Allendale Columbia High School - Clavus Yearbook (Rochester, NY)
- Class of 1958
Page 1 of 100
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 100 of the 1958 volume:
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Spiril of Columbia,
Speak +o us we pray:
Fill our hear+s wifh l1igl1esHl1ougl1+g
Guide us every day.
Give +o us a greal' desire
Eagerness for +ru+h,
Dufy, work, simplicify,
Essence of fine youlh.
Carry on wi+l'1 characler-
Thai will be +l'1e l'es+.
Down 1'l1e years Columbia
Always seeks +l1e best
Spiri+ of Columbia,
Gran? us qualify of +bough+,
Alma Maler mine.
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The i958 HOURGLASS is designed +o show +he spirif of 'fhe many phases of
school life from Nursery School fhrough fhe mosf receni Alumnae group. Mr.
p, miniafure blacl: poodle whom 'lhe sfudenf body gave fo Mrs. Simpson
lasf spring and whom she so graciously shares, appears fhroughouf fhe bool: as he
appears +hroughou+ Columbia. The "Spiri+ of Columbia," aboul' which we sing in
our Alma Maier, is reflecred in +he happy face of each sfudeni and facul+y member
as fhey greer him each morning. Full of fun, yer dignified and serious as he goes
abou? his business, he has shown all of us fhaf fo love means +o be loved: and in
his quief way symbolizes lhe uniry of Columbia.
MRS. DELLA E. SIMPSON v : c
in ,Mmzm fm
ln fhe 1'wen'I'y-fwo years fhaf Mrs. Simpson and Miss Slxillin have been a+ +he
Columbia School, fhey have brough+ much more fo each girl fhan can ever be pul'
info words. Thai Columbia graduafes go on 'lo fake responsibilify in college and
civic communiiies so admirably mus'I' be a sa+isfac'l'ion +o fhem, ancl also a source of
+he energy +ha+ enables ihem +o show +he same in+eres+ and hearl 'Fel+ unclerslancling
of each person en+rus+ed +o lhem. Teachers, counselors, friencls-+hey have influenced
coun+less lives by fheir kind and infelligenl' aclvice.
MRS. DELLA SIMPSON, M.A., University of
MISS NELL S. SKILLIN, M. Ed., Boston Uni-
versity-Associale Headmisfress, Science
MISS ROSALIE BROWN, B.S., Ed., Bouve-
Boslon School al' Tulls Universify-Phys-
MRS. JEAN CAMPBELL, B.S., University ol
Rochester-English, Grade 5
MISS ADA CARPENTER, A.B., Smilh Col-
MISS SARAH CLARKE, A.A., Mariorie Web-
sler Jr. College-Nursery School Assistant
MRS. ANNE FETT, A.B., Ohio Slate Univers-
MRS. KATHERINE DANFORTH FISHER, A.B.,
Oberlin College-Music Appreciation
MISS ANNE FITCH, A.B., Smith College-
Social Studies, English, French
MR, THEODORE HOLLENBACH, B.S., Hough-
fon College-Choral Music
MRS. KATHRYN JENSEN, B.S. Lib. Sc.,
Western Reserve University-Librarian
MRS. ZELDA JOHNSON, B.S., Syracuse Uni-
MISS MAISIE LITTLEFIELD, B.S., University
ol Rochester-Nursery School
MR. ALFRED MELENBACKER, JR., A.B.,
Syracuse School of Fine Arts-Art
MRS. BARBARA MERRIMAN, A.B., Macales-
ler College-Grade 4
MISS HELEN MONROE, M. Ed., Boston Uni-
MISS CATHERINE NEVIUS, M.A., Columbia
MRS. LAURA PLASS, Diploma in Teaching,
Auburn City Normal School-Mathematics,
MISS JEAN ROBB, B.S., Edinburgh Univer-
MISS VIRGINIA ROBERTS, M.A., Denison
MRS. MARGARET SCHMITT, A.B., Bucknell
University-English, Latin, Social Studies
MRS. RUTH STARR, B.S., in Ed., Millersville
Stale Teachers College-Primary School
MRS. MARGUERITE TREMAN, Certificate,
Institution de Segur-French
MISS JOAN TWADDLE, M.A., Wellesley Col-
MISS OLGA YUAGNIAUX, Diploma, Peda-
gogique et Un Universitaire, Gymnase des
Jeunes Filles de la Ville de Lausanne-
MRS. MARTHA WARD, B.S., University of
MISS CAROLYN WESTON, M.A., Columbia
MISS RUTH WHITNEY, A.B., Middlebury
MRS. RUTH JAGER-School Nurse
MRS. HELEN LOTE, Pupil, Dalcarore School
MISS ELIZABETH STUBBS, M.A., Columbia
MRS. RUTH WILLEY-Secretary
LOWER SCHOOL FACULTY - Seated
Miss Monroe, Mrs. Simpson, Miss Littlefield
Standing: Miss Weston, Miss Clarlre, Mrs
MIDDLE SCHOOL FACULTY - Seated
Mrs. Merriman. Mr. Pomp. Standing: Mrs.
Starr, Mrs. Plass, Mrs. Treman, Mrs. Fett,
Mrs. Simpson, Mrs. Jager, Mrs. Fisher.
UPPER SCHOOL FACULTY - Sealed: Mrs. Ward, Mille. son. Mrs. Schmitt, Miss Brown, Mrs. Fisher, Mrs. Starr, Mrs.
Vuagniaux, Miss Slrillin, Mrs. Simpson, Mrs. Treman, Miss Stubbs. Jager, Miss Twaddle, Mrs. Willey, Miss Robb, Miss Nevius.
Slandinq: Miss Roberts, Miss Whitney, Miss Fitch, Mrs. John-
1957 Kalendar af Szfcufs 7958
I3 Sludenl Council holds caucus
I4 New girls welcomed al S+uden+
I6 67+h year-All aboardll
9 Purple and Pollxa do'I' Ieams
appear al Field Day
I7 Soccer game ends in a lie
Algerian cannibals boil Mam-
2I Columbia pond pounded in+o
25 Parlows enferlain seniors and
30 Taylor-made blouse has glori-
3I Inifialion Day: Senior bears are
I8 Firsl Harley Play Day is a
26 Facully presen+s seniors wilh
27 "Over Ihe river and Ihrough
Ihe woods . . ."
II Seniors invade Cily Club
I6 Scrooge and chorus ring in
I7 Joyeuse iour de naissance,
I9 "We could have danced all
24 Columbia girls serenade shuf-
6 "The par+y's over"
II S.A.T.'s . . . Sorry Aboul To-
I3 Parenfs wirness SIuden'I Coun-
2I Darlr cloud over Columbia
23 Ski-bound for Lalce Placid
30 Columbia fours Africa - via
3I Grade seven brings Mayflower
2nd Io Columbia
3 Heavenly slrains from baslrel-
ball courf, as Civic Orchesfra
4 Snow bound
7 Ears over shoulders and 'Ihumbs
I0 Second play day wiih Harley
I2 Falhers and daughfers dine oul'
I5 Dreaded day dawns on dreary
2I A much needed res+ arrives
7 Baclr 'Io worlc
3 "A+ Ihe hop"
I6 Sfrawberry brealcfasl' big suc-
cess. D-Day for Seniors
I7 Juniors face Ihe Boards
2 Final Exams
6 "Seven+een down-many more
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JANE STANDISH FAVOUR
337 Kimberly Drive
Jane, our own Mr. Peepers, is many things to many
people. Her ability on the stage enabled her to talce
the part of Ben Franlclin in history class ancl of Ebeneezer
Scrooge in the Christmas play, and to be iust herself
in Room I7. Janie and the 8:33 bell come at the same
time every morning which, as Mademoiselle phrases it,
is "AlI in your favor, Favour." She has the unenviable
distinction of being the only Senior to survive running
over a sheriff on his way to a tire.
Dramatic Club 2, 3, 47 Christmas
Play 2, 4: Business Staff Hourglass
l, 2, 3: Class Secretary-Treasurer
4: Keeper Pupils Activities Book
4: Study Hall Committee 4: Wel-
coming Committee Fathers' and
Daughters' Banquet 37 Spring
Fling Food Committee 3: Senior
Board Hourglass 4: Chairman For-
tune Booth Bazaar 2: Financial
Committee Fathers' and Daugh-
ters' Banquet 4: White Team,
Seven years at Columbia.
Music Committee 2: Literary Statt
Hourglass 2. 3: Forum 25 Oper-
etta 2: Assemblies Committee 3:
Class President 3: Chairman of
Orchestra Committee. Spring
Fling 31 Chairman of Music Com-
mittee 4: Senior Editor Hourglass
4p Glee Club 2: Entertainment
Committee Fathers' and Daugh-
ters' Banquet 3: Novelties Com-
mittee Bazaar 2g Food Committee,
May Breakfast 2: White Team.
Three years at Columbia.
6' 6- as 'E
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LILLIAN ESTHER GREENBERG
l7I8 Hamilton Place, Steubenville, Ohio
Lil, our versatile individual, has brought much to the
class in music. A talented violinist, she is a special stu-
dent at the Eastman School as well as a tull-fledged
member ot Columbia. Quietly and etticiently, she has
served as Chairman ot the Music Committee and Senior
Editor ot The HOURGLASS.
"Who, me?" This favorite expression ot our Lily-
pad's has had great intluence in getting her out ot many
otherwise difficult situations.
