Elmira Free Academy - Torch / Sagoyawatha Yearbook (Elmira, NY)

 - Class of 1933

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Elmira Free Academy - Torch / Sagoyawatha Yearbook (Elmira, NY) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 92 of the 1933 volume:

-i H1 w -1 W1 fl .4 X2 :Q -Q k w. T W 4 5 1 i fi 1 I - N 4 W i I . '4 N l . 1 ,X 3 5 5 i 4- 3 Q 1 5 K .. 5 5 1 e 5 E MMM 5 JfM,4MKQ,,J5M Wjfgjfgjjww M J gy RCH1g W ,W Q9 ,Mwfi 7' v . A ew-Q 5 1 JA ,ff U L f ,a . , I 1 ,M ff 'T ff " 1 -J , . 'X ff ff' 'THE 'fo72C!,c ,azz gg R406 PUBLISHED BY THE SENIOR CLASS ELMIRA FREE ACADEMY ELMIRA, N. Y. FOREWORD We, the Class of '33, having successfully overcome the perils of our highschool career, establish this year book in memory of that close companion of our four years whose sometimes unwelcome presence has never been long ab- sent from our Work or play, ia' THE DEPRESSION ii' May the wisdom, the tolerance, the patience, and the humor it has brought us linger ever in our hearts. DEDICATIO TO MISS ELIZABETH ELDRIDGE Our patron saint and the confidant of our youthful trials, We, the class of 1933, dedicate the Torch. Q 649 CONTENTS FACULTY SENIORS OTHER CLASSES ACTIVITIES ATHLETICS FEATURES ADS WHQD eww COPYRIGHT, 193 3 EDITOR FAY MITCHELL BUSINESS MANAGERS JOHN PAUL DELANEY GEORGE GREGORY JOHN RIGGS CSNQD Af Q kt QM FACULTY 1 4 Fwh.:.1.23,04Ekffe5-tiwfivl 4:55 mfuiwiw lg,-s,.,V,w .1-wgqfq, L 1 1 a r Y , . ,,. , . - , ,.if,K if-, . r 4555 I kn..u f , ,Que 3 - -' - , , '. Q , 3 . . , . 2' R E 5':'ki'eQfz'a2'Qf W,-15,5 ' " 226' S ff'-',f"H'1, Fi ' '15 V" "K 'v""-'444"?v'h'f'm'f4H b4k'M Swim?" 3'i',:'Q'f.i'2fv-.i':si,f?33 Q v E 1 5 f - 1 . 5 , A .,, 3 ,. K f E - i I FRANCIS R. PARKER PRINCIPAL the one whose inspiring guidance has governed these significant years of our life, we respectfully tender our thanks. V ZW. g 57' i.11.i MISS MARY K. KEANE To Whose Memory, We, the class of '3 respectfully dedicate this page. MQ-, n 'f . L,, I J ' G -I In .tr v .v M. LOUISE GODFREY English ELIZABETH TASHJIAN HELEN M. HIBBARD Lam DEPA RTME T Mathematics HEADS REN Roc WELL HARRIETT KELLOGG Hist DILLON A. CADY Science sa 4124 if R MKJ x , I FRANCIS R. PARKER. A.M., Principal DILLON A. CADY, B.S., PO.B., Vice3P-Wd! s ' I SCIENCE L .L .- Y DILLON A. CADY, B.S., PD.B. SYLVIA Y. IXOTRRA, B.Sxf K ANTHONY A. SCIIWENKLER, A.M EIIORY E. DONELSON, En.M. SILAS F. PARRY, A.B. ' GERALDINE SULLIVAN, B.S. ' ' ' S ORY 8 RENA ROCKWELL, A.M. . E P Lb ESTHER A. MCGOWAN, A.B. 5 MRS. BIARY B. CADY, A.B. K. TITLE N B. INIILLER, . MRS. CAROLYN M. BOLIQER, AJS Q, E S " M. LOUISE GODFREY, A.B. IDA . A n , . '. GRACE E. MILLER, A.B. JANE M. BIRCHARIJ, A.B. MRS. ,IEANI-IT'I'I-I P. DEUEL, A.B. JOIIN E. COLGAN, A.B. MRS. GLADYS C. SMITH, A.B. ALICE P. SCOTT, A.B. RO KINGSTON, A.B. LOUISE K. GAAIBLE, PILM. KATIIRYN L. DALY, A.B. ,IIEL M. BOWEN, A.B. MATHEMATICS HELEN M. HIIiBARD, B.S. MRS. CELIA N. STOTT, A.B. I1.LZABE'I'H DENEEN, A.B. MRS. BIARY H. STEWART. B.S. HELEN E. BOW!-IR, A.B. V j VERA M. BANOE AIARY D. CONDON, B.S, HARRIET I. VVIXUN, A.Bf XN ANNA C. BIACIIYERNHY, B.S. M RVIIY A. HOPKINS, A.B. 'Y CV L ELIZABETH TASHJIAN, A.B. ANNA C. MCM Or5ZX?B. GI-1K'l'RIIDE EPSTEIN, A.B. . LI-LNA B. LOGAN, . A MODERN LANG AG X HARHI!-I'l' N. KELLOGG, A.B. ISOBEL NIARK. M M. BEATRICE ESPEY, A.B. K 1 . JULIA V. BROOKS, A.B. XJ MRSx CLARA MUNSON, A.B. L 4 . M' , XX . .- kfyuzn A . . VJL A 1504 fr , ,A 1 , '-., X I' ,,..-A ' ' ff' T 1 . I . SG A3 . A X X S Y -X . X- 'W X, ... 1... 9 . Fxyy. .,. V v ' V " l'fH'YSICAL EDUCATION X INIARY 0-DEA ARTHUR HIRSTQx ART . If LiJB,,,,',,,O HEI.EN F. SEKOI. KATIIERINE E. Y QADIS, . . C' SALESMANSHIP PENMANSHIP LIBRAR N VIOLA A. HEINEN, M.S. IWARGARE'1' E. COLLINS ELIZABETH ELDRIDGE .S. SECRETARY HOME ECONOMICS CUSTODIA A BIARY C. BIITCHELL IRENE M. DUNIYE, A.M. ALTON PASSMORE ADA B. WEST L- I4 ...- f' SENIORS 'N W N 1 N A 2' GEORGE GREGORY AGNES BROICH PRESIDENT VICE-PRESIDENT , f fl ff xblf . , N NICHOLAS CIERI ANN COLEMAN . . T 4 Q SECRETARY I f REASURLR f, F 'Z ', WV f l DEAR CLASSMAT1-:sz As president of the class of 1933, I have been asked to write a brief message of farewell in your behalf. Again commencement draws near. Some two hundred of us are about to leave the Academy where we have spent four joyous years. Natur- ally, we depart with a touch of regret. Some of us are anticipating a course of higher education, others are hoping to find suitable places in business. The unusualness of the present situation promises to offer us no little opposition, so far as business is concerned. However, we are all hopeful since marked improvement is already noticeable. We feel confident, with the enthusiasm of youth, that Hthe best is yet to bef' Our hopes are therefore high. True, we have incurred a debt to our school, its principal, Mr. Parker, and the faculty, that will be hard to repay. Wfe shall likewise miss the democracy of our school, its splendid spirit of fellowship, and its fine program of ez-Ltra-curricular activities. We have greatly enjoyed these and we shall be saddened by their loss. ln closing, then, it is my sincere wish that the class of 1933 will ever be a credit and a source of pride to our dear E. F. A. May she always uphold her traditions, and may we ever reflect glory upon her already illustrious name. With every fine wish for the future, I am, Sincerely yours, GEORGE GREGORY i...I7, T 62' . HARRY ANDRUS No. 2 'iNone but the brave deserve the fairf, Forum 3, 4g Masquers 3, 4, Stylus Club 4, International Relations Club 3, 4. SELAER AYRES No. 11 MA carefree youth, thisfv HAR BACON ST. ALBANS, 1. U P. 'fan man sk rnor an rares kill, n rm, e s entioas 'l?'? Bi gy Club 3 fVice-Pres. 453 Stylus Club 4 fPres.lg Student Council 43 Foreign Relations Club 4, Vindet-1 4. IVIERCEDA L. BACON i ALBANS, L. I. OI,UMBIA Cl d pleasant ile, f e as sider her, ite a fri d orth whilef, ndex 3x4 fAss0. Ed. 41, iology Club , 4 fPres. 45. hair an eyes, ERWIN BEARDSLEE NO. 10 "Men of few words are the best friends? fi GARY BERMAN ROCHESTER, N. Y. CORNELL NA gentleman he, from head to footf' PAULINE BERTSCHE ST. CECELIA,S PHOENIX ART. INST. HA mocking eye, A pair of lips, That's often why, A fellow tripsf, ALICE BOOTH No. 11 ELMIRA COLLEGE L'She has two eyes so soft and brown, take earef She gives a sidelong glance, looks down, bewarefn Student Council 3, 4, Vice- Pres. Junior Class, Glee Club 3, 4 fPres. 3jg Senior Play eadjg Senior Prom. AQ any SAMUEL BOTNICK No. 1 U. OF MICHIGAN HW ho is he that hath great knowledge and yet spareth his word?" Forum 43 Vindex 3, 43 Var- sity Basketball 43 lnterclass Basketball 1, 2, 33 Baseball. ROGER BREMER ST. MARY,S U. OF PENNA. ufust clever enough to be witty, fust earnest enough to make good." Student Council 43 Vindex l, 2, 3, 4 fCir. Mgr. 3J fAdv. Mgr. Forum 3, 43 Hi-Y 43 Track 23 Torch3 Senior Play. ' THELMA BREWER HENDY AVE. ufln active maid, full of joy of livingf, MW' AGNES BROICH ST. MARY7S ELMIRA COLLEGE "Her merry glance, Her winning smile, ' Would make a fellow Walk a rnilef, Phi Alpha Kappa 2, 3, 43 Agora 2, 3, 4 QV.-Pres. 453 V.-Pres. Senior Class3 Stu- dent Council 43 Torch, ln- terclass Basketball 23 Senior Prom. 2' O i F s I X.. X fn. 5 AILEEN BROICH ' ST. MARY,g ELMIQRAW COLLEGES MMerryfmaide'nQ free frcinf' care, .A -g a With spargkling eyes and wavy hairf, Phi Alpha Kappa 3, 43 Mas- quers 43 Agora 2, 3, 43 Torc:h3 Senior Prom. DORIS BROWN No. 5 UA pleasing lass whose gentle ways, Are well deserving of happy days." C' LO ISE B fJ No. E X A S. INST. 'CJ uiet ass is sig ' ut who n may e. -Mi LILLIAN BUCK No. 4 uShe looked jolly and care- free, As tho, life were a pleasant gamef, dz' I Wllt NOBMA BURKE NO. 4 ELMIRA BUS. INST. "Gentle, timid, sweet and kind, Are her attributes defined? WILLIAM BURKE ST. PATRICK7S CORNELL HHis nd 4 teh- ing, smile, Have w h frien Dglfor x a Fo 1 2 4, rs 2, 3, g - 3, Student Couuc l 4, Junio Ring Com- mittee. LLIOT No. HARVARD " is a gr be , 0 hatrids a manf, s. s. P. P. ST. JOSEPH,S To know her is to love her, And to love her is but for- everf' i RITA BYRNE Agora 3, 43 Senior Prom. KATHLEEN CAIN HENDY AVE. KATHRYN GIBBS, HA merry heart maketh a cheerful countenance? Basketball lg Soccer lg Glee Club Ig Phi Alpha Kappa 1, 2, 3. l l l MARY ELLEN CAIN ST. CECILIAIS BRYANT- STRATTON aShe's shy to those who don,t know her well, But oh! her friends what they could tell.,7 Agora 3 4 QSec'y-Treas. 45 5 Interclass Basketball I 2. BERTHAE. VLA, No. I , ,NNN 'Iv P. G. HGoodjfyger,gj0lt of fun, Andi' smile or everyonef' L x... E 43 Masquers 4. STANLEY' CAPLAN No. 1 U. OF MICHIGAN c',Tis the mind that makes the body richf' ' Boxing I, 2, 3, Interclass Basketball I 2, 3. 1w4YY3jiv51'x X WILLIAM CARPENTER No. 11 WEST POINT 6iHis personality won for him many frienclsf, HI.Y 2, 3, 4. ISABELLE CAUSER S. S. P. P. TRINITY COL MA quiet studious lass? she! Her actions make us rockx with glee.H Basketball Ig Phi Alpha Kappa 3, 4. AL , CHAMBERLAIN '0. I. F PENN? I e e 'des great e . Hi-Y , 4g ' dex 4. KIDS P HRISTASTIE Qo, F SCHOOL OF 1' OSTEOPATHY iest. mhz and radiant, 14 s tsman of renown, g ,' J .l of fun, yet .serious 3 ' J too, 5 t nhvler wears a frownf, Intf-51615-.ISig,!I.akefbaI1 I, 2, 3, 43 Interclass Boxing and Wrestlingg Manager Basket- b l 3, 4g Interclass Baseball I, , 3, 43 lnterclass Softball 2, 3, 45 lnterclass Track. 3 0 Aa Q NO. IO 11. HA cheery grin, a quick hello, These things tell why we like him sof' Hi-Y 2, 3, 4g Baseball I, 2, 3, 4. NMKEQIWTWW NO. 5 UN COLLEGE 'cDark complectecl, friendly too, Fine things he always tries to dof, Boxing I, 2, 3, 49 Tumbling lg lnterclass Basketball 2, 3, 43 Track 45 Football 3g Or- chestra 2, 3g Biology Club 23 Forum 3, 4g Masquers 43 Vindex 43 Treas. Senior Classg Senior Prom. ALICE CLARK S. S. P. P. TRINITY COLLEGE 'cHappy arn I, from care 1'm free, W hy aren't they all content like me?" ra M " ' i ' 0 i C2444 HELEN CLEARY ST. PATRICK,S EL. BUS. INST. ulVeIIer having much to say, Gentle and quiet in every way. N -V . 'Z' ,bo So . O 4 W kk? f PH ARY . PAT cc FORDHAM U. 4Our co ry had its George, Ou school its oe . X ,4 Q il U Q a . 1 ' o 2, 3, 4, H nior R i n g Co fe lChair- manj, S t. i Schools fBoy's Wee , Biology Club 1. W COLEMAN .s. . . STATE LAB. ALBANY K r brown eyes, Shining black hair, Pearly teeth, clt' to spare? Phi lpha Kappa 1, 2, 3, 4, ent Council 4 QV.-Pres. 4j , Secly Junior Class, Sec'y Senior Class, Prom, Torch, 4, Mas- quers 4, 'CORBIN ART SCHOOL e is one who will rise to great things in this world of ours!" Band 1, 2, 3, Orchestra 1, 2, 3, Forum 1, 2, 3, Masquers 2, 3, 4, Foreign Relations 4, Glee Club 4. DANIEL CQLLINS ST. CECILIA,S C. L. U. HCentle, loyal, kind and just, Always faithful to every trustfl Soft Ball fs- Gllfe club 4, Z Foregiln LW ul ,law U N 1 JAMES COLLINS A ST. CECILIA,S ul dare do all that may be- come a man, Who dares do more is nonef, lnterclass Baseball 3. RUTH CO P 1?o.,f1 B TARD 0 EGL .JI , s w and one, Bat as , have my funf, Agora 3, 4, Masquers 4. LEONARD CORCORAN ST. PATRICIQUS NOTRE DAME 'CA manner' gay and debon- airfv Track 1, 2, lnterclass Bask- etball 1, 2. FRANK CORLISS No. 4, 'gl am not of the talking sort. My deeds speak for me." Football 1, 2, 3, 4. 