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g V This is opening night. The actors shift nerv-
alll ously from one foot to the other as they stand in
:Siimw the wings. The director checks to make sure that
R :SCE ' the make-up and costumes are perfect. The various
queens, the king, the knave, the rabbit. the cat, and
lill A all the monstrosities pass under his piercing eye.
Then he hurries to the center of the stage and looks
at the little golden-haired girl who is sitting there. Everything is set,
the stage is clear, the lights are lowered, and the director gives the word,
"Mr, Carroll. pull the curtain."
6' 1, N
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. Q N: E, QS.
PUBLISHED BY THE
SENIOR CLASS of
Ib HICNRIEHTA THOMSON
Wiio with izndaunicd screnilp and faith has helped and advised 115 bp
giving frccip of iier Christian ignonviedge and deep umicrslanding of iifc, we ded-
icalc lilis ivooig.
EDMUND JENNINGS LEE, D.D.
Who beiongs lo Ilvenly-one years of gradualing ciasses, irul lvlm,
because he retires in the year in which Ive are graduated, seems peculiar-
ly our own. He and Mrs. Lee have given the scflool u lasling ilerilage
of grolvlli. May Ive, soon lo be alumnae, conlribule our SIIUFC toward
each new "best year ever."
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In winter or summer, twas always the same
FACULTY AND STAFF
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TH E CHATHAMITE BOARD
"li's wrong from beginning to end."
Editor-in-Chief ,,Y.. v,n n..nn n,,.,,,...V n . nA..n..,7,,,..Yn n . M ARY ELIZABETH CAREY
Associate Editor ,AA . A... A 4.,nn,... S at S n .., A MARTHA WADSWORTH
FRANCES BLACK PAULA POLI4
CAROL JEANES CUSTIS PRESTON
BARBARA MAUDE ALDEN SMITH
Propliecy Editor ,,,,,
Will Editor T,LLLLLVL
Calendar Editor ,,,,,
Sports Editor Y,t..
Art Editors ,,,,,
Camera Editors ,.
CATHERINE VAN RENSSELAER
P acuity AJVISCT .,,.,.,,,,,.,,,,...,,,,..,,,,,...,,,,t,.,,,,,,s,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,L,,L,,,
S ALICE FENTON
1 MARTHA NICELY
S JOANNE SHARTLE
I CAROLINE STAUB
'I ANNE SUPPLEE
Assisted by the Sponsors and Members of the Art and Camera Clubs.
uilc old and fvrofgcfn
ADELE GOODWYN ARANT
ZSI5 Arglye Road
Birmingham 9, Alabama
Very few little girls of her age lgnelv
the meaning of it at all."
FRANCES HARRISON BLACK
Willow Hills Lane, lndian Hill
"I can't stand this any longer!"
INES MARIE Bi1.1.WiLLER
Pancho Fierro I30. San lsiclro
Bolton Landing, New York
"ln our country . . . "
MARY ELIZABETH BOVARD
Roaring Gap, Nortli Carolina
Considered the Beaver four, friend.
ANNE ANDERSON BRAITHWAITE
37 Grosvenor Square
London W. I, England
' I' the loolf of il al ally how-
ul dont ilfe
ever, il may lgiss my hand, if il lilfes.
JEAN GORDON CARRINCTON
"l've read that in some boolg, bu! 1
don'f remember where."
MARY ELIZABETH CAREY
"Whose skill was immense."
CARRINGTON READ CHARLTON
IIS East 35th Street
"fShe'dD do almost anything you liked."
M With natural ingenuity'
ALICE DOUGLAS FENTON
New London Road
. . . it's rather curious, you know, this
sort of life!"
VIRGINIA VANCE DAVIDSON
I00 East Rivo Alto Drive
Miami Beach, Florida
"Oh, do let me help to undo it!"
ANNE STEVENS FOLEY
Winter Park, Floricla
"1 could not choose but deem her wise.
MARGARET ALLISON HAGNER
"And non: you know the words."
SARAH PAGE JONES
Bernardsville, New Jersey
"Why, I Ivouldn'l say anlhing abou!
even if I fell of the top of the house.
ELIZABETH GILLESPIE HARDIE
315 South Linden Avenue
Pittsburgh 8, Pennsylvania
"l'1I shake you into a ffillen, lhal I will
AGNES HADLEY LAMMERT
6440 Cecil Avenue
St. Louis 5, Missouri
"Stating in emphatic language."
MARTHA Louisa LYNDON
1331 Bennington Avenue
Pittsbugh I7, Pennsylvania
"Some babbling brook."
RHONDA MARY MCCOMAS
888 Park Avenue
New York Zl, New York
Lying fast asleep in the sun." "
EVALINA SPoTswooD MCCARROLL
Warrenton, North Carolina
"What an ignorant little girl she'll
think me for asking!"
2 l 02 Rosewood
ll's amazing how good-tempered she is!
And learn to look at all things with
a sort of mental squint."
Il3 West Willow Grove Avenue
Philadelphia IS, Pennsylvania
"She's so extremely likely to win."
Harford Hill Farm
It seemed quite dull and stupid for
to go on in the common wap."
I300 Bennington Avenue
"1 can't explain."
ANNE CELESTINE MOTT
524 Riverside Drive
New York 27, New York
"Could hardly help laughing."
MARTHA MOUNT NICELY
30 East 7lst Street
New York, New York
How is il you . . . can talk so nicely?
EDITH TILGHMAN NALLE
Bells Mill Road, Chestnut Hill
ufshel would joke with hyaenasf'
POLLY WELLS PACK
"Things never fall upwards, you know.
11's a plan of my own mvenizon.
ELIZABETH CADE PALMER
6 Druid Court
You loolf a little shy: let me introduce
you to that leg of mutton."
PAULA Lou POLK
235 Park Road
Dayton 9, Ohio
"I haverft hacl a Ivinlf of sleep these
ELIZABETH BARNETT PATTERSON
901 Hastings Street
. . . seemecl quite natural."
MARION EVELYN RISON
Chatham, Virginia ,
"A very thoughful little girl."
JOANNE CAMILLE SHARTLE
Oh, dear! O11 dear! 1 shall be too late!"
DELIGHT BEEBE SIMMONS
Rumson, New Jersey
"What does it call itself, 1 wonder?"
SALLY FALLS SHOEMAKER
61 Gramercy Park North
New York IO, New York
"Her face has got . . . sense in il."
MARY HUNTER SLOAN
7 Pine Forest Drive
Greenville, South Carolina
"This is a serious question, my dear.
ABICAIL ALDEN SMITH
4l9 West Pittsburgh Street
By a jinger enlwined in fherj hair."
35l l Del Monte Drive
Houston 6, Texas
Oh dear, what nonsense l'm talking!"
MARTHA GUTHRIE SNOWDON
5321 Wilkins Avenue
Lea' the way, and the whole party swam
io the shore."
ANNE CARROLL SUPPLEE
"lf this should stay to dinner,
There n:on't be much for us."
EDITH lVlAY TAYLOR
79 Federal Street
"Will: a little scream of laugl1ler.n
4l8 Illinois Road
Lake Forest, Illinois
"What made you so awfully clever?"
ELISE R101-1ARDs THOMAS, JR.
8 Ridgewood Drive
Rye, New York
"Answers lo llzc name of 'Daslff'
ANNIE l..AURlE VALENTINE
Z2 Berkeley Street
Rochester, New York
"As large as life, and twice as na:
CATHERINE VAN CORTLANDT
Bedford Hills, New York
"Trying which Dvord sounded hest."
FREDERICA MERCER WELLINGTON
Z Worthington Road
New London, Connecticut
Feeling very glad she had someone to
listen to her."
MAR'FHA DOTY WADSWOR'FH
Geneseo, New York
ul never was so ordered about before, in
all my life, YICVCTIU
EDA CARTER WILLIAMS
3 Tapoan Road
"Still keeping one principal ohject in view--
To preserve Cher, symmetrical shape."
LINDA ANNE WITHERILL LUCIE I-IAI.IvI WRAY
60 Sullivan Street 3 Remington Lane
Cazenovia, New York Houston, Texas
For her half goes m suqh long nngllfls' "A very gentle voice in the distancef
and mine cloesn't go in rmglets at all.
Former Members of Class: Julia Clark, Noel Marvin, Lindsay Morehead,
Dorothy Randolph, Margaret Ruhm, Laura Stevens, Lida Wilson.
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS
President ...,...., ....... E DA WILLIAMS
Vice President ........ ,4,,,,,, A LDEN SMITH
Sponsor ...,....... ....,. M ISS HENSLEIGH
They took their vorpal task in hand:
Long time for manxome class they sought-
So rested we by the Chatham tree,
And stood in thanks and thought.
LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT
The Knave was something of a gourmand, and knew the Queen made perfectly
delicious tarts every now and then: so, when he saw a plate of tarts cooling on the window
sill of the Royal Kitchen, he hesitated just long enough to make sure no one was looking
before he started eating one.
"How very tasty," he murmured, reaching for another. "Really, the Queen has
quite surpassed herself." The Knave was enjoying himself immensely, and, leaning back
against the wall, continued eating. He ate six tarts-eight-ten-then suddenly stopped.
"I say. what has the Queen put in this tart? Why, it's a piece of paper, and must be
important." Unfolding the paper, the Knave read the contents.
as as as
We, the Class of '49, being of sound bodies and soundproof minds. do hereby be-
queath our most valued possessions to Chatham Hall and our successors.
Patsy and Polly refuse to leave Buzzy and Rufus to anyone: but Eda generously
leaves Merrie-Woode to the rest of The Campers.
Shoemaker is very pleased to leave the original proofs of her Senior Picture to scare
away Miss Taliaferro's mice.
Maude, "The Hipless Wonder", passes her title on to Peggy Johnson: and Edie
Nalle gives her title of "Miss Northeast Harbour" to Betty Barker.
Linda leaves her green jodhpurs to Clif, so Clif can start a collection: and Lucie
leaves her plaid bathrobe to Cinnie C-ee, who desperately needs one.
Also, in the line of fashion, Elizabeth Palmer leaves her canary outfit to Miss Curtis:
Marty leaves her trap-door pajamas to Kay: and Edie Taylor. of course, leaves her
famous petticoat to enhance future Willis performances.
Penny, naturally, leaves her leadership, sense of responsibility, and coordination to
the Gym Department: and Laurie and Rhonda, by the same token, leave their remarkable
prowess on the athletic field to Gwathmey and MacVeagh.
De gives a cry of "Hey, fellas!" and then leaves it to add to Roo's "Gotcha!"
Fifi Barnes suddenly acquires E.velyn's Southern accent: and Sudie receives Lina's
Paula gives her horse a loving pat and passes it on to Povy: and Louise, with a final
flourish, leaves her assembly orations to future Ciceros.
The latest word in coiffures is that Jean Carrington leaves her locks to Zee Zant-
zinger, and Tobi leaves her tresses to Hope Curtis.
Among the more brilliant of our number, Polly Pack leaves her inventions to Marian
to add to her discovery of the way to trisect an angle: and Foley leaves her brains to the
Ray leaves her newspaper to Carol jeanes: and Martha leaves her knowledge of
horticulture to Tugie, to use on Sam and Fred.