Forum i, 3, 4: Assemblies Com-
mittee 1: Invitations Committee,
Christmas Dance l: Literary Statt
Hourglass 2, 3: Dramatic Club I,
2, 3, 43 Christmas Play 2, 3:
Operotta 2: G-lee Club 47 5OCidl
Worli 2: Secretary-Treasurer Dra-
matic Club 3: Chairman ot Food
Committee, Fathers' and Daugh-
ters' Banquet 3: Chairman Date
Committee, Christmas Dance 43
Business Manager Hourglass 4:
Blue Team, Four years at Colum-
ELEONORE McHATTON HANSON
364 Antlers Drive
With all her wealth ot information, there is one 'Fright-
ening question that Boo cannot answer-the origin ot
her nickname. Along with her quiclr wit, leadership. and
ability to see the other side ot any discussion, Boo,
surprising as it may seem, also gets the prize 'For class
worrier. It it is not about her last date, her next one,
or how to get home 'From school, then it is about her
absolute fetish - THE HOURGLASS. Within recent
memory, she is the only Business Manager of the year-
book who has had to stop girls from selling more ad-
ELEANOR ALLEN MESSLER
Oak Ridge Farm, Pittsford
Wherever there is fun, accompanied by noise and
laughter, you will find Toddy. She is our vivacious one,
who has repeatedly made us proud of her in National
Horse Shows at Madison Square Gardens. Her pride
and icy, next to her horse, is Oalrswagon, her faithful
transportation to Columbia. We suspect her home is now
named Voltsridge. As Vice-President of Student Council
and Chairman of the Study Hall Committee, Toddy
has helped the growth of both groups: at the same time,
she has maintained an excellent scholastic record.
Junior Varsity Cheerleader I:
Varsity Cheerleader 2, 3, 4: Stu-
dent Council 2: Study Hall 3:
Date Committee Christmas Dance
3: Christmas Play 3: Forum 1. 4:
Class President I: Qperetta 2:
Glee Club 2: Supply Closet 3, 4:
Ticket Committee Bazaar 1: Chair-
man Entertainment Committee
Fathers' and Daughters' Banquet
3: Chairman Ticket Committee
Bazaar 2: Literary Staff Hourglass
4: Chairman of Study Hall 4:
Vice President Student Council 4:
Chairman Decorations Christmas
Dance 4: White Team. Twelve
years at Columbia.
' ? UFNJ-51
1 . 1 I
HENRIETTE ANNE PARLOW
89 Oalr Lane
Anne, our most generous gal, opens the door to her
car to drive us anywhere we want 'lo go, and the door
to her house for any class function. Both the Senior-Fac-
ulty Tea and the U. of R. dinner party were held at her
home, where she proved a most gracious hostess. Al-
though complacent and often dramatizing her motto,
"Always put ol? 'til 'tomorrow what will wear you out
today," she has been our excellent representative to the
Rochester Association of the United Nations. Stubby,
her canine companion-better known as "Eyeless"-
will miss "Purple ParIow" next year, as will all of us who
value her 'Friendship and willingness to help.
Social Work 2, 3. 4: Welcoming
Committee, Christmas Dance 3:
Literary Staff Hourglass 3: Dra-
matic Club 2, 3, 4: Library Com-
mittee 3: R. A. U. N. Repre-
sentative 3, 4: Christmas Play
Scenery 3: Chairman Library
Committee 4: Art Editor Hour-
glass 4g House Committee 4:
Properties Christmas Play 4:
White Team. Five years at Co-
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ADRIENNE GAYLE ST. JOHN
I2I Landing Road Soulh
Adrienne, fhe newesi' member of our class, came fo
Columbia from Brigh'I'on fwo years ago and is now one of
+he school's delighlful "geese." lf, as we have always
been fold, "Silence is golden," Ade has long been a
millionaire, was+ing no words bui using her lcnaclc of
geHing righf +o fhe poinl' 'io make worfh-while class con-
'I'ribu+ions. She showed her knowledge of fhe world and
iis alifairs by placing highesl' of all +he Seniors on The
TIME magazine 'lest She has served well as Li+erary
Edifor of THE HOURGLASS.
Class Secretary-Treasurer 3: So-
cial Work 3: Dramatic Club 3:
Assemblies Committee 4: Literary
Editor Hourglass 4: Blue Team.
Two years at Columbia.
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Social Worlc 2, 3: Dramatic Club
2, 3. 4: Christmas Play 2. 3:
Chairman Table Decorations May
Brealrfast 2: Food Committee
Christmas Dance 2, 3: Chairman
Christmas Dance 4: Chairman
Spring Fling 3: Forum 3: Safety
Council 4: Study Hall Committee
4: Chairman Dress Committee 4:
B-hive Representative 3, 4: Stu-
dent Council 3: Food Committee
Fathers' and Daughters' Banquet
3: White Team. Three years at
X F fi 'fre
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JoANN DEVEREAUX WEBER
-... , I5 Summit Drive
The natural Goldiloclrs of the Senior Class is JoAnn,
our mighty mite. She always has the solution for our
problems, based on her belief that any problem can be
solved by hard worlc. As our hardest worlrer, both in
and out of class, she always finds time for one more taslr.
While her main activity has been the Dress Committee,
she also headed the Christmas Dance and gave us a most
enjoyable evening. Since her favorite dog is named
Butterscotch, we assume it is her favorite flavor.
Social Work 'lz House Committee
3: Chairman House Committee
4: Student Council 2, 4: Red
Cross Representative 3, 43 Chair-
man Fathers' and Daughters' Ban-
quet 3: Forum 3: Chairman ln-
vitations Committee Christmas
Dance 41 Chairman Make'up
Committee Christmas Play 4:
White Team. Four years at Co-
6 in 1
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KAREN LEE WIDINC-3
39 Creekside Lane
"WiIl you listen to me?" are words that could come
only from Karen, the Senior with the gorgeous tan. ln
accordance with her request, we eagerly await every
other Monday morning to listen to her say, "The table
lists have changed, and mumblemumble class will work."
Always pleasant, always busy, Karen has successfully
handled numerous iobs which entail the maximum ot
etfort and the minimum ot glory. As a 'Future nurse, she
will continue her custom ot looking atter the needs of
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MIDDLE 81 LOWER SCHOOL SNAPS
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CONTENTS OF THIS SECTION:
Sfudy Hall CommiH'ee
The I958 HOURGLASS
Social Service CommiH'ee
-- A 34 5 1 1 .,
W ik f S
6 Q M if
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Nw ' Yr
CLASS OF 1959 CLASS OF 1960 CLASS OF 1961 CLASS OF 1962
3... gg-Lev" ' 5-, ,
- BBE' ... . anus
Frm-t Pow D. Beach, B. Morley, S. McBride, J. Harding, K. C. Doyle, R. Deverian, L. Goldsmith, D. Lunt, L. Burlingame.
Allen. Sf-'owl Pow. J. Swan, C. Hyndrnan. A. St- JOLIH. J. Fourth Row: J. Cowles, E. Weller, J. DeMartin, C. Dietrich, K,
Rowe, E. Hanson, A. Taylor, Miss Whitney, Adwsei' H, Parlow, Wilson, J. Clarlr, H. Hudnut, E. Farnham, J. Favour, E. Messler.
L. Greenberg. Third Row: G. Broderson, J. Trimble, K. Cox, Missinq: S. Loclrhart, W. Johnson, T, Taylor, B, Sanford, H.
Bennett, N, Youngman.
THE I958 HQURGLASS
tdilor in Chief
ELEONORE HANSON LILLIAN C-I-REENBERG
Biizir1w,', Mrimiigffi Scrww Lclitfir
-sf 4' 4
L A - S
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,suis 5. I . 5.
ANNE PARLOW ADRIENNE ST. JOHN NANCY YOUNGMAN JOYCE ROWE
Pvt Ldwtfv Literary Editor Plwtwqiapliy Editor Editor, Sdnddr
N. Youngman, J. Willsea, Miss Brown, Aidviserg C. Dwyer, President, S. Jones, C.
Hyndman, E. Murphy, W. Webber.
This year's Alhlelic Associalion
has been headed by Carol Dwyer,
who in furn has been assisfed by
Nancy Youngman, Caplain of
+he While Team: Sue Jones, Cap-
lain of Ihe Blue Team: and a
represenlalive from each Upper
School class. Throughouf lhe year
lhe A'l'hlel'ic Associalion sponsors
Field Days and in+er-class Iourna-
menls. By means of Ihis friendly
compelilion, lhe Alhlelic Associ-
alion helps +o develop in each
girl a sense of 'Fair play, coopera-
lion, and good sporlsmanship.
SOCIAL SERVICE COMMITTEE
The Social Service Commillee,
led lhis year b Sally Nichols,
organizes many Ilund-raising pro-
iecfs 'For local, nafional, and infer-
nalional charilies. The commillee
sends Thanksgiving baslcels +o
needy Rochesler families, sponsors
Iwo grades in schools for Ameri-
can lndians, wrifes lellers +o
our Iwo adopled children over-
seas, and organizes our volunfeer
work al' local hospilals. ln addilion,
if sponsors lhe proiecl each class
pufs on Io earn money 'For lhe
Social Service Treasury.
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Seated: J. Cann, S. Nichols, Chairman. Standing: S. Green, M. Jones, Miss Nevius, Adviser
S. Devadutt, S. Ireland, L. Goldsmith.
Marian Todd and her commi+-
lee, which is composed of one
represenfafive from each grade in
fhe Upper School, plan weekly
Friday assemblies. These valuable
assemblies include oufside speak-
ers, worfhwhile movies, and class
produclions. In addiiion, each of
Grades 9-I2 pu+s on a Forum
dealing wi+h a subiecf of curren+
in+eres+. Wi+h +he Assemblies
CommiHee's fine work, fhe Friday
periods have been bo+h enfer-
'iaining and educaiional.
Seated: M. Todd, Chairman: Mrs. Simpson, Adviser. Standing: T, Taylor, A. Si. John
H. Knox, D. Weissberger, S. Wiard, G. Broderson.
, W A A W !
iding, Chairman: D. Eisenhnrf, M. Saunders, H. Parlow, R. Levy. Missing: P.
wnlree, Miss Skillin, Advisor,
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3 3 Dio
One of 'rhe mosf imporfanl dufies
of Columbia sludenfs is +o keep 'lhe
school clean. Crganizafion of fhe work
schedule is one of fhe responsibilifies of
'lhe House Commiifee, lhis year head-
ed by Karen Widing. This commiHee
also makes new lunch fable lisis every
+wo weeks, lhus giving fhe girls a chance
fo become acquainied wifh more slu-
denls and feachers. Columbia girls be-
come more efficienf and responsible by
faking parf in fhis work program.
