West Rutland High School - Green and Gold Yearbook (West Rutland, VT)

 - Class of 1941

Page 1 of 58

 

West Rutland High School - Green and Gold Yearbook (West Rutland, VT) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 58 of the 1941 volume:

Compliments of Katy’s Restaurant Success Specializing in All Home Cooked Foods. Baked Beans To 1941 Class every Friday and Saturday Mrs. K. S. LaDUKE, Prop. Telephone 589 New York Clothing Co. Compliments of J. SALENGO Compliments of Compliments of SAL MIRTI’S BARBER SHOP Marble Street West Rutland S, WAYNE TERRILL, INC. insurance agency •HitCenter Street Rutland Vermont Main Street Cash Grocery West Rutland MEATS GROCERIES T. VV. DWYER Compliments of Sears Roebuck Co. Everything for the Family, larm, and Home Visit our Order Office at 42 Center Street Rutland Vermont Phone 2 Wj4 RUTLAND BUS COMPANY AND Vermont Motor Company CLEO D. MORSE, Owner MACK TRUCK SALES SERVICE New and Second Hand Trucks Fireproof Warehouse Storage Telephone 20 Rutland, Vermont Well—another summer, anil vacation for some and the problem of a job for others—in either case Wilson’s wishes you the best of luck and would remind you that we’ve been 60 years in the business of men’s wear and would like to take care of your summer clothes problems—Shoes too WILSON’S A Thrifties Store Compliments of Carbine Clothing Co. Kenney’s Creamery Buy with Confidence Rptlaxd, Vt. Whitehall, N. Y, CENTRAL VERMONT Rutland Lumber Co. Incorporated PUBLIC SERVICE CORPORATION “The Friendly Yard " MILL WORK — LUMBER MASON’S SUPPLIES BUILDING MATERIALS Phone 548-549 Pine Forest Streets Rutland, Vermont Compliments of H. E. ROBBINS Christine’s Bake Shop 2 Terrill Street R LTI.A X i Vermo NT Gryphon Building Phone 1077 ROYAL TYPEWRITERS Supplies and Service for All Makes TYPEWRITERS FOR RENT : STATE NORMAL SCHOOL CASTLBTONt VERMONT (Member of American Association of Teachers’ College ) FOUR-YEAR COURSE with degree of Bachelor of Edu- cation . Con for m i t ig tc I the sUi n d a n U eata bitched vy the American Association of Teachers Co litres. THREE-YEAR course. TWO-YEAR COURSE. For information write to ERMC) HOUSTON SCO IT, Principal BOWKER SON Dealers in GRANITE and MARBLE MEMORIALS Clarendon Avenue West Rutland EDDY NELSON says THE VARSITY SHOP is featuring CAMPUS TOGS FASHION PARK S icGREGOR SP )RTSWEAR MANHATTAN SHIRTS A Store for Men and Boys Merchants Row ' Rutland. Vermont Compliments of F. B. Howard Company JEWELERS 7 Center Street Rutland, Yt. Harrv Williamson Sales-RADIO-Service Crosley - Pilot - Emerson 7 Evelyn St. - Phone -119 THE FACULTY MAIN STREET SCHOOL C. P. KELLY MANAGER A. V. STORE ( om pi intents of ARTHUR F. HEBERT OUR BELOVED CLASSMATE Sophie Julia Codleski To Whom We dedicate this YEAR BOOK of the CLASS of 1941 West Rutland High School THE GREEN AND GOLD Published by THE STUDENTS OP THE WEST RUTLAND HIGH SCHOOL West Rutland Vermont June.1941 Volume XIV THE STAFF Editor-in-chief... Associate Editor. Literary Editors.. News Editors.. Alumni Editors. Athletic Editors. Art Department. Typists. Production Managers. Advertising Number 3 .Charles Corey ' 41 .Charles Lee ' 41 .Rita Langdon 41 William Montgomery ' 41 .Florence Godzik 41 Anna Lee ' 41 ...Ann Kearney ' 41 Joseph McCormack ' 41 .Robert Bishop ' 41 Eurt Hinckley 41 .Mary Marchinkoski ' 41 ....Frank Warzocha ' 41 Genevieve Zuk ' 41 .....Charles Corey ' 41 Frank Warzocha ' 41 Joseph McCormack ' 41 .Jane Hebert 41 Jane Magner ' 41 FAREWELL As I sit here I s e e m to hear our graduation song drifting upon the breeze. It somehow seems to bring a strange longing Into ny heart. The memories of the past four years float by my eyes. Some I shall never forget and some I shall try to forget, but It seems an impossible task. Memories of t h e plays In which I have participated will remain foremost in my mind. These are memories t h a t I can never erase from my mind. The experience of working under Mr. Martin is an education in itself. I feel sure that everyone who has been in a n y play will join ne in expressing his gratitude v ith this little " thank you. " As I muse over my limited thletic experience, I h a v e cause for regrets. To the ones .ho participated in sports their T avorite memories will be of thletic deeds. In t h i s same bit of reminiscing y 111 appear the figures of Mr. ' Hinchey .and Mr. Zawlstoski, who sacrificed their time to be v ith the boys. On behalf of the athletic group I v i s h to say, " thank you for kind menorir d . 11 I cannot think of the class as a Y;hole without Mr. Sevigny ' s countenance appearing before me. Whenever any advice was needed, Hr. Sovigny y a s on hand with a good word. No crisis in h i g h school was passed without a kind word from him. I feel sure every member of the senior class wishes to exprtss his heartiest appreciation to him. There can be no mention of the Green a n d G o 1 d Magazine without mentioning Miss Tuohy in the same breath. She worked tirelessly with us on every magazine. It Is d u e to her heartiest co-operation that the magazine was always on schedule. As Editor of the magazine, I feel It my privilege to thank her personally. To Miss Hinchey goes our sympathy as well as our thanks. To anyone who had to have the graduating class In h e r homc- r o o m, I express ny sympathy. They say patience is a virtue which few possess, but Miss Hinchey is o n e who does. To tolerate a group of noisy seniors was a tesk and the class as v hole Is grateful for her enru r- ders. Even now there is con¬ siderable talk of lowering the draft age from eighteen to twenty-one. This will Include about all the students who graduate. Duty, in itself, is a queer word. We have duty t o friends, relatives, family, and country. To whom do w e owe our greatest duty? Here, in t h i s country, w e are allowed to have duties to all. Should the time come, hov;ever, for us to pro¬ claim our first duty it will be to our country. You perhaps say, tt Vlfhy have I any duty to my country? What has she given me?” T h i s is a question I hope never to hear any high school student ask. It’s a fool ' s question for one has only to look around him to determine the answer. Our schools, our papers, our religion, our friends, and even our own words show her blessings. For all these, a year in t h e army is a small payment. But then you may be asked to 1 a y down your life for these Ideals. Yet even this is not too much to ask. It is better to be dead than to live without these privileges. If y o u or I am ever called to the colors, let ue look at It as a privilege to serve our great country. Just as we have done for four years of h i g h school let’s take it with a laugh and try to serve our country in the very best way our poor mind3 and bodies will allow us. Charles Corey ' 