The Bridgeport Post from Bridgeport, Connecticut on August 21, 1966 · Page 57
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The Bridgeport Post from Bridgeport, Connecticut · Page 57

Bridgeport, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Sunday, August 21, 1966
Page 57
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BRIDGEPORT SUNDAY POST, AUGUST 21, 1966 Junior Boy and Girl Are Selected at Masuk 1. LOVELAhB ltd* year's AlUteMd Juator Boy ud GIA at MM* war* rhrnti ea tk« basts of dtutttxer, . ud s*r*kt, at fc the of tarn prnnilaaal i o* tin Cats* of "CT was, trass, th* taau*l tpteula- tte *BMt« tbtdtatt. of those dt- t*rvfe« of th* award *s w*U as th* iva-nani..- ipplniii showered upon this year's wbners, the high point o* thtHoaon atteev My at tb* tod of th* tehool year. Tk* two wer* Louis Couture ud Diaaa Gregory. Although the hooor of being Junior Boy and Girl is well know* ud greatly coveted, tome ar* ae« faaiiliar with th* method eaietoyed to pick them. According to Michael K Wot- f*r. prindpa! tt Muuk, the BUM of lour junior boys »nd four Jtmior girls art give*, to the antir* faculty tt Masuk. who then vote th* final two winners. GeteraUy acknowledged u two ·utstanding hmkrrt that year by C--NDta. Annapolis Honors \ Anchonnan ·y DANIEL C. UKU ANNAPOLIS, MA (UP1) -Seldom does a pern receive recognition for finbhtaf test, bat tUs y*tr th* -UfMej"-*- who til, th* i i in withheld until th* HoBon assembly, when both u» prevented with a trophy. In addition to th* trophy and the booof of being Mma«t^ the title graduated tt tin bottom of Us clan tt the U.S. Naval academy received tM7 from hlf class- latei. Scott Jenkins Shields, of Bonita, Calif., th* "uchormu" of the academy, class of IMf. was UM only midshlpnai to receive any kind of monetary award. Every year graduating nudship- men go through a ritual that ceema strange to the outsider. Th* man who finishes at th* bottom of tb» graduating class it the shoulders of 2 From Bassick High Attend Nutmeg State By VIRGINIA ANTOUCS taiticfc High , Brlsfctpsrt Chosen by the (acuity to represent Bassick high school this year at the Nutmeg Boys' State at the U Diversity of Connecticut were David Jolly and Roger Kaufman. David was sponsored by the Colonel Charles Young Post and Roger by the Harry W. Congdon Post. The purpose of this annual program, which was held June M-July 2, is to teach youths to appreciate the mechanics of the Connecticut stat* government. This was accomplished through various speeches given by such prominent officials as Governor Dempsey and by a direct participation in the different phases of town, city *nd state government. On the first day of their arrival, ^ ·ntails filling; various positions ol responsibility and leadership during th* student's senior year, according to Mr. Wolfer. at several midshipmen and handed an anchor symbouzag his titl* as "anchorman." Th* military academy at West Point and th* Air Force academy have had similar rituals but no where is it such a big deal as at the Naval academy. Class ranking at tb* Naval academy Is based on a total Both nine and Lou are very active members ia-Masuk's extracurricular life. Diane, in the past, has been, a member of Future Teachets ' of 'America, Clasa Dance committee, the Prom committee list year's popular "U'l Abner." An honor roll student the last three years, she was inducted as a member of the National Honor society this year and received the h o n o r s award for all academic subjects during the same year. In addition, she wu a member o( the Honor court, Ushers guild, and secretary of her class last year, an office she has been re-elected to for the coming school year. This summer Diane is employed u an operator at the Southern New England Telephone company, a post about which she says, "I enjoy it and find it very interesting." In stating, "I like to read and I enjoy people who lik* to do Interesting things," Diane expresses two important reasons sh* would like to pnrao* the teaching profession eventually. A1s» Aa Athlete Lou I* well known for his athletic ability as well a* an amiable personality. Among his numerous