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

 - Class of 1941

Page 1 of 122

 

Elmira Free Academy - Torch / Sagoyawatha Yearbook (Elmira, NY) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1941 Edition, Elmira Free Academy - Torch / Sagoyawatha Yearbook (Elmira, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1941 Edition, Elmira Free Academy - Torch / Sagoyawatha Yearbook (Elmira, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1941 Edition, Elmira Free Academy - Torch / Sagoyawatha Yearbook (Elmira, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1941 Edition, Elmira Free Academy - Torch / Sagoyawatha Yearbook (Elmira, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1941 Edition, Elmira Free Academy - Torch / Sagoyawatha Yearbook (Elmira, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1941 Edition, Elmira Free Academy - Torch / Sagoyawatha Yearbook (Elmira, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1941 Edition, Elmira Free Academy - Torch / Sagoyawatha Yearbook (Elmira, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1941 Edition, Elmira Free Academy - Torch / Sagoyawatha Yearbook (Elmira, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1941 Edition, Elmira Free Academy - Torch / Sagoyawatha Yearbook (Elmira, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1941 Edition, Elmira Free Academy - Torch / Sagoyawatha Yearbook (Elmira, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1941 Edition, Elmira Free Academy - Torch / Sagoyawatha Yearbook (Elmira, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1941 Edition, Elmira Free Academy - Torch / Sagoyawatha Yearbook (Elmira, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 122 of the 1941 volume:

