Allendale Columbia High School - Clavus Yearbook (Rochester, NY)

 - Class of 1954

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Allendale Columbia High School - Clavus Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 98 of the 1954 volume:

3355555 Q-az i f -' - ,'!,.LQi.:f ' L . MM, . v-' .- ve g' fiffff Iii..-J ' . Q' -Ra,-4 f , 'fx rig ' ,.. .H . w::,:- , H -g,-:- 1 ku' L ' Z: :Fri 5337 - l X 'f:?:i'i" xxx-'11 Y f , . Q . .fi 3-fail ,N ,5fQ,j'.' f.f3'f!Z' ' -, 1,4 ,fggsr :ta--if 3-gl! e'i?,'?:f' fav awe: 5335 qgfinf' ' fi' X 'f :ii lil '1.W:Z5- .5-., I '5...z1g' N1 i ,gms e X: j :E Q r F Q, . . -i . ' 5 f?1?'Y "f- ' ii Q s f f 1 i f 'E .f H? ,fx . . iw . ,fi 1 J?-3 w,zs4m-em-4n.+1uvv1-Am vm -N ment-muvmv. vw:-:-12.1 2-nw fm vrrumefnfrn-uw1n1un ua mm n' PM frzuvw A6211 ILM ilfdikifif 1' 2- -' -T7 7QZTQi'.f?'Ji.XYlE EXE!! il,KiEl3KYKfYWYXEXX3X 1 v '64-4-Cafgi, THE H154 HllllHlilASS IIIHIIMBIA SlIH0lll Roc he-sfer, New York THE 1954 HUUHBLHSS Editor-in-Chief. . Business Manager . Peggy Foxall '54 Nancy Lowenthal "54 Sally Hunt '54 Cynthia Thomson '54 Corinne Bryant '55 Penny Critilcos '55 Katherine Gabel '55 Jane Knight '55 Adele Shepard '57 Dorothy Cook '54 Virginia Galbraith Joyce Chapman '55 Deedra Dietrich '55 Karen Carlsen '56 Susan Goldman '56 '54 UTEHHHU STHFF BUSINESS STHFF HRT STHFF Margaret Pevear '54 Barbara Bowman '54 Linda Lewis '55 Janet Adams '56 Madeleine deGogorza Harriet Elwood '56 Joan Rodgers '56 Judy Fisher '57 Betsy Pease '57 Jeanette Phelps '57 Linda Gordon '57 Judy Hudson '57 Andrea Alberts '58 Gay Pierson '58 Barbara Sanford '59 '5 Grethe Broderson '59 Gail Manson '55 ' Lorane Clark '56 Karen Carlsen '56 Art Editor ..... . . . . . .Ann Morgan '54 Photography Editor. . . . Mary Lou Bratt '55 3 MMA MATH! Spirit of Columbia, Speak to us, we pray, Fill our hearts with highest Guide us every clay. Give to Us a great desire, Eagerness for truth, Duty, work, simplicity, Essence of fine youth. Carry on with character-- That will be the test. Down the years Columbia Always seeks the best. Spirit of Columbia, Inspiration fine, thoughts Grant us quality of thought, Alma Mater mine. 4 Illllllflllll Dear Miss Reid: This year, as in past years, you have helped us to appreciate the rights ofothers, and have guided us in Fair play, and loyalty. Your Friendly smile and warm greetings have brightened our years here at Columbia, and we wish to thank you for being the friend and counselor that you have been to us. For all these things, and many more, we, the class of 1954, now dedicate this book to you. The Seniors 5 BIIAIHIUF HHISIHS SEATED, LEFT TO RIGHT:Dr, Paul W, Beaven, Mr. Lucius Gordon, Mr. Clarence S. Lunt, Mr. Thomas C. T. Buckley, Mr. Frank B. Alberts, Mr. Gaylord C. Whitaker, STANDING, LEFT TO RIGHT: Mrs. Leon Forgie, Mrs. E. P. Curtis, Mr. Elliott Gurnaer qChairmanj, Mrs. D. E. Simp- son, Mrs, Vincent Jones. ABSENT: Mrs. Robert M. Galbraith, Mrs. John A. Rodgers, Mr. Neil O, Broderson, Mr, Frederick Pierson, Dr. Wilbour E. Saunders, Mr. Melvin B, Neisner, 6 MRS. DELLA E. SIMPSON H eaclmistress Let the ingredients of this next experi- ment be your will to learn, your courage to try thatwhich is hard, plus the whole realm of knowledge. Let your curiosity be the energizing agent and good humor be the catalyst. What will the products be? You will find delight and freedom that accom- panies understanding. 7 Read good books, Hear good music, Pick good Friends, Be a good friend, Think good thoughts, Do good deeds, Give good for evil, Always remember that For you Life is too short to be little. Della Simpson MISS NELL S. SKILLIN Associate Headmistress IAIIIIHY MRS, DELLA SIMPSON, M. A, Headmistress, Current History MISS NELL SKILLIN, M, Ed, Associate Headmistress, Chemistry MISS SARA J. CADY, M, A, History, Social Studies MRS. JEAN CAMPBELL, B,S, Middle School English, Science MISS RUTH C. CHILD, Ph. D. English MISS ELIZABETH CHURCHILL, M,A, Mathematics MISS GRACE DIMENT, Diploma in teaching Third Grade MISS MIRIAM EATON, B,A, First Grade MISS ALNA VLASKAMP Sixth Grade MISS PRISCILLA FERGUSSON Nursery School MR. THEODORE HOLLENBACH Singing MISS MAISIE LITTLEFIELD, B,S, Nursery School MISS DOROTHY MEEHAN, B,S, Phylical Education, Hygiene MR, ALFRED L. MELENBAC Art, History of Art KER, JR., B. A. MISS HELEN MONROE, B,A. Second Grade MRS, LAURA PLASS, Diploma in Teaching Middle School Mathematics, Social Studies MISS JEAN REID, B,A, Mathematics, Science, MISS ELIZABETH STUBBS, Typing, Secretary Biology M, A. MRS, MARGUERITE TREMAN, Certificate French MISS JOAN TWADDLE, M, A. Latin, English MLLE, OLGA VUAGNIAUX, Diplome Pedagogique French, Spanish MISS CAROLYN WESTON, M,A, Kindergarten MISS GRACE ALEXANDER Secretary MRS, KATHERINE JENSEN, B,A,, B,S, in Librarian MRS, ZELDA JOHNSON, B. Food Supervisor MISS MAY MCNEVIN, R,N, School Nurse 8 S. , ..,, ,,,.. . ...,, , ..,, .,.. , , ,. ...,,,, ..,, . ,,,. .,., , ,,,-- "You know, lcould learn to hate you"...This may be Elaine's original expression, butwe know she never means it. . . It's just another part of her spark- ling humor. . .Another man-hater. . .But we have noticed that she doesn't mind having men around. . .Enjoys her sum- mers in herown back yard. . . "We'd bet- ter be nice to E laine. . .summer's coming". . .A natural-born genius. . . the onlyone who can answer Miss Skil- lin's questions clearly. . .and intelli- gently. . . "Please sign up for caroling" . . .Elaine's the musical one ofthe group ..."One day a hush will fall".. .And there she'll be. . .onstage at the Met. . . No matter what she cloes, we know that with her talent and charm...Elaine is bound to be a success! ELAINE FORTUNE BALTZER "Elaine" "I mn not in the role of common men." Study Hall Committee 35 Dramatic Club 3, 45 Chairman of Music Committee for the Christmas Dance 45 Chairman of Music Committee 45 Chairman of the Assemblies Committee 45 Senior Forum5 White Team. Two years at Columbia. Beale. . .A blondie with gray-green eyes anda special love for bracelets. . . Class pres .... "Are there any announce- ments?" . . . Greatest dislike, breakfast ...But she eats like a horse at other meals. . .A "cool kid". . .Wearing Ar- gyle knee socks. . .our Black Watch gal . . .Children love her. . . Been an aunt seven and a half times! ! . . .Famous for her loud laugh. . .Good at giggles, too ...We wonder what she thinks about when in one of those very quiet moods . . .A summertime Canadaigua Lake en- thusiast...Another knitter, but when will she get that other sock done? . . .A top-ranking back-seat driver complete with a spine-tingling scream. . .A hap- py-go-luckygirl, we hope thatthe best will always be coming Barb's way. BARBARA MARTIN BEALE ffgarbyn "life bum daylight." Flagraiser lg Dress Committee 23 Dramatic Club 3g Study Ha11Committee 45 Class Pres- ident 4g AssistautBe11 Ringer 49 Social Work 3g Blue Team. Four years at Columbia, 11 BARBARA CURRIE BOWMAN "Buda" Got a piano thatneeds playing? . . . "Went Down to St. James Infirmary". . . Sings every Cornell song that has ever been written. . .Maybe more. . .Woman of the world. . .Knows her wayaround a Chem. Lab. . . Oh, that scientific mind . . .Barb and Martin Kane are the only ones that "always get their men". . . Pertectbusiness woman. . .Collects class dues with finesse. . .O n l y person who can get 5Oc from Us once a month! . . . The Hourglass never had it so good. . . Ads sold in record time. . .Want a heel turned? . . . Barb is the domestic type. . . And our sophisticate. . .Fun to be with . . . Got a problem? . . . Bowman's got a solution. . .Anal with it, Free for noth- ing, goes a significant wink and that Famous smile. '1Mine honor is my Zifeg both grow in one." Chairman of Food Committee for the Hal- iowe'en Party lg Chairman of Food Com- mittee for the May Breakfast 2g Business Staff of Hourglass, 35 Class Treasurer 2, 3, 43 Co-chairman of the Christmas Dance 3g Junior Health Asso ciat ion 3, 45 Business Manager of Hourglass 4g Senior Forumg White Team. Four years at Columbia. Margot. . .Who ca l ls you that, Margot?. . .Goes strictly for co l lege men. . .the y' re more considerate. . . Anything you wantto hear, Margot can play. . .practically asecond Mozart. . . "l know this is awfully dumb, but". . . The Iliad has the most fascinating char- acters. . . Touched the hand that touched the hand of Mrs. Eisenhower...makes her the senior celebrity. . .Some might think her quiet, but this girl can out- talk anyone. . .A greatpassion for stick- ing horns. . . Known by that brown house with the red door. . .Only one in the world. . .Can really do that Hula like a native. . . Girl ofall trades.. . "Butwon't my hair ever grow?".. .lt's a sad life . . . But Margot pulls through. . .and right on top. 'lVirme is laold and goodness never fearful. MARGOT ELIZABETH CAMERON "Margot" u Study Hall Committee 25 Social Work 3g Dramatic Club 4g Master Treasurer 4g Li- brary Committee 49 Blue Team. Four years at Columbia. DOROTHY ANT OINET TE COOK "rom" "VVlmt's mine is yours." Study Hall Committee 35 Dramatic Club 35 Hospital Work 3, 45 House Committee 4g Student Council 45 Junior Health Association 3,45 Chairman of Decorations Committee for Christmas Dance 45 Business Staff of Hourglass 3, 45 White Team. Fourteen years at Columbia. l4 The envy of "Eugene and Jose". . . ioy. . .and downfall of And the pride, any teacher. . .That's our T. . . Need a helping hand?. . .Toni's always willing extra iob. . . "Gorgeous to take on an George" ofthe Senior class. . .A dream on the dance Floor. . .Will make a won- dertul mother some day. ..if she ever settles down. . .But she's one of the few who iust can't seem to Fall . . .or atleast not that we know ot. . . Keeps her life a deep, dark secret...But that makes it all the more fascinating. . .Where's T? . . .She may never be on time. . .but when she Finallymakes it, her presence is made known...That spontaneous personality and willingness to work will take Toni a long way. 3 Here she comes . . .Gavel in one hand. . . Knitting in the other. . .Cheery . . .Optimistic. . .With a sm i le and a "HI, THERE!" for everyone. . . Dig those crazy red knee socks! . . .She has such pretty legs. . . Originatorof the strangest hair cuts. . .But they seem toadd to her attraction. . . Anyone for bridge? . . . She doesn't even need her rules now. . . Just loves Math. .."Miss Church, I under- stand it after you explain it, but".. . Did you bring an apple for the teacher today, Peg'?. . .Ood l es of Fun. . .and yet. . .efficient and responsible . . . "Look, kids, something has got to be clone". . .And you can be sure that when Peg's around, something will be done . . .and done well. 2 Ma. Hpegu "Young in limbs, in judgment old." Student Council lg Assemblies Committee 2g Literary Staffof Hourglass 1, 2, 3, 45 Junior Red Cross Representative 3, 45 Chairman of Library Committee 35 Chairman of Fathers' and Daughters' Banquet 35 Class President 25 President of Student Council 45 Senior Forum5 Blue Team. Five years at Columbia. PEGGY SHEPARD FOXALL VIRGINIA HEATHER GA LBRAITH "Heather" Ginny. . .But still Heather to us. . . A smiling , round face. . .Always has something cheerful to say. . . "Won't you p l ease bring in. . .?" . . .Puts herself enthusiastically into anything she does, whether work or play. . .Could out-talk the best with that boom i ng voice. . . "Now I wouldn't say that". . .Seems to manage to have more dates and weekends than all of us combined...Famous for her car, THE HEARSE. ..A ready and willing chauffeur. . .She never tires of telling about her fa bu lous Cdnddicln summer..."Oh, this old rag, it's just my Mother's". . .Knit asweater in Eng- lishClass?. . .A partygoerand giver. . . Initiated those great Sunday night af- fairs. . .Enioys living and diffuses that ioy wherever she goes. "lUhat is the city but the people?" Business Staff of Hourglass 3, 45 Social Work 3,45 Chairman of Finance Committee for Fathers' and Daughters' Banquet 35 Chair- man of Finance Committee for Christmas Dance 45 Social Welfare Committee 45 White Team. Three years at Columbia. 