41 THE PATH OF LEAST RESISTANCE The time has at last arrived when we must step into society. We shall no longer be a b 1 e to lean upon our friends and par¬ ents, b u t we must take up our ovm way in the world. There are a great many paths to be followed, some which lead to fame and fortune and others which lead to a dreary and monot¬ onous existence. The latter path is the one that is commonly known as the path of least resistance. When we leave high school, there will be jobs for those who are zealous enough t o look In the right places. Some will settle down in t h e rut of the N.Y.A. and others will make their way by their own sheer effort. It will s e e m to many that to let the government sup¬ port t h e m or to secure a job that pays them enough to have a good time is the Ideal existence. This may seem a suitable life for a short w h i 1 e, but sooner or later the time will come when more than a good time is to be looked for. Certainly, there are j o b s in the quarries, on the farms, In digging ditches, o r perhaps in some store with the fabulous wages of fourteen dol¬ lars a week. This sum may seem like good remuneration to some¬ one who has never had ten c«nts in his p o c k e t, but I rather doubt there are any of us of that type. As y o u all know there is small future for a young man In this town today. There a r e no booming factories, no shipyards, no machine shops, no airplane schools in which a young man can work his way up. There was once opportunity, but that has long since vanished. We are graduat¬ ing in a country which is ex¬ periencing a boom such as has not been seen for twenty years, Money is to be made by those who are willing to sacrifice. Don ' t let the feeling for home, for old friends, for puppy love affairs, or t h e urge to make easy money hold you back. It may seem hard to 1 e a v e everything that has taken seventeen or eighteen years to build up, but it is all for the best. Don ' t feel that you are not so well equipped as your fellow students. You have been afforded the same type of education as t h e y have. The difference in the amount of know- FRIENDSHIP ' S ENDING A stauncher friendship had never been than that wh h George and Larry had experienced for four years. Through thick and thin they had been together and nows feeling o f loneliness crept over each boy as the train sped on, each moment taking them farther and farther away from each other. Memories of the morning ' s graduation v.- re still fresh in their minds--the good¬ byes and all the other fond thoughts that cone at the close of your high school days. Each was recalling the first day he had met. George, a tall, lanky boy, h ad been standing in one corner o f t h c large room, and Larry had been standing in the opposite corner, each feeling very strange and alone in this new place. Andsothese reminiscences of the pranks and all the other good times they had enjoyed came to their minds. In what see - . d scarcely no time at all they were home once more. Several years have now passed since the boys have seen each other. Our country is now at war and both o f these boys re fighting, but, queer as It my seem, not on the same side. It was the night of a fierce battle, one o f t h e worst cam¬ paigns of the war. Most of the men on t h e enemy ' s- side had been killed o r wounded. Larry, a soldier at the end of the line, noticed a man from the opposite side making a quick get-a-way. Immediately he fired a s h o t. The soldier fell, and as Larry passed by him the groans rang in his ears. He went on, but some¬ thing possessed him to turn back to the wounded one . This he did and as he looked at him he noticed some familiar character¬ istics. Then a strange feeling came over him as h e suddenly realized who the enemy was--his old friend, George. Rita Langdon ' 41 DOING ' HIS BIT Teddy was n dog who ' loved his nastier better than his own, life. VJhcn Teddy was a year old, with his master ho boarded the " Sul1 a van, " a merchant veo- " Now, tine will go fast i f you just concentrate on something else. B u t be sure to write so that I won ' t get too lonely for you, " said Jim in a gruff voice. " I ' ll always be waiting for you no matter how long they keep you, " whispered Music . They v. ilked slowly down t o rhe gate in front of the house where the bus was supposed to pick him up. Just as they reached the gate, the bus stop¬ ped in f r o n t of them. With a final long kiss Jim climbed abo .rd the bus , leaving Masie in t ' ars. He waved until the little house wu 3 out of sight. He felt eo sorry for Masie, because it was a tough break t o be married only one week and then have your husband g o to a convention that woiild keep him over the week-end. Charles Corey 41 Violet Anderson " Andy " Latin Home Economics Club 1,2,3; Basketball 1,2,3,4; Magazine Reporter 2; Exchange Editor 4. Julia Bania " Tessy " Commercial Honor Student; Home Economics Club 2; News Reporter 4. Jerome Bartlett " Bart " Commercial Baseball 3,4. Robert Bishop " Bish " Latin Play Committee; Senior Play; Athletic Play 4; Basketball 1,2, 3,4; Football 3,4; Magazine Sports Editor 4; News Reporter and Production Department 4; Baseball 4; Prize Speaking 3,4. Charles Corey " Dergy " Latin Dance Committee; Freshman Reception Committee; Class Presentations; Senior Play; Athletic Play 2,3,4; Basketball 1; Tennis 1,2,3,4; Football 4; Class President 3,4; Magazine Reporter 1, Production Department 3, Editor-in-chief 4; News--Production 2, Literary 4. Frank Czapla " Bill " Commercial Valeria Drozd " Vee " Commercial Home Economics Club 1,2. John Dzlubek " Gruby " Commercial Color Committee; Basketball 1,2, 3,4; Baseball 1,2,3,4; Football 1 , 2 , 3 , 4 . Lucian Flrllet " Lucky " Commercial Basketball 1,2,3,4; Baseball 1,2,3,4; Football 1,2,3,4. Florence Godzik " Flo " Latin High Honors; Motto Committee; Play Committee; Cheering Squad; Class Song; Home Economics Club 1,2,3,4; Basketball 3,4; News— Exchange 3; Feature Editor 4; Magazlne--Hews Editor 3,4. Charlotte Harmon " Darky " Latin Color Committee; Cheering Squad; Motto Committee; Home Economics Club 2,3. John Hawkins " Hawkey " Commercial Basketball 1; Class Poem. Jane Hebert " Heb " Latin Salutatorian; High Honors; freshman Reception Committee; Cheering Squad; Senior Play; Home Economics Club 1,2,3,4; Basketball 1,3,4; News--News Editor 3, Associate Editor 4; Magazine--Exchange Editor 3; Advertising Manager 4. Helen Kaszuba " Birdie ' 5 Commercial Cheering Squad; Senior Play; Basketball 2,4; News--Alurani 4; Reporter 4. William Herbert " Herby " Latin Dance Committee; Business Manager Athletic Play 3,4; Tennis Manager 3; Football 2,3,4; Magazine--Production Manager 2,3,4; News--Production 4. Burt Hinckley " Hink " Latin Color Committee; Class Prophecy; Motto