Edgewood School - Bridge Yearbook (Greenwich, CT)

 - Class of 1948

Page 1 of 84

 

Edgewood School - Bridge Yearbook (Greenwich, CT) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 84 of the 1948 volume:

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' r Qi ' C, f "fx 'WA f A w if WW KM C I' ff C l 'V if Wm '- C if - CC C Q' ' 'f '7 mx . 2- S1-f " --ff ,s L 'uf jul .4 NMSX-, t -333 - , 1 , 1, ,j-.fijj? . . f 53, . - WA , P qi- , . ' +5-Wj' iff 54- 'QQ-T YT,.g'iiig,i1'f :i'k l' 'in i 'ggi-'Liv--lf' ,' -' -ff- :1ii,-" if-rf:-- ' " I-' - ff: Q " - Q F MT 5, Q, E?- W i , QL W ,,. .. C C .CM 0 ff .- f- ,.. , . 'ZPL ff ...if,:l'?-1, V f' - "f'iif-- ,f, In - - -, -f-.... f'X" .'1E-- -- - vga fi-X .', f ,f ,Q 'nw 'Q-Wg - . THE EDGEWOOD SCHOOL GREENWICH CONNECTICUT The Bridge Builder An old man going a lone highway Came at the evening, cold and gray, To a chasm vast and wide and steep, With waters rolling cold and deep. The sullen stream had no fears for him, The old man crossed in the twilight deep, But he turned when safe on the other side, And built a bridge to span the tide. "Old man," said a fellow pilgrim near, "You are wasting your strength with building here. Your journey will end with the close of day, You never again will pass this way. You've crossed the chasm, deep and wide, Why build you this bridge at eventide?" The builder lifted his old gray head. "Good friend, in the path I have come," he said, "There followeth after me today A youth whose feet must pass this way. The chasm that was as nought to me To that fair-haired youth may a pitfall beg He, too, must cross in the twilight dim- Good friend, I am building this bridge for him." -DROMGOOL E Letter Mrs. Joseph E. Davies, the original owner of this house, told me that the Bridge was taken down three times in the process of developing the beauty of correct proportion, balance and stability. A raised platform was built under the window of her room so she might sit there and enjoy its lines. I think the builders wouldfeel rewarded if they but knew its subtle influence upon the many Edgewood children who have passed over it these many years. Those who come back usually pay their respects to the Bridge as though registering their return! We hope this Senior Class will have this same feeling and remember that Edge- wood's future is clearly dependent upon those who, physicially or spiritually, recross the Bridge. Deaf THE BIG HOUSE THE SCHOOL BUILDING Personal Notes I was born in New York in a nice little brownstone house in the front room on the second floor. It was Friday the thirteenth and my twin was a brother. And the house is still standing! Years after, I used to walk by this house and long for the courage to ring the doorbell but I was afraid of being arrested as a 'crank', but one day, many years later, when I was a student at Columbia, I was invited to speak at the home of Mrs. Coonley Ward on Washington Square. When I arrived there the meeting had adjourned to her friend's house which proved to be "my house", then occupied by johannson the portrait painter. Mr. johannson was proud of his house which was famous for its beautifully constructed stairwell. , , I was elatedg I had a sense of great pride in the admiration of the guests but I hugged my secret until the end of the tour when I said that I had been born there. Mr. Johannson resented the statement for some reason or other saying it was im- possible-that it must have been next door! He seemed to resent my previous occupancy forgetting, apparently, that I was the guest of honor of the day! I have loved being in school all my life. I used to tease my brothers and sisters to take me to school with them to visit. One day they consented and my oldest sister gave me a tiny china cup with a gold and orange band to take with me in case I wanted a drink of water for they did not have fountains in those days. I still have the cup. At that early age I used to line my dolls up-poor little "blockheads" that couldn't escape-and try to drill the lessons into them. Of course they learned nothing and many years later, when my dream of teaching was realized, I too had learned that that was not the proper way to educate children. My early school days were spent in a public school in New York but my father taught meto read sitting on his knee, learning the letters from the beautiful large print in our family Bible. I have always remembered this experience and that is why I bought some old family Bibles for Miss Potter's students-that they might begin to read from beautiful print. I attended schools in New York and Chicago. I graduated in Chicago and later taught at the University there. During this time I visited the schools of our country from Canada to California. Later I visited the schools of Europe in Germany, Austria, France, Holland, Belgium. Denmark, Sweden and England because I was interested in learning their methods. I stayed in Sweden and earned a diploma from the Slozdareseminarium. This was a famous training school for teachers in handiwork where one became familiar with the simplest practice of whittling to the most com- plicated technique of dovetailing so that pieces of furniture are fitted together without nails, screws or glue. Nineteen different nationalities attended this unique school at Naas where folkdancing was a prerequisite to graduation. My woodworking training at Naas contributed to my usefulness by giving me an opportunity to work nights for twelve years in the famous "Little Hell" district in Chicago. My point of view regarding discipline grew out of the experience of working with so-called 'jailbirds', not one of whom was finally locked up. The reason was that they were given something definite to do. Many of them now have re- sponsible positions in banks. Chicago became the center of educational traning in America where Colonel Parker, President Harper, john Dewey, Jane Adams, Ella Flagg Young and others became interested in the practice of educational theories. During this time the Uni- versity needed a Womens Gymnasium. We organized a great drive called "The Path of Pennies", asking people to help supply the coppers that would reach from Lake Michigan to Cottage Grove Avenue! Before our energies were exhausted, Mr. Noyes, Cwho made his wealth with the dictionary standardj in memory of his wife, gave the necessary money and our own Lucine Finch who organized our first dra- matics, wrote and presented the pageant at its dedication. Scenes from this pageant now constitute the famous murals in Ida Noyes Hall of the University of Chicago and I was invited to assist Doctor Myra Reynolds in selecting and purchasing its furnishings. ' Because of my association with these people I was twice called to Europe to represent the ideas of the new education which they helped to develop. So, when later Mrs. Marietta johnson, who had developed her own school in Fairhope, asked me to help her establish The Edgewood School. I gladly came. Edgewood at that time was a partially burned house without a roof and badly water-soaked for seven and one-half years, and a neglected stable. The overgrown grounds showed signs of formal gardening. The present Science building. now the laboratory for the learned. was once the home for pedigreed cows and the Bell- Illava Studio a storehouse for their food! This end of the athletic held was a very large duck pond and the rest was covered with magnificent trees. The evolution of these early days into the present school represents the ideals, the enthusiasm and the generosity of many friends of whom Miss Evelyn McKinney, President of our Board of Trustees. is the present representative. Edgewood today has an Alumni of 325 boys and girls, some of whom live and work as far away as South Africag others in different places in Europe and America. One hundred boys and girls did active duty in the last War. In memory of the nine who did not return, Mr. Illava's Memorial Plaque bears testimony. Your school has taken honors in over twenty colleges in this country and four universities in Europe. Besides the number of its Alumni we have a growing group of grandchildren. three of whom have been attending school this year. EUPHROSYNE LANGLEY mf- A gag. ., Y , ' 123- N, , Photograph by CLARA E. SIPPRELI THE BOYS DORMITORY THE BROOK .Q I . """'--x+yx...,. Snihivin., Dedication We of the Senior Class of Edgewood dedicate "The Bridge" to Mr. Louis Scala not because he has helped us struggle through a very trying senior year, which he hasg not because he has valiantly pursued the difiicult task of preparing us for the college boards, which he hasg not because he has reluctantly shoved us into study hall when the sun was shining and the birds were warbling in the trees, which he definitely hasg and not even because he has suffered with Ib and the rest of us through the trials of assembling this bookg but rather because he's the best and most sincere friend a senior class could ever hope to have. Thanks, Lou! FACULTY Our journey across "The Bridge" has been assisted by a kind and understanding faculty which has thrown the light of day on subjects such as history, English, math and language. In these classes the teacher's relationship with the student adds one more factor to the friendly atmosphere ever present at Edgewood . . . On behalf of all . . . "Thanks!!" HIGH SCHOOL AND JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL FACULTY Left 10 Right: Mr. Tonzlinron, Mr. Scala, Mr. Averill. Mfr. Hari. Mr, Sfeffeur, IIIVI. Aronorici Mir: Slaufner, Mrs. Gutlaerz. Dr. Aronovici, Mn. King, Mr. Larmn. LOWER SCHOOL FACULTY Lcfl In Riglvl: Mar. Me, ,Ur.f. Barazzzm, Min' Shan, Min S1ez'eu.v. Min u,,d,fl9!7lH'1I, Min Camper THE ARTS FACULTY Lefl to Right: Mr. Sutherland, Mr. Nolaro, Min Haugbtofl, Mr. Delbof, Mr, Illafa, Dr, Af0I10l'iL'f. ATHLETIC FACULTY N-mwQll""' Left to Right: Mrs. Lfzlly, Mr. Averill. Mr. Momno, Mr. Wafhburn. Min Ware. Mm. Silheffelzl. TECHNICAL STAFF gn Left fo Right: Mm. Lurmfz. Mn. Schfzeieff, Mfzr. Bennett, Min Palmer. Mm. Maxxer, Mm, EI1lf67'l1l.4ll1, Min Bcufly. . .ij x Y ,f 'I S3542 EN ' 0 f A X ,I ,, X1 ' .3 if pk x M I XX of L KtQ .I g f 0 FQ X e A W N 61133 THOMAS CHUTE "The way to have iz friend ir to be onef' Deac has been kept very busy with football, baseball and basketball. How- ever, his hard work as art editor for the Bridge and the Echo is much appreci- ated by all. His pastime is naturally art, but keep out of his way when he rubs elbows with unco-operative basketball referees! MAIDA BARTON "Said and done. Done af mon at mid." Maida, like Emerson, is a true New Englander, born and bred in Green- wich. Her ability in hockey, basketball and baseball has saved the day more than once! She is also efficient in deal- ing with money and newspapers for she is G. O. treasurer and editor of the Echo. Might her place in the orchestra reveal a hidden ambition? A female Fritz Krisler? . l 'Q MARTIN CRAIG "But lizrting joyf the man attendg Who bar 4 polirlaed female friend." We've seen Marty rushing for a goal, rushing for a basket, rushing for home- plate and rushing after Jo, the above mentioned female friend. ROBERT DICKSON "If :be undervaluer me,-How care I bow fair Jbe be." Bob's good looks and his fancy dancing, be it rhumba, conga, or waltz, keep him "hep" with the girls. That's not all, for he ably fills places on the football and baseball teams. Still Bob, I'd like to see you at the dance. O.K? ELAINE ENGEL "A fair exterior if a Jilerzl recommen- clarion." Although habitually late, we excuse Kit, iElaine's nicknameb cuz she ac- complishes so much around the campus. The Echo, Current Events Club, Hoc- key, and Basketball are among her achievements. Watch out New York! Here she comes . . . LAWRENCE DON INO "My only books were womens' look: And follier all they've taught me." A good manager? That's Larry! The basketball championship won by us was partially due to Larry? excellent man- agement of the team. He has also scouted far and wide for dance bands. We can't forget Larry's position on the football team. WILLIAM GORDON "To be uwuke ii to be alive." Gordon's a scientist embryonic Whose A's have become almost chronic Before each recitation He makes a sensation Because of his answers laconic. MARCIA FRIEDLANDER "At fin! you think :heh quite de- mure, llaeu uftefrwunir y0u'fe 1201 quite sure." Mush, as President of the Senior class, has led us through this "trying" year, as well as scouting for writing ability for both the Echo and the Bridge. She comes from Binghamton, New York but has been a true Edgewoodite for two years. Thanks Binghamton!! JANE HAMILTON "Sweet permuulity, full of rarculilylf Janie is constantly speaking of the merits of Yale, hailing from New Haven, Conn. However, between "Har- vard vs Yale" arguments she has found time for the Red Cross, the Hockey team and is also one of the "rah-rah" girls cheering the boys on to victory. BETTY HEED "Hitch you wagon to a rtar"', We almsot have forgotten Bett's smil- ing face with a new haircut practically bi-monthly. She still leaves Larchmont, N. Y. every morning but instead of Edgewood, Bonwit Tellers in N.Y.C. has the pleasure of her presence. In june, Betts will become a fellow alum- na. ROBERT IRVINE "Variety'.r the Jpice of life? Our versatile varsity Star, Bob, has captained both football and baseball teams, and played a good game of basketball. As the G. O. representative of the clean-up committee he has kept the school building sparkling. ELIZABETH HUBERT "Silence ir golden, but do I marble?" "Everything is so-o-o disorganized" is a statement that is as much a part of Ibidy as her ability in Hockey, Basket- ball, and her help in the G. O. and De- bating Club. Most of all we have Ib to thank for our year-book-the Editor of course. Her sisters shall preserve the family name at Edgewood. SUE ANN KATES "Swift lo bear, S2010 to rpeak. flow to wrath." Susie, the other half of the Kates pair, is our candidate for United Nations CU.N.J delegate, for we are confident that she will rank high in the U. N. exam. We are sure because she has ranked high in our affections as well as in all her activities. She plays hockey, basketball, and baseball and has worked on the G. O., Echo, and the Bridge. jo ANN KATES "She ir wimome. the if wire . .. But ob tberer mircbief in her eyerf' Josie hails from South of the border, the Mason Dixon line, of course, fro be precise, Virginiaj. She can be found wielding a bat, and a hockey stick and during basketball she guards with the fury of a lamb. She has also assisted on the Bridge and Echo Staff. ELIN OR KLOTZ "Smear and rpice and everyihing nice". If you hear "psychological actions and reactions" mentioned, who other than Ellie Klotz comes to mind? She talks a lot about photography, the G. O., the Library and Assembly Committees but to our Ellie-, "lt's all psychological." GERALD LALLY "Deedi' not IZ'0l'd,Ii.'- Our favorite "Needle" in the Senior haystick is Gerry. He threads his wav through football and ties ti right "square" knot as Captain of the basket- ball team. LILA LEVINSON "Better 61 bar! excute than none at all," Lila, who originally came from Chicago is one of the more sophisticated mem- bers of our class in her "New Look". She buzzes into school in her "Olds", keeps busy all day long and even has time enough for the active Debate Club before whizzing-out at the end of the day, JEAN LANDAUER "Make bay while the Jun Jhiazeif' jean came to us late in the year but her place is well made with us. Her Norfolk, Virginia drawl lets one know immediately her position in the rabid "civil war" disputes which she starts. You--Yankee! ! THOMAS PEARSON "Ab, wlay .rbould life all labor be?" Frankly speaking, we haven't seen much of Tom, but when his "heap of tin creeps'n" and we hear his "witti- cisms and his criticisms", "we shout for joy, 'cause that's our boy." 4 HELENE MEUSER "Sing away Jarrow, cart away care." "Yes Mrs. Guthertz, but-", of course that's Hink. How she has time for so much chatter with other committees and activities to attend to, we don't know. She is on the Social Hour Com- mittee, Debate Club, and the Assistant Editor of the Bridge. She also teaches typing and that brisk voice answering the phone in the office on Tuesdays and Fridays could be no one but Hink! EVELYN RICHARDSON "For men may come, and men may go, but I go 011 forever." Evie is one of the artists of our class . . . look at the School Calendar and you'll see what we mean. She was a swift right halfback and could really slam that ball. Evie is patient, talented and kind and with these qualifications we are sure that she will achieve her ambition, teaching lower school art. ERNEST RUSTIA "Without music, life would he a mistake." Ernest's fine Echo work we praise, A boy quite settled in all of his ways, With a passion for quiet, Art and music his diet, He thus spends his nights and his days. ANN SHAPIRO "AJ good as gold" "But really fabulous", is a tired, worn out cliche, even more over-worked by Annie. She applies it to everything from Assistant Editorship of the Bridge to her collection of Hot jazz records. fi rig ' EDWIN SCHUR "Some men are hom great. .rome achieve greatnerr, tome have great- netf thrutt upon them-l'm .rlill waiting." Playing in the Garden' may be his ambition but while "waiting" he has done an A-1 job as G. O. President, worked on The Bridge and Echo, held up his side of debates and somehow still has time for the Basketball team. 