16 Tiny, twinkling brown eyes. .. Curly, short hair...A smartly attired girl. . .With a cheerful greeting of HI, GUYS.. .That's our Marty . . .She's very sensitive and quick to realize others' feelings, and has capricious moods of her own, too.. .Famous for delightful d i n n e r parties . . .Bob Cratchit. . .Al- ways ready and willing to lend a hand .. .Always a friend and an especially good listener.. .Keeper of the Pupils' Activities Book . . .Spends fabulous sum- mers on "The Cape" . . .At home is often found at the piano. . .One of our knit- ters.. .An individual whose charm lies in the fact thatshe isalways herselfand never taken by any whimsical affecta- tions or passing fads. . .A gal with lots of spark who is great fun . MARTHA MARIE HARRIS f.Manyi, All the worlds a stage, and all the men and women merely players." Social Welfare Co mmittee lg Dramatic Club 2, 3, 45 Study Hall Committee 45 Keeper of Pupils' Activities Book 4g Social Work 4gB1ueTeam. Six years at Columbia. 17 caged old sql...Fimlly got her la- cense. . .Mr. Hollenbach's favorite ac- companist. . .The school musician and the second sopranos' life -sa ve r . . . "Yeah, sure". . . "Maybe next year". . . "See you around" . . . Goes for men, tall or short. . . makes no difference. . . Owns a bottomless cookie iar. . .The Social Welfare executive. . . Never a dull mo- ment with Sally. . .except for 5th period . . .Takes little vacations now and then . . .We're all waiting to see her new dog! ! . . . "Sally, could I possibly see you sometime today?--I just clon't get problem 6! ". . . The class tutor. . .seri- ous-minded girl. . .l is te ns. . .watches . . .absorbs. . . learnsal l she can. . .that's Sally. . .GD A izumloer ONE gal with personality, attraction, and ability. SARA RUTH HUNT "Service is no heritage." Athletic Association lg Student Council 25 Co-Chairman of I-Iallowe'en Party 2g Social Welfare Committee 3g Literary Staff of Hourglass 3, 43 Dramatic Club 3, 4g Bell Ringer 3g Music Committee 4g Chairman of Invitations Committee for ChristmasDance 45 Vice-president of Student Council 4g White Team. Four years at Columbia. 18 "Leetle Lervental". . .But far from inconspicuous. . .a surprise package of brains and personality packed behind a magazine-ad complexion a n d under a "thatched roof". . . "Want the chocolate chips out of my cookie '? " . . .Where there 's fun, there's Lowenthal! . . .When ordering, "I'll havea hot-dog, a ham- burger, and a knife, please.". . .or at Bridge, "l have to getseven piles?". . . "l'm notgoing to open a book tonight!" . . . Jacob Marley himself couldn't have done as well...A slave driver during work period. . .an efficient chairman. . . Gather license on the first try. . . "Want to go to Dairy Queen?"...Generous and with an even temperament, Nance is our fa vo ri te invention. . .and our favorite. "My good will is great, thou f.Nancyvf gh the gift small." House Committee 2g Literary Staff of Hourglass 2, 3, 4g D ra ma tic Club 2, 3, 45 Social Work 35 Junior Red Cross Represent- ative 3, 4g Chairman ofFood Committee for Fathers' and Daughters' Banquet 33 Chair- man of House Committee 4g Student Coun- cil 3, 43 Senior Forumg Blue Team. Three years at Columbia. NANCY LOWENTHAL Morg. . .Deep, brown eyes over- flowing with laughter and kindness. . . Last to pass judgment on a person. . . And that judgment is never harsh. . . Possessor of one of the biggestand warmest hearts . . .Ahard worker. . . Her team spirit and enthusiasm made hera good leader of the Blue Team. ..A ready smile and a sympathetic ear. . .She always has a house full of Friendly people. . . Did you ever put those parking meters in, Morg? . . .Our class clown with a laugh to match. . .Appreciates your iokes, and always pops up with one or two of her own...A walking Fog horn...Got a kleenex, Morg?. . .Andan ardent mem- ber ofthe needle and yarn club. . .An ever busy telephone. . . Her Buick is al- ways going your way...Her gay and ge ne rous spirit has made Ann many friends who we know will never Forget er. ANN COLLIER MORGAN IAM0rgl! "How far that little candle throws his beams." Dress Committee 35 Socia1Work 3g Assem- blies Committee 45 Head of Supply Closet 43 Athletic Association 45 Blue Team Cap- tain 4g Art Staff, Hourglass 4. Four years at Columbia. Personality plus. . .T he ambitious one of the lot. . .Can't decide which to be. . .a Sarah Bernhardt or a n ope ra singer...Better stick to acting, Jules . . . "Oh, you kids, do you really mean it?". . .Future Olympic star. . .ne ve r more at home than on skiis. . .Julie, what's thatspecialattraction thatmakes you so admired?. . .Guess we'll never know. . .Has become a great authority on knitting. . .and deep, deep books. . . A medical phenomenon. . .She real ly expressed those interns. . .Our 4-H gal . . . pride of her neighborhood. . .Julie with her brood . . .Marcy, Teddy and Sibyl . . .Love me, love my dog. . . Study Hall was never so good. . .Julie's out- standing mark on Columbia-it will last a long time. 'fa 1 if 'gf - .- . L . m.iEf2f?'afff!i"'Y t 21. -0 fraf9i!'1'5J'iWfliii-1.'f1"i' A' -ft tw' H ,,,W 4 r we t sge:ft23as?tfi,.35i??frmtisitirvffsswwfuft -E ' ,,,. rf:3511135252t1-3fa??f92gdl,rgsS1nf'Hax1c?f3T.!if4s.V-1ff Ju ' Miifqr 5' . , .ff??5'f' " '.:'::x.--its V7 , "i,::"e A ,,,,, l'i,, '?,'5W ff V' JULIA NEWTON f - - ' " 33' F' . 'Z ' '56 fr r zy-jyz.-5 5 1- tri., .f Hlulieff ' .Q ..., zr - -E .- If i'..,,. "VVhat you do still loetters what is done." Co-Chairman of Ha11owe'en Party lg Class President 25 Student Council 3, 4g Dramatic Club 2, 3, 45 President of Dramatic Club 3g Chairman of Study Hall Committee 4g R,A,U,N. Representative 4g Blue Team. Four years at Columbia. Z1 The refreshing senior . . . Gives all the rest of us hope . . .At least she was not "ditched" . . .Her resistance is down . . .Sailing is a great sport. . .Thursday French class. . .What does loup mean, Shirl?.. .Those mad summers .. .The name of Pine Orchard is now Famous. . . The strictest Residence ever. . .That's because Shirley is such a perfect angel . . .Can't hide belts or saddle shoes From her . . .Always on the iob . . .Being Dress Committee Chairman and White Team Captain is very tiring. . .Too much for Shirley who needed avacation last fall . . .Strictly for health purposes . . .Says she hates men . . .but, "You don't know, do you!" . . .Has connections with the SHIRLEY ANN PETROSSI "Shirley" Ramblers. . .Teaches us how to handle parents . . .A great help . . .In every way . HT0 unpatlzed waters, tmdrezzmecl shores" Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Study Hall Com- mittee lg Student Council 2g Chairman of Flower Committee for May Breakfast 29 Chairman of Welcoming Committee for Fathers' and Daughters' Banquet 35 White Team Captain 4g Chairman of Dress Com- mittee 4g Chairman of Welcoming Com- mittee for Christmas Dance 49 Athletic Association 45 Head of the Residence 3, 4. Four years at Columbia, Hospitality a n d generosity. . .pep and sparkling eyes. . .our Kodak model . . . "My senior picture. . .Oh, it's aw- ful! ". . .a bit forgetful. . .conveniently so. . .Remembered any French classes lately, Peg? . . . Peclro's friend. . .a n cl duet partner. . .Openhouse at Pevear's . . .Bound to be good. . .Men are her only weakness...Lies in the sun from April to October. . .Be it ever so hum- ble, there's no place like Canandaigua . . .or Norway. . .or Paris. . . "C'est Si Bon"...Our continental gal who can roll her r's. . . "Want a ride? ". . .She hates back seat drivers. ..iust ask the other Peg. . . Best Hourglass yet. . . Peg . . .A combustible combination of per- sonality. . .and high spirits. Upegi. i'There's cz time for all things." Study Hall C omm itte e 1, 2g Assemblies Committee lg Work Committee 3g Literary Staff of Hourglass 35 Dramatic Club 35 Chairman of Decorations Committee for Fathers' and Daughters' Banquet 3g Class President 3g Social Work 3g Assistant Bell Ringer 3g Editor of Hourglass 45 Secretary of Student Council 45 Chairman of Christ- mas Dance 4g Blue Team. Fourteen years at Columbia. MARGARET BOOTH PEVEAR CYNTHIA WINS LOW THOMSON "Cindy" The baby of the class. . .still, she's been around. . .That sparkling smile at- tracts them all. . .infants toold men. . . Gentlemen prefer blonds with size ten shoes and curly locks...They protect her. . .Athletic Cindy isn't as brave as you might think. . .Still enioys tricks or treats . . . Our nervous classmate. . . "l simply hate men with lines! ". ..But what's tostop herfrom falling for them? . . .You're turning red, Cindy! . . . "But I iust can'tdo it". . .Said she knew how to handle Mamzelle. . .But Mamzelle wouldn't be charmed, even by a photo- genic face, adorable glasses, feminine hands, and graceful legs. . .The girl who starts those expressions and jokes. . .The A.A. isgrowingwithCindyatthewheel . . .Even this happy-go-luckysenior has her serious side. "I was not born under zz rhyming planet." Athletic Association 25 Library Committee 35 Literary Staff of Hourglass 3, 4g Social Work 2, 35 Chairman ofEntertainmentCom- mittee for Fathers' and Daughters' Banquet 35 President of Athletic Association 45 Stu- dent Council 45 Chairman ofFood Commit- tee for Christmas Dance 45 White Team. Four years at Columbia. Sweet, innocent Sue. . .But "lf you knew Susie like we know Susie! ". . .A gal witha lot on the ball. . .Seldom se- rious. . .but can be when necessary. . . The perfect driver..."Oh dear, that was a red light, wasn't is'?...Can't seem to keep my mind on driving today! " . . .Whatwere you thinking about, Sue? . . . lt couldn'tbe men because Sue hates them. . .but she manages to snare them just the same . . .Maybe it's herscheming that does it. . . "Dramatic Club tonight" . . .Sue's an actress now. . .and we might add, a menace in the Chem Lab. . . There is a difference between concentrated and dilute acid, Sue. . .A great person to have around. . .With her personality and pep, she'll liven up a party any- where! SUSAN Var1DEVENTER Usueu "As merry' as the day is long." Assemblies Committee 3g Dramatic Club 3, 4g President of Dramatic Club 4g Dress Committee 4g Blue Team. Two years at Columbia. 