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

 - Class of 1949

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Elmira Free Academy - Torch / Sagoyawatha Yearbook (Elmira, NY) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1949 Edition, Elmira Free Academy - Torch / Sagoyawatha Yearbook (Elmira, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1949 Edition, Elmira Free Academy - Torch / Sagoyawatha Yearbook (Elmira, NY) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 124 of the 1949 volume:

1+ LITERARY STAFF Co-editors ....... . . . Elizabeth Burness, Charles Des Jardins Associate editor ................ ..... ...................... J o an Hendy S ports editor ............................................. Edward Hoffman Associates-I-I. Burch, M. Callahan, Caywood, F. Cohen, Euler, B. Fabbioli, C. Farnsworth, R. Gillette, M. Joyce, J. Kneisl, J. Landis, K. Long, E. Mitchell, P. Pitcher, J. Reed, J. Sheahan, G. Simmons, M. Jerry Sullivan, C. Walosin. Literary adviser ...... .... ........................ .... M r s . Celia Hutchinson ART STAFF Art editor ........... ....... J eanne Rauh Associate art editor .... ......... I da Hickman Art adviser .......... . . . Miss Terresa Cameron BUSINESS STAFF Business manager . . . . . . William Burns Advertising manager .......................................... Ward Hamm Associates-J. Bevilacqua, P. Bonsignore, B. Brennan, G. Calabrese, M. Callahan, F. Cohen, G. Coleman, Davis, Euler, J. Fidelman, M. Hanlon, N. Harding, M. Havens, Hendy, S. Herman, I. Hickman, N. Hollands, Keagle, C. Lag- onegro, M. I idsiedel, A. May, E. McMahon, E. Mitchell, M. O'Brien, P. Pitcher, S' ppleton, J. Reed, J. Scott, M. Stenberg, P. Stevens, J. Templar, B. Tripp . Wall, C. Walosin, K. Wingert. Faculty Ad .............................. .... M r. Kenneth Weaver ,4- ' ' n' , ,,.' ,. . .I f. , m 4. fa., 4 , .1 , ----- xx it L la -i ' ' - i .i -, J-N -5 ,,.,-1 ,...,-f - . . nbos 6-U-ok J-of 3 5 2-.L elf- -+1 -' "i .. --11 -1 ' zu i u-X1 GF I i 1'-' 'T .nk WY - l.. .. . ,, -,-.----. ----.4- fl if w v . X. V. f ,xmA?3,. ,W M gfewwsgmgfmwavw Wag? Q w6iS5:x VW pl , J. ,MA ,z ,L I i .fy - 43 , ,,. , L +P L x 1 f A W ' ,V . 'Q' I A 5,-,-f V- VA ,5 . P J " ' 1 - ' K G 5 + X. ii ix 17 'c'- 2 E -A Q ,.,- 2. ffg Z af L Nl 111'N11Rl11 1'1-.Alu .-11111 Illl'Il. XX'0lIll'I1. 111111 Khllllclllflll 1'1'11xs1'1l 11111 111111 111 llllN 1111111111 111 NL 11111 111 111211 p1'1'1'i1111s v1'll11w 1111'1111. gold VY JZIUSK' . ' 1 1 . 'l'111l'1v w1- 1111- 111111111111 H1711l'IX'-l1lI1l'l'S.n 411511 llL1X'1' .111 11l1j1'1'tiv1- 111 mind ll'5 11 ix 11111 111 1l'i11'11v1'1' gold. 13111 111 1111111111111 in t111- 11111111 111' today :md t11111111'1'11w '111 lX1lllN1lIlQ 11111 111111111 Ill 111 cylll 111111pl11i1111 111' l1iQl1 111111111 ix 111111 '11 1 1 1 1 111111111 it. Only lay 11111' fT0lIlk 111' Illiilly s11'l1x 111wz1rd 111111 g11.1l. XM IIlll51 .111d 111 11111 S Q lnUl'XK'1lI'Cl with 11'11tl1. l111n1's1v. llllfl d1-t1'1'111i11111i1111 115 11111' 1'11111pz1ni11ns, l111w1'v1'1' 11111 my 1111- Clam 111 19119. forgv 11111' way 1l11'1111gl1 111111 11'ild1'1'111-sa 111 1111111111111 and i1111'r11:11i111111l llll5llllCll'I'StilllCll ...kj Dwar to us alzvayv, Thix srhool and all its :call Thozflt over with ux Jtay. Fair E. F. A. Illhmz we are gonf from th Still thou shalt FUFT bv, Fairvst on land and wa. Dvar E. F. A. V. fl' 140144 77fdfZ!ez Our hearts :nay wall grit'a'.', So soon to part from they, But dear old school. l1f'l1'f'z'1', Vl"'f"1'e trim alzvay. True hearts and fI'l.f'llL1'5 zwll-rizct, Thy charms are with us yvt, Nor can we afar forgot Fair E, F. A. u C0-1'1liIo1'.Y . . . . .4.S.Y01'iI1fr 1'!l'it0r 13Il.Ki7I1'.S'.Y managfr AIlI'l'I'fi.X'l-llg mana Art frlitor . .S'j1m'l.v Mlifor .... Fzzfrzlty mzznagvr l,il1'rm"1' lIIIZ'f.fI'7' Ar! adz'i.w'r . . gvr 0 I 455' ,-4 , We Z94? . . ELIZABE1 H BURNESS, C . . AIOAN HI-INDX' ,. VVILLIAM BURNS . . XVARD HAMM .. KIEANNE RAU11 . . EDNVARD IIOFFMAN . . Kl'lNNI'2TII S. W1aAv1f1R . . CIQLIA E. HLVTCIIINSON . . 'IYIERRESA CAMERON HARLICS Dias II.-xRD1Ns Miss HARRIET I. WIXON E, THE CLASS or 194-9, feel honored to be able to dedicate this "Torch" to Miss Harriet I. Wixon-teacher, adviser, and friend. For nearly a half century she has taught the youth of Elmira Free Academy, by precept and by her exemplary life. Eilicient in her work, wise in her judgment, kindly in her dealings, she has inspired all who have been privileged to know her. Faculty and students alike join in wishing her many years of "retirement" as rich and full as have been those of her teaching career, L. Q li-1 fzff: ff'- Q 3 M.. ,Z X., gg if, 2,- fj,,'If'- .ig-'Q g sk. X Z ls . 5 em Dm, 'gfefmkcmwz NVQ have known you only four short years, but in those years we have learned much from you and from the examples you have set. If we follow these fine examples. we shall surely have better chances for attaining success in life after we leave high school. The first thing we noticed was your scholarly interest in all affairs. ranging from local school matters to international problems. Your talks in assembly have revealed your wide range of knowl- edge. We have also been impressed with the meticulous way in which you assemble information and arrive at conclusions. Although these qualities have provided an inspiration for our scholastic achievement, you have also done much more for us. You have given us your guidance and help. not only in our school work, but also in our social functions. Thus we attribute a major part of our success. scholastic and social, to you. You have gone out of your way to gather information concerning scholarships and have done much to guide us, especially through our senior year. Surely we could not have functioned so smoothly without that guidance. lt is only proper that we should express our appreciation now. lVe sincerely thank you for the interest you have taken in us as a class, and especially for the aid you have given to us as individuals. 