The purpose of fhe Dress Com-
mifiee, under fhis year's able chair-
man JoAnn Weber, is +o make
sure +ha+ every girl wears ihe
correci uniform af all +imes. Each
member of +he commi++ee collec+s
fines from +hose girls in her class
who are ou'r of uniform. Since ihe
imporfance of good grooming and
nea+ness is cons+an'rly sfressed, 'rhe
s+uden+ body is more conscious
of ifs appearance.
J. Weber, Chairman: S. Widing, M, Adams, J. DeMartin, L, Barnell, Mlle, Vuagnia
Adviser: C. Clark, Missing: E, Lyons, P. Schuchman.
Seated: H. Parlow, Chairman. Stand
ing: S. Jackson, J. Hansford, C
Schmitt, A. McCoy. Missing: Mrs
Jensen, Adviser, A, Coker.
The eFFicien+ organiza+ion and opera+ion of our library is due mainly +o +he
confinuous work of fhe Library CommiHee. The members, under 'rheir experienced
chairman Anne Parlow, work wi+h fhe Librarian -lo refurn books +o fhe shelves, sei
oul' reserve reference maferial, and keep fhe magazine sec+ion supplied wifh cur-
renf liferafure. The number of volumes in rhe library is ever increasing, as +he fines
collecfed on over due books are used +0 buy more books.
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The Sfudenf Aides are one of
+he mosf imporlanf groups in Co-
lumbia. Members include fhe Bell
Ringer, "Sanddrif+" Edifor, Keep-
er of 'lhe Ac+ivi+ies Boolc, Chair-
man of fhe Chris+mas Dance,
Masfer Treasurer, Flag Raisers,
Red Cross Represenlalives, and
members of fhe Safely Council.
Because of fheir silenf buf effici-
enl' worlc, Columbia is able lo
First Row: H. Parlow, M. Atkins, K. Allen. Second
Row: J. Favour, J. Rowe, G. Siebbins, C. Dwyer,
J. Weber. Third Row: H. Wilson, M. Ernesi, J.
Swan, C. Morse, A. Dwyer, M. Saunders. Fourth
Row: N. Youngman, K. Widing, S. Nichols, C,
ln lceeping wifh lhe currenl' in-
+eres+ in science, Columbia has
organized a Science Club. Hs
purpose is lo develop +he indi-
vidual scienlific in+eres+ of ils
members. Besides working on vari-
ous proiecls, +he girls have made
several Field lrips, including one
+o +he museum +o see +he Aloms
for Peace exhibil. The oliiicers +his
year are: Leslie Burlingame, Presi-
denh Gay Sfebbins, Secrelaryg
and Sally Allen, Treasurer.
L. Burlingame, J. McAnully, S. Allen, A.
Dwyer, B. Morley, P. Schuchman, G. Steb-
bins, C. Dietrich, E, Farnham, C. Gabel, P.
Rowntree, S. Green, Mrs. Ward, Adviser:
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MR. POMP PICKS . . THE
THE FIRST DOG IN CHURCH
Tom had a dog named Wags. Wags loved Tom
and Tom loved Wags. IT was a Sunday morning when
Tom wenT To church. BuT he didn'T like To go wiThouT
his dog. Church was noT a place Tor dogs. Tom was
in The car hoping ThaT his dog would be all righT aT
home. Tom walked inTo church and saT down. A
man was siTTing near The door who knew Tom. He
saw ouT on The church sTep ThaT There was a dog.
The dog barked and puT his paw on The door. He
goT The door open. In he walked, Then he barked.
All aT once Tom looked. Oh! could ThaT be Wags?
IT was! Then he almosT broke in Tears. He was aTraid.
He said, "Wags, Wags, come here." He made The
dog lie down. When church was over, all The people
said ThaT was The TirsT dog ThaT They had seen in
church. Tom was proud oT his dog Tor being The TirsT
dog in church. And when Wags goT home, he goT
a big bone and Trom ThaT day To This, Tom is well
known and Wags goT a new name. IT was King. He
goT his name in honor oT being The TirsT dog in church.
And ThaT nighT Tom wenT To sleep. and he was dream-
ing good dreams abouT Wags.
Leslie Brockway, Grade 3
IT was Sunday laTe. His
moTher called him To geT up.
All aT once Tom He looked
up and saw his Tom said, "All
righT, I will geT church."
ATTer The ouT.
Their dog he wanT?"
"I don'T know,"
"l Think I know,
go To church."
"Well, he can'T come To church." said Tom's
"You sTay aT home, boy," said Tom. So They wenT
To church. When church was almosf over, all oT a
sudden Tom heard some piTTer-paTTer oT TeeT. Tom
looked up and saw his dog. "Go home," said Tom,
buT his dog only barked. When his dog barked, all
The people looked aT Them. Then Tom Took his clog
away in a hurry. While Tom was Taking his dog away,
The people sTarTed To laugh. They laughed and
laughed. BuT by The Time Tom came back, They were
Think he wanTs To
Candace O'Connor, Grade 3
Once There was a IiTTle Indian boy named Small
Cloud. He wanTed a horse! Every day he had To Take
The sheep To graze in The Tields. He did noT wanT To
Take care oT The sheep! His Triencl, LiTTle Eagle, had
a horse oT his own and did noT have To Take care oT
Their sheep! AlmosT all LiTTle To
his horse. Small Cloud Eagle.
One nighT he wenT said,
"FaTher, when may I have a
"Maybe some day,
knew +haT Small Cloud
day was in a Tew days.
bed ThaT nighT, he could
was Thinking oT horses.
The day oT his birThday FaTher
and MoTher were almosT all seT.
same. Small Cloud wenT To Tend To The sheep. When
he came home ThaT nighT, FaTher said, "I have some-
Thing To show you. Come wiTh me."
Small Cloud did noT know whaT FaTher was going
To show him. As They wenT ouT oT The hogan, Small
Cloud saw someThing big move. I-le said, "FaTher,
whaT was ThaT?"
There was no answer. Then There was a noise, and
Small Cloud knew whaT iT was! His FaTher said, "Here
is your birThday presenT Trom your moTher and me."
Small Cloud didn'T know whaT To say. All oT a
sudden he said, "A-A HORSE!"
He had received his wish! Now he and his Triend,
LiTTle Eagle, could ride and ride and ride all day long.
MargareT Hickman. Grade 4
MY AWFUL ADVENTURE
I am a vaIenTine. I live in Edwards DeparTmenT
STore. I have lace around me, and I am very preTTy.
A IiTTle girl named Mary has iusT boughT me. Mary
signed me and puT me in an envelope. She puT an
address on iT, iT looked like This:
Mr. and Mrs. Charles F. Heusner
5I WesT BuTTalo Road
Churchville, New York
Then she puT me in The mailbox.
Soon The mailman came and puT me in his bag.
Then he sTarTed To Throw more Ie++ers in. I would
be ruined! My lace sTarTed To Tall oTl and all my saTin
was being Torn. Then I heard a door bang. I knew
we musT be in The posToTTice. Then I wenT Through
an awTul machine! IT sTamped an awTul purple mark
on me. I sTarTed To sob and sigh. I sTarTed To cry
harder. Now my saTin was all Taded: now all my lace
was gone. Then l was puf in fhaf sfuffy. smelly old bag.
I hoard fha door bang again. I 'knew we were ouf of
Preffy soon fhe mailman
fo an old lady who had iusf
and gave me
of her house.
I was crumpled and forn I felf
ashamed fo be opened liffle
old lady in fhe opened
me she sfarfed fo sob, grand-
daughfer, Mary. She and
showed me 'Io Mary's
ouf of his moufh and
fhe fable. Then a neighbor me.
She said, "My whaf a Who is
"My grand-daughfer, Mary."
Affer a few days, she puf me in a lovely smelling
scrapbook wifh lofs of ofher valenfines. The lace
was all yellow, buf I didn'f care. because fhey said
Elizabefh Lucas, Grade 4
WINTER IS HERE
Winfer is here!
The frees are bare,
The onds are frozen.
The Ifills covered over
Wilh whife brighf snow.
Sledding is fun.
Skafing is merry.
Your cheeks and nose
Gef red as a cherr .
lf's a good fime ogyear,
Winfer is herel
Zenaida Benedicfo. Grade 5
OUR NEW SNOWMAN
Our new Snowman
ls a big faf man.
He has fwo buffon eyes
And a brighf .yellow fie.
Wifh a carrof for his nose.
On his head our liffle Snowman
Wears a big coffee can.
Four big buffons on his
Cold snowy vesf
Make our new Snowman
Look his very besf.
Sandra Hawks. Grade 5
BUNNY RABBIT'S MISCHIEF
Mrs. Rabbif said. "I wonder when our baby rab-
bifs will be bornl" She had said fhis many fimes. buf
Mr. Rabbif had always said fhey would be born soon.
An hour passed and the babies were born. Mrs. Rab-
bi+ named fhem Flipsie, Flapsie, Flepsie. Flopsie.
Flupsie. and Bunny Rabbif.
When fhey were older fhey wenf ouf fo gef
leffuce, cabbage, and carrofs. All of 'rhem were obedi-
enf excepf one. He never minded his mofher. Once
a fox almosl' caughf him. Anofher 'rime he almosf
gof shof. One Chrisfmas he fore up all his books and
broke his foys. One Easfer he made chalk eggs. He
fooled everyone. His mofher and fafher gof mad
His- mofher said, "Why can'+ you be good?"
He answered, "Well, I guess I should. buf if's
April FooI's Day. I should be eligible 'ro play fricks."
"Maybe you fhink if's all righf. buf we fhink if
is a very nasfy fhing fo do." his mofher answered.
Again and again he did fhese fhings. Buf one
day he found one of his chalk eggs. Nof knowing if
was his, he afe if. He became very sick and was in
When 'rhe docfor-came. he gave him a prescripfion
and Bunny Rabbif gof beffer.
Affer Ihal he was never naughfy.
Emily Wafson. Grade 6
I love fhe meadows wide.
I love fhe counfry side.
I love fhe flowers brighf,
And fhe glowing evening lighf.
The frees are all so fall and big,
I wish r ever fighf
ersloff, Grade 6
I walked along happily
beside my fwo friends. e were going fo "fha
Ledges." The Ledges were flaf smoofh rocks covered
wifh many differenf kinds of lichen.
