DWIGHT SCHOOL September 15, 1964
THE 1 9 6 5 S C R O L L ED I T O R P A T R I C K DEEG AN BUSINESS M A N A G ER S T E V E N P A I E W S K Y L A Y O U T NAT HOLME S & MI C H A E L REED PH O T O G R A P H Y KAZUM/ ^ A T S U M I ART ALEXIS D R O U T Z K O Y & BOB PR I M A K C OP Y BOB BORG ER A S S I S T A N T S PET ER A L T S C H U L E R BOB BUT LER D A N G A L L A G HER C H A R L E S H O L M E RALPH M E O L A & N O R M AN V A N ANDEN & ADVI SER M R I R V I N G A S C H
Mr. James Scully
O u r th e m e f o r th is 1965 Scroll is c o m ic strips. O u r d e d i c a t e e is M r . J am es S cully. W e th i n k th e r e is an o b v io u s c o n n e c t i o n b e tw e e n th e tw o , f o r th e y b o th re p re s e n t g o o d , c lean, A m e r i c a n h u m o r a t a high leve l. This p a r t i c u l a r in s tr u c to r , whose salon is 3A , is d e d i c a t e d t o l a n g u 足 ages, g o o d lite r a tu r e , an d pr essing w o r l d p r o b le m s . In th e f o u r yea rs t h a t M r . S c ully has be en a t D w i g h t, he has e n li g h t e n e d m a n y stu d e n ts in b o th French a n d S pan ish. T e a c h in g boys R om a nc e la n g u a g e s is a p a r 足 tic u la rly de m a n d in g a s s ig n m e n t because bo ys d o n o t g e n e r a l ly take n a tu r a ll y t o t h e d e l i c a t e nuances o f m e a n in g an d p r o n u n c i a t i o n , v o c a b 足 u la ry m e m o riz a tio n , an d m a n y hours o f s tu d y an d p r a c t i c e . In s p ite o f these o b s ta c le s , M r . S c ully has d o n e a c o m m e n d a b l e j o b o f in stillin g in his classes a ba sic u n d e r s t a n d in g o f a n d love f o r f o r e i g n la n g u a g e s . M r . S cully's merits, ho w e ve r, g o f a r b e y o n d his c lassro om a c h ie v e 足 ments . hie c e r ta i n l y , in o u r book, q u a l i fi e s as a W . M . C . A . G o o d G u y . H e has m a n y f i n e idea s o f life a n d pe rs ona l values w h ic h have d e e p l y in s p ir e d th o se w h o have ha d t h e g o o d fo rtu n e to be a m o n g his p u p ils. A n d even th o se w ho have n o t s tu d ie d S panish o r French have p ro fite d g re a tly fro m t h e i r o c c a s io n a l l o n g an d serious c o n v e rs a tio n s w ith him on a b r e a d t h o f sub je c ts . W e jo in a l l th o se o f f o r m e r D w i g h t classes w h o th a n k tvlr. S c u l l y f o r t h e la s tin g im pres s ion he has m a d e on o u r p e rs o n a lit ie s , o u r a tt it u d e s , and o u r f u t u r e lives.
Mr. Win+on L. Miller, Jr.,
A g r e a t c h a ll e n g e lies a h e a d f o r th e class o f 1965. The i m m e d i a t e p r o b l e m is t h e n a tu re and d i r e c t i o n o f th e e d u c a t i o n y ou ha ve cho sen. Y o u r f u t u r e d e v e l o p 足 m e nt, as a s t u d e n t an d pe rson, w ill be t h e m a jo r c o n c e rn as yo u pu rs ue t h e nex+ f o u r yea rs. A m o n g y o u will be t h e y o u n g men, a n d l a t e r th e men, w h o will ta k e o v e r th e places o f re s p o n s i b il i ty t o m e e t t h e c o m p le x q u e s tio n s c o n f r o n t i n g o u r s o c ie ty . The leaders will be th o se w ho are b e s t p r e p a r e d f o r these c h a ll e n g e s and w ho have t h e f a i t h and c o n f i d e n c e in the m selv es an d t h e i r c o u n t r y . W i t h o u t this l e a d e rs h ip th e p r o s p e c ts f o r th e f u t u r e w o u ld be d r e a r y in d e e d . But we a t D w i g h t S chool w h o send you on y o u r w a y ha ve t h e b r i g h t e s t ho pes t h a t you will c o m e th r o u g h a g a in s t w h a t e v e r o d d s y o u meet.
MR. IR VIN G A S C H Counselor; English; Psychology W hile trying to mold our lives in his role as Dwight's guidance counselor, Mr. Asch also tries to teach some o f us in his psychology course what will probably go wrong with our lives anyway. He is also active on other fronts: advising the Sen ior Class as well as our school's fine news paper, literary magazine, yearbook. Stu dent Council, and National Honor Society.
MR. HENRY CREH A N Administrative Assistant Our piano virtuoso at assemblies. Doc also leads us through many a hectic fire drill. Now retired from active teaching (his forte was French and English), he still makes his presence fe lt through many of those assorted late slips and disciplin ary +alking-to's.
MR. GREGORY CURRY Mathematics A graduate o f St. John's University, Mr. Curry is known for his insistence on seeing your admittance slip promptly. His logical explanations in geometry and alge bra have helped many o f us over the rough spots in math. The little file on his desk is a nutshell account o f what each o f us has (or hasn't) done.
MR. ERW IN FLA XM A N English; Social Studies In his second year at Dwight, Mr. Flaxman is popular with his students, possibly fo r the reason tha t he is not loath to adm it when a student is "pe rfe c tly right." Students do not fall asleep in his classes because o f his interesting discussions, whether in English or American history, but "D o n 't shout o u t!"
MR. DAVID HAMBURGER Science; English His first year at Dwight Mr. hiamburger is the adviser to our populous freshman class. A graduate o f Hunter College, he was formerly associated with the American Cancer Society. During the spring term he coached our tennis team, and with his charming w ife chaperoned our dances.
MISS HELEN HARM S Secretary Running the office efficiently and dis足 pensing books and supplies is Dwight's storekeeper. Miss Harms. She also has her own special radar tuned to pick up any student who tries to sneak past the office improperly attired. But d o n 't try to enter her sanctum sanctorum during classes with足 out a note from a teacher, and even then
MR. N O R M A N H IM M ELEIN Science; Pre-Engineering Another newcomer to Dwight, Mr. Himnnelein in his first year demonstrated his command o f those complex subjects, chemistry, physics, and pre-engineering. As an officer in the Navy he tau ght in telligence methods at the Pentagon in Washington. O ur post-graduates are thank ful fo r his special advice to their class.