In the international field, Billie leaves her South American sway to Nikki: and
Braithwaite, with a gay wave, leaves dramatically for Paris.
Adele bestows her baby-sweet blouses on Gwathmeyg and Sally Jones leaves her
pencil-slim skirts to Susan Smith. Terry tosses her lollipop pants to Lyn and Janie and
Just to be on the safe side, Mott leaves her friendly punches to Joe Louis: l-lagner
leaves her yeast pills to Tootyg and Beaver leaves those suppressed sneezes to Randy.
Mike leaves her collection of Fuller Brushes to the Booteryg and Freddy leaves
Mars and the Milky Way to the Tearoom.
Striking a few chords, Alden leaves the ivories to Alec Templeton, who is also blind.
Catherine leaves her loquaciousness to Carlag and Supplee leaves Franny Frost's
good humour to Dickie.
Hadley peers around, then crawls out from under her bangs and leaves.
Barnie leaves her Pittsburgh twang to Kathy Horne: Trowie leaves her bridge to
Caesar: and Lee leaves her pigeon toes for Miss Pierpont to pickle.
In a cultural vein, Jean Clark leaves her catgut to Rufieg and Dusty leaves Napoleon
to Ann Kirkpatriclfs Boney-parte.
Jody, as usual, leaves five minutes early.
Fenton leaves her lithp to Winona: and Frances leaves her British Walkers to Varny.
Reluctantly, McGinty leaves the best room in the Schoolg Charlton leaves her walk
to Amy McKean: and Davey leaves her looks to Eleanor.
as as as
The Knave finished spelling out these strange words, and was reaching out for
another tart, when the soldiers of the King appeared and arrested him for theft. As he
was taken away, the Knave remembered the paper, and, fearing it might incriminate him,
dropped it next to a large stone. Some time later, the Cheshire Cat, meandering along,
saw the paper, and took it away with him. The Knave came back and looked every-
where, but never found it. The Cheshire Cat, meanwhile, just sat and watched the poor
Knave. The Cheshire Cat, after all, knew where the paper was, and, maybe, that's
one reason why he always smiles.
- f ,
- q . fj
LJVJ O I lllmlil:
"ln the very middle of the court was a table, with a large dish of tarts upon it: they
looked so good that it made Alice quite hungry to look at them-'I wish they'd get the
trial done,' she thought, 'and hand around the refreshmentsl' But there seemed to be no
chance of this: so she began looking at everything about her to pass away the time."
as -is I as
"Herald, read the accusation!" said the judge.
"The Queen of Hearts she made some pies
And put them on display:
Some little dears with hungry eyes
Re-uned nearby that day.
The Queen of Hearts she made these tarts,
Thinking they would stayg
The Forty-Niners, bless their hearts,
Did eat them right away."
This caused a great Hurry in the court, and Alice's interest was immediately aroused.
However, here the goings-on became too complicated for the poor girl and for our in-
formation we turn to the record of some conscientious member of the jury who took notes.
as as 64
Sitting quietly in one corner of the box is Anne Foley. I understand she has a splen-
did job writing for the Encyclopaedia. Why, there are a lot of celebrities here. There's
Paula Polk, the new head of the Amalgamated Demosthenes Society of the Eastern and
Middle States. I understand she's up half the night, practicing for her speeches.
In one corner a crowd seems to have gathered around Mott. She's dressed in a
bonnet and carrying a tin cup. Apparently, she's just been assigned to a new street cor-
ner and she's very excited. As for Polly Pack-what a job!-knitting argyle tents
for Barnum and Bailey.
Bovard came and blushed shyly when complimented on her success as "Stiff Face"
in the new cartoon. She has become the most talked-about thing in the comics. She
explained to us proudly that Hadley's face had caused Chen Yu sales to multiply nine
Through the crowd, one can catch glimpses of two figures in paint-smeared smocks
and berets. Adele! Edie Taylor! Adele, tottering on high heels, has become a Latin
teacher, and Edie, the quick-thinking, sharp-shooting heroine of all the Westerns filmed
in the last few years. They told the assembled crowd how Laurie got her linger stuck
in the dike in her campaign to keep Holland dry.
Next we catch sight of Linda and Catherine. Linda has linally done it: she's
written George Sand's true biography, and the printers are going mad with rush orders.
Catherine has taken time off from helping her husband, the new Westbrook Pegler, in
order to be with us now. Martha Nicely accompanied them, looking quite worn out:
she's been in jail for holding mass meetings in Times Square.
Delight and Michael have gone their various ways. De has been made housemother
A great many of our number have rocketed to success behind the footlights. Basil
Maude, for example, has been eulogized in every paper in the country for her supreme
job as lead hound of the Baskervilles. And there's Marty Snowdon, taking a few
minutes off from her job as prima donna of the Met. Poor Trowie just creaked in on her
wooden legs--by popular request she left her own in Grauman's Chinese Theater.
Detected in one corner is Barnie Patterson, tightly clutching a teacup, and with her
is Elizabeth Palmer, leading candidate of the Vegetarian Party in the next election. They
explained that Braithwaite wanted to come, but she has run off to the desert, away from
her Persian beau, Ahmed Ben Hassan.
At that moment, there was a great commotion in the back of the court as Freddy
arrived in her new snorkel with a severe case of the bends. With her was Sally Jones,
talking about her job modeling Jantzen sweaters. During this conversation, we caught
sight of Billie, swirling in and out of the jury stalls to keep the jury entertained.
at Princeton, and Mike was imprisoned by head-hunters
Suddenly, through the crowds appeared Tobi, the
very straight, with abstractions embroidered on it. She
enly blonde, who happened to come at that moment.
"Oh," replied Jody, "she's Semanting Relations
I. Hayakawa. fPlease note: Cowl is not cowz, cow2
on her last cruise up the Congo
ballerina, sporting a new jacket
addressed a question to a heav-
"Jody, where's Frances?"
with an old friend of hers, S
is not cows, etc.J As for me
I've inherited my father's business, and now l'm completely stuck with it."
It was at this moment that a sad story was made known to the court: Rhonda in
army surplus suit and ocelot hat was mistaken for one of these animals and shot: she
is now stuffed in the Museum of Natural History.
Polly and Patsy then joined the group. Patsy has been touring the country, making
speeches for the Red Cross, although she can't quite remember why. Polly has spent
her days since Chatham, writing condolence notes to a man in an iron lung.
A number of people are gathered around Sally Shoemaker, as she campaigns vio-
lently for women's rights. ,lean Clark came up and, after we congratulated her on lead-
ing the Macy's Day Parade, she told us that Terry, in disgust because she couldn't find
anyone as tall as she to walk up the aisle, had finally fled with all the collection money.
Someone walked by then, selling cigarettes, who we later discovered was Evelyn Rison.
There is a little place down on Fifty-Second Street where one can find a great many
old friends. It is here that Davey sings her special Moon Over Miami, and Fenton drops
trays in time to the music.
As for those two extraordinary girls, Alden and Anne, they have finally eloped with
Spooky and his friend, although there was a moment of panic when Anne couldn't get
out the window. Now all that remains of them is a loud ulsta Frazan and a high
All eyes were suddenly attracted to the front of the court where McGinty appeared
with a desperate expression on her face. Apparently, the police are after her for raising
marijuana within the city limits of Houston. Hagner then walked in, surrounded by her
little sisters to whom she devotes all her time. For a moment, no one recognized Jean
Carrington who has donated her hair to make bombsights.
Those internationally known executives, Penny and Lucie, told us about their job
as joint heads of the O. O. O. fOrganization of Organizationl, a society for more and
better working conditions. A noise was heard from the door of the courtroom, and one
and all turned to congratulate Louise Lyndon on her success in the Westminster Choir.
Lee Thomas joined our group, followed by a band of small children. Mother of
the Year and Rye's head of the Junior League, she is happy in her domesticity. Ray
came with her, crowned with the laurel wreath for outstanding hockey performance.
Lina dragged herself in in a cast: she met with an accident, testing rocking horses at
The last two of our group then arrived, Edie Nalle and Dusty. Edie, feeling it
was the least she could do, has donated her nose to that internationally known ski resort,
St. Mauritz. And Mother Carey--she's been hatching yearbooks. With that, the
defendants were all present and the trial could go on.
as as as
"Consider your verdict," said the judge.
To make a long story short, the sentence was rather a severe one: the rest of our
lives in the Siberian Salt Mines, on a diet of bread and water. There was some consterna-
tion among the defendants, until Charlton and Eda stepped forward and volunteered to
pay the penalty for us, as it is supposedly very good for the figure.
as as vs
"Come, that finishes the guinea pigs!" thought Alice. "Now, maybe they'll pass
f a 1+ e I rr Q X if
'wslelllr , t'
'H :ff 'fi' f .iaiifff , uf'
lerby It l T'
THROUGH THE LOOKING GLASS
NAC UOY ENIGAMI
EW REB MEMER REHi
Adele As a tightrope wallter Voice Malcing a s ectacle Candles
A t P
"Bglrf".H Without a sultry sway Turtle-neclc sweaters Lighting the candles Craclcer stealers
1 wi er
Fralicei In 1:1 Pfewlflled l'0CliCl Mars hat Browbeating Jody White Flag on the davey
ac I IP
"B5aver:1 Without 8 Siltll Oranges ln the pound Nothing
Amg h As a Russian peasant "Don't you agree?" Peuia Tl-,wagers
" rait waite"
--D'-MY" With 5 long Dutch bob Cement ln the coflin in baclt of Late Chathamite-erl
CUNY Chathamite Ollice
JCE' u LCWHUG I Cfllilde Smile ln Cridefs with escorts The trudge clown the hill
Anne As William Lloyd Higlvheeled walk Entertaining men Straightening the room
"Jar-"k Wilhoul an opinion HlndWl'llln8 Behind the gavel Piano in practice room 5
.-Dsveyg Htltwnliility if szlgvhzlclt Floppy head ln Willis Passing the basket
av' 'on Florida
Alice As a diplomat Lithp Pruden Lounge Slippery trays
ADM Doing lmPfCS5l0nl5llC Dr wit ln a state of concentra- Her early-rising room-
"Foley" dancing tion mate
Allison As a Zulu witch doctor Effective diet ln the 3-room Everything in general,
"Hagner" nothing in particular
"Patsy" Skating through several Literature Wrapped up in a sock Constant circulars
Hardie burning hoops for Buzzy
"Silly" Beating it out of a jungle Sophistication Writing letters Dirty laundry
Hadley As Lily Pons's under- Slouch ln tearoom ltitchen Mary's righteousness
Louise Scalped Guitar ln the darl: room Senior picture
NAC UOY ENIGAMI
EMAN REH EW REBMEMER REH EREHW DNUOF TEP NOITANIMOBA
"Lina" As a laundress Blaclt eye X ln chemistry lab Hayalnwa
Rhonda As Vivien Leigh Nose In the bathtub Prince Charlie
"Liz" As Simon Legree Transient smile ln the inlirmary Spots
Ray Caught in a whirlpool Slide rule Solving an enigma Missing a forehand lob
Barbara Rolled up in a map Dogmatism Miss Holmgreen's car Outsiders
"Penny" Breaking the banlt at Athletic stride Under White Flag Messy notebooks
Merritt Monte Carlo
"Terry" Not coming from Pitts- "jerushalem" Behind the scenes Chocolate cigarettes
Moreland burgh -
Anne ln a lethargy Twinkle ln the midst of a crowd- Third-Pruden parties
Mott ed room
"Edie" Burning herself in a lmpersonations ln a dream Alden being efficient
Nalle funeral pyre
Martha With X-Ray vision Flashlight Interrupting Miss Noisy Northfield
Pogy k Without Mike and De Fox eyes ln the "study" Laclradaisical horses
"Beth" Leading an Arctic ex- Pink glasses We can't Gnd her-she's Biology
Palmer pedition too small
"Barnie" With a Boston accent Get-ups at the get ln the library Pink shirts on men
Paula As Humphrey Bogart's Hair ln bed Serious letters
Poll: gun moll
Evelyn With bright red hair Crealcy loclter ln Whitehead's with The trudge up the hill
"Jody" Without gullibility Purple suit ln Dr. Lee's study Alden being eiheient
"Sally" Complete with horns, tail, Red shawl At the Inaugural Ball Heretirs
Shoemaker and a pitchfork
NAC UOY ENIGAMI
EW REB MEMER REH
"De" Being a snake charmer Sophomore haircut On the hockey field Broccoli
"Polly" Driving a team of water Clothes Making linament Patsy's language
"Alden" As Queen Elizabeth Rainbow stockings Exclaiming Her quote in the year-
"lckle" Smith book
"Marty" As a shell-less inverte- Bathrobe ln a state of confusion The wing
"Tobin As llsa Koch Fish face ln music studio Greasy grinds
Anne As the Bearded Lady in "Oh, honeys" ln bed at the gong People who think she
"Supplee" the circus stuffs!