22 w I . ' f nl ' x 21 'S' R ' f 1 X Q XJ Q V C ff l ,if psf' l- ' rj ox 4 id 1, 'bf ' all 1 I t A ,J .3 ' THERESA COSTELLO L' sr. l5ATRICK,S EL. Bus. INST. MShe's charming and sweet, Arid a real, true pal, Now who wants more from any gal?', Glee Club 1, 2, 3 lSec'y- Treas. 25 fPres. 3D , Student Council 3, Orchestra 1, 2, 3. ADLYN DAVID ST. PATRlCK,S SAVAGE dFriend to all-enemy to nonef, Phi Alpha Kappa 2, 3, 4, Varsitv Basketball 2, 3, 4, Volleyball 4, Hockey 3. by ' - igdifis IS 7 No. 0 . F IXQCHESTER '71 maid, ight earted and c0ntent.',V Girl Reserves 1 Masquers 3, 4. JOSEPH DEFILIPPO No. 10 HOn energy and ambition depends successf, - lnterclass Boxing, lnterclass Wrestling, Tumbling. 00 1 7 C ll ky, fai nd yi? re is that wor- L las tball 1, 3, Vol- apt. 45 , Phi Al- pa 3, 4 lTreas. 4D , l 4, Student Coun- ,gora 4, lnterclass .l 4, Foreigxaw- easured tread h the streets 'les at all the girls s JLD DELANE?-kr Q., " l V 8 9 K' L N a Basketball 1, 2, 2 3, Baseball 2. SLAA 1. ?AUL DE- '. Y c , F U. Ehatever , 'S 1 ge high and f - Souncil 1, 2, 3, 4 L, 41, Masquers 2, es. 41, Vindex 4, Sus. lVlgr.l, .lunior :nior Prom, Forum ior Play Qlseadj. NY S TRI STATE those rare persons s seldom heard s speak louder than 2, 4 fVarsity 21, a Boxing 1, 2, 3, . Basketball 2, 3, IS DE NUNZIO 0 J - 5 L1 all 2, 3, lnterelass .A I E i l l I w w l, xi- v - , 1' ,lf Q1 Q? ix fr I7 My I I I f 5 Q6 X if 5 1 'S ,f as , -'X ZW f 5 ET!! i "Z A .LA -I I 1 I V -J, 5 L ' '-" J GUY DEWlifY HENDY AVE. BUCKNELL H "Beneath his countenance larked a soul of friendly mischieff, Masquers 4g Forum 3, 4 fSec,y 45, Torch 4, Hi-Y 4, Vindex 3, 4 flixchange Editor 45 5 Track 2, Biology Club g Senior Play. SEMARY DICKINSON T. CECILIA,S ALBANY STATE g'Trae friends are like diam- onds-very raref, Phi Alpha Kappa 1, 2, 3, 4 lCor. Sec'y 35 g Agora 3, 4, Foreign Relations 4, Mas- quers 4, Soccer lg lnterclass Basketball. . , - OVAN No. 5 rits light as air, nu ry vlasi, whols free . ro are. ' VX 4, Masquers 3, 4, rch. FLORENCE DUTCHER No. 1 ALBANY STATE nFor me th e ' no great twig-t s omplete- ly done? A , 1 I , if CLARENCE EDDY "fro No. 4 ANNAPOLIS ' NA light heart lives long? 1 ,fp WVVVZ, NATHANIEL EPSTEIN No. 11 SYRACUSE U. g'Wlzatever is worth doing at all, is worth doing wellf, RUTH FERGUSON No. 2 uHere,s to modesty, Beauty's best cornpanionf, Phi Alpha Kappa 3, 4, Var- sity Basketball 3. ANNE FIDELMAN No. 1 ROCHESTER MECH. INST. '6The fairest garden in her looks, And in her mind, the fair- est booksf, Agora 3, 4. , V f- ' . I RICHARD FORSYTHE NO. II U. OF BUFFALO 'LA favorite has always many friendsf, Senior Prom. HARRY FR TEL B CII OOL OF y E cc TING 54 : . ' ' wa, Ln .':, d ready , ,A dv QA 9 sz ' ll ' I. fTI'CaS.J. WILLIAM FUNK ST. CECILIAQS 1-:LMIRA BUS. INST. '4Wh.at can I say, better than silence is? 1 CHARLES GIESA BEECHER No. I ALFR HAH , .Khe had that f. I V 8,1 X'72lz o ies, hearts r ist. F otb 1. Zo 00 0 A g Qwdd AILI , . 4'The tree of Elmo, ini' your garden' o fi'- Iunior RiIIEClom1rfffR5j2ZfMas- quers4-3 Stylus Cl1Qo"4I4 I I MARION GOSPER No. I PENN STATE uSimplicity of character is no hindrance to greatess of intellect." THOMAS GRADY Inter IhSS.BasketbaIIJ2, 3, 43 Fodfgall 35 Hi-Y 3, 4-. ' L, . ,rf 4' I , 2.4! 5. S. P. P. P. G. 'cCheerfulness wins friends 4 wherever it goesf, ' 5 RALPH GRAY No. 4 GEORGIA I' CH. uEarnestness is an ac'.ieve- ment." Q? ,,.fff',-' . 1 ' 'Z' if GEORGE GREGORY NO. 2 ALFRED '6Eyes of blue and curly hair, The answer to a maiden's prayerf' Forum 1, 2, 3, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Banjo Club 1, 2, 3, Student Council 43 Track 2, 4, ln- terclass Basketball 4, Treas. Junior Class, Pres. Senior Class, Torch. NICHOLAS GRYBU S ST. CA IR?S .' 15 IRA BUS. INST. 'cAct Ibel our part, th6re,s wher th honor ie .U Stylus HELEN GRYSKA ST. CASlMlR,S ELMIRA COL. Su t thoughts are mir or a' I V 5 l l ' GERALDINE HAIGHT BEECHER No. 1 ST. JosEPH's uAn air of good humor euerf surrounds herf, ff V ' J l . K gf I N' FJ. if . . ,X I ,' 5' I ' . WILMA HAMMER NO. 8 ELMIRA COLLEGII 6'Her very frowns are fairer far, Than smiles of other maid- ens aref' lnterclass Basketball fl, 4. GEORGE HARBAUGH No. 10 KCi1fility costs nothing, but buys everythingf' lnterclass Basketball fl-. Ze, !. rv. 2 RUTH HARIG NO. 5 ELMIRA BUS. INST. uThe one who wins is the one who works, Who neither labor nor trouble shirks.', sl . . Jfilk ES HENINXEZEQY s ICK,S IRA BUS. I INST. 4' ' erity first step to wis omfkxx - X .x N N I X ' ' LLEN ROY WM JKT mf 1 Fu-E'-1'2" I Yngl'l'l':rD b yn W L I 2-'RK iff , LINOR, HOAGLAND J No. 2 , Roc ESTER MECH. INST. nil de and simple and s ,t. Li ary Council 25 tylufs 4 , W yd if M WWWWL NORMA HOAGLAND No. 2 ROCHESTER MECH. INST. KGi1'e to the world the best that you have, And the best will come back to youf, Library Council 3, Stylus Club. ALEXANDER HORWITZ No. ll PRINCETON 'iThe noblest mind the best contentment hasf' Forum 3, 4. WNW No. l CORTLANII HFor she was just the quiet kind, Whose natures never vary." -.. 2741 if O JAMES JANESKI ST. PATRICKQS ELMIRA BUS. INST. 'iThe world means something to the capablef, H N RY RET NO. . E. ':Har o means sure suc- ce .H 1 ln erclass rack l lnter- class Bask all 2, 3, 4-g ln- terclass B eball 3. FRANCIS JOHNSTON S. S. P. P. ALFRED KNothing is more simple than greatness, Indeed, to be simple is to be great." . Varsity Basketball 4g Inter- class Basketball l, 2, 3, ln- terclass Softball 3. JULIUS KATZ NQ. l UNION co GE CCM e 77 Foreign Re ons be , My x V" PATR1c143s 'gMerry, and full of FSLVSMAR E ENE :'E ' fun, ady t dance when her k donef, THOMAS KEETON No. 2 U. OF PENNA. "I f he has any faults, he has left us in doubt, At least, in four years, we could not find them out." Vindex 1, 2, Student Council lg Hi-Y 2, 3, 4-g Masquers 2, 3, Mgr. Football 2g Senior Prom fChairmanj. P, LOUISE KIDDER No. 2 ELMIRA COLLEGE aShe,s uiet and sh ' q ya J-lAnd you might pass her by, Were it not that you knew, She,s faithful and truef' Masquers 4. BENJAMIN KILPATRICK ST. PATRICK7S Buss uI'd rather far be short, than never be a-tallf' ' Baseball 1, 2, Radio Club QV.-Presb, Student Council 4, Stylus Club. ff ' l WW B KJELGAARD No. CLIFFORD LEWIS SCHOOL 6 etness, that low, sweet oot, From which all worldly virtues shootf, Glee Club 43 Foreign Rela- tions 4. RUTH KNOTT ST. PATR1CK,S SWEET BRIAR "Never trouble trouble, , ,Till trouble troubles youf, gr ,S - 41 5 I l . ' x lu - '. BETTY LAFRANCE No. 11 ELMIRA COLLEGE cz She looks like an angel, And acts it too, But you never can tell What an angel may dof, JOSEPHINE LANE No. 1 sT. JosEPH,s 'CA quiet, unass ing lass, Indeed u ass o our class." 7 Wil ROBERT LEPKOSKE No. 5 BLISS 'tHe airs his thoughts quite often, for he's a radio bugf, Radio Club 3, 4 QV.-Pres. 35 lPreS. 41. x P O T f-'VWU WW 'ir SAMUEL LEVINE No. 11 coRN1-:LL G',Tis the mind that makes the body richf, Forum 3, 4, Masquers 4. JOSEPH LIMONCELLI HENDY AVE. '6N0ble were his thoughts and deedsf' Hi.Y 2, 3. I I v .' ' , 'ZA 'JRUTH LOVITCH 916. 8 BARNARD 'cBesides possessing a win- - ning smile, She,s also a charming ex- ample of stylef, Agora 4, lVlaSquerS 4, Sen- ior Play. Z O DOROTHY LUNNER No. 1 sr. JOSEPH,S NA gentle lass crowned with sweetness." . n L f EDWARD MCCAULEY ST. CECILIA,S P. c. 'g0ne of the best sports this ol, world ever producedf' Interclass Softball. THOMAS MCELLIGOTT ST. CECILIA,S GC ' Common sense is not so cornmonf, ROGER MCGRATH HENDY AVE. GEO. WASH. U. c'Wh.atever he did was done with such ease, In him alone ,twas natural to prleasef, Torch, Forum 1, 2, 3g Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Masquers 3, 4 fTreas. 4lg Masquers Play 3, Sen- ior Playg Senior Prom, Jun- ior Prom. f X" fy 'Z' QC: Q Q' rf JOHN McGUIRE ST. PATRICK,S HA good companion and an easy friend? JAMES' MACKENZIE ' No. 8 'iSilence is more eloquent than wordsf, twiki ' MARIE MACNAMARA ST. PATRICKQS ELMIRA COL. "Eyficient, capable, and clever, Catty? Never! Lovely? Ever! Phi Alpha Kappa 49 Mas- quers 3, 49 Agora 2, 3, 4 fPres. 45g Student Council 43 Torch, Biology Club l. YY ' 1 J fllfIADELlNE MAHAR sr. PA'l'RICKlS sr. JOSEPH,S aThe two noblest things are sweetness and simplicity." - 1 I' .JK ,eaeef PZIANK MAKOVITCH ARNOT SCHOOL ALFRED U. HBetter to be small and shine, Than to be great and cast a shadow." Boxing 1, 2, 3, 45 Radi Club 3, 4, Forum 45 'Senio Play. y ,f , , w W P 04' ' ii if ,li f 5 . MICHIGAN " mg omheerful yester- g, pf A 0 fi V t- omorrowsf' rum giiiqllfhhiiifiex 43 ln- terclass all 3, Assoc. Memhera udent Council, Torchg Senior Play fBus. lVlgr.l ANNA MAE MANNING sr. PATRICK,S sr. JosEPH's uShe seems to be going thro' life, Much pleased with every- thingf' ISABELLE MANSFIELD BIG FLATS ALFRED c'Does she get marks? Well, I'll say! Still she has time To be witty and gay." Biology Club lg Torch. gdxl A IQYLJ Slfs 'SJ P - NJ I - .f V "nv 'Lnf'1-31, P ' .fur 1:5 ,ff l .1 1 l l P 'LAYX . -in. f f ,W I---g.1g, X, fx 2 c O fs ,fy fs' x ' is C7 , 0 R' f 1'-im f A f HELE TH No. 2' ,rs , ERN cor. E 'ISIMQIEE whlleie' ook- ed ' Andfher oo ' nt every- wheref' Vindex 2, 3, 45 Torch. 14 .,1I ,r 'I l I. gf 1' 4 in -+1 Quai D I LD UGH N g'Wi 0 se, other th' c matter of course? 1 I n BETTY MERRILL No. I1 KENDALI. HALL "Light blue eyes and flaxen hair, Hapzw-go-lucky with never a carefi Masquers 2, 3, 43 Vindex I. ROBERT IVIETCALF No. 2 "Itis good to bemerry and wzse, 1t's good to be honest and truef' Hi-Y 3, 4g Forum 4. 1 1 MQ , I X. ' I f" ' "' 1 W 1 1 ST. CASIMIR S LMIRA COL. CENEVIEVE II ZUR MS ' eone d endable, P q iet nd demureg v , lp commendable, T I ' 2 7 7, I 6fL 1,06 T6 311178. Inte class Basketball I, 2g Soccer Ig Phi Alpha Kappa I, 2, 3, 4. No. I0 U. OF VIRGINIA HA gentleman, a student, a scholar." F Ula, , gVindex 4, 3 I q 3 Foreign I , fSe y 45. FAY MITC ELL ' G'Born for success, s seemed, With grace to iuinj. with smile to hold." Editor Torchg Agora 3, 3 Phi Alpha Kappa 2, 3 4 fPres. 45, Student Council I, 4 fSec,y 413 Athletic Council 45 Masquers 4, Jun- ior Ring Committeeg Inter- class Basketball 2, 33 Senior Promg Senior Play. No. 11 D. or SOqFH I rf VIRGINIA MONROE SOUTHSIDE H. SYRACUSE U. 'cHer deeds she does not t h about.-She doe .U Masquers 4. ' 'Z' C: ROBERT MORRELL ST. PATRICK,S "My tongue within my lips I reign, For who talks much must talk in vainf' K. T NAMES N05 00 buHis winning way and pleas- K f ant smile, ake us cheerful all the while." F reign Relations 4. STEPHEN NEW ST. CECILIA,S P. G. '4You never can tell what this fellow may do, He has a habit of surpris- ing youf, Football 4, lnterclass Bas- ketball 3. GRACE O'BRlEN ST. CECILIA,S CORTLAND NORMAL 4'Crace is good and without pretense, Blessed with reason and common sensef' Girl Reserves 1, 23 Phi Al- pha Kappa 1, 2, 3, 41. W JAMES O'CONNOR ST. PATRICK,S NOTRE DAME dHe has all the virtues of a truly good scoutfi Baseball 2, 33 Interclass Bas- ketball 2, 3. 