1 N 4 J, 5. 5 Y e ui pf gk QQ , 4 EX LIBPJSV 'jufyyzfffc A Qyhfwfwfgfxfydfw f f WAQQL n MI' 3 Jufwz nfwffff MM M j .OMJMV WWW by JVM fii MM! Zim M WW! -ALM X, if 1 .1 ,, kv iifg 3 AW Wyftm 92 1 1 ' 5 Mfjf ZZWWWMWWWY ll AM' s w. ..,,, kftiiawmamigzfgfw ' mg: "14wiL,' .Q .,., mmm., ALMA MATER Dear to as always, This school and all its walls, Thoiflt ever with us stay, Fair E. F. A. When we are gone from thee, Still thou shalt ever be Fairest on land and sea, Dear E. F. A. Oar hearts may well grieve So soon to part from thee, But dear old school, believe, lfVeJre true alway. True hearts and friends well met Thy charms are with us yet Nor can we e'er forget Fair E. F. A. J THE TCRCH CE NINETEEN HUNDBED ECRTY-CNE 1 -fpb62,'ff",c" 7' ' PUBLISHED BY THE SENICB CLASS C'E ELMIBA EBEE ACADEMY ELMIBA, NEW YCBK Ed Ch f L B d I B M B Nh 1 L K I B d Ad A h A S h kl A Ad Elb B E1hAd DhM FOREWORD This Torch will have amply fulfilled its Purpose if some- day it may serve as a Precious link between the never-to-be- forgotten days of our youth and the troublesome, changing years of later life which We shall inevitably share. CQNTENTS FACULTY SENIORS UNDE RCLASSMEN ACTIVITIES ATHLETICS FEATURES ADVERTISEMENTS DEDICATION NVith sincere praise and appreciation, We, the seniors of the Elmira Free Academy, wish to dedicate this Torch to Miss Ruby Hopkins and Mr. Anthony Schwenkler for their cheerful, kind understanding of our Problems and their helpful solution of them. Q4 4 45' 1 ,faq .5 E z s W r l 1 , E 5 2 - ,iw R H av i i L V A 2 I FACULTY W' I nn sf yn-:gli Z I Ke ' fl . V7 1 , 401 MYER J ' W y Q. if 5 Q 'X Zluuuynil Z W be M7 QQJEQM A 4' 41 I .in nf' 'i ' N' 532- X Lf f H fl, 9 f WlnlNwgs A9 ff-Y 5 if-3 If, SH Wi N gl X The qualities of a successful high school principal are innumer- able, but the most essential of these are genuine friendliness, and the ability to inspire and encourage youth. In his personal contacts with each individual senior, Dr. Helrnkamp has proved undeniably ' . We his value in the capacity of teacher, counselor, and advisor , the class of 1941, can only say, "Thank you' for every helpful word spoken to us. To THE CLASS or Ii94I2 You set forth from school in stirring time. Life, in the next few years, will be neither tranquil nor certain. World-sluaking events that are shattering European civilization will not leave you unaffected. The school venerations than immediatel receded ou faced an m Y P Y economic situation that offered them little hope. That situation has chan ed. Toda , our countr is callin for men and women, for bo s g Y Y Y g Y and girls, to give their energy and their brains to the great task of Preparation for the defense of all that we hold dear. I am sure you will not be found wanting. As you go about the business of adapting yourselves to new con- ditions, it is my earnest hope that you will never be unmindful of the rich heritage that is yours. American democracy has given you an education under freedom. It has given you a chance to think and to evaluate. Within the framework of true liberty, no one can fetter the mind, the heart, or the conscience. Your loyalties are freely given. Whatever the future may hold in store, it is ufor us, the livingn to dedicate ourselves to the task of Preserving, perpetuating and improving our democratic institutions. ln this, as in the other, I m sure you will not be found wanting. Sincerely yours, 0 ' 0 DILLQN A. CADY l'Ve express everlasting gratefulness to one who has watched us grow for four years toward the climax of our school days, one who has been always ready to lend a sympathetic ear to our troubles, and one who, if possible, helped to erase those dith- culties with a kind word or deed. CDSCAR KERLIN VVe wish to voice our thanks to Mr. Kerlin for the many advantages which we have had at the Elmira Free Academy, through his energetic and thoughtful efforts towards our well-being. S is 1I'St IOWZ Patterson. St'llYVOl1l'ilE1', Cady, Tuvker, Helmkamp, Donelsnn. econd row: Chnttield, Ryerson, P1-okop. 3l:2l0BIllli1ll, Dobbei-stein. Parry, Gzu-rlner, Colgan. Rupei Schaad. ENGLISH SOCIAL SCIENCE Gladys C. Chapman, A.B. John E. Colgan, A.B. Kathryn Daly, A.B. Jeannette P. Deuel, A.B. Louise K. Gamble, Ph.NI. Rose Kingston, A.B. Dorothy Martin, A.B. Grace E. Miller, A.B. Alma Noonan, A.B. James D. Rupert, A.B. Alice Scott, A.B. Eda B. Stauterman, RIA. Rachel M. Bowen, A.B. Carolyn M. Bolger, A.B. Mary B. Cady, A.B. Helen XY. Edson, A.B. Marion Kelly, A.B. Kathleen lVIiller, Ph.B. Rena Rockwell, NIA. Julia Collins, NLS. William Dohherstein, BL.-X irst row! Gamble, Carly, G. Miller, Kelly, Deuel, Bulger. 0 S1 I I gt N I 1 St t T ly lil lx N R k ll 4 I Second r WZ S m in, Qin s on, foou oc' 'we , 'om on. MODERN LANGUAGES Julia V. Brooks, A.B. INI. Beatrice Espey, A.B. Harriet N. Kellogg, A.B. Isobel Mark, M.A. Clara D. Munson, A.B. Veda Spohn, B.S. MATHEMATICS Mary D. Condon, B.S. Elizabeth Deneen, A.B. Ruby Hopkins, A.B. Catherine Kabatt, A.B. Mary H. Stewart, BS. Celia N. Stott, A.B. Harriet Wixon, A.B. ifiun, ' 11 y, , .lillt-r, liuwun, liclsrm, LATIN Lena B. Logan, A.B. Anna INI. McMahon, A.B. Elizabeth Tashjian, A,B. SCIENCE Sylvia K. Beranek, M.S. Dillon A. Cady, B.S., Pd.B. Emory E. Donelson, Ed.M. Helen Kingston, B.S. Silas F. Parry, A.B. Stephen Prokop, M.S. Anthony A. Schwenkler, M.S LIBRARIAN Elizabeth Eldredge, B.S. First row: Mark, Kabatt, Clinpmnu, Garrett. Brooks, Beranek Second row! Kelly, Deneen, Cameron. Dunn, YVQSL Munson, XVixou, Pollor-k. Hopkins, St ' 't St tt COMMERCIAL Anna M. Botnick, B.S. Elizabeth Deneen, A.B. Anna C. NIaeInerney, B.S. Arlene Mariele, A.B. Ruth E. Morrison, M.S. Robert Patterson, M.S. Nlargaret Kelly, A.B. Mary H. Stewart, B.S. FINE ARTS Elbert Ryerson, B.F.A. Terresa Cameron Frederick Schaad HOME ECONOMICS Irene M. Dunn, M.A. Kathryn Pollock, B.S. Ada B. West INDUSTRIAL ARTS David W. Allee, B.S. Robert Gardner Ray L. Tucker Neil A. lVIclNIillan Franklin D. Chatiield PHYSICAL EDUCATION Arthur Hirst William W'ipfler, B.S. Lorraine Garrett Leona Paltrowitz, M.A. mme Q9 ZWMQNW 1 ' g q.- Q , V Ma A ,fm wfwf 7- W .jf W A f . - A i 4A ,, 5 1 f iA igi axho ,dd Qc.-CAcffs2fC'L If yA,c ,62 ,, - Ava an-fo ,dxf Q VQ A , q 4 -V,... .,-...,.,-,W . - gqw, N: mr WqgMNg,,,g,.f f, ,,,,nE,j-,, ,. 'Q-Q ., f.':,,'4Q3g xlfmm -.fw,.,-L.wmc,,X , 4kN4: ..,s:.:..zM..,,....1,..,,.f4,af,4...4..LE..i.,..:?.?i..f2gf.,,gW.Q,:..M4,m..,,M f wwwwgamys-. ,f .M-KM.w,,:, mg. , mm u u nmmnmmmxm xxxxmm ll Mill? N59 mf X SENIQRS mil' M117 "im ' 2 4 ""' f mmm WUI I I 1140 511171311 4 4 my umm ! E II JAM J ' 'i AY A 'Im ,-mu!! P H . n'7f F9 K , sxfgf V 14 ' if w ' dr J Q! - 2' ff S " 5 Qu! E ,f ,. W : W' Mx if l' I . 1 f I f .NHII ' ny 7"'f' .5 7 ,:' L ' f mm ' ,-1 :M 51 A Z, E fin' " il Q! 1 2 M5 m 2 11' 5 ffl 5 - ,E . ? VTIJWQ " I J' 'I Q 42' ll! Q 'f all nrr,,,,, -H 5 ,KS li Q PM M--7 3 3 1 if , Q ff 2 4 s 1? 1? . HL Y fn' . 'Qu ' 1 Lg ? i A 'S 1 3 qi X? e J 2 4 1 i 5 Q 2 3 3 I 's SENIOR CLASS HISTORY It was in September, 1937, that we first wandered the halls of E. F. A. mid whispers of "Aren't they cute?" "So smalln, 'gTerri- bly scaredn, and "Poor thingsu. Despite all this, We, the Freshmen Class, soon ucaught oni' under the leadership of John DeLaney, president, Betty Swift, vice-president, Dorothy Schneck, secretary and Richard Pannell, treasurer. A Freshman Party with Ruth Butts and John Eldridge as chairmen served as our premier activity. Robert Hirst, Betty Bird Austin, Ruth Butts, and Augustine Taggi acted as officers of our class during the Sophomore year. Although we joined many clubs, as Sophomores, we were not especially active. Proud to be upperclassmen, we immediately elected Harry Furman, Betty Bird Austin, Mary Elizabeth Kinner, and' Jack Fogarty as president, vice-president, secretary, and treasurer re- spectively, Miss Marian Kelly and Mr. A. Schwenkler acted as class advisers. Not only did we hold a Junior Dance headed by Harry Furman, but also we upheld the Junior Day tradition of wearing red and white. As Seniors, our year has been filled with many successful ac- tivities. Betty Swift and David Tuttle headed the Senior Musicalc Committee 5 Maryanna Hoffman and George Thomas were co- chairmen of the class dance, nBig Tap Hopn. During May were successfully planned Senior Day and the Annual Play, entitled 'fjune Mad" in which Shirley Hungerford and Thomas O'Brien played the leading roles. These were clirnaxed by the banquet and Prom. With graduation only a few weeks in the future, we are be- ginning to realize what our four year career has meant. Now are we sorry to leave, for we will greatly miss our E. F. A., so 'gdear to us always". Dear Classmates, As President of the Senior Class of 194-l, I have been accorded the privilege of writing in your behalf a message of farewell to those we leave behind. Commencement draws near. We are about to leave the tender care of beloved E. F. A., and embark on a voyage into a world strange and different from that which we have known for four years, a world torn with strife and suffering. Our journey is bound to be rough and hazardous, but with the sympathetic assistance and cooperation we have received from Dr. Helmkamp and the members of the faculty, we are bound to traverse successfully the stormy periods. Although our high school careers are about to end, the happy times and true friendships created during our all too-short stay will ever be cherished. I want to express our most sincere gratitude to Dr. Helmkamp, our class adviser, and the faculty for their expert guidance. To them we owe a life long debt repayable only by our success which will reflect honor and prestige upon E. F. A. - Yours sincerely, ROBERT HIRST. Therels room for wit in every ed tool. ALDRICH, ROBERT Southside High Life is just a "give and take,'l- So grumble not, for goodness sake. Intermural Basketball ANGELL, HELEN No. 11 Beauty and sparkling personality are crowned By Blondie's glorious curls. Hi-Y, Bowling, Agora, Masquers ANTELL, JEAN No. ll As lovely as pure sunshine, As simple and gay as spring. Hi-Y, Agora ANTENORE, MARY St. Anthony's For friendship's sake V No task is too great. Italian Club ANTHONY, HARRY George Washington A happy disposition Is fertile soil for popularity. Intermural Basketball I a ABBOTT, ALBERT No. 10 ARMITAGE, SHIRLEY No. 11 schoolg And Al for mirth is a gay heart- My ' A scholar through and through, 2.4 V ' f ffm ' ASH, DOROTHEA Wellsburg A little bit independent in her style, A little bit independent in her ' smile. ATHERTON, ALICE JEAN No. 2 Under Jeanie's outward calm dwells mischief. Masquers, Hi-Y, Student Council, Vindex, Torch Business Staff, Torch Literary Staff AUGUSTINE, WALTER St. Casirnir's Hereie enough fun For everyone. AUSTIN, ROBERT St. Patrick's Great hopes make great people. Cinema Club Y1. AVERY, GLENN George M. Diven Tall, slim, and vigorous, For him no winter sportls too rigorous. BAKER, ARTHUR No. II Math prodigy exemplified. Masquers, Forum CSec'y. 45 Vindex BAKER, ELIZABETH No. 2 'Tis quality, not quantity, that counts. Stylus, Hi-Y, Bowling BARCHET, GENEVIEVE Thomas K. Beecher Intelligent, neat, Fair, sweet. Ushers' Club, Treas., 3, 4, Hi-Y, Library Council BALLARD, MARY No. 11 She's just the quiet kind Whose nature never varies. BALMER, HOWARD Thomas K. Beecher School For .me there is no great fun Until my work's completely done. Forum, Orchestra Br K LORRAINE Geo . ' en fl A happy gl smile r an Mas ers, Agora if , Vindex BARBER, DICK Wewoka, Oklahoma A smile for every fellow, And two for every girl. ' BARRETT, EUGENE St. Patrickls This lad has a great deal Of that much talked of Hfemi- nine appeal". BATES, WILLIAM George Washington Red hair, cheery smile, heaps of vim- Reason enough for liking him. Forum A'-151.51-. '. BAUER, JACK Thomas K. Beecher Sportsmanship is an art Which he has fully mastered. Football, Intermural Softball, Intermural Basketball giris-fs '15 ga' t. xv i s Q ' ' fsgffs BAUMAN, CHARLES George M. Diven Ever laughing, always joking, Now and then the girls pro- voking. Forum FM 1 W' BEARDSLEE, LOUISE No. 10 A perfect woman, nobly planned To warm, to comfort and com- mand. Girls' Hi-Y, Vindex QFeature Editor 3, Associate Ed. All Torch, Editor-in-Chief ing. Bowling BENSON, BIRL No He's fair, he's square, None better anywhere. Orpheus SVA. BIXBY, WINIFRED Thomas A. Edison Greatness of deeds makes a hero, Greatness of heart makes friend. Bowling I BEACH, ROBERT j jr ' ' ,George Washington Hurrying only tiresflife, So letis preserve-,our youth. BELIN, VERONICA Sweet enough to be soothing, Witty enough to be entertain- Glee Club, Librar Council, L A-Ag-. ' . J 1 q.j,f'rpn, a.. part, fully' L BONI, JOSEPHINE lf?t'tti'liil' To prove That Good things co ages. . St. Anthony s aww iw wa. 9541.19 1 S Be elf? Wg jf., K." ti Wy, ew , 2,3 ,., K Sha! f Pixv My ,Ls .. ..... ,. , ,A S I 5, ' 1' 1 k X 1 2 me in ltt e pac - - ,, t, is ,L me Q Q x Y .N y S Mae' '2 Q, 53544 win 1 S 5 gb Y, -.S P ri. M UN? 3 i , . .f I as i, am Wlfifv,fff'1ff ,. BONSIGNORE, LENA George Washington Dark hair, dark eyes, dancing feet. Italian Students Club, Library Council V I BOWMAN, DORIS Wellsburg Letis do our work today So we can play tomorrow. BERNAUER, BETTY BRADY, JAMES Catholic High Southside Junior High . He does not stand idle Worrying can do no good- To let the world pass him by I made a vow I never wo ld i , Student Council, Cinema Club Q I BROWN, BARBARA JANE TEl5,.i,5QiE.Tm1f'1,, ff" " ' 'wiv '.', .diff-.,:?faEiE! . 91555 .. ,-,, ,K .5 . , xg " .V V "-- Qi at . , A iii' -:iff George Washington Her step is music Her voice IS song. Glee Club, Orchestra, Vindex BROWN, MARY St. Peter and Paul' her gentle manner. Cinema Club Her soft smile harmonizes with BUSH, IMOGENE No. 2 s Courteous and shy Courteous and coy Bowling '7 .' -IQ", a BROWN, SHIRLEY I-Iendy Ave. A smile is far better than a frown. Hi-Y, Library Council BROWNLOW, ROGER No. mon. Hi-Y fmffjlifxgf V-A Common sense is not so com- rlhe only way to have a friend L . BUSITNLLL, JESSIE ' 'J 5 Hendy Ave. She erizzlfahts us witliheri irre- -, sistiblg- femlidne ,sweetneisin l ffliiiema web qcmesp. sedy I qlzxemfypj A .6- Togch Literary ' I, . . - H r 'Q ' -bevy? ,ygyq 6 8 BUTLER, RICHARD No. T67 is to be one. , mos, 16.31, , n - rr 1X'UQ e W ki 1 ex 5 fx' f H r-X il I T :Q 9 n W lx BUCK, OLIVE Watkins Glen Treat me kindly, treat me .Lf-QCDV '3'f"" U-.4 vu-1.9.9, 11 No. mean- I'll not change, as you have wlth how seen. ' Cinema Club Council BURGER, JOHN QALLAS, SOPHIA NO. 11 5 W P 1 d' T N. ". . . f arsaw, Dan ' roy, 1 The kind of black, glistening . A versatile newcomer among us, tresses that poets write about, if 'A-,. YVith Hve languages at the tip and boys dream about. i K of his tongue. Hi-Y BURRITT, KENNETH No. 8 Behold, a natural born leader. Masquers QTreas 41, Forum, Hi-Y, Photography Club, Student Council, Vindex CMake-up Editor 41 Stamp Club fPres. 21 Aeronautics Club fVice-Pres. 21 CALLAS, THEODORE No. ll Who never defers, who never demands, But smiling takes the task in his hands. 3,1 Sec ,g 'indey 'CQppy ' 4, 'Reader' ,j1 ,,. 0 J , j,.. " ri-.. , . ,, f 'E f . M i.,3. X ?'fx5.,4,y1 W. . "5 of A . W .. . .wi , 1 at Y . 3 -if is CAPPUCCI, MARGUERITE No. 2 Faithful, studious, and neat, The kind of girl we like to meet. Hi-Y, G. A. A., Italian Club, Bowling, Basketball CESARE, BENEDICT St. Cecilia's I cannot be satisfied until each new thing I have tried. Interclass basketball, Intramural basketball, Football, Softball CARROLL, LORRAINE No. lO No thought have I but one- And that, egad, is fun. Stylus I. A . .MW Dfl- .-ii : CHELY, KATHLEEN No. ll Pretty, well dressed, charming With a smile quite disarming. Masquers, Hi-Y, Glee Club ses e A CARROLL, MARGARET CHRISTOFARO, A st. Patrick's VALENTINE F. S1 f d NO- 10 ili- ' t n ersua cs A 1 L"-1-3 , I Wigs? speikirrig fails. All tongues speak well of him. isss CARTER, ROBERT No. 11 CHRISTOFARO, I VALENTINE M. An alert mind, an encouraging smilc, and an unchangeable disposition. Forum QVice-Pres. All, Cinema Club fVice-Pres. 3, Pres. 41, Student Council Crfreas. 4j No. 5 Busy every minute,gthere,s not a club but that he's in it. Stylus, Forum, Masquers, CVice-Pres. 4-J, Cinema Club, Photography Club, Hi-Y CARUSO, FLORA No. 5 A lifetime flavored with laugh- ter A philosophy all her own. Glee Club CATELLE, FRANCIS St. Anthony'S Filling oneis small place well Future bigness does fortell. .0 CIERI, WILLIAM St. Anthony's Vindex ffypistl, Student Council Without Bill, our football team would plete. Football not have been com- Baske DONALD Jamestown High School hale, and hearty, the life of any party. 1 CLUNE, JAMES St. Peter and Paulls Snappily dressed, this friend of pleasure, Of happiness deserves full meas- ure. COLE, DAVID No. 5 A cheery grin, an active mind, A lad that's musically inclined. Band, Glee Club, Student Council COLEMAN, HAROLD George M. Diven "For he's a jolly good fellow", COLLINS, DANIEL No. 10 Danny's smile is well worth your while. Thomas K. Beecher Calm, willing, yet independent, Her face with smiles resplend- ent. Hi-Y CONKLIN, ELEANOR Bradford A little girl, but greatnis her Congeniality. Cinema Club, Hi-Y, Vindex host of friends. CONTINI, DOROTHY No. :J Her modesty is a candle to her merit. I-I1-Y, Ushers Club, Orchestra world of sorrow. Hi-Y COLUCCI, CAROLINE COPP, VERA George M. Diven Success follows desire and de- termination. "," Glee Club CONNELLY, MARGARET St. Peter and Paul's An enjoyable person with 2. Hi-Y, Basketball, Volleyball COOK, MARGARET No. 8 Cheerfulness can drive away a COLWELL, MARIAN Wellsburg In matters of fun or finance With such wise judgment, Marion will advance. Cinema Club, Hi-Y fTreas. 