"Edie" Dueling with Rudolph "Chuckie" l l Decorating her notebook Being left out
Taylor ' '- --I -Valentino
l-fee Smoking opium Discussions of Tennis Ai the switchboard Writing Service League
Tl'I0llll8 Week talks
"Trowie" As a mortician Legs Biology Lab Experiments
Laurie ln the midget auto races zu Lippi Bisterfield "Over There" Best's catalogue in her
ucllllyn Van Chattering aimlessly Name ln the Chathamite Box Fast-growing bangs
"Mille" ilwldiii As last in "Follow the Masculine roles ln the midst of an ad- Crushes
Wadsworth Leader" miring crowd
uFl'CflClQ"' Calming the storm Bitten pen Under her bangs Coming in with dragging
Eda On Information Please "I sweah--I mean rilly" St. Anthony's Messy Senior teas
Linda Doing a Zulu war dance Black riding habit Reading George Sand Slothfulness
l-I-'Cie Leading a Red Rally Blue and white bed- At the Rectory Third Pruden
' K1 , ,
f -. ' L
- f I fig
QS, SPONSOR Q3
"Co lo sleep, darlings, till the summer comes again."
MISS ANDERSON: "Such a soft sweet voice it had."
MISS ANDRUS: "My ducky-darling."
MISS BROUGHTON: "Her tongue fisl very apt to teach."
MRS. CRAWFORD: "Very anxious to be of use."
MISS CURTIS: "And then the different branches of Arithmetic-Ambition, Distraction,
Uglification, and Derisionf'
MISS DAVIS: "Who ever saw one that size?"
MISS DENNISTON: "l'll have you executed, whether you are nervous or not."
MRS. DOTY: "Served out additional rations."
MRS. FELTS: "She came upon a large flower-bed."
MADAME GAGARINE: "What's the French for fiddle-de-dee?"
MISS GILLAM: "fSheJ taught Laughing and Grief, they used to say!"
MRS. GINDORFF: "l've had such a quantity of poetry repeated to me today."
MISS HABERMEYER: "This here young lady, she wants for to know your history, she do."
DR. HAMMER: "l-le'll do almost anything." I
MRS. HARRIS: "Took the money and put it away in a box."
MISS HARRIMAN: "Whose look was mild, whose speech was slow."
MISS HENSLEIGH: "If you drink much from a bottle marked 'poison,' it is almost certain
to disagree with you, sooner or later."
MRS. HERNDON: "They charmed it with smiles and soap."
MISS HOLMGREEN: "I have a horse-a righte goode horse-"
MISS MARGARET l'lOLT: "The even swaying of her hand was all that he could under-
Miss VIRGINIA Hom: "What I Iell you three times is true."
DR. LEE: "Patting her on the head."
MRS. LEE! "With affectionate looks-"
MISS MAGILLZ "It's the fresh air that does it."
MR. MILLSON: "Show your ticket, child!"
MRS. MILLSON: "Well, it was a nice check."
MISS NICHOLSON: "Mine is a long and a sad tale."
MRS. PHILLIPS: "To guard against the bites of sharks."
MISS PIERPONT: "I've tried the roots of trees."
MLLE. RENOUARD: "Speak in French when you can't think of the English for a thing."
MRS. SAURETTE: "What is it you want to buy?"
MISS STEWART: "Don't be nervous, or I'll have you executed."
MISS STONE: "She is such a dear quiet thing."
MISS TALIAFERRO: "I'll have no bonlires on my floor."
MISS THOMSON: "She . . . gave . . . very good advice."
MISS TOMLINSON: "Taught us Drawling, Stretching, and Fainting in Coils."
MISS ULRICH: "Found her way into a tidy little room."
MISS WOOD: "The further off from England the nearer is to France."
,a,Q - :KW
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5 af? 5
. J 5
'N 'Nx. Q3
Q 5 A A
And all lllc H1110 Oyslcrs 510011
And mailed in u row."
Vice President .,
jane Byrd Rufhn
Ellen West Childs
ul wonder what lhejll do next."
QRcading from left to righlj
Alice -lane Davis
Bonnie Lee Bond
Prudence Ann Lowe
Nlembers of Class Not in Picture: Ann Nicholson, Lee Slade, Terry Williams
"-but fm grown up noni."
fReading from left to right,
Members of Class Not in Picture: Loti Chisolm, Betty Stembridge
Vice President ,,,.,
Susan Dow Smith
You're enough to try the patience of an oyster."
fReaoling from left to rightj
Suzanne Martin Lee Sullivan
Stefanie Zachar Alice Pack
SUSAN Dow SMITH
. ,t JANE CAMPBELL
1 MRS. CRAWFORD
Susan Neshit Smith
Mcfrritvers of Class Not in Picture: Nancy Fraser, Betsy Kenney, Anne Winship
'f 5 ol
KL '-..,..,.. .'l
W 5 ,,
A garden of five' ffolvcfs
S SRVICS LEAGUE CABINET
THE STUDENT COUNCIL
"AppealeJ to by all . . . to settle the question."
President ..,.,-.- .,.. M ARTHA SNowDoN
Vice President ,..... ...... E DITH TAYLOR
Sponsor ,,.,, .... M iss Hom'
Mary Bovard Anne SUPPICC
Virginia Davidson Ann Trowbridge
Penelope Merritt Laurie Valentine
Anne Mott Lucie Wray
THE SERVICE LEAGUE
"There is another shore, you know, upon the other side."
President ,,,,, ..... C AROLINE STAUB
Secretary ,,,., ...... M ARY SLOAN
Treasurer ..... . .... JOANNE SHARTLE
Sponsor ..... ...... M RS. LEE
School Life Department Social Outlook Department
Chairman ,............ ,..,,....i r.,,,...,.,..,,,, A L DEN Swim-r
Ch ' ......... ,..,.,..... , .A B
Sponsors.. ...,,..,.. Miss TALIAFERRO, Miss DAVIS mmm NNE RMTHWMTE
Sponsor ........ MRs. CRAWFORD
Chairman ................................ SALLY SHozMAKl:R '
Sponsors ......... MRS. LEE, Miss THoMsoN Race Relalwm Depanmcm
Altar Guild Chairman ......, .,,......... ,....,,.,........ L U cis WRAY
Chairman ...........,........,............... INES BILLWILLER
' Northfield League
W Id O tl D t t
, or U ook gpm- men Chairman .,,.........,.,,.....r....,.. MARTHA NICELY
Chairman ............,................,...,........ LEE THOMAS
Sponsors.. ....,... Miss HABERMEYER. Miss Woou Sponsors .......,..........., MRs. Las, Miss HARRIMAN
Chief Usher ..................,..,..,. TERRELL MORELAND
BI T and SPU9.,
DRA NXATI C C LHB
ART C LLLB
THE C. A. C.
"And did you really walk?"
President ,,,,,,,,A,,4,,,.,,,, ,,,,,,,A,,.,.,,,,....,,...,,,.....,,..,...,,,.,,,.,., P ENELOPE MERRITT
Captain of the Colds ....... ...,............. A NN TROWBRIDGE
Captain of the Purples ,,., ................... D ELIGI-IT SIMMONS
Sponsors ........,............. ....................... ...... M I ss DAVIS, Miss MAGILL
Mary Elizabeth Carey Ray McLean Joanne Shartle
Jean Clark Terrell Moreland Martha Snowdon
Virginia Davidson Polly Pack Martha Wadsworth
THE BIT AND SPUR CLUB
"Now bend your knees and lake a hop,
For lliafs the way to jump."
President .............. ..............,................................... M ARTHA WADSWOR1'H
Vice President ...... ....,.................o...........................,...... L INA MCCARROLI.
Sponsors ............ ....... M ISS HOLMGREEN, MRS. MILLSON, MR. MILLSON
Alice Fenton Barbara Maude Polly Pack
Clifton Griswold Cynthia Murray Linda Witherill
Allison Hagner Sallie Zantzinger
Honorary Members: Miss Taliaferro, Mr. Charles Taylor
Vice President ....,
THE SHERWOOD DRAMATIC CLUB
"First learn to be spasmodic-"
MARY ELIZABETH CAREY
Ellen West Childs Paula Polk Martha Wadsworth
Honorary Members: Miss TOMLINSON, MR. PETE TAYLOR
"Don'l go splashing paint over me lilfe that."
President .....,..... ......,.,....................,................................ C ARoI.INE STAUB
Vice President ...... ........... ..,.... ,,.,,,, J o ANNE SI-IARTLE
Sponsor ......... ........................... ....... M I ss TOMLINSON
Adele Arant Polly Pack Anne Supplee
Honorary Member: MISS GILLAM
"The air seemed quite full of little shrill voices
Conductor, Miss MARGARET HOLT
Sponsors: Mlss ANDRUS, Miss NICHOLSON
Phoebe Barnes Karin Fagerburg Louise Lyndon
Elizabeth Barney Jeanne Hawes Ray McLean
Mary Elizabeth Carey Kathleen Herty Cynthia Murray
Jean Clark Katharine Howe Martha Nicely
Ann Cochran Vivienne Huber Emory Phillips
Joan Cumings Carol Jeanes Jane Byrd Ruffin
Virginia Davidson Dulcy Lee Sandy Ryburn
Alice Jane Davis
Choir Mothers: Adele Arant, Frederica Wellington
"As of dogs that howl in concert,
As of cats that wail in chorus."
Musical Director, Miss MARGARET HOLT
Dramatic Director, Miss HARRIMAN
Accompanist, Miss NICHOLSON
Scenery, Miss TOMLINSON
The Lord Chancellor .... ......................, .......