'W CMadison Square, that is!!!J TERRY TWITCHELI. "U701'k ir 41 1zece.i'm1'y evil, More ezfil lbmz 12ere.r.rm'y."' Terry is seen running down the held in the fall, but if he is not chasing a foot- ball he is well on the scent of the Senior class dues. Needless to say, he is our worthy treasurer. Politics, archi- tecture and women are his pastime, ambition and Wfaterloo rolled into one. MURIEL SPINDELL "She who bar health bar hope-and .rbe who lam hope har everything." Rosy cheeks and jet back hair-thar's our Muriel. Pulchritude is not her only qualiflcations for she has supervised many good times in the capactiy of Social Hour Chairman. She also worked on the G. O., and the Echo. NADINE WHITON "Speech if greatp but rilence ii' gfeaierf' Nadine will have to flip a coin to de- cide between art and music. Maybe a coin with double heads and tails could be used. Anyway, we hate to see a good friend like Nadine go, but none of us grow younger as the years roll by. ELEANOR WIDEMAN "To know ber ix to appreciate ber-" Bio-Chemical research is an unusual ambition but Noree has her mind well made up. Short men and exams are her pet peeves. We say this in the same breath because Noree is always mixing studying and pleasure. She has been conscientious in her job as Senior class Secretary and her little black book con- tains all manner of things! Portman By WILLIAM RUSS LARCHMONT NEW YORK Greenwich, Connecticut, June 5th The class of 1948 passed away very unexpectedly and mysteriously at its resi- dence, Edgewood School, late this afternoon. There have been conflicting rumors as to the cause of death. One theory is that the class was strangled with a chord played by the school orchestra. The other report stated that a female student tripped on her long "new look" dress, precipitating a human avalanche. The class was the oldest in the school, celebrating its twelfth birthday on this very same day, and is survived by the class of '49, and Mr. Scala, its advisor. Messrs. Stevens, Averill and Larson, attorneys for the class, have made public the following document . . . LAST WILL AND TESTIMENT We, the class of 1948, of the Edgewood School, city of Greenwich and state of Connecticut, being of sound and disposing mind and memory Cwell, almost alwaysl, do make, publish and declare this to be our last Will and Testament, hereby revoking all other and former wills and codicils made by us at any time: MAIDA BARTON leaves amid Echo-ing praises. DEACON CHUTE leaves the girls' Baseball team. MARTY CRAIG leaves, still Miss Shaw's favorite "Nature Boy". BOB DICKSON leaves his "twinkle toes" to anyone who will claim them. LARRY DONINO leaves his judicial bench to future operatic stars. KIT ENGEL leaves her timepiece at the jeweler's to be adjusted. MARCIA FRIEDLANDER leaves Mary Glenn sad but true. BILL GORDON leaves Mrs. Guthertz in a dither. JANE HAMILTON leaves her Yale spirit to Mr. Tomlinson fa Harvard manb. BETTY HEED left us in February. ELIZABETH HUBERT leaves the weight of the world to Atlas. BOB IRVINE left opposing tacklers ten yards behind him. SUE ANN KATES leaves her smile, her good grades and her sweet shyness to "you-all.'l JO ANN KATES leaves her crown and sceptre to future Edgewood queens. ELINOR KLOTZ leaves her "books" to all Edgewood "worms", GERRY LALLY leaves 'KSkinny." ' JEAN LANDAUER leaves her appendix in the Greenwich Hospital. LILA LEVINSON leaves - no she can't, she isn't here yet. HELENE MEUSER leaves her lunch to whoever finds it so intriguing. TOM PEARSON leaves his excuses in the office. EVELYN RICHARDSON leaves her linoleum blocks. - ERNEST RUSTIA leaves an "Unfinished Symphony" with "Great Expectations." EDDIE SCHUR leaves his Thursday recess G.O. meetings. ANN SHAPIRO leaves by the "Skin of her teeth." MURIEL SPINDELL leaves the G.O. minutes as a choice specimen for biological dissection. TERRY TWITCHELL leaves his verbosity and pomposity to Jim Van Dyk. NADINE WHITON leaves her curly hair to Mary Holbeck. NOREE WIDEMAN leaves her height to be equally divided between the two Vickies. JUNIOR CLASS Bari Roux Lefl lo Right R. Matinmre. R. Lipman. E. Dehlier, j. Sargeanl, P, Link. 1. Van Dyk. .Hiflzffc Razr: L. C1'7'dIlUllifZ. P. 17f'efferifL.f. f, Shalt. B. BVIJIIXIIJII, Al. Hnfzert, MH, Glzllawlz. ll". Vail. J. Punzfiuf, D. Egwzraflf. j. Blzrfrm. Frou! Roux' j. LL'7'Ili'7'. V. Aqmtizzcffz. V, Lf. .Sf Pmj. G. Fnfzzkvl. ll". Sf'l1zz'.zr':. j. I.ru'nmf1, I. Smith. SOPHOMORE CLASS Bark Roux' G. llvedefl, G. Smla. M. Hayden, G. Sergeant. Semm! Roux' I. Jaffe. I. Rwefzlmlfnz. G. Eldridge. M. Baliazfii. Third Rout 1. Gordon, A. Maximilliwz, N. AlQO.K'1il16Hf, P. Hmwfiffiu, P. Ozfe5fafc'bi. Frau! Rllllf j. Cozlllellj, M. Holfzetk. B. Herbert. 1. Link, L Slafcj. FRESHMAN CLASS i Stnzzfirzg, Left to Right: P. Carr, A. Heimlich, R. Lime, J. Goldimitb, L. W'rigbt, E. Scholnik, D. Filfio, S. Weinftein. Sitting: T. Carr, I. Tnuk, J. Titw, P. Burton, B. Low, F, Glotzman. JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL Fink Razr, Left 10 Right: M. DiEkillI071. O. Hoyt. f. Geift, M. Paxton, C. Fried. K. Silberfeld C. Clyaxe, 1. Hubert, B. Cbaput. R, Stemzrt. Middle Roux' P. Sellon, N. Spugrzoli, N. Danielf I", Dfrif, B. Caplain. C. Nnlzfe. B. Sckuwz. j. Updilfe. Firft Roux' H. Flitzb, T. Kennedy, M Lczruif, R. Ruffin, j, Blixx. A. cfihlurm. LOWER SCHOOL- Classes 1-6 Finn' Rong' H. I7o1rfc1'. T. Alilfcr. C. Samfemz, E. Rerhf. 1. Penn, j. Siazlzlingef, 1, SjU1,fI.l'fNl S'4x'm,'1f Run! Cf. Slfffilzifl, P. Bre4'icr'. D. Df1Il'!fIIKQ. D. Balrfaerfnr. 1, I,a11gr'mf, B. U"l1ilfc1. R Momzm, j. A111101-, R. ffllllff, B. S1.'1.'zfw'11, N. Sfl.11eie1'. M. C'0lll0lIl'i.f, H. Kezzflczfj. 'Ifvim' R011 D. A1NlO11fL!', P. Sldllzll-IIAUCIQ E. Herl2er'1, D. Maxfizle. F. Nnfzle. 1. Gm'1'i.s'rn11, fi. S4'l1lm.fw', Ci C.'f.1n'fr11n'if, 1. Ifmclzmzl. KINDERGARTEN .Scufmf ul ILJHL, L'l!1l',6Il'f.VLf from bead of fable: P. Prom. G, Merrie. N. Merfiu, 14, Dolfiqlm T. Friwnl. C. Fn.rrw', B, I3rr111'1f, C. Allllfll. Sfzllllljllg in flame. fefl In riQfJl.'P. Inner. L. Jlmllilfzll Y, Bunlvll, R. 7'1nm'lf. EDGEWOOD'S MEMORIAL WORLD WAR II Before a rugged slab of natural rock the Edgewood School dedicated last Armis- tice Day its memorial to the nine boys who gave their lives in World War II. The bronze tablet, designed and executed by Carl Illava, the gift of the Mother's Club, bears the head of a soldier in bold relief, the dates 1941-1945, and the following honored names: LAURENCE H. GELBACI-I, JR. PAUL MAKEPIECE ELLERY C. HUNTINGTON, III JOHN CAMPBELL MOORE KARL KIRCHWAY PHILIP REED MOORE RICHARD T. LALLY MARK PHILLIPS JAMES LAWSON The memorial tablet was unveiled by Bettine Moore Close, sister of John Campbell Moore. With moving simplicity Miss Euphrosyne Langley read the Roll Call. "They were a gallant group that went off with such jaunty courage to conquer and accomplish," Miss Langley said. "But they had to compete with a mechanized power that found its culmination in the atom bomb," "All over the world today people are joining with us in a plea for peace. A great body of energetic youths coming back as veterans are asking for an ideal to live by. When the mind of man can so fashion a ship that by pushing a button it can be sent accurately to an appointed place he can surely do something for peace. We must find a way of probing into the human spirit so that the forces of peace may be brought forth and utilizedf' P. .fg NA ',N B,Qf ij t fig? 'wxf GQ , Q44 X 9 fig I I XA?-. kk X ii! 6111- VV XX tx E gg gb 7 QV Wanting OHN PRESSED his face against the window pane, watching the departing form of the high school girl who had taken care of him that afternoon, as she disappeared down the street, the evening darkened. His parents should be home in half an hour. Wandering through the kitchen, living-room and hall, he paused at the bottom of the staircase. The ground floor rooms were warm and softly colored by the last reflec- tions from the West. Family possessions lay all about, his father's open book, his mother's sewing, waiting to be picked up again. John climbed the stairs, his light tread scarcely breaking the expectant silence. He was going to play bears under the bed in his parents' room. It was a thing he never did when they were home, partly for fear of being caught at baby games when he was seven years old, partly because they would scarcely approve of the growls of the bears. So he had the pleasant sensation of being a conspirator as he entered the forest of their room and crawled into the cave under the bed. He lost himself completely in the game. He killed bears by ones and twos, and always, just when he thought he was safe, a more ferocious grizzly would attack him from behind. Sometimes he chased them and sometimes they chased him. Once he was cut off from his rifle and had to stab a bear with a knife. Again finding him- self in the cave of a maddened mother bear fearing for her cubs, he only managed to slip to safety through a narrow crevice. As he rolled from under the bed, flushed and dusty, the hall clock struck seven. The hall was quite dark. Lighted down the stairs by two thin windows, he was hesitant about leaving the safety of the banister. Darkness was uncertainty. But he groped his way to the light-switch, which brought instant relief. He toured all the rooms on the ground floor, lighting lamps as he went. He lit the porch light so his parents could see their way up the walk. Then he knelt on the living-room sofa and stared into the dark, trying to catch a first glimpse of his returning family. When- ever headlights swung into the street, John watched to see if the car would turn up their drive, but they all went past. After awhile he made a bet with himself: "One of the next ten cars will be them." He thought he was allowing too much leeway, for his parents would be among the first. But slowly the time passed and John counted nine cars go by the house. "The next one will be they!" he said.. "The next one must be they." His knees sank into the sofa, his breath clouded the glass and his eyes were blinded from staring into the empty night. At last a car turned up the street, its head- lights crept closer and closer, it seemed to slow as it reached the driveway-"It is them"-it slid past and was gone. Disappointment struck the boy like a blow. He left the sofa and wandered into the kitchen. Finding some cookies, he returned to the living-room and tried to read some comic books. But he couldn't lose the sense of waiting which possessed him. Everv creak of wood drew his eyes to the front door, had his ears listening for foot- steps. He seemed to hear every sound in the house, from the gurgle of the refrigera- tor to the scraping of the branches on the roof. The clock chimed the hour and struck eight. John yawned