Committee; Senior Play; Athletic Play 4; Basketball 4; Baseball 2,3; Football 3,4; Magazine--Sports Editor 4; Art Department 4; News—Sports Editor 3,4. Ann Kearney " Ann " Latin Honor Student; Dance Committee; Freshman Reception Committee; Class Prophecy; Senior Play; Home Economics Club 1,2,3,4; Class vice-president 3, 4; Basketball 1,3,4; News--Exchange 4; Magazine--Alumni 4; Good Citizen Representative. Helen Kulig " Hawthorne " Commercial Color Committee; Home Economics Club 4; Basketball 3,4; News-- Reporter, Typist 4. Stephen Kusina " Little Mike " Commercial Basketball 1,2,3,4; Baseball 1,2; Football 2,4; School Patrol 2,3; Patrol Captain 4. John Lacz " Dunce " Commercial Basketball 1,2,3,4; Baseball 3; Football 2,3,4. Rita Langdon " Blondie " Latin Play Committee; Class History; Senior Flay; Athletic Play 3; Class Secretary 2,3,4; Prize Speaking 2,3; News--Literary 4; Magazine--Literary 4. Anne Lee " Jerry " Latin Senior Play; Home Economics Club 1,2,3; Basketball 1,2,3,4; Magazine—Literary 3, News 4; News--Editor-in-chief 4. I Charles Lee " pasquali " Commercial Class Will; Basketball 1,4; Football 4; Easeball Manager 1,3; School Patrol 3; Magazine—Associate Editor 4; News—Sports Editor 4. Aldace Lincoln " Aldy " Commercial Jane Magner " Bingo " Latin Dance Committee; Freshman Reception Committee; Senior Play; Home Economics Club 1,2,3,4; Class vice-president 1, 2; Basketball 1,2,3,4; Magazlne-- Reporter 1, Advertising Manager 4. Mary Marchinkoski " March " Commercial Honor Student; Cheering Squad; Class Will; Home Economics Club 1,2; Basketball 1,2,3,4; Magazine Art Department 4; News--Cartoon- ist 3,4. Robert McClure " Red " Commercial Football 3. Joseph McCormack " Mac " Latin Play Committee; Class History; Senior Play; Athletic Play 3,4; Basketball 1; Tennis 1,2,3,4; Prize Speaking 3; Magazine— Alumni, Production 4. Robert McNamara " Keiser " Latin Basketball 1,2,3,4; Easeball 3; News—Production 2,3,4; Magazine— Production 2. William Montgomery " Squint " Latin Color Committee; Class Song; Motto Committee; Senior rlay; Baseball 3,4; Football 3,4; News--Production 2,3; News 4; Magazine--Production 2, Literary 4. Lawrence Mulcahey " Rump 11 Latin Basketball 1,2; Football 2,4; School Patrol 2, Lieutenant 3, Captain 4; News—Reporter 4. Robert Murphy " Baron " Latin Freshman Reception Committee; Senior Play; Athletic Play; Football 1; Magazine—Production 1 , 2 . Anthony Piechota " Slippery " Commercial Basketball 3,4; Baseball 3,4; Football 1,2,3,4. Frank Fomykato " Gusher " Commercial Basketball 1,2,3; Football 2,3,4. Stanley poploskl " Poppy " Commercial Basketball 1,2,3,4; Manager 2,3,4; Baseball 5,4; Manager 1,2,3,4; Football 4; Manager 2,3,4; Class Treasurer 2,3,4. Robert Stevenson " Greasy " Commercial Freshman Reception Committee; Basketball 1,2; Baseball 1; Football 1,2,3,4; News—Reporter 4. Eileen Thayer " Eileen” Latin News—Reporter 4. Frank Warzocha " Tom Harmon " Commercial Valedictorian; High Honors; Motto Committee; Class pastime; Basketball 1; Tennis 1,2,3; Magazine--Typist, Mimeographer 4. Jane Wysolmerski " Whistle " Latin Honor Student; Home Economics Club 2. Genevieve Zuk " Zeke " Commercial News--Typist 5; Magazine--Typist 4. Violet Anderson — A date book so she can keep track of them all. Julia Banla - A bike so she won ' t have to borrow one all the time. Florence Godzik--A hope chest to start her off in style. Charlotte Harmon-A football to remind her of a certain Middlebury player . Jane Hebert - A rabbit to remember ' Bunny . " Helen Kaszuba - A book for a professional cleaner so she can carry on tho trade she has started. Ann Kearney - A date book for all the dates she will have at DeCroesbriand Hospital. Helen Kulig - A package of B.B. to remember Bobby. Rita Langdon - A comb so Joe will always have one nearby. Ann Lee - A Bulck so she won ' t have to depend on Jack, Jane Magnor - A skirt so she won ' t have to wear the same old trousers . Mary Marchlnkoski-A heater so 3he won ' t be saying she is cold. Eileen Thayer-An announcement of the opening dance at Lake Hortonia to remind her of happy days. Jane Wysolmerslei-A picture of Tom, hor first love. Genevieve Zuk-A flashlight so she can find her way homo. Valeria Drozd-A whistle so she can make some noise. Bartlett-A typewriter so he won’t have to fee bothering Miss Towle. Bishop-A fiddle so he can play " second fiddle " in the s c hoo1 orche s tr a. Corey-A bed to carry around with him just in case. Czapla-A yardstick so he can watch himself grow. Dziubek-A football to remind him of his athletic prowess. Firlict-A bunch of rubber bands so he will always have enough ta shoot around. Hawkins-A new car so he can take Ellic out in style. Hinckley-A record that he can play for his own enjoyment instead of playing them for everyone else at noon. Kusina-A lock of rod hair to remind him of Nellie. Lee-A book on dancing so he can learn how the Polka should be done. McNamara-A horn to blow all the rest of his days to mako up for the noise he didn ' t make during the last four years . Murphy-A bottle opener, just because, McCorn ck-A little blond that he can always have, Herbert-A gas station to go back into business. Warzocha-A picture of Hedy Lamarr just to show him women aren ' t so bad as ho thinks . L icz-A comb to keep his hair in its beautiful condition. Pomyknto-A ticket to Hollywood where he can take Robert Taylor ' s place. Stevenson-A bike so Martha won’t have to ride him on the handle bars. McClure-A red wig in case he should have worried himself bald over graduation. Mulcahey-A wasfcepoper boske t to empty to remind him of his w )rk. Piechota -A mirror so he can pose for practice. Poploski - A sucker, just because. Miss Hinchey - A medal for putting up with the seniors in her home room. Miss Towle - A bunch of pencils jo she will always have one to lend to the class. Miss Maxwell - A whistle to keep the freshnan class in order. Miss Ro; s - A harmonica to gc the students to sing in the right pitch. Miss Tuohey - A Green and Gold Magazine to remind her of all the work she had to do on it. Mr. Hinchey - A shoe shining set, not to bo used on his shoes. Mr. Martin - A cast of characters he can nove around the stage without spoaking twice to then. Hr. Zawistoski---A picture of the senior girls whom he kept all aflutter. Mr. Scvigny - A vote of thanks that is unanimous from a group of grateful seniors. Mr. Pipor-A bag of B.D. to replace the one smoked up by the seniors . a Charles Corey X. We say farewell to you, dear friends, To all we leave behind. We say good-bye to happy days ' Mid friendships all so kind. CHORUS We now leave you, our dear old High I We worked, yet had much fun A-dieu to classmates, teachers, friends; The Class of Forty-one 2 . It is the last of our school