25 MASS HISHIRY On September 18, 1950, the Class of l954, the "Class with the Character" as we were later named, entered the gates of the Columbia School. With us that day were eight new girls, to take the place of Sally and Diana. Shall we ever forget initiations? Such creatures as Teddy Snow Crop Cameron and Gorgeous George Foxall appeared before the school as a preview of what to expect from us for the next four years. We became actresses that year with our origi- nal play, which we appropriately named "Just Plain Different." Never has Miss T. had such fun as when she taught Marty and Toni to be insane. They learned quickly!!! As Sophomores, in spite of losing three girls, we gained Nancy and Heather and managed to get our revenge on the Freshmen at initiation. We snared our dates for the Christmas Dance early that year. Just ask Barb Beale about the changes that can take place between October and December. May brought the crowning of the Seniors and our graceful performance,as danc- ers. Many of us wished we hadn't eaten so many strawberries, but the bad effects didn't last long enough to prevent us from becoming Juniors. Two more characters from Pittsford were added to the collection in our Junior year. With Mamzelle as our homeroom teacher we managed to get into more trouble and stay even longer on Fridays, especially Cindy. We established the "Constitution of Conservative Women" and most of us managed to abide by its stringent laws. Responsibilities hit us hard when March came, and with it the Fathers'-and-Daughters' Banquet. Then on top of that we became launched on our Social Welfare proiect: a fashion show, which was much work but very reward- ing. As tradition goes, we gave the Graduation Dance in honor of the Seniors, and--thanks to our mothers, who did all the work--we stayed out well into the wee hours of the morning. We ended our Junior year broke, but had faith in Barb Bowman who we knew would continue to hound us for dues. All sixteen of us came back from summer vacation "mature", "responsible", and "ready to settle down" to the difficult iobs ahead. Regardless of the fact that we poor "Geeses" had spent most of our Fridays staying for Mamzelle, we had requested, and she had consented Qwith loud groansl to have us for another year. And so once again we suffered through dark homeroom periods, clean closets, and straightening chairs f"five in a row"l and faithfully f?l said "Bonjour" every morning to our "pauvre petite Mother Goose." We invaded the U. of R. for more than one reason this year, College Boards being the most enjoyable one, of course. ' ln spite of all the fun we had been having, the work must have been too hard, since it was necessary for Sally and Julie to take rather prolonged vacations. However, the rest of us managed to keep going until Christmas without any maior mishaps. As a matter of fact, in order to make the work less tedious we produced some book reports which were apparently such excellent criticism that they were posted on the bulletin board. As a result, some of us have decided to take up writing as a career. The Christmas Dance was a great success with Margaret as its chairman. And after a wonderful vacation, duringwhich Shirley, Sue, Ann, and Elaine became temporarily engaged, we settled down once again. We now were looking forward with the greatest ioy to exams, College Boards, college acceptances, college weekends, and GRADUATION. 26 if if Q' Y. Ld, ,.., 1 , ... 1 I , . 5 V.. My 'vi' 5 , - , "ii 53 Fw an ,, . 3 ill ry ea' ' ff. x e I M , r 6 ,S - .1,1, ,R My, E lame Toni Sal Shirley f-ii ,Q-,., if ' V i ,Z ,, , .. ,l11, ,,, -,., , V r M if 4, f,, ' ,.V,, 1 Y V .. i iiiifmQ1.,'f!5f'f " ' 'H :' 5 H v: -rg-..-,Q : .fi j.:m,.lwfvf': iii? f'ifiE2i1. , ilf,1 'fs V 12 K 'l 'E fu is: '35 .uw M ',.fl1Tf1fi" ' : V :EfL:"L " 'E' 'W T-'llF?5FN5 : :: ' ill? SSIYYS: 1 Gi: 1 W. ,,.. 1 rm" ..l13ETEfSE"ff L l Sf3i:E"E:,fm?lE "'- ,,fgZ,W " ""' Mi",- 1 lfzwi il ' A . .,,, A , Q aaay ,, yryy i .. 'KX- M f Y k-"L li5ifig:f ' T: , A if '5 A fl 4 m.'A iii W ' --II 2, 'k" K . IAW, ' , v Q 5, ::,,, D f' 4, 5' A, L 1 4 E r af '-A B Q Q5 if ayya msxxiizsupg, .wrxgew -v I E-l fn? Barb Peg Nancy Peg Barb Ginny Morg Cindy Margot Marty Julie Sue lASi Wlll AND llSiAMlIlIi We, the class of 1954, never having been of sound mind, do hereby leave our first will and testament. Elaine Baltzer leaves Columbia a little worse for the wear. Barb Beale leaves her laugh to anyone who can stand it. Barb Bowman leaves a piano and a battered book of bridge rules to any Junior who is not adept at the fine art of playing bridge. Margot Cameron leaves a bottle of Halo to the two Betsys, and an economy size one thrown in For Sharyl. Toni Cook leaves her tail to Mimi who has a pony. Peg Foxall leaves "Calamity Jane" Hyndman with noone to tell her troubles to. Ginny Galbraith leaves Karen four pairs of freshly run stockings for Future college houseparties. Marty Harris leaves "Sylvia Gymnasium" and a bucket to Miss Meehan. Sally Hunt leaves three weeks of vacation to anyone who can afford them. Nancy Lowenthal leaves her special foods and kitchen privileges to Gail Manson, and Mrs. Johnson in peace. Ann Morgan leaves a well-worn path to the U. of R. River Campus to any girl who is extremely interested in the progress of the new Women's Campus. Julie Newton leaves a private Study Hall to Gay Pierson. Shirley Petrossi leaves a bushel of apple cores to Mamzelle. Peg Pevear leaves a dark room in the morning to Mamzelle's next year's home- room class . Cindy Thomson leaves her theory on "How to Get Along with Mamzelle" to anyone who can make it work. Sue VanDeventer leaves. And to all those who wanted to be remembered in our will and who have not been mentioned thus Far. . .HI THERE!! Witnesses: oJ1,eI'2.au.n.c1A.J Z 8 ?cf:gy3g5voxj.C?QUiTwl 29 L. Lewis. Juniors...subtracted five and added three...making the class the smallest one in the upper school...but what they lack in size is made up in other ways...Chapman's slumber party--Food, water-skiing, chatter, nosleepand more food. .. Finally got their licenses'--it was asore subiect For a while. . . Best supporters of own candy-selling project.. . . Liz thoroughly initiatedatown going-away party. . .Full week-ends at last. . . Christmas Dance and Williams' open house...greatest vaca- tion yet.. .Class dues--consequently always broke.. .Con- stantly knitting--what do they want to be?--old maids, or s om e th i n g ? . . .Fathers'-and-Daughters' Banquet. . .Feeble attempts at dieting. . .Became actresses For class assembly. . . Discovered that blind dates aren't such a gamble after all. . . Social Welfare proiect--another play. . . "Where are you going to college?". . .Saw a little how the boys live at prep school and liked it. . .singing never was their strong point, but they could be heard singing college songs in the queerest places. . . Star patronizers of the Blue Door, with the Sterling as an after-school and week-end meeting place. . .Carefree and happy, with plenty of serious thoughts behind it all. . . "Won't you please settle down and work?. . .June's almost here, and we're practically SENIORS! l ! " 30 SEATED: P. Critikos, G. Beere D Mxlella I. Knight. SECOND ROW B W1111ams M L. Bratt, C. Clements, G. Manson D Dxet rich, THIRDROWQS. Bareham I Chapman K. Gabel, L. Blount. ABSENT C Bryant .Ill lllll MASS FIRST ROW: J. Miller, B. Bonner, B. Clark, W. Crouch, G. Forman. SECOND ROW: H. Elwood, S. Goldman, E. Kidd, C. Bennett, J. Adams, B. Richardson. THIRD ROW: B. Buckley, S. Wadsworth, A. Detweiler, S. Street, L. Clark, K. Carlsen, B. Erdle, I. Rodgers. ABSENT:,M. deGogorza,VP. Heuer. sovunmoni cuss y The Sophomores. . .minus seven plus five equals twenty-one l"tools" . . .wise, of course. . . hard workers. . .brimming with fun. . . noisiest homeroom in the school. . . "You'll never guess who called last night! " ..."Anyone have any ideas for our assembly?"..."Who's going to have the next Bridge Club?"...Swamped with homework...had trouble with French--verb charts! . . .murdered Latin Il. . .Duly initi- ated the Frosh. . .were well represented in the Christmas play. . .had a wonderful time at the Christmas Dance! . . .open house at Kidd'sl I . . . Mid-year exams--ohhh. . .Contributed quite a Few to the Lake Placid expedition. . .This class can knit, too---theyiustdidn'ttry as hard as the upper classes.. .Sports?--you bet!...hockey, basketball and horses, horses, horses. . .Most often repeated words: "Let's get going- -we have a lot to dal". . .May Breakfast and crowning of the Seniors . . .What's the weather Forecast? . . .Driver's licenses . . .hmmm . . .Work period--"Can't you get down to gym a little faster?" . . .Spring Fling- -lots of work, lots of funl . . .Finally brought out the pastels for Grad- uation . . .How will they like being Juniors? . . .Well, they won't have long to wait to find out! 31 The Freshman class of '57...class of 35...largest one at CoIumbic...Ardent social workers. ..can be found working at hospitals and clinics every Saturday. . . Went through the trials in Halloween initiations. . .gave the Harvest Bazaar in Nov- ember--a great success. . .proved their ability as ci large class working together. . . November twenty-fifth provided them with a chance to catch up on their sleep. . . amounts of food consumed forced them to diet drastically at lunch. . . "Good evening, Mrs. Botsford". . .for many, this was their First year in their particular polite society ...All here to clean up on the morning-after-the-night-before...Had their first glimpse into the mystery of Columbia's Mid-years. . . Now that finals are upon them . . .they hope that being Sophomores next year will be as much Fun as being the tradi- tional obiect-of-all-jokes-Frosh! HIISHNIA IZIASS FIRST ROW: M. Huberlie, M. Hodge, S. Len- nox, L. Brereton, M. Hyndman. SECOND ROW: R. Connor, M. L. Allen, I. Hudson, E. Knight, M. Whitaker, I. Phelps, S. Rodgers. THIRD ROW: L. Gordon, L. DeLaCour, W. Geib, P. Todd. FOURTH ROW: S. Smith, M. Barr, I. Fisher, J. Youngrnan, I. Cockcroft. FIFTH ROW: M. Poole, H. Royer, C. Hawkins, B. Pease, J. Marsland, R. lv1acCameron. SIXTH ROW: E. Brown, A. Shepard, E. Gleason, J. Cann, S. Clark, H. Hellebush, H. Cohen. ABSENT: S. McCanne. 3 Z . The Seventh Graders. . .found anywhere and everywhere. . .A class of many in- terests. . . r i di n g . . .much-anticipated Friday night dancing class. . .never-ending parties. . . Onlyone representative in the "Res" . . . Their Social Welfare proiect a great success. . . Now completing their first year in the Upper School, and looking forward to next year as Eighth Graders. The present Eighth Grade class. . .energetic, on the go. . .Allendale and Allen Creek games are obiects of attraction, the players subiects of talk. . . "Just think, next year we can go to the Christmas Dance!". . .Some ride their own horses. . .Soon their homeroom will change and the Freshman homeroom will welcome them. 7th and llth l GRADES KNEELING: J.Harding, S. Bush, B.Anstice, M. Gordon, K. Yuile. SECOND ROW: I. Nunan, E. Messler, S. Nichols, K. Allen, M. Poole, M. Saunders. THIRD ROW: A. Delafield, V. Hawks, J. Favour, A. Alberts, S. Luke, L. Allen, M. Crofton. FOURTH ROW: A. Wheeler, G. Pierson, H. Parlow, M.Logan,M, Ogden, J. Cann, D.Dutcher, S. Jones, B. Sanford, A.Trainor. ABSENT: C. Wright. 