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Volume 4 Number 4
We wish you peace and prosperity in this New Year.
Sorry that this issue is late but the one sent out on
December 30 got lost in Interspace. Please
make note of our new address:
A web site is under consideration, thanks to a very
generous offer from Nacia Miller (Nancy Portoghese,
1965) to donate the space and services of her company.
Bob Casale has volunteered to be the web master. You
will still receive your monthly newsletter via email
and can send your contributions to email@example.com.
Preliminary plans are to post back issues of the newsletter
and photos on the web site. Look for an announcement
soon. Your suggestions are as always welcome.
January Birthdays and Anniversaries
News, Notes and Memories
English Language Trivia
2 Tony Toscano, 1959
2 Eileen Walter Toscano, 1959
3 Jack Bellan, 1973
3 Muriel Maas Froehlich, 1955 (L.I.)
8 David Teitel, 1968
8 Lisa Calma Fritz, 1970
9 Arlene Andrade Sahadachny, 1957 (FL)
10 Jack DeVaul, 1956 (L.I.)
13 Eileen Casale Mahan
15 JoAnn Gorman, 1960
15 Susan Spector, 1962 (CA)
15 David Spector, 1966 (FL)
18 Robert Spector, 197? (HX)
19 Gwendolyn McCue Schaaf, 1955 (FL)
20 Elizabeth Tucker, 1983
26 Frank Anderson
27 Mary OShaughnessey Cleary, 1961 (L.I)
27 Mary Ann Walkowski Westervelt, 1976 (WA)
29 Vinny Leippert
31 Roy Schaaf, 1950 (FL)
Belated December birthday wishes to Joy Watson Haller,
1958 (FL) Dec. 10th and Lisa Neuenhoff Esposito, 1973
1/13/1968 Eileen (Casale) and Jim Mahan (NV)
Belated 49th anniversary wishes to Gwen (McCue) and
Roy Schaaf, December 21st.
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News, Notes and Memories
MID- LIFE CRISIS NEEDS FEEDBACK!!!!!
We are thinking of renting a hall in Suffolk County,
maybe sometime in May '04.and featuring some acappella
by our friends "The Tribunes and us playing
our dance music. Casual attire, food, and drinks
for $25-$35 p/p. How does this grab you, friends???
Anton Mure, 1968
I am Carol Tavormina, and I graduated from Hicksville
High in 1960. I just love getting the newsletter.
Thanks so much. What I wanted to share with you
all was that my sister Janice Tavormina, graduated
in 1957 from Hicksville High, and married her childhood
sweetheart Joe Ruggiero, who I believe graduated
from Hicksville also around 1954. Janice died on
July 2, 1982 at the age of 43 from Lupus and lung
cancer. She has two dynamic kids, Debbie and Joseph.
Joe died in 1992 at the age of 56.
Lana Koplar, my dear friend still today, graduated
with me. She is married to her childhood sweetheart,
Gary DeFelice, who also graduated from Hicksville,
I believe in 1959 or 1958. I thought maybe someone
could contact them and see if they are interested
in the newsletter, unless of course, they already
get it. LOL
The Italian restaurant someone was looking for
in the latest newsletter couldn't be Caruso's, could
it? I remember, Shore's, I think that is what it
was called, on Hempstead Turnpike and Jerusalem
Ave. We use to hang out there a lot. And Ripetti's
on Broadway. I use to get my candy in glass jars
there. And Holden's Stationary. I use to get a mella
roll ice cream there. There was a ramp I use to
roller skate up to get into the store. And Ernie
Reinacher's paint shop on Nicholai St. And the drug
store across the street from St. Ignatius Church.
I use to get a root beer at the counter for 5 cents.
I forgot its name. I am really getting long winded
here. LOL... anyway...........
Again, thanks so much for the newsletter. I just
love it. Happy Holidays and good health to you all.
Carol Tavormina Nill
(Could you be referring to Schiners? I loved their
lime fizz! - Pat)
Thought you folks might find it interesting that
the Bob Gleason who appears in this (Dec.) issue
introducing himself as a Dannemora, NY resident,
Class of 61, led the band that sang at my
wedding to Richard Dumas in July 1980. He and my
brother, Jim Thompson, also Class of 61, managed
to get a little time to chat during the reception!
What a small world, eh?
Pat Thompson-Dumas, Class of 75
Always fun to get your newsletter. Best wishes
for the holiday season and a happy new year to all.