days; Wo leave for Life ' s Highway, So let us all together sing On Graduation Day CHORUS Words: William Montgomery Music: Florence Godzik The last will and testament of the senior class of West Rut¬ land High School, West Rutland, Vermont, de and published this twelfth day of June In the year of our Lord, one thousand nine hundred and forty-ono. In the name of God, Amon. We, the senior class of the Met¬ ropolis of good old West Rutland, State of Vermont, being of sound mind, but in doubt as to memory, do hereby make publish, and declare this our last will and testament in the manner fol¬ lowing, that is to say: ' ' Charlie " Corey, our class president, imparts his horse laugh to Louis Trepanler, who with little effort could surpass Charlie. " Durgy " always had a habit of bursting out suddenly with his peculiar laugh, much to the amusement of everyone. " Red " McClure relinquishes his natural red hair to Ellen Bryant. We know she will appreciate It, Red, because she ' s want¬ ed it all year. Rita Langdon bequeaths her ride to and from Castle ton to Helena Ryan. Rita made it a practice to arrive at school on time and we are sure that Helena will do the same, Tom " Harmon " Warzochc leaves his book-bag to Charlie Heir, that studious Ira lad. Tom never failed to take plenty of books home with him every night, and " Soy " does likewise. Mary March cedes hor cheer-1ceding uniform end ability to Vlvlrn Levine, our ambitious sophomore. Mary was an asset to the cheer-Reading squad, and we feel sure that Vivian can substitute quite capably, " Pop” Poploskl entrusts his manager ' s position to Joe Porter. No one can hope to be of such service to Mr. Hinchey as " Pop” was. He was c.n ablo servant for four years. f Jane Magner bestows on her sister Pat her basketball ability and her attractive hair. Both of these will be n credit to you, Pat. Jane was clever at basketball and attracted the men with her hair. Joe McCormack bequeaths his wavy hair to " Bo-Bo” Tyl . With Joe ' s hair and your technique, Eddie, you should gain respect from the fairer sex. We know Joe did, Robert Louis Stevenson wills his empty bag of B. D. to Jack McCann. Stevie has a hard time trying to scrape up enough to¬ bacco for a rolling, and Jack seems to be confronted with the some problem. This will never solve it, Jack. Julia Banin endows Mary Wilk with that certain technique that used to attract the attention of the to? chers--being silly. Ask Julia about it, she will probably toll you. William Wayne Montgomery transmits his make-up set to the Barnes Street Gang; namely, John Gladzik and the Cllfeathor brothers. Bill could make himself look like any " tough " guy, even the " Hunchback. " Genevieve Zuk donates her willingness to work to Jane Wasik, Genevieve never failed to render her services to all the teachers, and we hope Jane will remember that. Jane Hebert, our salute torian, passes Into the hands o f Angela Krakowkn this honor, Jane worked hard to gain this re¬ cognition, and we feel sure that Nellie will work equally hard to obtain it among the class of ' 42. Lawrence Mulcahey hands down his N.Y.A. position as official paper collector to the unlucky senior of next year. This is quite a position, I must any, but Larry never complained, Frank Czrpla wills his muskrat traps, b.b. guns, etc. t o his brother " Louie. " Prank was better known as " Muskrat Bill from Durgy Hill. " Aldece Lincoln, our Ira commuter, transfers his quietness to " Sandy " Heyman, Aldace established a good reputation for him¬ self while in school, and it would be advisable for " Sandy " to do likewise, Helen Kaszubn, who recently became nn actress, wills all her future fan mail to Mary McCormack, who will undoubtedly roach stardom next year. Burt Hinckley bequeaths his Jewish accent, acting ability, " tough-guy " dialect, and mischievousness to Charlie Battles. That’s quite an order to fill Charlie, but Burt was known o s accomplishing it. ■-I Stephen Kusinc yields his position es captain of the School Safety Patrol to Knute ' Lanthier. We have this advice to offer, " Knute " ; " Don ' t. get .run over, end try to be efficient like ' Stevie was. " Under him the patrol became very competent in handling its assignments. Valeria Drozd, our senior girl who is seen but not heard, imparts half of her long nails to Theresa LrPlncn. You won ' t have to worry - about growing your nails now, Theresa; they will be a Chinaman ' s length with Valeria ' s Addition. Jack ria vkins ' cedes his place near the gasoline station, where he alv nys writed for a ride, to Paul Brough. So just keep an eye on Ellie, Paul. Jack would appreciate it very much. Anne Lee bestows her .bov ling ability - on Marjorie McClure. Anne tells us it ' s a good reducing exorcise, so if you follow in her footsteps, Marjorie, it would prove a great help in keep¬ ing slim. Bob Bishop, the senior basketball, star, relinquishes his cen¬ ter position in the game to " Iggie " Johnson. This will enable " Iggie " to win Anita ' s fdnU.ration for himsc-lf as " Bish " did. Violet Anderson passes on her curiosity to Celia Scdowski. Violet always managed to find out everything, even if she had to beg on her knees for the secret. So just keep up Violet ' s re¬ cord, Celia, and you will be able to Inform everyone of the lat¬ est gossip. John Dziubek bequeaths his place as comedian of the class to John Godek, our little freshman. We believe Miss Towle would ra¬ ther keep you after school, John, than " Gruby. " Charlotte Harmon wills her two-hundred page book containing all her boy friends ' addressed to her si3tor Betty. You will have to step around r little, Betty, if you want to keep up with that for it ' s rather large. " Luke " Fir 1 let leaves a. bottle of that certain " chocolate " milk to his brother Aloe. ' " A glass of it before a game works wonders " is " Luke ' s " definite statement and advice to his brothor, but we think differently. Helen Martha Kulig bestows on " Babe " Cijka her ability to do the polka. A few simple lessons In poise will enable you to move as fast as Helen did, especially when she was with B.D. Jerome Bartlett Imparts his title of chatterbox to Charlotte White. As long cs you don ' t take advantage of this legacy in class, Charlotte, everything will roll along fine for you In the future. Jane IVysolmerskl wills her bicycle to Frances Kramnrz. Jane thinks that the bicycle will help Frances to keep up with Frankie when he isn ' t peddling bread in this vicinity. Charlie Lee hands down his " high-waters " to Romeo Hyjek. We hear that Romeo is having trouble shortening his trousers, but now we think Charlie ' s style will help him a great deal. Florence Godzik cedes part of her brain 3 to the Dwyer twins. Don ' t misuse them, girls. Keep up