'Me H444 af 7949 vom ,,emezm,gz949 The theme of your year book is "The Forty-niners." I knew a "Forty-ninerf' He was my grandfather. As a boy I listened to him spin yarns about his trek to the western land of promised gold and his penniless return across the Isthmus of Panama to his home in the Middle West. He did not belong to the lucky few who make a "strike" Like thousands of others he gained nothing but experience from the grand adventure. He found no pot of gold at the end of the rainbow. Although he loved to tell this story of his early youth, he achieved his modest success on a fertile Illinois farm through hard work and honest endeavor. The frontier has largely vanished, but modern youth still dreams of high adventure in far-away places. There are also those who seek, in these days of prosperity, an easy way to riches and success, if only they might hit upon it. Others are content to sit by the radio and telephone on the off chance that fortune in the form of a "give-away program" will smile upon them and dump riches in their laps. Yet it is still true for most of us, as of old, that worthwhile living and the attainment of high objective come only as a result of ambition, hard work and intelligent planning. It is good that youth is filled with idealism and enthusiasm. But these :.re not enough. We need stout hearts to see things through to the finish. St. Peter once spontaneously declared himself ready to go to prison or even to death with his Master. But when the crisis came he denied Him thrice. Peter petered out. Repentant and in bitter tears, he later regained his moral courage and became one of the great stalwart leaders of the Christian Church. But he illustrates in this instance a common human failing. We begin tasks, both in school and in life, with vigor and good intention and then all too often fall short of the mark. May you keep your ideals and your enthusiasms. And, as you face the task of daily living-for yourself, your loved ones, and your country,-may you hold steadfast, measure up to the best within you, and never-peter out. As you leave these halls, the best wishes for success and happiness go with you from your teachers and Your principal, 643. Rachel M. Bowen, A.B. John E. Colgan, A.B. Kathryn L. Daly, A.B. Jeanette P. Deuel, A.B. Celia E. Hutchinson, Ed.lXl. Rose M. Kingston, A.B. Marie F. MacNamara, M.A. Dorothy Martin, A.B. Grace E. Miller, M.A. Alice P. Scott, A.B. Eda B. Stauterman, M.A. Sianding-Donelson, Marchese, Etkind, Shepherd, Brubaker, Jackson Seated4Dr. Helmkamp, Stewart, Henry, VanDuyn, Parry, D-may '7-mmafwn Charles R. Miller, B.A. Social Studied Carolyn M. Bolger, A.B. hlarion L. Burke, M.A. Mary B. Cady, A.B. Helen W. Edson, A.B. Victor Impeciato, A.B. Kathleen B. Miller, Ph.B. Julia C. O,Sullinan, M.S. Kenneth S. Weaver, M.A. Betty P. Henry, B.S. Science George G. Brubaker, M.A. Emory E. Donelson, Ed.M. Carlton J. Jackson, M.S. Margaret A. O'Connor, M.S. Silas F. Parry, A.B. Anthony A. Schwenkler, M.S Ray W. Sherman, A.B. 1415 and Zmftiny Terresa M. Cameron, B.S. Sfanding-Daly, Finter, K. Miller, Dunne, Stauterman, Edson Sealed-Logan, McTiernan, Espey, Burke, Hutchinson, Bolgcr, West, Scott, Cady 1 70ww -4' Pdqumli Wdwmeal ,-4-mud Oliver Myer, B.S. Anthony M. Peckally, B.S. Marion E. Sprague, B.S. Marguerite E. VanDuyn, M.A. William Wipfler, M.S. Jeannette R. Draine, M.A. Irene M. Dunne, M.A. Ada B. West Elizabeth Finter, M.A. Vocational Education John I. Byrd, B.S. Donald Chambers Franklin D. Chatfield Anthony M. Ekes, B.S. Robert Gardner Ward M. Ham Howard F. Looney Nicholas Marchese, B.S. Arthur L. McLaughlin Francis Shepherd Ray L. Tucker Standing--WD. Chambers, Ham, Ekes, Chatfield, Lottridge, Byrd, Tucker, McLaughlin, Deneen Sealed-f-'Cardner, Woods, Deuel, Kabatt, Wixon, E. Chambers, G. Miller, Looney . . 4 Eleanor M. Chambers, B.S. Dorothy M. Cumming, B.S. Catherine U. Kabatt, A.B. Henry B. Lottridge, M.S. Anna C. Maelncrny, B.S. Dorothy Woods, M.A. Mary D. Condon, B.S. Elizabeth Dcneen, A.B. Bernard Etkind, M.A. Mary H. Stewart, B.S. Celia N. Stott, A.B. Harriet I. Wixon, A.B. Ig . Elizabeth Eldredge, B.S. Julia V. Brooks, A.B. M. Beatrice Espey, A.B. Lena B. Logan, A.B. Ellen M. McTicrnan, M.A Clara D. Munson, A.B. l 70 7761. Fmfzq S'See'st thou a man diligent in his business? He shall stand before kings? The writer of "Proverbs" must have had men like Mr. Parry in mind when he wrote these words of commendation. Regardless of the particular work Mr. Parry does about the school, he always exerts an influence for good. In the truest sense of the word, he is an educator- one concerned with developing integrity as well as mental ability. And well may he work for these qualities in others, for he already possesses them himself. MR. SILAS F. PARRY I We wish to thank Mrs. Hutchinson, Miss Cameron and Mr. Weaver for their unselfish aid in the making of this 1949 Torch. ,, W. ..-M .. t , 3 I MRS. CELIA HUTCHINSON MR. KENNETH WEAVER ff W X W ff ffff 1 xg Kg I O , v if f " , My X V -1 ff 'x M N f I X um v J Q R f XR, QM R ,Q I IAN X ff! f 1' 'Qi HX5 A 2 E LA f ' wwg ii W Q4 FJ Swann ' Wm' Entering the E. F. A. portals in September 1945, we immediately proceeded to prove tu all concerned that atomic energy was here to stay. We were it! Although we had heard of 'fthose terrible upper classmenf' we also found, amidst our new schedules, new teachers and hard-to-find rooms. The only real difficulties encountered, though, were in the matters of the newly built third floor and the "frosh', elevator. In all this hectic up- heaval we still managed to elect John Sala, Joan Hendy, Lola Brown, and Frank Giles as presi- dent, vice-president, secretary, and treasurer respectively. We extend our sincere thanks to Miss Rosinski and Mr. Parry for their splendid assistance to our class in that first year. When we became sophomores, we proved correct the statement concerning "wise fools" with which the