I really would like to know if l959 is going to
have a reunion any time soon.
Lili Gordon (Lilian Giller 59)
Thanks for the memories. In 2004, I will try and
send an article on our Vietnam losses. I think it
appropriate that we try and get a pretty complete
list of those we lost and when.
Best to you and your families this holiday season.
If this holiday season, you are in the Orlando
area, stop in at the Airport Holiday Inn of Semoran
Blvd (SP) and see the 9-11 exhibit. It is done by
one of your fellow alumni in tribute to the fellow
pilots and friends we lost that day. It is sponsored
in part by Holiday Inns.
Ken (Strafer, 1962)
Ken Strafer, President
Henry Arthur & Associates, Inc.
A Veteran Owned Small Business
5218 Twinbrook Road
Fairfax, Va 22032
Has anyone been in contact with Carol Conroy, Rita
Bianchi, or Mary Woods (all class of '57)? Also,
what was the name of our driving teacher (Mr. Whelan?
or am I confusing the name with Miss Phelan, the
librarian?) who never flinched or used his brake
doubles no matter how we tested him!!
Wendy Karen Stuart
(There were two Mr. Wellons who taught Drivers
Ed. The father was Carl and the son was James. My
teacher was the son James and I seem to remember
him teaching another subject but I cant recall
which. I do remember him hitting the dual brake
HARD once when one of the girls tried to run a yellow
light. So you must be referring to his father, Carl.
Pat Koziuk Driscoll, Editor)
Does anyone out there know the where abouts of
Anne Marie Schiavone...She graduated in 1957.Later
went on to The Farmingdale Aggie school and took
the TSA course. After that she worked at the Long
Island Lighting Company...
She had two younger twin brothers, I'm sorry I
don't remember their first names. Unfortunately
one of them was killed in Viet Nam war.
If anyone knows her remaining brother or anything
about her, please get in touch with Lizz Munkel
Lester or Priscilla Tedesco Reichel. We have exhausted
every avenue looking for this gal ... We were great
friends in school and would love to hear from her....
Thanks Lizz and Priscilla, Class of 57
Mr. Jaworski was the Asst. Principal in charge
of our class ('68). I spent *a lot* of time in his
office due to my inability to be in class five days
a week. He bowled at the Mid-Island Lanes on Wednesday
nights in the same league as my father. Pop would
go bowling on Wednesday night, and when I came down
to breakfast on Thursday morning, would tell me,
"I saw Jaworski last night...you're grounded!"...I
think I spent my junior and senior years grounded
Even so, I was sorry to see that he had passed.
Marianne Carine, Class of '68
In response to Mary Ann (Walkowski '76) Weservelt's
inquiry regarding an Italian restaurant on Hempstead
Tpke. in Levittown, is it Caruso's? I don't know
whether it was still there in the 70's, but Caruso's
was one of my family's favorite restaurants in the
50's. I know it was on Hempstead Tpke. and I'm almost
sure it was in Levittown.
While on the subject of restaurants, does anyone
remember the Sunrise Village in Bellmore? It was
a German restaurant / nightclub and had a terrific
German-themed stage show. I remember going there
with my future husband and several other couples
after we had attended 1957 Sr. Prom in the HHS gym.
Carole (Kiever) Ohliger '57
In regard to the third restaurant on Hempstead
Tpke., in Levittown, I remember CARUSO'S. It was
an Italian restaurant also serving seafood and steaks.
My HS Sorority had a Holiday Party there. Mary Ann
Walkowski...If you are the person I'm thinking of,
you were my neighbor on Moeller St in Hicksville.
You were friends with my sister, Gina (Wells). I
see your Mom from time to time when I'm visiting
I was also very happy to read about Gerry Dombrowsky.
I knew him in High School. I thought he was a GREAT
GUY back then and I'm glad he hasn't changed.
Ronnie (Wells) Brigandi (Class of '65).
Hope all our "fellow" classmates had
a safe and happy holiday season. On Jan 2nd Tony
and I celebrate our 61,62 mutual birthdays. Hard
to believe we've celebrating together since our
14th and 15th. Where did those years go?
Tony and Eileen Toscano 1959
About three month ago, we drove up from Florida
to visit our children in Bowie, Maryland. We had
some business to attend to with Wachovia Bank, so
we stopped at the Bowie branch and parked our car
in the lot about fifty feet from the entrance. We
went inside and finished in about fifteen minutes.