MR. OTIS HURRY Mathematics
Mr. Hurry is always available in Room l-B to help a student with a problem, vhether it be mathematical or personal. His collection o f college exams sent to lim by form er students has proven valu able to his Academ y Math class, which Denefits from the wide range o f his math (nowledge. A nd his friendliness and even disposition wins him admirers even from hhose who do not have him as a teacher.
MR. THEODORE JONES Mathematics; Chairman, Faculty Discipline Committee Students having trouble in advanced algebra or trigonom etry are grateful fo r this distinguished faculty member's help. A daily commuter from New Jersey, Mr. Jones has been making the journey to Dwight fo r several years, hlis one intoler ance: those who would deprive others o f knowledge by disrupting a class. Students who have appeared before the Faculty Discipline C om m ittee attest to ‘Mr. Jones's fairness.
MR. LOUIS M O N TE Librarian; Latin; English Although some might mistake him for a student, this young-looking faculty mem ber is our Latin whiz. When not deliver ing to us Latin expertise, Mr. Monte is busy directing the school's fine library. O ur skills in our native tongue have also been keened by his classes in English and intensive grammar. He is advisor to our hlonor Committee.
MR. M IC H A E L M U Z IO Physical Education Coach Muzio, when not driving us through calisthenics in Phys. Ed., is dia gramming p'lays fo r Dwight's fine basket ball team or fo r our baseball nine. Though he is the official adviser to the Junior Class, the door to his office is always open fo r any student who wishes to have a heart-to-heart with him.
MR. NIS PETERSEN Social Studies Mr. Petersen's visual demonstrations leave a vivid impression on his students. Besides teaching the laws o f economics, the mores o f sociology, and the vivid events o f world and American history, Mr. Petersen is our Sophomore Class sponsor. His penchant fo r picking up items o f im portance from the New York Times is a great help to the debating team, which he also advises.
MRS. DORIS POST Registrar; English A graduate o f Columbia University and the University o f Oklahoma, Mrs. Post handles our college transcripts, at足 tendance, and report cards. She has ta ught freshman English fo r a number o f years. And our to p Glee Club has also flour足 ished under her capable direction. W hile some o f our excuses fo r absence or ta rd i足 ness may be hard fo r her to believe, she manages to maintain a superb calm and a pleasant attitude.
MR. JAMES SCULLY French; Spanish; English A well-liked teacher, this LaSalle and University of Pennsylvania graduate tries to instill in his students some o f his own genuine love fo r languages. W hile there may at times have been a "haze" for some o f us In French or Spanish, Mr. Scully him足 self has always been level-headed and infinitely patient.
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KAMRAN AKHAVAN 483 W est End Avenue New York 24, New York A form er soccer captain a t the Rose Hill School in England, Kamy has shown liis interest in mathematics a t Dwight. In the two years he has been a t D w ight we have known Kamran, whose home is in Iran, as a boy o f few worries. H e hopes to attend W estchester Com m unity College, where he will probably study architecture.
PETER DOUGLAS ALTSCHULER 120 East 90th Street New York 28, New York When Peter came to Dwight in his sophomore year, he immediately began to display the versatility for which he Is especially noted. A mainstay o f the Glee Club fo r two years, he has also done acting and writing fo r the Dwight W o rd and Dwight Authors. He Is planning for a career In the theatre, and his first choice o f college Is the Yale Drama School.
K A Z U M A ATSUMI 415 West I 18th Street New York 27, New York Although Kazuma entered Dwight only this year, he imnnediately took over the responsibility o f being photography editor for the yearbook you are now reading. hHe formerly attended -school in Lebanon, hlowever, photography is only a hobby with him as he is planning to major in economics at Upsala University.
M IC H A E L A. BUNZL 3 I I East 7 1st Street New York 2 1, New York One o f the thirteen members o f this year's Senior class who entered Dwight as Freshmen, Mike is known and liked by all. The Glee Club particularly will feel his loss as he has been a long-time mem足 ber o f th a t group. His further educational ambitions include the study o f business administration at the University o f Pennsyl足 vania.
ROBERT LLOYD BUTLER 230 W est 105+h Street New York 25, New York Another o f this year's class's original thirteen, Bob has earned a reputation as a man from Missouri; "You'll have to show me! " Among his multiple activities have been drama, yearbook, newspaper, basket ball manager, tennis, track, and swim ming. He is particularly fond o f his history courses, and he hopes to major In that field — perhaps at New York University.
W IL L IA M FREDERICK BYRNE 42-45 Kissena Boulevard Flushing, New York Bill, sometimes called James Bond be cause he is an ardent fan o f th a t adven turous hero, has been the Dwight stu dent most avidly Interested in the polit ical campaigns. He was a calm interpreter o f his role m the play. The Gam e o f Chess", and he also edited Dwight Authors and was a mem’ber o f the National Honor Society. A foreign service career Is in his future.
VINCENT RICHARD CAM PERLENGO 129 East Broadway New York 2, New York A former student at Power Memorial Academy, Vinnie is in his fourth year at Dwight. Cars, boats, and clothes are his main interests, and at Dwight his bestliked subject was chemistry, hie is look足 ing forward to a business course at Pace College.
KENNETH A. CAPPY 51-01 39+h Avenue Long Island City, New York Although Ken was an active sports participant at his former school, St. Paul's, at Dwight these two years he has been content to create fo r those who are his best friends here a buoyant and cheer足 ful atmosphere. He claims to have no pet peeve, pet saying, or favorite subject; his dominating interest in sports cars no doubt leaves no room for anything else.
J O H N CARABALLO 120 Columbia Street New York 2, New York
EDWARD FRANCOIS CARPENTER 209 West 13th Street New York I I , New York
When anyone asks John, "W hat's cooking?" he can truthfully answer, "I am", for that is one of his hobbies â€” along with record listening, swimming, and math. It's no wonder that his favorite subject at Dwight was math or tha t he plans to major in that field at Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute. John was probably the most faithful and outstanding tuto r o other boys this year.
In three years a t Dwight, Ed has proved himself to be a rare personality, a thinkÂ ing man's athlete since he is a former member o f our championship squad. He says his Interests are flying and sports cars, but we hope he doesn't mean to do the former in the latter. In his junior year, Ed was president o f the Dramatic Club.
DANIEL T H O M A S C A SH 82 Doncastei* Road Malverne, New York Don't tangle with Dan. He may be blond but he is by no means light -headed, and besides that, he is a wrestling champ足 ion who came to us as a P.G. after g rad足 uating from Valley Stream North hligh. A t his form er school he also played football and won the physical fitness trophy. hHe is a serious member of Dwight's Student Council. He'd like to take Business at Villanova.