and rose from his position on the floor with the comics. His parents were an hour late, They had gone to a cocktail party at a friend's. Probably they were just talking. But in spite of this common sense explanation, others presented themselves. He ceased to see the street outside and the house opposite-he saw instead a dark highway and his parents driving home. Suddenly from the opposite direction, at top speed comes a car-there is a screech of brakes, the cars skid-a scream-a terrifying crash crumples both vehicles and shatters glass. In the hush that follows, a siren rises, ambulance, police arrive- they reach the victims-"Too late for a doctor here." "Johnny-we're home!" Familiar voices coming in the door, beloved faces smiling at him through the light--the tears dried in john's eyes. "We're a little late," said his mother. "I hope you didn't mind being alone so long." She reached out to hug him, but the boy eluded her. "Of course I didn't mind!" he said huflily. His mother's hair shone with an un- believable brightness and his father smelled of tobacco. Afterward, when he was in bed Che had refused to allow his mother to tuck him ink, the murmur of voices drifting up from below brought him peace and security. The tenseness left himg he turned over and went to sleep. Manoa BARTON, '48 O C Com poslhon E WAS a soldier, young, lean and tough, but he didn't look like one as he stood in the pale moonlight waiting for the sargeant to give the word to move up. He looked more like a high school boy waiting in nervous expectation for a football or basketball game to begin. His lips were dry and cracked and every few minutes he would moisten them with his tongue. The sides of his lips twitched nervously everytime he heard firing of artillery in the rear. His eyes were blankg they showed nothing. He could be thinking of home, or maybe of the girl named Susan who lived next door, or maybe he wasn't thinking at all. Maybe those eyes that had seen death and destruction didn't want to see anymore. This boy may have come from Indiana, California or New England. He had fine, but strong looking hands, the hands of a musician, or maybe an artist. With those hands he was now gently rub- bing an M-1 which was cradled in his arms. The M-l was his round trip ticket- that's why he hugged it so tightly. If he didn't use it properly, he would never make the return trip. An hour had passed and the artillery fire in the West had become stronger and louder. It was so loud that his ears began to click and pound. The bursting shells illuminated the sky and caused great dazzling colors to shoot up and then fall slowly to the ground. The ground began to shake in rolling waves. Now the shells were dropping closer to the front lines and the blasts of air became stronger and thinner. The soldiers experienced a stifling sensation. Men covered their heads and crouched to escape the tremendous concussion which carne from the exploding shells. This was a part of war that all dough-boys dreaded, when they had to stand and wait while all hell broke out around them. A glimmer showed in the young soldier's eyes as the firing began to die down. He had sweated it out, he had crouched in the filthy mud waiting, but now the wait- ing was over. Sounds of other voices started to penetrate the boy's clouded and con- fused mind. He wasn't a boy anymore. Now was the time for killing! All thoughts of home, girls, of friends, were behind him. His hands were steady as he tightened his cartridge belt, adjusted his helmet and checked his rifle. He was thinking of the Krauts who were out there waiting for him and his buddies. Now they were moving forward-strong, healthy men. As the young soldier followed blindly, thoughts raced through his mind, "Maybe this is it-I've been lucky for a long time-l'm not afraid to die, but-I hope it's fast." Now he was running, zig zagging around the shell holes, the torn bodies, the wrecked tools of war. He was running into the teeth of death with all its ugly features, all its horrible pictures of misery and desolation. He was running, swinging and slashing his bay- onet at black shadows which rose up in front of him. The screams and cries of agony around him only excited him and drove him on to more killing. Then something crashed against his chest and cut off his cries, something that sent hot shots of pain tearing through his body. He sank to the ground and his blood began to mix with the small puddles of dirty brown water. He clawed at the wound. His face had an expression of surprise, which in turn, became the pallor of death. His lingers ceased to move and his eyes stared unknowingly at the dark sky. He was now just a mass of bloody flesh slowly mingling with the good earth. THOMAS CHUTE, '48 Perhaps a Vision YES OFTEN play strange tricks on their owners, but somehow I feel that the man I saw on my way home was real. True, I have searched every house and street in this town trying to find him and have spent hours before the house from which I saw him emerge, with no results. Yet to me he was real, and as long as I live I shall search the face of every stranger, look into the eyes of every man I see, with the hope of finding him. He was a tall man, dressed shabbily, his shoes worn, his clothes hanging from his rather stooped shoulders, his face unshaven-oh, that face! The mouth was slightly cruel-no, not cruel, only bitter, the lips twisted into a half smile, as though to say, "You do not, cannot, know the futility, the hopelessness, until you have lived as I have." And the eyes, they were sharp and sardonic, but not laughing. I wanted to move away, but the eyes held me, and as I looked into their depths, I found not cynicism, but sadness speaking of such untold suffering that I felt my heart twist, and tears came to my eyes. V There were two deep lines chiseled on either side of his face, seeming to con- nect his mouth with his short, sharp nose. Above all the qualities of the face, I found strength, so intense that it frightened me. To say I was fascinated would be a great understatement. I could not turn away from this man, his dark eyes filled with sad- ness, and his bitter, pitying mouth. Suddenly he lifted his hand, and it did not seem a hand, but looked like a piece of rugged sculpture-, a hand perhaps by Rodin, representing in its every line strength-the strength which had frightened me only a few moments ago. When he looked up, I realized I had been staring. The pity in his expression was harder to bear than the sharpest reprimand and the sadness in his eyes was more punishment than I deserved. Unknowingly, I had put out my hand to see whether he was real. I turned and ran, my heart pounding in my throat, my eyes seeing nothing but the smile, and over the noise of the traffic I heard a soft mocking laugh, following, following, until it caught a heartstring and broke it. ANITA MAXIMILIAN, '49 The Corridor T'S A LONG hall with very few doors. The existing doors lead to the lives of those I love. The windows look out upon places that I've been to, not onto things that I've never seen. If one of my family is afflicted with a sorrow, even if it is slight com- pared to the suffering outside of my own selfish world, my corridor will grow dark. When the sorrow vanishes, my corridor grows light. Once in a great while someone will take me out for a drive along the Hudson River. No matter how bright the sun is, the windows of the car are almost always shut to the outside world, which appears to be dark. But if we ever turn off onto a street that I have had some connection with, the sun will suddenly shine. After we have passed these familiar places, the streets will again grow dark under my indffer- glance. Soon I will be back in my hall, and will feel at home in my own private world, where the problems of the rest of the world never touch, nor bother me. One day I came across a man leaning against the wall of my hall, reading a newspaper. As I passed him, I glanced at the block print on the front page. For one instant I was in a subway, crammed with people from all parts of the outside world. I tried to get the meaning of the words. There were some names that I'd never heard of, and a city which I hadn't thought of since my school days. The walls closed in around me and I was back in my corridor again, walking through my own little world, with only the joys and sorrows that affected myself. A few days ago, I noticed a sign asking for donations for the Red Cross, money or clothes to be sent to Europe. I didn't pay much attention to it. It didn't concern rne. There was another poster that I kept on coming across as I walked down my wall. This one was asking for volunteers for the service. They were also asking for women to join the W.A.C. or W.A.V.E. I certainly would not!! The days went by very slowly in my hall. The same every day problems were getting tiresome. There wasn't anything to hold my interest. It was maddening to look out of a window and see the same old scenes time and again. I wished that my hall would come to an end, but it stretched on straight before me the same as always. War broke out!! A cousin of mine went overseas, and I started getting a daily paper to see what was happening where he was. The walls of my hall were broad- ening. I soon began to realize, that if the war in Europe wasn't stopped, it would spread to America. Ration books were being issued, and