'J A' 1 AGNES O'HARA ST. PATRICK,S P. G. nAnd that smile, like sun- shine darts, Into many'a sunless heartf, 'Y X wb- L -ENCE O'HE ON ST. CECILIA,S HOL ,R KI fear not loss, I hope. gain, I envy none, I none dis- ,dain." A ,- , 1 W s 'el ' MAXINE O'H N ll VN 1 ST. CEClLIA,S EALMJEAX U Us. his "Thy modesty is a candle thy merit." L' I J", x. ,t I A M2 :H W ' MARGARET O'LEARY S. s. P. P. LONG S AN COLL. uSmile at tronble Be happy an fr For the brigh si v ' e ls the best si ' Masquers 4, Soccer lg Ago- ra 2, 3, 4g Girl Re rves lg Foreign Rela 'ons 3, 4 V. Pres. 4jg S lay. 1 TA 'L RY v s AlN COL1 . lp. .. V . eticf' i Ajlp a a 2, 3, 4, H ppine cos lgfxllo Foreign Re ' 4, Soccer 1, Girl Reserves 1. J X, . -X- , BJEAN O'NEILL CLEVELAND, PARSON,S ART OHIO SCHOOL :Give her a pencil and some paper, Then watch her sketches clance and eaperf, Year Book 3, Torch 4, Mas- quers 43 Stylus Club 4g Sen- ior Play. LUCIA PETERSON HENDY AVE. KEUKA COLLEGE c'Remernber that diamonds are only chunks of coal that stuck to their jobsf, Orchestra 4. Zo Q0 +9 STEWART PETERSON HENDY AVE. U. OF PENNA. g'Here lies ambition, covered deep with modestyf' Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4, Forum 4. 5 7 j 3 ,fd ,CZLW - 5 9f044...,. BARBARA PETTINGIL - NO. 11 HDiseretion of speech is more than eloquence." CATHERINE PETRIE No. 8 ELMIRA COLLEGE u'Tis quality, not quantity, that eountsf' f-1' 1' If JOY PHILLIPS Q NO. 2 SOUTHERN SEMINARY "Throughout her eyes a sparkle beams, In her raven hair it gleamsf' Banjo Club 2, 3, Biology Club 2, 33 Foreign Relations 45 Masquers 3, 49 Vinclex 3, fb if 1 HAZEL PIERCE No. 11 4'She stuclies some, she stud- ies none, She always has her lesson done." Biology Club I, 23 Foreign Relations fl. RAYMOND POLLARD No. 8 BENTLEY SCHOOL OF ACCOUNTING KNO gains without pains." 5 f. J DO R S P, TNA HENDY 1 V . CORNEL '4Alwa s appy, always g V Livin' ier life in her n' sw et way." lu. . Masquers 4. f JV A f CHRISTINE QUATRANO ST. ANTHONYIS CORTLAND NORMAL 4'0f all the things of life worthwhile, The greatest one is 'ust a s Library Co n ' I, 2 QV.- Pres. 3 Bi ogy Club Ig Cir eserv s , 2. et ll 1, 2, 4, OI-IN RIGGS NO PRINCETON MA for every fellow, Ana' two for every girlf, Torch Bus. Mgr., Football Asst. lVIgr.g Basketball Mgr., Hi-Y 43 Senior Prom. I 10. l 4 NIV41 R ROCKEY 5 K No. l l P. G, "A fpogril star with pluck X I-sind yi t,, Tlfghxia ' elf is enough to ' l 'rite.' u t' ltlncil 41g Athletic ' il otball 2, 3, 4 fsa . P. GJ. , I' INE R ZAI 1 s .CA R,S R RT PACKER fl 0 HL der utw d C zsc ie clf s '. h', ' Intercl asketb ll , Mg Soccer . ' r J! If LLLANOR ROLL XX. st, No. 8 i 'cPerse11erance is the price of genius." . 'x ! -3 1 2, fi Q viii O M C 'I' ., V. V I I Ol 0 fi' 'r 0 .- uf nr , .. ' 1 url' A ..- mm fi RCDMAN ROMAYNE Trio. 1 1 PURDUE C'With merry laugh and quip and jest, He'll score right well in lifeis great testf' Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Biology Club 1, Radio Club 3, Torcbg Junior Prom, Senior Prom, Student Council 4, Hi-Y 3, 4 fCor. Sec'y 31 fPres. 41. 'RUTH RORICK s. s. P. P. FATHER BAKER,S 'cDusky hair, duslcy eyes, Anrl the kind of a smile we we all would prize." Agora 3, 4. . , 1. fl. I lx!! e C 1' ' Xi-fi X il , Il jjff yy? J ff SEYMOIUIBQ R. j5lE,NCRANS Noxllx lg, EJIION COLLEGE 624 will tdesucceecl is half the J955l1rl-V' Interclass Basketball 1, 2, 3, 43 lnterclass Softball 3, ln- terclass Track 4. MANFORD ROSENHECK No. 11 CORNELL uForfYrifor tion, wise or oth riwise, efer you to 'Ma ford' , l Fo g Vindex 3 Mas- er 4, Inter l s sket- b 2, 3 , I rclas ase- ball 3, rac 2, t ent Council A . mbe . -.ff ELEANOR RUTAN ,KV No. 11 ELMIRA coatiicm HFull of pep,,f1lll12f fun, Liked by each and every one? Glee Club 2, Agora 3, 4, Masquers 4, Torch. EDITH SAN 1,1 No. 1 1,-f co CE " retty, gf? 1. essed tl cl liapni 0 smil Ig? ' ,. . arm- ingf, 0 Agora 3, 4, Masquers 4, Torch, Senior Prom, Junior Ring Committee. IRVING SARTNER V V N U. 6' e is the man for you J nd N e, H f e the ' ch- lfx G-H323 -, . inde 3, 0. Ed. 41.1 IW g un1or Ring 1 m ttiq, 'I' Trac 2, I t a Basket- ball , g S ay, Student Council c. Member. WIL iw nf EN No. .N MTl1.e nf 1 a. ul S in Band , ' r Journa ,,p'aiw,', l M 5 V s .A. tellec ac ie 1' ' 1 7 A v 0 0 N 9. be Q' F Q ,. l if LE o sc TIER l lf ix . COLLEGE il HH ppi s success are walkin hand al jf j 3 i anolllj . PVS ,fu-. J-'ff K- ' 3' ' . s H ,nf Y: 'X -1-iqiwly Q v 5 . . . 5 1' 1,9 ' "P-A ' e 'T EDITH SCIIQMO X No. 11 scnoolk ElNTERIOR l . DECORATION "If thy quiet' were in gold, What a fortune thou - wouldslt holdf, 'sf Masquers 4. 5 ,A , at W , J WN scHU ' R .o. O f ,A or-OGDEN 6To be ejfici in a quiet way, Is my i throughout each da 77 'chdgy Club 1, 2, Girl Re- serves 1, 2 fSec'y 21 g Inter- class Basketball 11. J, RICHARD SEEM I N No. 11 C 1 U. or PENNA. 'elf this wer' errie England A King hur hewjwould 6. . ' , 3, 4 Fries. 45, Vi X 3 A C' c. r. 3flg fBus. Mgr. 3 Pre . Uunior Class, Student A ncil 1, 3, 4 fPres. 41, Banjo Club 1, , 5392, 3, Track 2g Senior Prom. X CLARAAESHEEHE No. 10 ' ARNOT-O 'N ,cQuie bu way do ,er hfaragl Biology lub' 1, ' rl - serves 2,1 Eigflllrir ss Basket l 3, 4-.ikxf MARY KATHRYN 1 SHEEHE 5. s. P. P. SOUTHERN COLLEGE c'S0on she will join the busy throng, Soon to the crowd of life belong." DOROTHY SLOCUM N0.5 ASHLEY HALL Qexxw '6When she falls short, ,Tis natureps fault alone, When she succeeds, The rnerit's all her ownfp Vindex 2, 3 fAsso. Ed. 41, Agora fig Torch. e. THADDEUS SMITH No. 11 H P. G. "He7s modest as heis mild-1' ,Varsity Trackf2g Jr. Varsity Football 3, Interclass Track 4. ' ,403 2, ., CORNELL troubles o0me and 'Bob' Forum 4 fSec y 45 5 J fChair- man J 3 Senior and of the GER STEFFEN B S , ' e 1 7 s hi. s when I ' A '4 3' r ' . W e i 5g wa? with very fe .' ' we nr table cl we d furthclr , a orker too." Forum nte a . FHANCI EMERMAN Zo 450 0 s DONALD STORCH l SOUTHSIDE HIGH JP. 6. HQaiet, .SiILC6f6, stadious, He will achieve success." QCAAA1 ,Ygu ELEANOR SWAYZE f' ST. CECILIA,S ST. JOSEpH'S ':Her air, her smile, her .. sweetness, Tell of womanly complete- nessf, Agora 3, 45 Interclass Bas- ketball 1, 2. X ,Cf f I . 5 K.-. M1'L'58sQ-J I SCHANT " FILLMORE ' P. MA merry heart that laug s at caref' THOMAS TOWNER No. 8 ALFRED HBettcr a mite of gumption, Than mountains of presump- tionf, Wrestling 2. Q' Cy Q 'J ., gif 4. 7' be Q 5' Id Q V NW ' ANDREW TULECKI sT. CASIMIR7S RIDERS coLL. '4Silence often persuades Where speaking fails." Wrestling lg Football. R5 fi' Nl, JJ s h ,' IW-xN Q JANE TURNBULL J R, "T No. 11 CORNELL Q' uWorry, let it run away! Live a life, and live it gayll' Jiri sf ff J' T .Af Q 4 1 1 ' 'AX 'li lt "r'ljOROTHY VAN DYKE ,f No. 11 ELMIRA BUS. INST. ' -lt' "She found her climate in her heart,-and it summer- timef' 9 JOHN VAN KURIN No. 5 U. OF MICHIQAN "Kn0wled co' and wis- dom ling .v Eorx m 45 ack 4-. N ....33, lil .ll A' "IX CATHERINE VAUGHAN No. 5 GENESEE HosP. ROCHESTER uThis maid is tall and stately, And, of course, she acts sedatelyf, GERALD VEGA BINGHAMTON uThe noblest mind the best contentment has." w' - f ll! l Vu!! l Rf 5 1 K1 F l W ,.,y"' -A lm,-f af if ELIZABETH VERBANIC ST. CECILIA,S ST. JosEPH's 'gShe is slim and dark and loves to chat, Her friends will all agree to thatf' JANE VOLKER s. s. P. P. FATHER BAKER,S uNot having much to say, Gentle and quiet in every wayf, J!!! a , J i Noffl ELMIRA COLLEGE fy j I I , M M H WADE N 4 ' CORTLAND 'gffonestl ood humor is the oil and wine of a merry meetingf, Foreign Relations 4. ISABELLE WATKINS No. 4 "A light heart lives longf, JEKNETTE WEALE J.-f'j':Worh while you work, '3 Play while you play, 1 ' This is the way 0 'll V' To be happy and gayf, Kin 'Foreign Relations 4, Junior Prom, Torch, Senior Play. . JUANITA WEINERT No. 1 ARNOT-OGDEN 4'Sometimes serious, some- . times gay, 'V 1 She takes it easy ,long liyiis wayf, . Q Girl Reserves 1, 2, Inter- class Basketball 4. P Q if f o 00 B IG FLATS uThe fairest garland to the fairest maid." f V Qeiogqfaou'5ee3 u 1, ' , .,,,,,7f-I ff V if MELBA WENZ No. 1 uNature made her as she should, Not too bad and not too good." Agora 3, 4, Masquers 4. ROBERT WHEELER No. 4 CORTLAND MA diligent worker, A faithful lad, Willing to give, And still be gladf, Boxing l, 2, 3, Interclass Baseball 3, lnterelass Bas- ketball 3, 4. CYNTHIA WHIP EZ 1 If M bca 'cf f:,f7a UTICA , p" N he ' --s s i e lbnfolman h ' to s Ago 35 ' gn Relations 4, . gf aww-lah Tung lq 3 be Q -n , 7 f Q' v 'D f .' 1 I :fy fjw I rr No. 1 I A M Q AN 5'Smihf t e a 1 ee, ., s tte bes 'de o seef' Cheerleader 2, 3, 43 Football 3, 4, Torch. FLOYD WICHTOWSKI ST. CECILIAQS EL. BUS. INST. 'gLittle I ask-my wants are 5, few--. Baseball 2, 3. DONALD ROSENBERG S. S. P. P. '61 fear not loss, I hope for gain, I envy none, I none dis- dainf' Stylus Club 4. RAY OLNEY HENDY AVE. ROCHESTER TECH. Hln the very May morn of his life, Ripe for exploits and mighty enterprisesf' Biology Club lg Orchestra l., 2. 140 ..,. x. I , G FLORENCE COOPER N0. 5 ELMIRA BUS. INST. c'Some minds are tempered happily, Mixed with ingredients of good sense and tastef, Agora IL. CJK I 4 WILLIAM WILSON "",fK' NO. 5 W '6An honest man, close but- toned to the chin, Broadcloth without, and a warm heart within." MARY FUSARE NO. N t s the end and nf, er oubt, X ' ar , tsearch will find it otttf' Libr ' uw ' 192 QP es. 2153 LL-,,, IVAN DAUGHERTY , ,N 'fharacter is higher than injwoill tellect. A great soul will be strong to live, As well as to thinkf, Foreign Relations 3 CPreS.l 3 Forum 2, 3, 4g Student Coun- cil 3, Vindex Staff 2, 3. THEODORE WHITTAKER No. 11 U. OF CINCINNATI 'aflll tongues speak well of himf, Wrestling 1, 2, 3, 4. 164, CfC,tfZ - 6' ES IL AMSON ONEONTA S3125 uS0ftly her fingers wander o'er, The yielding planks of the ivory floor." Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4, Phi Alpha Kappa 4. LEONA WISNIEWSKI sr. CASIMIR,S , HQuiet and faithful, Sincere and true, ,She typihes 'gstudentn f, 'As few of us do." FLORENCE WOUGHTER NO. 2 SOUTHERN COLLEGE MFaithful, studious and neat, The kind of girl we like to rneetf' Masquers 3, 43 Vindex 2, 3. 2' O FLORENCE ZIELINSKI sr. CASIMIR7S sr. JosEPH,s 'gCheerfulness can drive away a world of sorrowf, BERTRAM ZIFF fN.8 EQJWELL N , 1 ,arnes , ever true, ,!Diligent to the enjf A boy who is ho e and th you, Truly, a priceless friend." Forum 2 3,44 fTreas. 45, V' , 43 Mgr. Track 2, oxin and Wrestling 3 fMgr.j. HERBERT ZIFF NO. 8 W PURDUE "Clever, active, thoughtful too, We hope success will come to youf, Forum QPres. 