STEPHEN J O H N CLEMENT 510 East 20th Street New York 9, New York You haven't lived unless Steve has given you the down-the-nose look and said, "You're nothing but a peasant!" W e're sure he is inordinately fond of his reputation as a supercilious tyrant. But in spite o f his protests to the contrary, we know him to be possessed o f a razorsharp mind and o f reading interests way beyond that o f most of his contempor足 aries. His abiding Interest is in ancient history.
W an ted
G r o tty
R ICHARD HENRY CO NDER 128 Central Park South New York 19, New York " M r. Madison Avenue", as Dick is known to his senior buddies, can be found on th a t fabled avenue any time th a t he's not in school, hie finished two years at Dwight, having come here from Collegiate School, and he would like to continue his preparation for a business career at the W harton School o f the University of Pennsylvania.
STEVEN E. CORNFIELD 28-96 Bay Drive Merrick, New York Although some refer to him affection足 ately as Corny, he's anything b u t that. For Steve's cool personality has a calm足 ing effe ct on everyone who comes in contact with him. He is about the easiest boy at Dwight to g e t along with, and his musical talent makes him the life of any harmonious gathering. He played on Dwight's baseball team. Chemistry is his favorite class.
JA C K H ER M A N CO STO SO 160 East 102nd Street New York 29, New York Another o f Dwight Senior Class's o rig 足 inal thirteen, Jack set an example o f phy足 sical fitness to the others, fo r he is an excellent athlete from A to Z, and he even was student coach o f our swimming team. In addition he has been a Glee Club member, a basketball manager, and an all-round good fellow. W e wish him luck at Norwich University.
PATRICK W IL L IA M DEEGAN 6444 Woodbine Street Ridgewood 27, New York A former member o f the Giee Club and the Student Council, Pat was layout editor o f the 1964 Scroll and is the editorin-chief o f this edition. His pet peeve was coming back from a summer on Long Island, and his many phone calls tell us why. His favorite subject is psychology and he hopes fo r a career in criminology.
CHARLES T H O M A S DE G R E G O R IA 2 0 5 1 St. Raymond's Avenue New York, New York Dee's Interest In French Is Inspired, no doubt, by his great Interest In las femmes. Many a time he reported to his French III class with his homework done by "a friend." A form er officer o f the Drama Club, he was on the Student Coun足 cil this year. Dwight will miss Charles when he leaves us fo r the University o f Bridgeport.
SEAN DE G U Z M A N 234 East 35th Street New York 16, New York Chopper, as he is known to his friends, is another new Dwight citizen. As a P.G. he came to us from school In Ireland, and he hopes to study chemical engineering there or in England. This rugged player of rugby and the latest dance steps was a standout member o f the Dwight Stu足 dent Council.
W IL L IA M JOSEPH DEMJEN 427 East 82nd Street New York 28, New York A member o f the rifle team at Brook足 lyn Tech, which he attended before com足 ing to Dwight in his junior year, Bill has been gunning only fo r good grades here. W h a t is more, he intends to become a teacher (perhaps a t New York University), and he will then know how it feels on the other side o f the desk.
EMIL H ARRY DIETZ 72 Greenway North Forest Hills, New York Emil's canary voice has contributed to the Glee Club fo r four years, and in his junior year he added to the mayhem in the photo lab o f the yearbook. A d d to this his mad desire to poison Mr. Leaska's plants, and one can see th a t he has a colorful future ahead o f him a t the Uni足 versity o f Arizona, where he will study science.
ROBERT JOSEPH DRVOSTEP 424 East 75th Street New York 2 1, New York A baseball and basketball reliable, Bob has been at Dwight fo r two years. This well-knit and well-coordinated athlete is hopeful o f playing ball fo r Hofstra Uni足 versity, at which school he will probably major in math. In his spare (?) time, Bob likes to tinker with cars or with tape re足 corders.
Bu-H o f A n o th e r Jolte
PETER SQUIRES FERRY 635 East 14th Street New York 9, New York Pete is one o f those seniors who grows on his classmates with his warm and cheer足 ful personality. His ability to laugh o ff disappointments should enable him to go fa r in the world. A track man a t his fo r足 mer school, La Salle, he played baseball fo r Dwight and states, tongue-in-cheek, th a t his favorite class was English IV.
DANIEL CHARLES G A S C O Y N E 156 Raymond Street Hasbrouck Heights, New Jersey Danny played football and baseball at his Jersey alma mater before entering our halls as a P.S. He also served on the Student Council there, an activity he kept up here at Dwight as treasurer. Despite a stated interest in cars, Dan anÂ ticipates attending the merchant marine academy, a t which, if memory serves us right, most o f his training will be aboard boats.
R O M A N GENAUER I 15-02 Parklane South Kew Gardens, New York A hearty willkonnmen to Roman Genauer, who entered Dwight two years ago from his native Germany. A member of our swimming team, he also plays lead guitar in a " p o p " band. For his service and outstanding academic record he made the National Honor Society in his junior year. He enjoys his psychology class but intends to study engineering â€” If possible at Columbia.
M IC H A E L EDWARD GETTER 193-01 53rd Avenue Flushing, New York
T H O M A S JAMES G IA C A L O N E 542 Mosel Avenue Staten Island, New York
When Mike came to us three years ago, he was the biggest boy in his class. For obvious reasons, his specialty in the ath足 letic line is football. His nickname is Masto; short fo r Mastodon? A potential business major, he'd like to attend the University o f Vermont.
Jock-o can be identified as the slim young man who hides his New Dorp High letter under the Dwight blazer. He can also be picked out o f a crowd as the rather quiet but well-mannered lad who has serious aspirations. Regarding a ca足 reer, he hopes to prepare fo r his by studying pharmacy a t Union College.
R IC H A R D D. GLOBUS 2 1 I Central Park W est New York 24, New York Having entered Dwight as a fresh足 man, Rick has accumulated a number of activities in his four years including crew, swimming, track, honor committee, class vice-president, and form er business man足 ager o f the yearbook. He can be seen most afternoons roller-surfing down 67th Street toward York. A possible finance major a t Columbia, he and his brother have a good start in their own surfboard business.
STEPHEN EDWARD GLOBUS 2 1 I Central Park West New York 24 , New York One o f our most prolific office hold足 ers, Steve has been secretary o f the Stu足 dent Council, treasurer o f the Junior Class, secretary-treasurer o f the Senior Class, student librarian, and was elected to the National Honor Society in his junior year. He enjoys Latin and hopes one day to earn his Ph.D. with major and college not yet decided.