We furned in af fhe numbered felephone pole
which was our landmark. Here we could disfinguish
a hidden pafh only a few nafure lovers followed. The
going was quife sfeep because our goal was fhe
highesf parf of "fha Ledges." Winfergreen covered
fhe firsf parf of fhe way buf soon faded ouf when
we leff fhe shelfer of fhe frees. Now we were direcfly
under 'rhe hof ra s of 'rhe sun which beef down on
us ioyfully. My hiend suddenly disappeared for a
momenf and came back looking very happy. She
had found corema, a fype of juniper, growing all
over fhe rocks.
Confinuing on our way. we found a sfrefch of
rocks which were feeming wifh salaginella rupesfris.
one of fhe oldesf planfs on earfh: in facf fhe planf
which survived fhe Ice Age. We were sfeadily going
higher and higher and soon we came fo fhe highesf
parf of all. Looking down we could see for miles and
miles: fhe ocean, fhe river. and fhe inlands. We
sfarfed foward fhe place where fhe lichen grew fhick-
esf. Now we heard 'rhe crunch of fhe dry lichen under
our feel. If was really beaufiful fo see fhe rocks
colored gray lichen, green lichen. and many ofher
If was a
soff colors. We discovered a very peaceful looking
place under some pine frees. Here we resfed our
weary feef. Back of fhe frees, I spoffed a very invif-
ing green fhickef. I wenf back fhere fhinking how
nice if would be if I found a rare moss. We had been
falking abouf rare mosses on fhis frip. I foughf fhrough
some brush and fhere I was! My eyes insfincfively
,fell fo fhe ground. Suddenly . . .I Whaf was fhaf?
I couIdn'+ believe my eyes. I hasfily gafhered fhe
specimen and hurried back fo my friends who said
if was a coral mushroom. I-low happy I wasl I dashed
back hoping fo find some more. In my eagerness. I
wenf furfher back in fhe fhickef. On fhe ground
was a curious kind of moss which I had never seen
before. I fook some of if fo my friend. She said if
was quife a rare moss. lfs name was webera sissilis.
We decided fo explore fhe 'rhickef very carefully.
We found more webera sissilis and also one lone
Indian pipe growing righf in fhe middle of a decay-
Regrelfully we sfarfed back, our baskefs full of
specimens. Buf anofher surprise was in sfore for us. We
fook a differenf roufe from our firsf and all fhe way
back huckleberry bushes wifh huge berries doffed
fhe frail. Ouf of a piece of paper from my friend's
skefch pad, we made a crude baskef and picked some
of fhe luscious fruif fo fake home. The life of a na-
furalisf is a full and lovely one in Maine's wilderness.
Carol Doyle, Grade 7
TRAVELS OF A NICKEL
Affer I was made I was puf in a cash regisfer.
Thaf's where I mef my firsf friends, mosfly dimes and
pennies. Then one day I was chosen for change for
an older lady. She said, "A fiffy-seven penny a."
I don'f quife
buf since I don
I couIdn'f do a
Soon I was
exfra "a" was for,
buf English I guess
regisfer. Thaf nighf
while I was fhe day was
OVGF- I somebody
broke in penny in fhe
Wouldfff from some-
well, if's iusf 'rheir
and we were quickly
rushed fo a very dark room, maybe fhe cellar. Thaf's
where I fell ouf, fhe only one, iusf my luck. I was
down fhere for a while and somebody came down fhe
sfairs. I was picked up and carried upsfairs by a Iiffle
girl: fhaf I found ouf affer fhe Iighfs were on.
Lafer fhaf evening a police car came and fhe
officer asked if she or any one else in fhe house had
found any clues fhaf somebody mighf have been
fhere. She fold him fhaf she had been in fhe cellar
and swepf, and a Iiffle lafer when she wenf down she
found a nickel on fhe floor. I was soon in fhe police-
man's hand. I was faken fo a large office building
where I was examined and rexamined. I was kepf
in a dark box fhaf nighf. The nexf day a man came
by and picked me up wifh several ofhers. Thaf affer
noon I was placed in a glass case af a museum wifh
fhing as cheap as
nafure. We heard a door
some quarfers. Our plaque said, "Sfolen by an ouf-
law." I forgef fhe name of fhe ouflaw because I only
had one chance fo read if before I was puf in here.
Soon all fhe quarfers began fo fall: abouf me
being so cheap. Then I remembered how unkind I
had been fo The penny, and I promised myself I
would never do fhaf again. I hope I've learned my
lesson and fhaf you have learned yours, foo.
Heidi Hollenbach. Grade 7
lf's Iofs of fun in winfer fime
When snow is on fhe ground.
Wifh skis and sleds up hills we climb,
Then fumble down wifh a bound.
We bundle up from head fo foe
To keep fhe cold wind ouf.
We jump and frolic in fhe snow
And run around and shouf.
If's fo do
Wells, Grade 7
In a woods behind a liffle village fhere is an
old church. This church had many services held in if,
buf now if is abandoned. Af nighf, if you look care-
fully, you can see a lighf in fhe church spire. Many
people in fhe village say if is fhe "Ligh'r of fhe Dead,"
buf fhen again fhe nonsupersfifious ones say if is
iusf a reflecfion of fhe moon. Long ago a legend
vyqas fold abouf fhe old church. If goes somefhing like
Long ago. an old man, lived in fhe. old church
spire. If was said fhaf fhe old man would lighf a
candle when fhe sun sef, and he would blow if ouf
af day break. As fhe old man wenf up one sformy
nighf fo lighf fhe candle, 'rhe wind blew him off fha
church spire. Before he fell, fhe mafch 'rouched fhe
candle and fhe candle Iighfed. From fhen on fhe
candle has been Iighfed. Thaf is why so many people
fhoughf if was fhe "Lighf of fhe Dead."
Molly Adams, Grade 7
I see a dazzling coaf of whife,
Glisfening brighfly in fhe lighf.
Everywhere fhaf I can see.
Covering every house and free.
Icicles hanging long and round.
Snowmen lying on fhe ground,
Frosfy windows, biffer winds,
Blowing snow fhaf 'round me spins.
Inside, a fire that brightly glows.
Children warming frozen toes. '
Laughter. song. and iolly mirth- - I
All are celebrating the Christ Child's birth.
Many sports through winter days:
Skating. skiing, and even sleighs.
As you can see, and I'm sure you will.
Winter contains many a thrill.
Jane Hansford, Grade 7
ALONE ONCE MORE I
It was one of those very busy and industrious days
at the farm. We all had jobs to do with dIreCIIOf1S
on how to do them quickly. I liked living on the
farm. It wa home I remembered. My
mother killed in an automobile
accident the only one alive after
fhof when I was at the or-
and wish that I
five when I went
to the there nine years.
Each all my friends and all
the babies one CIOY Some
people for a brother and a
was crippled..l didn't
want to go exactl because I thought it would be dull.
But when I foun out they had a farm located in a
quiet little valley, I wanted to go. h .
Jerry was their son. He seemed very nice at first.
not at all the way I had expected he might be. But
after a few weeks, we became very much aware of
each other. He thought I was stealing his parents'
love and l thought he was acting too protected. I
didn't realize it at first, but after a while I knew that
he was stealing things and saying I stole them. and he
also broke and upset things. I didn't say anything
about it because I thought he would get over it soon.
One clay Jerry went too far when he let three of
his father's best stallions loose and said I did it. I
went up and told Mr. Barnsby iust what had been
going on. For some reason or other. he didn't"be-
lieve me and punished me by making me sleep in
the barn for a week.
So that night I went over to the barn. It was
one of those cold October days and the night was
twice as cold, and I had only one blanket. Sleeping
in the barn was terrible because Jake, the hired-hand,
apparently hadn't cleaned the barn in three weeks.
I didn't get to sleep until 4:30 and I awoke at 6:00.
That morning l was instructed to take Jerry on
a hike. It was my turn to choose where we were
supposed to go: so I said up to an old mine shaft
near the top of the valley.
We made fast time that day and were there in
two hours. We didn't eat lunch when we got there
because Jerry wanted to explore the old mine shaft
right away. We couldn't go in it because it was about
to fall down. so I suggested we go to the top of
the hill and look down on the farm.
We soon made it to the top. Jerry. being very
fussy about things, wanted to go out on the ledge.
I slowly wheeled him out on the ledge being very
reluctant to go. There were about three yards to go
on the ledge. Jerry insisted we go out at least two
ards so we could see everything. As I was wheeling
liim out, the wheelchair must have hit' a stone and
tipped over. sending Jerry flying through the air.
The next minute I saw him sprawled down on the valley
below, a sixty-foot fall. I ran as fast as I could to see
if he was alive. Luckily he fell in a clump of bushes
and was living. An ambulance rushed him to the
About two weeks passed and Jerry was feeling
much better. The doctor had called specialists in.
and they all agreed that Jerry would be able to
In a few more days l am to be sent back to the
orphanage. I am to go back because neither Jerry
nor his parents know-and sometimes I wonder-
whether I pushed him off in my conscious or sub-
Roberta Deverian, Grade 8
The moon shone down
On the snow-covered ground.
Which glistened, as diamonds in
Then I cocked my head
As the snow
To fir tree
All was still,
And yet, in
To break the
It was fir
Hi, my name is Johnny, Johnny Baxter. I am ten
years old. I have been a cripple since I was five
years old. I have been in a wheelchair as a result of
a car crash in which my father lost his life. I live on
Clark Street in Albany, New York, with my mother
and three sisters. Mom works every day while Mary.
Kris, and Cheryl are in school. A nice old lady named
Mrs. Regan stays with me all day. A so-called teacher
comes every day for four hours and teaches me
schoolwork. Mr. Brown is nice, but he gets mad at me
once in a while.
Almost every day, after the public school is
recessed. my friends come to see me. There are Mike.
Tommy, Jimmy. Fred and all the gang. They tell iokes
and play with me. In the spring I go to the ballfield
in my wheelchair and keep score for the gang. I go
to their basketball games, too, and help to keep score.
On Sundays I am unable to go to church. but,l
listen to a service on the radio. Our minister comes
to see me once a week. I always look forward to his
visits, for we are good friends. We talk over all our
problems wiTh each ofher. He has given me The spirif
and courage by which To live.