4D CURRY, WILLIAM A jolly fellow With willingness and Football, Track Tyrone wit. DANNA, ROSE Thomas K. Beecher Sportsminded and lively, Acts in all things wisely. G. A. A., Softball, Basketball "LE 154 SSI" while. DECKER, LUCRETIA Thomas K. Beecher Light blue eyes and flaxen hair Happy-go-lucky with never a care. Hi-Y DELLA ROCCO, ROSE St. Antho.ny's Quiet and faithful, Sincere and true, She typilies "student" As few of us do. Hi-Y, Italian Club DA LOISIO, BENNY St. Anthony's Wavy hair, clothes in style Ever a pleasant, eager smile. Interclass basketball DAVIS, NORMA DELLA ROCCO, YOLANDA St. Anthony's With pep and gladness, Much mirth, no sadness. Italian Club, Hi-Y, Basketball, Badminton, Volleyball DCMARTI, JOSEPH NO. 10 Johnson City Try to laugh, try to sinile, Thatis what makes a life worth- DQLANEY, MARY KATHLEEN St. Peter and Paul's Lovely to look at- Delightful to know. 3 ,, He walks on a well-trodded street Where he and worry will never me zl , 'W 41'..wUliff M Yet capricious Masquers, Ush Basketball DeONOFRIO, JEANNE George Washington A winning personality, and a cheery smile, will lead to success for Jeanne. Italian Club, Hi-Y, Basketball, Soccer, Softball DesJARDINS, lad, Willing to give Hi-Y, Cinema Glee Club DCMARIO, JOSEPH No. 2 Joe's jitterbugging inspires us to say, "We hope hep-cats have come to stay!" ma: fi 3"',.,,,.1' l 545 s.Sp.r-'N-BDU I f DEMER, ANN Cincinnati, Ohio Softspoken and serene, and keen. ers' Club, ARTHUR Thomas K. Beecher A diligent worker, a faithful and still be glad. Club, Orchestra, l DICKINSON, Southside High School A gentle attitude toward life Is a priceless Hi-Y -1 Dfw -f,- ,.V .'Le' lfff i' 227 DISINSKI, JOHN 'Whatever the ready to go, Whither it's b show. Bowling Di STEFANO Eager to know and understand YOU, Impartial in his judgment. Italian Club DICKINSON, CHARLES St. Peter and Pau1's This tall, slim senior Has a calm, sincere demeanor. Interclass Softball, Interclass Basketball, Intermural Basketball EVELYN characteristic. DiNARDO, JOSEPHINE St. Anthony's The worldis no better if we worry, Lifeis no longer if we hurry. G. A. A., Volleyball, Soccer St. Casimir's ' .. Z' G5 DOBEK, SOPHIA "In her quietness there is charm" DOTY, RICHARD Handsome dancer, Quite a romancer. Bowling St. Casimir's DOBRANSKI, JOSEPH George M. Diven A wonderful skater And a snazzy dater. Interclass Basketball, Intramural Basketball Interclass Softball George M. Diven DROLESKY, HELENE St. Casimiris plans, Duke is , H I,ngO1Le?dY for 21 good time. Are owling or only a Hi-Y ai' 5 if f Di STEFANO, ANTHONY DUNKLE, CALVIN A St. Anthony's Elmira Heights Tony does not hurry, Hardworking, inquisitive, 4' ,, M J A Nor sit up late to cram, Witty, and business-like. 1' Nor have the blues, nor worry, F -. " ' Yet--he passes his exams, Drum f , JOHN DUNN, HAZEL St. Anthony's Thomas K. Beecher Soft, brown hair, beautifully curled, A shy, sweet smile for all the world. Bowling, Softball r DURNIN, JACK Thomas K. Beecher Give him a pencil and some paper, Then watch his sketches dance and caper. Stylus Club, Art Editor of We Vindex, Torch Art Staff ,fir 5 ,gig ii ' ' I if ,f iif. 'aswerszais ..-, - f ff . -251 ,4f:,'fQ ' -- mn, -ef sw- - wauzr'1s?1x2?fs21 , V, 'tr . , :rf 'ie gig iXLZ!522EU?S.,if' ' -' " fl? ifr55r:'j' .H , t,.. 1bz,1:2 iw- , .. ' ' I feaswiiisfia 11 - w ?t ?2S:,.'?'tmg, M ' .g f ELDRIDGE, BETHEL Horseheads Her freely given praise of good qualities in others is returned by our genuine love and ad- miration. Bowling ELDRIDGE, JGHN St. Peter and Paul's Smiling, debonair, With a youthful, carefree air. Student Council ENGLERT, MARGARET Thomas K. Beecher A pleasant lass whose gentle ways, Are well deserving of happy days. Hi-Y, Glee Club ENGLISH, ELLSWORTH No. 8 Time enough to have my fun After the battles' completely won. Orpheus, Glee Club, Football, Interrnural Basketball ERLE, THERESA Southside High School Small and quiet, very shy, But great is the twinkle in her eye. IIi-Y FELLOWS, GENEVIEVE We need not describe her-just ERWAY, RICHARD Thomas A. Edison I fear not loss, I hope for gain, I envy none, I none disdain. Boy's Glee Club, Track Washington faithful be true to FARNHAM, PEARL No. 8 Tears are for some, but laugh- ter is for Pearl. Hi-Y FASSETT, RAYMOND o. 11 ho's t , W that' i g a . 1 rum, Cin Torch Busi a 1. ..d George M. Diven to say "Jenny,' brings back pleasant memories, FERNAN, RICHARD St. Cecilia In the classroom, on the street, "Deede's" dry humor can't be beat. FISCHER, DOROTHY Thomas K. Beecher You may have tomorrowls joys, I'll take today's. FESTAG, PAUL George M. Diven A grave exterior does not al- ways mean a sad heart. FITCH, WILLIAM No. 8 His cheerful nature will dis- guise, Those serious thoughts which sometimes rise. Orpheus Club FROSOLONE, GRACE St. Anthony's Beauty without vanity, Perfection without prudishness. Hi-Y, Italian Club, Hiking Club FURMAN, HARRY Hendy Ave. A football hero with pluck and fight That. in itself is enough to write. Hi-Y, Student Council, Pres. Junior Class, Football, Basketball FUNDERULIC, FRANK St. Casimir's "Smiley,' lives up to his name, Rain or shine-it's all the same. FOGARTY, ROBERT St. Cecilia His words are few but well Chosen. Forum, Student Council, Interclass Basketball, Softball, Intramural Basketball, Treas. Junior Class FUSARE, FRANCIS St. Anthonyis Solitude means contentment To those who can entertain themselves. X5 Y, J ,, FORD, CATHERINE St. Patrickis Amiable "Katie" has the knack For friendliness that many lack. Masquers QVice-Pres. 3, Pres 4-D, Hi-Y, Agora, Student Council, Student Council Carnival, Vindex, Torch Business Staff He Not 'too gay, Just way. Z' FORSYTHE, MARCIA No. ll Waiting and hoping is not my way of doing things. Glee Club, Vindex, Student Council, Hi-Y, Torch Business Staff, Hiking Club GIZZI, FRANCES St. Anthony's i'Crash3' is a Jitterbugg . 'Nui-I said. Italian Club, Hi-Y, Interclass Football, Interclass Basketball GORSKY, MARGARET St. Patrick's Her eyes reveal a quiet nature, Her tongue a will both wise and GROOM, LAURENCE Hendy Ave. Man is man, and the master of his fate. U'1.lC. GRAY, JANE George M. Diven Besides possessing a winning smile, She's also a charming example Aof-style. G. A. A., Hi-Y, Student Council, Baketball, Volleyball, Softball, Soccer Stylus, Hiking Club Track GUNDERMAN, ARLINE GUBLO, IRENE St. Gasimiris Her enthusiasm for life be- speaks A light heart and a sunny dis- position Glee Club, G. A. A., Hi-Y, Basketball GREEN, ELIZABETH, Thomas K. Beecher She studies some, or studies none, Yet always has her lessons done. Hi-Y, Softball, Ping-Pong, I Volleyball George Washington A truer friend there never was. When you need one, give her a buzz. G. A. A., Hi-Y, Agora, Basketball, Bowling, Baseball, Volleyball, Torch Business Staff GRESSEL, ALBERT George Washington To beat him in drawing would surely be hard, So hereis to a future renouned and unmarred. , 9 Stylus HAFIGH, CATHERINE George M. Diven A heart of gold is hidden under Catherine's serious smile. -'.. ,. GROFF, ROBERT HAMILTON, RUSSELL L Thomas K. Beecher No. 2 E, ' A This ambitious, athletic lad will Rusty is a "sure curew for dull A have no successor- moments. .gg F ld fill h' 1 . V ' 1 or none Cou ls p ace Forum, Softball A f gfg Student Council fPres. at G. M. DJ, Intramural f Basketball, Intramural Softball . A ,,,,- A, GRONER, JESSIE Y .3. - 5 ,Eg H ,es ,,,. HARRIS, ROBERT ' George Washington ,fi Q' Thomas K. Beecher Full of pep and full of fun E , A Follow his examfflen Wherever she goes she brings . .., . I . And Efoulll have glrls galore. the gun, ,gain ' ""'- ' . 11 ' , ,V ' ' 1 2 . f iizflgffi-iiiflliffi B - -N, Masquefs, Hi-Y, Volleyball, 1. Baseball iii ..- i'i'i ' ii .. . il I if i ii'-TIN. Xt 'Tmfx . 75 fl. Pub' ." ,ii HASKELL HELEN HOCKSTAFF EDWINA A A AAx' George Washington JE79- X Ciontentment shines in her eyes Sweet and sociable Have you ever seen her wear a A frown? StYlus G. A. A. Hi-Y s s'ss' L ,,,H: 5 C' lee Club Hi-Y C'1'reas.j Student Council St. Peter and Paulls 7194 .. 9 S F E. F' Z Y . . v 3 'Q 7 of brown. frue and irreproachable. 5 7 9 it. ima, is 5 1 , , fl,if'lggT3ZS, '19 ji at as gi jf, off x t is HAZEN, ROSEMARY No. 8 Rose is modest and reserved, Her good merits are well de- served. HENBEST, ROBERT George Washington Tall and blond as a Viking, Ambitious and proud. Cinema Club, Vindex, Torch Business Staff, Torch Literary Staif HOFF AN, Mm ,Cp George ashington khair, ,. Pe "te h "it" are. . l H1-Y, Vice- res. Stu ent Council, ch Busines S ff, ' Bowling G A .Law 29 'f . ' Q EW .I-IENRICSON, INGER HORN , HOW 0. J Shromstad, Sweden 5 ' , , Y. fffxtraor 1y clev a ir- She brought a glimpse of Swe- ab mbitiouiyl and ' y 'X' dish sunshine to tlre halls of iabl a frie , sums E. F. A. ,f my , "Ho i f l Rf 1 . , Hi-Y, G. A. A. ,5'. A Fo m, iff, tamp Club Z ' I A ' T c tudent Council, iq' pire Boy's tate Alumni V ' Association HILDRETH, LORRAINE HORWITZ, ESTHER No. 11 ,1 r.i. 2t,. George Washington . , " A 'I ' Her exceeding graciousness and A Great modesty often hides great her buoyant spirits merit. Have captured our hearts. pg ip Hi-Y, Stylus, Ushers' Club, Hi-Y, Vice-Pres. and Pres. 4, Student Council Vindex, Torch Literary Staff, Q i' A t ' .. P Student Council, Bowling HAFIIE ku, ISEEZELE .tt ..:' ..2. l XA 4 A":"i'E T i:t': l HIRST, ROBERT George Washington Whatever good has come his way He has deserved, Willingly we acknowledge his superiority. Sophomore Glass Pres., Senior Class Pres., Varsity Football, Varsity Basketball, Interclass Softball Ave. and there- to his d eds. nde usiness Co neil, 1 , .las Torch 'lgxss St' HOUGH, BETTY Thomas An investment in yields big dividends Hi-Y HUNGERFORD, SHIRLEY Hendy Ave. She is pretty to walk with and witty to talk with. Masquers, Hi-Y, Agora, Vindex, Torch Literary Staff, Torch Business Staff JACKSON, MARGARET K. Beecher No. 2 K'Mickey,s" genius lies in her friendship , art. Basketball, G. A. A., Hi-Y, Stylus fSec,y. 35, Softball, Volleyball, Bowling JANKOWSKI, STEVEN St. Casirnir's His heart is as light as those dancing feet. JAYNES, ELEANOR if Mt- Vernon Here still is the smile no cloud , Whenever there's work to do, can overcast' Dick is there to carry through. Bowling HUNT, ROBERT George Washington Neither bad weather nor girls can disturb his handsome countenance. Basketball JELLIFF, CLIFFORD Thomas K. Beecher Though days are long and dreary, You'll find him unconcerned and cheery. T121 S A . I A ., tapgzffiliwffipg HYDE., ARTHUR JR. JEWETT, FRED 5 ' Hendy Ave. Brooklyn , ' g I hear, yet say not much, but If life is ruled by circumstances -' A, M e Q think the more, I'll not let my good chances I ' ' , - pass me by. ' Z , ISAACS, BETTY , JOHNSON, LUCILLE George Washington Coming Smiles sweetly, dresses neatly, Always thinks and acts dis- creetly. Hi-Y, Cinema Club, Library Council, Torch Literary Staff Silence is the mother of truth. JONES, GLENNA George Washington Rare compound of mischief, frolic, and fun, Who relished a joke and re- joiced in a pun. Hi-Y, Bowling KEYSER, LYNN George M. Diven Ambitious thoughts are like a flame Gudiing him to success and fame. Hi-Y, Band, Orchestra, Student Council, Co-Business Manager, JUSKIV, IRENE No. 10 It's nice to be natural when you're naturally nice. Library Council, Hi-Y, Bowling, Torch Literary Staff ff! ,M KAPLAN, SHIRLEY No. 8 Confident and calm she goes her own way. MW Torch psf if JI, Lyn ljlf' Wi? SKI GENEVIEVE M ' ,Jfff ,V One today is worth two to- Qf ffl' morrows. ,boil H1-Y ff' f i 'JX',,1 ,y ,1' lbw, f",'ifl20fa' KIES, LEE No. 8 Who trusts all with whom he deals Inspires the confidence he feels. KILMER, JOSEPH cathoiic High Gather 'round swing fans,- Here's the maestro of the band. St. Casimir's " KENNEDY, BERNARD iw Artistic and clever is his handi- .' 1 ,-,' Modest and bashful his nature. .,... KEOUGH, JOSEPH With both girls succeed, Is most remarkable, indeed. St. Patrick's and teachers to KISER, DOROTHY George M. Diven Impulsive, earnest, prompt to aCt. Hi-Y, Ushers' Club, Library Council Forum, Orchestra, Vindex KISSANE, BEATRICE George Washington To make the most of every day That for me is the only way. Cinema Club, Hi-Y CPres. 4-D, Agora, Masquers, Ushers' Club, Vindex, Student Council, Glee Club, Torch Literary Staff Doris is as efficient as she is Library Council, Bowling KNAPP, RUTH No, 11 A delight to her friends KNAPP, DORIS Hendy Ave. KROLAK, CASIMIR pleasing. What is there to lose If a merry life I choose? St. Casimiris KROLAK, LEON St. Casimiris I accept my fate without pro- Is this red haired sports-lover. test- - Basketball, Soccer, Bowling, G. I find myself contented. A. A., Hi-Y, Agora, Volleyball, Softball KNUTH, JANE Union, N. J. 1 UAMOREAUX, FRANK , ft 'f G M. D' Wide blue eyes, soft bro ,n hair, V, . I eorge wen Understanding mind, di'gi:IJ0s'itio1Ty" ' Why do troubles come your fair. J ' ' 'il ' W3-Y? Ushers, ,Club I . M ,- xf- I if ' ' 1 , ' K KOPCZYNSKI, JEANNE George Washington Quiet, energetic, distined to do things. Y's Hi- Y. KRASESKI, GERTRUDE St. Casimir's 'Tis true that she is much in- clined To be a friend of all mankind. Hi-Y 1 'A ' A They never bother me. ' Basketball Manager KOZLOWSKI, MILDRED LEWISH, DANIEL George M. Diven St. Patrickls Let labor meet delight half way. Goodlooking, goodnatured, well G A A mannered. LAUSTER, EMMETT No. 11 Laughing, talking, always merry Yet sincerety does his voice carry. Forum, Hi-Y, Vindex LIDDICK, FLORENCE No. 10 She smiled for the sake of smiling, And laughed for no reason but fun. Bowling, Hi-Y LINDAU, BARBARA Hendy Ave. Divinely tall, divinely fair, "Bidgee's', a girl without a care. Cinema Club, Hi-Y, Usher's Club, Torch Literary Staff MACARLE, ANTHONY George Washington The athletic type is he, Polite and likable as can be. Football, Basketball, Softball 1!5iQl7AiS'lfHi "' f :.. .7 f ef, 1. 'nf' L53 , 'z - ' :E EL n l, wg, V. ig, 'S LIPSHUTZ, SYLVIA No. 8 Outstanding? . . . I should say! Full of pep? . . . All day! Friendly? . . . You bet! All in all? . . . The best yet! Agora, Ushers, Club, Hi-Y LUCY, ROSE St. Anthony's Willing is she and eager to please. What other virtues are better than these? Hi-Y, Italian Student Club, Hiking Club 'izlfe-ffi' ' " ,tml - 1 VVL, ,it ii 5 'ii ' r1z'?5"vsf'3s!95f iii, w 1 Q mms 54.51 'MB . FL 4 swat 8' E f X 'G 3 ii aw "' It ff ,G SMH? , M.. , 'iwxsfarfgi me-M "ls as mitfsmf' 1' YS' MacMILLEN, JOHN Oakside and Peekskill Jr. High I like sports, sports like me, How well suited are they is plain to see. Ping-Pong, Softball, Basketball LOVELESS, MARJORIE MAKOVITCH, JOHN i J George Washington George Washington ' She is gentle, she is shy Small, Quiet. 'G f . - But there's mischief in her eye. ' - e .Q - - -- Zi i' QA. ,e il if F it wp S Ei MANEY, PAUL St. Peter and Paul's Tall, athletic, agreeable Paul achieves without effort that well-dressed look. Football, Track . LYNCH, WILLIAM A, St. Peter and Paulis H L at Bill-Whelan's special--ladies 3 Football, Track 9 ' t i LYVERS, JESSIE George Washington MATERA, VICTORIA George Washington A baseball game without "Vicky" rooting for her fa- vorite team? Never! Hi-Y MCDERMOTT, ROSEMARY No. 1 Clever, active, thoughtful, too, We hope success will come to you. Masquers, Glee Club, Vindex, Torch Literary Staff Sweet and gentle with a likable personality and an encourag- ing smile. Ushers, Club, Library Council, Hi-Y Edna -tZZ?5ft9!arffJf . St. Patrlcks' High Carefree His friends Bowling , 1 -f V- , A' , . y ,McjJH.1iRsoN, ROBERT A I Q Hendy Ave. The actions of men are the best interpretations of their thoughts Hi-Y, Forum Q MESSINA, RCSE George M. Diven She is slim and dark and loves to chat, Her friends will all agree to that. Library Council, Glee Club MILLER, ALICE Blossburg Virtue alone is the unerring sign of a noble soul. Softball, Basketball, Vindex, Library Council, G. A. A. Masquers, Glee Club, fill,-S - For MENGEE, LOIS INHLLSPAUGH, ALICE George Washington MILLER, BEVERLY No. 11 Her music charms away all K sorrowful thoughts. f Basketball, Soccer, Agora, um G. A. A., Orchestra, Glee, Club, -x : N Volleyball, Softball 4 IILLER, ARY ' R ester i li ie 0 l 1 e s' Cl b, or 1 , e 1 , sketball No. 10 Conversation, it doth seem, is H-aPPiU0?5. COIHCS to .Cl'10SC Wl'10 verily an art. seek diligently for 1t. Agora, Hi-Y, Torch Business Ushers' Club Staff MITCHELL, JEROME George Washington The best we offer to this well dressed lad- Never fretting, never sad. Student Council MIKOLAS, EUGENE H , MIT CHELL, TIMOTHY St- CCCIIUIS George Washington Notbizoo quiet to be companion- A hearty laugh for all good 3 C, jokes,- Jolly enough to be entertaining. His what we call the "best of olks" No. ll 5 me ii? as MORAN, REGINA George Washington Let not your purpose waver- Pessimism has lost its flavor. Stylus fSec'y. 2, 3j, Hi-Y flntercouncil 3D MORGAN, THOMAS St. Patrickis An unbeatable combination, Redss cheerful countenance and jolly disposition. Cinema Club MOSPAN, LAWRENCE l-" fl 1s' i-'i-, No. 10, George M. Diver. 4 ssffss, .5ffsE1's, ipiil p Ambition is .the ii me which U' E 'S I3 Zh VJ FP CD N D- L YI F-91 O 'G 5-'N E , Masquers, Stamp Club t fp- PM Q 3 's i it Q if as 'ln :fyfft 5 .Z jg wiilaw Q All if-t wi., Y W 45034 Q' as if ,e Q Q if L E53 't . .. t W as .2:uS'.i-afiwsfsig .. is ,- M ag ' Y 1 ,. NADER, MINNIE No. 2 Troubles never, Happy ever 5 For we are young but once. NAYLOR, GERALDINE Thomas K. Beecher So brimful of this very vigorous life. Ushers' Club fHead Usherl, Hi-Y CSecretary 4-H, Torch Business Staff, Student Council, Bowling i NEW, JANE No. 8 We welcome her companion- ship, Whether it be gleeful or quiet. MRUK, ROSE St. Casimir's One of those lucky persons who doesn't have to work hard but always comes out on top. MU STICO, CARL depend. Football MUSTICO, RENO' George Washington Desirous of the best Willing to work with the rest. George Washington Thomas K. Beecher When you need 3 friend, Silent and steadfast, Here's one on whom you can A1011 and ready. NICHOLS, EARL Thomas K. Beecher lkfachines are for the mechani- cal minded, and that's Earl. NIMTZ, FRED J SEP "An all aroun riend r andso e e, ' ey say a ver desi e uv? U Hi-Y tu en unc' ootb ig ' George a 'n n l beauty to few. NOONAN ELLEN MARY wsK1 E Thomas K. Beecher , Patrlclys God giveth good looks to many, N he s h , she s 2 heis NOVAKOWSKI, BARBARA George M. Diven I'll not worry what eyer my fate, if good or bad it be. Bowling, Basketball, Volleyball, Soccer, Ping-Pong, Softball Cheer Leader, G. A. A. v lley 112, V OZARD, JANICE No. a A lover of sports, Any kind will do- She'll set a course Both straight and true. G. A. A. CSecretary 4-D, Hi-Y, Basketball, Bowling, Volleyball Softball 3 ' - ' t',. . S: ., . " A 2. -9 PABIS, BERNICE . , f w o'BRIEN, THOMAS st. Casimir's .... 