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Those students who think that most of
their teachers go home and correct papers
all night may be disillusioned by the results
of another survey conducted by the year-
book staff. The majority of the teachers
polled expressed a wide range of interests
and did indeed prove quite active. Coach-
ing, as everyone knows, is a popular after-
school activity among the teachers. As for
those who do not coach, many listed sports
as a favorite hobby. Skiing, swimming and
tennis were mentioned most often.
In addition, many teachers noted that they
were going to night school or were teaching
classes sponsored by E.V.E. Other activities
included winemaking, antique collecting,
acting and politics. By far, the two most
popular hobbies were gardening and
Mr. Ernest Harrington, who listed garden-
ing as a hobby, also wrote of his interest in
wood carving. The cow is one of his crea-
tions. The sculpture is by Mr. Alan Chalk,
who not only writes in his spare time, but
sculpts, teaches a night course at Staples and
is an amateur photographer as well. Another
teacher who devotes time to photography is
Mr. Peter Concilio. Mr. Concilio experi-
ments with various photographic effects,
seen here is a self-portrait. Also pictured
here is Mrs. Dianne Cothran assisting in an
E.V.E. cooking class. Mrs. Cothran has taken
gourmet cooking classes in Westport and in
New York City at the Culinary Institute. Per-
haps the most unusual activity was listed by
Mrs. Nancy Harabosky, whose husband
races cars. Mrs. Harabosky often works as his
Page 15 text:
STUDE T LIFE
For the people of Weston and neighboring towns, the ice storm was a microcosm
of the present national energy crisis. Energy not only had to be conserved in homes
and stores, but also in the school, where classroom temperatures were lowered con-
siderably. There had always been complaints at Weston High of cold rooms and ra-
diators blowing chilled air, but when the State Board of Education instructed that
thermostats were to be locked at 68 degrees, there was little to be done, coats and
heavy sweaters were donned to take the edge off. Everyone knows that cold keeps
the mind alert, the senses acute, it heightens the learning process. But that was diffi-
cult for students to accept as they sat shivering in Chemistry or huddling with friends
on a semi-heating radiator.
With these perplexing and previously unknown problems unveiling themselves in
a less than friendly manner, Weston students, like, perhaps, the rest of the American
people, needed to talk, to wrangle a bit of sense out of their confused society. De-
bates over political espionage in American government, Middle East foreign policy,
and energy conservation leaked their way again and again into the less worldly chat-
ter of daily school life. As students flipped through magazines in the library, shuffled
cards, arm-wrestled, ate lunch in the cafeterias, or sprawled out on the grass of the
courtyards, conversation drifted from basketball games to Math classes to last night's
TV show. But while friends and teachers gathered in any one of several social centers
established throughout the building, few could avoid mentioning the two hour lines
For the senior class especially, these national affairs were difficult to ignore, as
plans for colleges and careers were formulated and inquiring glances cast towards the
society of which they would be an active part. During class discussions or casual con-
versation, teachers often offered more opinions and insights into the problems, pro-
viding students with new ground for contemplation.
The 1973-74 school year saw the world endeavoring to cope with many diverse
problems. Weston students felt mounting tension as talk of Watergate invaded class-
rooms. For many, political awareness became as important as academic subjects, and
question upon question concerning complex political issues was asked. While the
government struggled within itself, students and townspeople were subjected to
their own struggle. During a late December ice storm, many people lost heat and
water for nearly a week, and most people were without light for at least several hours.
School was cancelled, and many residents took refuge at the Middle School as ice-
encased branches snapped power lines. Normally an unexpected vacation is wel-
comed by students, but for those who were not used to living without electrical com-
forts, it was an experience in primitive hardship. Perhaps the ordeal was an education
in community living. From mutual hardship stemmed a need for people to come to-
gether and help one another.
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