Queen of the Fairies
Lord Tolloller ............
Lord Mountararat .....,.
Private Willis .........
F leta ,..............,.,..,. ..............,..,,,..,..........,.,..,,..,,,..L..,..........,.,,,,,,..... A NN TRACY
Chorus of Fairies: Jane Campbell, Jean Clark, Ann Cochran, Nancy Cravens,
Karin Fagerburg, Jeanne Cundry, Jeanne Hawes, Katharine Howe, Vivienne Huber,
Carol Jeanes, Cynthia Murray, Anne Reynolds, Joanne Shartle, Sarah Shartle, Linda
Chorus of Peers: Cynthia Allen, Dusty Carey, Alice Jane Davis, Prue Ann Lowe,
Ray McLean, Martha Nicely, Emory Phillips, Jane Byrd Ruffin, Sandy Ryburn, Anne
Supplee, Winona Thorp, Ann Trowbridge. Laurie Valentine, Mollie Weare,
ALICE IN EXTRA-CURRICULAR LAND
As Alice came around the corner, she saw Them sitting in a
Circle around the White Queen. She came over to examine them
more closely, but they were talking so rapidly that they did not notice
her. Wanting to know where she was, she came up to one of them
and tapped her on the shoulder. "Please, where am I?" she said.
"Keep quiet, child! We're consulting."
I "For what?"
fwgqlf' A "We are the Student Council, and we're counseling the Stu-
dents. Do I make myself clear? We run this school and make it
the best school ever, so we are busy. Run along and don't inter-
- 'A' I 'sl' n as -
HQ,,,4,gSry 'A But what school, what students? asked Alice. However,
nl, finding herself ignored, she became discouraged and started to wan-
Iltlllllllll der off.
Suddenly, from behind a tree she noticed a croaking sound.
"Service! Service!" It became a chorus, echoing "Service, Service"
in high squeaking voices. Approaching the sound, she asked loudly, "Can you tell me
where I am?"
From the ground right below her, a frog croaked "Service" and Alice leapt quickly
to avoid stepping on him. "Yes, I beg your pardon," he continued sadly. "I beg every-
one's pardon. It's part of my Service. You are in the middle of Know Where, and
so you should Know exactly Where you are. Now, the Head of the Devotional Depart-
ment will continue the report."
Service, Service, rose up again ln chorus.
Alice stamped her foot sharply, almost crushing one of the frogs in her annoyance.
"Will you stop croaking and do me the Service of telling me the purpose of this meeting?"
At this, they began to recite, "We are the Service League. We endeavor to help
others as well as to make everyone aware that people need help." Then, at a signal
from the largest frog, the others lined up like soldiers and recited their duties, one by one.
"School Life, to enrich the life of the school by giving parties and picnics upon eve-ry
"Devotional Department, to do all the little things which add to the religious life and
worship in the school-" He drew himself up even straighter, and puffed up his stomach
so that one of his buttons burst. n
The next soldier had to be poked because he was so busy penetrating the distance
with a telescope. I-le jumped sharply and screamed, "World Outlook, to survey the
problems of the world."
Then another spoke. "Social Outlook, to gain a greater knowledge 'of society by
studying this locality."
"Race Relations, to study the problems confronting the various racial groups in our
country," panted a brown and a green frog, who then immediately went' back to race
over odd courses.
Immediately after this, they all turned about and marched stiflly off.
As Alice stood pondering this strange troop of soldiers, the landscape started to rush
by her faster and faster until she felt sand beneath her feet and found herself looking out
to sea. She ran toward the waves, then stopped
as she beheld a horde of little oysters hopping
rhythmically up the beach. One stood apart,
P 2 XX checking the roll of the oysters by the roundness
Mfg. x IQ of their shells. They started to chant, "By the
.:,l:QH,' 1, TT '15 .P sea, by the sea, by the beautiful C. A. C. l" And
J, . ,M-H, - 6 ,xx N 5
1 ir" I i - if six of the best of them leapt out of place and
' . - - . goaded the rest into a race.
No sooner had they disappeared than several
sea horses galloped out of the foam-which was
strange, Alice thought, since they hadn't any feet.
Apparently undisturbed by the lashing tails, their
riders stuck on gracefully. They immediately en-
circled Alice, and the leader shouted at her, "Lie
down! We must have a horse show at once, and
you make a fine obstacle!" Alice, bewildered,
did so, and they started to speed around her and
over her, screaming, "Bit and Spur! Bit and Spur!" as loudly as possible.
Ja fi' ,
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"Dear me," thought Alice, "they shall never stop-l'd better get up and leave them-
After all, I must get on to the next square, or I shall never become a queen."
She got up and started to hurry off, fearful that the sea horses
and their riders should try to stop her. However, they did not notice
her absence and went on jumping just as if she had been there. ,
"Since it doesn't seem to matter to them if I am not there, why did xl,
they want me at all?" said Alice to herself. "Oh dear, I still don't Q,-.
know where l'm to go, and I am getting so hungry." Seeing a rock,
she sat down and began to cry. She finally stopped, exhausted, up
and sat in silence, watching a large tear trickle off the end of her
nose. Before it fell, she began to get up and go, but was stopped by a startled scream.
"Don't move. You're ruining my picture."
Looking around, she saw a fat little man sketching furiously. Paying no attention
to his anguished calls, she went over to see what he was doing. At this, he burst into tears.
"Oh! Oh!" he wept. "The White Queen will make me a pawn. You were my
last chance. My best painting, a Monster in Distress, oh, oh, mis-
K ery!" And he wept so hard that his paints began to run all over
. 1 gg. the picture.
, "Where did you come from?" asked Alice, offering him her
handkerchief in a matter-of-fact manner.
"Our art exhibition is now and I just must have a picture. You
Ti? " see, I can do sets, but I just can't draw pictures. I did this wood,
you know," he added with pride. Alice thought his pride was justi-
fied, for it was a beautiful wood.
"Call it a weeping child," she said. "Your tears make it absolutely, hopelessly
sad." It did look sad, she thought, but there was hope, because it was so awful, that
someone might think it good.
The little man's tears dried at once. "Oh, do you really think so? Xvell, I must
be off. Come see our exhibition. We do sets, decorations and pictures of all kinds.
We have a workshop to teach others, too." He spoke as if in explanation. Suddenly,
they heard the sound of trumpets, and with a startled cry he vanished into the undergrowth.
The noise grew louder and louder, then suddenly ceased as a frog dressed as a rabbit
and a rabbit dressed as a frog approached her. "We are the Sherwood Dramatic Club.
Our Act is a treat for the elite, and we are about to begin." Without waiting for an
answer, they lifted their trumpets and blew loudly, but nothing happened.
lil, N N N il l
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After several minutes, Alice grabbed their horns to stop them, and said, "I can't stay
to see your play. I am afraid I must get to be a queen. Where is the next square ?"
"Follow your nose," said one.
"Walk straight," said the other.
"We must go back to Workshop and learn to make people see our plays," said the
hrst, rather annoyed, and, blowing their horns, off they ran before Alice could stop them.
"Well," thought Alice, "I am now exactly where I started. I can't follow my
nose because I can't see it, and I can walk straight, but which way should I walk?"
While she was thinking, she wandered around, trying to find some clue to tell her
where to go next. She had almost given up hope when she spied a large telescope mounted
on a tripod. She dashed over with a cry of delight, thinking, "If I can see the stars in
this, surely I can see where to go next." Then she saw a sign on
1' it-"Do not Touch. Property of Astronomy Club"-then, as a
11,0 ii. footnote-"This means the Birds." The footnote rather bewildered
3 her as she failed to see how Birds could possibly use a telescope.
A - She came closer to it. "Do you think anyone will mind if I look
lv, at it?" she said to herself. "After all, looking is not the same as
32, V touching. "
in "Of course, they won't mind," said a high, squeaky voice behind
her in severe tones. "Why shouldn't anyone look at their mimsy old thing? I am one of
the BIRDS referred to, and it is unfair, to say the least. In fact, it defeats our purpose."
"What?" exclaimed Alice in astonishment. After all, birds clidn't often talk.
"Our purpose," he said distinctly, "is to feed, care, love, and
note all the birds. The lesser ones, of course. We Bird Clubbers gf!"
' ,I 'I l
are special. IH Q
While the Dodo bird was talking to Alice, the Dormouse snuck Q,-X X
up to the telescope, and began adjusting screws here and there. Sud- is
denly, the whole apparatus crashed to the ground, and Alice and the L IQQXQGQNS IEE,
Dodo whirled around to see the Dormouse, very red in the face, SSW A
twitching his whiskers and mumbling excuses.
F "B-b-b-borrow . . . I was just b-borrowing it for the Camera
i Club," he stammered. "The tripod, you know, we were going to
take pictures of the Queen's croquet game. The Hatter had the
solutions all mixed in our teakettle. We'd develop and print, blow
up and deflate all our beautiful, beautiful pictures. We were mak-
ing a Yearbook as big as the next square." Here the Dormouse
flopped over on his side and began to cry. Alice felt really sorry
for him, but, as she ran over to help him with the tripod, his sobs
turned to snores, and he curled up in a little ball, fast asleep.
S '0 in -
"It's no use," the Dodo said, and walked off into the forest.
Alice felt very lonely and began to wonder if she would ever find anyone to help her
through the next square and on her way to be a Queen. Suddenly, from behind the fallen
telescope, she heard a little hum that swelled louder into a sort of sonata or waltz or
nocturne, Alice wasn't quite sure which. She tiptoed over toward the sound and lay on
her stomach on the ground, peeking between two collapsed legs of the telescope-tripod.
At first, she saw nothing: then, by pressing her face right against '
the tripod legs, she spied a round, red mushroom, marked round 'WWI
the edge in black and white like a keyboard. All kinds of little I, X
insects swarmed over and around the mushroom. "Who are you?" X 's , 5
Alice whispered, so as not to blow
them away. A thin creature
with a great many legs squeaked, "We are the Music Club-I am
the Trrrrrill Bug." He stopped hopping back and forth on the
edge of the mushroom and jumped onto Alice's nose to describe the
troupe. "That's the Boom Beetle jumping up and down on low B,
" he said, "and the
Scale Fly's the one that runs round and round the keyboard. He never stops." Alice's
nose tickled terribly as the Trill Bug drummed a tattoo on the end of it, but she listened
to the rest of his account. "The Katy-fiddle and Bow-worm are standing in the middle,
and the Cricket chorus is about to begin a lullaby. I must join them. Excuse me."
He hopped back onto the mushroom and bounced around some arpeggios. The lullaby
was very soothing, and Alice's eyelids drooped lower and lower. Slowly the insects
spread their wings and flew up in a swarm. Up in the air they began a fairy dance.
More fairies joined them from the forest until lolanthe herself flew into their midst. Little
periwigged creatures ran out of the underbrush and, making a circle, danced in and out in
intricate formations. They were joined by the fairies, and the whole happy crowd danced
madly and sang lilting tunes in a gay chorus. A tanned youth, holding a shepherd's crook,
mingled with the Parliamentary revelers, calling "Phyllis! Phyllis!" in a clear voice.
fAlice, in her sleep, thought he said "Alice! Alice!" and shouted "Here l am, right
here," but he didn't seem to hear.,
Then, from out of the blue sky above the players came a big white cloud, filling the
air with organ music. It settled onto the grass in the shape of a high arched church. Several
peers and fairies shrieked, "The Sabbath, the anthem! Quick-get into your choir robes!"