3, 45 g Student Council 3, 4, Vindex 1, 2, Chairman Ring Committee 43 Senior Prom, Track 2, 3, lnterclass Track 1, 2, 3, 43 Wlrestling 2, 3, 45 Interclass Basketball 3, Football 1, 2. JAMES BURRIS No. 6 uThe actions of men are the best interpreters of their thoughtsfn . ,.f g ' .,-f ' ' , r x 1, ra' . ' ' u JY, v. KJ J X Cy Q' HUGH MECUM No. 2 P. C.. ul hate to see a thing clone by halvesf' Basketball 3. ll RUTH HUGHES BST.1PATRICK7S ELMIRA COL. "She is a rnaid of artless L race, xentle of form and fair of ee." -fl f, - NET K-EEE 15451. A 4' CORNELL H hile we, , here, let's live in clover, For when welre dead, welre dead all ovqnf, lnterclass Basketball 1, 2, 3, 41-. ' J N fl I , . I - l N EVELYN LANDIS No. 10 . ST. JosEPH,s uQuieff reggerved-yet ejic- ientf, Girl Reserves 1. gb KJ T if 1 HELEN LONERGAN ST. PATRICK,S CORTLAND NORMAL 'gSh.e,s little but she's wise, Shels a ctearerl for her sizef, xfeifaf EVELYN MOORE No. 1 TEMPLE U. ul hear, yet say not much, hut think the more." MARGARET PHILO 'CY' No. 4 "Patience is not alone a trait, It is a virtuef' . Foreign Relations 4. V ty "?J'w7vfff T' He . ff' f A X x X MARGARET REIDY ST. PATRICK,S P. C. HKiss me folly, hug me mirth, Life without you's noth- ing worthf, Agora 49 Vindex 2g lnter- elass Basketball 1, 2. M5 Q OTHER CLASSES 'A S 0 2 Y " H K ky S f f A ' ' ' 'au--,H .,x,..,'-:M,Lr, , 1',1,',V 'Q , ,' . , V :V ,, V- - 4-, f ' f + 'fl ' "4 "' WX " Ur' -wwf' 'ex '.VV: ' 1V'rgV4,L 'V V-s4,V.-:fw:W1g,,.41 ,,,.,. ,. .. - . , " v . '59 y 44 fn, f g V V, , V -Q, Q S' .. www' M y -.,,rrw-Q.1-g,V,J:i' ,- . WVW-362932 v ,,.,V .V.- 6 V - VW -5 -mf, 4 1- . V., . - V , ,zhwg :,',,,Vf1e.,A:V. QV ,-.-,g5,f.-L: iff , 15,5 l H ive, X -m,Lf: ibm, '1 1 .. .,A ,,55E ,A 1 m 3 1' 3 'V my .V.1. '- A ,V ,.,x, -my ., K ,V VV .4 Qi-4, ' ' :fr PV. V1 ., ,V V- 5 1 ,. .ni 1:. 1 , L, 41.4 -JAM YEL. 2:V wh m? gym - V5 ,V ig . Ve 5,4 ,Z .,V, 5' . if E k .V f-2' ff: 'V 'Sf S' ., ., Vg. v v .1 14 wx lx . 'J E34 , qwsr.. at 1 51. VV ' if I 'w ,QQ VY. V 4, , ,, 1, Q. 'Q-1 QM, V',. - :ji Hr fg :ei . ff:-2 fr Vg. 5. 5 5-Aviv' N ff!-,V ,.-5 V 'wz"CiZ'3"cVfm- '-' V--V"',1f'f"3 '1'F"Waja VwQ:"iVsf2x':Q 'V .. V- . V, V ., - .. , A ' ' A V ' V' V -. : V V -A - .- -V1 iam Vm':,: 110,--gf ,V-.Vw-2 N . V t ,, ,Y .w Q 1 Mtg "S ,. VNV.1,.A.. .V ..: V. . , . , . , ,,. ,, C-K f Q V u 1 An '1' 'V ' ' - -V K?- 4519. Q ' , , V 5' .K N' X 1 f fkg - 1 1 li V J mg- V 1 ,,V:1' 1 fag. jV f f 4' . .-5 2:1 25 'si 9:1 fi' YQ1, , . 1. ,-,. V, ,. 3 X Ml' if rig: , A. .N gh-V 'ml , .b,.v,, 4? ' 51, :P-. 1' QV, , ki 113.5 .fu ' V ,Q If V s Q- ' ,Q , 9 N . 5 , fm- ,' wwf:- G5 --fvfjr my 1 ,pg W K A ' , ,K . , . V , K. A .mv tv A dz 1 M . .fl , V n 1 4 V 'Vx ' 41.7-'fl Jw w el' l-'f ' --1.f'5ff.V I , V N VHA ,'1..,,'gVy V. ,V A - Vi, , ' . , , V-1 5 53, -V W 51' V -VV, -, xii ,f- ' R , v ,V I V M L :- L"'lm'5f""j5L3"Yr'2f3?"1V5 KVM-5: 'H-3179T,:iff. '1.'1-353-fa-E14 Ma.."Lt"""V5fl:.,2i?:igg---,z,gif -M, -g'VV,s.,p w' VNV, V, , mx, . . V AV - .492 ,, V -. VV., ,.,.,f ,, L- l' 12K - h fsimmefaffi f f-.ff if " 1 - '- 1 V e . Vui v a ..1Vf.1 'P fu , wi V V .- .: ., -'V , ,, . , . 'Wad . 4 p ROBERT lVIARSI-I DIARY CLEVELAND President LAWRENCE CREIGHTON JANE WIPFLER EUGENE WHITE Co-Treasurer Secretary Co-Treasurer THE JUN1oR CLASS S the school year draws to a close, the class of ,3-1 prepares to ascend to the ranks of leadership in school activities. Reviewing its past administration, there appears to be reasonable justification for citing, with optimism, some degree of success for this group. Soon after the organization of the Junior Class last October, a committee, headed by John VVarner, was appointed to select the type of jewelry most clearly representa- tive of the will of the class. As a result of efficient work, the first order was placed and completed in sullicient time to supply the 'fholidayw demands of the purchasers. And again, in the athletic field, the Junior cagemen stepped forth with a sweep- ing attack, to emerge champions of the lnterclass Basketball League and successful defenders of those honors awarded the Junior Representatives the previous season. Even as this publication goes to press, the committee charged with arrangements for the annual festival, the Junior Prom, is rushing its preparations toward a grand finale, and a successful one. i...45.... Zo fo 6' Jw! M O , gitfw M W 'Sf 1 IA X THE JUNIOR CLASS fx ji W. JUNIOR RING AND PIN COMMITTEE JOHN WARNER, Chairman JEAN TRIMBATH MILDRED HASKELL I' JAMES HEMENWAY PAUL DONOVAN If OLIVE HETRICK Y,4.,..XQ,,.,...MMLW fy I JUNIOR PROM COMMITTEE ROBERT ALBEE, Chairman JAY CLARK H R WILLIAM DOOLITTLE ELIZABETH SNYDER J ' JANE THOMPSON STACY BOLGER , ' EVELYN BOURGEOIS JJ if I bf ' K ' - J x QI .....46--- 1 M1 M W X ." Jf'5f,"3 il lk P X ' I Q, ,K KJ ,, f A f 'ijfififilf' -AL - y xlb f VW 5 2,053 lv riff!! pwywfiefefp ce 'ki X 4 ll THE soPHoMoRE CLASS ORGANIZED and an active class for the first time in many years, the Sophomore Class enjoyed a most pleasant year in the Elmira Free Academy. Plans are being made for a Sophomore Day to be held later in the year and the day is to be concluded with a dance sponsored by the class. The class is also planning to be represented by a booth at the annual Spring Carnival. Just what form the booth will take is not yet known. The Sophomore Basketball team did honor to its class by finishing in second place in the annual interclass basketball contest. re-xc: v f x Q A .fy ltr X President . . . . . JAMES CUNNINGHAM Vice-President . . . . MARIANNE HENRY Secretary . . . GRACE EATON Treasurer . JAMES KELLY - Ls fx ' f Q: 2 V , , ,J , vvf ,L-QLAU . ,IJ r' ' p S-' ' i -.- 47 ..... HE FRESHMAN CLASS - 31- Q91 Nc -'gfj QTJQX 7? Qgsf MII 1 MW M ,W f ACTIVITIES 'L7"'P 4 r 1 L -Q., vfs-X, I STUDENT CGUNCIL HE Student Council still maintains its high standards as the representative student-government body of the school, and has found the past year an especially active one. ln the interests of the school, various members were put in charge of traflic regulations and locker room supervision. The Council financed several assembly speakers although existing conditions made it impossible to procure a regular speaker program, During the football season, Student Council organized pep-fests before several of the big games and did a great deal to arouse spirit in the school. On Bingo Day, the Councils of the Academy and the Southside joined in making the Rededication of the Athletic Field a success, and marched aroundgthe field for the ceremony before the game. Looking forward to the ubig event" of the year, the Spring Carnival, the Council of 1933 joins those of past years in upholding the excellent reputation of the Elmira Free Academy. l'res1'rlent . . RICHARD SEEM V1'c'e-Preslrlent . . . ANN COLEMAN Secretary . . . . . FAY MITCHELL Treasurer . . . . JOHN PAUL DELANEY I, MISS KATHLEEN NIILLER "T lg Faculty .4d11is0rs . . MRS GLADYS C SMITH . , J J v 1 Douglas KIacl,aury, Rodman Homayne, George Gregory, Herbert Ziff, William Burke. Robert Ball, Marie lNlcNamara, Mary Cleveland, Eleanor Van Buren, Mary Kjelgaard, Julia Dee Filippo, Benjamin Kilpatrick. ,loseph Cleary, Roger Bremer, Fay Mitchell, Richard Seem, Ann Coleman, Robert Snyder. ,.51... LIBRARY COUNCIL HE Library Council, as in former years, has proven itself very eliicient in carry- ing out its duties in the Elmira Free Academy Library. The Council is com- posed of a group of girls, interested in library science. They are given this oppor- tunity to learn about library management under the supervision of the librarian. The duties of the Library Council are to charge out books, to prepare and take slips to study halls, and to keep the library in order. Several times during the past year the Council has held social entertainments, each of which has been a great success. The oliicers for the l933 season were elected early in the year. President . . i . FRANCES HURLEY Vice-President . . lWARY KJELGAARD Treasurer . . . . . EMILIE GEHRIG Librarian . . Miss ELIZABETH ELDRIDGE Emily Leach, Helen Pipher, Mary Kjelgaard, Alberta Dytman, Ruth Goodwin, Evelyn Cressel, Grace Spallone, Emilie Gehrig, Rowena Suhury, Dorothy Kreidler, Dorothy Kosloski, Anna Stro- zinski, Olga Stanton, Betty Jones, Mary Pirozzolo. Sibyl Leach, Margaret Burgery, Beatrice Howell, Katherine Cuffney, Frances Hurley, Mary Kubinski, Helen Marchinack, Elizabeth Murphy, Dorothy Kakritz, Ruth Parker, Eleanor Keating, Cynthia Manley, Phyllis Pike, Ruth Allis, Eleanor Grysl-za. Q.. 52 i.- T Z0 'L Sify! if T0 Q FOREIGN RELATIONS SOCIETY HE Foreign Relations Society, one of the new clubs of the school, was organized early in the year under the supervision of Miss Rena Rockwell, head of the history department. The purpose of the society is to promote a better understanding of foreign affairs and international politics among the student body. The club has participated in two debates this year. One with Forum, on the question, HResolved: That the President of -the United States be elected by the direct vote of the peoplefi in which tha alfirmative was upheld by Foreign Relations. The other debate was with Agora on the war debt cancellation question, in which the club argued against cancellation. Further activities are planned. President . DOUGLAS MACLAURY V ice-President . MARGIXRET O'LEARY Segremry , . WILLIAM MILLER Treasurer . . - - GRACE EATON Faculty Advisor ........ Miss RENA ROCKWELL Phyllis Pike, Alberta Dytman, Mary Kjelgaard, Robert Donohue, David Wladis, Grant Names .lulius Katz, Robert Ball, Mary Bulow, Jeanette Wcale, Margaret Philo, Ruth Parker. ,Iames Coletta, Rita O'Leary, Pauline lessen, Mary Snyder, Eleanor VanBuren, Helen Bergman, Phyllis Swartz, Elizabeth Wade, Cynthia Wliite. Helen Dickinson, Raymond Hauver. Rosemary Dickinson, ,lcssie Miller, William Hiller, Douglas Macliaury, Miss Rockwell, Margaret O,Leary, Grace Eaton, Julia DeFillipo, Eleanor Housnick. Alice Clark, Joy Phillips, Hazel Pierce, Sibvl plieach, Esther Young. .-,531 VV ,L W o , r .199-I' -4210.2 ' Q 3 v ff S0 J, I 1 J ,ff , GIRLS' H1-Y . ,J IX' HE year, 1933, marks the commencement of a new club in the school, the Girls' Hi-Y, sister society to the boys, club of the same name. The purpose of the organization is, in similarity to that of the boys, to promote high ideals of character and good fellowship in the school. The fifty members were chosen from a group of over two hundred applicants by a committee composed of several members of the faculty. Meetings will be held bi-weekly at the school, one every month taking the form of a luncheon meeting at the Y. W. C. A. The first social activity of the club was a joint luncheon with the Boys, Hi-Y. The society is looking forward to the remainder of the school semester with the eager anticipation that characterizes all the activities of this organization. President . . . AGNES BRo1cH Vice-President . MARIE MACNAMARA Secretary . . JEANNETTE WEALE Treasurer . . . . RITA BYRNE Faculty Advisor . Miss VIOLA HEINEN Betty Tidd, Edith Schomo, Francis Cooper, Edith Sandler, Alberta Dytman, Ellen lilcliernan, Catherine Fix, Bessie Verbanic, Jane Wipller, Fay Mitchell, Dale Hood, Mary Kjelgraard, Jennie Stevens, Pauline Bertsche, Marjorie McLeod, Ruth Cooper. Barbara Pettingill, Hazel Pierce, Blanche Bacorn, ,luanita Weinert, Pauline Bodzai, Helen Gryslca, ,lean Meiswinkel, Betty Brooks, Elizabeth Snyder, jean Splann, Mary Cleveland, Mary Battersbee, Mildred Haskell, Betty Hennessy, Edith Solomon. Lucia Peterson, Florence Zielinski, Rita Byrne, Marie lVlacNamara, lVliss Heinen, Agnes Broich, Jeanette Weale, Eleanor Rutan, Helen Mcflrath, Julia Deliilippo, Doris Edmunds. ..