JEFFREY M IC H A E L G O O D 91 I Midway Woodmere, New York Having entered Dwight as a junior from H ew lett High School, where he was on the AVS Squad, Biology Club, and played J-V football and baseball, J e ff had a turn at newspaper and debating here. As to the difference between Dwight and his form er school, J e ff complains, "I don't have to carry a b a t around to keep the girls away." He wants to be a dentist (painless, we hope).
" W e ll,
A L A N GREENBERG 825 Rushmore Avenue Mamaroneck, New York Since Al's pet peeve is nosey people, we had a hard time wangling info for this write-up from him. W e can tell you, though, th a t he entered Dwight as a junior and th a t he wants to study Busi足 ness Adm inistration a t the University o f Pennsylvania and th a t he writes avant garde stories and th a t his favorite sub足 ject is math and th a t he has a girl named Sue.
A la n
T H O M A S FRANCIS GULLY 153 Bedford Avenue Rockaway Point, New York W e wonder how Tom earned his nick足 name, which is Bronco? Surely nof from engaging in his pet pastimes, water and snow skiing and boating. A soft-spoken young man, he chooses his friends care足 fully and among them he'd never include wise guys". If he realizes his ambition he will attend the U.S. A ir Force Academy and be an aviator
R A Y M O N D R. H A G E D O R N Y 84-40 129th Street Kew Gardens, New York Ray entered Dwight this year as a post-graduate, having earned his diploma from Thomas Edison High. His favorite subject Is Latin (His pet saying, Pacem in terra), which will serve him In good stead as he plans to attend Fairfield Uni足 versity In preparation fo r becoming a
DAVID HERNANDEZ 265 East 78+h Street New York 2 1, New York Davy, or Hondo as he prefers to be called, made a record for himself on the basketball court this year. His hard work o f the year before seems to have paid off. In additi on he was a student physical education instructor and a stalwart o f the Glee Club. He looks forward to a college major in science.
NEIL H IR SC H I I Fifth Avenue New York, New York One o f the most conservative and neat dressers at Dwight, Neil can be seen at nine in the morning parking his m otor足 cycle and at three in the afternoon zip足 ping away from school. This has been an expensive year for Neil, fo r many a park足 ing ticket has been seen hanging from the handlebars.
CHARLES FRANCIS H O L M E 157 East 75th Street New York 2 1, New York Charles' long blond locks support the fact th a t he has only one life to live. O f English lineage, Charles came to us from Morristown, New Jersey, as one of the original thirteen. He has been active in photography, Drama Club, and news足 paper, and he liked psychology and Eng足 lish classes. He may study photography at the University o f Rochester.
PETER JOSEPH lANELLO 265 Lafayette Street New York 3, New York Peter has always shown great spirit as a student at Dwight, having come to us from Xavier. He can usually be seen in the company o f his good friend, John M cNulty. Naturally, Peter has been a loyal member o f the Debating Club. His fav足 orite subjects were in the sciences, and he hopes to become a dentist.
STEPHEN B. ISRAEL 600 W est 246th Street Riverdale, New York Steve is sometimes called The Prophet of G ood Things or "The Light from the East". He can be seen in A cadem y Eng lish and psychology classes sitting under his own special light. He was Junior Class president, and as e ditor o f the newspaper he has once again issued it monthly. He is following Horace Greeley's advice to "g o west" — the University o f Southern California, to be specific.
EDWARD J O H N KIESEL 995 Bayside, Breezy Point Rockaway, New York Ed, who is at home on a boat and engaging in his favorite relaxation o f fish ing, hopes to go to school at the Univer sity o f Illinois. Having come to Dwight from A viation High, he quickly added his bass voice to the Glee Club. Q uiet and shy, Ed is the handsome fellow you usually see in the company of his buddy, Tom Gully.
ROBERT STEVEN KLANFER 92 Van Cortlandt Park New York, New York A graduate o f D e W itt Clinton High, Bob very quickly earned the respect of his fellow post-graduates when they elect足 ed him president o f their class. His gen足 erosity sometimes extended itself to the "lending" o f homework. He would like to study engineering at New York University.
DENNIS PAUL KOWALSKI 6 8 1 Elm Street Maywood, New Jersey
STEPHEN JEROME LUTZ 235 East 57th Street New York 22, New York
Ski, as he is known, Is a tall and man足 ly post-graduate who hails from Don Bosco High School. A t that school he was a member o f the color guard. hHe'humorously relates how, at Dwight, he sat patiently but with little understanding in the pre足 engineering class to which he had been mistakenly assigned. He is a potential Business Adm inistration major.
Having attended the Storm King School, Steve entered Dwight as a senior and proceeded to rank number one in the class. As a result he was elected into the National Honor Society. One o f his chief interests is electronics and it is no wonder then th a t he prefers to study Elec足 tric a l' Engineering a t Cornell University.
BARI M A R IO MALPELLI 172 East 93rd Street New York 28, New York Bari has been a really contributing member o f the Dwight student body in his four years here. Outstanding as a stu足 dent librarian, he was a long-time member o f the Glee Club and the Student Council and he bowled with the Dwight team. A fellow o f decided opinions, he can't abide charlatans! For his future as a lawyer he hopes to begin his preparation a t Iona College.
BRIAN T H O M A S M cS IR L 1946 East Tremont Avenue New York, New York
J O H N Q U EN TIN McNULTY 25 Fifth Avenue New York 3, New York
There is not a more modest boy than Brian. For example, in his junior year w ith足 out any fanfare he represented Dwight in crew competition (though we had no official crew team) and won three tro p h 足 ies. hHe has also been in the Glee Club and the National Honor Society. His favorite subject is history, which he plans to major in at some college with a good crew team.
The busiest and surely the best-known student at Dwight is M cN ult. As presi足 dent o f the Student Council he ran al足 most everything from the dance to the tutoring program. H e also found time to be an ace debater, enter public speaking contests, and belong to the National Honor Society. It's obvious why his pet peeve is "unorganized people". Cornell University, make ready!
M A R C IRA M IN T Z 62-60 99th Street Rego Parle, New York Marc always says, "Look before you leap." But that hasn't kept him from leap足 ing into the Glee Club fo r three years, the yearbook fo r one, and the presidency of the Sophomore Class. His ambition is to take a combined business and law coilrse at the University o f Virginia, fo r which his excellent powers o f persuasion should well equip him.