Florence ' s standing and you will graduate with honors. Bill piechota, the smiling senior, presents his dimples to Bob Burns, the romeo of the freshman class. With Bob ' s personality dimples will be a great aid in attracting the opposite sex. John Lacz wills his " heel-plates " to Mr. Zawistoski. John ' s reason for this is to help out all those chatterboxes who are unaware of Mr. Zawistoski ' 3 entrance into the study hall. Ann Kearney leaves her honor as good citizenship girl to Anita Trepanier. If our guess is right, Anita will have no trouble in attaining that goal next year. Frank Pomykato bequeaths his harmonica and an Instruction book to Valentine Drewiczcwski. Follow Frank ' s Instructions and ro¬ mance will be knocking at your door in no time. Eileen Thayer hands down her special " technique " of doing things just so to Bob Anderson. Aren ' t you tickled. Bob, that such an honor is bestowed on you? Now Betty won ' t complain. Bob McNamara, our " invisible senior, " wills his quietness to Theresa Fredetto, the all around freshman girl. Great success lies ahead for you, Theresa, if you will follow in Bob ' s path. William Herbert cedes his pinching ability to Joe Chrusciel. That ' s one way you can get the attention of the girl3, Joe, but please don ' t use all your might, for it hurts. IN WITNESS WHEREOF, we have hereunto subscribed our names and affixed our seal, the twelfth day of June, in the yea r of our Lord nineteen hundred and forty-one. Signed, sealed, and delivered by the senior class as and for our last Will and Testament; in our presence, and we, at their request, and in the presence of each other, have hereunto sub¬ scribed our names e s witnesses on the day abovo mentioned. Charles Lee, resident of New York. Mary March, resident of West Ira, on the top of a moun¬ tain. Bright o’er our pathway Gleams the dawn of cherished day. Pour years have vanished Sorrowfully now to oay. We shall miss our high school The instructors kind and dear. And we’ll miss our classmates Of the past four years. Pour years we’ve worked together. Now we leave this happy life. Sweet will be the memories Through life’s hard strife. May we be an honor And by our motto nobly live-- ”He conquers who labors.” Be this our aim to give. Farewell, dear high school. Y e leave you with a sigh Sad are our tho’ts at parting As the sailing tine draws nigh. Goodbye, dear high school. We ' ve enjoyed our four years’ stay. Now the time has come for us To say goodbye for aye. Jack Hawkins ITAME UICKHAME BOY OR GIRL mr APPEARS TO BE Andorson V. Andy San Chumray Bania J. Judy Frank Silly Drozd V. Vcc Joe Bashful Godzik F. Flo Frankie In love Hannon C. Char Charlie Dancing Hebert J. Hcbic Baseball stars Chasing Kaozuba H. Boidle Billy Battles Silly Kearney A. Bnbsic Elurph Demure Kulig H. Hawthorne B. D. With B. D. Lnngdon R. Blondio J 0 C Coy Loo A. Asma Jack Good natured llngnor J. Bingo Chuck Lazy Marchinkoski M. March Charles Boy crazy Thayer E. Giggler. George Silly ' . yaolncraki J. Wysol Ton Witty Zuk, G. Zclx ? ?? i i • Chubby Bartlett J. Jay Liver in Rutland Quic-t Bishop B. Bish. Second fiddler Foolish Coroy C . IXirgy Bingo Conical Czapla F. Muskrat Adverse Growing Dziubek J. Grub y Butts Bulky Firlict L. Lucky Izzic Tottling H wld.no J. Jack Ellic Fighting with El 13a H. rbert w. Herb The black one Going to work - Hinckley HI nek Betty Shodd A sport Euslnr. S. Kuo hide ITellic Shy McCormack J. Hack Ri.tr, Good Fellow MoNnnarn P . Bob Haggle Shy RECOGNIZED BY FAVORITE SAYING OCCUPATION IN ' 61 Hair I ' m telling you Nurse Build You know aonething Nurse Quietness You ain’t lying Nurse f Sianllness What 1 cha call it Huroe Cheerfulness My aoul Beautician Stature I ' n go darn mad Nurse Voice You ' re a bold Beautician Smile Iiy Gosh Nurse Bilce Your are a comedian Cashier Hair Hoavens l Teacher Personality That ' s close Dietitian Figure Me too Avistrlx Drawings Ain ' t ' cha coning Arti3t Gigolos Listen liur3Q Bike Jeepors Lady of leisure Voice Geesn Stenographer Baseball ability I don ' t know Big leaguer Corny jokes You loiow what I loiow Bachelor Laugh Personally I don ' t give a darn Engineer Smallness Didn ' t catch any Trapper Build Ha! Ha l Chauffeur Walk I should of Marble worker Ford Forgive nc Family nan 0 s Station All at once? Station attendant Beer 4 You ' re a natural Teacher Broon Where’s Herb Janitor Durgy Murphy Where ' s the other two Teacher Quietness Where’s Monty Carpenter ha: x NICKNAME BOM OR GIRL frisITd " APPEARS TO BE Montgomery W. The Squint Ouldn Experimental Muleahey L. Chunky Roele Pudgy Murphy R. Murph Baba Busnez like Lee C • Chas Char Poetical Lincoln A. Link In Ira Bashful I acz J. Johnny Dunce LaPlaca Self-concerned Pamykato F. Goochar Flo In love Piochota A. Slippery In Rutland Dapper Poploeki S. Poppy Unkown With the boas Stevenson R. j B • D • Hawthorne With Hawthorne Wnrzocha F. Tom Woman Hater Intelligent 4 RECOGNIZED BY FAVORITE SAYING OCCUPATION IN 61 Flying Coffin Where ' s the acid Surgeon Waste paper baskets Where ' s Kerb Paper picker Durgy . Hack Do you realize i Engineer Polkas Have you seen Char Ship builder Neatness Gotta go milk Famer Dress Got to go hone Soldier Height Where ' s Flo? Harried Lack of books Who ' s got the work done? Checker shark Hail I don ' t want to see Izzie Soldier B. D. Tag Where ' c liartha? Soldier Chuckle You can ' t have ny work President % 4 I ith their voices raised hijn many of our students competed for the medal in this jeer ' s prise speaking, which war held June 11. Friday, Hay 23 was a bvsy dry for the cheerleaders, as they travelfcc. all over V. ' est Jutland selling jjoppies for the American Legion. 7 feO For the girls, the 11th of June was a great day, for it was the clay of the senior picnic. The Junior Prom, which wps held June 4,v.f3 a success, Every¬ one enjoyed liinoolf very much, I Bishop, one of our taller classmates, spent his time telling corny jokes and incidents from the movies he has recently seen. Corey, one of our tennis experts, consumed much of his time with women and tennis. He found out that they don’t go well together. Czapla, our expert trapper, spent his time devising plans for the next muskrat season. Firliet, our class nlghthawk, sleeps most of the time. Hawkins, the romeo of the class, was never seen without Ellie. Herbert, our businessman, devoted much of his time to working at the Esso Station so that he could take out his one and only. Hinckley, one of our ambitious lads, was always seen In the typing room trying to master the keyboard. Kusina, our expert walker, spent his time walking the girls home. Lee, another of our romeos, spent his time looking for women. Cheer up, Charlie. Maybe in the future you will find one to your taste. Lincoln, one of our quiet lads, didn ' t talk too much. I wonder what he was doing In Ira during his spare time? McCormack spent most of his time keeping the boy3 away. You know from whom. McNamara, a versatile man, goes hunting and fishing and was a regular patron at the movies in our town hall. Montgomery, our expert car mechanic, spent his time looking for something to lessen the noise of his Franklin, or should X say " Flying Coffin. " Mulcahey, the general of our class, practiced army tactics with the boys on the school patrol during his spare time, Poploski spent his time in Center Rutland, Do you know why? Well, I do. Warzocha, one of our lazy students, spent his time always trying to find some way to get out of work. Violet Anderson likes to ride the bicycle. She usually rides toward Rutland. Julia Bania, one of our better penmen, practices shorthand. So far she is doing well. Florence Godzik spends her time walking the streets with Frank Pomykatq. Jane Ilebcrt, one of our smarter students, spends her time in Rutland. I wonder what goes on there. Charlotte Harmon, our super sleuth, spends her time getting tho addressee of the other girls’ boyfriends. Helen Kulig, our radio fan, listens to tho radio, especially to Young Widow Brown and Sherlock Holmes, Rita Langdon, our literary genius, spends her time thinking up stories for the magazine. Helen Kaszuba, one of our smaller students, spent her time devising plans to capture some boyfriend. I hope you succeed In the future, Mary Marchinkoski, our artist, devotes her time to thinking up cartoons and headings for the magazine. Jane Wa gner spirit her time sampling cookies from the girls’ lockers. Anna Lee, our newspaper editor, had plenty to do trying to get the Green and Gold out on schedule. Eileen Thayer, our beautician, 3pent her time fixing her hair in that striking manner. Genevieve Zuk, our expert dancer, never missed a polka no natter what night they were held. She said she was learning to dance. I wonder. Jane V ysolmerski, our gum expert, tried every day to blow a bigger bubble. I think she has succeeded to some extent, Pomykato, our well dressed man, was always combing his hair in that- striking manner so Florence couldn ' t help noticing it. Lacz, our young traveler, spent his time thinking up new lines to say to passing motorists so he could get a ride. McClure worked in the Castleton Diner as a dishwasher. Bartlett, one of our music-minded lads, always ran homo after school to bang away at the piano. Must be a girl after his heart. Stevenson, now a Center Rutland resident, was always trying to think up tall stories. Piechota, one of our slippery lads, devoted his time to peddling papers and collecting dues. Murphy, one of our taller lads, spent his time pestering Miss Towle. Ann Kearney, our chlbf gossiper, listened to other people talk so she could build up her gossip column. Frank Warzocha We have received the following ‘sauce from various schools during 1940-41: " Mirado scope”- Sho r ehan, Vermont " Su the r1and " --Pro e tor, Vermont ' The Spitfire " -Mclndoe Palls, Vt. ’’The Derivlan " -Deer River, Minn. " Middletown Messenger " -Middletown Springs, Vermont " Black and Gold " -Clifton, Tenn. WHS Review-Woodstack, Vermont " Fiorettl " -Littie Falls, Minn. " R. H. S. Chips " —Richmond, Vt. " Whitcomb Broadcast " -Bethel, Vt. " Flttsford Paragon " -Pittsford, Vermont " T h e Mike " -Osceola, Nebraska " The Spectator " -Shelburne, Vt. We wish to thank these schools for their splendid co-operation in taking part in our Exchange Department. May I ask you to continue exchanging with us in future years. We make a few comments on the latest issues which we have re¬ ceived. The Spring issue of the Sutherland is very colorful and neatly arranged. While looking through it, X noticed that you haven ' t made any comments on exchange magazines. I t h 1 n k that you could state whether you received them or not. The Oriole from Highgate High School contributed a good supply of jokes. It is an interesting magazine despite a couple of " upside down paces. " Burr and Burton ' s Dictator seems to be minus a staff. We would like to know who put out the magazine. The features are very interesting, but couldn ' t you omit some of the gossip. In reading over the Dwight Comet from Nebraska, we advise some literary. Your school must be very interesting from all the activities that take place. The Neshobe from Brandon High is very well written. The literary section is plentiful and interesting. V. Anderson Wt , -.’ether class of West ' ”tland High School, are now sady to graduate, Before w e oave, let us look back upon the our yea s which have constitut¬ ed c ur stay here. In September, 1937, a large group of freshmen assembled in the study hell to begin their high school career. The first activity in which we had a part was the Freshman Reception, at which the outstanding event vies " Rod " McClure’s riding a tricycle aground the gym. When football season opened, Dziubek was the only ono from our class on the aqurd. Ono member of our class took port in the athletic play that year; namely, the late Sophie Godlcskl. The clcss of¬ ficers of our freshman year were cs follows: President--WRlter Godleskl; Vice President--Jane Megncr; Secretary-Florence Macheski; Treasurer--Stanley Poploski. Corey, Werzocho, and McCormack were members of t h e tennis team. Thus, our first yoar endod. It seemed no time at all before vie were beck again, this time a little more grown up for now we were sophomores, which gave us the privclcge of spon¬ soring the Freshman Reception. Those viho served as a committee were Ann Keerncy, Jane Hebert, Jane Magncr, Stevenson, Corey, and Murphy. When class officers were elected, vve again chose as our President-Godloskl; Vice President—Jrnc Magncr; Secre¬ tary—Rita Langdon; Trcasurer-- Poploskl, Pomykato, Mulcahey, Lucz, Stevenson, FIrllet, and Plochota were among those on tho football squad. Jane Magncr was our basketball star and Piechotr was tho only baseball player. Corey took part in the Athletic Play entitled, " The Antics of Andrew. " Ono member o f our class participated i n Prize Speaking this year, Rita Langdon. The graduation of another class came, and we left school again for our summer rocess. Two years had then passed and vie assembled once more for cur third year. PomyLnto, FirXiet, Dsiuhok, Lacz, HInckloy, Plechota, Herbert, Warsocha, and Bishop were among hose on the football sQuad, which didn ' t hove a too sucu s-lux year. Pour boys were also members of the tennis team. The 0 X 1.33 of¬ ficers were elected as follows! President—Charles Corey; Vice president—Ann Kearney; Secre- tery—Rita Longdon; Treasurer-- Stanley Poploskl. When tho Ath¬ letic Play was staged, Corey, McCormack, and Rita Langdon were members of