activities, are TV, bas. his freshman mulation of points for participation and show in academic*, sport* and other activities. Sometime* the dfffierenc* between the anchorman and the next highest u,, THE VICTOR-GiadiatM R*bert Merte* staad* *ver Ua KM, B*fc*rt LHBkHsv after a tough struggle durutg tk* Late ch* kaas*Mt *t Hardtsf, Latin Club at Harding Holds Annual Banquet By ALAN LUBA i Ugh, Bridgeport Ancient Rome was revisited at Harding recently as the Latin club held its annual banquet in man i* barely a fraction of a point. Mary, BMi****** Careen The first anchorman was Augustus McLaughhn of Baltimore, who joined the Confederacy at the start of the Civil war. Eight other anchormen joined the Confederate Navy and two of them were killed during the war. The second anchorman, Walter V. Queen, reached the rank of Rear Admiral. In fact, having done poorly at the academy does not seem to have affected the later careers of officers. Thirteen reached the rank of rear admiral, one became a vice admiral, and one betam* a brigadier general in the Marines. Six have been awarded the Navy Cross which i* second only to th* Congressional Medal of Honor. New WrfatU* Adaed Two anchormen were Japanese citizens' who graduated from Annapolis and Joined the 1m- Each year, th* club conducts a "Convivium l.atlnum." usually in a restaurant, at which Latin awards are presented and the club conducts its final meet- big of the year. This year, on June 3, the Latin club made use of Harding'! new cafeteria and enjoyed a facsimile of an ancient Roman banquet. Members and.guests of the Latin club were seated at tables surrounding the head table. At the head table were seated the officers of the Latin club and its faculty advisor, Leroy McKelvy. Officers of the club for this year were head consul, Pat Drenzak; praetor, Richard DCS Roche; quaestor. Amelia Goulding; censor, Eileen SosinsinskU aedile. Mary Ellen Andrts These Latin name* correspond with tii* English president, vice TTesident, etc. Served ty Slave* The food, which was supplier perial Japanese Navy early in by the club members them this century. Neither saw action n. th* U.S. In World War underclassmen who were re- and two other anchormen have been the "exordium dot," or, nor* killed in combat Lt Joseph U Lacombt (das* of 1SJJ) and U. Roger Currier (1S37) were kffltd ketban during year, varsity basketball baseball : dating his year, which was also the year he won the batting title for Masuk*s baseball team. H* wu also on th* dance committee, honor roll, and In a dance bud that year. As a junior, Lou participated in varsity baseball, basketball, end cross country, as well as student council. He was also a member of the "U'l Abner" cast, was president of his class and will again perform that duty in his senior year. The captain of next year's varsity basketball team, he was Grand Marshal at last year's graduation. Two outside interests of Lou's are Monroe's Tri-Hi-Y and Explorer Post 63. A music enthusiast on the side, Lou plays lead and bass guitar with various groups and can also play the piano. He has been working this cummer as a custodian at Masuk and lists electronics as his Interest for a future vocation. When both were asked what their first thoughts wen when they heard their names called at the assembly, Diane replied, "Most of all I was shocked. I had really expected someone else to receive the award, but I was very pleased to have been chosen." Lou answered by saying, "I was surprised and very thrilled to be cosen All-Round Boy." Besides the Confederates, only World War n. time the anchorman was the first graduation. prxcoc* lent; after. new wrinkle was added the ceremony this year when each midshipman gave anchorman Shields a dollar. a*** Ties Bird ta The identity of each year's anchorman is kept secret until the day of graduation. An anchor d which was not eaten back in the days of Caesar and Cicero Gladiator* Fight Upon conclusion of the meal te entertainment was present ed. The festivities opened with gladiatorial combat between Robert Morton and Robert Loughlin, both dressed in the costumes of Ancient Roman gladiators. After