'T THIRD, FUURIH HFTH, AN SIXTH GRADES FIRST ROW: T. Hickok, H. Knox, S. Harris, L. Del Monaco, C. Shantz, A. McCoy, R. Deverian, M. Jones, I.Wi1lsea, E. Hughes, L. Swing. SECOND ROW: C. Davis, B. Luke, S. McBride, V. Buck, H. Neville, E. Murphy, L. Barnell, S. Howard, B. Beere, E. Case. THIRD ROW: C. Gandy, M. Hunting, G. Dunn, A. Wickens, A. Angle, W. Johnson, K. Anstice, R. Preu, C. Anstice. FOURTH ROW: M. Delafield, J. Harris, C. Castle, A. Fairchild, D. ,Lunt, P. Schuchrnan, M. Stewart, S. Hudson, L. Gordon. ABSENT: M. Pierson. H I FIRST ROW: I. Springer, S. W'hitmore, K. Levy, P. Malone, G. Meader, S. Sheppard. SECOND ROW: B. Verlaine, K. Bechtold, S. Smith, M. Clark, C. Lunt, C. Wright. THIRD ROW: M. Harris, I. Yates, E. Wesson, B. Gervasi, M. Wickins, E. Reveley. ABSENT: A. Weisrniller. FIHSI AN SECU U GRADES KI UERGARII SEATED: J. Tappan, I. Clark, J. Shaw, L. Pflanz, S. Goslick, L Prince. STANDING: S. Hickok, A. Neisner. ABSENT: G. Gioia, P Atwood. FRONT ROW: L. Brockway, S. Snyder, L. Field, D. Reveley, M. Slat- tery, R. Hallman. BACK ROW: C. Garvar, C. Beale, D. Smith, H. Hickok, R. Hickok, C. Wright, F. Fain, R. Pease. ABSENT: B. Aug- ust, S. Surnmerlin, P. Zahrndt, S. Thornton, P. Hamblin, S. Harvey, W. Hinchey, W. Yates. URSEHY SCHUUI CMI Illlll T953 SEPTEMBER T4 We're back again, and those book reports are due! T8 Shirley returns after an educational trip . OCTOBER 7 Field Day indoors not dampened by weather outdoors. 22 Pencils pile into the school. 26 "SamanthyAnn, would you please explain this report card to me?" 3l The old gym is filled with tombstones-- the Freshmen 's. NOVEMBER 3 King Midas shows us his "golden touch." T3 SPLASH! And is it fun! 23 The Freshmen put on a magnificent Bazaar . 25-30 Five days ofa much-needed vacation . DECEMBER 7 Clements the first Junior to slaughter the roads! ll Tri-School Party a great success! The Seniors come up with a different ill idea in book reports. T6 Christmas songs echo through the gymna- slum. T7 Everyone has fun in the "Winter Wonder- land ." T8 We didn't know those F reshmen could gossip so early in the morning. JANUARY 4 Back to school, and to the wonderful por- traitof Mrs. Simpson done by Mr. Melen- backer. i5 Sal Hunt has her license at last! 36 ill TS i954 T6 The school has an "empty feeling." 20-23 You guessed it--EXAMS! 24 One Senior in college--fifteen to go. 25 Wadsworth returns with a black eye gotten from playing hockey with the Northwood boys . FEBRUARY 2 New cheerleading squad for Allendale is initiated. 4 Heather's Liberation Day. i3 Five girls invade The Homestead. i7 We get a first glimpse of our Navajo school . 22 Thanks to our first President we have a vacation. 23 Knitting contest comes to an end--girls can go on studying again . MARCH 17 Fathers show their talent. T9 We're free--for two weeks. APRIL 5 We're enterfng the home stretch, and summer uniforms can be seen again . TO The Upper School marvels at the breath- taking performance of Berlioz's Requiem conducted by our Mr . Hollenbach . 23 The girls finallyfound dates for the Spring Fling. MAY 28 First of the finals . 31 We have a holiday--for studying . JUNE l-2 The rest of the finals. 3 "Lead On, Oh King Eternal"!! 37 NVQ P if 1 1.l'm jusf singing you a lullaby. 2. Biology class?'? 3. Please, Miss Child, mercy! 4. Whaf's in There? 5. There's 'rrouble brewing! 6. Studying on The bus, no less! 7. Where's Ace? 8. "And here you have..." 9. Where's Thatclief, Barb? 10. "School'sout!" ll . There'smusicinfheair! 12. Hirhere! 38 W 1 39 The Student Council, which promotes more demo- cratic living within the school, includes the chairmen of the main committees, and representatives from each grade. This year's President, Peggy Foxall, has done a fine job of carrying on old traditions and inaugurating new ones. FIRST ROW: C. Bryant, S. Hunt CVice -Presidentj, P. Foxa11QPres- identj, Miss Skillin, P. Pevear fSecretaryj, R. Connor. SECOND ROW: N. Lowenthal, J. Adams, H. Elwood, I. Chapman, A. A1- berts, I. Newton, C. Thomson, K. A11en,D. Cook. THIRD ROW: M. Huberlie, S. Lennox, S. Nic- hols, E. Kidd, L. DeLaCour. SlUllll CHU llll "We, the members of the Study Hall Committee, in order to Form a more perfect study hall, establish con- centration, and promote honor, have succeeded, with the school, in enforcing the forcing the rules of the study hall " Sllllll HAH CIINIMIHH SEATED: S. Jones, M. Harris, M. Hodge, J. Newton fChair- manj, Miss Reid, A. Detweiler, P. Critikos. STANDING: M. Logan, M. Ogden, M. Crofton, S. Clark, B. Pease, B. Beale, J. Rodgers. L. Brereton. FIRST ROW: A. Alberts, C. Bryant, I. Rodgers, M. L. Bratt, L. Lewis, J. Hudson, B. Sanford. SECOND ROW: L. Clark, B. Bowman fBusi- ness Managerj, J. Knight, J. Fisher, P. Pevear QEditorj, Miss Child, D. Cook, I. Phelps. THIRD ROW: N. Lowenthal, G. Pierson, S. Hunt, G. Broderson, B. Pease, A. Mor- gan, P. Critikos. FOURTH ROW: L. Gordon, G, Galbraith, H. El- wood, I. Adams, E. Blount, C. Thomson, P. Foxall, K. Gabel, I. Chapman, S. Goldman. HllUIilil SS Sl il "Kids Coopsl. ..l mean girlsi, let 's be original! Which cover do you think we should use, the deep, deep blue or the gay, light shade? Oh. . .and don't Forget the meeting tomorrow at recess! " The lively Social Welfare Committee does every- thing from shipping clothes to needy lndian schools to supporting the March of Dimes and the Red Cross. They have even presented us with a Korean orphan. "And by the way, don't Forget your CLEAN used clothes. " Sllllllll Wllilllii IIIIMMIHH SEATED: I. Fisher. LEFT TO RIGHT: G. Galbraith, G. Pierson, S. Hunt ffjhairmanj, B. Bonner, Miss Cady. LEFT TO RIGHT: G. Beere, I. Fav- our, B. Erdle, B. Anstice, N. Low- er1tha1fChairman1i, J. Phelps, Miss Skillin, D. C0Ok. HUUSE SUMMIT!!! "The table lists change today, and the Sophomores start working." "Are the ,blackboards clean?" "Be sure to go down to the study hall during work period, so that the girls that are dusting can get at the chairs." The House Committee was really at it this year! "Yea, Bo, White Team!" "C'mon, let's go, Blue Team!" These are some ofthe cries heard at our annual, memorable field day. SPLASH!. ..G new idea this year, and a great success! AiHlilIC SSUCIATIU SEATED: C. Thomson CChairmanj, C. Wright. STANDING: S. Petrossi, A. Morgan, K. Gabel, S. Street, S. Rodgers, Miss Meehan, E. Mess- ler. SITTING: A. Morgan, E. Baltzer CChairmanj, Mrs. Simpson, A. DeI- afield. STANDING: L. Clark, G. Manson, H. Parlow, L. AIIen. ASSEMIHIES IIIIMNIITTH "Oh, what an interesting speaker, and wasn't that an educational class Forum last week!" These remarks refer to the fine iob performed by the Assemblies Com- mittee this year. "Ten cents, please!" This is the fine for a viola- tion of the standards which have been set by the Dress Committee and have been so stressed that everyone has co-operated. DRESS IIUMNIIHEE SEATED: S. Petrossi Qflhairmanj Mlle. Vuagniaux. STANDING: S Bush, I. Nunan, C. Clements, S Van Deventer, C. Bcnncrt,J Youngman. "Where is the Pony Express 'P lt's overdue!" These cries issue from underone of the study hall tables where one of the Library Committee members has crawled in search ofa fugitive volume. llllllllll HC ljlllll FIRST ROW: Miss Cady, G. Beere, S.l-lunt, P. Heuer, N. Lowenthal, D. Cook, S. Lennox, M. Huber- lie. SECOND ROW: M. Cameron, L. Lewis. I. Adams, M. Hynd man, J. Rodgers, H. Elwood, I Newton. THIRD ROW: I. Knight, K. Gabel, S. Petrossi, B. Wil- liams, S. Bareham, E. Brown, P. Pevear, A. Shepard, A. Detweil er, E. Buckley, C. Thomson, E Baltzer, M. Harris. SEATED: M. Saunders, E. Brown STANDING: P. Heuer, M. Cam eron, S. Luke, E. Blount, M Bratt fChairmanj. llllllzllll CllMMIllll "On stage!" The dress rehearsal has begun. But of course the play will come off well because the ambi- tious Dramatic Club is giving its full support. LEFT TO RIGHT: Mrs. Fisher, E. Baltzer CChairmany, S. Hunt, R. MacCameron, E. Kidd, D. Mil- ella. MUSIC IIIINIMIUH Putting on musical talent shows, distributing and collecting music, keeping order For the singing directed by Mr. Hollenbach--these are some of the valuable contributions of the Music Committee. Like the hidden movements ofa clock, these com- mittee heads helpto make the school run smoothly. They do not come into view, as does the face of the clock, but, in the end, the school could not run well without the help of these girls. lZllMNIIllil Hi IIS LEFT TO RIGHT: M. Cameron CMaster Treasurerj, M. Poole QFlag-Raiserj, M. Harris Qlieeper of the Pupils' Activities Bookj, C. Bryant QBell Ringerj, P. Pevear QChairman of the Christmas Dancej, J. Knight QEditor of the Samialrift 45 SENIIIR Pllll Miss Dragnet of T954 .... Knows the Most about the Most. . Knows the Most about the Least . . Most Depressed by the "Double Zero" . Most Grimly Efficient ........ Least Sympathetic with the Opposite Sex . Most Sympathetic with the Opposite Sex. . Most Gifted Public Speaker ..... Most ........... Columbia's Gift to the Shadow Wave . . Gripe Most Griped About .... Best Back-Seat Driver ...... Fogbound .... First to Get Hitched ...... Class Old Maids ....... Throws the Longest and Strongest Line . Biggest Bluffer in the Classroom . . Biggest Apple-Polisher . . . Best Excuse for Knitting . . Favorite Invention. . Biggest "Kid" . . Highway Menace . Class Martyr. . . Class Wire-puller . . Social Butterfly. . Class Hustler . Scrooge . . . Laziest . . Most Naive . Prom Trotter. . Grave Robbers . Windiest .... Most Heartwarming . 