3 " fgf' ' St. Cecilia's U . ,gl v.' - ' I ss, Brilliance is to be revered 55 - H, i Liked for his hearty handshake That sheld get on we never L - K ,A ' ' 5 A 1 A ,L and enthusiastic smile. feared. -. ,fir gg, "M , t Forum, Track, Football g 'Q l OfDONNELL, HELEN St. Peter and Paulis A bright miss who is a credit to her Irish name. Baseball, Tumbling, Bowling, G. A. A., Hi-Y, Bicycle Club, Basketball, Ping-Pong, Volleyball Vindex OPARIL, RICHARD George M. Diven Simplicity of character is no hinderance to greatness of intellect. O'LEARY, MARGARET St. Patrick's Speaking comes by nature Silence by understanding. Student Council, Agora, Hi-Y, PALIZAY, ROSEMARY St. Casimirls A quiet girl, and yet a happy one. V Hi-Y, Stylus, Basketball PARSONS, CAROL George Washington Better to be small and shine, than to be great and cast a shadow. Girls Photography, Bowling, Masquers, Glee Club, Mixed Choir, Torch Literary Staff, Vindex Literary fSports Editor 4j PEET, CAROLYN No. l 1 My only thought is to be happy. Y's Hi-Y, Ushers, Club, Glee Club, Softball A little nonsense now and then PETERS, EVELYN A generous amiable lass, Indeed, an asset to our class. G. A. A., Hi-Y, Student Council, Basketball PETZKE, JOHN To be able to understand in silence is a quality appreci- ated by all Jack's friends and acquaintances. Bowling, Student Council PILLA, ROGER Husky, strong, ready for the l fray, Rogeris the fellow who'll save the day. Football PERRY, RICHARD No. ll E 'No. ge is relished by the best of men. Glee Club, Hi-Y, Bowling, Student Council George M. Diven PETTYJOHN, FRANCES No. 11 I worry not, for what's the use? For worry bores one like the deuce. Ushers' Club, Hi-Y George Washington PIKE, MARY ALICE Hendy Ave. A sweet personality, a charming manner, a capacious heart. Hi-Y, Hi-Y fSec'y.l, Hi-Y CVice-Pres.J George Washington Lesso. re rye? mef' rum Cb W PRYMUSIC, MARGARET St. Casimir's A winsome smile, a charming manner, A gracious thoughtfulness of others. Library PSIKAL, HELEN Hendy Ave. Serenly smiling, quietly listen- ms, Humor in her eyes glistening. Ushers' Club, Bowling QUATTRINI, HELEN St. Patrick's Not too quiet, not too gay, just a charming person in everv way. Stylus Club qpres. 45 QUATTRINI, ROSE St. Patrick's Her happy carefree way Will make her a pleasant nurse someday. Cinema Club, Torch Business Staff QUIGLEY, DONALD Union Springs Though quiet, shy, and small is csQuign The place he holds in our hearts is big. Track RANIEWICZ, THEODORE St. Casimir's A man of cheerful yesterdays and confident tomorrows. RAWLINGS, RUTH No. 2 Kind and considerate of others, Eager to share what ever the fare. Basketball, Soccerball, Softball, Hi-Y, Library, Ushers' ReCOUPER, ROSE MARY George Washington In thy face I see honor, truth and loyalty. Hi-Y l REID, 'THOMAS No. 8 The muscles strong, the temp- erate will, Endurance, foresight, strength, and skill. Orpheus Club, Basketball, Football, Track REIDY, MARGARET St. Peter and Paul's Thoughtful, commendable, Gay and yet dependable. G. A. A.. Student Council, Soccer, Volleyball REYNOLDS, ROBERT The skillful hand, The cultivated brain. Student Council f RILEY, LAWRENCE George Washington Red hair on his head, Freckles on his face,- Wherever he goes, he'll hold his place. RITTENHOUSE, INA George M. Diven Her quiet manner conceals a heart of gold. Library Council, Torch Business Staff l i ,Ri-:1DY, HELEN , - ,Q Elmira Cafhoiic High ,School Sophisticated, alwaysqdateflf '- Cinema Club,?Vindex Bhsiness Staff hi 1 , 1 , , f'NV ' l REIDY, LAWRENCE St. Cecilia's Nothing great was ever achieved without enthusiasm. Track RHODE, THERESA St. Peter and Paul's Full of pep and full of fun Wherever she goes she brings the sun. Hi-Y, Bowling ROLLS, FRANK George Washington The world is his apple, A "Ghevvy" his chariot. Forum, Cinema Club, Masquers, Student Council CTreas. 3j,. fPres. 41, Vindex Business Staff CBus. Mgr. 41, Torch Business Staff Hendy Ave. George Washington L ' , fl l 1 li. or ' ,El 9 Of . ' ROS I, DOMINIC SABATINI, NICHOLAS G . ' ' The game is done-- To try earnestly is to accom- '1" I I W Iive won, I've won! plish much. Football, Bowling Italian Club, Basketball Rowla, BARBARA No. 2 Happy-go-lucky, ready for fun, Pep and ability all in one. Student Council, Masquers, Hi-Y, Vindex, Torch Business Staff, Torch Literary Staff ,my W A Q el W 'K , if A . Qlfoi Wg! l .. Q ..-..1 . - i v il Ifmf. ' ll of ' A , " , I Y' Q - r-1.5i:i.ll:E :,' i t SAIA, GENEVIEVE No. 2 Here's to a sweet miss, so demure- Guaranteed the blues to cure. Cinema Club, Hi-Y, Bowling I ROWLEY, RICHARD No. ll SANDORE, HENRY . Lf , ' , Southside L ' A SONIC hidden charm reveals lt- Q Q self to feminine eyes. His refreshing intelligence is f Q combined with a sly humor. . flag: :Vk I J , ff! Football l , or RUSZCZAK, OLGA 1 L SCHNECK, DOROTHY George M. Dlven St. Patrick's A jolly digpggitign, A fair exterior is a silent recom- A mirthful smile. mendatlon. Basketball, Volleyball Hi-Y QTreas. 35, Secretary Freshmen Class ? L,-nh ,w W, SCHNECK, MARY No. ll RYAN, UREL No. 80 Her mischivous laughter Better a e gu ptio matches Th2jI1 H IQ 1 The twin sparkle in her eyes. HOH- Agora, Student Council G- A- A-, Hi'Y RYNDERS, DONALD Buffalo We sometimes appreciate new friends more than the old. SCHRAGE, ARNOLD St. Leave me alone with my brush and colors. Stylus fBusiness Manager, Vice-Pres.l, Torch Art Staff a 1 im wfzggw H ef. it J, ..,- W , lags? , 5, .Qu gli , f .f 251551 K W A em .nk J S x its x I, 5' S H K2 Z wg 2 . 1 f as if M S if-if Q is 2 ,sg ar' Q' t Z Q ,SB , SCHWAB, RICHARD Thomas K. Beecher He who has a thousand friends has not a friend to spare. Glee Club, Track, Football 9- x SC ,E NKE, WILLIAM No. 2 l the at me are dying-W I d ' eel so ll myself. Stu nt C 1 , Football, etball ack ! . NW' Q '1 ff. N SEGUIQKMARY Sr., Marys - A charming lass .is she- ' 'li ,- ,Sparkling eyes Chucky, full of' ' glee. I .- f SEELEY, GERALDINE George Washington Always cheerful, hard to beat, Her appearance ever neat. Hi-Y, Library Council, G. A. A. -l. r f , 'I 2.3. 'X , I I N, 4 , . L X A A Ushers, Club, Hi-Y, Vindex 1 .X X l X, X .A 'X X xx ' ,.. SEYMOUR, BOOTH P ' :.' Southside 11': Tested and true is "Sandy"g. The football team finds him .A'2 Football, Interclass Basketball " " 3 ' I HAFFER, WILLIAM One who is honest and frank with ou Y Truly, a priceless friend. Hendy Ave. Hi-Y QTreas. 4-D, Forum, 'Student Council :IFA W Elise L 4 X . ea, X .. , Qin! Xnfygyuca SHEAHAN ELLYNN A0 st. Ceciliais Noted for a wa some smile And the chicness of her style. Student Council. enthusiasm. Library Council SHERANT, MATILDA St. Casimirls A shy friendliness and a lasting cheerfulness- These are her qualities most obvious. SHEPHARD, LOIS Hendy Ave A wee small bundle of wit and SHERWOOD, BETTY Hendy Ave. Living gladly each new day Accepting whatever comes her way. Glee Club SLATER, HELEN ELAINE Her joy's contagious,+she's eager to share it. Girls' Photography Club QPres. 4-J and dear. SMART, DOROTHY St. Secilials "DOH: is dashing, dauntless, SMITH, ARTHUR St. Cecilia's He has wit enough for half a dozen boys, and life enough to brighten up the dullest of days. Hi-Y, Forum, Glee Club SMITH, HARRY No. 2 Time never stands stillg. Life requires a strong will, SMITH, JOYCE George Washington Like a crown of happiness Each kind smile lights her face. Agora fVice-Pres. 2, Sec. 3, Pres. 4-J, Cinema Club, Hi-Y, Vindex CEditor 4j, Orchestra SMITH, MARIE NOELLA St. Patrick's just like the sun at break of day , ' Noella has a winning way. Ushers, Club SMITH, ROSEMOND No. 2 The social smile, The sympathetic tear. V SOZANSKI, STEVAN George Washington Friendship or adoration cannot change a true sensation. SPALLONE, FRANK H ,glg . . George Washington They walk hand in hand,- Q -t Muscular power and this young man. Q 'X As, Football, Basketball I ' SPICER, LYNN , George M. Diven Keep smiling, on ,the go, Lest days become too slow. Hi-Y, Basketball, Football - STAMP, MARSDEN Hendy Ave. Quiet, unobtrusive, Intelligent, quick, elusive. Hi-Y, Student Council, Track, CCaptain 31, Basketball STERLING, ESTHER No. 11 Some minds are tempered hap- PIIY1 . . . Mixed with ingredients of good sense and taste. G. A. A., Agora, Masquers STORCH, ARLENE Carrs, Corners Pretty hair, nice brown eyes- She does well everything she tries. STRICKER, JOHN St. Ceciliais Making music is Jackis hobby 5 His band uniform does look nobby! High School Orchestra, High School Band STRONG, DONALD TAGGI, ALBERT George Washington George Washington ,fats Don's a boisterous, sturdy chap, Quiet, perserving "Al" His graduation will leave quite Knows what it means to be a gap! pal. Student Council Boys' Hi-Y, Torch Business Staff .A ,glgg . . ts.: -.gifiift 'C a 'I -. -I SULLIVAN, RITA St. Patrick's Her hair is burnished copper, Her disposition-pure gold. SWARTOUT, DOUGLAS Thomas K. Beecher High School Orchestra SWARTZ, BLAINE George M. Diven Come with me and End exist- ence With a constant, fearless per- sistence. Hi-Y, Football SWIFT, ELIZABETH No. 11 Vice-President Freshman Class, Secretary Senior Class, Stuclent Council QVice-President 41 Cinema fVice-Pres. 2, Pres. 3j, Hi-Y, Glee Club, Agora TAGGI, AUGUSTINE George Washington Industrious, indomitable, infall- able. Sophomore Class Treasurer, Football Manager 4, Interclass Basketball TAYLOR, MARTHA , . . . Her brilliance, beauty and zest Here s brain and wit combined. Help bring others happiness. Agora, Student Council, Torch Business Staff She shares your happiness, THOMAS' ggnggliqgashington She sympathizes with your sor- YOWSS Tall, tactfull, tireless, terrific. She accomplishes much V To our little, Hi-Y, Band, Student Council TANGORRE, VITO No. 2 Come in fellows! Lct's give it a try! We'll make the Coastguard bye and bye. I-Iendy Ave. TERPOLILLI, JOSEPH No. 8 Therels time for sorrow, time for sadness, But right nowfs the time for gladness. THOMPSON, WALTER St. Patrick's Worries never get mc do'.vn,- Have you ever seen me frown? Interclass Basketball, Interclass Football, Interclass Softball TROCCIA, JOSEPH Size has not much to do with might. Italian Club, Student Council, K Vindex TROUT, DOROTHY -v THORNE, FLORENCE S. H. S. Peppy as the cheers she leads, Energetic as the day has need. Cheerleader St. Anthony's TROST, MURIEL No. ll Sweetly shy and dignified, Wistful and starry eyed. Hi-Y, Masquers, Student Council TURNER, SALLY Hendy Ave. Small and neat, Carefree and sweet. Hi-Y, Ushers' Club, Cinema Club, Vindex, Torch Literary Staff Basketball VALOIS, MADELINE George M. Diven The heart to conceive, The understanding to direct, The hand to execute. Hi-Y, Agora, G. A. A., Ushers' Club, Library Council Norwood, Ohio TUTTLE, DAVID George Washington Clever, artistic, And quite optimistic. Band, Orchestra, Boys' Glee Club, Interclass Softball, VAUGHN, ELWYN Carrs' Corners Dottie has a disposition sweet, Thatas one virtue that can't be beat. Hi-Y, Cinema Club, Library Council Since brevity is the soul of wit, I will be brief. TUFILLARO, JOHN George Washington Quiet and hardworking though he be, He's sure to be missed at the Academy. VAZZANA, MARGUERITE No. 2 So ambitious, so willing, She deserves "top billing". Ushers' Club CSec'y. 3, 4-D, G. A. A., Library Council, Basketball, Softball, Torch Literary Staff. TULECKI, ELEANOR . George Washington Her friendliness is a welcome sign of a cheerful heart. VINCENT, ROBERT George Washington lNe boast of Vinnie, so- Let's hear that drummer boy drum! Hi-Y, Student Council, Torch Literary Staff, Band, Orchestra f 7' , I 4' ,,4k,,..1 A, v -: 'J Q .fl ,. WAGNER, JAMES Y J Says that he is simply swell. ' Williamsport, Pa. Ever one who knows im well, WHEELER, BETTY Thomas K. Beecher Queen of the Carnival, Queen of Hearts. Masquers, Agora, Hi-Y, Co-Business Manager Tor , Cheerleader . ' WANDELL, DELLAPHINE G. M. D. Warmhearted and kind, Neat in appearance, Studious in mind. VVASCHCZYN, ELLEN WEMPLE, JEAN I-Iendy Ave. A wee mite, but oh my, Such a twinkle in her eye. WESTERVELT, ARNOLD Thomas K. Beecher Dark haired Arnie's hard to vex- Is that why he's popular with the fairer sex? WESTERVELT, LLOYD Thomas K. Beecher Happy and carefree, Why arenit they all contented like me? G. M. D. George Washington Dark, slim, stately, To strangers - reserved and Ever acts sedately. quiet, To friends constant and true. Hi-Y, Ushers' Bowling . Staff WILCOX, DONALD WILLIAMS, BETTY Hendy Ave. Merry and modest, Willing and witty. Hi-Y WIRTH, WILLIAM No. 5 Musician, athlete, scholar, A leader in work or play. Band, Track WOOD, MARIE No, 11 A hard worker, quiet and m , t important of all, dependable. Bowling N rl. . i ' . K, qt., , 'J ,X 55, xfxx Y-X , J K I George M. Diven 2 3 ness, Q l i' WOODWARD, KENNETH N J ' George Washington gh Wise to resolve, x 'Patient to perform. Forum fPres. 4-D, Cinema Club, Aand' I WOODS, IDA i' YOUNG, WILLIAM Her air her smile her sweet- 'LS rint" P . as his Tell of womanly completeness. Intermural Basketball, Interrnural Baseball St. Cecilia's is as active in sports name suggests. YOUST, MARY ELLEN George Washington With a helping hand and a hearty smile, She gladly aids you all the while. Stylus, Italian Club, Hi-Y WRIGHT, CAROL JOYCE No. 2 A well-seasoned personality is one who secures many life long friends. Masquers, Ushers, Hi-Y, Glee Club, Vindex, Cinema Club WRIGHT, CHARLES Hendy Ave. ZINN, JEANNE Happy long, Life for song. Hi-Y Bridgeport, Conn. and cheerful all day her is a dance and a ZUBRISKI, JOHN . George M. Diven His black curly hair is as much Worry, let it run away, ' Chuck lives his life and makes adnilfedl it gay! As his sincere friendship is . desired. H1-Y, Photography Club, Torch Business Staff T i f 12iI,,, . l A I -1 f V YOUNG, JQHN F. ZUBRISKI, SOPHIA . I George M. Diven Glwfge M- DWU1 And when a lady's in the case- Good cheer, lots Of full, You know all other thin s ive A glad Smile for eVefY0n'3- 3 3 place. . Masquers, Hi-Y i i , it .,,:,., - of 4 ig YOUNG, JOHN T St. Cecilia's Greet each morn with cheer, "Old Man Gloorrf' Varsity Basketball never fear. SENIORS NOT IN PICTURES CHAPIN, GEORGE DARTT, ROBERT GRANGER, CHARLES KOHBERGER, CARL LEWIS, HAROLD MADDEN, WILLARD MAKER, ROBERT SC!-1001. CALENDAR, 1940-41 September 1-The last Sunday with no homework. 2-Blue Monday is right-school tomorrow. 3-Starting gong! Better luck this time!! 4-How soon can I get my schedule changed? I'm in an underclass study hall!! 11-Vindex assembly-still trying to convince the student body? 12-Vindex assembly No. 2-What! more prospective customers? 17-Assembly. Officers of second Boys' State Alumni organization in N. Y. State introduced. 20-Tag Day Assembly-Academy Horse Opery House-- "Forgive an Forget", starring Estelle Taylor. Some baby ! 24-Howard Wisehaupt Assembly on "Business Doctor". We upperclassmen get all the breaks! 27-First Vindex of term changes to 6 page-5 column paper-and look at the scandal column!! 28-Back to School Dance. Hot Dogs! fGet it???J. 30-What! Five weeks' tests already? Why we just got back! October 2-Stylist tells girls how to improve personality and appearance. Boys get 8th per. vacation. What! Two breaks? 4-Assembly--Safety Lecture. Ooops! step on that match! 5-Swell start for E .H. S.-Beat Syracuse-Eastwood 47-O! A. Z. Sponsors Tommy Reynolds. 9-Hi-Y assembly. Report cards!! fIill be eating off the mantle for weeksj. ll-Vacation on account of teachers' convention. Why does it always have to happen to us??? 12-Tied Auburn Senior High 19-19. Whatta game! 15-Assembly-fAin't it awful?J. 18-First snow! Get your ''lame-back-from-shoveling,' excuse lined up for winter! 19-Jamestown at Jamestown, 0-0. Hirst injured. 25-Company L leaves for Fort McClellan, Alabama. Half the school attends Willkie visits Elmira. 26-Corning Northside, 13-0! Rossi hurt and out for season. 28-Whereis your excuse for last Friday? November 2-Went to Aquinas. Elmira won, 13-0. 5-Straw vote taken for election-Willkie was robbed!! 6-No homework done-everybody stayed up all night listening for returns. 7-Teachers cross on account of no homework. Well?? 8-Vindex to Syracuse. Beware Syracuse!!! 9-Hirst Day. Elmira lost, 13-O. Vindex returns. 11-Armstice Day. What! Another holiday? 15-Carnival. Betty Wheeler-Queen, "Marty" Stamp- King. 16-K. E. Sport Dance. 20-Vindex out. Scandal columnist murdered in cold blood!! ' 21-Thanksgiving Day. Turkey Day Trot. Elmira beats Ithaca, 13-0. 13 seems to be our lucky number! 22-D. E. First formal dance of season. 25-Seniors vote for D. A. R.-Joyce Smith and Bob Hirst exalted. Seniors have T. B. test this week. Ouch!! 27-Orpheus Club presents Warfield Concert. Forum wins debate over Elmira Heights. 28-Thanksgiving Day again-if you're old-fashioned! 29-Another Upperclassmen assembly-F. B. I. agent speaks. December 2-Skating starts. Junior and Freshmen elections . 5-Underclass assembly with Lie Detector. CThem things ainit healthy!!j 9-Five weeks' tests. QAnd still no studying done!!l 11-Assembly for bookkeeping and stenography students. Can I sell you a ticket to the Senior Musicale? 12-Senior Musicale. Cinema Club vs. Forum have quiz. Forum wins! 13-Friday the 13th!! G. A. A. presents assembly. Nice Goin', gals!! 17-Oh! Oh! Report cards again!! Assembly for business students. 19-Christmas issue of Vindex. First basketball game. 20-Christmas assembly. Vacation starts, Yippie!! 23-K. E. Dance. 24-Gosh! I forgot Grandma's bed socks! 25-Merry Christmas! QWill ya look at that necktie!!j 26-5c and 10c stores jammed at exchange counters. 27-McFarland Twins. Boyoboy! Did you get an auto- graph? 31-Don't wait up, Mother! Iim going to churchf!?j January 1941 1-Is there an Alka-Seltzer in the house?? 2-Heck! Broke New Yearis resolution already! 6-Back to school. Report cards taken home. Gulp! 7-Underclass assembly on Australia. 10-Basketball game at Ithaca. Elmira won, 29-26. 14-Vocation night-more in a daze than ever. 16-Midyears. 17-Ditto. 20-Regents week! Why didn't we learn something??? 24-Get marks. Nice day isn't it! 27-New and last Qwe hopej term starts. 31--Basketball game. U. E. beat E. H. S. February 2-Groundhog frozen in!! 4-Hornell High vs. Forum Debate. 5-Nuther upperclass assembly. 6-Vindex Campaign opens with underclass assembly. "Gone With the Wind" back. 7-C'mon, upperclassmen! Fork over your quarters! Program to interview college students. 