RICHARD EG LINTO N M O N T G O M E R Y 14 Horatio Street New York 12, New York Dick entered D w ight in his senior year after having attended Portsmouth Priory and engaging in track and soccer. He is what might be called a true intellectual, and he has been active in the work of the Student Non-Violent Coordinating Committee. Although his interests have great breadth, he is thinking o f majoring in anthropology at Antioch College.
J O H N CHARLES M O R G A N 43-44 Kissena Boulevard Flushing, New York A whiz on the Dwight basketball team, J.C. lettered in football, wrestling, base足 ball, track, and physical fitness at his form er school. His favorite subject is his足 tory, especially American, and his pet peeve is teachers who show only one side o f a question. John is desirous o f attend足 ing New York State College a t Albany.
R ICHARD KARL MULLER 64 Sedgwick Avenue Darien, Connecticut This tall and broad P.G., who played football at his old school, Darien High, was vice-president o f the P.G. Class. His interests are, as expected, in most sports but especially skiing and fishing. He en足 visions fo r himself a career as a deck officer, fo r which he wishes to prepare at the New York State M aritim e Academy.
JOSEPH T O M MURPHY 1470 Parkchester Road Bronx 62, New York For his activity at Dwight, Jay listed "troublem aker", b ut we sort o f doubt that. As a matter o f fact, he was a mainstay on our bowling team. The law attracts him, its practice that is, and toward that goal he wants to prepare himself at the University o f Iowa.
BARRY NEAL NEMHAUSER 10 Park Drive Eas+chester, New York Barry is tha t paradox, a redhead who is soft-spoken and easy-going. He has been a long and faithful manager for the basketball team, even when the staff used to be small and its work double. Barry likes photography and football, and he wants to go to school at Kent State and take up accounting.
ROBERT JOSEPH O G L IO 48-18 38th Street Long Island City, New York In his two years at Dwight, Bob has made a number o f friends and Is re garded by the faculty as a hard-working and well-mannered young man. His inter ests include electronics and music; the natural outcome o f this combination, he plays the electric guitar -—■ even gives les sens in it. G ood luck at Penn State, Bob!
STEVEN ALLAN PAIEWSKY 101 I Sheridan Avenue New York 56, New York In his two years at Dwight, Pie has been manager of the basketball team and is the Scroll business manager this year. He is easy to get along with and a very obliging guy: for instance, he was o ffic ial lunch purveyor for a number o f the faculty. If they agree, Steve hopes to con vince the professors at the University of Pennsylvania that he has the makings of a fine doctor. W e think he has.
R ICHARD J O H N PECK 400 East 58th Street New York 22, New York
BRUCE W IL L IA M PLENGE 60 First Avenue New York, New York
A fte r three years at Dwight, Rich says his pet saying is "The same to you, fe l足 low!" If th a t is what he wishes his class足 mates, they can be thankful, fo r he was the first among them to receive his col足 lege acceptance. Rich will study radio and television technology at the RCA In足 stitute.
"M oose" he was known as in those days. A nd he did a bang-up job as catcher for the baseball team fo r three years. He also sang in the Glee Club and this year was vice-president o f the Student Council. He would like to continue his education at Notre Dame and play on its football team. His aim is to become a doctor.
FRANK PROFETA, JR. 27-22 14th Street Long Island City, New Yoric Frank is the only member o f this yea/'s post-graduate class who took his under足 graduate preparation at Dwight. He has a deep interest in aeronautics but believes that he will major in English in college and preferably at Penn State. Although he did not take part in Dwight activities, he was on the baseball team when he attended Bryant High School.
From fhe D w ig h t brochure: " O u r g r a d 足 uates e n ter various professions."
M IC H A E L S. REED 2344 Boston Road New York 67, New York If Mike gets to attend his first choice college, the University of Wisconsin, to study Business Administration, they will be fortunate to have this energetic and industrious student. A t Christopher C ol足 umbus High, which he attended before coming to Dwight as a junior, he was on the swimming and track teams. He likes horseback riding, and this year he worked on the Scroll layout.
FRED V IN C E N T RIZZO 1409 Metropolitan Avenue Bronx 62, New York Riz has been a Dwight citizen fo r two and one-half years. He has been the stand足 out member o f our bowling team, a posi足 tion he also held at his form er school, James Monroe. Aside from bowling, he has an abiding interest in automobiles. Although he is not yet sure o f a college major, he would like to go to the Uni足 versity o f Bridgeport.
C H E D M O N D BROW NE SAMUEL 765 East 166th Street Bronx 56, New York A former soccer player at McBurney, Chedmond entered Dwight in his junior year. He feels th a t he was most fortunate in his first year a t Dwight to have Mr. Petersen as a teacher, fo r through him he gained a genuine interest in history. A t press time, Chedmond had not yet dis足 closed his college plans or aspirations.
MARK SC H W A R TZ 157-26 85th Street Howard Beach 14, New York
PETER V. SEGAL 120 East Hartsdale Avenue Hartsdale, New York
Mark is such a good science student he holds a physics, help class after school for his confused classmates who can't quite visualize the vector graph with a resistance line. His interest in electronics is matched only by his enthusiasm fo r tropical fish. His plans for college include an engi足 neering degree from C.C.N.Y.
A lover o f the theater, Pete finds all aspects o f show business interesting and entertaining. It is, therefore, understand足 able that English has been his favorite subject. In the year and a half that Pete has attended Dwight he has played on the baseball team. His college plans had not yet jelled at the time this Scroll went to press.
T H O M A S A N T H O N Y SIM O N E 33-64 162nd Street Flushing 58, New York If his plans materialize, Tom will be going to St. John's University to take up construction technology. A four-year man at Dwight, he has been a staunch Glee Club member and a year ago was car足 toonist for the newspaper. He has a num足 ber of interests, including skindiving, hunt足 ing, water skiing, and drawing.
A fte r
M IC H A E L M A LVIN SPRITZER 82-21 212th Street Jamaica 27, New York From Cheshire Academ y came this five fo o t four inch bundle o f dynamite with a colorful record o f participation in soccer, lacrosse, and photography. A t Dwight he was on the swimming team. hHe claims to have a deep interest in psychology, and th a t no dou b t accounts for his ability to whitewash his occasional unpreparedness. It's the University o f C in足 cinnati fo r Mike.
LAW RENCE J. STERN 124 East 85th Street New York 28, New York
PAUL E. TAUSIG 80-09 35th Avenue Jackson Heights 72, New York
President o f the Senior Class is this erudite and independent-minded individ足 ual who hailed to Dwight last year from Ohio, hie also was honored by election to the National Honor Society in his junior year. One o f his interests, he says, is survival and toward that end he'd like one day to be able to tack M.D. a t the end of his name after attending hHeidelberg University.