a well fough engagement, gladiator Morton merged victorious. Next, awards were given hi certain categories voted on by those present. Awards for the most authentic costumes were given to Robert Morton for his jladiator outfit and to Christene .uxasik for her attire of a slave girl. Valerie Ugro received lolden apple as the fairest girl iresent It was then time for mor» en- ertainment, this time presented y Audrey Braatz and her interpretation of th* "Dance the Seven Veils." The banquet was then concluded with the announcing of awards given to the 14 Harding selves, was served by "slaves,' cruited from their Latin classes Th* slaves first passed around d'oeuvras. The guests, all attir ed in authentic Roman togas, then took their seats and listen- in action in th* Pacific darts* ed to the opening prayer by Consul Drenzak. After the taking of A 1911 graduate said in his the auspices (search for favor able omens) by Praetor Desto throw his hat in the air at the Roche, the meal was served by t h a t th* "slaves." "Pulli fricti" (fried chicken) 'moretum" (salad), "pisa e carotoe" (peas and carrots) and "placenta et crustula" (cak and cookies) were among the items on the menu, along with assorted fruits, nuts and bev erage*. Menus were handprint ed in Latin and one was givr Jane Morgan If An Admirer Of Rock 'n Roll is placed under the chair of the to each guest No food was serv bottom man but until the official announcement is made when diplomas are being handed out, no one except those midshipmen seated around him knows who the anchorman will be. On* officer stationed at the academy does not care much for the whole idea of the anchorman. He said h* seriously doubted if the practice of giving money would ba maintained. No on* teem* to know the origin of hte idea. At a school like Annapolis where th* students are put through rugged routine, close ties develop among moat midshipmen. The fact that th* lowest man in the class jecelves the most attention perhaps only shows how th* midshipmen pull for the success of eaca other. the boys were divided into two «rties--the Federalists and ifationalists. David and Roger were both Federalists. The parties, in turn, were di vided so that in each model town hen would be a balance of 50 per cent Federalists and 50 pe cent Nationalists. The next step was to elect officials. Roger was elected to the Senate, while Da vid was elected a member of the model House of Representatives And during sessions of the House and Senate such issues as the voting age, the drinking age an the President's stand in Viet Nam were put before the Legislature. Of course, as they say, work and no play makes Jack dull boy," and the boys wer royided with a recreation period uring which they could partic- ite in such activities as tennis, basketball, badmitten, soltball nd swimming. There was a bar- Mque, and to highlight the week n Inaugural ball wss given on he final night. "It really is a most unusual nd rewarding experience," re- larked David who enjoyed most is being a member of the model House of Representatives, the peeches by Governor Dempsey nd the law enforcement program lre*ented by the Hartford police. Roger, on the other hand, en- oyed most his role as a senator. loth David and Roger agreed that th* boys there "were really ;reat." "It wasn't just a matter of making acquaintances, but making friends," they explained, ·and we hope to get together with a few of the boys we met there before the end of the Singers Move Central Students At the Fork Festival in Newport Students Aid In Cataloging Books at Kolbe summer.' "The food there was also very good," they added. Both David and Rober are st- ive members of the senior class. David is the president of the class and a member of various organizations including the Key club, the choir, the choralalres, the French club, the Foreign Exchange commission and the tennis team. The treasurer of the Class of By JOHN ROBERTO Koto Ugh, Bridge*** During the court* of th* past year Kolb* high acquired more than l.OM new books, which had to be added to our library by September. The books needed to be classified and