all my friends were doing something to help our country. I suddenly wanted to be useful also, and to be in- cluded in what was going on. Then I saw something that I'd never seen before, a bend in the hall. I rounded it and there was an open door! KAY SILBERFELD, '52 H Fate!! HE HORSE and rider were nearly on top of the poor runner who had suddenly tripped. The rider grabbed the runner by his belt and swung him up and across his horse bodily, then rode back to his leader. The leader was a rough looking char- acter with a cruel face who rode a beautiful mount. Still dazed and with terror in his eyes, the prisoner stood before his captor, whom he knew well. Being pressed with a question and refusing to answer, he received a heavy blow across his face from an armoured glove. With blood-stained face he looked back stubbornly. Still refusing to answer, he was hit from behind and got a kick in his face as he fell. just as he was starting to get up off the ground the captor's horse reared, and, as fate would have it, the horse's hooves came down on the prisoner's head. After surveying the dead man on the ground for a few moments, the captor turned, and with a cruelisneer on his lips said, "He had a stubborn tongue." "Ay, that he had," answered the dead man's friend, "It was cut out last year." PAT Joi-1NsoN, '49 Mood It rainsgi Streamers of water Pour over the land. Soft, Pendulent, Drops hit the thirsty earth, Like sparks from the heavens above. Turbid gray oozes Through my window. It seems to envelop me, In a cloud mist The sound of the Beat Beat Beat Of the rain is Hypnotizing To my brain. This tapping, Bringing joy to some, Hate to others. A farmer is blessed, A pilot is doomed. Soft, Pendulenr, Drops. The sky, Has smiled For tedious days, And now, In great relief It weeps. ANN SHAPIRO, '48 Pottery Studio TTERY AT Edgewood is a broad and varied field. Students can find relaxation and enjoyment in painting, music, drama and most unusual, pottery. The studio is cozy, with big picture windows and every convenience to make a well-turned piece of work. Miss Haughton, the instructor, is always ready to help some would-be sculp- tress or sculptor mold some clay. Be the student young or old, should he wish to make a pin, cup, bowl, plate or dog, he must first learn the fundamentals of pottery. Vari- ous methods, equipment and design are studied and then the work of art is started. The weighing, moisturizing, coloring and glazing are all important steps. Each stu- dent is taught to stack, fire and draw the kiln. The pieces are baked for hours, and then the awaited moment arrives-taking out the finished article. A few pieces crack in the heat and are held as works of art by their creators only, but those that are per- fect will probably be on sale on May Day. The purpose of selling pottery pieces is to raise money to complete the payment on a testing kiln bought for the studio. Though the piece be cracked or whole it still remains the expression of the indi- vidual who created it. K -13 'i va, M14 Halfl. A -, The Print Shop cc HI' THAT UP in twelve point Della Robbia, caps and lower case." "How many picas long is this line?" "Throw it in the Hell Box." These and other cryptic expressions might confuse an outsider, but it is the rare Edgewoodian who goes through school without picking up a speaking knowl- edge of print shop lingo. The print shop was started in the fall of 1929 by the late Louis A. Bacon. Its small press and ten cases of type occupied a different corner of the industrial arts room. In 1951 it moved to its present situation, and Mr. Bacon, with student help, began the construction of shelves, racks and storage cupboards. In 1952 the first power press was installed, followed a year later by another. We now have two power presses, a pedal press, 80 cases of type, and the "guillotine," the steel-bladed paper cutter. When a job is set up, a proof is O.K.'d by Mr. Suther- land, Mr. Bacon's first apprentice, our printing instructor. The youngest printers put out an annual magazine, written and illustrated by Mrs. 1de's group, Popular projects among the students are stationery, memo pads. book marks, Christmas cards and short pamphlets, The students from the sixth grade through high school who take printing do more than make useful articles, and have the fun of making them. They acquire a knowledge of printing which will be of use every time they meet with the printed page, and they learn how to work out a problem, step by step, with accuracy in each phase culminating in ultimate perfection. Work Shop If you can push your way through machines, shavings, tools and chunks of wood, you will find yourself in a large, well lighted workshop. Many of Edgewood's big projects are constructed in this room. May Day would not exist without the necessary equipment and wood with which to build the booths. No stage company in New York makes better stage sets than the boys in our shop. Besides these, articles, such as trays, tables, lamps and platters, are made by the younger boys and girls to take home. The latest equipment is used, also a small forge has been installed, at which hammered copper pieces are made. You might stop to talk to Mr. Notaro, the instructor. He will describe the huge globe the fifth graders made in the shop, he will tell you the history of the miniature fort in the upper hall, you will find out what inspired the eighth graders to make the beautiful plaque now hanging in their room, in fact if you talk long enough you will undoubtedly discover that the bench you are sitting on was made by one of our students. l 5:1111 4, The Art Room "Delby . . . please come and help me!'l "just a minute there, you young Scaramouche! I'm busy over here!" Anyone entering the art room, a famous place at Edgewood, is bound to hear this. Several steps further he will undoubtedly crumple to the floor in a heap, due to the pitfall every person unfamiliar with the art-room encounters, that low slanting eave which has dealt out so many headaches! Upon recovering, and looking around, he will see Deacon Chute thoughtfully chew- ing a pencil, and bent over a sketching. Roger Lane and Peter Carr will be discussing the Dodgers' last victory while drawing little baseball figures. Dot Flink and Lynn Staley will probably be dabbing at an oil painting, with helpful comments from joan Connally. jim Van Dyk will be drawing grisly and distored faces, with cheers from jack Sargeant, a fellow artist. Upon investigation, a minor roar will prove to be Gerry Frankel, Marcia Hubert and Sandy Pray, discussing the merits and faults of each others pen and ink drawings. Evelyn Richardson will be quietly and artistically at work. Janie Hamilton will most likely be drawing horses galloping across a page, with janet Rosenblum admiring them. And wandering in and out among these, and many more, will be Mr. Delbos, either beaming at a new discovery or lending a helping hand to a needy one. This is the art room, a busy, cheerful place. We all love it and hope that the visitor leaves with this impression. x ,nu K7 N bf X 4? ffm M55 fi? A H' QV' ,A Ak EM wx X iw Xif I f -YAA of x 95 1.2 Back Roux' G. Scala, T. Tzvilcbell, L. Donino. Center Roux' G. Wedell, R. Diclaron, G. Lally, M. Hayden, R. Irvine, R. Mallinzore, I. Fried, M. Craig, R. Lipman. Front Roux' Wf. Vail. T. Claazlrey, P. Link, 1. Sargeanl, I. lVarner, A, Tomlinron, B. Morano, fnzaxcoll. Football '48 Although the Edgewood Hornets ended the football season with a rather un- impressive record, the 1947 season did provide action and some very good football. Coach Morano's starting eleven lined up as follows . . , At the ends. Gerry Lally and Gus Wedell, tackles, Larry Donino and Bob Dickson, and flanking center Bob Matimore were George Scala and Terry Twitchell at the guard positions. In the backfield, Marty Craig called the signals, Bob Irvine and Wally Vail were the half- backs, and Mike Hayden filled the fullback slot. Alternating in the line were Al Tomlinson, Julius Fried, and Bob Lipman, while Pete Link, jack Sargeant, and jackie Warner saw reserve action in the backfield. The first game opened in Danbury where we were outclassed by jesse Lee. losing 35-0. The second contest was on the home gridiron against King School. The Hornets clearly outplayed their opponents, maintaining a lead throughout the first periods, but a key pass interception allowed King to score, and the game ended in a 6-6 tie. In the next games the Hornets were victorious over Daycroft and the Eastern Military Academy V.s, by scores of 32-O and 58-6. Later they lost to their tradi- tional rival Brunswick. The final game, played against St. Luke's was lost by a score of 27-0 Despite the record the boys all played a hghting brand of football, and hopes are high for a great season next year. Boy's Basketball '48 With a record of twelve wins and three losses, the Edgewood Hornets won the 1948 Southwestern Connecticut Private School championship. Coach "Wishy" Washburn had a squad of good reserves on which he could rely. and alternated his eleven players throughout the season. Gus Wedell, using his height to advantage, operated under the backboards, while Marty Craig, with over two hundred points for the season, led the Hornets' scoring barrage. Although the team got off to a slow start, losing two of its first three contests, it developed into a smoothly operating ball club that won