46 . Galbraith . .Bowman . . Baltzer . . Petrossi . . . .Hunt . VanDeventer . . . Harris . .Thomson . . Morgan . .Cook . . Money . . Beale . . . . Lowenthal . . . Beale, Harris Petrossi, VanDeventer . . . . .Morgan . . . . . Pevear . . . . . Foxall . Gnly one University in town . Sunday night parties . . . . .Cameron . . . . Lowenthal . . Baltzer . .Hunt . . Pevear . .Newton . .Thomson . Everyone . . . No one . . . .Bowman . Cameron, Cook . . Galbraith . Class of '54 W SUN, SAND, AND SEA He was huddled against the pilings driven deep into the sand--conscious only of the cool, moisture-laden air blowing against him in the darkness and the mysterious rumble of the sea . He was alone . Why had he come here? Was itfor the sol- itude, the peace that comes to the world before the dawn? Was it to escape the things of the world and to turn to expression of the soul? Or was it an attempt to flee from haunting thoughts and troubles, to throw off the burdens that the day would bring? lt was probably the last, for the face rest- ing on the strong brown hands bore a look of despair and deiection unusual to one so young . There were furrows between his brows and lines of thought or worry wrinkled his forehead . What was his problem? A lover's scrap? A quarrel at home? Or was this something bigger, a sin or even a crime? Was he capable of crime? The young face was rather hard, and there was nothing about it to imply honesty. There was a look of pride and arrogance in his eyes, which were not shifty, but haughty, superior. The wind blew, the ocean rolled, and low in the East a faint glow could be seen. The glow spread. Fingers, now gold, now silver, snatched at the darkness. And then the sun burst out of the sea, chasing the blackness from every crannyin the beach and turning to gold the long-broken frag- ments of sea-shell nearly hidden in the sand. The day had come. He sat on the edge of the dunes, the noon- day sun beating down on his head and the ocean spread out before him . The beach was a fumbled mass of running, shouting and laughing people, and the water was filled with floats and young people, toys and small children . There was a squad of life- guards, each supervising the activitywith-one eye and appraising the bathing beauties with the other . But he sat alone. He wasn't touched or affected in any way by the mob as he sat on the warm white beach, leaning againsta twisted tree-trunk half-covered by the drifting, eddy- ing sand . He turned his head- and studied the grass- covered dunes behind and beside him . A glitter caught his eye and, to see what it was, he stood up . There, not twenty feet from him, was a sparkling, sequined purse lying on an empty blanket and partially hidden by dune-grass. He looked around, no one was watching, it would be easy. He glanced again, the sequins were beckoning to him. With slow deliberate steps he approached the blanket, trying to look casual. Another swift look about and he stopped . The purse was his. He hesitated a moment, thrust the purse into a capacious beachrobe pocket and turned his steps toward the center of town . The white, glittering sand eddied and shifted, covering the footprints with a thin film of tiny breeze-driven particles. High above the beach in a cracker-box house set on long stilt legs, a coastguard officer made a 'phone call. lt was all there, he had the information right beside him--name, age, height, weight, and beneath it, "Wanted for armed robbery, assault and battery, third offence." A new charge would be added soon: "petty theft." The whistles and sirens blew. Policemen poured onto the sand . The young man was not on the beach. The sand swirled and shifted. The tracks were gone, obliterated by nature . He emerged from the darkness of the marsh- grass into the pale moonlight and turned to- ward the sound of the sea. It seemed to call him and he hurried toward it. The waves shimmered in the moonlight, rising to a crest, crashing down, and then foaming and pounding as they hit the beach. The sounds made by the rushing water formed a pattern, but each was an individual, its path could be followed from beginning to end. He stood thus for some time, taking in the beauty and the mystery of it, the moonlight on the water and the mist blowing around him . And then he frowned. This was something he knew - the futility of being one person among the worId's millions or one waterdrop among the millions ofdrops in the ocean - rid- ing high on aswell, breaking intoindividuality as a bubble of foam, and then crashing, falling from the heights, to become lost as a part ofa rushing mob, being pushed and pounded against a wall only to be washed away and swept up again in the never-ending merry-go-round. He turned then, for he felt something be- hind him . It was a policeman. Now there was one on eitherside. A greatform in front of him blocked the ocean from sight. He turned and went with them, the song of the sea still ring- ing in his ears. Janet Adams POSSIBLE FUTURE Row on row Of books on the shelf Sulk in the dust Of memories. Their pages, once new, Decay With treasures Undiscovered. Page after page Of beauty obsolescent Rots in the stench Of modern thought. Immortal philosophy Becomes stagnant, With great truth Forgotten . Year after year Plato and Socrates, Peter and John, St. Francis of Assisi, The Sermon on the Mount, The Psalms, Milton, Wordsworth, Keats, and Shelley Die, And die again . Hurry, hurry, hurry. . . The generations Are absorbed In the Atomic Age. The individual, No longer an element Or a compound, Is but an electron . Grain by grain The sand slips through, But the hole is larger- Time is the element. Time is no more For thought, Dreams, And philosophy. Faster and faster The grains fall, But the glass has no bottom Founded on thought. When the last grain Has disappeared, Man is no more, The Bible Has no chance To save Man . . . From his fate. Row on row Of books on the shelf Sulk in the dust Of memories. Peggy Foxall, '54 OUR "MOTHER GOOSE" "Boniour, Mlle. Cameron." Really! These Seniors-A they iimlw so mziclz noise! "MOrgGn, what do you say when you come in? That is better. Do I want you girls to knit me a hat? Oh yes, that would be beautiful. But I don't want it all differentcolors--I wantit red . Bon- jour, Mlle. Newton. It must be red go to with my coat, and not so longp it will drag on the ground when I walk. Bonjour, Mlle. Harris." Coozl grief. not fmotlzer picture of it 1101 .' "My, isn't he handsome! His name is Bill? But what happened to that other one, Andy? Oh, he 'ditched' yOU ." These poor geeses, they ca-n't keep ll boy for more than FL week. "Bon- IOUF, Mlle . " Oh, this lfoxall, I will use my real pencil all up cm lzer papers. "I:OXClll, Come here. Your French is an abomination! Will you look at this paper. You don't understand? l'll give you your 'don't understand'! I wear my- self out explaining this grammar and this is what you give me. Turn off that light, Baltzer. We don't need it. Put up the shades and there will be enough light." You woulcl think they were all bliml. Oli, 770, 110111 uflzat are theyizp to? "Take it off--I do not want Newton's hat on my head. No, I do notwant it. " You Seniors, honestly! Oh good grief, take it off or l'll shake you like a plum tree! Now I have to fix my hair all over again ." Was that the bell? "The bell has rung. The bell has rung! Do you all want to be mark' late? Come out of. that closet right now, Galbraith. Beale, see if there are announcements. Bowman, go check upon I'l'1e CIOSET . " This room smells like rr 7Il.C77lS 5'IlZ0fZ1:1fLg clulv. "Really, girls, do yOU WCIDI' me to take over? These are supposed to be an- I'1OUf'lC8meI"II'S . " These papers, they are impossible! "AII right, if there are no more announcements you may talk quietly. I said quietly!" Oli, IIUIIIITIS tlle usel "You mdy 90 now. Van Deventer, put that chair back where it belongs. Not like that, I, want them five in a row! Now get along, you will be late for assembly." Cynthia Thomson, '54 A DESCRIPTION AND A THOUGHT As the last note of Taps faded off among the silent trees I said a hastygoodnight, sleep- tight to my campers, grabbed my lantern and headed for the canoe dock. The night was bright and crisp, so beautiful that I felt like singing. Here and there the friendly light from swinging lanterns peeked through the trees. Whispers and suppressed giggles hung on the cold air as the counselors, free from the routine of the day, hurried off in search ofexcitement. Taking advantage of the beautiful evening , and knowing that it was to be one of our last here, Cornie, Nan, Sylvia and I decided that we should paddle around the lake . As I neared the canoe house I heard Sylvia's familiar giggle and knew that they were waiting for me. I entered, kicked off my shoes and lifted my share of the canoe . The black water noiselessly received the canoe and held itclose to the dock without a helping hand from us. Without a word we set off into the trail of the moon, each of us thinking her own peaceful thoughts . No sound ventured out of the darkness except the hushed gurgle of whirlpools when the paddles slid through the water. The majesty of the beauty almost choked me. The mist was iust beginning to rise and wispy fingers of it languorously reached up- ward to the full moon. One sliver of a cloud, a memory of the flaming sunset, was a back- drop for the moon. Above the mist still loomed the tall, straight pines with their silvered branches throwing long, wavering shadows across the mirror-still water. The picture was complete. And the rhythmic motion of my arms with the paddle lulled my mind to oblivion of all but the beauty at hand. When the dying strains of Taps from all the camps had died, laughter drifted out onto the lake, and voices out of the mist announced counselors from many camps who, free from their tasks, had sought the silent lake for en- joyment, as we had. The voices approaching were familiar and the words of their song floated through the mist to usgwe ioined as did other voices from canoes veiled by the mist: " . . .But you must have faith, And you must have hope, You must love and be kind and so- If you search, if you wait, You will find the place Where the four leaf clovers grow." When the words died away we dipped our paddles once again and set off for the end of the lake. In the distance we saw the candles from the Candlelight Service at Camp Norway carrying wishes out into the mist. The campers stood on the shore, each thinking, I was sure, of the gay summer days which had passed so swiftly, and of the candle seeking its way out into the darkness carrying a dream and a hope for next year. The campers then filed slowly to their cabins as we stared thoughtfully after them. Over the water we sang to them, hoping that they would hear and understand the words which meant so much to us: "Remember beside the campfire, Remember when you're away, Remember the friends you've made here, . . .Remember where 'ere you wander. . ." Yes, remember.. .remember and be glad that you've shared a bit of beauty in a world of excitement and nervous activity. From the diving float familiar words followed us as we paddled away. The Norway counselors had heard our song and had understood: "Should old acquaintance be forgot..." My paddle dipped, circled, and dipped again while I thought of this significant thread of understanding between strangers brought into acquiescence by the beauty and peace of the moment. Peggy Foxall, '54 CIRCLE The gong rang twelve. Darkness, The mystery of night, Blackness, A dreary, empty city to behold . It was night. The clock struck six. Now, light. Gone was the fear Of the night A peaceful, serene city to see, It was dawn . The clock chimed noon . Day, Clearness of step, People gay, A busy, happy city now. It was day. The gong rang twelve . Darkness, The mystery of night, Blackness, A dreary, empty city to behold. It was night. Nancy Lowenthal, '54 HOME Antony Passino, an elderly man with dart- ing eyes, stood on the dock, dressed in awell- fitted navy suit, gleaming maroon tie, and highly polished black shoes. But behind his lustrous facade dwelled a bewildered antici- pation . The docks were active with the usual bust- ling and busy-ness of the docking of the ocean liners from the United States. Shouts in several languages sped about among the thronged crowd which stood behind a heavy cord. Passino's eyes flashed hurriedly, as he looked around in confusion . With a small bag in one hand and his passport and papers clutched tightly