Some of the crowd darted away into the forest, while the rest ran into the church and put
on their vestments. Inside, the church was lovelier than any Alice had seen. The Choir,
dressed in blue and white robes, filled the high vaulting of the church with their anthem.
Active but unseen, the Vestry attended to the little necessary things of the chapel service.
Suddenly, the organ began to make a strange clacking sound on two notes, and Alice
awoke from her dream. The clacking continued, and Alice turned around, rubbing her
eyes, to see the Dormouse, fully awakened for once, operating a printing press under a
white rose bush. As the white petals fell down in the breeze, nine other little mice gathered
them up and fed them into the machine. "What are you printing?" Alice asked. "I
never thought mice could read."
.a 3 5- X
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"A nonpmice can always read," mumbled the Dormouse, looking rather annoyed. "We
bring out six papers a year to keep everyone posted. Which reminds me, the White
Rabbit should be taking this issue to the Mail Marshals. They are so busy sorting love
letters and church bulletins, and so besieged by all the weeping Willies who pine for mail."
if Tig c :iff J 5 '.
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Lil ,L-Rx! wa. tm.,
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Here the Dormouse was rudely interrupted by the Mad Hatter, who rushed in in his
red and white stockings. having left both shoes behind him. "The Deadline! The Dead-
line! I have to have everything in by the Deadline." The Dormouse and his nine as-
sistants twitched their whiskers in terror and ran off with piles of neatly folded newspapers.
The Hatter took off his hat and pulled out of it an enormous stack of essays, poems,
and writing of all sorts, and laid it on the ground. Six pink bookworms attacked the heap,
chewing voraciously and thinking deeply over each mouthful.
"Now, how will you know what they wrote?" said Alice.
The Hatter shouted, "What ridiculous questions you ask-After Literary Magazine
Boards-these are mere nothings." He roared at the bookworms, "Quick! The Best
Poetry and Prose Contributions!" He snatched some papers up and rammed them into
the printing press. "We've no time for foolish girls and silly questions," he snorted.
"You are in a terrible hurry," Alice said, and, feeling very much in the way, wan-
dered off into the forest.
Just then, she heard a great commotion above her head and look-
ed up into the trees to see what was causing the racket. There she
beheld a large gathering of starlings, perched in a cercle on con-
R A MCM venient twigs.. "What can they be saying?" Alice said to herself,
for they were Jabbering loud and fast. "Ou est le sucre?" "Passez-
moi le the, s'il vous plait." "Combien de bonbons y-a-t-il a cha-
,A f ,f Q cune?" Their squawky chatterings went on faster and faster, till
.Il if their words overtook themselves in haste. Cercle Francais said a
sign, pinned on the tree.
P A Rte'
"Well, they can't help me," thought Alice, and walked sadly away. She wan-
dered along a little pathway, thinking out loud. "This looks like the right way to the
next square, but since I don't know which way is right, it's awfully hard to tell."
ln the midst of her soliloquy, a whole collection of hedgehogs waddled hurriedly
past, bristling with excitement. They knocked Alice off the path, quite as if she weren't
there Cas she wasn'tl. They wobbled precariously from side to side, since their balance
was quite upset by the piles of boots they carried in their fat forepaws. "On, on to
the Bootery," they yelled. "We have piles and piles of boots to polish before the Queen
arrives. She'll cut off our quills and convert us to leather if they aren't done."
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When they had passed, Alice noticed that one pair of boots, bright red ones, had
fallen in the pathway. She tried them on, and though they were a little large, she walked
on in them. Soon she found herself going faster and faster. Her feet left the pathway
and she began to Hy just above the treetops. She was getting very frightened and tried
to slow down and walk on the ground. The boots only carried her along faster than
ever. just as she despaired of ever reaching the land again, one boot dropped off,
and then the other. Alice landed in a grassy patch with a thump. She rubbed herself
carefully, feeling for bumps and broken bones. Convinced that she was still whole, she
looked around and found that at last she had landed in the next square. "Now, how
do I make myself a queen?" she asked.
"You can't make yourself a queen. You already are one and, in fact, were the
minute you got here," drawled a sooooothing voice, and Alice looked up in amazement.
There stood an ethereal looking Butterfly, looking at her expectantly. "May I show
you to the palace?" she continued. "They're expecting you, you know, and, as I am
a Marshal, it is my job to get you there on time."
"Yes, please do," said Alice, coming to with a start. She had been rather taken
aback by the very pleasantness of the Butterfly. She had become accustomed to rather
abrupt people and to find one who even considered her was a shock. She started to
follow her, half listening to her inconsequential murmuring, and looking around her with
wide eyes at all the curious things.
"Oh, what's that?" she suddenly cried. "Look, over there, all those people and
"That's the Citizenship League," answered the Butterfly. "They try to be better
citizens and make us better, too. They're not awfully successful with us though, I'm
afraid. You see, we've no problems here, so it's very hard."
Alice was fascinated at the thought of not having a problem, and she wanted to
find out more from this delightful being, when they heard the sound of cheers in the
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"Those are the Tumblebugs practicing." explained the Butterfly. "They head the
cheering, laughing, and clapping at court. You have only to signal them, and they
will do whatever you wish."
just then they turned the corner and there was the castle. It was the most beautiful
building Alice had ever seen. There was a sort of mist around it, and the air was
sweet with the fragrance of thousands of flowers. Yet, it looked comfortable, for all
its splendor, and Alice was not in the least awed.
At her approach, a mass of little squirrels ran out to a flag
. M WWW -ib,, pole standing in front of the castle and ran up a white Hag with
tim wll u t? V, gold lettering. Alice looked at it in amazement. "Queen Alice"
, f she read in surprise.
4 I Vi "Why, how did they know I was coming?"
- r. ff? "We've known for ages," said the Butterfly. "We can see
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1 "Oh yes," exclaimed Alice. "I remember the White Queen
and the pin! But what about the little squirrels?"
"That is the Color Squad," explained the Butterfly. "It puts up a flag every day.
but this one is just for you. Queens always have them."
"Oh, I see. Can I go in it now?" she asked, pointing to the palace.
"Of course. It's yours, isn't it?" said the Butterfiy.
In they went, and Alice tried to .look very queenlike, going up the stairs to the door.
As a result, she almost fell down. Once inside, she was besieged by a large group of
pawns, shouting "Long live the Queen! Queen Alice forever!" Had it not been for
the Butterfly, they would have run her down in their excitement. Finally, the noise
subsided somewhat, and one of them turned to her.
"I advise you to come to your party now or there will be nothing left to eat."
"But how can it be my party?" asked Alice. "I've never been here before."
In your honor, I meant," said the pawn.
"Well, if it is in my honor, won't they wait until I come before they begin? They
should, you know."
The pawn looked shocked at this suggestion and did not know
Egg quite what to do. Finally, he drew himself up to his full height.
j "Well, they won't wait, and since we are the Advisory Council,
I both Advise and Counsel you to come with me," and he started
6 X off. Alice hurriedly followed him.
They went down a long corridor, turned the corner, and sudden-
ly entered a large banquet hall. There, seated around tables were
all the people Alice had met on her journey. When they saw her.
they all stopped eating long enough to wave wildly, rolls still in their hands, and shout
gaily. What they were shouting was undistinguishable, however, for their mouths were
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She sat down at an empty place between the White Queen and the Red Queen. They
immediately thrust great plates of food in front of her and started screaming loudly. A
little whiting brought her some tea and he looked so sad that she asked him why he didn't
have some, too.
"I am only a Study Hall Proctor," he said sadly. 'iYou see, this hall is usually
for studying, and I have to take care of it all the time." Alice gave him her tea to drink,
and two tears dropped down his face at such unexpected kindness. Suddenly, the White
Queen turned to him and screamed "More tea" and he dropped his cup to the floor and
Alice had a headache from the tumult around her, and she put her head down on
the table for just a moment ....... and awoke with a start in her own garden, just
as the tea was brought out. "Goodness," she said, "I am not hungry at all. I just had
tea." Then she realized where she was and began to wonder. . .
Sponsor, DR. LEE
Faculty Members.' Miss THOMSON, Miss HARRIMAN
Student Members: Ines Billwiller, Bonnie Lee Bond, Virginia Davidson, Vivienne Huber,
Carol jeanes, Elisabeth McGinty, Terrell Moreland, Martha Nicely, Joanne Shartle,
"Catch hold of this rope . . . Oh, it's coming down! Heads below!"
Sponsor, DR. LEE
First Croup: joan Bryan, Joan Cumings, Carol jeanes, Marian Viles.
Second Group: Kathleen Herty, Janet Johnston, Susan Dow Smith, Terry Williams.
STUDY HALL PROCTORS
"They . . . lfeep this room so tidy."
KARIN FAGERBURC., Chairman Miss BROUGHTON, Sponsor
Proctors: Bonnie Lee Bond, Sally Boyd, joan Bryan, Nancy Cravens, Kathleen Herty,
Lee Slade, Mollie Weare.
"Quite a crowd of little animals and birds waiting outside."
First Croup: Joan Bryan, Janet Johnston. Postmistress: Miss Magill.
Second Group: Prue Ann Lowe, Betsy Evans.
"THEY clean the boots and shoes."
SARAH SHARTLE, Chairman Miss TALIAFERRO, Sponsor
Members: Becky Buell, Loti Chisolm, Povy LaFarge, Amy McKean, Saraellen Merritt,
Lynn Williams, Susan Young.
"Wow! Wow! Wow!"
Purple Team: Pat Barney, Mary Bovarcl, Joan Bryan, Sandy Ryburn, Sarah Shartle,
Alden Smith, Edie Taylor.
Cold Team: Becky Buell. Nancy Hendrix, Kathleen Herty, Hadley Lammert, Louise
Lyndon, Sally Shoemaker, Lynn Williams.
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LI 6 ERQKPQDQQQAZINE I5 OKARID
THE CITIZENSHIP LEAGUE
"You will observe the Rules of Battle."
President, JEAN CLARK Treasurer, ANNE FOLEY
V ice President, MISS HABERMEYER Faculty Representative, MRS, GINDORFF
Secretary, PATSY HARDIE Founder and General Sponsor, DR. LEE
"But you might catch a bat."
VIRGINIA DAVIDSON, Head Marshal
THE ADVISORY COUNCIL
"lt's fhisl own invention."
Sponsor, DR. LEE
MISS HOLT, Sponsor
Dusty Carey Polly Pack Lee Thomas
"Give zest to what you write."
Editor-in-Chief, CAROLYN CI-IAPPLE Associate Editor, RANDY COLLINS
Faculty Adviser, MRs. GINDORFF
Nancy Cravens Alison Fennelly Jeanne Hawes
Sally Dunham Nancy Gwathmey Peggy Johnson
Karin Fagerburg Mollie Weare
THE CHATHAMITE lLiterary Magazine!
Q "But, when he thought of publishing,
His face grew stern and sad."