sophomore class is associated. But after we had settled down to the "ole grind," we skil- fully selected Clayton Huey, president, Lola Brown, vice-president, Jeanne McArdle, secretary, and John Saia, treasurer. We wish to express our appreciation to Mrs. Bolger and Mr. Parry for their advice and interest in our class. We finally stepped into the social spotlight in our first year as upper classmen by presenting the g'Basketball Bounce" on January 9. Determined to continue the tradition of junior classes, we pre- sented a one-act comedy in the school auditorium. Success was ours, for both students and adults applauded the production of HSugar and Spice," with Ellen Mitchell and Mark Sullivan taking the leads. Much of our success that year was due to the excellent work of john Saia, Sophie Zawko, Lola Brown, and Clayton Huey in the usual orders. Seeing that we were soon to become seniors, we made certain of our class rings by ordering them ahead of time. At last the memorable Junior Day arrived when we strutted down the halls proudly displaying our red and white colors. To end this perfect day, we danced the evening away at our own Junior Prom. There we chose Bob Chapman and Ellen Mitchell as our proud King and Queen. We started our last year at E. F. A. by electing Joe Bevilacqua, president, Sophie Zawko, vice- presidentg Suzanne Poppleton, secretary, and Bob Chapman, treasurer. The "Twirp Season Twirl" on November 19 with Dick Hamlin's orchestra was our first social function of the year, and we leaped the hurdles to gain success. Our next big event was the senior play, 'fOut of the Frying Pan," presented on February 24 with Marjorie Ann Witherell, Polly Pitcher, Kaye Long, Mark Sullivan, Charles Des Jardins, and Edward Hoffman taking the major parts. , - The Senior Musicale on April 22 was one to be remembered for many years, while the Student Council Carnival saw a large number of our class attempting to crowd as many events as possible into the few remaining months of school. Then the momentous day ar- rived when we, as seniors, literally flew through the halls, so full of ego were we about our illustrious blue and white colors. The ban- quet and prom following were ones that will always be "dear to our hearts," for they were our last functions of the senior class as a whole. As we leave E. F. A. we take with us vivid memories of good times and of good teachers who helped to mold our lives. These will doubtless be more vital to us than the diploma awarded at the end of those four years. MRS. CAROLYN BOLGER, MR. RAY SHERMAN i .nn Qian . ,ww SUZANNE POPPLETON, josspu BEVILACQUA, SOPHIE ZAwKo, Roseiu' CHAPMAN Deen Elaaamatea: One hundred years ago men went seeking gold, security and happiness in a new country ber- yond the Rockies. In order to become established in this new territory, they had to take with them the essentials of living. We who are leaving the Academy one hundred years after the gold rush, are in a similar situation. We are going across the mountains of the problems of the Twentieth Century to seek se- curity, happiness and a livelihood. The necessities for conquering a successful future we have gained here at EFA-a knowledge of the world and people, a strength of character to meet the hard things in life, and above all a respect for God, our country and the freedoms which we enjoy in Amer- ica. We shall always be grateful to our school-a friend as well as a "mother," which has trained us to find security and happiness in our new world world of the future. Speaking on behalf of the Senior Class, I wish to thank our parents, teachers and especially Dr. Helmkamp and our advisers. Mrs. Bolger and Mr. Sherman, for their part in making our four years at EFA pleasant ones. May all the seniors graduating this June achieve joy and prosperity in their future lives, al- ways remembering their debt to E. F. A. Sincerely yours, Jw' NICHOLAS A. ANTUZZI St. Anthony's Late again, but the routeis all done, Herbieis the milkman who's lots of fun. Int. Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4. GEORGE JAY APTHORP George M. Diven "Gayly he glides in the gaze of the world." Int. Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4. BERNELL EDWIN ARGYLE Hendy Avenue Tall with blond hair, Always a big smile, Works hard with any group, Plays Il smooth trumpet the while. E. H. S. Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 431-Ii-Y 1, 2, Vindex 4 fBus. Mgr.jg Int. Basketball 1, 2. CLARA AUGUSTINE St. Casimir's C-uptivating L-aughing A-ttractive R-adiarzt A-etiue Academy Atoms 1, 2, 35 Student Council 1, 2. WALTER BAILEY Elmira Heights Blonde hair, blue eyes, With a smile for everyoneg Heis in sports of many sorts, And plays them to be won. Basketball Mgr. lg Int. Basketball lg JV Basketball 25 Var. Basket- ball 3, 4, Football 3, 4, Baseball 45 Boxing 3, 4. KATHELYN A. BAKER George Washington "Kitehie', . . . friendly brunette. Stylus lg Academy Atoms 25 Stu- dent Council 3. I ? Q K . I Vt' 4 i 1 rf x Lx. X Its, 'Spf MARY LOU BAKER Thomas K. Beecher Happy-go-lucky, And nice to know. Tri-Y 1, 2. SHIRLEY BALTIMORE Thomas K. Beecher Full of fun . . . petite . . . person- ality plus . . . that's sweet "Shirt" Vindex lg Student Council 2. SHIRLEY E. BANZHOF Thomas K. Beecher "Curley's" theme song- "Hip, hip, hooray for the army." Masquers lg Glee Club 2, 3, 43 Choir 3, 4g Ushers' Club 4. JOHN W. BARLOW Hendy Avenue Adept at math and the sciences . . . he'll never sell you short Biology Club 2, 3, E. H. S. Band 3, 4, Hi-Y 1, 2 fVice-Pres.j. WILFRED BARNSTEAD Thomas K. Beecher True-blue to old chums, Faithful to new ones, For "Barney', life just hums With his timely jokes and puns. Football 2, 3, 45 Track 3, 4. JENNY MARIA BARONE Thomas K. Beecher "Shorty's" grin and friendly way Wins new friends every day. Glee Club lg G. A. A. 2, 3, Acad- emy Atoms 2, 3, 4. JOHN BATROUNEY George Washington john is quiet but forceful. Int. Basketball l, 2, 3, 4g Track 25 