My name is Johnny, Johnny Baxfer. I am a boy
who does noT have Time To feel sorry for himself.
I face every new day wiTh a smile and Thank The Lord
I am alive. This is my way of life, and I love every
minuTe of iT.
Cafherine Cobb, Grade 9
A PRAYER OF THANKSGIVING
I Thank Thee for each cool breeze,
For each ray of sunlighT,
Each flower, each Tree,
For each bursT of spring,
For each new day.
For The righT To worship in my own way,
For love of friends and family,
For life iTself. and for liberTy.
Dear Lord, I Thank Thee in every way
For The happiness granTed me each day.
Rufh Levy, Grade 9
Elusive answer-Teasing me-
Why do you haunT my brain? In glee
You fIirT wiTh nod and wink,
I don'T Think!
The hour resfi
IosT Their zesT.
I wriTe rase:
Fisher, Grade IO
As The Assyrian chariofs cIaTTered away inTo The
disTance, hungray flames licked up The walls of The
dried brick houses and buildings. They poked quiver-
ing Tongues inTo Windows and open doorways, charring
everThing in Their wake. ForTified walls, now smashed
To crumbling ruin by heavy baTTering-rams, reflecTed
only The devasTaTion infIicTed by haTeful hearTs.'
TwisTed and crushed bodies lay in The roads where
heedless chariof wheels had sfruck Them only a few
minuTes ago. Loved ones huddled over These dead
as Though Trying To wake Them from The eTernal
sleep. People Trapped under sTone or by fire cried
ouT for help ThaT never came. Wails of frighfened
children, separaTed from fear-crazed parenTs, aug-
menTed The rising din in The fiery ciTy. Many had
raced To The river when The invaders had been sighfed,
knowing full well The afTermaTh of an Assyrian visiT.
Those who hadn'T quiTe reached iT lay moribund,
wiTh hands ouTsTreTched Toward The deep crimson
Sarnibal clucked To The sweaTing horses, urging
Them on To a fasTer gaiT. He couldn'T lag in The Assyr-
ian army: no one could. Pairing up wiTh an officer's
charioT, he could noT help noTicing The cruel smile
ThaT cuT The soIdier's face. Following his gaze, Sarni-
bal saw The fiery plume of The ciTy grow and Then
slowly diminish near iTs Top where The darkness of
The nighT Tried To sooThe The wound. Shivers raced up
and down his spine. Back in The ciTy he had felf as
Though every flame, every sfone, and ever spear
had pierced his body as each man was cuT clown by
The Assyrians. They hadn'T a chance. IT was a sIaughTer
house where pigs and caTTle were buTchered. IT was
like This on every raid, burning and pillaging. Once
again he looked over aT The officer, seeing only hafred
and a yen To desTroy. He reminded Sarnibal of The
ferocious lions aTTacking a bull in The carving on The
walls of The Temple
Tell himself he -afeful, Aher
all, wasn'T he, Too, ndeecl he
was in body. buT
inTo Sennacherib' as iT
had always been.
ing had a fall
and The waving
dew. His family had
marched away. They were an
wiTh Tears of
as he had
working. These Things seemed all The dearer To him
He haTed baTTles, for They had no sound reason
for exisTing. Why did Sennacherib need more Ter-
iTory? CouIdn'T he be conTenTed wiTh The kingdom
he had? Why was he power-hungry? Wasn'T peace
The mosT valuable asseT To The counTry? As These
Things raced'Through his mind, a plan slowly began To
Take Torm. He would speak To The soldiers, Tell Them
how wrong Sennacherib was. how wrong They were.
and how Terribly wrong These raids were. Sarnibal had
heard of The Hebrew propheTs who wandered from
village To village, preaching Their beliefs. He would
preach his beliefs. Too. going from soldier To soldier.
His mind was swifTly broughf back To The horses
when one of The charioT wheels hif a deep ruT. The
officer looked over, sTaring aT him for a momenT as
Though he had been reading Sarnibal's ThoughTs all
The Time. AImosT invoIunTarily, as if To avoid The icy
gaze, Sarnibal pulled up on his horses, dropping be-
hind. For some Time he waTched The fuzzy clouds of
The horses' breaTh swell and Then meIT inTo The nighT
air as They galloped olyer The grasslands.
The dungeon was damp, cold. and filThy. The
high, dank ceiling and The slime-covered walls en-
veloped him. The small hole in one side of The cell
was a poor excuse for a window, and even less com-
forTing. Everybody had laughed aT his ideas. He had
Tried and Tried To make Them believe, buT They had
laughed. Then They didn'T laugh: They grew concerned.
He had been Taken To Sennacherib himself. Now he
was here condemned To die as a TraiTor To his counTry.
Carla Hyndman, Grade I0
THE CHRISTMAS IN MY HEART
The most ioyous time of the year is Christmas.
lt is a time when the souls of men are at peace, and
people all over the world are in some way sharing
with each other the happiness of opening their .hearts
with kindness and love toward all men.
Our family celebrates Christmas in a special way.
Our home "SecoI" near the small town of Pultneyville
on Lake Ontario is my winter paradise. The ever-
greens, which surround our property, with each limb
wearing a coverlet of snow, sway gracefully back and
breeze. A magnificent
green lawn putting
of their green
into the bright
forth in the sharp
blanket of white
each tiny rose of
The old elms
blue sky. The idly off our
shore with up and
down between a few
a sense of complete
softly into its place
The strings of bread and popcorn for the snow
birds are lying in the small evergreen bushes by the
main entrance, and the wrought iron stand is filled
with wood. My father's ten pointer has been hung
in its place in the hall and decorated with a red nose
and a strand of red beads. The wreath with a red
bow hangs on the door, and Mother has put her
Christmas scroll up in the entry hall. She is dessed in
her bright Christmas skirt and blouse, and all around
the house have been placed Christmas decorations,
each one adding to the luster of the season. The
bookshelves in the library are covered with cards
that have given us extra ioy.
ln the living room the fire is sparkling as its yelIOW.
red, and blue flames wave upward from the logs.
Mickey has taken her favorite spot in front of the
hearth. upon which she has put her two front paws.
and glances up at the brass star with its little candle
shining and sending off its golden rays. The blue
spruce sending a pungent fragrance through the room
glistens as it stands erect and proud. The lights, some
of which Mother and Daddy had on their first Christ-
mas to ether, are all burning, and the balls and tinsel
icicles Chang gently around the tree. The tinsel star,
bright in its correct place, is turned towards the angels
on the iano and provides the finishing touch to a
beautifufa decoration, which takes my breath away
when I gaze at it.
It is Christmas Eve and everyone has "hung their
stockings b the chimney with care in hopes that
Saint Nichofas soon will be there." Together we listen
to "The Bird's Christmas Carol," sing Christmas hymns,
and set a lunch out for Santa before the children are
tucked into their beds. We still have lots to do. As
we play Santa Claus, we return to childhood. We set
the to s in the chairs by the fireplace and put the
last gifts under the tree. Then Daddy and I take our
Christmas Eve round of delivering gifts to our friends.
After stopping at each house to talk and have
burying each flake
some Christmas fun, we usually get home iust in time
to leave for the beautiful candlelight service at St.
PauI's Church. As Dr. Cadigan conducts the service
and the choruses sing the familiar Christmas carols
in the candle-light and the evergreen arrangements.
simple but effective, I am able to understand more
clearly why the Savior Christ was sent to this earth.
I become more thankful each Christmas season for
the radiant beauty of the world, for the peace in
men's souls, and for the joy and happiness within my
Carol Lockley, Grade I0
I watched him as he went up, over, around, under:
and wondered, "How can he know where to go next?"
It was obvious that he did know, though, and his work
was nature perfect. When he was finished, however.
I knew that his hours of intricate designing would be
ruthlessly torn to the ground and the miniature artist's
life carelessly ended. Still, he seemed not to be wor-
ried about that as he worked in the corner of the
He had started many minutes before I had become
curious and commenced
corner, he went up, pulling
as he went. As he worked
thread of his design
gleam and threw from
He rested then over
his morning's work, him
for a while and go to
lt was evening
on the porch and
When I arrived, I
him. During the day,
not seen, had spied nature's small artisan and had
brutally and unmercifully ended his time of being.
Fragments of his life's labor. now dirty and unsightly,
little resembling the beautiful art it once was, were
strewn helter-skelter across the porch. The yellow
spider and his web were but simple memories.
Anne Coker. Grade ll
Beginning in one
It was a rather gloomy day, and I suppose I felt
tired and cross. My homework seemed endless and
I just didn't see any point in working. I guess it was
just one of those days that you can't see much point
to anything. Suddenly I closed my books and started
thinking of the more pleasant side of lite and the
happiness of living.
I had so much to be thankful forl The family atmos-
phere in which I lived was enlightening, rich, and
happy. It was here that I found the depth of under-
standing, the love. and the willingness to help-all
those things that make a family so needed. I sud-
denly remembered a cold winter day when I had
gone skating with a friend. As I returned home at
dusk, thoroughly frozen. I saw the friendly twinkle of
the lights and I felt protected. When l walked in,
shaking off the cold snow, I saw a cheerful fire crack-
ling in The fireplace, and on The hearTh my dog
peacefully lisfening To The family conversafion. The
smell of good food was fIoaTing from The kiTchen. I
felT happy and suddenly Thankful for The goodness of
home wiTh iTs forever warm welcome.
I Then recalled anofher day when a Trivial argu-
menT had irriTaTed me. IT was a hoT day in The summer.
I feIT cross and Tired. perhaps because of The Terrific
humidify. ATTer dinner I walked ouT of The house
slamming The door loudly behind me. This unnecessary
noise seemed To saTisfy me. The heavy humidiTy, how-
ever, had disappeared and a mild breeze was blowing
genTIy Through The Trees. As I climbed The hill behind
The house, I saw an inviTing pafch of grass under a
spreading cherry Tree. IT appeared a perfecT place
To sTop To Think Things over. The breeze blew refresh-
ingly Through my hair, The birds were chirping gaily:
and as I saT in The warm sunseT, I suddenly felT aT ease.