Editor-in-Chief, CATHERINE VAN RENSSELAER '
Exchange Editor, MARTHA NICELY Faculty Adviser, MISS DENNISTON
Carol Jeanes Custis Preston Martha Wadsworth
Edith Nalle Lynn Williams
"Hon: am I to get in?"
THE ASTRONOMY CLUB
"Sitting on the ground . . . staring stupidly up into the sky."
President, F REDDY WELLINGTON
V iee President, BARBARA MAUDE Sponsor, DR. LEE
Members: Bonnie Lee Bond, Carolyn Chapple, Sally Dunham, Betsy Evans, Jeanne
Hawes, Peggy Johnson, Prudence Ann Lowe, Polly Pack, Barnie Patterson, Martha
Snowdon, Ann Tracy, Terry Williams.
THE BIRD CLUB
"And very like birds they look."
President, EDITH NALLE
Vice President, SALLY JONES Sponsor, MISS HENSLEIGH
M embers : Ellen West Childs, Karin Fagerburg, Winifred Hare, Lina McCarroll, Carol
Miles, Anne Mott, Martha Nicely, Anna Paine, Chris Sawtelle, Anne Supplee.
THE CAMERA CLUB
"What's the good of a book without pictures P"
President, LOUISE LYNDON
Viee President, ALLISON HAGNER Sponsor, MR. MILLSON
Members: Ellen West Childs, Nancy Cravens, Karin Fagerburg, Jacqueline Jones,
Terrell Moreland, Cynthia Murray, Polly Pack, Laurie Valentine, Lucie Wray.
THE FRENCH CLUB
"For the moment she quite forgot how to speak good English."
President, LINDA WITHERILL V ice President, PEGGY AUCH
Secretary-Treasurer, POLLY PACK Sponsor, MADEMOISELLE RENOUARD
Reception Committee: Joan Bryan, Nancy Cwathmey, Delight Simmons, Connie Wurtele.
THE MUSIC CLUB
I "1 dare say you haven't had much practice."
President, JEAN CLARK Secretory-Treasurer, MARTHA NICELY
Sponsors: Miss ANDRUS, Miss NICHOLSON, Miss MARGARET HOLT
Honorary Member, MISS ANDERSON
Members: Mary Elizabeth Carey, Carol Jeanes, Louise Lyndon, Cynthia Murray,
Liliane Rufenacht, Jane Ruffin, Alden Smith, Ann Trowbridge, Mollie Weare.
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HOCKEY VARSITY VOLLEY BALL VPN
SPORTS OF 1949
Just to start the year off right
A tug-of-war was the first fight.
For might and power this was the test,
And at this sport the Colds proved best.
The rivalry was underway,
And all were eager for the fray.
October nineteenth, 'twas bitter cold.
The comic meet 'twixt Purple and Gold
Was held at the pool for all to see.
All spirits were high and full of glee.
They struggled for an hour or more
Till Purples came out with the highest score
Tennis finals on a windy day-
The School came out to watch the fray.
Back and forth and across the net
Pat and Dustyuthe Purple duet,
Smashed the ball with Trowie and Jean.
Once again a Purple triumph was seen.
Next. the School met in Willis Hall.
This time, the sport was volleyball.
The second was first to play,
Each determined they would win today.
The fight was fast and furious,
And Gold came out victorious.
Now, the first teams took the Hoor,
Each trying for the highest score.
Spirits were keen and hopes were high,
And with each point came a cheer or sigh.
When all was over, each had fame
For both Purple and Gold had won a game.
The second hockey teams first tied,
Then luck went to the Purple side.
The Colds' first team won on this day.
The next game went the other way.
On Saturday, the tale was told,
When the final winning flag was Gold.
This is just the start, and who can foretell
Whether Purple or Gold at the end will excel?
As for basketball, baseball, the scores are not in
And it's anyone's guess who finally will win.
It's not the high score that's always the test,
But the ones who had the most fun are the best
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A CALENDAR OF EVENTS AND INCIDENTS
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Sept. 22, Wed.-The school year begins with the arrival of innumerable New Girls,
the most ever.
Sept. 23, Thurs.-The New Girls attend a tea at the Rectory in the afternoon, and
learn more about the activities of the school than they can possibly remember. The
Old Girls erupt into the School, leaving a trail of frayed nerves for the Welcoming
Sept. 24, Fri.-First bells, first classes, first assignments, and first complaints.
Sept. 25, Sat.-An exciting day for all concerned. A treasure hunt is followed by
the picnic in the meadow. The tug-of-war is won by the Golds only because they
pulled downhill. Around a huge bonfire, the School is entertained by various skits.
including a recitation by Dr. Lee.
Sept. 27, Mon.-An embargo is put on going to town because of polio danger from
Oct. 1, Fri.-Anne Supplee and Alden Smith receive one crate of l0O apples. Later,
it was Hgured out that one was eaten every 2.7 minutes for 4 hours.
Oct. 2, Sat.-The first Senior Tea leaves us bloated, and the first movie, Les M iscrablcs,
leaves us dehydrated.
Oct. 3, Sun.-The first Service League meeting is held, purposes are explained, and
Chapel and Service League pledges follow.
Oct. 4, Mon.-The polio embargo on going to town is lifted. In the evening, there is
a speech on the World Student Service Fund, followed by the Name Contest in
Willis, which is won by three New Girls, Winona Thorp, Frances Gilmore, and
Lee Slade. The High Point of the evening comes when Edie Taylor's petticoat
falls off on-stage.
Oct. 5, Tues.-A rainy day is enlivened by the I. test, which leaves everyone in a
mental slump. The slump is dispelled by the election of Alison Fennelly and Peggy
johnson as President and Vice President of the Junior Class.
Oct. 8, Fri.-A minor crisis is reached when dried fruit is declared contraband. nar-
rowing the food field down to oranges and apples.
Oct. 9, Sat.-The New Girls' Pooh Show gives us a rather distorted but awfully funny
view of night life at Chatham Hall. Alice Pack leaves for first weekend of year.
Oct. 10, Sun.-The Seniors go to the Rectory at 4:30 for tea and a talk with Mrs.
Lee. After Vespers, the Devotional and School Life Departments meet.
Oct. 12, Tues.-A silent reading test for all except the Seniors gives those lucky girls
an unexpected half holiday. Hypnotism is exposed and banished by Dr. Lee after
an unfortunate accident concerning the collision of head and radiator.
Oct. 13, Wed.-The proofs of the Senior pictures come back and are received with
assorted howls and groans.
Oct. 16, Sat.-Armisted Lee talks to the School about World Affairs. The first
Moonlight Ride makes a dramatically late return.
Oct. 17, Sun.-Dr. Cleland gives an excellent sermon in the morning, and the Interest
Groups meet in the evening.
Oct. 19, Tues.-The Comic Swimming Holocaust is won by the Purples by the close
margin of 65 to 63. The afternoon is enjoyed by everyone except Trowie and
Delight, who are thrown in fully dressed.
Oct. 23, Sat.-The Dramatic Club presents the first of the year's Dramatic entertain-
ments, Man of Destiny. It is an excellent play and assures us of the talent of all
Oct. 24, Sun.-At the Service League meeting in the evening, there are three interesting
women speakers, who talk to us of Negro life around Chatham.
Oct. 25, Mon.fMembers of the Social Outlook Department and others go to visit
the Women's State Industrial Farm at Goochland. There is a rash of campaign
posters and buttons.
Oct. 30, Sat.-Hallowe'en has a new name-"Lantern Day"-as the Seniors descend
upon the innocently sleeping juniors. The day is climaxed by the I-lallowe'en
party in the evening, during which the Purples undergo horrible tortures.
Nov. 1, Mon.-The Race Relations Department sponsors a trip to St. Paul's Poly-
technic Institute in Laurenceville, Virginia. Most of the Seniors are swamped with
history outlines, however.
Nov. 2, Tues.AElection and Classification Day. There is a dearth of A's fonly
fivej, and the Seniors are allowed to listen to returns during light cut.
Nov. 3, Wed.-Despite the mock election held at Chatham, our new President is Mr.
Nov. 6, SaI:.mlVlost of the Seniors pile into the bus to leave on the annual history trip.
Little do they know at the time what is in store for them.
Nov. 8, Mon.-At l0:30, the historical fand hystericall trip returns with many and
varied tales of the places they saw and the things they did.
Nov. 13, Sat.-Chatham Hall holds its annual Gymkhana on a sunny afternoon. Not-
able features of the afternoon are the Faculty needle-threading race and the Drill
Team contest, won by the Colds. In the evening, there is a movie, Top Hai.
Nov. 14, Sun.-At the Service League meeting in the evening, ,lane Rainey, an old
Chatham girl, is an interesting speaker. Her talk and her beautiful colored slides
interest many in frontier nursing.
Nov. 20, Sat.-Dr. Polgar fascinates the entire School with his program of mental
telepathy, memory feats, and hypnotism.
Nov. 22, Mon.-The well broomed Riding Club takes in a lurching Alice Fenton
Nov. 23, Tues.-Louise Lyndon makes a record-busting 75 second filibuster in As-
Nov. 25, Thurs.fThanksgiving is a welcome holiday, complete with sleeping late.
hike, picnic, movie, book sale, Thanksgiving dinner, and Alice in Wonderland.
After the play. the Dramatic Club welcomes ,Ioan Bryan and Barbara Maude into
its talented fold.
Nov. 27, Sat.-The C. A. C. takes in Terry Moreland, and A Tree Crows in
Brooklyn is watered by sobs.
Nov. 28, Sun.-After a wonderful recital, Ann Trowbridge is conducted into the
Nov. 29, Mon.-Smoke billows forth after a fiery Assembly and Miss Holt enter-
tains until 2:30.
Nov. 30, Tues.-The Art Club finally gets together to take in Anne Supplee.
Dec. 1, Wed.--December is ushered in by a crisis. One of the mules erroneously
thought an onrushing train was his teammate.
Dec. 4, Sat.-Dr. Andrews and a trained bat frepresenting kinetic energy, lecture to
us on Atomic Power.
Dec. 5, Sun.-Classilications and many happy faces come out. Liliane Rufenacht
is taken into the Music Club.
Dec. '16, Thurs.-Some of the more Righteous of us take off for vacation while
ot ers . . .
Dec. 18, Sat.-Final clearance of left-over stock.
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Jan. 3, Mon.-Portals reopen for Business
Jan. 4, Tues.-Texas returns from Business.
Jan. 5, Wed.-Al..aurie with lflompen and tales of royalty completes our salesroom.
Jan. 6, Thurs.-lxate at night, mysterious whoopings create excitement and a special
meeting of the backside" of Pruden.
Jan. 8, Sat.-Great Expectations and Popcorn.
Jan. 10, Mon.fMr. and Mrs. Charles Halsey re-visit the School.
Jan. 13, Thursf-Pennies are thrown for Nobody Loves Me. Repercussions in the
form of Care packages follow swiftly. .
Jan. 15, Sat.AThe Lanterns are entertained royally by a glimpse into the sophisticated
world of the Seniors, who, with the Scholastic Aptitudes behind them fas of this
morningl. are in a relaxed and gracious mood.