Student Council 1, 25 Wrestling 2. JOSEPH BEVILACQUA Hendy Avenue Puckish grin . . . enjoys an argu- ment . . . popular little big man of the class . . . another Buzz Saw number. JV Basketball Mgr. lg Baseball Mgr. 33 Student Council 3 lTreas.Jg Senior Class President. WILLIAM BLANDFORD Thomas K. Beecher "Bill"' . . . the smallest, but one of the greatest sports competitors this school will ever see. Int. Basketball 15 Track 3, JV Football 3, JV Basketball 2, Var- sity Football 4g Varsity Basketball 3, 4g Baseball 4, Student Council 4 lVice-Pres.J. STUART BLOSSOM Hopkins Street To "Stewie," school is just a pass- ing fancy. Int. Basketball lg Boxing 1, 23 Wrestling Ig Student Council 2. PATSY JOHN BONSIGNORE George Washington "Whyare wefond of toil and care?J' E. H. S. Band 1, 2, 3, 4g Orches- tra l, 2, 33 Torch Business Staff. JOHN BOOTH Hendy Avenue "Jacko" . . . sardonic smile . . subtle sense of humor . . . well known for his good looks . . . Foot- ball player . . . one of the Buzz Saw gang. Student Council lg Int. Basketball I, 2, Football 3, 4. A I it .ns 1 'z uf? 'fn ' 7 MN., K as . T X A K il ' K0 'Qs' ETHEL BOWEN George Washington She lives her life with a smile. The deeds she does are all worth while. V Tri-Y 1, 2, 3. BEVERLY BRENNAN Kingston, Pa.. "Bev" . . . curly dark hair, big brown eyes . . . optimist . . . al- ways cheerful . . . future nurse. Ushers' Club 45 Vindex 45 Torch Busines Staff. FRANCES MARIE BRIDGEMAN I District No. 5 "She with sunny, floating hair" . . . ROGER BRIGGS Farley Coburn Known to all as "funie" . . . 8th Ward . . . swell to have around. ROBERT BRINTHAUPT George M. Diven Study, sing and have fun- They're Bob's rules, each one. Boys' Glee Club 1, 2, Choir l, 2, 33 Int. Basketball 1, 2g Octet 3. LOLA BROWN George Washington "Madame Editor" . . . D. A. R. winner. . . both honors well earned. Student Council 1, 2, 45 Academy Atoms 2, 35 Vindex 4 CEditor-in- chiefjg Ushers' Club 43 Freshman Class Secretaryg Sophomore Class Vice-presidentg Junior Class Secre- tary. MARY JANE BUBACZ St. Casimi1"s Cheerful, neat, Attractive, sweet. Ushers' Club 4. ROBERT JOHN BUKOWSKI Hendy Avenue "Babu . . . full of fun . . . ready for anything . . . can't miss him with his red hat and blonde hair . . . swell . . . unpredictable. Hi-Y 1, 2, 35 Boxing lg Wrestling 1, 2, 3, 45 Int. Basketball 1, 2, 3. HOBART A. BURCH George Washington Because of his ability, we believe. The world will hear of things helll achieve. ' Vindex 1, 2, 4g Masquers 1 lTreas.j, 2, 45 Choir 1, 2, 45 Biol- ogy Club 2, 45 Octet 2, 4g Boys' Glee Club 2, 45 Sooper Snoopers 4g Torch Literary Staff. DAVID BURKHARDT Hendy Avenue Energetic and hard-working. Always willing, never shirking. Keeps his music true and smooth. And his studies in the groove. Orchestra 1, 2, 43 Proscenium Club 2, 3, fPres.l 4g Boys' State. ELIZABETH N. BURNESS Woodbourne, N. Y. Blonde, brainy, beauteous . . . all- around girl . . . party girl . . . "Lock the doors, I dropped a pen- ny!!! Academy Atoms 33 Vindex 35 G. A. A. 3, 43 Biology Club 3 lSect.E g Ushers' Club 4 fSect.Jg Co-editor of Torch. WILLIAM BURNS Catskill, N. Y. Tall and lanky . . . blue eyes . . . intelligent . . . easy-going . . . basketball blit: . . . chemistry??.' Int. Basketball 1, 2g JV Basketball 3, Varsity Basketball 45 Business Mgr. of Torch. GENEVIEVE P. CALABRESE George Washington Reserved manner . . , sincere friend . . . literary ambitions . . . success girl. Girls' Glee Club lg Vindex 2, 3, 45 Torch Business Staffg Sooper Snoopers 4: Red Cross Council, Senior Play. MARIE CALLAHAN St. Patricks Loyal Democrat . . . wheel of the school paper . . . loves an argu- ment. Vindex 4 CAssociate Editorig Ushers' Club 45 Student Council 43 Torch Literary Staff. LUCY CAMBIO George Whshington Full of fun . . . small and dainty .. .a real pal. G. A. A. 1, 25 Academy Atoms 2. MIC HAEL CAROZZA St. Anthony's Mike's skill as a dancer Is known to us all. He's the "life of the pany" In study hall. HELEN EDITH CARPENTER George Washington Charming, feminine, clever, We'll always remember Helen. G. A. A. 1, 25 Academy Atoms 25 Ushers' Club 4. JEAN CAYWOOD Thomas K. Beecher We'll "dream of Jeanie with the light brown hairf' Academy Atoms 2, 3g Vindex 45 Student Council 35 Ushers' Club 45 Torch Literary Staff, G. A. A. 4 CPres.j. ALBERT B. CERAND George Washington "Al" . . . smiling sportsman . . . full of fun . . . friend to everyone. Wrestling 1, 2, 3, Track 2, 3, 4g JV Football 3. BILLIE JOYCE CHADWICK Elmira Heights Sweet. petite, Always neat. ROBERT FREDERICK CHAPMAN Brewster, N. Y. "Horner" . . . all around athlete . . . Casanova . . . tall, dark, and good-looking . . . fascinating grin. Basketball 2, 3, 4, Baseball 2, 3, 4' Football 3, 4, Senior Class Treas- urer. DOROTHY CHRISTASTIE George Washington "Dot" . . .gym slar . . . will go lar. G. A. A. l, 2, 3, 4 CVice-Presjtg Y-Teens 3, Academy Atoms 3, Ushers' Club 4. ANN CHRISTIE Thomas K. Beecher "Her air, her manners, all who sau' arlrnir'd"' Choir 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club l, 2, 3, 4, G. A. A. 2, 3: Ushers' Club 4: Academy Atoms 2: Torch Busi- ness Staff. JAMES E. CLOSE George Washington "jim"' . . . always does more than his share of work behind the sets. Proscenium Club 2 3 tPres.l 4. 7 , K.. .4 9' T -X CI 5' " , A fri'-. x ffl 1 tm. 