the cast. Three from our class took part in F r . i z e Speoking--Rita Langdon, Bishop, and McCormack, who won the con¬ test that year. The football tiom that season was quite suc¬ cessful, winning five out of six ' lames; however tho basketball ;eam didn ' t have such good luck. Tne tennis team of the junior year proved to be the best in the history of the school, fin¬ ishing tho season with twenty- two victories and no defeats. The first cheering squad in the high school was org anized that year by the efforts of a member of cur class, Sophie Godleski, who also acted o s assistant leader, In the fall of 40, we once more returned to high school al¬ ready to play the roll of digni¬ fied seniors. At the annual class meeting we re-elected the ffi.r-”3 cf the previous year. It was now the duty of our class to publish the Green and Gold Hews. This was done very well by the late Sophie Godleski and Anne Lee cs editors. The sen¬ iors who took part in the play, " FixIn Aunt Fenny,” were Helen Luhinsky, Corey, Murphy, Bishop, and McCormack. Our football, basketball, and baseball teams have all done quite well this past year. It was In January tho t the Senior Class en¬ countered r great s rrow when our friend and classmate, Sophie Godleski, passed away. She was one of the most active members of our class, having boon editor of the school paper, accompanist and originator and leader of the cheering squad. Six girls a,nd six boys composed the cast of our Senior Play, " Girl Shy”— namely, Anno Lee, Ann Kearney, Helen Kn szubn, Jane Magner, Jane Hebert, Rita Langdon, Corey, Bishop, Murphy, Montgomery, Hinckley, and McCormack. Those chosen from our class to partic¬ ipate in the Prize Speaking Con¬ test were Bishop, Corey, and Murphy. Four busy years, chock¬ ed full of activities, work, and fun have passed quickly ns we now come to the close of our high school days. Rita Langdon Joseph McCormack CLASS ELECTIONS Most Studious- Janr Hebert Ann Kearney Florence Godzlk Frank Warzocha Aldace Lincoln Most Dignified- Anna Lee Jane Magner Robert McNamara Robert Murphy Class Pest- Helen Kaszuba Jane Magner Robert Bishop Stanley Poploski Neatest- Julia L nia Anna Lee Aldace Lincoln Charles Lee Smartest- Jane Hebert Frank Warzocha Cleverest- Mary March!nkoski Charlotte Harmon Anthony Piechota William Montgomery Class Sheik- Robert Murphy Robert Stevenson Class Flapper- Charlotte Harmon Jane Magner Helen Kaszuba 1 • Quietest- Valeric Drozd Ann Kearney Aldace Lincoln Frank Czapla Tallest- Jane Magner Robert 31shop Shortest- Florence Godzik Frank Czapla Best Looking- Rita Lnngdon Jane Magner Charlotte Harmon Francis Pomykato Robert Stevenson Joseph McCormack Cutest-- Charlotte Harmon Rita Langdon Ann Kearney Robert Stevenson Joseph McCormack Jack Hawkins - £ Truest Irishman- Ann Kearney Jane Hebert Anna Leo Joseph McCormack Robert Murphy Charles Corey Most Shy--- Valeria Drozd Julia Bania Frank Czapla Aldace Lincoln Man Hater- Genevieve Zuk Jane Wysolmerski Woman Hator- Francis Warzochn Francis Czapla Best Dancer- Jane Magner Charlotte Harmon Charles Corey Robert Bishop Best Dressed- Most Businesslike- Best Athlete- Most Popular-- Most Pleasing Personality-- Greatcst Jokcr---- Best Actor- Best Actress- Peppiest--- Host Careless- Most Cheerful- Laziest---- Silliest. Most Optimistic- Best Liked- Fattest- Best Natured- Sarcastic- Most Serene- ' Anna Lee Jane Magner Anna Leo Julia Bania Jane Magner Violet Anderson Charlotte Harmon Jane Magner Anna Loo Ann Kearney Helen Kaszuba Jane Magner Rita Langdon Jane Magner Helen Kaszuba Jane Magner Genevieve Zuk Violet Anderson Eileen Thayer Helen Kaszuba Jane Magner Violet Anderson Helen Kaszuba Eileen Thayer Eileen Thayer Ann Kearney Jane Magner Anna Lee Genevieve Zuk Anna Lee Ann Kearney Rita Langdon Genevieve Zuk Helen Kulig Helen Kaszuba Ann Kearney Helen Kulig Anthony Piechota William Montgomery Joseph McCormack Charles Corey Stanley Poploski Burt Hinckley Robert Murphy Robert Stevenson Burt Hinckley William Montgomery Robert McClure William Herbert Robert Bishop Jack Hawkins Jerome Bartlett Robert Murphy Burt Hinckloy Charles Lee Robert McClure Burt Hinckley Charles Corey Robert Murphy Joseph McCormack Charles Corey Burt Hinckley William Montgomery Frank Warzocha Robert Murphy John Dzlubek Robert Murphy Charles Corey Burt Hinckley Burt Hinckloy Robert Stevenson Charles Corey Robert Stevenson Quickest Tempered- Helen Kaszuba Helen Kulig Robert Murphy Charles Corey Most Modest- Valeria Drozd Anri Kearney Aldace Lincoln Stephen Kusina William Montgomery Most Gullible- Jane HVi- .rt Eileen Thayer Robert McNamara Robert Bishop Most Romantic- Charlotte Harmon Florence Godzik Charles Lee Francis Pomykato Best Built- Jane Mag tier Julio Bania John Dziubck Francis Pomykato Most Promosing Couple- Charlotte Harmon Florence Godzik and Rita Langdon Charles Lee Francis Pomykato Joseph McCormack Boy That Has Done Most For His Class Frank Warzocha Girl That Has Done Most For Her Class Anna Lee Favorite Teacher-- Miss Mary V. Tuohy Mr. Herbert D. Sevigny Mr. Burns E. Martin Favorite Subject— English History Economics A c . fef SfeJ « : • , , ' f 1 , . i ; -- n i ‘ v. v 1. J ; ,- • ' .. - ' • y y i-y { yy, On May 22 the class of ' 41 pre- suited the pl p .v t " Girl-Shy. " ! Everyone iking pari In t per- ' • loaned spxendldly. Because school was at an end, nany senior hoys were rather wor¬ ried ahnut their future, but everything 3eemed to have turned out all right, The exams were awaited with great ferr by many of the students; however,-to thei " surprise th e exami were quite simple and everyone is happy that he passed. On Memorial Day the cheerleaders had the pleasure of dining in the Community Hooms with the Ameriem Leg ion. 4 worrao About tho c 1 a a s of 1941 we have compiled what v;e believe will be on the alumni pages o f the Green and Gold Hagazino i n 1951: Joe McCormack - - principal and professor of history at Cas- tleton iTornal School. Rita Langdon- -hie wife, io his private secretary. Mary liarchinkoski Helen Kaszuba -work in collaboration as hair-dresser and beautician respectively. Jane Hagncr — was recently awarded the cross-country inter¬ ns tional air race trophy. Frank Ponykato--profsscion al track man, recently broke the mils-track record set by Glenn Cunningham. Florence Godfcik—(formerly) is his wife and housekeeper. Anthony Piechota — catcher for Boston Does ' baseball club.. Violet Anderson ' s dream has cor.ie true. She is married to a doctor and lives in East Africa. Jerome Bartlett - -recently promoted to rank of major in the United States Army. Gcnovicvc Zuk--now ranks as World ' s champion typist since " Tom " 7 arzocha has retired. Aldnce Lincoln- -n regional supervisor for the Department of Agriculture in ' 7 a chin g ton, D. C. Jane