in the other, he moved. It seemed as though a strong undercurrent rushed him to the custom's office . With hesitation in his voice he spoke in Italian to the efficient officers. The imposing movement of the dock was being left behind now. Taxi horns blasted in the narrow, cobbled streets, and dark-haired policemen blew their whistles furiously in an attempt to untangle the impatient traffic. Beyond this scene ofcommotion, the quiet, tired buildings of Genoa patiently, like the old retired fishermen, listened and observed new life . Time hurried by as Passino wandered among the streets and markets which were all that he had known forty-eight years ago Now that he was at the place which he had longed for so often, he realized that it was not as he had left it. Instead of the colorful vender, shouting IOCUHCI songs about his wares, he saw symmetrical buildingsaligned along the narrow walks, with glassy lettering spelling brand names of breakfast cereals, electric heating blankets, and radios. The music of the organ grinder had faded and in its place was the harsh blasting of car horns and radios. Across the street from the big church where flower stalls stood there was now a cluster ofcheap souvenir stands. He walked deiectedly, his head bent over. Even theflashing of the bold neon lights could not penetrate this mood. A drooping form, he walked up the old hillof the city to the house where he had been born. The street was changed, too. Where was the tree by the last bend in the road where Cousin Angelo had had the mishap with the basket of olives? Soon appeared a bullet-beaten structure, empty and neglected . Passino moved about the house, cherishing everysmall bitof fami l iarity. As evening drew her shade and the declining sun set a blanket of soft, rich iewels upon the Mediterranean, his thoughts began to unravel . He had awaited these moments for almost a half century, but now, what was it that he felt? Until this moment, Passino had thought of Italy as his home and had often dreamed of the ioy of returning. But the reality was different, not as he had imagined it would be. His thoughts turned back across the Atlantic. Down on the next level of the hill, a bell tolled twice, and soon voices from the old orphanage proclaimed with exaltation the glorious "Ave Maria", the same "Ave Maria" he had listened to in his small church in Amer- ica. As if an angel had blown a response to Passino, he felt theanswer in his heart. Amer- ica was his home too. Penny Critikos, '55 DISCOVERY The seventh house in the long row of tene- ments is hers. She is a small thin girl, red hair trying to curl around her delicate, rather peeked, face. Slumped on the front step, thoughts run through her mind. Resentful, sullen thoughts. How she hates this shabby street. On the broken cement sidewalk a man shuffles his way home. He is her next-door neighbor and she has never seen him look any- thing but tired and wan. A quick pity reaches her when she notices him, but it is quickly blotted out by scorn . lt isn't her fault that he leads the kind of life he does. lf he had tried hard enough, things would not have been as they are now. He turns wearily up the short dirt path leading to the door, by which some spring flowers are trying bravely to survive. The man stops and looks tenderlydown atthem. He stands there for a few minutes and then, as if on impulse, stoops down, all of a sudden no longer tired, and gathers two or three. Then on into the dingyinterior he goes, carrying the pitiful little bouquet as if itwere made ofgold. The small girl looks after him with a mix- ture of pity and scorn. But her eyes are drawn from him bytwo small boys a few houses down. They are fighting and then the smaller one runs crying to his home. The other boy stands watch- ing him for a moment and then runs after him, calling. The one who is crying stops and turns. The older child comes up to him, followed by a small brown mongrel pup. The girl watches with wonder as their differences are forgotten in their simple ioy over this dog. Can it be that the life here on the street, on which she has lived as long as she can remember, has its own joys and moments of happiness? No, she quickly puts this passing thought out of her mind . There is no joy in their dreary life. Across the street, at one of the most run- down houses of the entire street, a poor boy selling magazines pauses, and then rings the doorbell. A shabby woman comes to the door. She looks compassionately at the poor hungry- looking young boyand invites him in. In a few minutes he emerges, pocketing some change and wearing a grateful smile. It is getting dark and the lights are begin- ning to go on in the houses. From her seat on the still warm cement block, she can see into the houses clearly. The windows with the cracked panes reveal bare light bulbs which shed a ghastly and terrifyingly realistic light on the water-streaked wallpaper and empty bookcases. She tears her eyes away, stinging with tears ofself-pity, and thinks passionately that she will escape from here sometime and never come back. She will forget all these people. What did they ever do for her? Had they ever had any happiness, or brought hap- piness into anyone's life? She thinks again. No, her parents are kind, even though always tired. It is dark now and her father should be coming home from his tire- some iob selling magazines on the downtown street corners. She turns and searches the dark, narrow street for his figure. Five minutes pass. Ten. Then he comes into sight. How tired his face looks and yet how kind and understand- ing! She wonders if he hates the tenements and small grassless yards as much as she. He turns up the walk, bends down and kisses her on the forehead. She follows him into the house. A few minutes later, the family sits down for their supper. There are six children besides herself. She picks up her fork and then puts it down again. Between her parents has just passed a proud and tender and loving look . Theirdaugh- ter suddenly realizes of what they are proud, and strangely enough, she also is proud of her family and their life. As she turns and looks happily upon all of them, she picks up her fork. Jane Knight, '55 THE DOLL THAT SAVED THE DAY Nan Dennis was scratching in the dirt with a stick. N. D. Then the date - I775. There! That was how her sampler would look. With roses all around the border. "Nan, come here," called her mother. Nan ran into her house. Her mother continued, "I have had word thatyour father was captured by theRedcoats. He is in a campalmost a mile from here. His general has sent me a very im- portant note which is in code. He also gave me this doll. You see, its head screws off. It is hollow inside. Listen carefully. The note I will put inside . You must goto the camp where your father is being held . Secretly unscrew the top of the doll and slip him the note. He will be able to read- it. Do not let anyone see you do this, even the other prisoners . I have packed your lunch, for you must go now." Nan put on her sweater, got the doll and her lunch, and kissed her mother goodbye. She started down the road feeling very much afraid . All sorts of terrible possibilities could happen. She shuddered! It was getting hot. Nan took off her sweater. The-road was awfully hot and dusty. Nan decided to eat lunch. She was so thirsty! At three o'clock she reached the camp . There were little tents among the trees. "Where are you going?" asked a man pok- ing his head out of a tent. "l'm going to see my father who is being held here," she answered. "Where is the pris- oners' tent? The man showed her and she ran in . "Fa- ther, Father, when will you come home?" she asked as she burst into his arms. "I've started a sampler and you must see it! " "When the war is over, I will come home," he replied, and then added, "lf ever it is!" Nan secretlyunscrewed the head. Even her father hadn't noticed. She slipped her fingers down into the doll and brought out the paper. Then she screwed up the head. It worked! Nan then held her father's hand, putting the paper into it. After a while, Nan kissed her father good- bye and ran out. She ran skipping happily down the road with the empty doll. She had delivered the message and her mother had promised a cherry pie when she returned . Julie Harding Grade 7 WHICH TROPHY? Itwas Friday night, the night before the most importantevent in the Alaskan year that is, the event most important to the Alaskan boys. Once a year on the last Saturday in December a big dog race was held . Only boys who were between the ages of twelve and eighteen and who had owned and cared for their own dog teams for at least three months could participate in this race. The race this year was especiallyimportant to Rob Jackson, an American boy who had been living in Alaska for three years. When he was eleven, he had come to Alaska with his parents and his two younger sisters. The family had liked their new home so much that they had decided to settle down and remain there per- manently, much to Rob's delight. This year was the first year he would be eligible for the race, because until now he had not owned adog team of his own. But now he not only had his own team, but also a beautiful sled and harness, all given to him by his Alaskan friend, Tau. Two more dogs were gifts from his motherand father, and the fifth dog, his leader, he had rescued from a man who had been treating the dog cruelly. As soon as he awoke on the dayof the race, Rob ran to the window and looked out to see what the weather was like. It was a perfect day! The sun was outand there was not a cloud in the sky. The snow on the ground glistened like silver, and the smal I snow crystals twinkled like stars as the sunbeams danced across them. Rob glanced at his clock. It was seven-thirty. There were exactlythree hours until racetime, and he had much to accomplish before then. As soon as he finished eating his breakfast he ran out to feed his dogs, brush them until they shone like the winter sun, and polish his harness once more . Finally he was ready to harness his team. When he finished putting on the harn- esses, he fastened onto the leader a tri-colored ribbon. The colors were his colors for the race, red, white, and blue, the colors of the Amer- ican flag . Rob drove his dogs slowly to the place where the race was going to be held, and at a signal from the starter led them up to the gate at his position, which was number four, the second position away from the far edge. All the boys were there by now and the starter told them to get ready to begin . Rob wet his lips nervously and tightened his grip on the handles of the sled, for this was it. This was the moment he had looked forward to for months, the moment when his team could run in the race. Then suddenly the starter's gun rang out, and they were off! From the very beginning Rob's team and the team next to his were out in front. Number Five was slightly ahead of Rob when suddenly its lead dog stumbled in a rut on the track and fell, tipping the sled over . Horrified, Rob watched the whole team pile up, and saw