'vlbi Ns LEONARD CODDINGTON Thomas K. Beecher A faithful friend is heg Willing to help, helll always be. FRANCINE COHEN George Washington "Weenie" . . . sparkling eyes . . . quiet friendliness . . . personality plus . , . would-be driver. Academy Atoms 2, 3, 4g Ushers' Club 4g Torch Business Stuff, Torch Literary Staff. GLADYS COLEMAN George M. Diven Everybody's pal . . . ticket seller and cheering enthusiast . . . "Got your chemistry done?" G. A. A. 1, 23 Academy Atoms 2, 3, 4 CPres.jg Torch Business Staff. .ANDREW COLUCCI Thomas K. Beecher "Andy" . . . usually quiet . . . friendly . . . not adverse to study- mg. THERESA COOK George Washington "Cookie" . . . shining black hair . . . eyes full of mischief . . . loves CPD school . . . "How about some pizza?" G. A. A. 1, 2, 33 Student Council l. CARMEN CORSI St. Anthony's "Carm" . . . big-time bowler . . . Latin scholar . . . laughing always or studying. Student Council 1. JOHN CORSI St. Anthony's "johnny" . . . always teasing . . . nobody's fool . . . "Wanna buy a chance?" Student Council 3. RICHARD COTTON Southside High School "Dick" . . . a fiend with a camera . . . always willing to do his share. ROBERT COWGER George Washington Bob usually is quiet- Never very loud, Except when therels laughter, Then he leads the crowd. Aircraft Club 3, 4g Proscenium 3, 4 fSect.-Treas.J. JEAN COWIE George Washington Tall in stature- Long in thought. CHARLES DALTON St. Cecelia's School begins at 9:03 for our boy, "Sleepy." Int. Basketball l, 2. ANGELO DAMIANO St. Anthony's "Ang" . . . small but steady . . . great backstage worker. Proscenium 3, 4. 'Q I f f 'I kk gl , gs? . ft 1 I f . 2.-5,-, s g, .k.k,, JOAN DAVIS George Washington Friendly, willing, embryonic libra- rian. E. F. A. Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 45 E. H. S. Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4, Library Council 3, 4 QPres.Dg Torch Busi- ness Staff. HARRY DE LIGE Thomas K. Beecher Harry's the boy Who works with the team. For his spirit and work We give high esteem. Football Mgr. 4. BERT ETHAN DENNISON George M. Diven With his "shining morning face,', he "creeps unwillingly to school." Wrestling 3. EUNICE MARIE DE PUE Thomas K. Beecher "Eunny,' . . . friendly manner . . . easy way . . . romance looming. MICHAEL DE RENZO St. Anthony's "Mike" . . . meticulous dresser . . . smooth dancer . . . football player . . . lover of jokes . . . that way with the women. Football 3, 4. JOSEPH DE SANTO St. Anthony's "foe" . . . likeable . . . happy-go- lucky . . . top-notch basketball player. Int. Basketball 1, 2, 3. ft CHARLES DES JARDINS Thomas K. Beecher C-Co-editor H-Hard worker A-Ambition Rhiieadiness L-Labor E-Engerness S-Slurlious Vindex 15 E. H. S. Band l 5 E. H. S. Orchestra l, 25 E. F. A. Orchestra 25 Choir l, 25 Boys' Glee Club l5 Octet 25 Baseball Mgr. 25 Basket- ball Mgr. 35 Boys' Stateg Co-editor of Torchg Senior Play. CHARLES JACK DICKINSON Thomas K. Beecher "l'onko" . . . have fun . . . play ball . . . one swell fellow. Int. Basketball l, 2. ROBERT ELLETT Thomas K. Beecner A singer, a joker, Bob never lacks pals: But ohl wha! a line he hands ou! lo lhe gals. Choir I, 2, 3, 45 Boys' Glee Club lg Octet 3, 43 Wrestling 2, 3. JULIA ANNE EULER George Washington "judy". . . impulsive. . . pug nose . . . ronlayious laughler . . . "Lff's skip this affernoonf' Vindex lg Stylus 2 rVice Pres.l5 Ushers' Club 45 Academy Atoms 2, 3, 45 Torch Business Staffg Torch Literary Staff. RICHARD EVANS Hendy Avenue "Dick" . . . renler of aclion in a sludy hall . . . that way :L'i!h !he women??? . . . WOW!.'.' Int. Basketball 2, 3. BASIL FABBIOLI George Washington Virluoso . . . natural born leader . . . bound to succeed ..., fly sense of humor. Int. Basketball lg Choir l, 2, 3, 45 Boys' Glee Club lg E. F. A. Orches- tra l, 45 E. H. S. Orchestra l, 2, 3, 45 Octet 3, 45 Student Council 3, 4 lPres.j5 Boys' State5 Torch Lit- erary Staff. in 1 I I I is ' r I Y i F' Q 'ii' .1 .fxc X I CAROL FARNSWORTH Southside High School "Snooks" . . . witty . . . clever Tri-Y lg Glee Club 25 Academy Atoms 25 Ushers' Club 45 Torch Literary Staff. IRMA FARWELL George M. Diven A kindly face, a faifhful friend. Peerless companion Io journefs end. G. A. A. 1. JOYCE FEATHERMAN Thomas K. Beecher Dark hair . . . flashing eyes . . . easy to talk to . . . out-of-Iowa boys. Academy .Atoms 2, 3. M. CHARLES FERGUSON Hendy Avenue Mind in the air, fee! on the Irack, Chuckis the boy wholll honors bring back. Aircraft Club 3, 45 Track 3, 4. JUNE FIDELMAN Thomas K. Beecher "Maiden with the meek, brown eyes." refined . . . well worfh knowing- fhafs "Iunie." Torch Business Staff. RICHARD DEAN FISHER Southside High School "One still strong man." Aircraft Club 3, 4 fPres.l. DOROTHY FLETT Hendy Avenue "Good things come in small pack- ages" . . . personality plus . . . smooth dresser . . . just loves Keuka. Glee Club 15 Student Council 4g Ushers' Club 45 Library Council 4. DOUGLAS FORD Thomas K. Beecher "Kingfish" . . . the rich man of the class . . . always knows how to make a dollar one way or another, Student Council 1, 2g Hi-Y 2, 3. BEVERLY JEAN FOSTER George Washington Bev. is the girl Who has the brainsf A grad in three years, What she wants, she gains HOWARD FOX Hendy Avenue "Howie" . . . our IV Basketball six-footer . . . bee-u-tiful rea' blush. JV Basketball 1, 2, 3. NATALIE ANN FREDERICKS St. Casimirfs "Nat!' . . . loves books and free afternoons. . . therels warmth when shels around. ETHEL MARIE FREEMAN Fort Ann, N. Y. "Boots" . . . blonde, blue-eyed . . . admires 73 blue and 38 white. Academy Atoms 2, 3, 4 tVice- Pres.jg Ushers' Club 4. itil is MQ If A sf' 15 ' Jw- ar' 1 it at 'Q if if 32.2 LORETTA FUNDURLIC St. Casimir's 'fLudy" . . . Grotto . . . remember 1109? . . . attractive. ELEANOR GARCZYNSKI St. Casimir's Wit galore . . . loquacious . . . "excuses" a must. RICHARD GILLETTE Hendy Avenue "Dick" . . . drives a new Nash . . . ':Should life all labor be?" Hi-Y 15 Band 25 Choir 45 YVrest1- ing 1, 2, 3g Torch Literary Staff. EDITH C. GOLDSMITH George M. Diven "Ike" . . . that tall smooth gal . . . "Barny of the Navyu . . . woman driver . . . Nuf said! SHIRLEY ELLEN GREENE Thomas K. Beecher "Greenie" . . . quiet and .vtudious . . . nursing, her ambition. Orpheus Club 1, 2. BEATRICE GREENFIELD Bath, N. Y. Sincerity . . . quiet ambition and dignity. E. H. S. Band lg G. A. A. 15 Stylus 2. ALBERT HADDAD George Washington HAI" . . . true friend and hard worker. GERALD J. HALPIN George Washington "jury" . . . tallest man in school . , . Academy's ace basketeer. Baseball 1, 2, 35 Basketball l, 2, 3. WARD HAMM Hendy Avenue Sparkling personality . . . troops of friends . . . whi.: in all sports . . . all add up to Ward. Football l, 2, 3, 45 JV Basketball 15 Varsity Basketball 2, 35 Base- ball 2, 35 Student Council 45 Torch Business Staff tAd. Mgr.J. MIRIAM FRANCES HANLON George Washington "Mimi" . . . cheering gal . . . sparkling eyes . . . always in a hurry . . . "Has anybody seen Pat?" Glee Club 15 G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 45 Academy Atoms 2, 3, 4 QSecre- taryl5 Student Council 35 Torch Business Staff. NANCY HARDING Hendy Avenue A compound of beauty, zrit, and charm . . . Oh! Those eyes.'