A guondam member o f Dwight's track team, Paul has many other interests, among which are riflery, cars, bicycle riding, and coin collecting. His favorite school sub足 jects being history and psychology, he may major in the latter a t C. W . Post College. Paul is the smiling lad with the pleasant disposition.
N O R M A N E. V A N ANDEN 86-43 130th Street Richmond Hill 18, New York
JAMES EDWARD VASSALOTTI, JR. 147-55 Sixth Avenue New York, New York
Van, in his second year a t Dwight, has taken part In a nunnber o f activities. This year he served as copy editor o f the newspaper and faculty e d ito r o f this year足 book. O u t o f school, he acts as a publicity manager fo r the New York Jets, and at Dwight he played on the baseball team. He Is also a member o f the National Honor Society.
Although a new post-graduate stu足 dent at Dwight this year, Jim has made many friends. Planning to take up archi足 tecture, he has found physics to be his favorite subject. His choice of college is Pratt Institute. The sweetness o f his nature can be attested to by the fa c t th at he has no pet peeve.
M u lle r,
H im m e le in ;
STEVEN H . W INTER 341 Grant Avenue Woodmere, New Yorlc Steve was in the photo club and play足 ed soccer at Lawrence High School, which he attended before entering Dwight as a sophomore. His efforts here have been devoted to maintaining Headmaster's List grades and in heckling teachers by com足 ing to class late quite regularly. He would like to attend Colgate. University with his career still In the unsettled stage.
S. Glo bus, secretary-treasurer; L. Stern, president; P. Altschuler, vice-president; M r . Asch, adviser
L. C a r a b a llo
O' C . C u ta ia
G . D e F ilip p i
This year again the class entrusted the high office of president to Mars Evans. O ther class officers included G ary Goldberg, vice-president, and David Ledy, secretary. The class acquired many new students to its ranks and gained some ideas and spirit from them. The old stalwarts were still around though, Evans being high scorer on our fine basketball team. Ralph Meola carried the load o f being sports editor o f both the newspaper and the yearbook as well as starring on the baseball team and being secre足 tary o f the Student Council. One reason fo r the good year had by the Junior Class was the strong and resolute leadership o f its adviser, Mr. Muzio.
D. Ledy, secretary; T. Eagan, G . G o ld b e r g , vice-p resident;
G . G o ld b e r g
J. G o ld in
treasurer; M . Evans, M r . M uzio, adviser
W . H a n em a n
J. M a g u ir e
R. M e o la
D. W a lk e r
A . A m s terd a m
D. G a lla g h e r
i T. Barrow
K. G a th y
M . Bassett
B. H a lo m
A . Stephenson, president; A . W ig g in s , vice-p resident
R. C o rb y
R. H aynes
Under the egis o f Mr. Pe+ersen, the Sophomore Class had a most successful year. Two o f its members, Ken G ath y and Fred LeonardI, were on the varsity basketball team; N a t Holmes was co-layout editor o f the Scroll; and funny boys, Tom Barrow and Bruce Halom, carried on a mock feud th a t lasted almost a year much to the amuse足 ment o f themselves and classmates and the annoyance of Mr. Asch. The class acquitted itself well in the intramural sports, program, and percentage wise they were the most generous supporters o f the UNICEF sale o f Christmas cards. W ith such loyalty and spirit, they will make a hardto-beat Junior Class next year.
N . H olm es
P. D e G u im a n
W . Lauh
A . N acinov ich
F. O 'B ler
A . Stephenson
H am burger,
M ig llo re
Though this year's freshman class is the smallest a t Dwight for a long time, they seem just as promising as the larger classes in the past. Their size goes almost unnotic足 ed fo r they mix successfully with the upper足 classmen. The undaunted spirit o f the four should carry them far in the next three years as their class expands.
"In just th re e minutes I'll rule th e w o rld !"
" W h a f a ga+efolcJ this will make!
Field trip to Minsky's?
"You know where you guys can take your singing The Bowery Boys
Front Row: Pelsinger, P. Tuske, G a th y , Cosgrove Second Row: Butler, Barrow, H iggins, Stanton, Evans, W ig g in s ,
H ernan de z, M r . M u iio
Basketball 1+ is d iffic u lt to author an article about Dwight's basketball team without being repetitious, fo r the past seven years have resulted in nothing but victory. Coach Michael Muzio is re足 sponsible for this fine record, and currently he receives cred it for producing another A.A.P.S. championship team. However, the Tigers tasted of defeat during the season in two encount足 ers with Rice. Rice will have to be on its toes next year, however, for all but Dave Hernandez will return to Dwight's ranks. The Scroll, therefore, prophesies dazzling performances from Marcellino Evans, Mike Higgins, Ken Gathy, A nd y Stephenson, A rtie Wiggins, and the rest o f Dwight's top-notch squad.
1964-65 BASKETBALL SEASON Against L. 1. Lutheran Martin Luther Our Savior Lutheran Brooklyn Academy Rice Rice Colby Delehanty Adelphi Adelphi St. Francis Prep Delehanty Cardinal Spellman Delehanty
Dwight 74 1 10 94 1 19 68 70 91 92 87 59 97 99 83 88
Opponent 59 54 56 64 98 92 51 57 57 55 53 55 56 58
A.A.P.S. TO U RN AM EN T Brooklyn Academy Colby Brooklyn Prep Trinity
83 84 88 88
41 46 49 64
First Row: D eFilippi, M c N u lty . Samuel, Plenge, Cos+oso, G a lla g h e r , Dickson, M ig lio re Second Row: C o a ch M uzio, M e o la , C o rn fie ld , Drvostep, S tan to n , Primalt, Tosto, Vecchi
Baseball Once again the Scroll offers its apologies for the early spring deadline which each staff must cope with. Coach Michael Muzio has never had a cham pionship baseball team at Dwight. This year's team, however, will be supported by Ralph Meola, Bruce Plenge, Bob Drvostep, John McNulty, Jack Stan ton, and G ary Goldberg — all veterans o f the '64 nine. Coach Muzio echoed the wish o f the Scroll editors that these stalwarts, plus the new members of the team, will develop into a squad capable of capturing the A.A.P.S. title.
M r . M iller, G o ld in , Tosto,
Rizzo, D eF ilipp i, D e G r e g o r ia ,
M u rp hy,
C o rb y ,
M a lp e lll
Bowling D Dwight's bowling team, which was again coach足 ed by our headnnaster, Mr. W inton Miller, was hin足 dered by the loss o f some of last year's starters. Nevertheless, they turned in an outstanding per足 formance. This year's keglers were C aptain Fred Rizzo, Joseph Murphy, Joseph Vecchio, Charles De Sregoria, Glenn De Filippi, Bari Malpelli, Bob Corby, and Joe Tosto.