to help catalogue these books five boys volunteered their service!. In addition to the facilities of the Bridgeport main library, the toys under the direction of the Rev. Daniel Pietrzak did some work at the Sterling library at Yale. The boys' job was 'to locate the book or author in the card catalog and then find its corresponding Dewey Decimal number. An entire morning was used for work on th* books. Much to the satisfaction of Father Daniel many books were located and their numbers obtained. As hmchtim* rolled around the By DANIEL KANTROWITZ Caatral Hath. BrUsjisirl The Newport Folk festival, held July 21-24 if. Newport, R. I., and attended by nearly 50,000 teenager*, was an experience full of marvels, beauty, and load*, of fun. This reporter attended the concerts, Saturday evening and all day Sunday with two other Centralites, Terry Seymour and Terry Plunkett, N* Ticket · · My adventure with the festaval to present their cerning politics, life, love and death to the attentive Sunday afternoon audience. Th* fend Key club, the band, the French club, and the golf team. Both 1967, Roger is a member of the boys dined at a university shop During th* afternoon the boys visited the campus and toured were accepted into th* National th* Peabody museum and the evening performance of- completely new line of Hooor society, the French Na tional Honor society and were recipients of the Scholarship- leadership pin. students who did well enough in a recent competitive Latin examination to receive certificates of merit. These students were Dlmitre Arvanitii, John Cristini, Richard DesRoche. Bemadett* Kroiec, Alan Luba, Christen* Lukasik, Mabl* Perry, Sandra Rupar, Deborah Sud- vay. William Sussaun. Robert Taylor, Valerie Ugro and David Ward. Virginia Ference, who placed first among those taking the exam, received not only a certificate of merit, but also a gold pin, symbolizing excellence in Latin studies. In the words of th* Latin club officers and their advisor, "A great deal of hard work was put into the Latin club banquet by the members of the club. Plans were formulated at meetings two months in advance of the dinner. Everyone who attended played some part in making the banquet a success and should be commended for an excellent Job." REPRESENT BASSICK-DavId Jouy, left, sad Roger Kanf- maa represented Bassick his* school at Bars' Slat* held at tk* l/ahrentty of Connecticut. 58 at University School Accepted into Colleges New Haven Historical museum. At th* Peabody museum, they _ saw fossils of prehistoric an!- econom mals, while the Historical muse- days.) um contained such noteworthy terns as Ell Whitney 1 * first cotton gin. Walking through the campus tiie boys saw the different departments and the newer additions to the university. Going to Yale on this trip were Allaire, George Swete, a Vargosko. Joseph Lewandowski, and John Roberto. Missing from the group wu Dennis Mason, who did extensive work in the Bridgeport library. Doing just about th* most work out of the group in the long run were William Allaire and George Swetz. These boys tiled away book numbers and seventh* card catalogs for both of which are long and tiring jobs. Kolbe, however, can now be proud of a well-ordered, better stocked library. Bell-Bottoms Or Stovepipes? Just contemplating the thought of bell-bottom trousers make* designer Kenneth Douglas shudder. "I never did lik* them, and I'm relieved that they're on the way out," he says. "To me, the rtovepip* pant offers th* most freedom and of course Use jump suit la good aa ever." For young customers who want a well-tailored look, Douglas has created corduroy pant-suits ol wide-wale novelty corduroy, and trimly-belted bush jackets with a tiny bit of real cobra trim. He uses treated poplin, rather than begins grimly outside the main gate with no ticket. The police quickly advised me to move on. I circled the surrounding wooden fence seeking a possible means of entrance, but none was permissible. I walked through a large crowd of nearly 1,000 teens who also couU not enter the concert and as I looked back at them, they aegan hurling objects at the police and