As we left, we decided to get a coffee at the
Starbucks, three doors from the bank. Shortly after
we finished the coffee and were about to leave,
a teen-aged girl rushed inside, shouting for someone
to call 911 because there was a bank robbery in
progress of our Wachovia Bank.
As fate would have it, one of our coffee drinkers
was an off-duty Prince Georges County policeman.
As we all rushed out onto the sidewalk, the two
bad guys were just emerging from the bank, ripping
their ski masks off and running toward their getaway
van, parked -- guess where? -- next to our car.
Meanwhile, the off-duty policeman (after calling
in the robbery and requesting backup on his cell
phone), drew his 9 mm pistol and ordered the robbers
to stop, shouting, "Halt, police!" An
instant later, after quick, repeated, orders to
stop were ignored, the officer let loose seven rounds,
emptying the clip at bad dudes, as they reached
their getaway van and jumped in.
As the van was pulling out, tires screeching and
smoking, one of the seven rounds shattered the passenger
window of the van. But the robbers got away. Luckily,
the van missed hitting our Lexus. Another of the
policeman's seven rounds, on the other hand, did
not miss. It went through the left rear quarter
panel on the driver's side, just inches away from
the gas tank. The bullet would have gone through
and exited the other side, had it not hit two silver
serving trays, intended as gifts for one of our
children. Too bad the bullet didn't hit the gas
tank: We'd be driving a brand new Lexus instead
of a one-year-old.
The getaway van was found later that day, several
blocks away from the scene of the robbery. Among
the things, found inside the (stolen) van, were
some bills of the stolen loot and blood on the front
passenger seat. Some weeks later, the two robbers
Anyway, that's the story and why we have to testify
in court for the prosecution. Should you have a
slow day at the Hicksville Newsletter, you may use
this story to amuse our classmates, who lead tranquil
and quiet lives. Tell them to always be prepared
to duck. Our best regards.
Arlene (Andrade) & Vic Sahadachny, 1957
My first house in Hicksville was on Berry Lane.
That was in October of 1955.
We lived at number 2, a corner house that has changed
so much over the years, but the neighborhood hasnt.
It is still quaint and very atmospheric. There are
lasting signs of warmth and friendliness to this
We moved from there to a larger house on Edgewood
Drive in the Glenbrook Homes development. The family
hadnt grown larger
we seemed cramped on Berry Lane. It was just another
area of Hicksville that was as lovely as the area
we just left.
A great deal of my friends lived near to Berry
on Thimble, Lantern, Spindle, Fork, and
Winter Lanes... and Division Avenue. Mike Rosenwasser,
Jack McCarron, Mike Heaney, Chris Polanski, Jeff
Muller, Ira and Lou Fenigstein, Bobby Gillette,
Charlie Gemuendt, Mike and Bill Fuchs. This is not
to slight the sisters of some of these friends,
specifically Mary Jane Gemuendt and Mary Gillette.
Other girls who lived nearby were Pat and Sue Flanagan,
Joan and Betty Sabatella and, of course, Dottie
Brooks (the girl Ill never forget).
The nice thing was that I wasnt abandoning
any friendships. We continued to see each other
every day at school. We went to parties together,
played together, laughed and cried together. We
also met at football games, basketball games and
at the Sweet Shop on Broadway.
Friday nights, we used to go to the Levittown Roller
Skating Rink and then stop into Jahns for
a dish of ice cream afterwards. Some Friday nights,
during football season, we would get together for
a rally, sometimes at the school.
New neighbors near Edgewood Drive were Joan Buckman,
Paul Carbe, Larry Werkstell, Jerry Leach, Andy and
Miller, Judy Tisdale, Steve and Stu Blust, Tommy
Farrell, Tommy DeBrock and my backyard neighbor,
Carol Jean Smith.
Jimmy Stumbles Thompson lived nearby
on 7th Street (??? Is that right, Patti).
I enjoyed living close to the school because I
could walk there in the morning and not have to
wait for a bus on Spindle Road. Some of those cold
mornings waiting for the yellow limo are probably
part of the reason I hate winter. I prefer warmth
a lot of it. And why does it seem as though we had
more snow and nastier weather when we were growing
up in the late fifties and early sixties? Or am
I imagining that phenomenon???