- 54 -..... 1 , t. 1. P ,f . lf' 'fl 1 I A" BOYS, HI-Y HE Hi-Y Club of the Elmira Free Academy is constantly becoming a more prominent organization in the minds of the boys of the school. The club is devoted to the task of maintaining the high standards of character for which it now stands and for rounding its members into fellows of sincere endeavor. Among its duties, Hi-Y includes the patrolling of the football field during the season and the regulation of traffic in the school. Aside from its serious tasks, the club engages in many enjoyable activities, including swimming parties, dances, outings, and an annual banquet. Hi-Y feels that a great deal of the credit for its success is due to Mr. Anthony Schwenkler, its faculty advisor, and Mr. Ernest Eaton of the central Y. lVl. C. A. President . . . RoDMAN ROM,-XYNE Vice-I'residenr . . RICHARD S151-:M Secretary , . , . . ROBERT SNYDER Treasurer . . . . . ROBERT lWARSH Faculty Advisor . MR. ANTHONY SCHWENKLER Mr. Eaton, John Cooper, David Miller, Robert Templeton, Guy Dewey, Joel Robinson, George Gregory, John Riggs, Roger Bremer, Joseph Cleary, Mr. Schwenkler. Frederick LeValley, Parmer Waterbury, Arden Peterson, DeVVitt Daly, Robert Albee, Williani Doolittle, Robert Newman, Eugene White, Robert Metcalf, Granison Gridley. A Roger McGrath, John Brand, Walter Chapel, Richard Seem, Rodman Romayne, Robert Snyder, Robert Marsh, Ralph Chamberlain, John Wariier. lg? A GCRA YEAR given to the consideration of educational and social problems has been passed by the members of the Agora Debating Society. Contentions on econ- omic, educational and governmental questions have been enthusiastically discussed by the members. Equally well enjoyed was the Christmas spread and dance held by Agora and its coordinate club, Forum. Theatre parties and picnic suppers and an especially enjoyable Hallowe'en party were held. The new members were given an opportunity to test their ability in imitating famous personalities at the initiation spread, and the uspectaclew was enjoyed by both the participants and the audience. A banquet at the end of the school year will round out this interesting term of activities. President . BIARIE MACNAMAR.A Vice-President . . AGNES BROICH Secretary-Treasurer . MARY ELLEN CAIN Faculty Advisor . . . MISS DENEEN u Margaret O'Leary, Mary Bambury, Margaret McTiernan, Janice Trost, .lean Splann, ,lane Wijmder, Ellen McTiernan, Fay Mitchell, Florence Cain, Alice Nixon, Rita MacNamara, Ruth Lovitch. Janet Stevens, Mary Battersbee, Rosemary Dickinson, Eleanor Rutan, Marion Newman, Dorothy Slocum, Aileen Broich, Olive Hetrick, Eleanor Miller, Bertha Caplan, Ruth Cooper, Helen McGrath. Edith Sandler, Alice Clark, Eleanor Swayze, Ann Fidelman, Miss Kotrba, Mary Ellen Cain, Marie MacNamara, Agnes Broich, Ann Coleman, Betty Hennessy, Frances Cooper. .-55.1. I ff U , J JJ - FORUM HF Forum Debate Society is one of the outstanding organizations in t'1e Elmira Free Academy. Among the several innovations adopted by the club during the past year, was a new order of proceedure for meetings. For orderly transaction of business, Forum is considered the model society of the school. A debate between Forum and the Foreign Relations Club on the proposition, '4Resolved: That the President of the United States should be elected by the direct vote of the people," was held at one of the school assemblies. Forum upheld the negative in this contest. A special feature of Forum meetings this year has been a series of vocational talks by prominent business men of Elmira. ln addition, informal discussions on present day topics and an annual dinner dance are planned. l'resia'enl . . . HERBERT Zn-'F Vice-President . . ARTHUR O,LAUGHLIN Secretary . . . GUY DEWEY Treasurer . . . BERTRAM ZIF1-' Faculty Arlvzlmr ......... MR. JOHN CoLoAN Daniel Baker, John Cooper, John Van Kuren, William Hawkes, James Cunningham, William Hooper, Stewart Peterson, Carl Blaltzer, ,loseph Cleary, Roger Bremer. j . A William Shemoin, Nicholas Cieri, Philip Hopper, Samuel Botnick, William Miller, Samuel Levine, John Henry Vllarner, Bertram Baker, Robert Metcalf, Harold Horwitz, Mr. Colgan. Manford Rosenheck, William Burke, Bertram Ziff, Herbert Ziff, Guy Dewey, Francis Stemermzm, Frank Makovitch, Benjamin Horwitz, Harry Tipton, William Schiefen. ..--57...- iii? fill X 0 E, if fl by Q ff MJ A ,W VINDEX lf if HE Vindex-published by and for the students of the Elmira Free Academy 1 if defender and informer-has successfully piloted its newsy craft across thc 3 exrfer- ranging sea of another school year despite financial reverses. C nsidering the present conditions, the student body has supported the paper very w ll, and the former standards have been creditably maintained. ljlr Tl e Vindex has placed in each of the contests entered this year. It received xy' iird ,lace in Class MB" competition at Columbia, and first honorable mention at A Corn l. The Vindex of 1933 also bears the distinction of holding the record for the J larg t Vindex ever published in the school history. A twenty page edition was 3.4-fcgpub hed in April. R r 'se is due the entire staff for its untiring efforts to uphold the criterion set hy ts he-X e - e H . V5-x difor-in-Chie . . JosEPH CLEARY Buszn .s ,lanager . . . RICHARD SEEM f MERCEDA BACON ELEANOR VANBUREN .flssociate Editors . DOROTHY SLOCUM Assistant Business Manager A11'l,'6'ffl'Sil7,g fllanager . Circulation fllanager . OLIVE HETRICK IRVINC. SARNER HELENE MATTHEWS . ROGER BRI-IMER . . JoHN WYARNER Exchange Editor . . . . GUY DEWEY Faculty Advisor ........ MRS. JE.-XNETTE DEUEL 1 1 1 1 n Nicholas Cieri, John Wul'lier, Bertram Ziff, Guy Dewey, William Burke, William Miller, Kenneth Stowe. Leonard Friedman, Harry Tipton, Joy Phillips, ,lean Meiswinkel, Mary Cleveland, Samuel Botmck Sidney Curtis, Manford Rosenheck. Eleanor Van Buren, Merceda Bacon, Irving Sarner, Joseph Cleary, Richard Seem. Roger Bremer Olive Hetrick. .4531 SENIOR PLAY HEY All Want Something" is a cleverly written modern comedy, exceedingly well portrayed by the cast under the capable direction of Mr. Colgan. It shows in amusing fashion a young man, son of a very wealthy automobile manufac- turer, who pretends for the time being that he is a tramp. He does this to again see a girl whom he has met in Venice under the most romantic circumstances. Dis- covering her mother's fondness for reforming tramps, he assumes this guise and CC enters the household and the mother's favor, unrecognized by anyone. There is no need to describe the ensuing complications and also no need to announce the nhappy ending for all concerned." "THEY ALL WANT SGMETHINGU Presented by the Senior Class CAST OF CHARACTERS Hilda Kilboarne ....... . . ALICE BOOTH Kane Kilbourne ....... . ROGER BREMER Mr. Kilbonrne . . . ROGER JVICGRATH Mrs. Kilbourne . . . FAY MITCHELL Grosvenor . . . . ROBERT METCALF Wade Rawlins . . JOHN PAUL DELANEY Herb Wheeler . . . ROBERT SNYDER Valerie . . . . JEANETTE WJEALE Virginia . . . . RUTH LOVITCH Minnie Harlan . . MARGARET OQLEARY jack Merrill . . . . IRVING SARNER Chauncey Smith . . . GUY DEWEY Annabelle . . . . . . JEAN O7NEILL Billy Kilbonrne ........ FRANK MAKov1TCH Frank Makovitch, Irving Sarner, Roger Bremer, Roger McGrath, Guy Dewey, Robert Snyder, Robert Metcalf, Mr. Colgan. Ruth Lovitch, Jeanette Weale, Alice Booth, John Paul Delaney, Fay Mitchell, .Jean 0'Neill, Margaret O'Leary. if-ggi- ,. f -JV ji QQ, 'rf 0 , GIRLS GLEE CLUB HE fifty-two girls of the Elmira Free Academy Glee Club, under the capable direction of Miss Dorothy E. Connor, have made a name for themselves through- out Elmira and the neighboring communities. They have displayed their talent before several of the city's prominent organi- zations among which were the otary nd Zonta Clubs and the Thursday Morning Musicals. The Academy Christmas Asse bly was entertained with several appropriate selections by the club, as have numerous Parent-Teacher meetings. The Glee Club has spread cheer th o e me for the Aged, St. ,loseph's Hospital, and the Reconstruction Home. Wlith the annual p n C c rt and a return engagement with the Ithaca Choral Club, the Glee Club s i plendid program for the year. President . . 1 . . . . ELEANOR VANBUREN Vice-President . . . . . MARY KJELGAARD Secretary-T e . . . . . . Doms HUNSINGER Director . . . . . Miss DOROTHY E. CoNNoR Accompanist ........... ALICE BOOTH Jawa H n A7 Mildred Scudder, Sue Fairchild, Rowena Subury, Lucille Rittenhouse, June Hill, Ellen Bowman, Elinora Hancock, Frances Preston, Lois Sneckenhurger, Eleanor Snyder, Marion Schusler, Mabel Veale. Mildred Smith, Phyllis Cole, Lucille Opdyke, Dorothy Smith, Virginia Drake, Martha Terwilliger, Delores Kidd, Lois Kendall, Jean Barber, Leslie Gregg, Eleanor Woodford, Maxine Timberlake. Louise Costello, Bertha Bystrom, Anna Burke, Dorothy Rhode, Helen Pipher, Eleanor Van Buren, Miss Connor, Mary Kjelgaard, Alice Booth, Jessie Miller, ,lean McCann, Cynthia Manley. Clara Oparil, Marjorie Barber, Rosemary Trognitz, Hazel Martin, Mary Stutski, Gladys Leisenring. M 60 M MASQUERS HE Masquers Dramatic Society has enjoyed a very successful season. New mem- bers were admitted in September and the total membership of sixty-five students shows what great interest there is this year in dramatics. Because of existing conditions, it was considered advisable to dispense with the annual llflasquers Play. Efforts were concentrated on several one-act plays, several of which were given at assemblies. This innovation was enthusiastically received by the student body. Bi-weekly meetings have been held at the Steele Memorial Library, with the members presenting varied programs after the general business meetings. President . . . JOHN PAUL DELANEX' Vice-President . . . SALLY FRENCH Secretary . lVlARY CLEVELAND I Treasurer . . ROGER MCGRATH I Faculty Advisor . MR. JOHN COLGAN Jane Haskell, julia DeFillipo, Nicholas Cieri, Manford Bosenheck, .lames Coletta, Guy Dewey, Samuel Levine, Roger Bremer, Williani Miller, Irving Sarner, Virginia Monroe, Marjorie McLeod. Eleanor Rutan, Betty Leahy, ,loan Lewis, .lean Splann, ,lean O'Neill, Elouise Davis, Elizabeth Snyder, ,lean Meiswinkel, Aileen Broich. Fay Mitchell, Betty Donoyon, Louise Kidder, Edith Schomo, Louise Alpert, Marie lVlacNamara. Betty Loomis, Betty Merrill, Rosemary Dickinson, lllargraret 0'l,eary, Boger McGrath, john Paul Delaney, Sally French, Mary Cleveland, Eleanor Miller, Olive Hetrick, Florence Woughtcr, Helen McGrath, Ruth Lovitch. Helen Roe, Katherine Ellis, Alice Clark, Ann Coleman, Adelaide Savey, Roberta Bottcher, Eliza beth Andrew, Dolores Putnam, .loy