12-Dear old Lincoln--fno schoolj. 14-Now, who'd send me a Valentine like that? E. H. S. beats Binghamton, 32-27 in basketball. 18-James Brunnozi hurt when car struck him before school. QOverwhelming tardy listlj 19-Underclass assembly on "Bill of Rightsn. Glee Club sings C?j at Park Church. 20-Upperclass assembly on "Bill of Rights". 21-Tag Day "Hellzapoppin,' assembly. Jimmie Mathews and Jack Collins as "Juliet and Romeon. Some fun!! 22-Washington's birthday would have to come on a Saturday!! 24-Five weeks' tests? Not again! 25-Senior assembly. Upperclass assembly on "Cancer". 28-Lamda Sigma annual "Blue Dance". March 4-Report cards again? This is gettin! to be a habit! 6-American Legion Assembly for Upperclassmen at last. 12-Secret Service Assembly. 13--Alfred University Glee Club Assembly. Hey! Girls! They're probably goin' steady already! 16-Jack Raymon's Snake assembly for Upperclassmen again. Jessie and Patricia proud they were de- scended from Eve. 31-Five weeks, tests! I just invented a plausible f?j excuse for my last report card!! April 2-Erie R. R. Safety Assembly-Underclass-We was robbed!! .10-Greyhound Film Assembly-Underclass. Will you add your name to this petition? 11-Good Friday and first day of vacation. Yippie!! 21-Vacation hangover! Are the teachers raving?? 22-P. T. A. Music Festival. Nice work, kids! 25-Underclass Band Assembly-Half-Holiday-First Pi- oneers game--Big Top Hop fSenior Dancej What a day!! May 1-World's Fair Film fUnderclassmen, we'll get you etlj 9-Senior Play, "June Mad", starring Tommy O'Brien and Shirley Hungerford. Whoopee! -Five weeks, tests-The last for this term!!! -Seniors strut. "Sign my yearbook?" Whoops! Ink on my new white dress. Spring Concert. -Juniors Parade! -Senior Banquet and Dance. Make the most of your fun, Regents are comin'. June 16-And here they are! fLast nights cramming doesn't seem to be enough! 25-Goodbye dear Alma Mater! fSniff', sniff 12 23 27 29 M. CLASS WILL We, the Senior Class of 1941, being of apparently sound mind, with rubber ears and feathers on our feet, and knowing we are about to depart from the Academy forever, do make and publish this last will and testament. We bequeath l. To the Freshmen Class, an escalator to carry them to and from their classes. 2. To the Sophomore classes, an unforgetable reputation, knowing full well that it will take them at least three years to live it down. 3. To the Junior Class, our long list of Senior privileges which we trust they will enjoy as much as we did. M N To the following teachers: Q' I - " Dave Cole's Advanced Algebra book to Mrs. Stott. y Lime Life-savers to Professor Schwenkler. X Alka-Seltzer to relieve Mrs. Deuel's headaches caused by Red McCarthy. q,'5 A large stack of temporary excuses for Miss McMahon's study hall scholars. I VM - To students: 0' I, David Tuttle, my horn, to anyone who has enough wind to blow it. I, Shirley Hungerford, my dramatic ability to Jane Snyder. of-5' l I, George Givens, my unquenchable humor to Bob Swartz. o Mya ' I, Jeanne Marks, my peroxide rinse to Barbara Logan. 01, X I, Barbara Jane Brown, my unsurpassable voice to Jean Clark. I, Beverly Miller, my "touch of the keys" to whoever has the patience to practice. I, Bob Pressler, my regular 9th period pass to 206 to John Sheehe. I, Frank Rolls, my executive ability to Bill Parry. I, Raymond Fassett, my 6 feet 4- in. of personality to Leonard Van Keuren. l We, Betty Wheeler and Marsden Stamp, our handsome carnival crowns to next year's worthy winners. A P? 5 ii :15 fx r Q: 'u Ji ya' '- , ' sc Zig I1 - V! .q,. 1 3 QTHER CLASSES A T S . V , I . n.: ,nitlvgigy xii' ' 'qwvy' ,- - ' "1 LI Lallfh.. C 1 YV .g ' ' ' ,fd -' A A , if Z, - W l :l ' .f vie: ' I A ' , x ' .L -Q:-Q 2299-Q, - L 1 E? -Q M 'QA pr f- ff- if JL 1 55 .fr Y 1 ' " 'fi' ' ' 3 .f.?i57"'2 "7 W -, X SZ- Mug. 1, uf g 'c ,fp fi ,L +-,Q A ,J A-ga, -3k x 3-'I'f,'fi' ikg f. , W 3' A As veterans of three years at E. F. A., we, the Junior class, can now willingly but cautiously say that we are most anxious to take over the Senior duties, even though our First three years have passed too swiftly. We recall our struggles of the first year with horror, but under the able leadership of Robert Groff, as president of the student council, many interesting assemblies were given at George M. Diven. Our Sophomore year went with much more ease since we could now begin to feel "at home" in the Academy. Robert Valois, Esther Hood, Edwina Ford, and Henry Rogers were elected President, Vice-President, Secretary, and Treasurer respectively, IUNIGR CLASS Top, left to right: Robert Valois, Daniel Furey Bottom, left to right: Carol Cleveland, Esther Hood IUNIOR CLASS MR. WILLIAM WIPFLER Miss HARRIET WIXSON with Mr. John Colgan, and Miss Elizabeth Deneen encouraging our activities as advisors. Our first year as upper classmen placed an added responsibility upon our shoulders in all school affairs. Robert Valois and Esther Hood served a second term most efficiently as our President and Vice-President. Carol Cleveland acted as Secretary and Daniel Furey as Treasurer. Miss Isabelle Wixon and Mr. William Wipfler proved most able advisors for our Junior Day preparations, the high light of the year. We wish to thank them most sincerely for all the much-needed help they offered us during the past year. SOPHOMORE CLASS Top, left to right: Carl Krug, Robert Kinner. Bottom, left to right: Eleanor Stamp, Barbara Poppleton Now that our underclassmen days are ended, we can at last admit with what great timidity we entered the Academy. We can jokingly remind each other of the mistakes we made when we were freshmen and continued to make when we were sophomores. We can remem- ber the thrill of attending our first real social activities, the skating parties, dances, and carnivals. Weave had a grand time together and J , if w WW fb SOPHOMCDRE CLASS JAMES D. RUPERT, MRS. CAROLYN BOLGER all planning confidently for a successful junior year, and an even better senior year. The officers whom we chose to represent us were Eleanor Stamp, Barbara Poppleton, and Carl Krug, headed by president Robert Kinner. Mrs. Bolger and Mr. Rupert, our class advisors, capably assisted us in organizing as a class. FRESHMAN CLASS Top, left to right: Guy Pealer, Richard Roemmelt. Bottom, left to right: Hope Smith, Nancy Smith. Early in the year the Freshman class elected their officers-- Richard Roemmelt, presidentg Nancy Kennedy, vice-presidentg Guy Pealer, treasurerg Hope Smith, secretary. For their advisers they chose Mr. Parry and Miss lwlarian Kelly. As some clubs have enlarged their memberships this year to in- FRESHMAN CLASS Mrs s MARION KELLY clude freshmen we have had a splendid opportunity to become well- acquainted with E. F. A. students and activities. Hope Smith and Richard O'Brien were attendents of the fall carnival as representatives of our class. We are looking forward to three happy years together now that our first year has been so satisfactorily completed. MR. SILA s PARRY new,srw4wmwm3fwwsmwmma:1m2?m,Lfmzswiwmaqaisfremwsfwmwwmwssesfwewwn, '.-, 1 ,.-,- z ww:lsawgmf,,ws:ffm-mfwtf'sms:wel:mmmnwzswszmvfwxmaw . 'N gm. hx ii sgiigi Qfimib 333 Efigigb Ngixgiw NN s CLUBS QQ 5, , ' f- X .I il -E E f 1-W' v , . 1212 Ef f: f b ' W ' 2:4 Nl1'fI"l' Jllqw wl "" V5 a ' W1Mll"" 'A 2 " 1 .54 ' .f J I. HH llllllllIIlll1lIllIll1IlIHIlIlIllIlIlIIlIIHNlHIIII ' VM ?-MQW4 , N Illlllllllllllmlfllflllllllllllll W cei mfwwmlggg !5Am 4 ' JM WV-V911 -M ' LC' ww we M533 ffmwfjafy Mffw ?M WM? fm W gZwj5l QMLWZMMQW jwijwf MM 4242! N, V ,:.,.,. ,-4 1. .,.- ,VI-f'-.MT f,,:fu.a,f.XgLvw"..f , , -. W, we- fl-fm-.ggfivli-L.ff,M.v. Y Nm. ., wif f n - ' ' :fm f' k 'P ,agf i-1.,J:,.LWbLA,.,m L., . ,.L.f,5gh ,QM-,M ,,,..,L,,.X.W..,,. Q 'V UM M ,MM W, First row: Pollock, Bishop, Barber, Dickinson, Rolls, Swift, Carter, Butts, Schwenkler, Mogros. Second row: Stemerman, Fritchley, Parry Smith, Clute, Miller, Kennedy, Morrow, Kissane, Bushnell, Roff, Edmunds, Holleran, Youst, Smith, Caverly. Third row: Christofero, Sullivan, Delaney, Houck, Shaffer, Brady, Carpenter, Butters, Fabiola, Brown, De Risio, Burnett. STUDENT CGUNCIL During the past year, the Academy Student Council has proved itself a valuable asset in governing school affairs. Through the medium of the Fall Carnival, the Student Council obtained funds with which to purchase a Public Address System. The Council members also authorized plans for the painting of a mural on the walls of the auditorium. During the first half of the Council's reign, the officers were deli- gates to a conference in Binghamton where they discussed problems of student government with representatives of other schools. DR. ALBERT B. HELMKAMP , .1 z f .i f ,ff ,yi j. I First row: Cseatedb White, Rolls, Valois, Mrs. Deuel, Smith, Lepper. Second row: Conklin, Krug, Hewitt, Giles, Copp, Lyvers, Iszard, Barber, lIcKensie, Vfright, Porcello, A f Bushnell, Parry, O'Hara, Parsons, Brown, Butts, lilliott. - Third row: Edminster, V. M. Christofero, XVitiaz, Hungerford, Hnli, Chaitt, Hoffumn, Houck, Riggs, ,i Horwitz, Rowe, Forsythe, McDowell, Beardslee. . . E9-5 5 N : E itor . .,... ........,...............,. J oyce Smith - Sp ts Editor . . . . . . George Givens, David White 6 E rt Editor ........ .............. J ack Durnin Q Business Manager . . . . . . Frank Rolls n N S E News Editor .... Jessie Bushnell C Feature Editor ...... ..... R uth Butts ' Advertising Manager . . . . . Madeline Valois 'S - :7 l This yea e of the most successful in the history of the ' Q5 ndex. Ou mpaign in September secured for us over eleven hun- ' 0-J dred subscri s and, in spite of the doubtful entertainment provided i by the Academy Open House, the term proved profitable. 9"" At the E. S. S. P. A. convention in Syracuse, the Vindex won gf: G1 All New York Rating, and two articles won second place in the state competition-a feature story by Beatrice Kissane, and an seaitorial. The new term brought another campaign climaxed by our version of the balcony scene from "Romeo and Juliet". Thanks to Jimmy Matthews, Jack Calkins, George Givens, and other members of the staff, it proved to be highly entertaining. In March, staff members attended the Columbia Press Convention in New York City where the paper rated second place among school papers of the nation. A banquet in the spring brought to an end a busy, but successful year for us. Mas. JEANNETTE P. DEUEL - ,'f,,fgwJg'1 .:'4x,a.e.1,J.:Ml ,1eg:,g51l!'?,Pi'w S1i':i"h: ' X' . if ' , 1 . iigisfiifi? e- -' sg: V f :1Isxs 9Lts ffam25g ., 1.1t,,w:t,Me7frgsgtQ5?21:Pfm - - we sz-.sg3,gg2egg, ' .mggggegvue-szf2g1.m,.,, ,:1,j:,:gv V N 'ttf-ffij 3211 11..fffi"fi ' . ' ' ' e Pets t 2. ..- ,.,s,s, s. ,.,,, -.fa -V f 7. , f i ,-.. , JE' i W ljjl, Quilg E E ' f- Wifi: . sf3g,gi?QgrgPf,ig,,55tQQ:f?.','fe axles 11,2115 ' e Q x we wsfriw. ,4.,:w,1fg,g.::v,+ .e,,.,e,1f:: W fizxffggggggwsqgg.wsgzyg - .- Lnffifx :gfzgfsfszm-gui ' . 5, . f ,,.. ..,.,..,5 ag.j.,, : , "em, r N' 3, I First row: Isaacs, Haskell, Beardslee, Turner, Bushnell. Second row! llclnerney, Knuth, Lindau, Atherton, Rowe, Lyvers, Kissune, Henbest, Parsons, Perry, Morton, Vazzanna. TORCH LITERARY STAFF Editor-in-Chief .............................. Louise Beardslee Sports Editors David White, George Givins Art Staff ........ . . Arnold Schrage, jack Durnin Faculty Advisor . . . . . . Mr. Anthony A. Schwenkler English Advisor .........,,............... Miss Dorothy Martin Staff Members: Irene Juskiv, Jessie Bushnell, Sally Turner, Robert Henbest, Beatrice Kissane, Helen Haskell, Jessie Lyvers, William Shaffer, Alice Jean Atherton, Barbara Rowe, Marguerite Vazzanna, Sidney Morton, Esther Horwitz, Jane Knuth, Carol Parsons, Beverly Miller, Shirley Hungerford, Robert Vincent, Betty Isaacs, Barbara Lindau, William Parry, Robert Fogarty. With little or no realization of the amount of hard work involved in preparing "The Torch" for publication, a small group of Academy seniors, known as the literary staff, began preparations early in seemingly impossible deadline. planning and working together. Miss DOROTHY MARTIN November with idealistic plans for finishing a record book 1n no time at all". April came, with Senor Day fast approaching, to find the valient would-be-journalists, with a gradually broadening Concep tion of the vastness of their task, struggling frantically towards a There were times when, except for the encouragement and help from Mr. Schwenkler, things looked very unpromlsmg However the pride in the yearbook which they made possible more than com pensate both the editorial and art staff members for their hours of Bottom row: Ford, Demer, Vnlois, Monk, Wheeler, K 15 ll I9 C ne Second r0W: Hungerford, Taylor, Haskell, M. A. H0ffHllIl Xustln 1 uncleim nn Hillel Uhextun Hen ee Knapp, Fabiola, Forsythe. Third row: Rowe, Quuttrini, Naylor, Bauman, Taggi, Ghiistexfexo Hourk Rolls Cfutei Cole Rittenhouse Wright. Top Row: Shaffer, Henbest, Gere, Fassett, Furman, Thomas TORCH BUSINESS STAFF The business managers wish to express their sincere appreciation for the services of each and every member of the staff. Special thanks go to Mr. Schwenkler for his generous advice and supervision whenever we met with difficult problems. We also wish to extend our graditude to Betty Swift and David Tuttle for their fine services in making our Senior Musical and Quiz a success. Our apprecia- tion is also extended to Natalina Fabiolli and Rose Quattrini for their artistic drawings in senior homerooms. In behalf of the seniors and staff, we wish to express graditude to all those who contributed to the support of the 'gTorch'i. MR. ANTHONY A. SCHYVENKLER First row: Keaton, Moran, Quattrini, Youst, Gorsky. Second row: Baker, Jackson, P1-ymusic, Kakretz, Schrage, Hintz, Marquis, Durnin, Mr. Ryerson, J,-fn ,ma 1- Q. , ,V if ,ff1gZ""i xii THE STYLUS CLUB President . . . Vice-President ,. Secretary .... Treasurer ...... V Business Manager Advisor ........ .. Helen Quattrini . .. John Powers . . Jean Lewis .. Don Kennedy . . . ....... Jack Durnin .. Mr. Elbert Ryerson The purpose of this club is to give students a better understanding of art. This is made possible in a most interesting and enjoyable manner. During the past year various well-known Elmira artists have demonstrated to the club pastel, lithograph, and oil painting methods, and techniques. Visits to the Art Gallery were made and the club put on a successful program for the 'Parent-Teachers Association. Social activities have included parties, spaghetti suppers and initia- tions. MR. ELBERT RYERSON Kal ,yawe ,,,..a,Q8c2Z11T- v-'f' ...xi 7.4, 74.- f I MO!" Q77 "" 6 -I ,,c.. , 4 e'f,! ji 'A Bottom r0W: Mclnerney, Cain, Dugan, Parsons, X-Vflghi Lepper Brownlow li fi Third row: Mospan, Atherton, Steele, Snyder, Meeker Gerrity M Burritt Kissmne Bunk Wathenson lfll 7 Ruth, Personius, Rolls. X Second row: Rowe, Iszard, Cassada, Maricle, Christofeio Ford Is Burritt Fritz Barber Card Top row: Davis, Vanderlip, Ooykendall, XVoodhouse Strachan Hut Poppleton Hungerford Frldie MASQUERS President ...... . . Shirley Hungerford Vice-President ..... . . Valentine Christofero Secretary-Treasurer . .. Kenneth Burritt Advisor ......... Y .. Miss Arlene Maricle Masquers Dramatic Society began the new year by reorganizing, making "cooperation" the Keynote of the club. Masquers was not socially active since rehearsals, program committees, and the business of reorganizing have taken much time. In the future, the club is planning to take time out to catch up on its social lag. A play entitled "The Last Curtainu, concerning the assassination of Abraham Lincoln, was presented for E. F. A. students and E. F. A's Parent Teachers, Association under the direction of Miss Arlene Maricle. At meetings, monologues, dramatic skits, and discussions were held in an effort to develop dramatic qualities in our members. At one of our meetings Miss Maricle, our advisor, gave a humorous monologue much lauded by the audience. Miss ARLENE MARICLE First tow Knapp S'lXl6 Hunt, B. Chamberlain, Hood, D. Chaunberlain, Dugan. Second row Lipshutz Nlaitin, Antell, J. Smith, Giles, Strac-hen, Nathanson, Woodhouse, Coykendull. Mt1,f.MQ gm 'c9Jf,f M . 'ffilqs' WWW , Sfmt Third row LIQKQHSIS Adrnnce, Armstrong, WVestw00d, Parry, R. Stemex-num, Snyder, Borst, lerson- lus Bank Logan Hall Clark, Hoffman. Fourth row A111181 Hfudxn Horwitz, Lewis, Vanderlip, Davis, Edmunds, U'Loa1-y, lim-ber, B. Marks. AGORJ-X President ...... ....,......... J oycc Smith Vice-President . . . . . Martha Taylor, Betty Giles Secretary ..... .............. J can Antell Treasurer . . . . .Q .... Jane Strachen Advisor . . .. . Miss Dorothy Martin Activity in Agora actually began with the acceptance of twenty- seven new members in January. An initiation banquet and a roller skating party with Forum were held in their honor. debate on the same subject. Miss DOROTHY MARTIN a capable debating team next year successfully laid. Mrs. Arthur P. White, a guest speaker at one of the meetings, gave valuable advice in gaining poise as speakers. Agorites met Forum members in a debate on the topic "Resolved, that the Powers of the Federal Government Should Be Increasedi' at a P-TA meeting on March 18. A challenge was extended to Binghamton North for a The sale of class pins, a bake sale, and a banquet in the spring brought another successful year to a close, with the groundwork for First row: Angell. llzilnier, Obler, Elliott. Christ Curbo, Kilmer, firysku. Lauster. lizxrclxet. Second row: Rupert, B1-ownlow, Buumun, Taylor Third row: Paxrry, NYlxite, Sullivan, AVUf!dXV!l.1'd. R. FCDRUM OFFICERS: President .... .......,.. . Vice-President .,... Recording Secretary .. Treasurer ............ Corresponding Secretary ., Advlsor ..... ,........ . . This year Forum has had one of the most successful debate schedules in its history. Forum debated the following teams on the question, "Resolved That the Power of the Federal Government Should Be Increasedn: Opponent Forum's Negative Forumis .Affirmative Elmira Heights . . .. Won Won Hornell ........... . Won Lost Agora ............. No Debate Won Binghamton Central .... No Decision No Decision Binghamton North ..... Lost Lost Thus Forum has won four out of seven decision debates. Since the debates with Binghamton Central were non decision de- bates, the teams did not contest for the much sought for Amhearst Trophy. The Agora debate was presented as a program before the E. F. A. Parent-Teachers Association. Forumites also participated in many other activities besides de- bating. A mock trial was presented before the club. Among their social events were a skating party with Agora, an outing, and a banquet. MR. JAMES R offu-0, Barrett, Benedift C upentm Lmxrll lunsnmn , Parker, E. Carter, Baltel Rolls Futl Dunlxle Ffl'l'fQI',13ll1'1'ltt,Cl'iSIl1!l Slxtffex Qfillllllllll llunilton Kenneth Woodward . . . . Robert Carter . . Arthur Baker .. George Barchet .. . Robert Sullivan Mr. James Rupert UPI-QRT l Third row: Wingertgglidmuudsg Lewis, Bishopg Davisq Ruthg Porcellog E. Carterg Crisping Elliot. Second row: Turnerg Kissaneg Colwellg Troutq Lindaug Donovong De Risiog Swiftg Woodwardg Gryskag Rupertg H. Henbest. First row: Isaacsg Conkling Buttsg Bushnellg 'Wi-ig-htg R.. Carterg Parryg R.. Henbestg Christofarog Rolls. . , '.ll ,gg Q x K7 - P , lp rl -1 ' Q . in m . if W is CINEMA - 4 L57 Q 1 President . . . . . . Robert Carter ' gyice-President . . William Parry I 1 ,I V 1 'L 'Secretary ............... . . . Jessie Bushnell 'A , ,, Corresponding Secretary . . . . . . Ruth Butts f - V' 5' Treasurer ............. . .... James Brady P' v if Adviser .... . . . Mr. James Rupert .K V Q, . K. ' F Under the capable guidance of Mr. james Rupert, the Cinema Club was organized three years ago, and since then has become one of the most active clubs in the school. Last year the club made a successful movie of one of the school football games, containing various close-ups of the audience. Besides attending the movies, parties have been held each month at the homes of different members. Festivities have sometimes taken the form of scavenger hunts or roller-skating parties at the Y. W. C. A. MR. JAMES RUPER1' First row: Howland, Kinuer, Ozard, Morrow, Garrett, Knapp, Pratt, Howland Second row: Hockstaff, Banks, Rossi, DeNardi, Wisueski, Lutomski, Myhalyk Malnoski Third row: XVilcox, Gill, Hollenbeck, Doolittle, Woodward, Casil, Buckbee Miller GIRLS' ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION President ...... A Vice-President . . . Secretary ..... Treasurer ....... Sergeant-at-Arms . . The Girls' Athletic Association forged ahead during 1940-41 to sponsor several worthwhile events in the field of sports. In December, they published a much-needed book, "Songs and Cheers of Elmira High Schools" and dedicated it to those interests which foster school spirit. Teams were organized for a softball Play Day, and a camp weekend at Harris Hill for the club members and senior girls was planned. A banquet at the end of the semester, at which time the eligible members receive their letters, according to points earned during the year, climaxed the spring season. Much credit and thanks are due Miss Garrett for the increased interest in sports among girls since she has been here. Miss LORRAINE GARRETT . . . . Ruth Knapp Patricia Morrow . . Janice Ozard . . . Eileen Pratt . Faith Kinner Ai. First row: Brown, Calkins, Cz11'pente1', Barrows, Kinsman, Elliot, Oxley. Second row: Blanc-hard, Mr. Dobberstein, Iszard, XVhitney, Canter, Carter, Donovan, Maynard, Arkles, Miller. THE BUYS' Pl-IOTCGRAPI-IY CLUB President .... Vice-President Secretary ..... Treasurer .... Faculty Advisor N . . Jack Calkins, Jr. . . . John Carpenter . . William Kinsman . . . . . . . . Frederick Elliott . . Mr. William Dobberstein These young lens hawks, while not active so far as dances and skating parties go, nevertheless have been busy in their own way. Throughout the past year, the club has been on many outings. These have been held at famous natural parks ranging from Watkins Glen State Park to the Grand Canyon of Pennsylvania near Wellsboro. The purpose of these outings is twofold: to give the members recrea- tion, and to enable them to take pictures of the beautiful natural surroundings. The club has also held parties at various members' houses and at the home of Mr. Dobberstein. In the latter part of the school year, at their last regular meeting, the club held a banquet. The club wishes to express its wholehearted thanks to Mr. William Dobberstein for his fine and friendly guidance during the past year. MR. WILLIAM DOBBERSTEIN First row: Pollock, Slater, Miss Garrett, McDermott, Wagner, Mogi-os, Steineiman Second row: Hewitt, Stover, Buckbee, Childs, Reed, Vnzzana, Kime, Huxlei Sparling GIRLS' PHOTOGRAPHY CLUB President ..... ......... E laine Slater Vice-President ..... . . Rose Mary McDermott Secretary-Treasurer .. .... Josephine Pollock The Girl's Photography Club was organized in the fall of 194-0 with Miss Lorraine Garrett as advisor. Officers were elected at the first meeting and progress began immediately. Discussions on different phases of photography have been held and the methods explained have been put into practice by the members. An improvised dark room in the basement of the girls' gymnasium has been the scene of classes in developing, printing, and enlarging pictures. A The keen interest on the part of Miss Garrett has given girls interested in photography an opportunity to pursue their hobby, a chance which they have been previously denied. Miss LORRAINE GARRETT First row: Mr. Schaad, Brown, Benson, A. Benson, Davis, Miss Garrett. Second row: H. Stiles, L. Smith, Fitch, Wallace, Thompson, Hale. ORPI-IEUS CLUB President ................ . ............. . ......... Birl Benson Vice-President ......... . . . Nettie Wallace Secretary and Treasurer . . . . . Charles Brown The Orpheus Club founded in 1938 by Edith Smiley to promote the interests of Negro students, and to secure their participation in school activities, has realized its fondest aspirations. The year of ' 1940-41 has found it more prominently and actively working to- wards those principles and ideals which the founder so confidently and hopefully set forth. To Edith Smiley, we most respectfully dedicate this poem-prayer written by Birl Benson. O God, to whom we graciously pray, Restrain us from our heedless way. Prepare us to do thy work this dayg Helping us on our toilsome way. Eternally yours we will ever stay Until we towards Thy heaven sway. Surely Thou dost hear us pray. Amen BIRL BENSON Miss LORRAINE GARRETT MR. FREDERICK SCHAAD Fourth IOWZ Mr. Schmid, Morrow, Yzlrnell, Krug, Burritt, Corbett, llelin, Lewis, l"a1i1't'llild, Fvttyjolui Miller, Riggs, Sherwood, Giles. Third 1'0WZ Brown, Kissaine, Lepper, Miers, Landon, Logan, Dudley, NYood, Parsons, Prnyne, 0'C0nnoi' Second row: Reese, Cunningham, Wright, Iszurd, Herne, But-uski, Quinn. Rohan. Stone. First row: Field, George, Morrow, Swan, Saxton, Prire, Supple, Belig, Hurst. GIRLS' GLEE CLUB OFFICERS President ......... ........... . . Mary Lou Landon Secretary-Treasurer . . .......... Ann Riggs Adviser . . . . . . . . Mr. Frederick Schaad The Girls' Glee Club of the Elmira Free Academy is composed of girls from the four classes under the direction of Mr. Frederick Schaad. In the past year the club has performed for the Parent Teachers' Association, City Service Clubs and school assemblies. They won a class A rating at the Sectional Musical Festival held recently at Plattsburg, N. Y. The annual Spring Concert at the Southside High School climaxes their year of work. MR. FREDERXCK SCHAAD First l'0Wf Smith, Bailey, Cole, Miller, Mr. Patterson, Allen, Kain. Second row: Morrell, Me-lead, Loll, De Risio, Gryska, Knmiuski, Lnskoski, Faxbbioli, YVhite, Kamas, Jurusik. HCDRACE REED HI-Y Under the capable leadership of Mr. Robert Patterson and Mr. Sherman Hardy, the Horace Reed Hi-Y club has risen to high esteem among the student organizations at the Academy. Last May marked its first anniversary as an independent chapter and its first year of commendable scholastic and social activity. The club started off the year with a bang by sponsoring a member ship program in the auditorium at the Academy for which they secured an entertaining speaker, Corporal W. E. Cadwell. Represen- tatives from the club attended conferences held at Binghamton, Albany, Schenectady, and Cortlandg and two of its members were honored by being elected officers of the Southern Tier Council. The club also participated in the Pre-College Conference held at the Academy. A Halloween party, a Christmas party, plus a Co-ed Mixer held in February constituted the big social events of the year. Wc sincerely hope that the Horace Reed programs of future years will prove as satisfactory as those of the past two terms. MR. ROBERT PATTERSON Q-I if sm 1 First row: Carter, Gryslca, Ackles, Shaffer, Crispin, Kugur, Burgess, Brownlow. Second row: Parry. Marquis, Mathews, Butts, Cary, Donzwon, Poley, .l5ll1'1'iiI, Elliott. 4 fl f ' -Q -'I I ,f THE ALPHA CHAPTER CF HI-Y President ..... Vice-President . . Secretary .... Treasurer ..... ...... Faculty Adviser . . . . Mr. With Mr. Emory Donelson and Mr. Sherman Hardy, as competent guides, the Alpha Chapter of Hi-Y of the Elmira Free Academy has ended another prosperous year of Hi-Y activity. Because of the establishment of a brother chapter, it was considered advisable to change its name from the Senior Boys, Hi-Y to the Alpha Chapter of Hi-Y. Last autumn prominent members were sent to the Hi-Y training camp situated at Hamilton. Club representatives were commissioned to attend Southern Tier Council meetings held at Binghamton and Cortland, the Albany Conference, and the Older Boys, Conference held at Schenectady. Various members also cooperated with other Hi-Y club representatives to help make the Pre-College Conference held at the Academy a success. During the year the club was honored by talks given by Mr. Lancraft and Dr. Phillips. Enthusias- tic discussions have been of great benefit to the members. We wish to compliment the club on its past activity and we truly hope that it will continue to be an ideal Hi-Y club based upon firm principles and traditions. MR. EMORY DONELSON William Crispin . . William Parry . . . Robert Dalton William Shaffer Emory Donelson First r0W, left to right: Matera, Green, Bzlrrliet, Swift, Della Roern, Bower, Bzxrchet Second IOWS Jackson, Hoffman, Parsons, Miss Cameron, Colwell, Horwitz, Pike, Naylor, Isaacs, Hungerford. Third row: Baker, Sain, Kissane, Hildretlu, Trout, Brown, Wright, Lindam, ReCouper, Lucy, Segur, Erle, Englert. Fourth row: Contini, Kane, Hoffinan, Atherton, Rowe, Czippiu-ri, Yalois, Turner. lluslinell, Colucci, Callas, Srlmerk, Fzlhhioli. SENICDR GIRLS' I-II-Y President ..... . . Esther Horwitz Vice-President . . . . Mary Alice Pike Secretary .... . Geraldine Naylor Treasurer . . . ,........................ Marion Colwell Advisers . . . . Miss Kathleen Miller, Miss Terresa Cameron One of the most enjoyable functions of the Senior Girls' Hi-Y has been its supper gatherings held monthly at the Y. W. C. A. At their meetings the girls have heard many interesting speakers and have had varied programs. Besides the supper meetings, a regular business meeting was held each month. The Hi-Y has sponsored candy sales in order to raise money with which delegate, Geraldine Barchet, was sent to the inter Hi-Y con- ference held at Erie, Pennsylvania, in February. At the Student Council Carnival a booth was furnished by the club. The girls have also planned a joint supper meeting with the Boys' Hi-Y, and participation in the Junior radio program. Mis s KATHLEEN MILLER First row! Richards, Doolittle, Gill, Genger, Mukowitz, li. Mengee, Shay, Apenowich, Kinie. SOOO!! f'0W: Miss Grace Miller, Buono, Hollenbel-k, Swan, H. Pzlrry, S. Monk, Clnte, Smith, Miss Marion e ly. ' Third' row: Angell, Butniain, Epstein, Ryan, Steinbeck, Kellogg, T. Miller, P1-ydruyga, Gnhnln, Supple, M. Murphy, Goldsmith, Macafee, Konasiewivz, Fritchley. Fourth row: Adannovicli, llligner, H. Horwitz, M. Young, Winkel, Hamilton, Abbott, Pi-ice, K1-ug, Loop. FRESI-IMEN GIRLS' I-ll-Y President .... . . . . Helen Parry Vice-President .. .. Jean Swan Secretary .... . . Joanne Loop Treasurer . . . . Betsy Glute Although our club is the first Freshmen Hi-Y organization at the Academy, we feel that our efforts have not been in vain. Early in the year we elected Helen Parry our first presidentg Jean Swan, vice-presidentg Joanne Loop, secretary, and Betsy Glute, treasurer. When Joanne Loop was forced to resign her position because of unavoidable circumstances, Sally Moak became our new secretary. We have had successful campaigns to raise money, including several candy sales, and skating parties. At one of our suppers, Mrs. Robert Bidde gave an interesting talk on Boy and Girl Relations. We wish to express our appreciation to Miss Grace Miller, and Miss Marian Kelly, who have so generously given their time to help us to obtain a permanent foothold in Hi-Y activities. Miss MARION KELLY, Mrss GRACE MILLER E. H. S. BAND Mr. William E. Biery, Director Jane Satterlee--Drum Major In any kind of weather you can count on the Boys' Band to be at the football games, leading us in the school songs and perform- ing intricate manuevers on the field between halves. This year the band made the trip to Ithaca to support the team and encourage a fight for victory. Besides playing at the football games, the band participated in the Santa Claus parade and broadcasted for the Arctic League. They gave surprise pep assemblies at both high schools and planned a concert later in the year. Arrangements were made for the annual spring concert to be given at the Southside High School in May. The members of the band wish to thank Mr. Biery for his guidance and never-failing interest, and also wish to congratulate Miss Jane Satterlee for the fine exhibitions she gave as drum major. Flute- Cornet and Trumpet- Bruce Stearns Clarinet- Harry Hoffman William Parry Robert Dalton William Crispin Vincent De Risio Alton Doyle Gerald Hardiman Charles Hardy Grant Pealer Jean Swann Shirley Stickney Ellen Marie Backer Bassoon- Charles Saxton Eugene Corbo Harold Jessup Barbara Hamlin Percussion- Robert Vincent Jack Schmoll James Wilson Robert Wheat Walter Parsons Donald Hess Shirley Rhinehart William Lockwood George Simon James Bailey Carroll Bierweiler Fred Wich Robert Bowers Richard Hamlin Horn- Oboeh . David Tuttle Thad Carpenter Robert Court Saxophone- Trombone- Jack Stricker Calvin Allen Kent Soper Lynn Brotzman John Sheahan James Leisenring Lorenzo Bloom Tuba- Richard Saxton Leon Fabbioli W E. B Baritone- Charles.Court ILLIAM my craig Biddle Jack wnkms Norman Ranscher Aubrey Winner Third I'0WZ fleft to riglitj Sclmad, Penler, Stover, Parry, Swan, De Risio Second row: Miller, Bailey, Stricker, 'XVlxittenhall, Lockwood. First row: Yan Keuren, Horwitz, Clute, Maynard, Doolittle, CDRCHESTRA The orchestra membership has been increased this year to the present number of four clarinets, four cornets, one trombone, one saxophone, six violins, one cello, and a piano. Under the direction of Mr. Schaad, the orchestra has participated in all Academy assemblies during the year. They have also played for the Parent-Teachers music festival, and between acts at the Senior Play. MR. FREDERICK SCHAAD Q. First row: Hildretli, Osowski, Pettyjolin, Lipsllutz, Naylor, Brown, Peet, McDermott, Psikal. Second IOWZ Knutli, Demer, Contini. Xliriglit, Miss Collins, Keyser, Kissane, N. Smith, Millspalugh, Head Usher Assistant He Secretary . . Treasurer . . Adviser . . USHERS' CLUB . . .............................. Geraldine Naylor ad Usher .. .... . Madeline Valois .. Marguerite Vazzanna . Genevieve Barchet . . Miss Julia Collins During E. F. A.'s centennial year, the first Ushers' Club in the history of the school was organized under the sponsorship of Miss Julia Collins. In fact, the club made its first public appearance at the ceremony commemorating this occasion. Only Senior girls are eligible for membership and each spring prospective seniors are to be accepted in the club and trained for ushering at all activities following the Senior Play. The girls have ushered for all school affairs including assemblies and the Senior Play. They have also officiated at extra-curricular activities including concerts, musicales, and minstrel shows. The ushers this year have set a precedent for the girls who will take their places in future years by establishing a fine record for a new club. Miss JULIA COLLINS fit l The characters Penny Wood . . ...... . . Chuck Harris . . . Mrs. Wood . . . Elmer Tuttle . . Dr. Wood . . . Effie ...... Milly Lou ....... G. Mervyn Roberts Roger VanVleck . Mr. Harris ...... Shirley Wentworth Ralph Wentworth Julie Harris .... W First row: O'Brien, Hungerford, Smith, XVoodward. Second row: Vincent, Swift, Erway. Butts, Mc Inerny Third row: Turner, Carter, Lyvers, Mospun. SENIOR PLAY In the absence of Mr. John Colgan who usually directs the Senior Play, Mr. James Rupert very ably gave his assistance in producing "june Mad", comedy in three acts. The leading characters were Shirley Hungerford who portrayed Penny an adolescent man hater infatuated with a college boy, and Thomas O'Brien, who portrayed the part of Penny's boyhood sweet- heart. ere: Shirley Hungerford . . , Thomas O'Brien . . . . . . Joyce Smith . Lawrence Mospan .. , Kenneth Woodward . . . . . . Jessie Lyvers .. ..... Betty Swift . . . . . Richard Erway .. John Mclnerny . . . Robert Vincent , , , . . . Sally Turner .. Robert Carter ., Ruth Butts MR. JAMES RUPERT Q: .QW JLQVE SPORTS A- N , ,F f - , I-A ' 2 iv ff-vf ffcf KN . l If I 'R 5 1,22 - , - ,f : 1- 1 1 -1 1 ii if 1 2 - wi xx . naw ' x 1 Xl ,A , ---mfg N fy mf ,4f1' ' f ',. ' 'K 'V , .,,: 'vfwa-M ' - ff ' I flffffjfff' 'Ml 17, .Nu -Q , XXX 44, 3 f .KX ., 'rw fy 1. QQ 2A.f, Q 'MIK MQW ' WWI -1-'X V A. f Ny Hy 5' 1 "' NYM W' C Win WX Nh. lun' E NQWXXXXN Hg l 1X X IW X 1 'IW W Z 'mm Z T mx 1 Wx We x fi! 1 W W mm Wm 'll ""' 53 mul V q?wEi Q ,f,, f 1, Q Ky X9 60 "Hs X X5 +" 001 Dm 1 ,Wffff M - ' A. SCHKAQE 1 ' f ARTHUR I-IIRST Coach Hirst, of English and German descent, started his educational training at Sumner and Madison grade schools in Syracuse. Later he matriculated at Central Vocational, and North High Schools. Strange as it may seem, he played no football or baseball in school, but his attentions were centered mainly on semi-professional baseball, and amateur wrestling matches. After graduation from high school, Mr. Hirst was employed at a typewriter plant for three years before enrolling at Springfield College for a physical education course. While attending Springfield he wrestled for one year, and lost in a final Eastern Inter- collegiate to a 145 pound Yale man in an over time match which Hirst surrendered on decision. Coach Hirst also pitched for Springfield, winning 6, losing 1 to Holy Cross whose hurler was Rosy Ryan, later with the New York Giants. Hirst injured his arm and gave up his aspirations for major league baseball. The Hrst football he played was at Springfield, as varsity end for two years, occasionally playing fullback. He was graduated in 1917. Later he became the assistant director of physical education at Syracuse University, and for eight summers he taught physical education at Orange School. In 1918, Mr. Hirst spent six months service at Camp Hancock. There he passed an examination for a transfer to a machine gun officers' training school just as the war ended. January, 1919 found Mr. Hirst a football coach at Binghamton Central High School, helping them win six games out of eight. Then in 1920 they had nine straight wins, and a score of 70-0 over Elmira. That score drew Mr. Parkeris attention to Art Hirst. He was brought to Elmira as director of physical education and the Elmira Schools' basketball coach. Although he played neither high school or college varsity basketball, he turned out ten championship teams, winning sectional honors. 