Jan. 22, Sat.-The Seniors, putting on a mantle of maturity, get a head start on their
exams by inviting the Faculty to one of their teas. A South American evening
leaves part of the. School in a religious fervor and the other part slightly cold.
Jan. 26-30.-Reign of Terror.
Jan. 29, Sat.4The exams are over, at last, and the School goes to the letting-off-
steam party in Willis. There are many excellent skits and enough energetic games
and bouncing schmoos to tire everyone thoroughly for a weekend of rest. To add
to the excitement, new chapel pledge envelopes are distributed.
Feb. 4, Fri.-The annual Time Test is given to most of the School and is won by
Tobi Staub and Carla Simmonds.
Feb. 5, Sat.-Despite rumors of a faculty show, everyone enjoys the colorful, if cut,
movie Spanish Main.
Feb. 6, Sun.-Our sermon in church is given by the wonderfully inspiring and deeply
sincere Dr. John R. Mott. He speaks to us again in the evening at the Service
League meeting on his work in the World Council of Churches.
Feb. 11, Fri.f'l-he most exciting night of the year! About thirty minutes after the
beginning of study hall, a real fire drill turns the whole School inside out. Then,
we are told by a gym-shoe-ed Miss Holt to go to Willis for the Faculty Show.
It is entirely too wonderful: a reprieve from study hall, the hilarious show, and the
promise of sleeping late the next morning. Guests for the Show and the weekend
are the Yardleys, who really see, and hear, the School in action.
Feb. 12, Sahfln the afternoon, the hockey field is covered with a motley group
of felons and policemen, who indulge in a comparatively serious hockey game. It
is a huge success and is won by the Seniors, masquerading as criminals. ln the
evening, we see a group of three movies on the Atom Bomb, all of them interesting.
Feb. 13, Sun.-Our Chapel and Service League speaker this Sunday is the Reverend
Mr. Kester. His talk in the evening on conditions in the South and the plight of
the Southern farmer is very enlightening.
Feb. 19, Sat.-At last, the day has come for the dance. Willis has been transformed
into a gay circus, complete with tightrope walkers and trapeze artists. Despite all
the gloomy rumors about boys not being able to come, there are just as many as
ever and the dance is a success.
Feb. 20, Sun.-Most of the young men attend church, necessitating the filling of the
balcony by spare girls. One of these falls asleep and does not wake up until after
lunch. Is that right, Fenton?
Feb. 21, Mon.-Another going-to-town embargo, this one because of mumps. How-
ever. the School is content to rest after the hectic weekend.
Feb. 22, Tues.-The first in a series of three hockey games is played off. The second
teams tie, 2-2: and the Colds win the first team game, 5-0.
Feb. 25, Fri.-The second game results in a double victory for the Purples: the sec-
ond team, l-0, and the first team, 2-l. The list of newly elected temporaries is
Feb. 26, Sat.-The third and last game between the two first teams ends in a victory
for the Colds, 2-l. It is an exciting game with lots of action. ln the evening. the
Russian program is enjoyed by all, especially Kalinlfa, acted by Madame, Com-
mander, Margie Lee Anderson, and Miss Gillam.
Feb. 27, Sun.-There is no morning service, but there is a speaker on Child Labor.
Mr. Sol Markoff, sponsored by the Race Relations Department. Dr. Cleland is
our preacher at the church service in the evening. His sermon. on the church as a
beloved community, is enjoyed by all.
Mar. 5, Sat.-Dr. Michael Dorizas shows films of Russia and talks on Russia and the
Mar. 6, Sun.-+Our preacher this Sunday is Reverend Levering Evans.
Mar. 12, Sat.-The Operetta lolanlhe is given, directed by Miss Harriman and Miss
Margaret Holt, accompanied by Miss Nicholson, and decorated by Miss Tomlin-
son and the Art Workshop. The stars of the evening are Joan Cumings, Louise
Lyndon, Ellen MacVeagh, Dulcy Lee, Sally Shoemaker, Becky Buell, Pat Barney,
and Kathleen Herty.
Mar. 13, Sun.-Dr. Alexander Lesser, Service League speaker sponsored by the Race
Relations Department, tells us of the lndian problem in this country, a problem of
which too little is known generally and which receives too little attention and interest.
Mar. 17-29, Fri. noon to Tues. nightASpring vacation comes and everyone goes-
at once, this time.
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Apr. 2, Sat.-Dr. Raymond Adams from the University of North Carolina speaks to
us on Thoreau.
Apr. 3, Sun.-The St. Pauls' singers arrive to sing for us.
Apr. 9, Sat.-Three hours of C. E.. B.'s for most of the Seniors! Miss Iren Marik
from Sweet Briar gives us a piano recital in Willis in the evening.
Apr. 10, Sun.-At the Service League meeting, Mrs. Arthur M. Schermann talks on
the Amsterdam Conference.
Apr. 16, Sat.-The Citizenship League sponsors an address by Mrs. Francis Pickens
Miller of Charlottesville. The whole School attends.
Apr. 30, Sat.-The evening's entertainment is Wintersei, by the Dramatic Club.
May 1, Sun.-Bishop Brown comes to confirm the Confirmation Class, which has been
meeting diligently at five o'clock every Sunday in Miss Denniston's classroom.
May 1-31-Between these dates will occur fprobablyl the Swimming Meet, the Base-
ball game, and the Tennis Singles, all to be won fwe hopej by the Purples. Other
events, distributed through these days, will be the Horse Show, elections, the Spring
Dance, the Faculty tea for the Seniors, and a great deal of sunbathing.
May 23, Mon.fThe Senior Banquet is the first of the last meetings of the Senior Class.
May 29, Sun.-With a beautiful candlelight ceremony in the Chapel, the new Service
League Cabinet is installed.
June 4, Sat.-AFI-he C. A. C. Banquet starts us on the downhill slide to the end. fThe
preceding four days of examinations have been merely the brain-before-the-brawn
signal to get ready., After the Banquet, we all join in the Song Contest, which is
June 5, Sun.-The Reverend Samuel Shoemaker preaches the Baccalaureate sermon
to the Seniors. In the evening is the Lantern Ceremony.
June 6, Mon.-Class Day: the Daisy Chain, the planting of the Senior tree, the
reception of the Yearbooks, Senior picnics, the Family-Faculty-Senior Reception at
the Rectory, and the Commencement Play.
June 7, Tues.fCommencement Day itself rushes in and away. The speaker is Mr.
William Yardley CPI. Then, even though they are clutching their diplomas, tradi-
tional symbols of maturity, the Senior Class, true to their reputation, shed a few im-
mature tears as they drive away from Chatham Hall for the last time funtil their
first visits as alumnaej, and from the Lees for the last time funtil they visit them
severally and frequently in Washingtonl.
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ALL SPORTS HORSEBACK RIDING
Corolog Furnished on Request
DOROTHY GRAY BALDWIN FRANCES G. KINNEAR
Loke Luzerne, New York Luzerne! New York
SAPPHIRE NORTH CAROLINA
TO ITS CHATHAM GIRLS
From Its Director
MRS JONATHAN C DAY
Fr ance s Gilmore
T erre ll Moreland
Susan N. Smith
Wi nona Thorp
Compliments of The JuIian 6 Kokenge Company
Manufacturers of Foot Saver Shoes for Women
COMPUMENTS OF THE
COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND
Merkin's Riding Shop
I3IfI Walnut Street
RIDING APPAREL EOR MEN, WOMEN
Ready-to-Wear and Made-to-Order
SALES AND SERVICE
ISQVICI IOI' OUI' fIdlI'IQ IOICIQIRI
FOR CLEANING SERVICE
DIAL 2021 COIVIPLIIVIENTS
W. I. GREEN 8: CO.
c H A T H A M "The Complete Food STore"
CHATHAM - - - VIRGINIA
CIIATHAIVI - - VIRGINIA
CHATHAM COOPERATIVE FARMERS SERVICE
CHATI-IAM, VIRGINIA GRETNA, VIRGINIA
Phone 42OI Phone 956
CHATHAM FURNITURE COMPANY
FURNITURE - BEDDING - FLOOR covERlNG
GENERAL ELECTRIC APPLIANCES
PRESCRI PTION I STS
Always the Best in Theatre Entertainment
Visit Our Automatic Frozen Food Locker Plant
Quality Economy Convenience
Complete Meat Processing -- Lard Rendering - Smoking
Poultry Dressing Monday, Wednesday, and Friday
Automatic Lockers S1875 and S1750 per year
SNOW CROP FROZEN FOODS FRESH MEATS
CITIZENS FOOD BANK, INC.
Cross Street Chatham, Virginia
W. O SMITH, JR., President KERR S. EVANS, Manager
WE ARE EOUIPPED TO RENDER THE FOLLOWING SERVICE
TIRE VULCANIZING, RECAPPING, WELDING, CUTTING AND INSTALLING GLASS
IN ALL MAKES CARS AND TRUCKS
WASHING, GREASING, POLISI-IING BODY AND FENDER REPAIRINC
RADIATOR CLEANING AND REPAIRING
WE SERVICE ALL MAKES CARS AND TRUCKS
Your Potrorioge Will Be Apprecioted
GRUBB 81 TERRY
WRECKER SERVICE DIAL 480i
Member of The Americori I-Iotel Associotion
CI-IATI-IAM - - VIRGINIA
MCLAUGHLIN SUPPLY COMPANY
Dealers in BuiIdma lVIateriaIs,
Hardware, Paints, and Tobacco Flues
CI-IATI-IAM - - VIRGINIA
Compliments .I. I. OVERBEY CT
Sc to 51.00 Store MERCHANTS
Nearly Sixty Years
Chatham, Virginia CHATHAM, VIRGINIA
Benjamin Moore Paint Products
RAN V. OVERBEY
'1ekphones: Reydence 3491,CNfme 3511
Pittsylvonids Home Newspaper
"Where Price ond Quality
RMACY -f , A, I - ,
ECORDS H' If- 1 "an, . -
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RECORD ond RADIO SHOP
MICK and MACK
"IT PAYS TO PLAY"
Main Street Danville, Virginia
DIAMOND ' Para STYLE
' FUR QUALITY
WHOLESALE PAPER 0 FQR VALUE
vlurs lssv svonz
L. E. L I C H F 0 R
FRUITS and PRODUCE
LYNCHBURG STEAM BAKERY
1208-IO Clay Street
C S ROOSTER
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- OFFICE SUPPLIES
- SCHOOL suppiiiis QQMpLiMgNT5
' GIFTS EOR HOME
AND PERSONAL USE
Caldwell-Sites Co. A FAM' LY
Roonoke ond Winchester, Virginia
RUTH ERFOORD INSURANCE AGENCY
FIRE AND CASUALTY INSURANCE
EIDELITY AND GUARANTY BONDS
Rosenberg Building Phone 9688 Roanoke, Virginio
Just the place for our thanks," the Yearbook cried
As it finished its task with care,
Relaxing at last with a feeling of pride,
For so many had given a share.
The Ads are complete, and the Compliments done-
You see these in the pages before-
And those who gave pages, without further delay,
We now will bring to the fore."
