
l T F N l l is
, N07 , -
,GNNGTCN geyuluarr lfpm up NWNGQ
I Az, gy r
.. N :," elf'
A + f flax E
:ff 1 3
FIRST ROW fLeft to Rightj-Williani Rose, Wil- Rustiei, Alden Victoria, Robert Main.
liarn Haupt, James Ballato, David Kelliher, Richard FOURTH ROXXL-Richard Robinson, Clarke Apple-
LoBuglio, William Delaney. ton, Pliilip Bonoino, Fi-.ineis Previty, Fred Writsiwn,
SECOND ROW-Everett Schramm, Richard Dyer, Ernest Giordano, Frank Robishaw.
Robert Frazer, David Gateley, Robert Delagrange, FIFTH ROVU-Duncan Robinson, Robert Hill,
Albert Hoelck, Anthony Lombardo, Coach Grirlin. George Kent, joseph Preyity, Franklin Sylvia, Law-
THIRD ROW-P.1ul Sriephaudt, Edwin jessiinan, renee Parkinson, Maurite Thorp, Anthony Moosey,
Bruce Forbes, jack Miner, Nelson Himes, Charles Rosario Longo,
April 19 University of Conn. Relays Storrs Liay 21 Fiteh A Home
April 30 Pending May 28 E. Conn. Conference Home
May 7 New London Home ,lunc 4 W'CSlL'1'1y' Home
May 14 Killingly Danielson Alune 7 State Meet Ne-xx Haven
Q ff, 5? Jil
Q -' A N
S NAA 3Wjf+
Q. M -
,X x Q
i k ,
, S-A ,
FIRST ROW"-tl.cft to Riglitj-bliss 'l'lmvcnct, Dslfinc C.1rr1cr.1, lNI.1rg.nrct Bull, Ethel Cone, C.1p
tain Ann Ryon. Patricia Cooper, Al.1n.1 Steele, S.1ndr.1 Clarke.
SECOND ROW'-Ann Larnplicrc, .lcssic Spivey, Gcmldinc Shea, B.zrl'w.1r.1 Hawkins, -Lttqucline Don.t
hue. 'lunc C.1p.1ll'w, Patricia Oliricn, Pristilla lNlorcy, -lanct Sthillur.
THIRD ROW'-.Imran Orlando, Gul Burdick, Nanny Bull. Shirley Smith, klutqticline Corley, R.tyr+
lyn Ecclestwn. LHIN Kun, Puffin.. Forss, Erncstine Rf,-mor.
Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Atwood Anderson
Hr. and Mrs. Salvatore Ballato
Mr. and Mrs. John Coon
Mr. and Mrs. Donald Forbes
Mr. and Mrs. Albert F. Green
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Haupt
Mr. and Mrs. Robert S. Jones
Mr. and Mrs. Walter K. Larson
Mr. and Mrs. Donato Uliverio
Mr. and Mrs. james N. Palmer
Mr. and Mrs. james Parkinson
Mr. and Mrs. Peter Pettini
Mr. and Mrs. Henry M. Pont
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Previty
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth E. Smith
The Vlfahtola Family
Ashaway Puhlic Market
Rannon's Drug Store
Mr. and M rs. Clenlent Bradshaw
Cal1ral's Package Store
Calkins' AG Store
Camacho K Sons
Coffee Cup Lunch
Dr. and Mrs. David li. Cohen
Dr. Jerome B. Singer
Dr. and Mrs. Joseph P. Serra
Federico Wfatch and Sport Shop
Fiore's Taxi Service
Gaffney's Dress Shop
General Furniture Co., lnc.
Gilleney's Texaco Station
Harry B. and David B. Lewis
Higgins' Smoke Shop
10-12 Canal Street
119 Water Street
113 Water Street
67 Water Street
148 Water Street
20-24 High Street
86 High Street
Cor. High and Canal
82 High Street
16-18 High Street
145 Water Street
117 Water Street
,1ames Wf. Harvey Post American Legion
john Marino, Class '25
Kenyon's Men's and Boys' Store
Marion's Beauty Salon
Mello's Barher Shop
Morrone Bros. Garage
Murphey Chevrolet Co., Inc.
Nigrelli's Jewelry Store
North Stonington Volunteer Fire
Payne Camera Store
Mr. and Mrs. Leo Pupillo
Radio Wfesterly WERI
RaFf's Flower and Gift Shop
Richmond Furniture Company
Scott's Furniture Company
Paul Schepis Package Store
Sn1ith's Flower Shop
Sorensen Tire Company
Stillman Travel Agency
Stonington Appliance Co.
Stonington Department Store
Squadritois Barber Shop
The Photo Shop
Triangle Filling Station
Turnbull's AG Store
Universal Food Stores, lnc.