the boy thrown into the middle of the track, in the way of the oncoming sleds. By the time the other racers saw the disaster it would be too late for them to stop. But if Rob should stop to rescue the boy, all chances of his winning the race would be lost. Even as he thought this, Rob was automatically slowing down his dogs, for he knew what he had to do. He stopped his team and ran back to remove the boy from the track just before the other three teams rounded the corner to finish the race. Rob knew he had made the right choice, but that didn't much help the sorrow he felt as he saw another boy receiving the trophy for winning the race. But then, suddenly, a voice boomed out over the loud speaker and said, "After some discussion, the judges have unani- mously decided to award a special trophyto Robert Jackson, in consideration for his for- feiting the race to save another participant." The man went on to say more, but his voice was drowned out in the cheering thatfollowed his announcement. As Rob heard this he knew that the trophy he had won would mean more to him than the other prize ever could have meant. .Ionatha Marsland, '57 IF I WERE A TREE If I were a tree On this cold winter day, I would shiver and shake And scream in my way, I would whistle so sharply That folks might say, "What a blizzardy, horrible Blustery day!" But I would always enioy, If I were a tree, The voices of children Ringing with glee, As they shake from my branches The light, fluffy snow, Which coats them all over With shimmering glow. Claire Hawkins, '57 "ALONE" "Alone! "roared the waves, as theywashed the lonely island in the middle of the sea, "Alone! " sang the wind on top of the hill, as it rusfled through the leaves of the desolate tree, "Alone!" whished the sand, as it blew around the only cactus alive on the hot desert day, "Alone! " thought the child, as he watched the careless crowds go by, "I have lostmyway." I amalone, you arealone, as a ship on a stormy sea, But God in his love reaches out to us. What a wonderful friend is He! Judy Fisher, '57 SOFT FLAME CStorm at Sunset! Clouds brilliant and strong, Soft with firmness, Dark as embers and outlined with red. Sky not still, but loud as pain, Shaking the earth with its depth. lt is cold with emotion and movement. Still, it is soft, warm as time-forgotten lands that breathe heavy for rediscovery. Sudden lights make the world waken as in morning. But it is not morning . lt is an unusual night, with its deep blues and vivid reds . Now there is a greatnoise as if massive timbers had lost their equilibrium . Then again silence, with the flash of morning. Minutes pass . Minutes of wonder and amazement. Then all is still except for color. The sky is broken . Great colors with feeling of depth turn softer and warmer . Soft as flame, Yes, Soft Flame Soft Flame . Karen Carlson, '56 THE MOUNTAINS High above us, all around us, Are the mountains. Shoved outof earth with bucklings and heavings, They tower above us. Centuries they stood thus. The great glacier came, Leaving melted ice in pools to blush with the setting sun . Rain pelted down their sides carving gullies, Now grown up with scarlet flowers. Full one hundred centuries, one hundred hundred, They stood . Suns came up over them, Gilding peaks. They are old now. They want to rest, Sinking into the earth that bore them, Crumbling, falling. Each winter huge chunks fall into yawning chasms, Rattling and banging. The mountains are tired . Madeleine deGogorza, '56 HALLOWEEN Ghosts come out! Goblins shout! Witches fly! Owls cry. Jack-o'-Lanterns lighted, Children all excited-- Such a night you've never seen! It is " Halloween!" Carolyn Castle Grade 6 AUTUMN EVERYWHERE Autumn, autumn everywhere ln our hearts And in the air, In the smoke of burning Leaves, ln ripe red apples On the trees, In the fragrant grapes, ln the beauty of the trees, In the softness of the Breeze, In the fun and frolic Everywhere! Sally Hudson Grade 6 IAM WITH YOU She walked alone amidst the implacable multitude . They rushed by her like trains in the night, not offering a glance nor smile . Her young eyes searched the avenue, her feet bore her many miles. No friends about her, her heartwas in solitude. Shops were closing, leaving only picturesque windows lit. Mannequins with gowns and furs visioned a young girl's dream . Her deep brown eyes gazed at these luxuries fashioned by those accustomed to the expen- sive life. Her face became lifeless and pale, and thoughts of her existence iostled in constant strife. Remembering her past and foreseeing the future, she ran, stumbling, to the wharfs, to the pit of the sea, the end, the last whip. Her flight was from reality and the never-end- ing loneliness of everyday, Alone, afraid, desperate, without hope. A shaft of light pierced through her dark de- spair, reminding herof the Bible teachings of her childhood days. She turned from the forbidding sea and its angry waves, Remembering that Jesus said: "lf lam with you, who can be against you?" "Lo, Iam with you aIway." Martha Harris,'54 LIES " Darling -- Johnny --now iust tell your grandmother you're sorrythat you lied to her." "I did not Iie." "Now another lie - to your mommy and grandmother both! He's a very bad child-don't you think so, Mother? ----- You know that Mommy's always told you never to lie. Now you did tell grandmother that you were going to that summer camp, didn't you, Johnny?" "Yes." "And you wouIdn't lie to Mommy, would you, dear? " ll Il "Then why did you lie?" "l didn't, Mommy." "This is getting ridiculous! You iust now contradicted yourself. Why did you ever say such a thing in the first place? Who said you were to go to that summer camp? ----- He didn't think it up himself, Mother, I'm sure of that. His father is always putting ideas into that chiId's head. ----- I know we discussed it the other night, darling, but you know that we'd made plans to go to Mexico ." "I don't want to go to Mexico, and you said you'd think about the camp." "Just like all children! ----- Johnny, you must learn not to twist my words around . Now we'Il forget this whole business. Just simply tell grandmother you didn't mean to lie and never will again." "Mommy, I thought you said .... " "You iust made things sound the way you wanted. ----- What a silly child! Any sane person would lump at the chance of going to Mexico. Mother, have you ever heard any- thing so absurd? ----- Johnny, think of all the fun you and Mommywill have together. You'll be Mommy's senor there, and take her out to dinner to the restaurants . Now simplysay you're sorry. "Say something, dear. Don't just stand there like the cat's got your tOr1gUe-" "But I thought ----- " "I don't care what you thought. Now either say you're sorry or go to your room ." ll ll "Then go. Go right now. Well?" "l'm sorry." "You're sorry you lied, darling?" "I'm sorry I Iied." "Good boy. Now give Mommy and grand- mother a kiss and you may go play." But Johnny had already left. "Just like his father. What am I to dowith him?" "Mexico will help, dear." Nancy Lowenthal, '54 SIIPPIIIII IHI IIIIIIHISIIII IIIIM U III IYIIISI compliment-sof MIXING IIIIIIPMINI IIIIMPANI, INII. ESLER'S HUDSON - TITUS Record Shop BAREHAM PLUMBING AND "We have every record made" CORKY WHITAKER, RECORD MGR. 24 Hour Service Hillside 3780 For The Best In Car Service Harry J. Bareham, Pres. IT'S RICCI'S GULF SERVICE John W. Bcreham, Sec.-Treas. Your Friendly Station Corner Of Monroe Avenue At Clover PLEASE PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS w if- i X c59'7 ' 'Mine , GY 44 Xp eg MJFQvG-Q-49.-Z7 YY' i Qnoarb Dae f X as N'-'LXLOU M "f "" H 4 J ..Q -v' g . , 3 Ag 5'-Wu h Q Mfg ' 'J aqua 'M'-ax fll X I f X ix 1 r Ga. Penny: Lt!- Beer-e. JN lx- C.o.r-QI 13 3 9:1 L-51 Biovn-r'c.'56' MCCON N ELL'S Ice Cream Store Courtesy of AETNA LIFE I F.B. Alberts Pittsford, New York NSURANCE CO. GEORGE BOUCHER, FLORIST and Associates Baker I420 MANNlNG'S SERVICE STATION Mobile Products Mi nor Repairs Road Service Pickup 8. Delivery LaMAY DRUG COMPANY 3IO8 East Avenue MO 9034 1800 East Avenue A fx mix i meer Wintou Roach :X I ff FII! Rochester, N. 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' 9 Or For Finest Established l 30 Auto Repairing Collision Work Painting or Auto Radio Service Monroe Record Shop HALLMAN'S 772 Monroe Avenue MOnroe 6422 Owned and Operated by Herman Surasky of the Rochester Philharmonic Central Chevrolet "Personalized Service" is our Note to your Musical Eriioyment 200 East Avenue Compliments of METEYER'S FOOD MARKET IOIS Clinton Avenue SO LESCHORN BROTHERS SERVICE STATION 3000 Culver Road Compliments of a Friend Congress 9960 PLEASE PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS C omplimeuts of BOLLER CLARK, INC 25 East Main Street Rochester 14, New York PLEASE PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS Cb 111 fb f fm aff f f A Fine Group of Girls Concrete Trans-Mix Corporation HAQIIKIZIIILVQ' C0l!Cl'6f6H Ginesee 3024 PLEASE PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS Phone: EMpire 1573 Chow Mein to rake out Monroe 515 5 Liu Fm A , BRADLEY M. MEADE Clmlese-Amerzcfzrz Restzmraut open ll A, M. no Midnight I'1fe7'1""5 48 EAST AVENUE CHINESE NOVEI-TIES 1887 East Avenue Rochester IU. N, Y. ROCHESTER 4, N. Y. AND GIFTS Cnllzjlfimelzfs of l'l'lE BOOK SHOP Elmwood at Monroe CRAMER'S BRIGHTON PHARMACY 1 771 East Ax enue Books Lellffiflg Ijlannjf Glflm Greeliug Cfnrzfx Cnexx to Brighton P. 0.1 MOnroe 0189 Knight Paving Products, Inc. Buffalo - Rochester - Ithaca COIIIPUIIIEIIH of Greene's Building Maintenance Supplies, Inc. CHRDELLI-VS 2 09 Central Avenue Bass Wee-juns Sundial Shoes Keds 2 Winton Road North PLEASE PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS Compliments For Smarter Iiafezvear of COOL CHEVROLET 560 Culver Road MO nroe 2340 WALDJER T Gmc Opticians 56 East Ave. BAker 1680 CLARENCE W. SMITH, INC. Booksellers - Stationers - Importers 307-309 Alexander Street Telephone HAmilton 1070 EUGENE and JosE Hairdressers Rochester 4, N. Y. 108 East Avenue Rochester 4, N. Y Compliments Of Chamberlin Rubber Company . .NG K6 . l .. K ..:'s4,, t.. .1 .., O ' P-:mmm 1 vw l 1KrtlW",l- M , ,tts u , , ,u,115w.g,, rf K , 'gfbfx Q.: 5 All Forms of Insurance Dividend Companies CLARENCE A. VICK 154 East Avenue Rochester 4, N. Y. BAker 9 380 PLEASE PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS Compliments of RAMON Joi-IN suieuas Jflifafrvflzenscz JEWE LE R 940 WINTON ROAD, SOUTH ROCHESTER 10, NEW YORK Elmwood Avenue At Twelve Corners Our Biggest Bargain Boscul PEANUT BUTTER Electric Ancl Gas Service " -B'f,?S.g.Lj E lf yWlRI0llS Flllllll.. Because nothing cloes so much otsuch little cost day in, clay out, electricity ond gas 912 'E continue to be the biggest bargain in your tt f' f 'i b cl ins,-A , All ami y u get. l'.i.!.-4' ,V ROCHESTER GAS AND ELECTRIC lpllzggvqnwonsover Famous Hat Oil Paint . . . 4 , y ,S Covers in One Coat ONLY . GAL- ,C ' f' A . 