Wycolmerski - - dental assistant to a leading dentist in New York City. Robert McClure -- owner and manager of Bird ' s Eye Diner-in Castleton. Charles Lee--viee-president of Defense Activities in the Brooklyn Ship Yard. Charlotte Harmon--Is living Oroen and Gold happily as his wife and house¬ keeper.. John Dziubelc -- an official in the Civilian Conservation Corps. Cliarlcs Corey - - owner and editor of the Rutland Herald. Julia Bania — is his private secretary and personal adviser. Bob Stevenson — is coi 6ting with Robert Taylor in the stud¬ ios of Hollywood. Helen Kulig—is his beloved wife and greatest adnirer. Lawrence :tulcahey--Recruit- ing Commander of the U S. Amy and - Anne Lee-his wife, recently celebrated their tenth redding anniversary. Frank Warzocha— i 3 presi¬ dent of the New York Stock Ex¬ change . Valeria Drozd--ia his sten¬ ographer and chief of secretar¬ ies . Frank Czapla — i3 honorary vice-president of this organiza¬ tion. Registered Nurses in this community include Ann Kearney, Jane Hebert and Eileen Thayer. % Stanley Poploslci- -recently broke Sir Ilalcolm Campbell ' s speed record as an auto-racer Jack Hawkins - - is happily married and running a farm in Castleton. Bill Herbert - - is general manager of Vermont District of Colonial Beacon Oil Company. Bill Montgomery—is head of the Chemistry Department tit Mid- dlebury College. John Lacz-professional football star connected with the Washington Red Skins. Steve Kusina-honorary vice- president of the Vermont Marble Company. 3ob Bishop-salesman for the Hiram Walker Company. Luke Firliet--Lightweight Boxing Champ of the United States. Ann Kearney »41 Burt Hinckley 41 FOOTBALL SQUAD Bishop, Warzocha, Herbert, Weinreber, Stevenson, Dziubek, Firliet L., Piechota, Pomykato, Wos, Lanthier, Poploski, Hinckley, Lacz, Guy, Montgomery, McCormack, Gray, Brzoza, LaPlaca, Johnson, Corey, Pie- tryka, Muleahoy, MeGann, Manager Kapitanski. FOOTBALL RESULTS WEST RUTLAND 46 Middlebury 25 Foultney 9 Fair Haven 7 Rutland 20 Proctor 6 M. S. J. OPPONENT 7 0 6 26 0 9 CHEERING SQUAD Kaszuba, Levine, Harmon B., Jarrosiak, Sadowski, Daniels, Lebuda, Garbacz, Harmon C., Herbert, Godleski, Lanthier, Trepanier, Wasik, Marchinkoski. ft BASKETBALL SQUAB Guy, Firliet A., Bishop, Poploski, Lacz, Crawford, O’Rourke, John¬ son, Dziubek, Firliot L., Battles, Manager Porter. BASKETBALL RESULTS RUTLAND OPPONENT 45 Alurani 34 20 Fair Haven 22 26 Ludlow 27 17 Bennington 23 40 Bennington 25 26 Springfield 45 43 Hartford 26 24 Windsor 41 31 Bellows Falls 35 22 11. S. J. 26 33 Proctor 32 27 Rutland 30 22 Rutland 36 23 M. S. J. 30 32 Proctor 37 34 Bellows Falls 33 24 Windsor 23 30 Hartford 45 26 Springfield 28 26 ■aSp ringf ield 29 Rotary Tournament 9 BASEBALL SQUAD Warzocha, Crawford, Battles, Poploski, Piechota, 0 ' Bourse, Kapltan- ski, Przybylo, Brzoza, Welnreber, Dziubek, Bishop, Bartlett, MeGann, Taggart, Managers Hyjek and Porter. BASEBALL RESULTS Wallingford Rutland Poultney C.C.C Ludlow Rutland M. S. J. Poultney Rutland Pair Haven Middlebury Proctor Fitteford M. S. J OPPONENT 19 3 8 3 0 5 0 8 10 1 1 13 6 10 6 3 8 4 3 2 11 11 8 REFRESH YOURSELF WITH HOME-MADE ICE CREAM IRENE’S FOOD SHOP WEST BtJTLAND, VERMONT Jean’s Beauty Salon BEAUTY SERVICES AT REASONABLE PRICES Service Bldg. Tel. 1006 Compliments of Compliments of THE FACULTY T. A. MULLANEY PLEASANT STREET SCHOOL Compliments of Compliments of W. E. Grace Company MUNSAT’S JEWELRY ' J 28 Merchants Row COMPANY Rutlan l Vermont West Stheet Rutland, Vt. Compliments of FRYZEL’S BARBER SHOP MARBLE STREET Compliments of Compliments of PETER A. BOVE THE STAFF + :+ PAUL’S 54 Center Street Rutland, Vt. Will give you the most satisfactory service in DRY CLEANING, PRESSING AND ALTERATION OF YOUR CLOTHES WATCH FOR OUR TRUCK EVERY TUESDAY AND THURSDAY Established H110 Make WOLK ' S your FEMININE GIFT SHOP Compliments of WOLK’S STYLE SHOP 17 Center Street Rutland, Vt. J. M. La BELLE FRUITS FISH Marble St re t MEATS GROCERIES West Rutland Compliment of LOUIS KAZON Congratulations to the Class of 1941 Elizabeth’s Beauty Mart Compliment of P. J. PRENEVOST and SON Neahobe Beach ICE CREAM SODA Dances on Wed. and Sat. CARROLL SELLS FOR LESS” Prescriptions Co ninet ies and Patent Remedies At Lowest Prices “SHOP AND SAVE AT CARROLL’S” Your prescription Idled here at Carroll’s ju t as your doctor proscribes. :+ : NOW OK NEVER When “tomorrow has come It will then be “to-day 5 But yesterday ' s chances Have vanished away. Success is a challenge, We must win it someh »w. To-mormw is A ever. To-day is right Note. The University of Vermont Burlington L. G. BALFOUR COMPANY Attleboro, Massachusetts Manufacturer of CLASS RINGS AND PINS ( OM MENCEMENT IN VITATIONS DIPLOMAS PERSONAL CARDS CUrS MEDALS - TROPHIES .lewder hv ex ntract to Senior and Junior Classes of West Rutland High School Representative Li nd L?e 104 Hermitage Road Rochester, N, Y Marble Filling Station RICHFIELD GAS RICHLUBE (til. RANGE FUEL OIL Phone 39-3 West Rutland, Vermonl Compliments of POTTER’S GARAGE COUGE PLYMOUTH Sales Service THE FASHION SHOP Always Something Different SCHOOL PRINTING THE NOVAK PRINTING CO. Rutland, Vt. : : RAY BEANE, Inc. S. E. Smith Estate Strand Theatre Building COAL Rutland, Vermont GRAIN HAY Goodyear Tires Willard Batteries POULTRY FEED OF ALL KiNDS PHONE 65fi DAIRY SUPPLIES Compliment of Compliments of COSTA’S JOHNSON’S GARAGE QUALITY MEATS and GROCERIES 145 State Street - Rutland, Vt. West Rutland, Vermont % Compliments of G. W. LAMPHERE L. R. NOBLE VERMARCO LIME CO. WEST RUTLAND, VERMONT CHEMICAL, BUILDING ami AGRICULTURAL LIMES KOSYNOOK LAKE FAIRLEE ELY, VERMONT REFRESHMENTS GAS and OILS BOATS MR. and MRS. NORBERT SEV1GNY, Proprietors THE RUTLAND HERALD MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS AVERAGE DAILY NET PAID CIRCULATION OVER 15,000 COPIES WAI.ES STREET RUTLAND VERMONT Rutland County National Bank MERCHANTS ROW RUTLAND VERMONT Compliments of Compliments of THE FACULTY E. S. NELSON WEST RUTLAND HIGH SCHOOL si- Green Mountain Marble Corporation PRODUCERS AND MANUFACTURERS OF EXTERIOR, INTERIOR AND MONUMENTAL MARBLE In Blocks Sawed and Finished WEST RUTLAND VERMONT McAULIFFE’S WHOLESALE PAPER MERCHANTS OFFICE. SCHOOL and BANK EQUIPMENT Stationery — Books — School Supplies Phones 4400-4401 BURLINGTON DRUGS DEVOE PAINT Humphrey’s Pharmacy V. A. Sevigny, Prop. WALL PAPER GLASS Compliments of JOHN T. CARMODY LIFE INSURANCE UNDERWRITER BIRDSEYE DINER CASTLETON VERMONT RUTLA ND BUSINESS COLLEGE FIFTY THIRD year will open July 7 for a sum¬ mer session of six weeks. Shorthand, Typing, Accounting, English, Ediphone, Arithmetic, Civil Service training, L. J, EG ELSTON j Prim CEDARDALE DAIRY BAR Farm Fresh ICE CREAM Vermont Farm Cooking


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