Phillips, Bertha Caplan. ,gi-,- '-sf Zo 00 0 1 .f"'7!' I wwf ...i ,, ,La lr' g',,,,L I . a,s,N H' -1jael+ K GIRL RESERVES HIS year the Girl Reserves have been living up to their reputation as one of the school's most active organizations. At their weekly meetings, members keep themselves occupied in practicing handicraft work and in making scrapbooks of various kinds. lndustry seems to be the keynote of their organization. The girls have organized a basketball team to add to their good times, which include swimming and skating parties, hikes, and the annual penny circus and Christmas party. With such a variety of activities, it is no wonder that the society realized a substantial increase in membership last fall. President . . ROSEMARY HENRY Vice-President . . DOROTHY RHODE Secretary . . MARGARET KEANE Treasurer . . . . . Lois LOWMAN Faculty Advisor . . Miss GRACE MILLER Anna Ryan, Margaret Collins, Mary Cook, Jean Brewer, Evelyn Quigley, Rowena Suhury, Lucille Rittenhouse, Alice Howell, Agnes Smith. Zelda Singer, Mary 0'Rrien, Mary Rita Walsh, Norma Bernice, Betty Barnes, Helen Sheehe, .lune Schivane, Anna Burke. Miss Miller, Dorothy Rhode, Margaret Keane, Rosemary Henry, Lois Lowman, Margzaret W':1lts. Rosemary Sullivan, Miss Gill. 1.....62...i RADIO CLUB NDER the careful guidance of their advisor, Mr. Donelson, and the leadership of their president and assisting' officers, the 4'Knights of the Etherl' have com- pleted their first year at the Elmira Free Academy and have found it an enjoyable one. At the beginning of the school term in September, new members were voted upon and admitted. Besides conducting many successful tests with the mechanism of the radio, the members have also experimented in constructing radio sets of their own. The club has enjoyed several banquets and has also listened to lectures given hy speakers known in the radio iield, President . . ROBERT LEPKOSKE Vice-President . . BENJAMIN KILPATRICK ,FQ Secretary . . . YVILLIAM GROSCIO AI 'la Treasurer . . . FRANK MAKOVITCHA 1 I Faculty Advisor . . MR. EMORY DONELSOI' WI Mr. Donelson, Coleman, Doane, Andrus, Thomas. Dykens, Alley, Murphy. Baker, CIll'pf'llIt'I', Kilpatrick, Lepkoske, Dalhause, Makovitch, Donovan. T531 X l f I STYLUS CLUB NOTHER new club is born within our portals, the Stylus Art Society. The club is an outgrowth of a desire by advanced art students to forward both the appreciative and individual knowledge of lettering. The club established the precedent of having creative plates done by the mem- bers at the weekly meetings. An exhibit of these plates was held in February and another was planned for the early summer. An illustrated lecture by Mr. John J. Crybos, local artist, wasalso enjoyed during February. A proof of the clubas initial achievements lies in the fact that three of the members placed in the Elmira Sketch Club Poster's contest. The society holds an annual banquet in June, when new olHcers are installed. President . . HAROLD BACON Vice-President . . . . BERNARD BROWN Secretary-Treasurer . . ROBERTA BOTTCHER Faculty Advisor ........ Miss HELEN SEKOL .lohn Miller, Richard Alley, Donald Rosenberg, Richard Spencer. Elinor Hoagland, Nicholas Crybus, Harry Andrus, Benjamin Kilpatrick, Norma Hoagland. .lane Haskell, Bernard Brown, Miss Sekol, Harold Bacon, Roberta Bottcher, Jean 0'Neill. ha- 64 ...- TORCH STAFF HE Torch Staff feels itself under everlasting obligation to Mr. Anthony A. Schwenkler and Miss Helen Sekol for their indispensable advice in the organiza- tion of the l933 yearbook. We also tender our thanks to Merceda Bacon, Esther Williamson, and Harold Bacon of the Senior Class, and lane Wipfler, Olive Hetrick, and Wlilliam Hooper of the Junior Class, for their interest in making the book a success. We feel that the entire Senior class deserves recognition for its earnest coopera- tion in the interests of the TORCH. Ed1'tor-1'n-Chief . . . FAY MITCHELL JOHN PAUL DI-:LANEY Business Managers . . GEORGE GREGORY L JOHN Rises Art Advisor. . . A Miss HELEN SEKOL Faculty Advisor . ANTHONY SCHWENKLER Abraham Shulman, Thomas Keeton, Rohert Snyder, Roger McGrath, Guy Dewey, Daniel Collins, Douglas Macl,aury, Roger Bremer, Irving Sarner. Marie MacNamara, Dorothy Slocum, Cynthia White, Rodman Romayne, William Burke, Aileen liroich, Eleanor Rutan, Agnes Broich. lezmnette Weule, Anne Coleman, john Paul Delaney, George Cregory, Fay Mitchell, john Riggs, lwlith Sandler, Isahelle Mansfield. ....- 55 ....- ELMIRA HIGH SCHGOLS BAND HIS year the Elmira High Schools: Rand has enjoyed an especially varied and creditable program, There were very few football games at which the band was not present, cheering the team on to victory with such spirited marches as Sousais '4High School Cadets March" and various Notre Dame tunes. At the memorable HBingo'7 game, they executed formations of the letters 'CBN and MEN, amid cheers from the largest crowd seen on the field in years. Under the able leadership of Mr. William E. Biery, the uniformed boys have proven themselves worthy of the highest praise by responding cheerfully to every SUIHIUOIIS. FLUTE Richard Howland Harry Tipton CLARINET William Mathews Gerald Pritchard Rodman Romayne Henry Fischman Lawrence Doolittle Oliver Libby Robert Thomas Cecil Thomas Roger Hunt .lohn Henry Hamilton William Love George Hetrick Robert Tipton OROF. Lincoln Whittaker BASSOON Marshall Terry SAXOPHONE Sheldon Clarke Jack Livens George Starky Freu Loomis HORN Frank Johnson .lohn Statts CORNET Edward Timbrel Charles Roy McDonald Teddy Taylor Otis Winner Lee Huyler Leonard Sheer Harry Romanki Samuel Smith Merle Wilson Stephen Wilcox George Mitchell ..-- 55 L. BARITONE William Nowill Robert Culver TROMBONE Floyd Peck ,lack Merrill Ralph Dutenhaefer Wilfred Kelts Gordon .lensen TUB A Lawrence Draper Augustus Brace Drummond Wylie DRUMS Donald Jayne Norman Held ,lames Ferris Franklin Harlan Harry Baldwin ORCHESTRA THE High School Orchestra, under the capable direction of Mr. George J. Abbott, has just completed a successful year. They have played for the weekly assem- blies and for several plays. Ou April 2, they presented an enjoyable concert at Park Church Forum. The members, selected from the student body, receive Regents credit for their Work. Weekly rehearsals are held at No. 2 school and excellent training in orchestra- tion is given. This year has been quite unusual in that nearly every instrument is represented. We may well be proud of our musical organization. VIOLINS UCIA PETERSON HELEN BOARDMAN DALE HooD BERTRAM RUNDELL GERALDINE IVES RICHARD GETMAN ROBERT MCDOWELL NIARJORIE NEWELL DONALD WIOODWARD PAUL BATES ROBERT DENISON WIILLIAM GRAFF PIANO ESTHER WIILLIAMSON TRUMPET RAYMOND HAUVER EDWARD TIMBRELL LEE HUGHES BASS ALBERT BENNETT LAWRENCE DRAPER VIOLA AGNES OLIVER RALPH DUTENHAEFER OBOE LINCOLN WIHITTAKER ...-67 T- CLARINET GERALD PRITCHARD WILLIAM MATTHEWS FLUTE STEWART PETERSON HENRY COLLINS CELLO ALBERT BERBURY TROMBONE FLOYD PECK PERCUSSION DONALD JAYNES ii iw' R, Zo Q0 'S' .2 6 if Re PHI ALPHA KAPPA HI Alpha Kappa, formerly strictly a girls' athletic society, has broadened its membership requisite to that of good sportmanship and honest endeavor. The increased membership has shown the popularity of this change of requirement. During the past school year, the society has enjoyed a varied program of activi- ties. Weekly meetings have been held regularly at the Y. W. C. A. and as an inno- vation for this year, several parties and spreads have been held at th NYE' Clubhouse. At the beginning of the year, new members enlivened the meetings with presen- tations of several plays and pantomimes. During the basketball season the members undertook the selling of basketball tickets and were very successful in their attempts. The society will be represented by a novel booth at the Student Council Carnival and will close the season with the annual banquet. President . . FAY MITCHELL Vice-President . MARY BAMBURY Secretary . . JANE VVIPFLER Treasurer . . . JULIA DEFILIPPO Faculty Advisor . MISS MARY OTDEA June Cary, Jane Lauster, Esther Williamson, Lois Conevery, Ellen McTiernan, Aileen Broich, Nancy Morss, Agnes Broich, Mary Anna Thompson, Marjorie Ludlow, Kathleen Brett. Florence Griffin, Marie MacNamara, Adlyn David, Rosemary Dickinson, Betty Sutfin, Jean Carey, Alice Nixon, Elizabeth Andrew, Rita OiLeary, Ruth Ferguson, Elaine Tepper. Ann Coleman, Mary Dow, Mary Louise Wright, Julia DeFilippo, Mary Bambury, Fay Mitchell, Jane Wipder, Katherine Ellis, Marianne Henry. 68 ...- , swf, BIOLOGY CLUB HE purpose of this organization is to give students an opportunity to increase their knowledge of natural science and to continue their interest in it by asso- ciation with students in the same field. The Biology Club meets once a week, when projects in biological research are worked out. Special features during the past year have been the construction of aquariums and terrariums, the carving of soap models, and the trapping and mount- ing of small mammals. Prizes in soap carving were given to Wlilliam Love and Joseph Graham. A trip to Cornell University Museum has been arranged and several speakers have been engaged by the club. Socially, the organization is very active, and parties are held once a month, with a formal banquet at the annual meeting in June. President . ELExNoR VANBUREN Vice-President . . HAROLD BACON Secretary . . JOSEPH GRAHAM Treasurer . . . ELEANOR GRYSKA r- Faculty Advisor . Miss SYLVIA KOTRBA Daniel Davis, Fred Savey, Robert Tipton, Vlfilliam Love, Henry Weinstein, Harold Fowler, Richard Alley, Gordon Brinthaupt, Harry Tipton, Stephen Abbott, Clifford Johnson. Alberta Dytman, Eleanor Woodford, Virginia Drake, Jean Elliott, June Hill, Gertrude Henshaw, Mary E. Mitchell, Helen Bergman, Eleanor Snyder, Norma Bernas, Helen Dickinson, Jesse Mould. Sibyl Leach, Dorothy Williams, Joseph Graham, Eleanor Van Buren, Miss Kotrha, Harold Bacon, Eleanor Gryska, Norma Stalker, Agnes Smith, Doris Long. ..- 69 -1 BOYS' GLEE CLUB HE Boys, Glee Club, the newest organization in the school, Was organized under the supervision of Miss ,lean Christian. The purpose of the club is to afford some outlet for the vocal talent possessed by many of the Academy students. Since its commencement, the enrollment of the club has grown steadily and is rapidly becoming a very promising choral aggregation. The club plans to give both assembly and concert progr s in the near future. :x President . . . . . . ROBERT BALL Secretary-Treasureri. 31. . . .J ' . DANIEL COLLINS Faculty Advisml . . . . 94,41 . Miss JEAN CHRISTIAN y r -N0 ts -M Harmon Fletcher, Arden Peterson, Donald Perry, Paul Fletcher, George Brooks, Richard Dean, .loseph Lynch, Hunter Corliss, William Stowell, Cornelius Leahy, Leonard Shear. William Ostasheski, Philip Hopper, Donald Jaynes, William Love, John Warner, Clifford Ladd, ,lohn Speen, Wesley Wilbur, Carl Elston, Luther Cicoru, Roger Wade. Daniel Davis, Charles Cooper, Harry Tipton, Abe Shulman, Miss Christian, Roluert Ball, Daniel Collins, Russell Gee, Guy Welliver. i- 70 .