riot had begun. Doing my best to leave the scene I came upon the box office. Here I decided it best to try to procure tickets for the Sunday performance but none were available until the next day, and the Saturday night concert was completely sold out. However, i refused to give up hope. Quit* · Front I had come too far with too much hope to be turned down at this point I knew I had to keep trying and somehow I would get in. I began searching the ground for lost tickets. I chanced upon one boy who tried to sell a $3.50 ticket for $15, but I knew it would cut too large a slice in my dwind- hr *ek nearly frozen and begat," performers because a singer may only appear for one concert. Buffy St. Marie proved to be the highlight of the evening with her song "Universal Soldier" and on* number concerning her people, the American Indian*. Th* next performance really held TM»«ni«g to me as three Negroes from Chicago who an locked In a plight to alleviat* slums, san's "Burn, Baby Bum" concerning" th* Watts riots. Oa* rarLyad**) The next performer's song began hen is on* for "Leaping Lyndon." This song had the auoV ence laughing and cheering wild-- ly as the 1966 Newport Folk Festival drew to aa end. W* then drove to Narragansett^ where we found a sand dun* of; finely ground whit* cud and we- f ell asleep to the pounding of tiM( massive turf. We awoke at day- ling budget. (1 quickly, with economizing, had spent 430 in two '·vs.) Then for some reason, t lady approached me out of more than 5.000 youths and asked where she could find the Box Office so that she could return her ticket. I told her "right here, mam," and she sold me a $4.50 ticket at face value. After kissing her hand In gratitude, I sprinted all the way to the festival where I found an excellent seat awaiting me along with an unexplalnably beautiful show before my eyes and ears and, most important, my mind. The names of th* singers and their meaningful songs ar* too lengthy and to hard to remember for a folk novise like me, though I was told Julie Couins, Jack Elliat, Buffy St. Marie, and Phil Ochs were some of the performers. Each song held an awakening' to me--* new way of accepting and looking at ttf*. Becaa te Sing I joined my two friend* after the concert .and we hitched back to town. Already I noticed an entirely new apirit prevailed throughout the area. A spirit of friendship and willingness to help and unit*. We rode on top of a Volkswagen, and we were left off by a email green where a few hundred teena were trying to have a private "folk festival." but th* polio* disallowed It and sent us on our way. At the next park the three of us began a small hootenanny with three other youths accompanied hitch-hiking all the way back to Bridgeport. J Once In my own bed, I slept from noon till 9 the next morning nearly 24 hours. My reaction* are hard to state, I definitely felt I learned much though I can't really put my finger* on the facts. The experienc* was wonderful and gav» ma a magnificent new- xitlook on different phases of When the festival comes again next year, you'll be *un toTind, m* there, and I hope you will also be when th* action really la-Newport. Kolbe to Host Freshmen And Parents By iowi ROBERTO He** H**. BrUkypsit Kolb* high and its faculty wffl play host to *11 th* ateun ud their WedD**d*y at 9 ajn. Supper club Morgan says, English Schoolboys Fail A Test About America There are quite a tew things that English tckoetnys don't know about America. "There an 1$ state* of which there is Hawiy th* Phifeneam and 13 other states," said on* of the essays, collected recently by the European of the Toledo Blade. "I know that th* capital of (tie USA is New York," said am youngster, while another reported," There are very important buildings such as the White House, State Penetary which is away on silly things which tney did not want i* th* Brat piece," on* pupil concluded. Another observed. "Some American* an rich but others aren't so tacky." American governmeat was cot- fov a prison America, said a Brtton- "is a fast-growing young country when food is plentyful and with a population who overeat,'* Another