Mr. and Mrs. Philip C. Barney
The Camera Club
Mrs. H. Bissell Carey
The Class of '50
The Class of '5l
The Class of '52
Mrs. fames Cravcns
Mrs. Roriclf Cravens
Mrs. Hope C. Curtis
Mr. and Mrs. Wilmer F. Davis
Colden Shoe Farm
Mr. Charles H. Hefty, lr.
Mr. William L. McLean
Mr. Raymond F. Moreland
The Pittsburgh Croup
Mr. and Mrs. Merrill Shoup
Mr. Mark Sperry
Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Wrap
, ,311-lag? N
THE IMPRINT OF PRIDE
RINTING is the great conf
structive force of the modern
civilized world. It plays the
indispensable part in the dissemination of
news, in the expression and progression
of political ideals, in the records and
exchange of commerce and industry. It
democratizes education, science, art, music
-and broadens the scope of everything
it touches. CITO appreciate its high place
in the esteem of an enlightened world,
PRINTING MUST as wsu. DONE. Our offerf
ing to the cause of BETTER PRINTING is
REPRESENTED IN THIS ANNUAL
J P BELL CQMPANY, INC
816 MAIN STREET 1 LYNCHBURG, VIRGINIA
L ...4 I
UNDERGRADUATE DIRECTORY for 1948-1949
Allen, Cynthia .......,.......,....................
Auch, Peggy ............
Barker, Elizabeth ......,..
Barnes, Jenifer ,,.,...,..
Barnes, Phoebe ........,......
Barney, Elizabeth R .......,,
Barrett, N ma ......,.
Berger, Laurene .......,
Billings, Carol .......
Black, Judy ..............
Blankarn, Marietta ...,..,
Bond, Bonnie Lee.
Boyd, Sally ...........
Brain, Kent .....,.,
Brewster, Ann ....
Bryan, ,loan ....
Buell, Becky .......
Campbell, jane ......
'Chapple, Carolyn ...,..
Chickering, Joan ....
Childs, West .........
Chisolm, Loti ....,...
Cochran, Ann ,......
Collins, Lucinda ....
sCravens, Nancy .,..,.,..
Cumings, Joan .......
Curtis, Hope .....,.,..
Davis, Alice Jane...
Dayton, Harriett .,.,...
Dowd, Cornelia .....
Dunham, Sally ......
Evans, Betsy .........
' Fagerburg, Karin...
Fair, Susan ...........
Fisher, ,loan ....,..
........The Home Port, Wethersfield, Connecticut
........217 Edgeworth Lane, Sewickley, Pennsylvania
.......905 Poplar Hill Road, Baltimore, Maryland
............3772 Vermont Road, Atlanta, Georgia
....."Four Winds," Westwood, Massachusetts
.............2235 Walton Way, Augusta, Georgia
Vine Street, Denver, Colorado
...........Avenue of Two Rivers, Rumson, New Jersey
.,.......335 Lamar Avenue, Charlotte 4, North Carolina
Road, Rumson, New Jersey
East End Avenue, New York, New York
..........6400 Ellenwood Avenue, St. Louis, Missouri
.....-..........."Rockside," Tomkins Cove, New York
Congress Street, Bradford, Pennsylvania
.....................Fiddler's Green, Doylestown, Pennsylvania
...,."Little Rest," Purgatory Road, Newport, Rhode Island
R. D. No. 6, York, Pennsylvania
.......-l526 Valmont Street, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania
.........Woodside Road, Redwood City, California
.........Tidewater Farm, Dover, New Hampshire
......15 Rutland Road, Scarsdale, New York
Upper Ladue, St. Louis, Missouri
..........Cherry Lane, Rydal, Pennsylvania
Longfellow Lane, Houston, Texas
Krsco, New York
18 East Central Avenue, Federalsburg, Maryland
,.......,.............,.......,..."Hilltop," Wayzata, Minnesota
........3l41 Sharon Road, Charlotte, North Carolina
.....,........18l5 West 45th Street, Richmond 24, Virginia
4 East 5th Street, Hinsdale, Illinois
3601 Heatherwood Road, Columbia, South Carolina
Oakwood Avenue, Lake Forest, Illinois
...460 North Washington Road, Lake Forest, Illinois
....,.......Pike Country Club, Jones Mills, Pennsylvania
Fraser, Nancy ..,.,. ............................................ A ltavista, Virginia
Gammage, Margaret ........ ............ 3 965 Vermont Road, Atlanta, Georgia
Gee, Cynthia ...,,......,,,.. ............ E dgewood Drive, Greenwich, Connecticut
Gibson, Varny ...,...... ,,..... W estmoreland Heights, Knoxville, Tennessee
Gilliam, Lula ....,,... .,.... ................................... ' ' Belfieldf' Lexington, Virginia
Gilmore, Frances ...,,.,......,......,,.......... 635 Pine Road, Sewickley, Pennsylvania
Gordon, Helen .....,. ........ S earingtown Road, East Williston, Long Island, New York
Gregg, Allen ,..,,,,...., ....,,,.............................................. ' 'Orelenf' Orange, Virginia
Griswold, Clifton ..,... ....... ...,....... 2 4 25 Cherokee Parkway, Louisville, Kentucky
Gundry, Jeanne .,..
Gwathmey, Nancy ........
Hare. Winifred .........
Hawes, Jeanne .,.....
Maine Street, Nantucket, Massachusetts
,.....,.......,..Westbury, Long Island, New York
........."Pipers Hill," Edgemont, Pennsylvania
..........Oenoke Ridge, New Canaan, Connecticut
Hendrix, Nancy ........
Herty, Kathleen .....
Horne, Kathleen ....
Jeanes, Caroline ...............,............................... .............................
........l44 Pinecrest Road, Durham, North Carolina
D. No. I, Hellertown, Pennsylvania
........I040 Deven Road, Pittsburgh I3, Pennsylvania
..........I530 Avondale Avenue, Jacksonville, Florida
.......6l5 West I50th Street, New York, New York
Johnson, Peggy 4,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,r,,, I20 Wilton Road, Richmond 2l, Virginia
Johnston, Janet ............
Jones, Jacqueline ....
Justice, Betts ,,.,..
Kenney, Betsy .......
Kester, Nancy .......
Kirkpatrick, Ann .....,.
LaFarge, Povy ,.,......
Lee, Dulcy ...........,...
........."Homeleigh," Belmont, North Carolina
Lowe, Prudence Ann...
MacVeagh, Ellen .,....
"Camel's Hump Farm," R. D. No. I, Bethlehem, Pennsylvania
East Front Street, Perrysburg, Ohio
White Oak Road, Biltmore Forest, North Carolina
..........High Top Colony, Black Mountain, North Carolina
..........5903 Braeburn Road, Pittsburgh 6, Pennsylvania
.................."Dunlieth," Bernardsville, New Jersey
......................Quogue, Long Island, New York
Berkeley Street, Cambridge. Massachusetts
McKean, Amy .,.,...... ......,.......,.............. ' 'Strawberry Hill," Coraopolis, Pennsylvania
Martin, Suzanne ...........,..................,.,,........ IZI4 Sheridan Road, Lake Forest, Illinois
Merritt, Saraellen ,,,.,....... I I3 West Willow Grove Avenue, Chestnut Hill, Phila., Penn.
Miles, Carol ........,.
Morrill, Centes ......,...
Murray, Cynthia .......
Newcomet, Pat .........
Nicholson, Ann ,,....
Ogden, Nancy .......
Pack, Alice .......
Paine, Anna ..........
Phillips, Emory .........
Phillips, Karen ......
Preston, Custis .......
Reese, Sally ..........
Reynolds, Anne ........
Rufenacht, Liliane ........
Ruffin, Jane Byrd ........
Sawtelle, Chris ..........
Shartle, Sarah ........
Shoup, Mary .........
Simonds. Carla ......
Slade, Lee ................
Smith, Susan Dow ........
Smith, Susan Nesbit..
Sperry, Joanna ..........
Stansbury, Helen .......
Arlington Place, Madison 5, Wisconsin
Kimball Avenue, Bronxville, New York
Park, New York
Huron Avenue, Sheboygan, Wisconsin
.....,."Linden." East Main Street, Moorestown, New Jersey
East 72nd Street, New York, New York
...............-........................Searles Road, Darien, Connecticut
East lst Street, Duluth, Minnesota
........The Hitching Post, Sands Point, Long lsland, New York
...,..................................Colon1al Apartment, Reno, Nevada
CIifton Avenue, Cincinnati, Ohio
. .............................. 78 Winthrop Street, Augusta, Maine
....."Karthaus," Old Kennett Road, Wilmington, Delaware
West Laurel Avenue, Lake Forest, Illinois
Iselin Avenue, Riverdale, New York
.......8I6 Anderson Street, Durham, North Carolina
.........645 Whippoorwill Lane, Vero Beach, Florida
Corners," Troy, Ohio
.......I7 Broadmoor Avenue, Colorado Springs, Colorado
Williams Street, Providence 6, Rhode Island
................................Fenlea Farm, White Bear, Minnesota
.......Frost Mill Road, Mill Neck, Long Island, New York
........4l9 West Pittsburgh Street, Greensburg, Pennsylvania
.....................Middletuck Farm, Middlebury, Connecticut
North Vine Street, Appleton, Wisconsin
Stembridge, Betty Leigh ......... ................................................... A ltavista, Virginia
Stephens, Cynthia ................ ........ I 53 West l2th Street, New York, New York
Sullivan, Lee ................... ..................... I 38 High Road, Corning, New York
Taylor, Wicky .,.......
Thompson, Johan ......
Thorp, Winona .....
Tracy, Ann ........
.......I9 Hoxsey Street, Williamstown, Massachusetts
........240 Cherokee Road, Charlotte, North Carolina
.......6637 Reynolds Street, Pittsburgh 6, Pennsylvania
..................Bare Hill Road, Harvard, Massachusetts
Viles, Marian ....................... ............................,. 7 l Stone Street, Augusta, Maine
Waterbury, Mary-Stuart ....... ....,.,.............. 2 26 Exeter Way, Hillsdale, New Jersey
Weare, Mollie ..........,........ ..........,.,..... W est Patent Road, Mount Kisco, New York
Webster, Fifi .........,.,..... ........ H oliday Farm, Elm Street, Medfielcl, Massachusetts
Williams, Lynn ........ .................,.........A M idlothian Road, Mundelein, Illinois
Williams, Phoebe ........ .................. 3 Garden Lane, New Orleans, Louisiana
lWilliams, Terry ,...,.,.,, ......,..,... 7 Centennial Avenue, Sewickley, Pennsylvania
Winship, Anne ........ ..,................................ 3 9 Crescent Drive, Palo Alto, California
IOI4 Mount Curve Avenue, Minneapolis, Minnesota
Young, Susan ..........,,....,.,..........r 207 Lock Lane, Windsor F arms, Richmond, Virginia
Zachar, Stefanie ............ I535 West 28th Street, Sunset Island l, Miami Beach, Florida
' ' "Woodlawn," Upper Marlboro, Maryland
I Wurtele, Constance .............,,.,.,.
Zantzlnger, Sallie ........................................
HONORS IN JUNE
Horse Show Winner
Senior Scholarship Medal:
Junior Scholarship Medal:
CHATHAMITE Clair erar y Magazine, Prizes:
Commencement Play and Cast:
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