Crew An unusual sport fo r a land-locked school in mid-M anhattan with no water to speak o f except th a t which runs through its plumbing system! N everthe less, we do have a high school cham pionship rower in the person o f Brian M cG irl. He and the brothers Globus g o t a late start this season when the boat club where their shells were moor ed was destroyed by fire. A t press time, it was hoped that Brian with a boat borrowed from the A th le tic Club would be able to repeat last year's winning form.
R. Glo bus, M c G ir l , S. G lo b u s
Tauslg, H a lo m , Ledy, C o a ch Mon+e, Butler, K. Sullivan
Tennis A fte r a six year lacuna, Dwight has resumed its tennis program under the direction o f Mr. Monte. Five juniors — Halom, Butler, Borger, Ledy, and K. Sullivan have tried out fo r the team, and more racqueteers are expected. Although the tennis team started late and must work hard to g et rid o f those winter kinks, its enthusiasm, talent, and willingness to work will lead Dwight, a member o f the A.A.P.S., to victory at the fiftie th anniversary o f the Forest Hills P.S. Tourna ment this May.
LAST WILL AND DW IGHT Akhavan leaves his talent for I'amour to Davidson. Altschuler leaves his hats to Miss Harms. Atsumi leaves his belted blazer to R. Sullivan. BunzI leaves his charm to Livermore. Butler leaves his opinions in the 2nd floor lavatory. Byrne leaves his sloth to Halom. Camperlengo & Simone leave. Cappy leaves his natural biondness to K. Sullivan. Caraballo leaves his brother. Carpenter leaves his white tie & tails to Goldberg. Clement leaves his cutting retorts to Baumann. Conder leaves his attentiveness to Leonard!. Cornfield leaves his speaking ability to Nacinovich. Costoso leaves his drums to Lauh. Deegan leaves his crew cut to Maguire. DeGregoria leaves his alibis to Mr. Asch. Demjen leaves his sociability to Amsterdam. Dietz leaves the faculty's Christmas "spirits" to Brudner. Drvostep leaves the mispronunciation of his name to Pasvankias. Ferry leaves his erudition to Ribustello. Genauer leaves his German prowess to Droutzkoy. Getter leaves his brass knuckles to Gathy. Giacalone leaves his physics talent to Mr. Himmelein. R. Globus leaves his comb and brush to O'Bier. S. Globus leaves his conservatism to Mr. D. Miller. Good leaves his naivete to Dickson. Greenberg leaves his ultra-cool to John Stanton. Gully leaves Kiesel. Hernandez leaves his brawn to Cusimano.
TESTAMENT CLASS OF 1965 Hirsch leaves his car to Goldsmith. Holme leaves photographic bungling to Gallagher, lanello leaves his attendance record to Tosto. Israel Leaves his hair to Primak. Kiesel leaves Gully. Kopeck leaves his weightlifting set to Fligr. Lutz leaves his EMILY POST to Vecchio. McGirl leaves his oars to the Salvation Army. McNulty leaves his finger in every pie. Malpelli leaves the library to Siket. Mazzello leaves his modesty to Walker. Mintz leaves the Glee Club to Nicholas. Montgomery leaves his non-violence to Romano. Morgan leaves his towering height to Evans. Murphy & Plenge leave their combined weight to Migliore. Nemhauser leaves his subtle manner to Stolz. Oglio leaves his brain to science. Paiewsky leaves his great maturity to Barrow. Peck leaves his static electricity to Pelsinger. Reed leaves the National Honor Society to Paglia and DeFilippi. Rizzo leaves his bowling ball to Inzel. Samuel leaves his "bop" to Meola. Schwartz leaves his big mouth to Paik. Segal leaves his serenity to Borger. Spritzer leaves his Ivy League-ness to Selten. Stern leaves New York. Tausig leaves his bicycle to Eagan. VanAnden leaves his nose for news to Mr. Flaxman. If Winter leaves, can Spring be far behind?
Sorry as we were to see Mr. Petersen leave at mid-year to pursue higher learning with the academic muse, a happier choice could not have been found to take his classes in the spring term than Mr. Dwight Miller, whose youth and under足 standing enabled him to reach the boys in his classes handily. Mr. Miller, younger son of Mr. W inton L. Miller, Jr., hleadmaster, is a graduate of Dwight School and of Lehigh Univer足 sity. A t Dwight he was taught by many of the men who still comprise our faculty, and he was a standout on the basketball team. A fte r receiving his degree in Business Administration, he served in the Marine Corps for six months and rose to be act足 ing platoon sergeant. Those students who were fortunate enough to be in one of his classes are very happy for the experience, and we feel sure that he shares their enthusiasm.
First Row: D e G r e g o r ia , M e o la , M c N u lt y , Plenge, Gascoyne, M r . Asch Second Row: Cash, G a th y , S. D eG u zm a n ,, M a lp e lll, M c G lr l , R. Sullivan. Daescher,
Student Council H e a d e d /b y th a t firebrand, John McNulty, this year's council was very busy working for the school. For the first time since 1961, Dwight had an informal dance at school sponsored by the Student Council. A l though the turnout was not overwhelming, the Council was planning as we went to press, to essay another informal hop in the spring. The Coun cil has had its hands full in maintaining order in the lunch room, sponsor ing assemblies, and its present plans include continuation o f the intra mural program begun in the fall with basketball and presumably to be softball in the spring. One of the big days planned by the Council is the trip to the W orld's Fair, a memorable and successful project last year. It also developed a new student handbook fo r distribution in the fall of 1965. Mr. Asch, adviser of the Council who rightfully allows it practically self-governed meetings, states that the group this year was imaginative creative, and encouragingly loyal to the school. Through their efforts, he feels, a semblance o f school spirit was brought about that has been un happily missing in recent years.
First Row: M o n tg o m e r y , A m s terd a m , Klanfer, Quinones Second Row: M in tz , M r . M o n te , Borger
Honor Committee This tribunal has the very important and often thankless task of ad足 ministering the honor system at Dwight and of holding hearings when violations of the system arise. Chairman of this year's group, which also has one representative of each of the five classes, was Marc Mintz and the dependable adviser was Mr. Louis Monte. This committee takes its work seriously, its aim being to safeguard the reputation of Dwight School. An optimistic sign is the fa c t that this year there were fewer violations o f the honor code reported than in the other four years o f the system's existence.