dsodad, "Meet of the pan- pi* hk* to go out «triaktng" aad another reported, "A lot of people an.aefcoiica ..." ·The peopl* in the USA to hav* lota of money to throw too. "The USA to by a Staat* who is Lyndon B. J Teen rock 'n roll groups have an admirer from a somewhat unexpected quarter. singer Jane Most artists have been contemptuous or skeptical of rock 'n roll, even a* far back a* Presley's time. But IT* always Insisted we had a great deal to learn from this kind of music. It offers new rhythms, new excitement, new color." To (hr« proof to her theory, Mia* Morgan U currently em- Mridftg on her own modifications of favorite rock 'n roll tons*, arranged in mor* of he usual ballad style. "My oaty eritJdsm el rock 'n roll group* t* that you can' understand a word, and the drums often drown out the mel ody In*. So first I hay* to decipher tk* word*, and sometime* *v*a buy the sheet music to flod out what it's all about And of cours* It mutt b* a i I bar* a feeting for. Then was paper, white another proclaimed, 'The greatest PnsMeat USA wu President RosvohV Several commeated on the late President John F. Kennedy: "Prarident Kennedy he was tt- sasinsted in Boston In 19(1 ... President Kenedy was shot dead la his car white visiting another state which was dab* in texts." Georgrapny posed probtnas, too;: Tb* USA is washed by the wvlcis of tbt Pftciflc OK th* MtM ·nd by th* Atlantic ea. th* wot . . . they an tot* of loverly lakes that you're stoned talked about in the ta* evening, so and mountains . , th* center of (brew that on* out.' Next step, says Mist Morgan is to chooM keys and tempos Then th* arraafler starts hi work, and a tap* is made wit hart th* piaao accompanrsnent 1JW nMU ttRVaafVBadaCB tVsafetl 01 chasUaUtu ar* mad* after the tape has been approved. Toe stager will tooa record the Young Rascals' Itp bit, "Young Lovto," aad a Right ·oui Brothers' favorite, "Sou tad Inspiration." To get In trim for Uw recording testioru, she stands on her bead m the stud th* USA i* mainly wide pcakrteslto get her Mood circulating. The Bachelors' Only Bachelor Loves the Life The only bachelor of The lachelors' Irish singing group lans, he says, to keep his single status indefinitely. Currently appearing on the vening Blackpool TV show. Dee lluskey describes himself is ighly pleased to be a bachelor. I enjoy being as free as the wind. I'd hate a woman to tie » down. I hate being organized. want to plan my own life." Speaking of the marriet Bachelors, brother Con, aad player John Stokes, Dec comments, "I certainly don't envy them for being married. They must have terrible prob- ems getting themselves organ uted to go anywhere. So rnatr cars, ao much luggage, to mud aoise--so much to think about. "When you're a bachelor like A total of 58 seniors and post raduates from the University hool, Bridgeport, have an- junced plans to attend college the fall, according to Aaron Schefkind, headmaster. They are: riea W. Andenoo, 9B Oarkaon . Anaocua, fleered Heart oniverwtty. Joaa £. Baldwin- 75 fenway Caat. Lford, Houeatonlc Commoajty coileke. Ronald R. Benedetto, 316 Hotchklai id, Oracle, sacred Heart Tennla J. Buckley, 150 Umraewa »U jeet Bndlepon. 8L Leo'a CoUefe, Dean X. Burner. «o Mortt cedar raa-d, raim.ll Hew Kulaod · " Arunr P. Capoblaace. road. Falrneto. St. Anaelm 1 mi . a. CnMiII. Hoaatanle trtn, WOB. Wntmxth lstitat* of TKnolosr. Robert 1* Erut. 380 Pirk fcoalorard. SUaUofd. ayracuao uarrartttr. Cnthla K Ftrrarm. Ill Harold a*aa*. Derby, wiodham. ' . Mnhrd. WMtem. otmen F. inner, V? Robert arbfeeport. Sovttere CtnuaaniettL Huriaoa Fitter, 53S Arctic ridMport. mmeK tumntty. 0*or» 1, aerrfcb. 27 OoUe Hill aMM. KUltrd. UernnMT M JUMe me with your own house, yon ove beubj on your own. Not being tonerr. I hat* that, but I'm th* sort who likes company Just I want it, not U hours day. Dec, who lives In a fashionable mews house off London' Baker Street, admits to aa obis parry I don't like, I'm foreve dropping off to steep. It happens when I'm bored and I can help it. "A few weeks ago, before we came to Blackpool for our sum tner revue, the boys and I in Hollywood. We were invited out one evening, and after a I minutes. I was fast aitetp *t the dinner table. The fellow next me started nudging me. Tl hostess was upset." No matrimony, no steady girl, no strings -that'* bow Dec likes tt. Roe* A. CWJm«, 74 Garden ioceport, sosthem ConnertleuL ~ 180 Inwooa Ann Coppola. n Mart* coucK. Jeffrey Pulver, 710 Rock Kldae road. lirOeld, Kousatonle Community Msrda R. Kodle. 