I shuT my eyes and saw The sun rising in The oTher
hemisphere upon an unfamiliar world. I ThoughT of
Those unknown people. Did They have happy families
as I did? or were They hungry, sad, and disappoinTed?
These quesTions made me Thankful for The rich and
happy world surrounding and enriching my life. Quick-
ly I realized how silly I had been: and as The sunseT
faded behind The surrounding woods, I began my
walk home wiTh a quick and lively sTep.
As I concluded The ThoughTs of my differenf experi-
ences and Their
I caughT sighT of The
books lying on realized whaT an op-
porTuniTy lay Enfhusiasm
iniTiaTive, The words which
flashed of college and
I was again and privi-
I arranged Them
The famil aTmos
phere. The and a happy
and and. I was angry'or disap-
poinTed, I would remember These Things engraved
deeply in my mind. I was sure ThaT I would feel for-
TunaTe and happy.
As I lay in bed ThaT nighT sTilI Thinking of Those
inspiring idea-s, I suddenly saT up, realizing ThaT I had
forgoTTen The mosT imporTanT Thing of all. Smiling
in The dark, I snuggled down in my covers and whis-
pered To my dog. "And isn'T iT wonderful To be able
To say, 'LeT Us Pray'i7"
Jane Swan, Grade I I
To geT To YosemiTe, we had To drive Through The
mounTains down inTo The greaT valley. As we drove
along The winding mounTain passes, we began To
glimpse The Type of scenery ThaT we would be seeing
for The nexT few days, huge mounTains and very small
When we reached The valley, we followed a river
inTo The hearT of YosemiTe NaTional Park. Each Turn
of The road broughT new and exciTing scenes To our
eyes. Now and Then The river beside us would crash
and swell over The boulders or gracefully flow over a
ledge. The waTer, crysTaI clear, sparkled in The IaTe
affernoon sun. IT seemed To be Talking To us as we
rolled on, side by side. The mounTains rose all around
us, and The pine-scenfed air was clear and invigoraTing.
ThaT evening we waTched The fire falls over Glacier
Poinf. Each nighT, aT nine ThirTy, There is an Indian
call To Camp Curry: and Then glowing coals, from a
special kind of bark which has been burned for sev-
eral hours, are pushed off The poinf. The coals cas-
Eaded down The mounTain side like a sTream of fire
The nexT morning we aTe breakfasT on The Terrace,
near a large clearing
wiTh lovely pasTeI
e m' Y '
wild flowers. Again Th ighfy osemiTe
Falls, This Time in The in The
early morning sun
Armed wiTh IaTer we
sTarTed off on a wenf by bus
far up info The Trees,
believed To be many
of Them bear The
They Tall someTimes
a year, They seem
color. even brighTer Than
almosT as Though someone wenT ouT every morning
iusT To polish Them.
AfTer luncheon, we headed Towards The ofher
side of The valley, on my way sTopping aT lnspiraTion
Poinf, almosT on The valley floor. One can see down The
IengTh of The greaT valley, and iT looks as Though The
mounTains parTed To leT The river Through.
Then. as we climbed higher and higher, we goT a
glimpse of The Sierra Nevada MounTains, which lie
befween YosemiTe and The Pacific Ocean. Finally.
when we reached Glacier PoinT, YosemiTe lay before
us as we sTood high above The valley floor. The
Merced River, which flows Through The valley, was
merely a Tiny brighT green ribbon, carefully laid down
The cenTer. There were Vernal and Nevada Falls,
flowing peacefully: EI CapiTan, a solid cubic mile of
rock, sfanding maiesfically, as if To guard iTs kingdom:
and To The righT, Half Dome, which people believe
was once a complefe dome. We sTood and looked aT
The wondrous scenery while some fleecy whiTe clouds
came over The mounTains as if To perform for The
Coming back down The mounTain, we sTopped To
see Bridal Veil Falls. There was a lovely rainbow on
The falls, and The wind senT The waTer rockeTing and
cascading from one side To The oTher. The wafer made
a delicaTe, lacy paTTern. iusf like a bride's veil.
When. aT lasT, we had To leave YosemiTe, we
decided ThaT we had made only a denT in seeing all
of iT. Our bus driver had Told us ThaT he and his
family had lived in The park for TwenTy years, and
They hadn'T yeT run ouT of new camping siTes. We
hoped ThaT someday we could reTurn, perhaps in a
differenf season, and conTinue our Tour of YosemiTe.
Suzanne Jones, Grade I I
Soffly, as fhough afraid fo wake fhe spirifs
of yesferday. I closed fhe car door. A sfrange force
which had broughf me fo fhis silenf place was pulling
me down fhe pafh fo fhe swimming pool. Slowly I
freaded my way along unfil l reached fhe same brick
fence fhaf had surrounded fhe pool years ago. l
leaned on fhe rough sfone: gazed nosfalgically info
fhe dark, silenf wafer: and losf myself in a world of
Then, I had been siffing by fhe pool. Suddenly
d icy wafer. l came up
I was cafapulfe
irafe, buf fhe f a -J ry was foo
nofher bouf of
ended when l
pulled f fhe pool and
SOI. he cavorfed
I liffed my
fhe pafh fo fhe
my eyes wander down
fhe lake. Jerry and l had
walked down fhere many fimes, buf fhe walk we fook
on fhe nighf of fhe club dance was fhe only unforgef-
The nighf was nearly perfecf. The pleasanfly
warm breeze was playing a Iullaby fhrough fhe
frees. The sky was a roof of deep urple velvef,
and on fhaf purple were doffed diamonds fhaf
sparkled and shone as Jerry and I passed by. A
pale crescenf rocked iusf over our heads. When
we looked up, if seemed fo make a sfafely bow
fo us alone. The sounds of fhe lake were soofhing.
The wafer, wifh a sfeady, melodious beaf, lapped
genfly af The sandy shore. The crickefs and fhe
rogs were rehearsing romanfic mood music. We
lisfened carefully and could hear fhe swans glid-
ing slowly along. The nighf was warm: fhe sounds
and sighfs were lovely: and we were young and
in love. Jerry fook my hand and furned me 'ro-
ward him. We shared a kiss, nof our firsf, nof our
lasf, simply a momenf of bliss fhaf promised
The forlorn whisfle of a frain rushing by and info
fhe darkness shook me from my reverie. Those days
were gone: fhaf love was gone: buf more days and
more loves had come fo fill fhe void. The moon over
head suddenly broke fhrough 'rhe clouds and bafhed
fhe world in ifs s lendor. No longer melancholy, I
furned and, wifh a lighf hearf, walked away.
Eleonore Hanson, Grade I2
PROFILE OF A FRIEND
As I saf gazing infenfly ouf my window, my eyes
resfed upon a small brown sfrucfure held high off
fhe ground by a sfurdy pole. Liffle creafures. looking
like Confederafe soldiers in fheir blue-gray uniforms.
darfed in and ouf of fhe aperfure of fhe minufe
building. Each member of fhe army of chickadees
flew sfraighf fo fhe bird feeder, hesifafed a momenf
while looking furfively fo eifher side, quickly popped
in and ouf of fhe feeder, and scurried away wifh his
While confemplafing on fhe bird feeding sfafion.
my fhoughfs 'rurned 'ro ifs builder, who, so lovingly.
had builf many ofhers before if. Alfhough refired
now, Mr. Cafher was fhe chief power engineer a+
Easfman Kodak Company. This job, which involves
fhe heafing of fhe planf, requires precision because
fhe delicafe film is harmed if 'rhe condifions are nof
perfect This scienfific exacfness has been carried over
info ofher phases of his life.
ln fhe hearf of fhis wonderful older man, fhere
is a greaf affecfion for fhe Iiffle feafhered creafures
which add so much color fo nafure. He has builf
many bird houses and bird feeders, each one closer
fo perfecfion fhan fhe previous model. In his lafesf edi-
'rion of a bird feeder, a
a mefal cone
fo squirrels. The
from inside 'rhe
fhe opening, a
bopper, fhus fhe
his friends fo whom
mefal roof and
resfs, like fhe
foreign fo fhe
a pears af
and neifher do
A heafed founfain has also been designed and
builf by Mr. Cafher. When fhe femperafure oufside
is below fhe freezing poinf, a lighf bulb underneafh
fhe founfain is furned on. fhus generafing enough
heal' fo prevenf fhe wafer from becoming ice. The
birds can fake fheir bafhs in fhe coldesf of weafher.
fhanks fo a fine friend.
For Mr. Cafher, fhe world is full of chickadees of
all sizes. Two of a relaiively large magnifude have
been added fo fhis classificafion. My mofher has
become "Mama Chickadee": and her daughfer, "LiH'le
A champion af bridge, Mr. Cafher invariably
goes home wifh fhe firsf prize in his hand. Elforflessly,
he wins fhe fricks wifh a mischievous fwinlrle in his
eye saying, "Aha, you'd beffer wafch oufl" Truly a
Mr. Fix-if man, he can do anyfhing from mouse-proof-
ing a coffage fo making a shark fin for a cosfume
"Yes," I fhoughf, as I confinued fo wafch fhe
chickadees, "Mr. Cafher cerfainly has shown himself
a fine and remarkable man.
Margaref Croffon. Grade I2
Playground equipment we helped Aileen
Roat School buy
Grade 4 lunch hour, Aileen Roat School
i ,si MMM
Grade 5, Window Rock, studies science
Teen-age Lee Kyung Ja
of South Korea-one of our
Flag Raising opens school at
two foster children
Sports at Window Rock boys
Columbia girls lhis year have enjoyed leflers and piclures from our Jrwo
Indian classes-Grade 4 af Aileen Roaf School, Gallup, New Mexico, 'raughl by
Miss Elizabelh Schmalzq and Parl' of Grade 5 al' Window Roclc School, Forl Defiance.
Arizona, laugh? by Mrs. Marlin.