4 -Q . vi ' N It's easy . . . xt's economical . . . and, yes, you can do it yourself N . . . and be sure of getting the beautiful decorator effects you WX Q t'F s ' 'd h' f d j wan . amous WON OVER comes in a wi e c oice o rea y- N- ,I mixed colors for whitej . . . covers wallpaper or old paint l ' quickly, easily! For beautiful new rooms in just a few hours, 1 D , get "Dutch Boy" woNsovER today. , I womvrr cook mon sronn 128 St. Paul Street Rochester, New York PLEASE PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS FOR THE FINEST IN FLAYOR PREPARED MUST,-XRD XYORCESTERSHIRE SAUCE WHOLE SPICES GROUND SPICES EXTRACTS o SALTS o FLA-XKES THE R. T. FRENCH COMPANY ROCHESTER, N, Y, H ff OvIl!lfll7i'l.l'!i7 Sfiofb 280 Alcxunrlcr Strwl .. I 1 ll'AL'Z'U fuzmf jfuuff 1.1 .u":u'c1I ii! fAc IIICJI T4.'1i.h'llziA!U IPTILEJ Alfred Cl. Ernest, Inca IlIl'IllL'S you fo 1f1.v1l ffm H UNT H0051 al the fD 7lZr11z!zr11'fc'1zz iTJXf'SIlCIIll'lllIf 25 Ifasl .Xu-:uw JAMES JOHNSTON AGENCY, INC. INSURANCE 1020 Sibley Tower Building HAmilt0n 9930 IIQSTI N I9. G IIA B. lJI'l'Silll'lll ROHEIVI' I". WOERNER, I"'Yil,'P-Ijl'l'.Sill!'lll . LICONARIJ H. HENDERSON, Ifir-v-I'nfsirlffnl III JN -X. U lf FFUS, Sl'l'l'!'IIll1V I'I I I I,I I' C. GOODXX I N, 'IvI'l'!ISlIl'l fl' PLEASE PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS Compliments of HERMAN'S THE BLUE DOOR I67 South Goodman SI. Monroe 744I II.-K milton KUHI PASTRY SHOP S013 RS . . for Flowers I60 East ,Kvenue In sl-ans. .-.- .ll llUH5XflI':5 - IIUFH5 - uluillllmw Wholesale and Retail Meats FREEZAMART Complete Frozen Food L 1875 Monroe Avenue Hlllside 2440 fqgca My KJ flop ocker Service 51,46 50, ROCHESTER'S LEADING I HOME- 253 Im-:xx II XXIII, ,IIENIKITE1 xnl-.lx 511: 1-,I-.1 5277 OWNED DAIRY I'1I.l.I"ID 24 uurns P PLEASE PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS Compliments of AUTOMATIC coMBus'rloN EQUIPMENT co., INC. Compliments of THE PARKAY RESTAURANT FRANK COURT AND SON T792 East Avenue Monroe 8490 Hardware, Paints, Oils, Glass, Tools, Cutlery Lawn Seed Fertilizer, Electric Repairing G. H. UTZ L. A. POLLEY, Props. EAST AVENUE HARDWARE CO. 1796 East Avenue Phone MOnroe 4784 Rochester 10, N. Y. BASTIAN BROTHERS CO. T600 N. Clinton STICKLES DEPARTMENT STORE 228 Winton Rd. Near Blossom Culver 6081 T322 Culver Road Near Merchants Culver l5l3 Compliments Of A Friend PLEASE PATRONIZEC ouR ADVERTISERS Berk WALT KIER TEXACO SERVICE 4 Corners Penfieidr N-Y The North Winton Fruit Vegetables Flowers Agency for Crit' ' I C m 8 Winton Road N th MOnroe 4372 At E t A Compliments of BURDETT'S Pittsford, N.Y. R DRY ClEANING - LAUNDERING . ::::: 3 MX! 1 4 55. -,-.1-1111! x I , H A K. s "JI f- I x . V 4. - Tm i A ' hi ' "' fi Compliments of ci Friend PLEASE PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS A - '..'I-3 . . ggb -A wf': fsnaeff-1fffQwwg,ggqg ddiiids in -IW H9 s-N Q ' 'i if T' .Lim 3:5 . 'Wi P' H. j Til? 1 1. "Aren't we devils?" 2. Did he? 3. Look into my throat! 4. Crazy mixed-up kids! 5. "Everything l have is yours." 6. Mother Hen Wadsworth with her little chicks under her wing. 7. Living the life of Riley! 8. "And she said..." 9. Icould keel you! 10. Time out. 11. Miss U.N., 1954. 12. Watch out there! 13. Ummmmmm, good!! 14. "Good Heavens, what have you got there? ! " 72 Compliments of H. l2'VER'IiS'1' CL J Cf C I R nl l ill 0 F SIE NTS 0 O 3 2 5. m A 3 ar O '11 D 'l'I :. CD 3 Q.. 5 B C N Y I THE Compliments of CENTRAL PHARMACY Pittsford, N.Y. HARTU NG FOOD MARKET Main Street Penfield, N.Y. PRESCR Compliments 215 Pork H! SIMMONS MOTORS CORPORATION Rocbexterk Oldest DeSoto E1 Plymnutb Dealers 556 East Aven LIC PLEASE PATRONIZER OUR ADVERTISERS PARKLEIGH IPTION PHARMACY Avenue, corner of Goodman Hillside H50 5 519' R f-Q QHQZHERW- www'-IH 7WH'Pkzfefe6gz' - ,feisfiitmiv I I Q 1 531 5 I ' f I ' . S' ' I r - :..,. -S 4' R I HS . ax mmf... The alefmesf, cozieyf, mos! lzmlffzfzzl mm' evmomiml HEAT wang! mn buy! AM O'FUEL OIL Phone GEnesee 0515 H U B 0 I L C . DIVISION OF HUBERLIE, INC. McKEE RD. ROCHESTER I'I, N. Y. PLEASE PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS J hjczlozz Q0 Klgcczzzzlc HHHIR SI-IQPING PERFECTIONISTSH By Our I-Sxc'lL1sive NLOIIWUKI NVhivh Helios c1Ol1llJGliliOl1 Pcrmzmcms for Your UIININCKHZIIC I':llj0R'l1lCl1lH RESTYLING I COLORING Q11 thgt makes Q woman? hgir beautiful 1790 H2151 .'xxX'0l1llL' lllllsich- 3898 PLEASE PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS Compliments of COOK'S GROCERY 4 Corners Penfield, New York Truly a Drugstore KIELSON'S PHARMACY Profeffiofzal Pl7dl'7lZLZffIff 260 Park Avenue Delirnjf .Sieruioe MOnroe 2473 - 9351 Flowers by MARIE BAETJER 649 Park Avenue Rochester 7, N. Y. MOnroe 5873-4 Everything For The Garden HART AND VICK'S SEED STORE Stone and Ely Streets Hom. 7250 Star Palace the Home of IVORY SOAP LAUNDERING and SANITONE DRY CLEANING 61 North Sr. Phone: BAker 7110 CARVEL Monroe At Clover plenty of parking hours Il:30 AM - Il:30 PM Compliments of ROCHESTER ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS' ASSOCIATION, INC. I2I2 Lincoln-Rochester Trust PLEASE PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS Compliments Complimen ts of of ARCHER MOTOR CO., INC. Whitmore, Rcuuber ond Vicinus BARNARD, PORTER, REMINGTON 8. FUWLER 9-11-13 North Waier Street PAINTS 0 GLASS 0 BRUSHES Artists' and Drawing Supplies z lfllfl d'C'C6lfL M47 cgfnfiv ARTISTIC HAIR DRESSING N IS CTIO Compliments of 115 BERKELEY MON. 3390 coR. PARK AVE. RUBY'S SPORTING GOODS STORE 853 Clinton Avenue South PLEASE PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS IHI Cl ASSIS UF 1956 ANU E H51 ' i ' f?I:fYI:. , Z fm? 51' VQZ ' iz g v, , 11, ,. "wif 4 A R fl , .,- i 3 -5 J if 78 W h e n D a d h a S a Birthday or Anniversary 5 , , i Q-hrkn Gkrmxmnn I '. n. DOI17t forget to remember him with a gift? from 'khe might even let you charge it PLEASE PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS Compliments of LO N G' S DREAMLAND PARK Sea Breeze, New York .. -1 Sf Compliments of a Friend For the finest in FOOD WOLF'S MARKET Free Daily, Delivery 1809 East Avenue MOn. 2335 JAHES J. McGOWAN 81 GUY L. McGOWAN DI ROSA CLEANERS 1430 Main Street East Culver 1941 IDEAL PARKING STATION 42 Elm Street EMpire 0273 P LEASE P ATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS Children's Book Shop 293 Alexander Street VALLEY CADILLAC-PONTIAC Two Great Cars CADILLAC - PONTIAC Sales Service 333 East Ave. BAker 3440 WHMBHCI-1's FHRM MHRKI-:T HQAB XZELL7 igzltlbv 2590 CULVER ROHD Compli menu of 0 Hfcsfanfkq Visit our Son Ion College Thrift Shop on the Second floor PLEASE PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS Westinghouse Air Conditioning Don't go through another summer Without a UNITAIRE Compliments of Be cool and comfortable H L H H R T 1 S DAN POOLEY'S MUSIC HOUSE 1110 Culver Road CU1ver 3944 Beautifully Simple BLAUW BROTHERS, INC. Compliments of Pharmacists So. Goodman at Clinton Rochester, N.Y. KAY GRIFFITH Momoeow 7 x Compliments ofa Friend PLEASE PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS CUlver 40 1 7 CUlver 5 I 36-W AL'S VALLEY ECHO CATERERS 2328 Browncroft Blvd. 1804 East Avenue No Party Too Large or T00 Small LAUBES Since 1905 Call Us For Electrical Wiring Home Insulation All Heating Needs fj'-1 HA' 9596 480 South Ave' Compliments of cu Friend Compliments of lIONSlllllIAiill VACUUM IIURP. 735Ridge Road wesf PLEASE PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS "The Best for Less" I Russede S JEWELRY stone Compliments of 39 SOUTH MAIN STREET Pittsford, New York GENESEE VALLEY PAPER COMPANY EAST AVENUE BOOK AND CARD SHOP Noah W. Bryant 1794 East Avenue Lotta M. Reed Congratulations To The Seniorsl BETTY AND BOB GALBRAITH H. H. SULLIVAN, INC. Blue Prints - Photostats Engineering 85 Drafting Supplies Artist 85 Sign Painter's Materials 67 South Ave. BAI-:er 4220 1 1 1-itil 1 Compliments ofa Friend PLEASE PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS CELEBRITY GRADS o I , ORTHO-TALITES ORTHO-PLANITORS Reg. U.S. Pct. Off. Reg. U.S. Pat. Off. FOR CLUB FEET FOR FLAT FEET 37 CANAL STREET ROCHESTER 3, N.Y. PLEASE PATRONIZE CJUR ADVERTISERS AII Kinds Ot Insurance PITCHER INSURANCE AGENCY Ray P' Pncher Compliments of I30 Main Street East CHASE-PITKIN Complimen ts Of Hardware-Garden Center KN IGHT'S PHARMACY 204 Winton Road North Exciting cottons for Spring and Summer Brunch coats, pciicmos, sIips and petticoots Complimems of LINGERIE STUDIO I94 Edgerton Street MONROE PHARMACY Monroe 5370 QU-K Q ROBERT V. DIEIVIEIRIIAN QTlUl1!l1! Q17 Qgt1!!!f'fl.C.5 5 HRT OBJECTS 219 Eeei Qvenue 0 ROCHESTER, New York 9 BAker 9316 Compliments of cz Friend PLEASE PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS Compliments of Your Professional Photographer flffcutea STUDIO The Finest In Portrciture Engagement - Wedding Ccmdids, Wedding Formals THE WISE OLD OWL SAYS: 1513 SAVE il? .I-Iliff? , v AT A ll :F . ml K1 SAVINGS 7 'Z 3 fs? tl,tt, 6 BANK H fn Wlrevl You Join This Savings Class MER Higlteslz Honors Wu Will Pass Start a SAVMTGS BANK Account Now 7 40.0 ' ! GQ 1 Who yptl. I Q ' J H ki X .31 ' "' il' M :U ' ,V-"W : ROCHESTER SAVINGS BANK Y 4, My gy 'i 40 Franklin Street - 4" ' 47 Main Street West E - ,-. 1775 Clinton Avenue North T ' - M ernber Federal Deposil Insurance Corporation PLEASE PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS 3 0 iff. Compliments of x 5 HANNAH C. MORGAN 'S SHOP Al. Q '14 1853 East Avenue I l S Compliments of o Friend THA KS... Go To All Those Who So Generously Gave Their Help To Make This Yearbook A Smiccess PLEASE PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS IH! MASS IH I957 A -. 7 - ' ' ' ' K-f, ' L' x ? 1. M w as ,M al .N aa 2 W i K f 'gawk ,..,.. .A , X 12.32 V 5 fl ,Q Ig f wt' fi' gif-g4QfMg?1?1 89 ewa zmik MM ,QE,l!fi5f5fg5lM P - . J Q i fllj , ,EU f fawww' V70 fa! D' J zmzc J ,flip -OWL, . p4Q -fddwfz' if "gf -:g,1?,2:lm7"ufQ4j,.,6., 20000 ,wkvfadfwvyfgf JW ,W nuyjf .,ao4'f.,ov"'f6f C'-f4Ll'fJL- awk -1 .A.Q0,, 00-wv.4,!3+ff ,Z7L0-71.2 9447, Ad',,,Q.f4-f""0'40"" ,A ., 'N UJ-zA9 -gy -,42,,4H-.,f7'tf4Uf"4-J JWMMV .all 9'6 lj 2 Q ,e,A,,U,,,5 ...ff -arab,-1,4-..4,v.,lf'6l-f' 1 vunsooxs I X i w, 7 1 I . 55, ,. -1 , i j 1 We ff' 1 . , 0 , wit r m A , , 4, 1-as f bf f F5521 2351-C? 4:- : 'Q ' gzfff 5.4 gb. 1 5 .., mf, usb. .-1,1 I' 'fi P525 -Nix X -4, Kb.-., if-,'i'T uw 5? F ,I F 1, M-, r 211. fax -f Kffl riff'-' riff' 557 , "7 :QQ .Q W,-. H N QQ? .ras - .u:'. N f:'?.f' H., Magi.. ig: ..4. 2112,- -in :E 1 FL ' inf' GQ' 3 R Saw xex .H , - . a"I 3 is 5. E51 fl ff-'F 5 15.13 BSQX :Eggs , sf If " 4


Suggestions in the Allendale Columbia High School - Clavus Yearbook (Rochester, NY) collection:

Allendale Columbia High School - Clavus Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1

1950

Allendale Columbia High School - Clavus Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1

1951

Allendale Columbia High School - Clavus Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1

1952

Allendale Columbia High School - Clavus Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1

1953

Allendale Columbia High School - Clavus Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1

1958

Allendale Columbia High School - Clavus Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1

1959

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