S eated; Paiewsky, D eeg an , Butler, Reed Sta ndin g: Atsumi, Borger, M r . Asch, Holmes, Primak, W in t e r , Van A n d e n , M e o la , Droutzkoy, G a l la g h e r
Yearbook TM f SCMlI
As in recent past years, this year the task of overseeing the task of putting together the Dwight Scroll was under the never-tiring tutelage of Mr. Irving Asch. The problems o f this year's staff paralleled those of other Scroll editions, including not getting enough advertising, obtaining adequate student-taken photographs, and giving coverage to spring sports which usually aren't even under way when the final deadline of the yearbook is upon its editors. Pat Deegan was the late-hour unrelenting editor o f the '65 Scroll, abetted by such workhorses as Michael Reed, Alexis Droutzkoy, Robert Butler, and Nathaniel hlolmes, who had to leave his co-layout editorship when he moved from New York at mid-year. The adviser never seemed to have a day without having to remind the staff to be prepared for deadlines, and to stop worrying about such trivial matters as " W h a t happened to the bell?", "W h y do we have to wear blazers and get h a i r c u t s ? e t c . W ith these few exceptions the work of the Scroll went without a hitch, and its contributors hope they have achieved in 1965 a memory book to equal those of their prede足 cessors.
Front Row: Primalc, V anA n den , Israel, M e o la Second Row: Bu+ler, W in t e r , M r . Asch, Altschuler, G a lla g h e r
Newspaper This year our newspaper stepped up its production by cutting down on the staff and remaining firm in its endeavor to report the news. It also changed the name o f the paper from Dwightonian to The Dwight W o rd . The fine editorship o f Steven Israel made the paper an inter足 esting and controversial attraction for the school. hHis editorials brought to the fore a number of problems and grievances, and one of these, the rule requiring the blazer to be worn all but the first Monday of each month, led to Mr. Miller's reinstating the former rule allowing suitable substitutes to be worn every Monday. Ralph Meola, the sports editor, gave a good account of the sports activities of our school, with most of the emphasis being placed, and deservedly so, on our fine basketball season. Mr. Asch advised the staff, who repaid his keen interest in a good newspaper, by having an edition every month, including an issue g o t out in lightning speed for distribution on the opening day o f the second term. Especially noteworthy this year were the two editions of the literary supplement which came out one each semester under the name of Dwight Authors.
First Row: G a t h y , A m s terda m , Siket, R. Tuske Second Row: M a lp e lli, M r . M o n te , S. Glo bus
Library Committee This year our library expanded Its resources to make more books available to the students. Judging from the entries on individual student check-out cards, it seems that the majority o f students took advantage of this expansion. The corps o f student librarians, led by Bari Malpelli and Stephen Globus, were under the firm and guiding wing of Mr. Louis Monte. The library never lacked students within its book-lined walls (although their presence may at times have been prompted by reasons other than look足 ing for books and studying). The wide circulation of the books, magazines, and other materials make it increasingly apparent th a t the library is an important adjunct to the students in our school.
A t the piano: W e b e r Lauh, A cco m p an ist First Row: Mrs. Post, M in tz , H a n e m a n , G o ld b e r g , G a y n o r, Dietz, Costoso, Bunzl Second Row: Kopeck, Kiesel, M a lp e lli, Plenge, G u lly, L. C a r a b a llo , Ribusteilo, Samuel
Glee Club Under the wonderful direction of Mrs. Doris Post, the Glee Club achieved its main purpose o f just getting together a group of boys who enjoy singing and working together for harmony with a special em足 phasis on a good sound, hiaving lost the program prepared fo r the Christmas Assembly because of the early beginning date o f our 1964 Christmas vacation, the group worked doubly hard fo r its big Spring Concert and the Commencement exercises. Am ong the especially talented in the club's ranks this year were Louis Caraballo, who made television and Carnegie Hall appearances with a choral group, and Lloyd Gaynor, who sang with a rock n' roll group. C iting no exceptions, Mrs. Post stated that there was a tine spirit among all the boys, providing an enjoyable atmosphere fo r achieving pleasure from music.
First Row: lanello,
Handshaw, A m s terda m
Second Row: Fligr, M r . Peterson, M c N u l t y
Although our inspired and inspiring head o f this club, Mr. Nis Petersen, left Dwight on a leave o f absence at the half-year, it con足 tinued as one of the fine extra-curricular activities offered a t our school. Under the dominating leadership o f John M cN ulty and his side足 kick,' Peter lanello, the team flourished with some new debaters who hopefully, will carry on next year. Well-planned (and winning) debates were held with Rhodes and Julia Richman. John McNulty, the whiz of the club, did well for himself and the school in the American Legion oratorical contest. He won the county, zone, and district competitions. A t press time he was to go to Rochester for the state contest, where if he was victorious, he was to go on to the national finals. W ith the exception o f the two seniors mentioned, the debate roster should remain much the same for next year, including promising debaters George Fligr, Alton Amsterdam, and Steve Pasvankias.
First Row: Ledy, Borger, G r e e n b e r g , Handshaw, J. C a r a b a llo Second Row: M e ola, H an em a n, Evans, R. Tuslce, Paiewslty
First Row: Byrne, Stern, Lutz, M c N u lt y Second Row: Drvostep, Altschuler, M c G ir l , auer, Mazzello
National Honor Society More students were eligible fo r and elected into the National Honor Society this year than ever before since the installation o f the Dwight School Chapter into the international organization two years ago. As is always the case, since the terms o f membership are prescribed by the parent organization's by-laws, a minimum grade average o f 85 is the first requirement. From these prospective eligibles, the faculty then elects those it deems also meet the other qualifications of service, lead足 ership, and character. Since the group is an honorary one and has few organizational meet足 ings, Mr. Asch, the adviser, sought its help in maintaining Dwight's stu足 dent tutoring system and in the sale o f UNICEF Christmas Cards as a charitable gesture. Two elections were held this year in November and again in March.
MOST OF THE DW IGHT
M « M uscle-tound - P « «
h n e llo
SENIOR CLASS O f 1963
c. Q e m e n r
■ ' f
Ta l k a a ^^ - M
, c .
IN MEMORIAM CHARLES WARNER MYRON July 4, 1964 Known to generations of Dwight School students, Charles Warner Myron devoted most of his adult lifetime to Dwight School. He was an inspiring teacher, counselor, and friend to class after class. His success, as a teacher, is reflected in our graduates who went on to scientific pursuits in life. We, who are finishing at Dwight this year, w ill never forget the lessons learned from this great gentleman. As time goes on and we continue our education, our appreciation of what Mr. Myron gave us will grow in our minds and in our hearts.
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