1925-1926 the quintet won state Championship at Buffalo in a hectic tournament. In the twenty years, the Light Blue has won 102 games, tied ten, lost only 35. The live undefeated Elmira teams are: 1922-Won 7, tied 1 1928-Won 6, tied 1 1935-Eastern Interscholastic Champs-won 8 1936-7 straight 1939-Southern Tier Champions-6 straight 1920-Binghamton Central unbeaten-9 straight There was one winning streak in which 17 games were won-8 in 1935, 7 in 1936, and the first two games in 1937. Although, Hirst preferred baseball in his own school life, he said, "Football is the greatest sport in the world for high school boys". Art Hirst Day was held on Saturday, November 9th, 1940, when he received a tribute from fans as a token of appreciation. Again Coach Art Hirst, for all that you have done, Thank you-- ATHLETIC INSTRUCTQRS We the class of 1941, extend our congratulations to Miss Lorraine Garrett, Coach Arthur Hirst, and Mr. William Wipfler who have promoted another successful year of sports activities among Academy students. Social dancing classes, football, basketball, and track teams, plus keen intramural competition completed an athletic program of which we can be proud! I 'ay-gf Q M4 ' A 'gi v-2: H45 asians? f -0" Mm 1' - i f N. x . Y. A 1 ,I i z M ,V , K. img ggl N ,f, ,iy1. Ei Q ici ' v'2s f -1...,f1, f,Z:.,' 715' ' " ' M' f' Aviv-16 Q ,gm R ri Q R ix , .. v .. 1 'fm ,I ' ' W 5, V , Y .. M, Standing: Rohver, McCarthy, Fish, Trifoso, Cesare, Owen, Delaney, De Lnuro, Vifipfler. Second row: A. Hirst, Botniek, Seymor, Gere, Bennett, Reid, Casey, MacCarle, Spallone, N, Mailandrzn, Bauer, Kittle, Blanchette. First row: R. Hirst, Furman, Petrusiw, Stearns, A. Malandra, VV. Lewis, Morrow, S. Lewis, Schwenke, P. Brown, Manning, Cieri. FOOTBALL Coach . . ................................. Arthur Hirst Assistants .... Benjamin Botnick, William Wipfler, Nap Blanchett Captain ..........,.........,................ Peter Morrow Student -Manager . . ...... Augustino Taggi Faculty lvlanager . . . . Anthony A. Schwenkler Trainer ........ .........,. D oc Kittle SCHEDULE Elmira . . 47 Syracuse Eastwood Elmira . . 19 Auburn ....... . Elmira . 0 Jamestown ..... Elmira . . l3 Corning North . . Elmira . . 13 Rochester Aquinas Elmira . 0 Union-Endicott . Elmira . . 13 Ithaca . , FOOTBALL Although not one of those undefeated, untied, and unscored upon elevens that Art Hirst has had the habit of coming up with during his stay at the Academy, the 1940 edition did, however, finish the season with 4 wins, 2 ties, and only one defeat. Of the 75 candidates who reported for practice in September only four were varsity holdovers, and it was these men that Art Hirst used as the nucleus around which he built a new team. At the end of the first game of the 1940 season with Elmira on top of a 47-O score over a rugged Eastwood eleven, Art Hirst knew he had a great season ahead of him. The following Saturday the Blue and White forces played a flashy Auburn team, and although outplayed, the visiting eleven held the locals to a 19-19 tie. Elmira journeyed to Jamestown on October 18 and met unexpected stubborn re- sistance from a strong Jamestown eleven. The game ended in a scoreless tie. Bob Hirst, versatile field general, was lost to the squad for the duration of the year as a result of an ankle injury which he sustained during the second period of the game. On their own gridiron the following Saturday, Elmira came back with a bang, defeating Corning North 13-0 with Bill Lewis sparking a ground attack which was superb. The Blue and White charges journeyed to Rochester on November 2 and whipped a favored Aquinas eleven 13-0 in a sea of mud. Once again it was speed merchant Bill Lewis toting the ball for the Blue and White. November 9 proclaimed Art Hirst Day in honor of our coach's 20th anniversary of service for the Elmira High Schools, was a day which will long be cherished in the hearts of those who were at the U. E. game. Elmira's long winning streak was snapped, however, by a 0-13 defeat at the hands of a superior U. E. aggregation. On Thanksgiving Day the Blue and White ended the season in a blaze of glory by humbling their age old rivals from the college town on the hill by a score of 13-0. A new man directly responsible for both tallies bobbed up from the Hirst ranks during this fray. His name, as you all know, is Lawrence Owen who has a great football career ahead of him. Thus ended another triumphal season of Football at E. F. A., with lettermen Bill Scwhenke, Sheldon, Lewis, Capt. Pete Morrow, Percy Brown, William Cieri, Bob Hirst, and Jack Biggs playing their last year for dear old E. F. A. Benny Botnick and "Nap', Blanchette are to be commended for the able assistance which they gave to Arthur Hirst. At the Banquet held at Parker Field Clubhouse the following were rewarded letters: Harry Furman, Raymond Manning, Booth Seymore, Robert Hirst, William Cieri, Percy Brown, Peter Morrow, Jack Biggs, Sheldon Lewis, Bill Lewis, Dominic Rossi, james De Lauro, Nick Petrusiw, Ed Gere, Bill Schwenke, Armond Malandra, Lawrence Owens. Mr. Hirst is expecting a good season next year because of the prospective return of many of the first stringers. In behalf of the Torch and students of E. F. A. we wish to extend our most hearty congratulations to coach Arthur Hirst who is completing this year his 20th season as coach of Light Blue activities. First row Leo Makoutch Jack Casey: Howard Bennettg John Breeseg Jack Biggsg Thomas Reidg Mario Malandra George Fitchg Harry Furman. Second row William J Wlpflerg J. V. Coach: Dick Babcockg Bob MacDonaldg Chet Malanoskig Jack T Young Dewitt Smith Coach Art Hirst. Third row Jack Bauer William Youngg David Buonog Jim Minahan, Managerg Chuck Hallg Gene Eadic. BASKETBALL Early last December, when the basketball season was getting under way, the Elmira High Schools basketball team appeared doomed to finish in the cellar for the first time in the history of the sport in this school. This pessismistic outlook was the result of losing such outstanding varsity members as Peter Morrow, Bob Losinger, Emil Vogel, and Frank Zywicki who made up last year's varsity quintet. Another disaster befell the light blue when Vin Heher was forced out of the line-up with the recurrence of a knee injury sustained in the first work out. Conference activity got under way December 20th when the Light Blue invaded Bingo Central only to be grounded up 65-24. Again for the third straight year, Bill Garbor started in a blaze of glory that made him number one scorer at the close of the season. BASKETBALL Undaunted by their opening defeat, the E. H. S. cagers threw all caution to the wind and romped merrily up and down the planking of Ithaca Gymnasium and garnered a sufficient quota of points to insure themselves a victory because of the capable ball handling of Captain Jack Biggs. On January 16, the Hirstmen journeyed to Corning and handed the Orange and Black ive a 36-27 trouncing in a non-league contest. The following night the E. H. S. five played their initial home game and were defeated 31-30. The E. H. S. quintet led throughout the first two periods of the game, but a flashy last period bombard- ment by U. E. cagers was too much for the EHS's five and a last second foul shot was missed, thus paving the way for another close one for the E. H. S. five. The biggest upset of the year proved to be Elmirais decisive 32-27 victory over their arch-rivals, Binghamton Central. The crowd actu- ally turned out to see Billy Gabor turn on the heat, but instead saw Jack Biggs check Gabor, turning an ultimate defeat into a definite victory. The locals paced by Tom Ried and Babe Fitch were able to hand Bingo Central their first defeat in four years. On Friday, Feb. 21, the Elmira High Schools were playing their seventh game of the season. The number seven proved its worth when the E. H. S. basket bobbers took a hopeless, hapless Cortland aggre- gation into camp to the tune of 45-28. It was at this game that Tommy Reid, scoring ace of the local five, went beserk and estab- lished a new local scoring record for the year when he notched nine- teen tallies to pace the locals in their win which was their third in seven starts. The E. H. S. winning streak continued as the locals proceeded to down Ithaca 41-31. It was in this contest that the Blue and White made their long waited for debut into the first division. The Blue continued to ground up their opponents by winning their last three games by decisive scores, defeating Johnson City 27-20, U. E. 39-27 and Cortland 41-17. In the final contest Tommy Reed succeeded in matching third place in league competition. Tommy Reed and jack Biggs placed second on the all conference team. The team finished with a record of 7 wins and 5 defeats in league play and also defeated Corning Northside in a non-league fray. The Torch extends its compliments to the members of this yearis varsity and junior varsity teams whose work was highly satisfactory. Here are wishes for more championship teams at E. F. A. Bottom left to right: Allen, Mgr., Bush, Gould, Crispin, Gridley, Quigley, Kinner. Second row left to right: Groom, Johnson, S. Lewis, Stamp, W. Lewis, WV. Sullivan, Delauro, Schoon- over, Pulos. Third row left to right: Savino, Schwab, Whittier, Manning, Zywicki, Curry, Horne, Huntley, Coarli Blanchette. Back row left to right: YVirth, Perry, Davis, Gere, Stemmermnn, Callis, Petrusiw, Hnrter, "Doc" Kittle. TRACK Captain . . . . . William Wirth Coach . . . . Nap Blanchette Manager . . . .... James Jones The 194-0 Track Squad had its most successful season since Track was revived four years ago. The Squad had one meet called off because of inclement weather, and, in the remaining three, over whelmingly defeated Ithaca 78 to 25, lost a close one to U E and placed second at the Intersectional meet held at Cornell University The "40" team had two Sectional Champions, B111 Lewis, who won both the 100 yard dash and the 220 yard dash, and Howard Horne, who triumphed in the mile event. lNilliam Wirth and Marsden Stamp were runners up in the 44-0 yard run and the Pole Vault, respectively. Marsden Stamp was Captain of the "40" Squad and William Wirth was selected as the 194-1 Track Captain. The following were selected as lettermen: William Lewis, Marsden Stamp, William Wirth, Howard Horne, Carl Groom, Lawrence Wh1tt1Cf Nathan Schoonover, Richard Johnson, John Perry, William Schwenke, Anthony Pulos, Manager Robert Allen, Sheldon Lewis, Nick Petrusiw James Curry, James Delauro. The "4ll' team promises to be the best track team turned out by Coach Blanchette since the revival of Track because B111 Lewis, Howard Horne, Marsden Stamp, William Wirth are all returning We wish the team the best of luck, and hope that this season will be even better than the last one. INTRAMURAL SPCRTS ' The current school year has brought to the students of the Academy the most complete program of intramural sports ever attempted within the walls of this edifice. Mr. W. J. Wipfier, director of the program, with Student Manager Richard Fernan and James Cronin assisting him, created a schedule whereby the students were engaged in some sort of competition throughout the year. The program was opened in the fall when the football season was inaugurated. About 70 boys turned out for the Junior Varsity practice and took part in workouts for about two months. The boys who were divided into four squads, each using a different offensive system, were engaged in inter-squad games each night after school. With the coming of winter all boys' minds turn to basketball. So it was in our intramural program. About 175 boys participated in a two month program which included an Inter- homeroom tourney and an Inter Class match. The Inter-homeroom tournament was a double elimination affair with the rooms were separated into divisions. The Upper Class tourney was won by Room 312 when they conquered the Seniors from Room 305. There were 31 games played before the field was finally narrowed down to the two teams. The victorious seniors proceeded to challenge the faculty basketball team to a game. Their wish was granted and a capacity crowd jammed the school gym to see the students defeat the prexys 33-30 in an extra period. In the Lowerclass tournament 20 games were played before Rooms 117 and 118 met in the game to decide the championship. The final was a thriller throughout and the final score of 24-22 testifies to that. Room 117 certainly earned the victory they scored to become kings of their division. The five high scorers in the tournament wereg 1. Napoleon Shepard ........ C1171 54 2. Charles Dickinson ........ f312j 36 3. Phil Lipshutz ..... .. . 11185 28 4. Joe Dobranski ............ 13125 26 5. Abe Parker .............. f2l0D 26 The following activity in the winter schedule was an Interclass Tournament. Each team was represented by ten men who were chosen according to their merit by a committee con- sisting of Mr. Wipfler, R. Fernan, and officials jack Bauer and Charles Hall. The Sophomores downed the Seniors and the Juniors defeated the Freshmen in the opening games to go into the finals. In this title match, the Sophs showed their power and versatility by annihilating the Juniors 34-22. The captains of the respective teams were: Freshmen-Bud Sullivan Sophomores-Henry McLaughlin Juniors-Nick Petrusiw Seniors-Jack Fogarty The annual school ping-pong tournament followed the closing of the court activities. There were 98 entries in the contest and after the field had narrowed, we found Bob Hirst pitted against Phil Lipshutz, and Bill Hoppe matched with Babe Fitch in the semi-finals. Hirst took care of Lipshutz to enter the finals and then the big upset of the tourney came when Hoppe won 3 straight games to down the highly regarded Fitch. In the finals, the power and deceptiveness of his attack enabled Bob Hirst to conquer Hoppe in four games and become the new school ping-pong champ. Volleyball, a new and popular sport, was inaugurated in the boys' gym classes this year. The interest was so great in this activity that a league was formed, and for one month the students and faculty engaged in a total of twenty games while trying to prove their superiority over one another. The captains of the teams are: Freshmen-Mike Powers Sophomores-Dick Babcock Juniors-Jim Cronin Seniors-Bill Young Faculty-Mr. Parry Another new and energetic sport that has become popular during the past year is tumbling. There are about 50 boys in the school who are interested in the intricacies of that fine art and who made good use of the modern facilities in our gym for that purpose. John Flynn was named Student Leader of that activity. He directed the program during the season. Again spring has come and brought with it the sun, the rain, the green grass, and last, but not least of all-baseball. To the hundreds of boys in the Academy this meant an opportunity to roam in the outfield, scoop hard, sharp grounders in the infield, and to pitch and catch. With no available facilities for hardball, the Interclass softball league was again organized to satisfy the want of those who craved the popular sport. The league was divided into two rounds, and the Sophomores set about the difficult task of defending the title they wrested from the grasp of the Juniors last year. The concluding activity of a very busy year was the tennis tournament. About 50 boys were expected to participate in this match to try and dethrone Abe Parker who won the title by downing young Ed Semski in the finals of last year's tourney. Thus we have come to the end of another year of sport in this school. We want to congratulate Mr. Wipfier for the fine way in which he has conducted the athletic program for the past year. We would also like'to extend to the students of the school our appreciation for the splended way in which they cooperated in all the activities. 4 Www 'lf' FEATURES ffl? MW2'lW2M f ,QQQQ Law ywc 4-MALL X 7' Z,:,'7,2,4, av?