-I- TEES! WA NT ATHLETICS If, 1 ' V, 1 In Q' ,N , ' 1 fig. 'fi 1 f . f -' ww '- 2 f fQ" M , y f s J ks X WE DEDICATE THIS SECTION OF THE TORCH TO MISS MARY O'DEA, AND MR. ARTHUR HIRST, THE GUARDIANS OF OUR ATHLETIC CAREER. we ....... 73 --- 9 3 FOOTBALL Capmin . . . MAX EASTON Manager . . FRANCIS WEBSTER Coach . . . ARTHUR HIRST f. V. Coach . . . . EMORY DONELSON SCHEDULE H. S. .... 9 Alumni ..... ll . H. S. , ..... 20 Hornell ...,.. . 0 E. H. S. .,.. 7 Corning .......... 14 E. H. S. ....... l3 Binghamton ....... . 6 E. H. S. .... 0 Union-Endicott 6 E. H. S. .... 0 Ithaca ,........... 25 3 A 1 i' 1, if .' -n-- -- F' R 'Q Mr. Donelson, Tormey, Mr. Hirst, Webster, Riggs, Hogan, Kettle. Campbell, Hall, O'Donnell, Comereski, Joseph. Smith, Wheadon, Fosececa, Carr, New, Pierce, Furman, Hailstork. Byrne, Clark, Comereski, Hall, Nagel, Shulman, Graham, Drake, Sterling, Jashino. Wladis, Cunningham, Rockey, Clate, Easton, Bartis, Ogrodowski, French, Slocum, Ruffner, Corliss 174, FOOTBALL SEASCN THE football campaign of the Elmira High Schools for 1932, although spectacular in one instance, again fell a little below par in measures of averages and other technical definitions. But when viewing the other side of football, when taking into consideration the revival of a long buried school spirit, the 1932 football season has been a record one. Handicapped by a small schedule, the team was unable to cope with its adver- saries who for the most part played full season schedules. Lack of sufficient funds was the chief cause for the meagre schedule. Playing six games, the Blue and White achieved victory in three of them and were in turn defeated in three for a .500 average. The main victory of the season was a decisive 13-6 decision over Bingham- ton Central High, Elmira's' perennial rival, unconquered for several years. A squad of sixty promising huskies reported to Coach Arthur Hirst at the Ath- letic Field on September 7th, when the veteran mentor isued first call for grid practice. The first squad was under the supervision of Coach Hirst, while Leo Bolley and allied" Riley trained the second team. Mr. Donelson, biology teacher, was in charge of the Junior Varsity. Many veterans of last year's squad turned out for the initial practice. Training was greatly hampered by warm weather, but this did not stop the Coach from drilling his charges. When September 24 neared, the Coach had what looked to be the most powerful Blue and VVhite varsity in years. On Saturday, September 24, the High School eleven defeated the Alumni 9-0 in a hard fought contest. The line was a stone wall which the Alumni could not mount. Graham led a fine passing attack for Elmira's varsity. The next game also resulted in a victory for E. H. S. when Hornell was trampled in the dust by a 20-0 score. Saturday, October 8, was an open date. Hopes for a championship team ran high until a light but confident Corning Free Academy team gave the Blue and Vllhite varsity a stinging 144-7 setback. :'Brusie" Ogrodowski was absent from the fray because of a back injury received in the Hornell game. A fine aerial attack was the successful factor in Corning,s vic- tory. Another open date, October 22, sped by. Then came Saturday, October 29, the date of the Elmira-Binghamton clash, a red letter day in E. F. A. football history. Pep fests, assemblies, spectacular signs, demonstrations of all kinds raised the fire of school spirit to a burning pitch. The turnout for the game was a heartening sight to the team as it swept out on the field. Bingo had brought up a strong team for the annual fray, but from the opening minutes of the play, it was evident that they were outclassed by an Elmira team inspired by the wholehearted backing of the school. The playing of French and Scriver, ends, had a great part in handing Binghamton a 13-6 setback. Saturday, November 5, was an open date. Then an Orange tornado from,Union-Endicott struck the team and left them on the short end of a 6-0 count. The strong playing of Matisi, U-E backfield man, was a factor in Elmira's defeat. This game was played after a lapse of three years' athletic relations between the two schools. On Saturday, November 19, the Red and Gold of Ithaca high school completely swamped Elmira in a seas of mud to the tune of 25-0. The Blue and Wlhite varsity was completely outplayed by the little red team. The lthacans were much heavier and they opened great gaps in the forward wall of the Blue team for long gains. The mud hampered Elmirafs passing attack without which it could not gain. Directly after the Ithaca game, Walter Rockey was elected to lead the Blue and White for the 1933 season. Bockey's election came as a reward for his consistently fine playing. Eighteen boys were slated to receive the coveted ME" for football. As a result of their fine playing, French, Scriver and Ogrodowski were chosen on the first team of 1932 All-Conference football. ......751 BASKETBALL Captain . EDGAR SEBHINC 4 JOHN Rmcs FRANCIS HOGAN Coach . . . . . ARTHUR HIRST Managers SCHEDULE E. H. S. .. ..... 30 Ithaca ..... 18 E. H. S. ..,,,. ..... 2 5 Bingo ..,...... ....... 3 3 E. H. S. ...Y.. ..... 2 5 Endicott ......., ,...... 2 8 E. H. S. ...... ..... 2 3 Cortland ........ .....,. 2 5 E. H. S. ...... ..... 2 0 Ithaca ............ ....... 2 1 E. H. S. ...... ..,.. 3 3 N. Y. S. R. ...... ...... 1 6 E. H. S. ...... ..... 1 8 Hornell .......... ...... 3 2 E. H. S. . ..... ..... 3 4 Bingo ......,.. ..... . 22 E. H. S. ...... ..... 3 2 Heights ,...... ...... 2 0 E. H. S. ...... ..... 2 O Endicott ..... ...... l 5 E. H. S. ...... ..... 2 6 Corning ....... ...... 2 3 E. H. S. ...... .,... 1 2 Cortland ........ ..,,... 1 .5 E. H. S. .............................................. 28 Heights ........................ . ....................... 11 Deegan, Graham, Updyke, Robinson, Spaulding, Brown. Mr. Hirst, Johnston, Hurst, Sebring, Slocum, Wolfe, Batnick. .T76 BASKETBALL SEASON COACH ARTHUR HIRST again began the basketball season of 1933 with the task of molding a quintet from a group of youngsters who reported for first practice on November 29 at the Parley-Coburn school. Captain Sebring, Gflunief' Hurst, and Joe Graham together with Spaulding, Updyke, Slocum and Robinson were the only veterans reporting. After a fair season, nine men received their letters. The conference was divided into two loops, Elmira being in Loop A with Bing- hamton, Cortland, Ithaca and Union-Endicott. It was decided that the winner of Group A was to play the winner of Group B for the conference championship. Cort- land, the winner of Group A played Cooperstown, the winner of Group B, and scored a decisive victory. As the season opened, Ithaca took a drubbing from Elmira by a score of 30-18 on the local court. But the following week, Bingo came up and administered a 33-25 rebuff to the Blue-White quint. Next in line came the Black and Orange of U-E to heap on another defeat. this by the score of 28-25. These three games ended the first round and the E. H. S. team found itself tied with Ithaca for the bottom rung of the ladder. In the second game with Ithaca at the new Junior High School at Ithaca, the Hirstmen lost by one point, 21-20. Following the Ithaca game, two non-league frays were played, one with the New York State Reformatory quint and one with Hornell High. The game on the hill was won by a tally of 33-16 but Hornell took a 32-18 triumph. A team that seemed suddenly to have found itself came out of a slump and scored four, fine, consecutive victories. Bingo lost to the Blue-White quint, 22-34. The Heights came on the short end of a 32-20 score in a non-league fray. U-E was taken over, 20-15, and a strong Corning Free Academy Team was defeated on its own court, 26-23. Cortland, on her own court, repeated her victory of the season with a 15-12 win. The last game of the season came with a return fray at Elmira Heights which resulted in a 28-11 win for E. H. S. Thus the season ended, with Elmira winning seven contests and dropping six games. The Elmira team scored 326 points against 279 counters for the enemy tossers. Captain UEg,' Sebring led the locals with 54- tallies. Sebring was re-elected to the captaincy of the team for the 1933-34 season. Sebring is the first captain in many years to be re-elected to his post. The 'fjayveen squad did not have as successful a season as the varsity. Three games were won and six lost for a .333 average. Next yearis team promises to be of championship material as only Slocum, Up- dyke, Hurst and Spaulding will be lost to the squad. Some promising material has been uncovered in the Interclass leagues at the Academy and Southside High and Coach Hirst expresses the belief that the gaps being made by the retiring veterans will be capably filled. The league race will undoubtedly be run off in the same fashion as this year's chase and the blue and white of E. H. S. should soar high to the top of the loop. The men who received varsity letters for Basketball are: Captain Sebring, Graham, Hurst, Robinson, Slocum, Johnson, Spaulding, Updyke and Deegan. .,77... INTERCLASS WRESTLING CHAMPIONS Coach . . . ARTHLR HIRST Manager . . . Joslzmi CHRISTASTIE 105 lb. class ...AA... .......... Z Awlio 115 lb. class ........ ......... Q UIMBY 125 lb. class ..... .........,... 1 Ilcom 135 lb. class .... .....,................ C llERI 145 lb. class ........ w....... R 1TTENHot'sr: l65 lb class ..................,,.... ,.....,... ......,................... l-l A LL S X 7 RESTLING has also become a favorite sport at E. F. A. Aided by the excel- lent coaching of Mr. Hirst and a certain amount of training, the contenders for the wrestling titles put up a very good stand in almost every case. The growing popularity of this sport was proven hy the crowd of students who attended the contests. Sitting: Sikora, Quimby. Standing: Cieri, Rittenhouse, Zawko, Christastie. .i'73... INTERCLASS BOXING CHAMPIONS Coach . Manager . 95 lb 105 lb. 125 lb. 135 lb 145 lb. Heavy BOXING, in many . . ARTHUR H1RsT . . . JOSEPH CHRISTASTIE class ........ ...,..... H . WILLl.AMS class ..... ..........., ,I . PUNZO class ........ ..,....,.... N 1. DAVIS class ..... ........ P . MYHALYK class ........ ........ J . SISKIN weight ..................,,............ ................... R . HALL schools the King of Sports, is rapidly gaining a strong foothold in the athletic activities of the Elmira Free Academy. Out of the many appli- cants for the boxing titles, the five students pictured below were determined by the final bouts. Robert Hall, who was absent from both the boxing and wrestling pic- tures, was the only student to win a title in both sports. Siskin, Myhalyk, Davis, Punzo, Williarns, Christastie .. 79 --- INTERCLASS BASKETBALL CHAMPS Captain .......... SUFERINO ToURNoUR Coach . . . ARTHUR HIRST lntercfass Manager ...... JOSEPH CHRISTASTIE TEAM STANDINGS Team Won Lost Per Cent Juniors . . 