its next eleven games The Hornets' early losses were to Cherry Lawn, Columbia Grammar, and to the Eastern Military Academy J. V.s. In league competition the team suffered one setback, the early defeat at the hands of Cherry Lawn, while they defeated each of the other teams twice. These victories gave the Hornets a league record of seven wins and one loss, and brought the league trophy to Edgewood. In non-league competition the Green and Orange fared quite well, winning live out of seven contests. Victories over St. Basil's Ctwoj, Riverside, Jesse Lee, and the Eastern J. V.s added to the excellent league record As we bring the curtain down on the '48 season, the future looks bright as far as Edgewood basketball is concerned. Seven of this year's eleven players will return next year, including the two tallest boys on the squad, Bob Lipman and Gus Wedell. If you think you saw something good this year, just wait till those '49 Hornets start buzzzin'. Standing, Lef! to Right: Mr. Wfarbburn, R. Irvine, G. Wfedell. P. Link. M. Hayden. Krleelifzgn' M. Craig, M. Balinrki. G. Lally lraptainl, E. Shar, G. Srala. Back Row, Left to Right: I. Fried fmanageri, B. Irvine, M. Craig, R. Dickxon, R. Lipman. Front Roux' D. Starrall, P. Link, M. Hayden, G. Wedell, M. Balinxki, G. Scala. Baseball '48 When April arrived and another baseball season was in the offing, Coach "Wishy" Washburn was faced with a swamp-like athletic field, no pitching staff, and a tough twelve game schedule. On the encouraging side of the ledger, five men from the 1947 squad returned to form the nucleus of the new ball club. In a matter of days the athletic field was brought back to its original dry and tidy condition, a group of promising pitchers developed, and the Hornets looked forward to the sting of competition. The infield positions became filled quickly with George Scala, Mike Hayden, Dale Starret, and Gus Wedell returning to their former posts as catcher, third baseman, shortstop and first baseman, respectively. Marty Craig, at second base, completed the infield. In the outfield, veteran fly-shagger Michel Balinski was joined by Bob Dickson, Gerry Sargeant, Bob Lipman and Ed DeMeir. Bob Irvine and Pete Link handled most twirling assignments, together with Gus Wedell, who occasionally left his First base post to perform mound service. The Hornets played two games, one home and one away, with each of the other league teams CBrunswick, King, St. Luke's, Cherry Lawn and Daycroftb, and encountered Riverdale Country Day School and jesse Lee Academy in single contests. The Cheerleading Team "The Edgewood gridders' inspiration" was the name bestowed on us by the Greenwich Time CWe don't know if the football team agreed with themb. Janie Hamilton was a lot of fun to work with, and the only one who remained neutral during our various arguments. joan Connally was the little cheerleader who Jelieved in using "physcology" in dealing with her teammates. Lynn Staley could usually be heard saying, "Kids, I've just gotten an inspiration for a terrific new cheer . . She generally proved her statement correct. Bobby Herbert was the paciher of the team, settling an argument or trying to talk some sense into one of LIS. Sandy Eldridge was the lively cheerleader with so much energy. So we come to :he two co-captains, Gerry Frankel and Marcia Hubert, who were continually "debating" with each other about some phase of cheerleading. None of us can forget :hose plaintive pleas for a few spare bobby-pins! So that was the cheerleading team of 1947-1948. In spite of our complaints now and then. we had a wonderful time together, and thank the school for all the noise they made at the games. Julius Freid and his big drum, Joan Shaw and her cymbals, combined with many shrieking Edgewoodites, seven girls clad in green and white hopping up and down, and a strong and victorious basketball, and foot- ball team all spell out spirit, something Edgewood will never be without! Standing, Left to Right: G. Frankel, G. Elderidge, B. Herbert, M. Hubert. Kneeling: J. Connelly, L. Staley. Not prerentr I. Hamilton. Bach Row: Min Ware, I. Katz, IV. Schwarz, M. Barton, E. Engel, E. Hubert. Center Roux' E. Richardron, P. Freitlerirkr, I. Titnr. Front Row: J, Goldsmith, 1. Lerner, J. Irerman. Hockey '48 The Edgewood girls' started their hockey season with a bang Qto be more exact, a whistlej. On Tuesday afternoon, November 6, we hopefully lined up against our blue-clad opponents, the Daycroft girls. The whistle blew and we started. The encouraging shouts from the sidelines mingled with the hisses and boos, everyone was excited, and not the least of these was Nance, our coach, striding nervously up and down the sidelines in her 'good-luck' turtle-neck sweater. It was a bad quarter, for Daycroft made the only goal. During the half, while munching oranges, we listened to the usual pep-talks hoping that they would produce the desired results. Some kind onlooker encouraged us with the news that we were standing up to the opposing team very well with the exception of lb, who couldnt seem to keep in an upright position. In the second half we put up a better fight, and joan showed her determination not to let a single ball get in the mesh cage, and none did. But We were Hghting a losing battle because we didn't get one in either, so Daycroft won, 6-0. Although the game with Daycroft was the only competitive game we played, we practiced every afternoon, and at the end of the season it looked as if there was a good team lined up for next year. The starting line-up: Right wing-jo Kates Right halfhtzch-Eve Richardson Left wing-Elizabeth Hubert Left hulfhnch-Jan Titus Center-Maida Barton Right fnllhuch-Jane Iserman Left inner-Kit Engel Left fnllhnch-Jane Hamilton Right inner-Wfilma Schwartz Goal-joan Lerner. Center half-Pat Friedricks Basketball '48 Every year finds the Edgewood girls basketball team marching over to Rose- mary School for a practice game in their large gym. That event took place on janu- ary 21, this year. The forwards were Maida, Kit. Marcia, Judy Gordon, and bludy Goldsmith and the guards were jo Ann. Sue Ann, Elizabeth. and Bobby Herbert. After playing steadily for almost 40 minutes the score was 32-15, in favor of Rose- mary. The delicious cup-cakes and cokes served after the game partially compensated for the bitter loss. We played Daycroft on Monday, February 16, and again on Monday, March Monday must be our lucky day for we won both games. We beat Daycroft 58-33 in the first game and 43-27 in the last game. In between these games we played Rye Country Day and lost. That fateful day was Thursday, February 26, and if I re- member correctly Nancy was not wearing her turtle neck sweater which had brought us so much luck in our other games. Baci Roux Left In Riglylf I. Goldsmith, P. Freirferirix, M. Bartorz. E. Engel. M, Hnberf, j. Tilnr Frou! Roan' B. Herlzerl. S. Karel: N. Ware fmurhf. I. Katex. E, Hubert. Bark Rozr, Left to Right: N. Ware fcoucbj, E. Engel, I. Lerner, I. Gordon, M. Barton, E. Hubert. Front Roux' B, Herherl, 1. Ixerman, I. Kater, S. Kaies, E. Ricbardmn, D. Fillao. Baseball '48 Along with the feeling of Spring comes the urge to play baseball, and as soon as the ground is dry enough we take to the fields. A large group have signed up for baseball and the ones who will probably make the team are Maida, Sue, jo, jane Iserman, Judy Gordon, Evie, Ib, Diana, joey, Barbara Low, Sandy Eldridge and Anita. We can't help reading about the merits Cand demeritsj of the girls' athletics without mentioning the woman who makes the program possible. She is none other than Nancy Ware. She has been coaching at Edgewood for years and everyone has enjoyed working with het. She can occasionally be found sitting on the big rock to the left of the driveway, always with a cheery smile on her face and a pleasant word for all. Thank you Nance, for all the fun you have given us. Q , UAH The Nativity The twenty-second performance of the Nativity Play was presented on Decem- ber 15. The play, written and directed for many years by Miss Lucine Finch, was carried on after her death, by Miss Washburn. The cast included students and Alumni who had played the same parts in past years. We call it the Edgewood Nativity Play because it was written for the facilities available in the Big House. For an hour we forget that the staircase is a flight of wooden steps, it becomes one of Bethlehem's rolling hills on which shepherds watch their flocks. Those who remember the performance are glad that this tradition is being con- tinued. Trial by Jury Gilbert and Sullivan were well hailed at Edgewood this year by the student production of "Trial by Jury". The production was somewhat in the way of an experiment, as Edgewood had not had a musical in nearly ten years. It proved to be a very worth-while, enjoyable and successful experiment, however, for both cast and audience. "Trial by jury" was a completely student production, the only faculty member assisting being Miss Burnham, who played the piano accompaniment and did much of the musical arranging. The operetta was directed by Peter Hornstein, who sang one of the male leads, no Broadway director ever did a better job, and if the operetta's success lies with any one person, Peter is certainly the most likely candi- date. The leads in the show were played by Sandy Eldridge, Mike Hayden, Larry Donino, joan Link, and Peter Hornstein. They were supported by the costume, lighting and property committees which did an excellent job. As all those concerned well know, the operetta was hard work, but the show's success more than made un for it. DRAMA Great Heavens! What was that blood-chilling shriek that split the air?