Hicksville was a great place to live. The memories
I miss some of our classmates who have passed on
Woodruff, Eddie Caesar, John OHanley, Gene
Burke, Pete Gregoritch
we played hard at sports
in the Hicksville community. The competition was
intense and it helped mold us as individuals.
Why not share some of your great memories of Hicksville
with our readers.
Bob Casale, Class of 1961
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Remember the dynamic duo
not Batman and
Robin. Paul and Fred Korman, of course.
Theres an old expression
good things come
in pairs. This pair are twins
sort of. Separated
only by years, this unique combo share in a lot of ways.
They grew up together displaying mutual likes and dislikes
and, thus, their respective personalities are similar.
A revolution might have resulted had there been sibling
rivalry, but that did not exist. They grew up not competing,
but, rather, complimenting each other. They shared a
distribution of talent that ripened as they attained
Similar in stature and looks, the two sustain a disciplined
regimen of physical fitness that enables both to maintain
Fred tunes up his muscles in the weight room several
times a week. His concern for his body accelerated after
turning 50. Ive belonged to a gym for many
years but didnt get really serious until then.
I am trying to stymie the inevitable, Fred said.
Paul, similarly, practices weight training and thinks
nothing of riding his bike from Hicksville to Jones
Beach. For those of you who have visions of trying it,
dont. Well, at least start on a small scale and
work your way up to the long trek. Pauls
stamina is incredible and thats a trait that doesnt
just happen. It requires years of dedication.
Fred, the elder, was born September 14, 1946 at the
Brooklyn Jewish Coney Island Hospital. Paul, the younger
of the two was born in the same hospital on November
26, 1950. Their early years were spent living on Bay
32nd Street in Brooklyn.
The Kormans made a big move from Brooklyn to
Levittown in 1958. While attending school there, the
two boys dedication to music accelerated. Fred was molding
his musical talent while Paul was learning the basics.
The perseverance of both young men enhanced their ability
They moved to Hicksville several years later. Fred
became a member of the Hicksville High School orchestra
as an oboist. His proficiency earned him a spot as a
soloist with the Leonard Bernstein Young Peoples Concert
at Carnegie Hall at the age of 16. He was also an active
member of the Long Island Symphony Orchestra while in
He graduated from Hicksville in 1964. Fred moved south
in search of a pedestal that would highlight his talent.
He spent nine years living in the French Quarter of
New Orleans and playing in the symphony there. Fred
said, Yes, I frittered away my 20s in New
Orleans, and Im proud of it.
Paul completed his high school education and was graduated
in June of 1969 from Hicksville High. He attended Nassau
Community College while continuing an active role in
music. His maturity in music continued to expand in
the 70s. It was 1964, however, in junior high
school, when Paul and three of his friends formed a
band. They affectionately called themselves the 4
Teens, not original, but then, they were teenagers.
The highlight of the year was their premier performance
at the Worlds Fair. That was his first test in
a professional arena.
Paul became involved in the plumbing and heating supply
industry after college. He worked for Ben Goldin Supply
in Westbury as a salesman. He eventually began working
for a manufacturers representative firm, the William
Near Agency. This platform laid the groundwork for Paul
who now has his own business, The Paul L. Korman Sales
Agency. Paul is active in the metropolitan New York
area as a representative of several national vendors.
Paul is married to Sharon and they have a son, Matt.
Following his stint with the New Orleans symphony,
Fred continued his pursuit of a musical career playing
in the Hartford symphony orchestra. Fred would eventually
join the Oregon Symphony as principal oboist in 1978.
That means that Fred plays all the solo parts for oboe
and he also plays the first note that the orchestra
tunes by. You might say that his attendance at Julliard
and the Hart College of music paved the way to this
Paul was on sabbatical until several years ago when
he joined forces with several friends and began a new
regimen of playing local establishments. Paul plays
bass and is the founder and promoter of the Mama Ray
Band. Mama Ray is touted as one of the premier rock
and blues vocalists in the metropolitan New York area.
Fred has been living in Portland, Oregon for over 20
years. Throughout his time there, He has been teaching
oboe in a master class and has conducted similar seminars
in other parts of the country. Fred has recorded both
classical and jazz on various labels throughout the
years. He also performs as a soloist and has received
critical praise for his flawless playing.
Several years ago, Paul was the featured performer
on Buffalo Bobs Doo Wop Shop. His appearance there
is touted as a tour-de-force performance. His
renditions of many popular masterpieces left the author
speechless. His bass was booming.