149 Water Street
26 High Street
80 High Street
30 High Street
Wfashington Trust Bldg.
100 Hain Street
106 West Broad Street
18 Canal Street
83 Main Street
11 Canal Street
Wfest Broad Street
108 Wfater Street
Opposite United Theatre
143 Wfater Street
36 Wfest Broad Street
132 Water Street
48 High Street
23 Canal Street
West Broad Street
121 Wfater Street
141 W'ater Street
159 Water Street
45 High Street
26 Canal Street
28 South Broad Street
Ashaway, R. 1.
Wfesterly, R. I.
W'esterly, R. l.
Wfesterly, R. l.
Westerly, R. l.
Westerly, R. l.
Westerly, R. l.
Westerly, R. l.
Wfesterly, R. l.
Westerly, R. l.
Westerly. R. l.
Boom Bridge, Conn
Westerly, R. 1.
Westerly, R. l.
Westerly. R. I.
Westerly, R. I.
Westerly. R. I.
Westerly, R. I.
Westerly, R. I.
Westerly, R. I.
Westerly, R. I.
Westerly, R. I.
Westerly, R. I.
Westerly, R. 1.
Westerly, R. 1.
Westerly, R. I.
Westerly, R. I.
Westerly, R. 1.
Westerly. R. 1.
Westerly, R. 1.
Westerly, R. 1.
Westerly, R. I.
Westerly, R. 1.
Westerly, R. l.
Hopkinton, R. 1.
.-Kshaway, R. 1.
Westerly, R. 1.
LURI G S UDIO
NEW' LONll0N, CONNEC'l'lCU'l'
PHOTOGRAPHY BY LORING
Whether it's portraits, group pic-
tures or action shots-you can de-
pend on Loring for the finest in
portraiture. Our expert staff is pre-
pared to handle any photographic
assignment-at prices that are al-
Exclusive Men's Wear
Westerly, R. I.
Santin Chevrolet Co.
5 HOLMES ST.
EsT. 1920 j. S. SANTIN
N. G. Smith ewelers
Westerly', R. I.
l-lolliday 6- Joyce
92 Granite Street
Westerly, R. I.
Your Favorite Store
Base City Sewing Machine Co.
7 Canal Street
PFAFF--the sewing machine that does 27
sewing jobs without needing any attach-
ments. We repair all types of machines.
Mayjiower Tea Room
25 High St., Westerly
Stop in for one of our
'cliocal and Long Distance"
Main and Broad Sis.
joseph Pickering Wfesterly, R. I.
Stonington Division of
Emhart Manufacturing Co.
W. T. Grant Co.
I9 High Street
WeslPrly, H. I.
qbuffevn Qffafkf ,QDGZZZIII
22 Main Su-ef-I
wff-Smfly. H. I.
PI tfttt P 2273
Telephone Mystic 5-2483
PETER PETTINI 84 SQNS
You Never Miss the Iraler 'till the
UWPII Runs Dry
xlPIllllPI' of C0llll?f'liClll YYell Digger
21 Wlilliams Avenue
United and Central Theatres
High St., Vllesterly
Yvesterly r1ll'l91-lll'6 Operating Co.
John B. Findlay, Presirlenl
Westerly. R. I.
Vtfesterly. R. l.
134 W'ater Street
The Union Store
Visit the Union Store for All Those
179 Main Street, Westerly, R. l.
Reconditioned Used Cars
Studebaker Sales and Service
Est. 1921 Ernest Panciera
STONINGTON POLICE RESERVES
We Love Our Children
The Patron Qs Club
Stonington High Sohool
Ashaway Line 8 Twine Mfg. Co.
WONDER G 1RDENS
TOP QUALITY CLADIOLLS BULBS
YOUR HOME U4 RDEN
At Boom Bridge Vlfeste-rly, H. I.
BLOOMS IN SEASON
LATHRUP ENGINE C0
The Alumni Association
Stonington High School
C. B. Cottrell 8. Sons Company
SONOCO PRODUCTS CO.
JEROME S. ANDERSON. III
S. H. S. 1924
mum- - mmanuwamffmnmmwm J: ' ,- nu M.uu'z. rv1w..:.aummm'mvnwmuuu mm:
gmwmus-gn111m1111mm,..gsnnuu4m. -Xu -mnmxxvu -'mam mvrnmunnwns, . -v .-.a-.nu 'a4mcvv.,.-Am-famuzeu-umum
umewamn-.s7m.vmv1,u-xcaw. .v .2 nuumxa :nur .
Suggestions in the Stonington High School - Pawmystonian Yearbook (Pawcatuck, CT) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.