-544 0 as X ' Zlqqofe Mm" 7 ' M? 2 M Ava ,ziwm 1 ML LMQZ, 'fm V 1 ' L f ' - garssaiis: ,1, JM, - JE - A W t 49 15... .. Z, ,A,v4,-4-cwffrfnrfv1-,r,af!Pf'V"ff'f'7af""'Z',jM4 ygma-JfM,W,4ce,vw 5 . ,,,,,,,, 4,,,g 114. vvfafw-,fg ' -Zi 475319 X - Uwwffj ffm jew, give 51541 --if CLASS PROPI-IECY V As the rain pounds down on the tin roof outside and the wind howls around the corners of the house, I slowly dim the lights and take out my crystal ball. Ah yes, a spot of light appears on the ball, and the first thing I see is a large courtroom. The defendant is none other than our own Ed. Gere, sitting solemnly in the presence of Judge Kenneth Woodward. Do you notice the gray streaks in Howard "Cicero" Horneis hair as he delivers his speech, entitled "This younger generation ain't what it used to ben, to the jury. Slowly the jury files out and comes back instantly with a verdict of "guilty", In comes James Brady, the jail tailor, to measure Ed for a black and white striped suit. Ed is now spending a few days at the jail for the criminal offense of speeding. The ball clouds now, but through the haze a night club looms in the crystal. The room is hushed! It's that great blues singer, Bobby Brown, accompanied by Harold Lewis and his swing band. Is that 'cjeannie with the Light Brown Hair" I hear? ASCAP is still going strong! Suddenly the orchestra stops and swings into 'iYou've Gotta Be a Football Hero", as that blond all-American, Bobby Hirst, enters surrounded by a bevy of beautiful debutantes. Do I recognize Ruth Butts in that group too? Ah yes!-Crash!+Bang! Waiter Bobby Bauman just tripped over the first table at the right, and under it he met Gomer Brinthaupt! The spot light now glows on the dance floor picking out that famous dancing team, "The Doty's'f. Looking into the kitchen, we find that well-known chef, Raymond Fassett. At the sink stands Frank Rolls deligently polishing apples for a living. The night club fades from view, and a very beautiful summer resort catches my eye. Here guests are met by hostess, Martha Taylor, followed by bellhops, Don Clark and Packy Brownlow. In the swimming pool are Marty Stamp and Ruth Knapp, the swimming team, about to go into their swan UD dive. Their audience consists of the movie celebrities, Shirley Hungerford fthe new oomph girlj, Tommy O'Brien fstar of "For Whom the Bells To1l"j, and Arthur Baker CHollywood's famous bachelorj. Esther Horwitz, the knitting instructor, is patiently trying to aid Arline Gunderman in finishing her blue sweater. Now the crystal ball hazes, never to lighten again. At least we are sure of one thing-the future is coming. N W' X if 4 Mb X ,.:." l,,- ADS ww W W mw- EZ www Eze if will Z , ww GED UlE'J'-lu'i':3 Ulm! Ill! xx ll M Hill , . ty ' E mm W M EZ 1 .,, 2 1 E ji ' HQ! '25 u E HI 5? 1 - ? ' V ,4 - ,Z ..f-pf...-' 1 ,Q E 5 52 ST 1 E 1 C 13 H ,M .94 J' 3 ga 54 F. 3 5 '1 w I 1. S - J ,A . i 2 .Ag .pl L1 if ff 5.2 , ' i-5 .L , .. .Wuxi ' . . .Q , 1 7 1 - l 1 ,:,4 Q SPONSORS Rev. and Mrs. Benjamin Rowe Mr. and Nlrs. Charles Mitchell Dr. and Mrs. Walter C. Ervin Dr. and lXIrs. John F. Lynch Mrs. Clara D. Munsen Mr. Levi Ginsburg Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Schwenkler Miss Mary D. Condon Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Cole Mrs. Frank W. Wright Dr. Edgar Denton Jr. Mr. and Mrs. I. F. Brady Dr. and Mrs. Robt. V. Larkin Dr. and Mrs. Lawrence Hobler Dr. T. R. Murdoch Dr. James N. Stere Dr. and Mrs. K. G. Houghton McDowell and McDowell Diven and Diven Dr. and Mrs. john R. Tuttle Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd R. Wheeler Mr. and Mrs. H. O. Deuel Dr. and Mrs. F. WV. Chamberlain Dr. and lVIrs. Louis Lodico Miss Rose Kingston Miss Mary Scopes Miss Veda Spohn Miss Harriet Wixon Mr. and Mrs. H. Atherton Mr. and Mrs. Harry G. Horwitz Dr: Floyd H. Jones Mr. and Mrs. John A. Mathews Dr. and Mrs. K. D. Maynard Dr. Morris Dreyfuss Dr. Anna Stuart Dr. Alexander Mark Dr. T. B. Sturdevant O'Brien and Etkind Levy and Seeley Dr. and Mrs. A. B. Helmkamp SPQNSORS Miss Ruby Hopkins Miss Elizabeth Eldredge Dr. and Mrs. B. G. Voorhees Mrs. G. Lewis Parsons Miss Grace Miller Dr. and Mrs. H. Hunt Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Beranek Mr. and Mrs. Elbert Ryerson Miss Helen Kingston Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Flynn Mr. Isaac Allison Mr. and Mrs. Silas F. Parry Dr. and Mrs. E. L. Miller Dr. and Mrs. C. S. Dale Dr. T. Christastie Dr. R. L. Champion Dr. H. A. Peterson Dr. and Mrs. S. L. Larson Mandeville, Buck, Teeter and Harpending Mr. John Osowski Mr. and Mrs. D. A. Cady Mrs. Anna E. Miller Mrs. Jessie M. Hungerford Dr. Earle G. Ridall Mr. and Mrs. Floyd G. Groner Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Hirst - Dr. and Mrs. G. H. Ott Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Prokop Mr. and Mrs. Robert Patterson William A. Schaffer Mr. and Mrs. John T. Osowski Mr. James Burke Dr. and Mrs. Harold Walker Mr. and Mrs. Emory Donelson Dr. and lN'Irs. R. B. Howland Dr. D. A. Westlake Dr. Walter Decker Dr. Helen Elston Sayles, Flannery, Collins and Evans Miss Dorothy Martin PERRY Sz IVIAXCY INSURRNCE OR BALDW' IN AND E. SECOND STS TELEPHONE 5277 The Kennedy Valve Manufacturing Co. ELMIRA, N. Y. VALVES IPE FITTINGS FIRE I-IYDRANTS Compliments of . STRAUSS, Inca l2l Main St., Elmira Outfitters to Men and Younq Men WE ave everything from ...., ash to am at the OMESTEAD Come to YE OLD HOMESTEAD Where the Best is always servecl CPoinz' of Church and IVater Sireetsl FINANCE YOUR AUTO THROUGH THE Merchants Acceptance Corporation Elmira, New York ff Elmira usmess ' Institute ELMIRA, N. Y. GOSPER-KELLY sHoEs - Hos1ERY One-Sixty Main Ivfiss Miller: :'Who was Andrew Car negie?" Betty Swift: HA steel magnetfl Mr. Schwenkler: "Name a powerful re- ducing agent." Jimmy Matthews: "Dorothy Schneckf' A SAVINGS ACCOUNT is one oi the BEST ASSETS a young man or Woman can possess io... The Elmira Savings Bank 218 East Water Street COMPLIMENTS OF ELIVIIRA ARMS CO. Elrnira's Most Interesting Store Pls Pls 117 N. MAIN ST. DIAL 8128 International Harvester Company .O- INTERNATIONAL MOTOR TRUCKS .OM 656 STATE STREET ELMIRA, N. Y. BEST WISHES from the Kobacker Furniture Co. Elmira, N. Y. W. 1.63 E. R. YOUNG LUMBER Building Materials Complete 861 E. Church St. ROAD TO SUCCESS Finish high school first-then specialize. Rider College otiers this advice to young men and women who aim to enter the business world. It is based on 76 years of experience in training business executives. It will pay you to follow it. Literature on Request. RIDER COLLEGE of Business Administration Bachelor of Science degrees in Commerce and Education - Special Intensive Courses Founded 1865 Trenton, N. I. V P THE ' MARK TWAIN HUCK FINN ROOM 0.K .... Q the pause AND that refreshes 3 'EEXX SODA BAR 1 N7 ' X? 6 522,227 4 h "OM r f' xii-'liyu N DRINK C f h FOR r Light Refreshments 4 OR r A Full Meal I Lqwn, Garden cmd Flower seeds ooMPL1MENTs or r r Dog Food and All Clute Motor Co., Inc. I Pet Supplies r r Q U , s s FoRD DEALERS Banfleld-Iennmgs Corp. r 9 222 W. Water St- h 118 W. Church St. - Elmira, N. Y 1 , ooMPL1MENTs f r ROSENBAUM,S r OF h l , S 'L "C 1yr1" Frocks Socony-Vacuum O11 Co. mm me I Inc. for Graduation ' C and Class Day I I l WHEN YOU HAVE GRADUATED with high honors and selected the lady 5 for your life-long partner, do not forget l G C to visit our new Showroom to select your Plumbing Fixtures, Heating and I Air Conditioning Equipment for the new home. Also Distributors for I Industrial, Mill, Waterworks, Gas, Oil Lines and Contractors Equipment LeValley, McLeod, Kinkaid Co., Inc. 2l5-22l E. Church St., Elmira, N. Y. TRUST CO. Founded l833 BANKING IN ALL ITS BRANCI-IES I Member Federal Deposit Insurance l Corporation I I I ' ' H Branches: Olean, N. Y. and Schenectady, N. Y. I i I I I I , I WRIGHT ELECTRIC B U R T S IN C- I OUTFITTERS FOR MEN AND BOYS 'Westinghouse Refrigerator from GOT I F Easy Washer I HEAD TO Philco Radio ll8 N. Main St. - Dial 2-C974 l57-l59 N. Main St. I The Store of Personal Service FASHION PARK CLOTHES DUN WILLIAMS l Lagonegrds Pipe Shop f or I HKIRSTEN EAD1AToE PIPE" SUPERIOR SERVICE at G COFFEE som BAR CONVENIENT LOCATION Church and Hoffman Sts. i 1 Pls PF l57 Lake Street OWLING and ARBECLIES are Specialty -l IILKHEADS at the DIXIE BARBECLIE Bulkhead I THE BENDIX I RED-CAP Garden Hose Coupling X5 6Oc I complete I X I Xi 7? Extra Faucet I A M I K XV Q7 connections I I 25 cents I SNAPS ON each WATER TIGHT - WON'T LEAK 1 SNAPS OFF IN AN INSTANT i The Red-Cap coupling snaps on to any gar- ' den or threaded laundry-tub faucet . . . water- tight , . . disconnects in an instant. You have "snap-on-and-off hose service." Red-Cap coupl- ing can't pull apart+stands as much pressure ' as the hose itself! You can twist it freely 'round and 'round, because of its unique SVVIIVEL action! Use it in the garden, the I laundry, on sprinklers, or to connect several lengths oi hose. Ask your dealer for a dem- onstration. ECLIPSE MACHINE DIVISION Bendix Aviation Corp. Elmira, N. Y. I I , I PERFECT SERVICE LAUNDRY 409-411 Madison Avenue Telephone 5235 ELMIRA, N. Y. Gorgeous George Givens: "Gee, just think, a whole week for Easter vacationf' Mrs. Chapman: "The only difference for you is that you'Il have to find some place else i to sitf' Father Cto boy friendj: "What do you I mean by bringing my daughter home at this hour?'f B. F.: "Say, listeng I gotta be in class at eight-thirtyf, SELECTING A MEMORIAL It may be a difficult task it left until necessity calls. You can avoid Worry and distraction by planning your memorial program without haste. Build While you live. l.eave not to others a choice rightly yours. MILNE'S MEMORIAL STUDIO llU5 Walnut Street, Elmira, N. Y. Dial 5569 SERVEL ELECTRoLuX 1 REER1GERAToR X Pk 1 Hogg-Nichols, Inc. 158 Baldwin Street ----- M '- A-W 'M-W--'v - 1 DEAN'S 113 W. Water St. Phone 2-5155 Come in arid see our fabrics. We carry the latest and up-to-the-minute fabrics. Sew and Save with 1 Elmira - - New York 1 D E A N Y S 1 1 L1 1 1 .- 1 1 1 1 1 1 E D G C O M B ' S 1 1 RIVERSIDE FLOWERS 1 1 1 HOME FURNISHERS AND 1 361 w. WATER ST. Q 1 DECORATORS 1 PHONE 7109 1 1 161 N. Main Street Elmira, N. Y. 1 1 1 1 1544-AW' M 'ml' 1 YYYW MENIS AND BOYS' WEAR Compliments of 1 Compliments f 1 ' 1 O 1 DRY CLEANERS 1 1 WERDENBERGS 1 1 RUG g1j5jwERS 1 1 Main at Water 1 1 J 1 384 Norton Street Pay Cash and Save 1 1-1. 1... Tallmari, Prop. VISIT 1 SCHANAKERS NEW 1 STREAMLINER 1 Always Open Good Food is Good Health QEIM1 1 :Lunar 1 1 1 White Star Coach Line 1 IIB FOX st. I BUS SERVICE BETWEEN I ELMIRA-MITHACA 351.25 one way-32.25 round trip . Lv. Elmira-7:00 A. M.g lI:30 A. M.y 3:30 P. M. Lv. Ithaca-9:00 A. M.: l P. M.: 5 P. M. Leave from Rathbun, Langwell, Mark Twain Hotels and also Charter Service or Special Trips to Any Point Group Party-Call 4I00 or 8879-Athletic Teams Operated by Stanley and Iohn Mekos , I I 1 ORDER PROM CI-IEMUNG COAL CO. EImira's Largest Coal Co. DIAL 6268 DIEHL as BAUER I BooK EINDERY Manufacturers of I-Iiqh Grade Blank Books Loose Leaf Binders and Record Blanks S T O K E LY' S FINEST Pooos Complete Line of CANNED FRUITS and VEGETABLES EMPIRE PRODUCE Binding of Magazines and Art 'Nork I 416 E. Market st. Elmira, N. Y. I C O M P A N Y COMPUMENTS BRADY ELECTRIC INC or PRO-IOY I ICE CREAM 2 ELECTRICAL SUPPLY IOBBERS 255-259 State Street Elmira, N. Y. PHONE 9I9l ROSSI'S BOWLING I2-93769 TEA ROOM I I2-09215 I BAKERY 408 W. Washington Ave. Main St. Store C2-57097 '5Curse it! Curse it!" said the villain, snatching at the fair maiden's waist. "No it ain't either," said the Damsel. 'iIt's a girdle." '4David Colef, said the teacher, 'cgive me a sentence Containing the word 'notwith- standing' ". And David answered: L'The man's trousers were worn out, but not with standingf' SMARTSTUDENTS Lite Insurance and Annuities CHOOSE l THE UNION CENTRAL PR S LIFE INSURANCE CO. in Q ? Security for the American I FCIHIIIY Since xv i o. HARRY GILFETHER, een. Agent t Particularly Federation Building I Elmira, N. Y. 1 DRINK - OUR RECORD of holdinq Customers I continuously over many years is our l X Dk I best advertisement. I phcne 2-1713 C. A. Petrie Coal Co., Inc. Elmira, New York y l9l E. Washington Ave. I Meet Alpert and 'VV ear Diamonds COMPLIMENTS N l y A L P E R T ' s Elnlira Wholesale Grocery r CI1'lCI I Elmira Corning Cortland l COMPLIMENTS OF l I E HARRY Bb BENTLEY N l coMMuN1TY CHEST z54'eno'x I POST NO' 443 g "The Heart of Our Community" H l CARE ENOUGH TO SHARE -4 y X ENOUGH COMPSLWENTS Q to Support HUDSON SHOE C00 i I4 participating agencies i NURSERYMEN i i LANDSCAPE ARCHITECTS FLORISTS . service Hoffman Nurseries, Inc. 4 Growers oi gut Flowgrs, Potted Plornts ursery tock Ph 921 Hoffman Street ELMIRA BANK 63 TRUST l -0335 ' T. . one Elrnirci, Ix Y f . Main Office 150 Loike St. IC I Merchants Office Eimiic Hcighis Office i South Side Office Horseheads Office Compliments 1 , W'c1tkins Glen Office l of A Mi-iiicc Midland Bank l Southern Tier Sales Corp. i NSU 1 698 495. f Distributors of i Q -- i i . t DE soro ciiici PLYMoUTH i i -..EM,,..i- l l l l - i To Our Subscribers: i This section of the book represents the interests of El- ! mira's best merchants. Only by means of their advertise- i ments has it been possible to sell this yearbook at about one- i half cost. Consider them in preference to others. T hey have i clone their bit toward our success. i i Frank Rolls Cstage managerj : "All readyg ' l run up the curtain." juzla i George Givens Qstage handj: NSay, what . do you think I am, a squirrel?,' l l l Apparel Shop t Daughter fhaving just received a beautiful E set of mink skins from her fatherj: "What I l donit see is how such wonderful furs can come from such a low, sneaking little beast." Father: "I don't ask for thanks, dear, but I really insist on respect." 122 W. Market St. lust Off Main Si. CONGRATULATIONS 1 and 3 WALSH is REAGAN BEST WISHES COMPLETE HOME FURNISHINGS X X Dio1 4311- 5 114-116 W. Water St. Serving Elrnira Since 1888 ELMIRA, N. Y. COMPUMENTS SOFTBALL BASEBALL OF Duncan's Sporting Goods Store TlNNEY'S FLOWERS 217 W. Water Si. ii, h h D' 1 2-5656 HO mn at C UTC IG TENNIS BADMINTON I HOTEL LANGWELL EI OWELI- 9' "Where E1rnirorns Dine" ELM I RA 1 Bose Boom English Gri11 Boxes Coffee ond Soda Bcxr "'g:-fjffjf-N'gf0 1 BICHFIELD I-II-OCTANE GASOLINE Comp1i1'nents ELMIRA OIL CO. of I 616 William Sireei BICHLUBE OIL F. W. WOOLWORTH CO. Where Now, Class of '-41? You'll be hearing a lot of advice these days- -about how you're entering a world that's in an awful mess -about choosing and getting a job -about whether or not to go to college -about the thousand and one other problems that all young men and women must face when they grow up Cand have faced since time began, But, Class of '41, we're counting on you to make this old world a much better place to live in -because you are descendants of courageous people who came to America to found a land of freedom and opportunity for all, -because you've had excellent training in your schools, churches, homes. Whatever happens, the world will still be here and you'll be going about the everyday business of living. You'll want smart-looking clothes-comfort- able furnishings for your homes. We invite you to continue to make lszard's your favorite shopping center-the place where you can be sure to find what you need-at prices that are always low. A Store with , The Store with A Teen Department A Teo Room Specializing in Where You Com Buy High School Fashions "11j'5 Faslzionable to be Thrifty" Elmircfs Largest 5c "Coke' 1 Compliments of l RALPH I. I-IASKELL Swan E3 Son-Morss Co. Inc INSURANCE ALI.. LINES Comer Lake ci Water Streets I-Iuleti Building Elmira, New York 1. P, 5 M. SULLIVAN IAY PARKER FURNITURE FLORIST RUGS and DRAPERIES Dial 9lOl ll5-ll7 E. Water St. Anthracite Bituminous Twice Screened Cone Cleaned Coal I Compliments ELMIRA R ID ' REENI-I SE co AL L Y S G OUR 973 Hoffman Si. . . , i Dial 5158 323-332 Penne. Ave. l Edward cms' Proprietor Fuel Oil Stokers Charcoal AUTO ELECTRIC AND BATTERY SERVICE 307 Railroad Ave. Phone 7l37 Elmira, N. Y. Home and Car Radios Motor Cars +1 NEWTOWN MOTOR CORPORATION Iimmy Says: Exclusively in Elmira MICHAELS STERN CLOTHES 1 1 Compliments of BLUE GOOSE GIFT SHOP LEE HATS BEAUTIFUL GIFTS FRANK'S CLQTHES INTERIOR DECORATING SI-ICP 209 College Avenue Main at First Elmira, N. Y. Elmira, N- Y- CoIvIPI.IMENTs mmphmems of P. M. BUELL-FLORIST 211 W. Gray St. SERVHU SAVEeU CARPENTERS DINER We Seat 500 People 50 at a time COMPLIMENTS OF MOSI-IER'S DRUG STORE SKIRTS FOR lUN1ORS BLO USES MISSES SWEATERb' WOMEN COA TS and DRESSES V2 SIZES MILLINER Y l Cl-IWARTZ S gnzaf7'Wo1naa85'lq0 112 N. Main St. Excited voice Cover the telephone to phy- sicianj: "Doctor, my mother-in-law is at death's door. Please come and see if you can't pull her through." Howie Horne: "What size shoes do you wear?,' Mr. Schwenklerz "Two and a half." Howie Horne: "What do you mean?" Mr. Schwenkler: "Two cow hides and V2 a keg of nailsf' CONGRATULATIONS Class of 1941 ALL PHOTOGRAPHS IN The Torch for 1941 WEEE MADE BY LYNCI-I STUDIO 145 WEST WATER ST. DIAL Z-9198 IOSEPH P LYNCH P PORTRAITS KODAK FINISHING - COMMERCIAL PHOTOGRAPHY gba Gommercia Qvress PRINTERS OF TI-IE TORCH OFFERS ITS DEPENDABLE SERVICE TO ALL WI-IO DESIRE ugjrilzfilzq wiflz Qresfiqefl Q 380 SOUTH MAIN ST., ELIVIIRA, N. Y. qgfmiviim vXLyZb K f ' +0 if ?5g.'Qm My W QUTQGRQPI-IS A A 1 fn., ' s . 'K X S. 'r X' H W" -E" .p"" "' s x, ,. Wx. x ,gf I f". JL if 'f i' A , K A. 1, - f fb f ' ' lyk! X!! fr' f Q XV f fri-f I ij N-. : A l , . .K , , 4 . . , Z .N . ,,5X f ' , i ww M 2 N J K if Q R ff' gf M V f XJ ,xxx K Xl L 1 ,,,,, 4JQ' i ' J ,YV 1.4 1, ,f -A fix 1 5 A, - i 1 xx xx .A ', .fx X44 J wx ' ' . xx 2 - , 1 . . Q . Q ', 1 3 I , , , -f 1 X z I I A .1 i KX,. A ,ff 4 , N ' V M ,ff ,V qw X 7 5Qf1?Lj 4 E' , -I v ' 2? ' 1 ,.,-'fxfx ,. Q- Q J F , , 7 ga V z fx A 1.. , Q. V' '. .' X I4 3 gg ix ' .V ,U .Iv 1 I wi 'f' 'W f'42:1,Q,v2i " M If f


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

Elmira Free Academy - Torch / Sagoyawatha Yearbook (Elmira, NY) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

1937

Elmira Free Academy - Torch / Sagoyawatha Yearbook (Elmira, NY) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

1938

Elmira Free Academy - Torch / Sagoyawatha Yearbook (Elmira, NY) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1

1940

Elmira Free Academy - Torch / Sagoyawatha Yearbook (Elmira, NY) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1

1942

Elmira Free Academy - Torch / Sagoyawatha Yearbook (Elmira, NY) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1

1943

Elmira Free Academy - Torch / Sagoyawatha Yearbook (Elmira, NY) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1

1944

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.