Q Qfly X
. ,255 1'
,Ins V -is A 9 '
' f -- A -Sm
N ' """"""'Wu 1'-lx -Umr-1.
f , M702
rw'-, -- 'f
f f-:g.r, , ' ,
fy- , W NJ- ,,,.y,p-4.-Lmmqgi ,112 Fig
-. 4 .15: 1:1
' r gf f.:..-,Ay
Housewares, Hardware, Painl, Sporfing
Goods. Toys, Hobbies and Compliments
El 'r ' I A I'
ec rica pp iances 0,
B E N H A M 5 suzANNs FROCKS
Al' 'lhe I2 Corners
I922 Monroe Avenue 293 ALEXANDER STREET
For the finest in FOOD
Complele ART Service W o I' F I S M A R K E T
I472 Monroe Ave. Free Deily Delivery
I809 Easl Avenue GReenl'ield 3-0560
furriers and tailors to gentlewomen
Visil our Son Jon College Thrill Shop on llfie Second floor
BRADLEY M. MEADE
l887 EAST AVENUE
Rocl1es+er IO, N. Y.
EAST AVE. HARDWARE CO
I796 Easf Avenue Phone BRowning I-80l8
I N C .
Home of Young Fa.rhion.r
2941 Monroe Avenue at Clover
Door and Gale Wardrobe Doors
Operafors and for Schools
Radio Conlrol Jalousies
Myron W. Greene
Sales and Warehouse Hlllside 5-466l
2787 Monroe Ave. Rochesler I8, N. Y.
Wholesale and Retail Mea+s
FROZEN FOOD LOCKERS
MEATS FOR HOME FREEZERS
l875 Monroe Avenue
I492 MONROE AVENUE
What'x his Name!
Rhythm 'round the World
Open mouth . . . insert foot
"Parting is .vuch
Compliments of the Class of 1960
THE EAST AVENUE
I8 I 5 Easl' Avenue
C omplimenls of
R Y A N L T D .
Conservafive Men's Wear
Children's Book Shop
293 Alexander Street
P L A C E S
WESTFALL and MONROE
I C E C R E A M
WHERE MONROE MEETS CLOVER
Plenly of Parking Clean Res?-Rooms Hofdwafe-Gafden Center
Com plimen ts
Winfon and Blossom Roads
Gravely Power Equipmenl'
FOR LAWN - GARDEN - FIELD
BROOKS GRAVELY CO
30l6 Monroe Avenue
Rochesler, New York
Phone: BRowning I-5I22
MARIE BAETJER of
BERNARD HELD, INC
F U R R I E R
649 PARK AVENUE 45 EUCLID STREET
GReenfield 3-l480 Roches+er 7, N. Y. BAker 5-4240
Champion Dalma+ians 2787 Monroe Ave.
lt's Everything Under
- , STARS
l A, a i
- 4 1 . ' f ' 1 " , fn
a ' . 1 X ' ,, f 4 ' it
'-,,. QQ.: . -4. .wi
, R' a ' . k a i i 4 an '
i ?s Q f ' Q3 r t i U
. LEX a ' ,F Z
L '11T"'2-'1' f T" ' X 1
Q ' " 8 - ' . f , 7f
dx L I V XH! ff',! ,' ff',
'41- .5 , , . ' , If , ff , f ff JF N ,
XX n Y W 1 fm f Q l
SX Q, nk x , fx AK
K: . ' -Y T 1 qv M
N JJ ' J lfx uDErS'xK
x I ?
1.. ,b,L .
. W izzi: 2 A '
Co-Captains of the O. E. T.
Go, Allendale! " '
Trade a Dance.
Glasses by B. 8: L.
Palienre in the Barkground Tonigbfs the Night
Compliments of Friends
fires and 'rubes Iubricafion
THOMAS D. CLOONAN
2877 Monroe Avenue
Roches+er I8, N. Y. l930-A Monroe Avenue
phone BRowning 1-9485
Ffff Pick Up and Deli"e'7 fine wafches and diamonds
Mobil Service Sfafion
L 0 U , S W 0 L F CHILSON rl-mmAcY. Inc
I 738 Monroe Avenue
FINE FOODS AND VEGETABLES I707 MONROE AVE'
GReenfieId 3-6402 Rochesier, N. Y
WHEN YOU CHOOSE A FINE PIANO FOR YOUR HOME
C H I C K E R I N G
America's Oldesi and Mos? Disfinguished Piano-Esf. I823
K N A B E
Official Piano of Ihe Meiropoliian Opera-EST. I837
MASON 8: HAMLIN
The WorId's Cos+Iies+ Pianoforie
J. Xi. C. FISCHER
Favoriie in American Homes since I84O
G E O R G E S T E C K
Official Piano of The Kansas Ci+y S+arIigh+ Theaire and
S+. Louis Municipal Opera-Esi. I857
Producis of Individual Divisions of
AEOLIAN AMERICAN CORPORATION
THE UTA SHOP 'nc'
Town and Couniry Fashions 253 ALEXANDER STREET
Charge will be made for appoinfmenls
I457 Monroe Ave. BR. I-I392 -
nor cancelled 24 hours an advance.
YQ Ai , A
A f A
N' D A D
Whe+her i+'s his Bir+hday or Anniversary . .
whe+her i+'s Fa+her's Day, Chris+mas or Eas+er . . .
Dad ge+s a real fhrill when YOU remember him . . .
and an ex+ra +hrill when your gifi' bears fhe quali+y
label of Roches+er's fines? Men's S+ore.
0 FA R L I N 9 S
Salon de Coiffure BARBARA JANE
G I F T S H 0 P
Sheralon Hole' 64I Park Avenue
BAlxer 5-7840 - 5-7849
OAK RIDGE STABLES. INC.
Roufe 64 Piffsford-Mendon Rd. Piffsford, New York
I-Iunfers and Jumpers
For Sale, Boarded and Schooled
Equiialion Lessons by Appointment
MRS. JANE A. MESSLER ADOLPH MOGAVERO
LUdlow 6-I803 LUdlow 6-l809
I bear a .ferret
r,,,..,,,M. Compliments of the
s Class oi 1962
Alfred C. Ernest, Inc.
25 EAST AVENUE
Fifty-Th ree Yea rs
ELM ER'S GARAGE
PARK AVE. ATLANTIC
CERTIFIED ATLANTIC LUBRICATION
Choldun Wax Wash
Motor Tune Up - Minor Repairs
Pirk Up and Delivery
Open 7:30 - I0:00
Truly a Drugstore
260 Park Avenue
"landmark for hungry Americans
"Where Monroe, Winton,-
and Elmwood Meet"
C om pl imeuts
Galleries oi Fine I-Irts
9 South Goodman Street
THE EAST AVENUE
I 794 Easi' Avenue
LaMAY DRUG COMPANY
1800 East Avenue
meer Winton Roddj
Rochester, N. Y.
II-IMES IOHNSTON AGENCY, INC.
I020 Sibley Tower Building
Austin F- Grab, Cb- Philip C. Goodwin, Treas.
Robert F. Woerner, Pres. Robert Grab, Asst. Vice-Pres.
Leonard H. Henderson, Vice-Pres. james T. Henderson, Asst. Sec.
Roy A. Duffus, Sec. james C. Duffus, Asst. Treas.
IJUIIIIIIUJ lfutalvs I Follow me Lwder
I,i,.l,l.,or-ll,-Lu, ,C Wlnak got Ike red nose? Sly,-jeg 0 Arabic
f . 111 fx - , - w
I affflrom-, Mrx. Simpmn Baby. il'5 fold oulxidc
Compliments of Friends
AETNA LIFE INSURANCE co.
- l788 east avenue
F.B. Alberts cmd Associates
HA 'l 6- 010 HA 'l 6-8019
ml mn 8 ml ton PHRKLEIGH PHARMACY
FQR Toiletries for the Young
I60 East Avenue at Scio
Rochester 4, N. Y. ZI5 PARK AVE.
Rochester's Finest Flower Shop Co ner Goodman S+
Li ghter, Livelier, Creamier
French's Mustard is the best.
Worcestershire, Barbecue, Mustard Sauce
French's Condiments all add zest.
The R. T. French Company
One Mustard Street
Rochester, N. Y.
Daniel W. Frazsier
S perializing in East Side Property
Frazsier - Dryer
920 Winron Road Soulh
Rochesfer I8, N. Y.
Hillside 5-3322 Hlllside 5-I IO5
Evergreens, Shrubs, Fertilizers
3280 Monroe Avenue
Rochesrer I8, N. Y. Hi. 5-3980
Wi+h Milk - - - I+'s Whaf You
Don'+ See Thai' Counfs
Enjoy The Finest In
BLUE BOY DAIRY
476 Exchange Sfreef
FREDRICK S. BAILEY INC.
383 PARK AVE.
English Silver Anfique and Modern
American Silver An+ique and Modern
Painlings, Prin+s, efc.
Frames Made To Order
Pain+ing Reslored Gold Leafing
All Gifts Beautifully llvrapperl
At No Extra Charge
Imporfed China and Crysial
Pistol Parkin' Mama Hardly Humo,-ou,
Our Fair Lady
Out 'Till Monday
Center of Learning
Be-Bop Baby R-r-r-f-f J J !
Compliments of the Class oi 1961
H 81 E SANDWICH SHOP
280 Alexander S+reeT
"where fnest food is served
al the most reasonable prices"
R A Y J O N E S
I929 Easi' Avenue
Rochesfer, N. Y.
Farris Beauiy Siudio
formerly Ann Warren's
II5 BERKELEY Telephone
Corner PARK AVE. BRowning I-6674
74I MONROE AVE.
20I GRAND AVE.
THE BOOK SHOP
Elmwood at Monroe
Boobs Lending Library
Gyn' Greeting Cards
360 CULVER ROAD af UNIVERSITY
BRowning I-7008 I77I EAST AVE.
INexf +o Brigh+on P. O.,
HARDWOOD HOUSE. Inc.
CABINET MAKERS and DESIGNERS
4 COMMERCIAL STREET
BAker 5-0940 Rochesfer I4. N. Y
Fuel Oil that's "tops" and
FOR ALL MAKES OF OIL BURNERS!
Only Hub Oil Company can service your Oil Burner with
the aristocrat of Fuel Oils . . . Amoco! Amoco Heating
Oil is the proud product of American Oil Company re-
search. It has proven itself worthy of its high rating for
being clean, healthful and economical. Hub Service and
Amoco Heating Oil can keep your burner newer longer.
and these Services, too.