17 niiabett llford. Poet Jr. ooUece. John A. satkovfikL Jr., 6) XUn afreet. Ibetton. Nlasara unlverarty. Ralph R. Bcimo. 35 ChatBeld drrea, Tumball. florwaUc OcenBMnll? coliesi. _ . . P . ·ettannl, Jr, 77 OoUaa U ttreet. Kllford. UnlTeralty e( frlin- trt Brenda I. Sbola. 3717 Mala atreat Srratforo. Varmoat Cellexe for Woman. David P- alerkleraU. Kaynower road. llford. Mam! Mae Junior ctuieee. Eleven W. fillver. 90 Oakwood ' ettport, Unlreralty « ~ John B. smith, 11TI ralrOeld. Unlveralre of a, BaUnt 1. solteat, 101 anilnra atreai Tatrfleld. Konealk Commmntty ccUen. Peter O. MandleB. Jin ran I BUdiepon; BekHt colieaa. XKhanl H. TerwUUner, I! s reaoe. Brldleport MorwmUt online. i a. TomeaaUl, SI twwmrd are- ·ae. **nntf"i Tampa. Klch«al_s. TBcrto. 17 T*i uonln, Wentwocth TnatitBte nokiey. A p r j l D . Wattrr,_ ·Ray Tkcknototy. vinyl, for a rain suit. But be really goes TbonM r. Werrtom, U orajttta terre«e, eeonla. Nomu Kate TMoieel toaaai. Hobert A. Wttm. PaleaH Metow. Ueonla, Emory RMOe school at Aeee- MBtlee. Carl O. WoU. 271 Ylneelette Kobert lonnottt. IK Xldn road. Orate, Kneea atratt. Shot Ira Klaacko, 93 am. Iteabury CUM colteit. KKMrd H. KomiU, 8? F -- " ' Norwalk ~ vwawnu, norwBiK wuiuuiaviy Gooewe. Alan I. Leylne. 210F»ch etraet. He* J«ba M. LHcareUI, Cullem HIU Derby, Berkley School of Musics Sharyn 1- Makmey, 37 Cmcent tnlto», Northeastern university. John H. Matcte. 14 WMe]er SQBVjrd. Hoasafoaic comrnonLty cotMwe Alexander oneschuk, 177 Nnrth su atreet. Aneorria, New Haven collece. Jeffrey Pace, U Harbor vtew bea OKUl ffonralk, Norwalk " nee. Xdward J. Patnaalt, U? Howard «*«· Mae, Anaonia. Sacred Heart ttnrreratty. Albert J. Pelenoe, 409 LaretHe drtv*, -'- - Hndenoe, sute Teachm T. Phelaa, II Hrrtur Mr Devon, southern Connecticut colleie. f. Thomas Pierce, Jr., Chatham di Trarabull. El. Michaels rolleae. , CMMte. Robert to town with unusual fabric combinations and designs when he's catering to the debutante set, and such notables as Mrs. Jacqueline Kennedy and actress Dins Merrill. He has made a clown outfit out of rippling chiffon, with authentic ruffs around the neck and sleeves. A handsome satin dinner suit has pants pin-striped Set evening suits *n in blue moire or whit* satin, and there's an Ivory moln suit with a shell parent. with guitars. Soon score* of other setf-«tyJed individual* Joined our "private" sing out. We wen quietly making friends and admirers so that when the police )roke up our musical about fellows stayed along with us. We walked down a small dark side street and landed at a large, morbid cemetery where we prepared to spend the night singing and sleeping. But since it was only 2:30 a.m. we decided to get up and see what was doing. Once again we tried sleeping, this time on a mat in front of tb* town library. After our brief rest we found ourselves at rh* YMCA wh*r* nearly 100 cots had been set up for weary travelers. We all along the way thunbering bodies lined the streets and alley ways. One individual managed underneath, ornamented with o*- to fail asleep atop hi* motorcy- trich. Th* jump suit appears again for a go-go evening in white satin, and th* metallic* In his collection an strong numbers in red and silver, with stand-up collars and a tunic-length dress on Mandarin line*. Flexible In his attitude toward young customers, Douglas obling- tegly offers a skirt with the pantsuits, and explains that the coat of his mor* elaborate evening pant-suits can continue for several yean u an evening coat over a long dreas. cle. Slept ea a Reef On* friend took a nap In Every year the freahmaa b*, com* acquainted with th* school and tt* faculty. To start tb* day then wffl b* a jeaenl a**a*a- bfy In the school audrtorram. " Th* Rev. Martin rmil«ninl. principal of Ko*X