6 0 l00 Sophomores I-3 3 50 Seniors ..... 3 3 50 Freshmen ............................,..,,... 0 6 0 FIRST TEN HIGH SCUHERS Player F.C. F. T.P. Player F.G. F. Klee .,.. I7 5 39 G. Miller .... .. 8 4 Tournour .... 13 5 31 Schallt .......,... .... 8 I Sheen . ..., ll 7 29 Cunningham ..... ..., 6 3 Punzo . . 5 21 Wheeler ...... .... 6 3 Bilhee .......,........,.,..,,.,. 8 20 Bislvee ............,............. 7 0 Webster, Carpenter, Christastic, Forbes, Conklin. l,imonf'elli, Sheen, Toumour, Rislmee, Gumoski. ,....- 80 .... FEATURES , , , .Vg ..,. . . . .. 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YV V f5ZV.'m.'.q.V1' V'-fdflffs .,. f,gV . -:,.V. ,V L. -, . ,, z. 5- -V . ..-V:-- .. -3 'QE A-. ,fc-.1 -iw Vs- . .., '11 V V ' , ., ,, -x , ,,, .- ,V ' .ng . .Vw .VfV,V,w,-V,,.g -- ...V V: ,1..Jf.'I+..,.4'1fA-V:ug"'1-'ll .3 V X , MV.. V-A V gy ,E ,- 3. .W V J., , A ,V 1,5 V'-.1-f. 1 ,V Vi ,V k-,V Ja. ,-a,.,gVQ-1 .r.,f.V:,g' 1 -,gf-1-fa.:f'w.nwV-zfg' ,5 L.. ,. .,.L' , . .,, .. -1 .V . ,. .s -- ,, V: Vi., .. ,VA V 3.1. ,, fp.. ,.V,f,V,,.-V ...,f,Vi ..V,,f V1..V ,..: .-, ., fn. - X5-V ' ,.V , .V .- ff "uf E','?wQV11.'.-JE 1wV.Vf'-Jsf"'m s,:: 'x'...f2.V72Vf:'VJf,.,V v?-1fV"-fm mf-uf Q V.-...M-.TV -V'fr rV- " V 'V ' . 'N ' f . 'C . , .gn 0 . . . . x . H' J ' xr'f'7V ,': PF! "V" 1 :L gVe3e.z.-w2-...gr:m:K-':- 3' .2F.:.- - 1 5 911? , Vs nh '43,- .!4"rj"fi2 3f'i":""": ' ""':""' ' ff' "' ' ' CLASS HISTORY HE brightest class in the history of the Elmira Free Academy is about to dis- band. We are, as you notice, moderate and temperate in our statement. 'There is much more we could call our class, but we will hold our natural enthusiasm in check. Why Mgild the lily?" Everyone knows what a wonderful class it has been. Even in its tender freshman years it was noted as the class that collected the most Hunks in the school. Yet it weathered the storm and soon, armed with blue-ribboned diplomas, will stand ready to subdue the world. As June draws near, and we stand ready to complete our high school career, we look back over the four years spent at E. F. A. and a host of memories flock over us. Our class went on its even way the first two years, unorganized, although we were permitted to have a representative in Student Council, to put in a good word now and then. Early in our third year, we elected Richard Seem, president, Alice Booth, vice- presidentg Ann Coleman, secretary, and George Gregory, treasurer of the class. A capable committee, headed by Carl Maltzer, had charge of Junior Day, that great occasion when we all paraded with red ribbons on our shoulders and felt especially privileged. Directed by Robert Snyder and his committee, the Junior Prom went off splend- idly on a balmy May night. The ring and pin committee was next to hold our fate in its hands. After long consultation, Chairman Joseph Cleary announced the beginning of the sale of our now-familiar rings, whose gold ship, ME. F. AT, on a blue background, became the symbol of our class. Senior play try-outs were held early in the term of our final year, and under Mr. Colganis direction, "They All Want Somethingw took shape. At a close election we named George Gregory, Agnes Broich, Nicholas Cieri, and Ann Coleman, namely, president, vice-president, treasurer and secretary. Now, the Senior Prom, to be held at Roricks Glen on May 12, with Thomas Keeton as chairman of the committee, and Senior Day, May 17, remain to round out our last year at the Elmira Free Academy. Then there will be the long-awaited commencement and we will sing our Alma Mater for the last time as students. Our only sorrow is for you who remain. How you will miss us! Who will now teach the juniors due humility and give so worthy an example to the little frosh. But we have our work to do, and after a due season of vacation for some, and four years in college for others, our class will startle and enlighten the world, even as it has done at the Elmira Free Academy. ....-84 1- CLASS WILL TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN: We, the class of 1933, being of alleged sound mind and memory, do make, pub- lish, and declare this our last will and testament, in manner following, that is to say: F1RSTaWe direct that all our just debts and funeral expenses be paid. SECOND-We hereby bequeath to the faculty: 1. More red pencils to give the oncoming classes their Hdeservedn 100's. 2. Patience to listen to the same line of excuses. 3. Ears, deaf to the joyous shouts of students at the announcements of single sessions. 4. Bound editions of HBallyhoo', to read to restless study halls. THIRD-We hereby bequeath to the Junior Class: 1. Our title as ulfxamples for the Rest of the School." 2. All that remains of our supply of paper for petitions, etc. 3. The privilege of seeing Harry O'Donnell walk about the halls. 4. Our library privileges? ? ? ? ? FOURTH-We hereby bequeath to individuals: 1. To uBob,' Templeton, HDick" Seem's scout pin. 2. To MBob,7 Burke, Manfordis popularity with the teachers. 3. To Betty Reed, some of Sarah Gold's scholarly ability. 4. To Larry Creighton, an opportunity to grow up. 5. To lVlr. Leverich, a year's subscription to the Record. 6. To Irene Wisniewski, Leona's brains. 7. To Eastman Beers, Roddy's ushynessn with the girls. 8. To Miss McMahon, a second period study, with all excuses on time. 9. To James Cunningham, some of Frank Makovitch's height. 10. To Joel Robinson, 'cEg" Sebringis place as captain of the team. 11. To lVliss Mclnerney, boys at 1:30. 12. To Mr. Parker, the esteem of all academy students. 13. To the next yearbook editor, Fay 1Vlitchell's remains. 14. To Marianne Henry, Ann Coleman's popularity. 15. To lVlr. Colgan, a new stage for senior plays. FlFTHgVVe hereby bequeath: 1. To the Vindex, a bigger ollice for seniors to loaf in, during study periods. 2. To E. F. A., dumber, if possible, frosh. 3. To Girls' Hi-Y, a treasury. 4. To the school, a new ceiling for the gym. 5. To the students, bigger and better vacations. 6. To the alumni, more opportunities to come back and brag about college. W.B., M. M., E. R. Official Executors of the Class of '33. ...-.851 Mar. 19-Alec appears with the 4'brush" gone. QQ J 0 September 20 .fs bf! 4 A October 29 GYM I S November 30 Sept. Sept. E E' October IO I2---The Calendar Commences. 20-I'le's just a sentimental gentleman from Florida. Sept. 23gYou7re O. K., Joe. The first Vindex lives up to its name. Sept. 26-YE. F. A. girls go for music in a big way. Mr. Kryl's son takes tickets at the concert. Oct. 5-Senior Election Results are pleasing to all. Oct. 6-7-Teachers must have their conven- tions. fNot that we object.J Oct. I0-Five Weekls Tests appear upon the scene. Willow, weep for us. Oct. I4-Are you going? Did you ask? Oct. I5-A. Z. Dance. It took Corning to wake us up. I4-Yfwhat a score! Oct. 20-Nothing Knew. Oct. 26-Pep Assembly! The old school spirit wanders through the halls. Oct. 28-Be At The Pep Fest. Oct. Z9--WE BEAT BINGO. Oct. Elfhlr. Hirst and the team wear "I told you so" expressions. Nutt 2-Have you seen the new blond? Bob has. Nov. I9-Hi-Y makes merry with swim and dance. Nov. 21-MMonkey Businessv by Mrs. Ackeley. Nov. 26-Louise Alpert faints in MY" pool. Nov 29 DEDICATED to turke s who ave - 'q Y H their lives that this nation might eat. Nur. 30-Oh. where is my wandering boy to- night? Dec. 6, 7, 8-Where is the glue for the Year- book? Dec. l2fJohn Riggs and car go into confer- ence with ,phone pole. .lohn comes out, but car remains. Dec. he Dec. I4-Guy Dewey fails to explain where goes 2nd period. I6-Yearbook Band Concert. A '!Howl- ingil Success. Der. I9-College is out. Mary Ellen comes to school starry-eyed. Dec. A 22-Agora and Forum celebrate together. good time is had by all. Dec. 23-E. F. A. Alumni roam the halls. Jap. 3--Studes return, bleary eyed and yawn- mg. J 11 ri . mo Jun. Feb. 30f-An unheard of thing. Green Sopho- res. , -31-Where can I find room 49? 6-Why did Marie change to Camels? Feb. I0-Who said so? Feb. 28--Patsy and Doug have it out in the locker room. Mar. ifSpring is just around the corner,- but we missed the corner. Mar. 3-,What a dance! Mar. 6-Jubilee Singers entertain at assembly. Mar. II-"It's between 42nd street and Shuf- flin' Off to Buffalo," Thord says, when asked where he intends to travel. Mar. I5-Bebe has a hard time, but the show must go on. What is this thing called love? April I-Mary Kane gets a I0 in Virgil. April 5-- Guy wants sponsorships. Who doesnlt? April 6-New Girls' Hi-Y entertained at the Y for lunch. Boys declare they never had such good food. Girls are invited again. April 7-Boys celebrate return of beer with fl Serenade in front of the Vindex Ollice. Radio contracts are in order for out of orderl. April I0--John makes Z1 wise remark Sth period and blushes the rest of the day. April II-Where is Rodman and that Band W1'i te-U p ? April l4!We'i'e off! Another Vacation. April 24--Were back! All desire a week or so more to make up the sleep they missed during vacation. April 25-Oh well! April 26-Nlr. Colgan mentions to the senior play east that he would like them to throw away their books and know their lines. April 28ASome Carnival! The Council must have been feeding on grape nuts. May I-Frank Corliss finds a May basket on his door. I wonder. May 34Johnny tells the world to wget a jobfi May 4- Happy days are here again. Sugar gets a letter from Bill. Mary 5-They All Want Something and did they get it? May 8-"Sonny" decides he better get an or- chestra for the prom. May 9-After listening to the Crime Club, E.F.A. sleuths solve the mystery of Miss Birchard's missing pennies. Mav l24Congratulations, Tommie! Some affair! May 154-Vllaiting Patiently. May I6-Fay and the staff do a Houdini act. May I7-Noble Seniors. Off April 24 'Q ,1 Q it lil May I V I March I5 March 3 M We V' 'I O I . ':, ' t ,'?Pft . .' - -H' . "1f,'fi7'3".-fl I' 'lg . ' ' - May I7 January 3 Z Lookmc, Ahead. 04? 21 Mi i Alucenooih T?-llq Mvllvv 4 . E . X ndfq Donovary Q , 3 - 1' " F Sarah qofcf George, X is 'fi qveqowj V, T F X44 cy Q' STIII Looliiny Ahead So rg of Tu rnbull I' 'Q 9.33 R' 57 Oohnnqplqgj o 5 s O I .s.Q 0958 ,A , "Qordli"DonalclSOl1 E15 5' Docer "MS: rfxhnvemek IQ! 1 . ll DMR7' I 13211.11 Sas IZRF1 L-3113066 Jig A 2- :fi K K 0 :Q 'AA ' 1

Suggestions in the Elmira Free Academy - Torch / Sagoyawatha Yearbook (Elmira, NY) collection:

Elmira Free Academy - Torch / Sagoyawatha Yearbook (Elmira, NY) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1


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Elmira Free Academy - Torch / Sagoyawatha Yearbook (Elmira, NY) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


Elmira Free Academy - Torch / Sagoyawatha Yearbook (Elmira, NY) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


Elmira Free Academy - Torch / Sagoyawatha Yearbook (Elmira, NY) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


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