0 Service 24 Hrs. a Day 0 Trucks Metered tor Accuracy
0 Budget Terms 0 Automatic Deliveries
GE. 8-05 l 5
C om plzments
I822 Easi' Ave.
THE PARK AVE.
262 PARK AVENUE
Barnard, Porter, Remingion C,,,,,l,,,,,,en,,
81 Fowler, Inc. of
9-Il-I3 Norfh Wa+er S+reef
Rochesier 4, N. Y.
PAINTS - GLASS - BRUSHES
Artists' and Drawing Materials
COLUMBIA SCHOOL OF ROCHESTER
DAY AND BOARDING SCHOOL
Columbia gradua+es are affending such colleges as:
Beaver, Carnegie, College of Woosfer, Connecficuf,
Hollins, Pine Manor, Bryn Mawr, Dulce, Radcliffe,
Russell Sage, Simmons, Skidmore, Smifh, Wellesley,
Wells, Wheaion, and Wilson, and fhe Universiiies
of Colorado and Rochesfer.
Ex PECTIUG AUV
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ADLA for sqv
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OFF TO THE
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UCAIEEN- jQ.AUfO- 5UTooo'1-LJAS
bww- TOPS 'U PEWOD?
2 Snow Too Z 6,6 3
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Co-CAPTAW OF DEES5
Mnemu- :vor We WAN!
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VUE coMPa.eaaofu? x SP6 Copy'
5 e ,
x ll ? Y IIUQIQ'
K X Q 75 y HUERY!
ROBERT V. DEVERIAN
Lozianfal :Rug gaffsmisi
ART OBJ ECTS
2I9 Easi Avenue RocI1esI'er, N. Y.
BAIrer 5-93 I 6
HOME FURNISHINGS and SERVICES
FOR BETTER LIVING
' Upholsfery ' Woodwork
MILLER CRAFTS, INC.
530 Monroe Ave. BRowning I-I483
GENEVA, NEW YORK
- - BUILDERS - -
II. B. Cowles Company,
VIcI'or, New York
FOR THE FINEST
In Dry Cleaning
384 EAST AVENUE
- Treadwa Inn
hr at Rochester, New York
WASHING MOTOR ACCESSORIES
TIRES 8- TUBES TUNE-UPS LUBRICATION
SMITH 81 LIND
TEXACO SERVICE STATION
Phone BRowning I-9574
Pirk Up and Call Serrire
I933 Easf Avenue Rochesfer IO, N. Y.
THE CENTRAL PHARMACY
PITTSFORD. NEW YORK
Phones: Pi++sford 260
26 Easl' Avenue
I38O MI. Hope Avenue
Monroe Tree Surgeons, Inc.
Monroe Landscape Service,
22 Ford Sfreel' LOcus+ 2-6850
riding clofhes and boofs
English and Wes'I'ern saddlery
harness horse equipmenl'
I24 SOUTH AVENUE
BAlcer 5-886I Rochesler, N. Y
That mn'l he right
Do not dislurh
But, it's here somewhere
What can you say?
Anyone for glasses
Holly Day Mood Warm up time
Compliments oi the Class oi 1959
C 1' .
""'po?"e'm Bruce's Esso Servlcenfer
20 Browncroft Blvd.
Rochester 9, N. Y.
G R E 5 N E ' 5 BU+Ier 8-9798
Our Biggest Bargain
'Q' Electric And Gas Service
Because nothing does so much atsuch little
cost day in, day out, electricity and gas
209 CENTRAL AVENUE continue to be the biggest bargain in your
ROCHESTER GAS AND ELECTRIC
F-A MOTORS, ING.
I60 Mount Hope Ave. Rochester 20, N. Y.
Te'eP"""e "'A"'i"'0" 64070 Burdeii' Wilbur 81 Burdeif Inc
EUGENE and JosE
108 East Avenue Rochester 4. N. Y.
Pi++siorcI. N. Y.
The one stop Food Sfore
OMBRA WEIS - lnferiors
"The Little House"
I7 Monroe Avenue Pi'I"I'sforcI, N. Y.
WHITING FOOLS, INC.
PITTSFORD, N. Y.
"The Nation's Finest"
81 REFINING CO., INC.
The Home of
Ivory Soap Laundering
Sanifone Dry Cleaning
IRVING B. ROSENTHAL. bl Nor+h S+. I884 Easi Ave
Phone: BAker 5-7I I0
-, NX XXSX
X54 4 X
C om plimeuts
L-KIN SPDRT SHOP
W Spare Travelers
fni de parler
Wfbeel of Fortune
Cool Clean Share
Small Car Full
Compliments of Friends
Chalking One Up
E +L d S
P C mplimen ts
ervi S+ t
S DREAMLAND P
S B Y
THE COMMUNITY CHEST
THE AMERICAN RED CROSS
MIXING EQUIPMENT CO., INC.
waMBacH's FARM MHRKET
MYAE 118641, 541111 N
2590 CULVER ROFID
MilIer's Landscape Service
2727 Culver Rd. HOpkins 7-I524
MINIT MAN REALTOR
C A R W A S H
Main Sfreel' Wesl' I664 Monroe Avenue
' lN H1 I2 C Ph :HI. 5-2320
34 Wmlon Road Nom' Roicllwlasfjr ls, rlirsl Orff HI. 5-4469
The DOUBLE Power Team
Amoco Gas Super Permalube Oil
Schwar+z's Amoco S1'a'l'ion
N. Main S+. Piffsforcl, N. Y.
Clarence W. Smiih. Inc.
Booksellers - Slalioners - Imporfers
485 EAST AVENUE
ROCHESTER 4, NEW YORK
R E D and W H IT E
GORDON H. CLARK
Groceries, Quality Meats, Fruits
Vegetables, Frosted Foods
BRowning I-5l43 I24I Parlr Ave.
FOR WINTER SPORTS CONTACT US
CCM Figure Slrafes
Skis - Clo+hing - Accessories
857 Clinfon Avenue Sou+l1
Our Papa Slrilrb
No, il's strawberry
IV: in Ibe Bag
Quolb fbe rannibal
And Ibis, girls . . .
of lhe Treadway
- ' A- 'Q
l!'s a bard life Musir on lbe Rocks Read much?
Compliments of the Class of 1958
KELLER'S GIFT SHOP
I849 MONROE AVENUE
R. S. PAVIOUR AND SON, Inc
Lincoln Alliance Building
Will bif and 'rrain your horse and child
+o jump when spoken +o
Marsh Rd. Pi'Hsford, N. Y.
lack Frohm Stables
Horses Boarded and Trained
Equiiaiion Lessons by Appoin+men+
Training for Show Ring and Hunt Field our Specialty
6I56 Palmyra Road
Fairport N. Y.
752 Edgewood Ave.
Rochesier I8, N. Y.
IARL EXTRUSIONS, ING.
LINDEN AVE. EAST ROCHESTER, N. Y
The Monroe Record Shop CORPORATION
722 MQNRQE AVENUE Rochester? Oldest DeSoto 8: Plymouth
Roches+er 7, N. Y. GReenfieId 3-9258 Dmle'-V
336 Easi' Avenue
Compliments Baked Goods of Distinction
of Since 1898
Main Sfore - 435 Couri' Sfreei'
Brigh+on - I740 Monroe Avenue
Browncrof+ - 2302 Main Sfreef Easf
Main-Merchanis Shopping Plaza
W I I. I. S E II
I wo mc s
3500 Eosi' Avenue
I Since I840
Its a long, bard day
Buddivs I0 Ihe End ,
If I only bad a boa!
And lbw: I uvml
Compliments of the Class of 1963
CONTIQENTAL BAKING CO.
WONDER BREAD and
R O C K Y ' S
Elmwood Service Sl'ol'ion
l65O Elmwood Avenue
Rochesler, N. Y. BRowning I-956i
by Tavel, Inc.
I7I5 MONROE AVENUE
There's u "one and only"
in refreshment, loo
IOTTLED UNDER AUTHORITY OF THE COCA-COLA COMPANY
Chamberlin Rubber Company
C om plimenls
ARCHER MOTOR CO.. Inc
Hennan's Pastry 350 Monroe Avenue
Roches+er 7, N. Y.
I795 MONROE AVENUE
Your Professional Photographer
The Finest In Portraifure
Engagement - Wedding Candids, Wedding Formals
Front Row: C. Cooley, H. Hellebush, S. Golemb, W. Geila, L. Henry, S. McCanne, M. Hyndman,
S. Lennox, B. Pease, P. Todd, M. Hodge, J. Cockcroft, M. Allen, J. Kingston, J. Hudson, R. Connor, J.
Youngman. Second Row: H. Cohen. P. Newcomb, L. Ringwood, M. Whitaker. Third Row: E.
Gleason, M. Huberlie, J. Fisher, H. Royer. Fourth Row: J. Cann, J, Marsland, W. Smith, A.
Shepard, E. Brown.
GRADUATES OF I957
MARY LEE ALLEN
ELLEN MARY BROWN
Connecticut College For Women
JUDITH BICKFORD CANN
JOAN MARY COCKCROFT
HELEN LOUISE COHEN
Bryn Mawr College
RUTH ROBINSON CONNOR
COBINA LOUISE COOLEY
JUDITH EDWARDS FISHER
WANDA MARILYN GEIB
EDITH BARBARA GLEASON
Randolph-Macon College For Women
HESTER SCHUYLER HELLEBUSH
Colby Junior College
LINDA LIVINGSTONE HENRY
MARGARET ELIZABETH HODGE
MARY MARGARET HUBERLIE
JUDITH ANN HUDSON
MARTHA ANNE HYNDMAN
Jackson College in Tufts University
SUE NANCY LENNOX
JONATHA ALLISON MARSLAND
PATRICIA CAROLINE NEWCOMB
University of Miami IFloridal
BETTY MIRIAM PEASE
LYNNE ANITA RINGWOOD
HARRIET KANE ROYER
ADELE ELIZABETH SHEPARD
WANDA LOU SMITH
College of Wooster
PENELOPE FARLEY TODD
Endicott Junior College
MARGERY ANN WHITAKER
JOAN MARIE YOUNGMAN
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