will grw th* welcome address to KM assembly: The Rev. Xavier Nawncki. guidance director, win giv* tb* objective* of Koflie, it* teaching material* and resource* and how and what the administration and faculty expect from a typical Kotoe student Several boys will give tab on the put a boy must play to U* school both in school spirit and in activities u snorts and clubs. If a student has ability in sports he i* encouraged to try his band in the- sports world. Other students, who do not necessarily hav* the aWbty in sports, may find «hetr pastime fa various dub* a* the aewtnapei dob, math dub. history dub, debating dub, and various tdaac* dub*. Besides sports and club* then 1* another important quality expected of a Kotw etndent. That is good *chooi spirit. A **""* » »a*t AMERICAN EXPORT NEW YORK -- Japanese teenagers an taller, nokner, more curious, mor* acttv* and more educated than ever before. And this burst of energy and growth can be credited largely to the American*, who set oft a chain reaction when they undertook the "democratization" of Japan in 1945, writes Benjamin C. Duke, associate professor. International Christian university, Tokyo, in In* August Seventeen. In addition to having broader chests and bigger feet (due to an Increase in meat, bread, potatoes and milk in their diet), "Japanese tee** are mor* noticeable," Mr. Duke reveals. American TV programs and films shown In Japan hav* "fired their Imagination, and they have becomt Ulkativ* and noisier." LIFEGUARD TELLS ALL NEW YORK - The girl who impresses a lifeguard has "swinging hair and marvelous muscle ton*;" so* Invite* attention with 'a variety of strategema like settling down on a beach towel tree and the other Insid* a phone booth, and I atop th* roof of a restaurant. As the sun began to rise, we began touring Newport atop the roof* of th* buildings. Again we entered the Festival scene which was mrrounded by teens deep in sleep. (W* had ao real sleep that night, and we wen falling about In sfflioess.) Sunday morning was designated to spiritual singing led by festival singers. Tb* program basically included Negro spirit**! and freedom song*. If tnyoa* had any doubt of th* Negro plight for true freedom and equality, ft would hav* been ·rased at this in solitude or hanging out on the *"« ^ «*· circumference of a large group" school on and off Iht field, not only IB sports, but ate tcadami- caliy. If a student can attain Ugh grade* he not only maka* a load reputation tor ttmteif, but aha tor On (Chooi ta which h* waefc- ' * the*, gnxh*. t tbrtv* hi a end to very BMtxy good it does. Ton* wil b* aat attd* tor OBI i to aatt* dn i aad tAtatnastrator*. Th* sitting, ·W* Shan Oven****Th* entire audience of neatly 19,00* clipped to the heat aad th* achooL Darin*; thai Um* th* pareata atd thttr aoa* aiqr toar aad »·* A. differ*** ft* school lab* and th* and never gets "enmeshed in a man-defying clkro* of three or four giris." So tay* Jim Carlisle, an la-yMr-old expert who has "mad* th* lifeguard circuit from ^..C^to^th^b was put into the mood of "We Shall Overcome," "Bye and Bye," and "I Shall Not B* Moved." How th* area thundered of "encore" and "more" at th* conclusion. Alt left knowing what the and how b* featun in th* Jun* Seventeen. TO REPRESENT CENTRAL Hartford m October, mg material*, aad facUbes. They ar* walroai* to visit sh* how wid* th* road. Th* afternoon was an teforstal modem teach- room* when their class- win b* taught next year. Mtay parents may b* intertaud la tb* tew Language Lab aad KM spacious library with tta recent addmoB of concert featuring uutntnciiif by Peter Yarrow of Puter, Paul and Robtrt Bonefaat, Philip Kra- theTof^In ^ "^ KeteMm ' al1 B * ny F «* *«*, a mixtw, of th, reck !?? n **.. w '. 11 - r ? T y t f^"^ and roll bert wKh toft ryrVoi aad high Khool, Bridgeport, at the melody was th* prevtM tya* Rcfnthmaata wffl b* served t* ft* cafeteria toAowiag ta* tour otOMScaooL ttyted after Bob Dyaa, attaarptod Deborah ToneUi of Central tuck school, Bridgeport, won first prtat at tn* St. Vincent's Aux- Oairy art «ah*Xt for bar "Sttia-

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