.'.' Student Council 1 5 .Academy Atoms 2: Glec Club 3, 45 Choir 3, 45 Torch Business Staff. PATRICIA HARTNETT George M. Diven "Patty" . . . "When Irish Eyes Are Smiling" . . . her heart's in Penn Yan. G. A. A. I. ALTON W. HARVEY Thomas K. Beecher Always a slap on the back for any of his friends, when he meets them. Aircraft Club 3, 4. MILDRED HAVENS Hendy Avenue "Milly" . . . answer for everything . . . winning personality . . . 'Habla Ud. Espanol?" Academy Atoms 25 Torch Business Staff. JOAN HENDY Thomas K. Beecher joan's complete understanding of people and her enthusiastic vigor add up to a sensational girl that is riding for success. .Academy Atoms 2, 35 Ushers, Club 45 Torch Business StafT5 Vice- president of Freshman Classg Torch Literary Staff. SHELDON HERMAN Thomas K. Beecher Dashing here, Dashing there, A friend like "Shel" Is mighty rare! Vindex I, 25 Band 1, 2, 3, 45 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 45 Camera Club 35 Proscenium Club 4. IDA HICKMAN Hendy Avenue An all-around girl who will "arrive" some day, Unless Il boy stands in the way. Stylus I, 2, 35 Vindex 1, 2, 3, 45 Academy Atoms 2, 35 Torch Busi- ness Staff. EDWARD HOFFMAN George Washington "Ed" . . . acclaimed Academy's best orator . . . all sports come easy to him . . . well rounded person- ality. Student Council 15 JV Football 25 Varsity Football 3, 4: JV Basketball 25 Varsity Basketball 3, 45 Track 2, 3, 45 Sports Editor of Torchg Senior Play. NANCY HOLLANDS Olean, N. Y. Small of stature, neat of form, An engaging lass with plenty of charm. Torch Business Staff. BEVERLY HOOVER George Washington "Sweet and fair she seems to me" Student Council 3g Torch Business Staff. ARLENE HOUGH Thomas K. Beecher Although she's inclined to be quiet, We know her thoughts run deep. Tri-Y lg Ushers' Club 4. JAMES ARTHUR HOWLAND George Washington "jim" . . . quiet . . . studious . . . never out of order . . . will accom- plish great things with his soft- spoken manner. CLAYTON HUEY George M. Diven Eyes that charm the fems . . . four- year athlete. Student Council 1, 45 Football 1, 2, 3, 45 Baseball 1, 25 President ot' Sophomore Classg Treasurer of Junior Class. CHARLES ROBERT HUNTINGTON Hendy Avenue "Bob" . . . devil-may-care-attitude . . . disarming smile . . . demon driver. Wrestling 1, 2, 3, 4g JV Football 35 Varsity Football 45 Baseball 3, 4. K ilk ., in 333 JOHN JOSEPH JASKOLKA George Washington In summer heat or winter snow, You'll find him waxing that ear to go. KONRAD JESSUP George M. Diven "jess" . . . bright eyes and red hair . . . HEUBT 5867715 to LUOTTJH ANNA JOLLEY George M. Diven "Shiner" . . . school doesn't seem to worry her . . . other subjects rave more interesttnff. D Tri-Y 1. MARGARET JOYCE Henderson, Kentucky Her fascinating glances Have all the boys in trances. That's "Maureen," our sweet Ken- tucky belle. Academy Atoms 2, 3, 43 Student Council 3, 45 Vindex 3, 4g Ushers Club 43 Torch Literary Staff. DONALD JURUSIK St. Casirnir's Don prefers aircraft. Int. Basketball lg Aircraft Club 3, 4. DONALD KALEC St. Casimir's "KOH . . . never seen without a spotless shirt and flashy tie . . . a little bit of mischief here and there. JOHN KEAGLE George Washington When day is done and school is o'er, You'll find him rushing for the door, Ready for football, ready for sleep, Ready for girls, ready to eat. Int. Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, JV Foot- ball 23 Varsity Football 3, 4g Boys Glee Club lg Torch Business Staff, Senior Play. ROBERT KEIGLER Thomas K. Beecher Quiet indeed, but a friend in need. JOHN R. KELLY St. Patricks A bit of the Irish is a Kelly named Skip, In financial matters, he's "sharp as a whip." MARILOU KINNER George Washington "Bula" . . . sports-loving . . . knows all the answers . . . irnpish grin. G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 43 Academy Atoms 2: Ushers' Club 4. THOMAS KINNER George M. Diven "TK" . . . a smile tha! slips up on you . . . always a new joke. Int. Basketball 1, 2, Student Coun- cil 2. HERBERT KN.-XPP George M. Diven "Herbie" . . . sports a specialty . . . friendship and ,good humor never lacking. JV Football lg Track 3, 4. 6 x 2235 5 1 41 JOHN KNEISL Liberty, N. Y. Sparkling eyes that match his smile . . . excels in sports. JV Basketball 2, 3g Hi-Y 3, 4, Torch Literary Staff. DANIEL KROUSE George Washington "Dan" . . . mixes work wifh fun . . . sports prove his greatest inter- est. Int. Basketball 1, 25 JV Basketball Mgr. 25 Varsity Football 3, 4g Hi- Y 2, is qsem, 4 qPres.p. EUGENE FRANCIS KUJAWSKI St. Casimir's "Gene" . . . the deadly set shot from St. Casimifs. Int. Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4. CHESTER LA BUZ George Washington 'fBuddy" for short . . . a gay one. Aircraft Club 3, 4. NORMAN ROBERT LA FOND George Washington Norrn's a champ at swimming, Though lessons he can dog We all know that he's popular, A good friend through and through. Choir lg Wrestling 1, 2, 3, 4, Track l, 2, 3, 43 JV Football 2: Student Council 35 Hi-Y 1 CTreas.5, 2 CVice-pres.J, 3 lSec.l, 4 CPres.7. CATHERINE LAGONEGRO St. Patricks "Lag" . . . sports lover . . . always in a hurry . . . active in school ajairs . . . our "'scientist." Academy Atoms 25 Student Coun- cil 4g Ushers' Club 43 Vindex 4 CColl. Mgr.j 5 Torch Business Staff. JOAN MARIE LANDIS Thomas K. Beecher A broad grin and sparkling eyes- This is joanie's winning guise. Academy Atoms 2, 3g G. A. A. 4g Ushers' Club 4g Vindex 4 fAsst. Feat. Ed.lg Torch Literary Staff. MARGARET LANDSIEDEL Hendy Avenue Though small, "Muggy'1 can sew a "fine seam." Torch Business Staff. DOROTHY LAZESKI George Washington "Dot" is always "able and willing." MILDRED LEVANDU SKI St. Ceceilia's Personality plus-this sums up our little brunette "Millie," a future angel in white. Library Council 1, 2, GLORIA LISI St. Patriclis "Glo" . . . musically inclined . . . conscientious . . . neat . . . always chewing gum. G. A. A. 1, 2, 3g Masquers 1, 2g Torch Business Staff. EUGENE MERLE LITTLE Southside High School "Bob" . . comes from the other side of the river . . . goes in for sports on the mat and in the ring. Boxing 15 Wrestling 2, 3. it ,. X- . '-we-.al if it as are -4 .WV X ...I Nw .V 4. ...,. sl SHIRLEY LOFSTROM George Washington HShirl" . . . loves parties . . . can remember "Ma" . . . "Helen's" G. A. A. 15 Glee Club 1, 2g Ushers' Club 4g Student Council 2g Libra- ry Council 1, 2, 3, 4 QPres.Jg Senior Play. KAYE LONG George Washington "Wings"' . . . Kaye-Don . . . Heights . . . Easton . . . neat dresser. G. A. A. lg Library Council 15 Ushers' Club 4g Academy Atoms 25 Student Council 3g Torch Literary Staffg Senior Play. ROBERT B. LUCAS Thomas K. Beecher "Bob" . . . doesn't let the rest of the world bother him. Boxing 3. JEANNE ANN Mc ARDLE George Washington Interest in basketball . . . or a player? Cute little sharpie! Academy Atoms 25 Ushers' Club 45 Treasurer of Sophomore Class. HARRIET Mc CARTY George Washington 'Tis merry in a study C?j hall if Harriet is there. Library Council 1, 45 Masquers lg Choir lg Glee Club 1, 2g Student Council 4. ROSE Mc CUE Thomas K. Beecher When Irish eyes are smiling, then-! Tri-Y lg Academy Atoms 25 Ushers' Club 4. HELEN MCDERMOTT Thomas K. Beecher Sonja Henie on roller skates , . . the Grotto, her haven. Tri -Y lg G. A. A. 2. ELEANOR McMAI-ION George Vlfnsnington Her rippling laughter and manner sweet, Make our "Mzckey" a joy to meet. Ushers' Club 4 tTreas.'l: Torch Business Staff. PRISCILLA MACAFEE George LI. Diven Usher . . . sturlent . . . super pal. and what a ,gal . . . Priscillall Ushers' Club 4. PATRICIA MACKEY George Washington For .sports she has a knack,- Full of lun is our "Aflac," G. A. A. 1, 2, 11,4611-i-Y :az Ushers' Cluh 4. THERESA MACIIGA Thomas K. Beecher "Terry" . . . flirtin' eyes . . , baton twirler. Masquers lg Library Council lg Academy Atoms 3. NORMA MANSFIELD George Washington Smiling senorita . . . South Amer- ica, here I come! . . . ".-inybocly got a book report?" Academy Atoms 2. BEVERLY MAUREY George Washington just "Bev" . . . our tiny. neat blonde . . , the working girl. Tri-Y l, 2: Glee Club 2, 3. ALICE MARIE MAY District No. 5 "Ally" . . . the cheerleader all the boys zratch. What big eyes! Academy Atoms 2, 3, 4g Vindex 4: Torch Business Staff. MARLENE MILLER Thomas K. Beecher folly, good-natured and ready for fun, But not until after her :cork is done. G. A. A. l, 2, 3: Y-Teens 1, 2 tPres.l, 3, 4: Ushers' Club 4. ELLEN MARIE MITCHELL Thomas K. Beecher "twitch" . . . with laughing lips and roguzsh eyes . . . is quick on the draw. Student Council lt Choir I, 2, 3 tScct.l, 4: Glee Club l, 2, 3, 4g Octet 2. 3, 43 Academy Atoms 2, 3, 4: junior Playg Ushers' Club 4 tAsst. Head Usherlg Torch Busi- ness Staff: Torch Literary Stall. CHARLES MOORE George Washington "jolly Cholly" is happiest with a basketball in his hand. Int. Basketball l, 2, Hi-Y 3, 4: Track 35 JV Basketball Mgr. 3: Varsity Basketball Mgr. 4. CORNELIUS JAMES MOORE George Washington 'l'here's n'er a dull moment When Neal's around- Whelher zz girl's on his mind Or he's speeding through town. JOAN MORGAN Philadelphia, Pa. Titian hair . . . quiet in the class- room . . . but in the halls2'?? Academy Atoms 2, 35 Ushers' Club 4. ELOISE MORRELL George M. Diven Her ideals, many, Her opportunities, great, Her favorite pastime, You guessed it . . . skate. PATRICIA MUCCI St. Anthony's 'fPat"' . . . story teller . . . Carris favorite dishwasher . . . Oh, those eyes!! Academy Atoms 3 CTreas.j, 45 Ushers' Club 4. DANIEL A. MUCCIGROSSO George Washington Slick dresser and smart man, The downbeat daddy of the band. E. H. S. Band 1, 2, 3, Int. Basket- ball l, 23 Stylus 1g Hi-Y 2, 3, 45 Track 23 Golf 2, Wrestling fl. DONALD T. MUCCIGROSSO St. Patrickls "Don" . . . a good mixture of in- telligence and amiability. Student Council lg JV Foosball 2g Varsity Football 35 Golf 2. ANN MURPHY St. Casimifs An impish grin, twinkling eyes, That's where all her humor liesg But serious too, she can be, When busy studying chemistry. Academy Atoms 3. l t i i Al JOSEPH L. NORTON St. Patrickls j'oe's a lad who takes things as they come, He never worries and has lots of fun. Proscenium 2. BERNARD NOVAKOWSKI George Washington "Sonny" . . . with few dull cares . . . talent for quick and witty re- marks. HELEN E. NOWACZYK St. C:1simir's Cheerful, charming - that's our blonde bomb shell. MILFORD O'BRIEN George Washington 'fObe" . . . quick with fists . . . quick with wit. Boxing 1, 2, 3, 43 Int. Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4g Track 2, 3, 45 Football 4g Hi-Y l fTreas.j 2 CSect.j, 3 afVice-Pres.l, 4. VIRGINIA OLSON George Washington Confident and calm she goes her way, Making the most of every day. Ushers' Club 4. MARY PABIS Thomas K. Beecher For her future she has a plan- To finish school, then marry a man. We know that one as fine as she Will know fast friends where e're shelll be. Student Council 1. JACK PALIZAY St. Casimir's Rugged, "crew-cut" athlete. Int. Basketball l, 23 Track 45 Football 3, 45 Wrestling 3, 4. JAMES PAPPAS Thomas K. Beecher "Puppy" . . . "the laughl' . . . give him time, and he'll think of a joke. Int. Basketball 1, 2, 3, 45 Track 2, 3, 4g Camera Club 2, 3, 4. RAYMOND LEE PARKER Hendy Avenue . . . always a friendly "hello" when passing your way. THOMAS PAUTZ Parlcy Coburn A good student-under combulsion. E. H. S. Band 1, 2, 3, 4. PHYLLIS PEAKE Thomas K. Beecher Not too dark, not too light, "Phyl" is definitely all right. Y-Teens lg Glee Club 25 Ushers' Club 4. CARMEN PEGNATO George M. Divcn An Eighth Warder with plenty of pep. Int. Basketball 1, 2, 3, 45 Student Council 3. 