-That? -oh, that was Wilma Schwarz, she's being strangled. And hark, those wild splashes, gasps and scufflings? John Pampel, at death-grips with a river monster. Behind him slinks Bob Lipman, his wicked, curved blade poised to strike. Bandit Bob he is now, you know. And what is that bowed figure crawling under benches and wailing, "my stick, my stick." ? Crash ! The seven branched candlestick reels to the floor. Poor Jack Sargent! How he has aged! See he has a long white beard. "Put an arrow in him!" yells Wally Vail, scuttling upon the scene with Bob Irvine, a coal-black rullian, at his heels, bow poised. "But don't you realize he must be a millioniare by now", storms jane Iserman, cramming all the paper she can find into a bonfire in the middle of the living room stairs. "All my life I have been different" sobs Marcia Hubert, and falls in a swoon at the feet of jim Van Dyk who withdraws his left foot from her mouth. At that moment Barbara Bronston attempts to break her mandolin over Wilma's head, but is prevented as a ball hurled by Dot Flink grazes her ears. Help! Help! Call the State Troopers! Call the Fire Department, call the F.B.I., Red Revolution has broken out at Edgewood. But wait! A voice, as of an enraged sea-lion: "All right, take it from 'he was a half-wit'-and for Pete's sake pick up those cues quickly!" Of course this is Mrs. Gutherz coaching the junior class in a typical rehearsal of the play "Tobias and the Angel", presented on May 27 and 28. Ah! Not revolu- tion, but drama has struck Edgewood. Left to Right: I. Kates, Senior Manager: S. Kater, Sports Editor: A. Shapiro, Auiftant Ea'it0r,' M. Friedlander, Literary Editor: E. Hubert, Editor: H. Meurer, Axriftant Editorg E. Slvur, Sport: Manager: T. Chute. Art Editor. Not Prerent: P. Freiderickr, Azfvertiring Manager. The Bridge Staff The primary purpose of this book is to serve as a historyg a story of the year, vital to each undergraduate as a reminder in later years, of true, lasting friendships formed, and various activities in which he participated while on the Edgewood campus. Time, besides being the healer of all things, is a curtain drawn upon the stage of Memory. It has been our purpose to prevent that curtain of Time from obscuring wholly the scenes which we, as students, have acted. With full realization that the task involved is in no sense light, we present for your approval the 1948 BRIDGE. General Organization The General Organization, better known around the campus as the G. O., is the one link between the student body and the faculty at Edgewood. An instrument of representative student-faculty government, it is made up of representatives of the faculty, the classes Q from eighth grade through seniorl, the dormitories, and the chairmen of the four main committees. These four committees are, the Social Hour Committee, which plans dances and other social eventsg the Assembly Committee, the Library Committee, and the school newspaper, the Edgewood Echo. As all these committees are under the direct supervision of the G. O. we see that the G. O. is the core of student life at Edgewood. The president is elected at the end of the school year, for the following year by the student body. The treasurer is appointed by the retiring G. O. to serve the following year, and the secretary is a member of the G. O. elected by 'it at its first meeting of the year. At weekly meetings the students have an opportunity to express their grievances and intelligently discuss the various problems of the school. Many projects are undertaken each year, the biggest of which is May Day, an all clay carnival which gives teachers, parents, and students a chance to meet and have fun together. The money raised on this occasion is added to the G. O. treasury for use in future years. We would like to wish next year's president the very best of luck and hope that he or she will receive the same hne cooperation exhibited this year. Bark Roux' I. Van Dyk, Mfr. Gulberz, E. Shar, Preridenlg Mr. Scala, R. Irvine, E. Hubert. Front Roux' M. Spindell. S. Kater. C. Chute, M. Barton, B. Herbert, 1. Goldymizla. Standing. Left to Right: E. Slaur, I. Burton, D. Egerufald, W. Srlaufarz, G, Sergeant, I. Sergeant, Mrs. Gutberlz. J. Shaw, M. Barton feditorl, I. Pampel, 1. Irerman, I. Gordon. Kneeling: J. Rofenbaum. B. Bronrton. I. Hubert, 1, Kates, S, Katef, E. Engel, B. Chaplain. The Edgewood Echo "The Edgewood Echo", originated a decade ago with the help of Mr. Louis A. Bacon, Mrs. Koch and Mr. Hector Southerland. Through the years the "Echo" has recorded athletic wins and losses, school elections, May Day, plays and graduation. The war years were reflected in its pages through foreign relief committee meetings, speeches by war correspondents at Edgewood and forum questions such as "What do you do during blackouts?" In its editorial pages the opinions of students on politics, world affairs and education appear. The effect of current affairs on Edgewood is shown in reports of a forum attended, or the outcome of a debate. The paper is written and printed by the students, with the help of Mr. Souther- land and Mrs. Gutherz. From the HIS! grade up, all who are willing and able to work, may contribute. Crossword puzzles and fun columns provide an outlet for humoristsg budding sports writers practise turning phrases at hockey, football, or baseball. Once a month editors go around moaning, "100 more words! I need 100 more words!", someone dashes to Finn's Linotype Service with the copy, just in time to meet the deadline. After this material is returned to us, the print shop is taken over by a "little group of willfull men", who after struggles with impression and ink, emerge victorious to present "The Edgewood Echo" to the school. Social Committee "Youll have to cut out some more valentines and we need some more crepe paper in this corner." You might very well have overheard this if you had interrupted the Social Committee while it was preparing the decorations for the St. Valentines Prom. This dance was only one of the many enjoyable evenings provided for Edge- woodians this year through the tireless efforts of the committee members. Other very popular events were informal dances, barn dances, and Splash parties at the "Y" pool. The Social Committee, the organization at Edgewood which plans and directs all social functions, is composed of a day student and a boarder from each class, and two faculty advisors. Weekly meetings are held at which a chairman, elected by the members, this year Muriel Spindell, presides. The students themselves hire the bands, arrange for the refreshments and do all the decorating. The committee has a lot of fun planning and running the dances, and the whole student body has a wonder- ful time as a result of their hard work. Standing Left to Right: G. Scala, R. Lipman, M. Spimlell, Prexidentf G. Wedell, Mr. Averill. Sitting: B. Bromton, I. Kater, T. Carr, J. Titur, H. Mauser. Standing Left to Right: D. Egeruzzld, President: E. Schiff, W. Gordon, 1. Van Dyk. Sitting Lefi to Rigbl: L. Lez'i11,rm1. H. Meurer, E. Hubert. The Debate Club The Edgewood School Debate club has now completed its second year of in- tramural debating, during which it has presented nine debates and one forum. Among the subjects so far debated were Communism, the equal rights of Negroes and politi- cal questions. The club is greatly indebted to Mr. Boozer who served as our sponsor for a full year, and to the faculty who have been most generous in providing their services as judges and moderators. After the formal debate is over and during the time that the judges are out of the room, the school is allowed to ask questions or make comments on the subject under question. Some very lively arguments and discussions occur during this time. The Debate club has survived because if offers to its members opportunities for the exercise of every research, literary and dramatic skill they possess. Assembly Committee Every Monday, Wednesday' and Friday, between 10:25 a.m. and 10:55 a,m.. the entire junior High and High School is called together. All such meetings are called "assemblies", A variety of subjects have been presented this year-art, current events, music, debates, plays, and others. The Putnam Trust Company has been kind enough to lend us, once a month, a painting from a series of contemporary paint- ings. These are exhibited in assembly accompanied by a short talk on the subject by Mr. Delbos. Looking back over the programs we recall the assembly the Seniors gave to advertise the "Holly Hop" and remember the juniors interpretation of modern affairs? Looking over this, we realize that none of this would have been possible without a good committee to plan it out. Their careful planning has made the lapse in the morning studies both educational and enjoyable. Iflffl lo Riglwlf illzzr. Al'll1I!Il'fL'i. j, 'I'ra.vi. D. SL'hl1l'i6'7A. ll". Vail. MV, I.u'7',l'fIll, ill. Lane. P. Scffolz, Xu! I'w.w11I.' lffflf Kfnlz. L'l7dll'II1dll. l Library This year the students formed a library committee with representatives from each class in the high school. It was voted a standing committee of the school by the G. O. members and has worked under the able supervision of Mrs. A. Tomlinson. The cataloging and classifying of all the books was perhaps the most difficult job undertaken and an audible sigh went up upon its completion. ln order to raise money to supply the school with new reading material, a Saint Patrick's Day raffle was held and the winner presented with an album of records. The Zodiac Room was chosen as the library headquarters. There is always one member of the committee present to help the students find their material. The library committee hopes to continue its work with as much co-operation from students and faculty as it has had this past year. This page has been reserved for the Senior Graduating picture of 1948 or for any memoirs you might wish to save . . . I 1 ,..a.. Back Row: R. Hafner, D. Hatler, M. Hagbani, I. Chute, J, Mackail. Front Row: E. Lieb, S. Barnwall, C. Scala, C. Alban, R. Hayman, I. Garnjosl, D. Buyer, B. Schwarlz, E. Bernrtein, S. Hart, V. Titut. BOB HAFNER ......,.,,,...... .....,.,.................,.......... DALE HATTER .....,...,....,..,.... MONSOOR HAGHAN1 ....... JOSEPH 'CHUTE .....,....,..... JOHN MACKAIL ,........ ELEANOR LIEB ..,...,....,.. SHEILA BARNWALL ......... .. Class of '47 .. Bard College .. Sampson College ,. ,,., .,... K eystone College ,. Bergen Junior College Bergen junior College Laboratory Work ... ,...,..,.,.,.,.... Barbizon School CARLA SCALA ..,.,...,.,..,. ....,.. . Connecticut University CHLOE ALKAN .......... National College of Education RUTH HEYMANN ,.,...... .....,....,.........,,...,.,.. S arah Lawrence JANE GARNJOST .....,.... ......,.,.,.,.,......, W estern College DOREEN BYER .......,............,. ...... B erkshire junior College BARBARA SCHWARTZ ,,.....,.....,.. Rockford College ELLEN BERNSTEIN ....... SUE HAST .....,...,.,....... VIRGINIA TITUS ,.,... Miami University Studying Music . ...,... Radcliffe College Barb Roux' H. Knox, D. Knox, W. Weinrtein. L. Sloan, F. Reese. j. llveirman, R. Hubert. A, Dewey, M. Blirr, A. Briggs, M, Stamhelzl. N. Sklomky. A. Ha-wlen. From Rom C. Prerml. H. Berenren, I. Mercier, A, Colenmn. B. Koegb. P. Prermf. B. iLl9ll.ft'I', L. Rorelle. B. Parrbull, A. Sldllb. M. Binh. HERBERT KNOX ..,.. .. WALT WEINSTEIN .,... , LOUIS SLOAN ....,..,. FLORENCE REESE ,..,.. JANE WEISMAN ,. RENEE HUBERT ..,.. ALICE DEWEY ..,. MOLLIE BLISS ,. ,... .,,.,,. . . ALFRED BRIGGS ...,..,..... MANFRED STANSFIELD NORMAN SKLOVSKY TONY HAYDEN .......,.... JEANNE MERCIER ,.,..,.. ANN COLEMAN ......... BARBARA KEOGH . . PAT PRESCOTT ,..,....... BARBARA MEUSER ....... LOIS ROSETTE ,...... ....... BARBARA PASCHALL .. AUDREY STAUB , MARY LOU BUSH . , Class of '46 . . Lehigh University .. . National Farm School .. .. . Long Island University Macalister College Edgewood Park junior College Bennington College .. Radcliffe College Smith College ,. . .,., ,..,. ,..,. . ,Navy ,. ...... ,... . Duke University Feigan School of Drama 8: Radio . ,......, .. A .. Yale University .. Edgewood Park junior College ., ,. . Finch junior College . ,. ,Finch junior College . , Canzenovia junior College -Richmond Professional Institute Now Mrs. Steven Hershman , .,. .., .... .. ,. Married . Now Mrs. Wallzice Hopewell Technician at Greenwich Hospital A chasm wide and deep Which we are to cross. A chasm with a bridge That needs to be strengthend. A bridge with a path beyond Which has been travelled As we must do now. A path filled with obstacles Shall we skirt them Or go right through? Now we step on the bridge, Shall we run over it lightly Or walk with frightened, hesitant step? Or shall we cross it slowly, planning, thinking Of what is to come? We shall stop in our path And look back We shall remember crossing, How we felt as we did it. Then we shall look ahead and see A brightness. josE'rTE HUBERT, '52 Note of Thanks The Editors of the 1948 Bridge take this opportunity to thank all who have aided in producing this book. There have been those who have given material aid and others who have acted in an advisory capacity. All have shown a ready willingness to help make this publication one representative of the School. W'e trust that the book has come up to their expectations. As you read this book remember that those who advertise have made the publication of The Bridge possible. Clan Room and Campur Scevzer By TOMMIE GREENWICH, CONNECTICUT THE SPORT SHOP-60 Greenwich Avenue D. K. ALLEN HARDWARE-47 Greenwich Avenue ELIZABETH CARPENTER'S LITTLE FLOWER SHOP SALUDA LINKER 8: HERBERT, INC. - 205 West 39th Street, N. Y. C. DONNA HENRY - Stamford, Conn. THE FRENCH SHOP-Stamford, Conn. ETHEL ALLAN- 151 Bedford Street, Stamford, Conn. THE COLONY FLOWER SHOP-238 Greenwich Avenue Compliments from THTOR MORRIS 81 COMPANY- 118 Greenwich Avenue THE BLOSSOM SHOP--32 West Putnam Avenue THE GREENWICH GAS COMPANY MARY BARLINT- 175 Greenwich Avenue Compliments of THE GENERAL ORGANIZATION Compliments of THE PARENT-TEACHER ORGANIZATION TOWN AND COUNTRY MOTORS SALES SERVICE PARTS 379 GREENWICH AVENUE GREENWICH, CONN. CHRYSLER-PLYMOUTH Authorized SALES AND SERVICES 39 EAST ELM STREET Greenwich 8-0785 Compliments of A FRIEND Compliments of THE CLASS OF '49 Compliments of THE CLASS OF '50 VEAUDREY DRUG COMPANY 116 GREENWICH AVENUE Greenwich 8-0600 Greenwich 8-2255 Compliments o f MR AND MRS. HARRY A. KORNHAUSER Paints and Painters' Supplies ' Wholesale and Retail Domestic and Imported Wallpapers GEORGE L. MEINKING Painting and Decorating Contractor Color Mixed to Order 349 GREENWICH AVENUE GREENWICH, CoNN. Telephones: Office-8-5860 Residence-8-3138 The Store With 80,000 Items Member International Florists Telegraph Association GREENWICH HARDWARE TREPP'S FLOWERS CO. Opposite the Post Oflice Phone 8-0468 319 GREENWICH AVENUE Greenwich Greenwich fopposite Post Ofliceb 8-0605 8-5264 GREENWICH, CONN. COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND GREENWICH AUTOMOBILE DEALERS ASSOCIATION Allen Brothers, Incorporated ....,.,o.............. .. ..., , Cadillac-Oldsmobile Automotive Sales 81 Service .,..,......I...,..I,... . . , . ,Willys D'Elia's Sales and Service .......,...........I ..,I ...,. ..... .... ..,. S t u d e baker Eastman-Greenwich Motors Incorporated ...,., n.., . . Lincoln-Mercury Greenwich Cab Company Incorporated .,....,, .. .,.,.., ,Pontiac john R. Bridge Motors ......,.,.....,............,.,, A .i.. DeSoto-Plymouth Kreidler Motor Sales ...,..,., ..,.,..,,,.. , Packard Lawder Motors ............... ...I .... . . . Austin of England McKeever's Chevrolet ..4...............,....., .. .,...., ...,.,. C hevrolet Nash-Greenwich Incorporated ....i....,.. ., ...., .,.. ....,, N a sh New England Motors Incorporated ...., ., , ., ..4,.. .. A Buick Putnam Motors ...............,.i...,.......4...,..... .....i.. C hrysler-Plymouth Tuthill 8: Mead Incorporated i...,....,,.... ..,....,.i..V. ..,.v. H udson Wickersham Motors Incorporated ....... . ,..,,... Kaiser-Frazer Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Friedricks Frank lx and Sons 'I441 BROADWAY NEW YORK CITY CHARLES C. SCHNAUTZ 8 SONS PAINTERS AND DECORATORS Paints and Wallpapers 87 RAILROAD AVENUE GREENWICH, CONN. Greenwich 8-0884 Compliments of lEVINSON'S Greetings from FRIENDS Compliments of Captain cmd Mrs. HAROLD SPINDELL FROM A FRIEND Compliments of NATCHMANS NEWPORT NEWS, VIRGINIA COMPLIMENTS 1 o F A FRIEND Compliments of Compliments of To Those EDSON AND EDSON . Incorporated Who Wlll Cross "THE BRIDGE" GREENWICH CONNECTICUT FUEL OIL OIL BURNERS BURNER SERVICE ARTHUR J. SWANSON The Home Oil Co. of Greenwich PHONE 4798 GREENWICH, CONN. C077Zpli7nent3. of A FRIEND 'gwhfvwewal 'M50444 e9 N You r m ss ng plenty xi you mass the mghdy ENT Cx I ENTERT AINM m the COCKTAIL LOUN K. ul lb SATURDAY NITE DANCES PXCKWXCK ROOM :ck Hgffajfm Road Gnenwnch Conn u. if' in ' ' W -1- 'gif' C - f .3-' A .L . U 'jj - 5 Mmuoum noon' Q 6- ' , , GE ,- 5. di I J ' F V inlbe , P- 1 - '-'G-n . 9' ,.. L- -JJ Post All Year Every Yeclr SUPPOH fl-ge RED CROSS I'm forever wearing CI Gan lcenle m . -: A af , , xxjh. ai- A .v::gQs1'f,-f ,I ,' ', -7 g A ff , 5 r, is , B :Q 4 rgfziff ' S-:Q V , IL- iff' if -' "WA 5 f' fl ' ' . -yi. 44525, 1 3 F-i ffl" , F-I -' ' 5 L "M, :iff , '. 'Qu ?15ffwW" '1' 5Wi2'4??1iffuf f5f?4lffffapef s ' -' .' ..'-1? 'A' .""17'?-'E e-I , z ,, , " " 1, x, - Q 9 fi, J . j 'V fgwf.-. if-sw ' l,w'f'." x- .2 rg- "' Q 1 " wh , A.'?fawi"i "far ' f-fr, 'A 1 - A Aan. 155 -' 1' . , 4 3-Z 1:11. - ,1 .fj:,,- :E -, Z1?'!fiL,:,, k -,S .. My Q: N, A F .,-fLL,1: L',s.l-5.f,. 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Suggestions in the Edgewood School - Bridge Yearbook (Greenwich, CT) collection:

Edgewood School - Bridge Yearbook (Greenwich, CT) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 37

1948, pg 37

Edgewood School - Bridge Yearbook (Greenwich, CT) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 12

1948, pg 12

Edgewood School - Bridge Yearbook (Greenwich, CT) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 71

1948, pg 71

Edgewood School - Bridge Yearbook (Greenwich, CT) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 23

1948, pg 23

Edgewood School - Bridge Yearbook (Greenwich, CT) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 6

1948, pg 6

Edgewood School - Bridge Yearbook (Greenwich, CT) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 55

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