Fred has always been extremely interested in psychology.
He was the author of a four-hour workshop called, Enjoying
the Note Youre On. His forte is teaching
stress management to other performers, mostly musicians,
though his auspices extend to other professionals, including
athletes and writers.
James DePreist, Music Director and Conductor of the
Oregon Symphony said, Fred Korman is a true artist
with extraordinary musicality and a natural gift for
expressive, lyrical playing.
A fellow oboist, John Mack of the Cleveland Orchestra
made the following comment about Fred Korman: His
tone and interpretations are always refreshingly interesting.
And how about Coney Island Korman, my affectionate
name for Paul. I bet you didnt know Coney was
a big Wheel in New York.
Pauls recent accomplishments
his Mama Ray
Band was the opening act for such notables as The Vanilla
Fudge, Dr. John, Leon Russell, Blue Oyster Cult and
the Billy Joel Movin Out Broadway Show.
You would think the brothers had played together somewhere,
sometime. Wrong. The first time the dynamic duo
played together was several years ago when they rented
studio time and made a recording of their Moms
four favorite songs in honor of her 80th birthday. She
was totally surprised when they gave her this wonderful
Fred says he indulges in an occasional bacon cheddar
cheeseburger, but, for the most part, maintains a sensible
diet that avoids most red meat. His comment, I
want to stay as fit and youthful as I can with a reasonable
amount of effort. Dont we all?
As a parting note, Fred says, My good friend,
Susan, makes a rice pudding thats to die for!!!
Paul Kormans band is the opening act for the
legendary Leon Russell at the Downtown, 190 Main Street,
Farmingdale, Friday night, February 13, 2004.
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- Just for the fun of it!
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(Classes of 1961, 1959, 1960
We know its awhile until the reunion next May,
but its not too early to obligate or at least
say, I might make it.
We are starting a listing of those who have said yes
have already paid
Here we go
Linda DAmato (Liparota)
Rochelle Heyman (Baron)
Pat Hunchick (Sadowski)
Ginny Kolenik (Doherty)
Elaine Krauss (ONeill)
Lillian Manzo (Ramirez)
Mary OShaughnessey (Cleary)
There are many suggesting they might be there but nothing
positive yet. Drop a note to anyone on the reunion committee.
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Trivia about the English language and word origins
"Aromatherapy" is a term coined by French
chemist René Maurice Gattefossé in
the 1920's to describe the practice of using essential
oils taken from plants, flowers, roots, seeds, etc.,
"Kemo Sabe" means "soggy shrub"
"Long in the tooth," meaning "old,"
was originally used to describe horses. As horses
age, their gums recede, giving the impression that
their teeth are growing. The longer the teeth look,
the older the horse.
"Ough" can be pronounced in eight different
ways. The following sentence contains them all:
"A rough-coated, dough-faced ploughman strode
through the streets of Scarborough, coughing and
"Rhythms" is the longest English word
"Second string," meaning "replacement
or backup," comes from the middle ages. An
archer always carried a second string in case the
one on his bow broke.
A "Blue Moon" is the second full moon
in a calendar month (it is rarely blue).
A ghostwriter pens an anonymous book.
A poem written to celebrate a wedding is called
A speleologist studies caves.
Anagrams amused the ancient Greeks, Romans and
Hebrews, and were popular during the Middle Ages.
Clans of long ago that wanted to get rid of their
unwanted people without killing them used to burn
their houses down - hence the expression "to
DNA stands for Deoxyribonucleic acid.
In 1945 a computer at Harvard malfunctioned and
Grace Hopper, who was working on the computer, investigated,
found a moth in one of the circuits and removed
it. Ever since, when something goes wrong with a
computer, it is said to have a bug in it.
In the Middle Ages, young men and women drew names
from a bowl to see who their valentines would be.
They would wear these names on their sleeves for
one week. To wear your heart on your sleeve now
means that it is easy for other people to know how
you are feeling.
No word in the English language rhymes with month,
orange, silver, and purple.
Of all the words in the English language, the word
"set" has the most definitions.
The "O" when used as a prefix in Irish
surnames means "descendant of."
The ancient Romans built such an excellent system
of roads that the saying arose "all roads lead
to Rome," that is, no matter which road one
starts a journey on, he will finally reach Rome
if he keeps on traveling. The popular saying came
to mean that all ways or methods of doing something
end in the same result, no method being better than
The correct response to the Irish greeting, "Top
of the morning to you," is "and the rest
of the day to yourself."
The expletive, "Holy Toledo," refers
to Toledo, Spain, which became an outstanding Christian
cultural center in 1085.
The phrase "raining cats and dogs" originated
in 17th Century England. During heavy downpours
of rain, many of these poor animals unfortunately
drowned and their bodies would be seen floating
in the rain torrents that raced through the streets.
The situation gave the appearance that it had literally
rained "cats and dogs" and led to the
The phrase "sleep tight" originated when
mattresses were set upon ropes woven through the
bed frame. To remedy sagging ropes, one would use
a bed key to tighten the rope.
The phrase "rule of thumb" is derived
from an old English law, which stated that you couldn't
beat your wife with anything wider than your thumb.
The plastic things on the end of shoelaces are
The ridges on the sides of coins are called reeding
The right side of a boat was called the starboard
side due to the fact that the astronavigators used
to stand out on the plank (which was on the right
side) to get an unobstructed view of the stars.
The left side was called the port side because that
was the side that you put in on at the port.
The side of a hammer is a cheek.
The study of insects is called entomology.
The study of word origins is called etymology.
The symbol on the "pound" key (#) is
called an octothorpe.
The term "devil's advocate" comes from
the Roman Catholic Church. When deciding if someone
should be sainted, a devil's advocate is always
appointed to give an alternative view.
The term "dog days" has nothing to do
with dogs. It dates back to Roman times, when it
was believed that Sirius, the Dog Star, added its
heat to that of the sun from July3 to August 11,
creating exceptionally high temperatures. The Romans
called the period dies caniculares, or "days
of the dog."
The term "honeymoon" is derived from
the Babylonians who declared mead, a honey-flavored
wine, the official wedding drink, stipulating that
the bride's parents be required to keep the groom
supplied with the drink for the month following
The term "throw one's hat in the ring"
comes from boxing, where throwing a hat into the
ring once signified a challenge. Today it nearly
always signifies political candidacy.
The term "the whole 9 yards" came from
W.W.II fighter pilots in the South Pacific. When
arming their airplanes on the ground, the .50 caliber
machine gun ammo belts measured exactly 27 feet,
before being loaded into the fuselage. If the pilots
fired all their ammo at a target, it got "the
whole 9 yards."
The term, "It's all fun and games until someone
loses an eye" is from Ancient Rome. The only
rule during wrestling matches was, "No eye
gouging." Everything else was allowed, but
the only way to be disqualified is to poke someone's
The two lines that connect your top lip to the
bottom of your nose are known as the philtrum.
The white part of your fingernail is called the
The word "honcho" comes from a Japanese
word meaning "squad leader" and first
came into usage in the English language during the
American occupation of Japan following World War
The word "assassination" was invented
The word "coach" is derived from the
village of Kocs, Hungary, where coaches were invented
and first used.
The word "karate" means, "empty
The word "samba" means, "to rub
The word gargoyle comes down from the Old French:
gargouille, meaning throat or gullet. This is also
the origin of the word gargle. The word describes
the sound produced as water passes the throat and
mixes with air. In early architecture, gargoyles
were decorative creatures on the drains of cathedrals.
The word 'news' did not come about because it was
the plural of 'new.' It came from the first letters
of the words North, East, West and South. This was
because information was being gathered from all
The word quisling comes from the name of Major
Vidkun Quisling, a Norwegian who collaborated with
the Germans during their occupation of Norway. The
word now means "traitor."
The world's largest alphabet is Cambodian, with
The world's most widely spoken language is the
Mandarin dialect of Chinese, with 500 million speakers.
The ZIP in Zip-code stands for "Zoning Improvement
Theodore Roosevelt was the only U.S. president
to deliver an inaugural address without using the
word "I". Abraham Lincoln, Franklin D.
Roosevelt and Dwight D. Eisenhower tied for second
place, using "I" only once in their inaugural
When ocean tides are at their highest, they are
called "spring tides." When they are at
their lowest, they are call "neap tides."
Pat Koziuk Driscoll, 1956 (FL)
Linda Piccerelli Hayden, 1960 (NJ)
Bob Casale, 1961 (HX)
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Pat Koziuk Driscoll, 1956, FL
Linda Piccerelli Hayden, 1960, NJ
Bob Casale, 1961, HX and PA
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