6 ,V 43, - , 'st Q X A . ,Q . , 3 . X gt ,- ! 4 -1 BETTY JANE PERSONIUS Thomas K. Beecher "BI" . . . impulsive . . . attractive . . . loves dancing with . . . "That Certain Party." Glee Club 2, 3, 45 Choir 2, 3, 45 Vindex 45 Academy Atoms 45 Ushers' Club 4g Torch Business Staff. HAROLD PERSONIUS George Washington A pleasant lad, whose gentle ways, Are well deserving of happy days. PETER PIECUCH St. Casimir's Mathematician and basketball play- er of note. gut. Basketball 1, 2g Camera Club , 3. ALFRED PIPER George Washington A quiet lad and a master at chessg There's one goal for Alfred, and that's success. Biology Club 2, 3g Student Coun- cil 4. PAULINE PITCHER Hendy Avenue "Polly" . . . a captivating lass, quick on repartee . . . cute little cheer- leader. Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4g Choir 3, 4g G. A. A. 35 Academy Atoms 2, 3, 4, Vindex 45 Ushers' Club 45 Junior Playg Torch Literary Staff, Senior Playg Torch Business Staff. SUZANNE POPPLETON George Washington "Susie" . . . "All thafs best of dark and bright, meets in her aspect and her eyes." Student Council 29 Ushers' Club 4 fPres.jg Secretary of Senior Classg Torch Business Staff. JEROME S. PRECHTL Thomas K. Beecher A bashful boy with hair of red Who often to his horse has said, "I love you more than womenf' E. H. S. Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 1, 2, Hi-Y lg Int. Basketball 4, Boys' Stateg Senior Play. WILMA PRUYNE Thomas K. Beecher "Love, sweetness, goodness, in her person shine So clear as in no faee with more delight." LORAINE PRZYDRYGA St. Casimir's "Rainier", . . . interest in the Heights . . . "Take a letter please, Miss." G. A. A. 15 Academy Atoms 2. LORETTA PRZYDRYGA St. Casimir's "Retta', . . . spit in span . . . an- other "stenog." G. A. A. lg Academy Atoms 2. LEONARD RANIEWICZ St. Casimir's "Lonie"' . . . the little guy with a one-hand shot that never misses. Student Council lg Camera Club 3, JV Basketball 1, 2 QCapt.jg Varsity Basketball 3, 4-g Baseball 3, 45 Sports Editor of Vindex 3, 4. JEANNE RAUH George Washington . . . zz knack for producing a pretty picture when handed a pen and brush. Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4g Choir 3, 4, Biology Club 35 Vindex 4, Ushers' Club 4, G. A. A. 45 Stylus 3 fSec.- Treas.jg 45 Art Editor of Torch. i U4 4 X' . X it 1 iii! t JANET REED Hendy Avenue "Intelligent, lovely, sweet and de- mare," We'd like to believe this, but ean't be sure. Academy Atoms 2, 3, 4, G. A. A. 33 Choir 3, 45 Glee Club 3, 45 Torch Business Staff, Torch Liter- ary Staff. JOHN RICE George M. Diven "johnny" . . . likeable, blue-eyed blond. Int. Basketball l, 2, 3, 4. WILLIAM RICKARD Southside High School "Ricky" . . . full of fun . . . a lofty "Larry Adler the Seeondf, GEORGE ROHRER Thomas K. Beecher . . . one of the boys from the ground school . . . a broad grin to accompany his ever-ready puns. HERMAN ROSE George Washington "HermU . . . finds time for joke- telling and . . . schoolwork!!! RUSSELL ROSE George Washington . . . a terror on his Servi-cycle . . . works in the bakery but always finds time for fun. E. H. S. Band l, 2g E. F. A. Or- chestra 1, 2. TERESA ROSPLOCK St. Casimir's Quiet, demure. G. A. A. 1. MAR'l'HA ROSS Youngstown, Y. Marty's a quiet little lass, Known to everyone in her tlass. G . A. A. 2. ANGELINA ROSSI St. Anthonfs She's got the will, She's got the skill, A secretary "Angiel' will be. G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, Tri-Y fs. ANGELICA RULLO St. Anthony's . . . the flash in the dark eyes of this tiny, dashing girl accentuates her activity. G. A. A. 2, 3, Choir 2, 39 Glee Club 2, 3, Tri-Y 3. JOHN FRANCIS RYAN St. Cecilia's "jack and Prissyu . . . favorite sub- ject??? Gym . . . "Gene Krupa the Second." MARY SUZANNE. RYAN Watertown, N. Y. "Mary and 1erry" . . . green "Olds" . . . :'How are the sucks? Glee Club lg Academy Atoms 2g Biology Club 2, Student Council 4g Stylus 4: Torch Business Staff. 5 'Y We-' J, X 599' be .. X L ff Q-' rl A XI f I7 Hass.. IX JOHN s.x1A George Washington johnnie's had many posts, 'Cause he's popular with you. He has a knack for leadership, And the will to follow through. Hi-Y I, 2, 3, 4513. H. S. Band I, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 1, 2, 3, -1-5 Foot- ball 2, 3, 4, Track 3, 43 Junior Playg President of Freshman Class, Treasurer of Sophomore Class, President of Junior Classg Senior Play. FRANCIS A. SANO St. Anthony's "Frankie" . . . always driving that new car . sure to make the grade. MARY SAVINO George Washington ':Babe" . . . easy on the :ye . . . plenty of vitality. Masquers 13 G. A. A. 2, Glee Club 3, Choir 33 Library Council 3, Academy Atoms 3. WILLIAM SCHIEFEN St. Patrick's Sharpie on dress, Quickie in sports, Hates stuffy classrooms .find books of all sorts. Int. Basketball lg JV Basketball 3, 4g Baseball 2, 3, 45 Football 2. THOMAS SCHMIDT St. Patrick's "Schmitty" . . . brush cut . . . sparkling eyes . . . allergic to women. Int. Basketball 1, 23 Student Coun- cil 3g JV Football 3: Varsity Foot- ball 4. MARY LOUISE SCHULD Thomas K. Beecher With a winning smile upon her face, You know the world's a better place. Library Council 2: Ushers' Club 4. JOYCE SHARP George Washington Vim and vigor . . . personality plus . . . all wrapped up in our "Sharpie." Tri-Y 1, 2. JEAN SHEAHAN St. Peter and Paul's . . . secretarial ambitions . . . pop- ularity plus brains . . . school- spirited and dependable. I Ushers' Club 4, Torch Literarx Staff. GEORGE FREDERIC SIMMONS George Washington His handsome face stabs all the fe- male hearts, Who can resist when he applies his arts? Choir 1, 25 Boys' Glee Club 1, Vindex 2, 3, 4- tChief Photog- rapherj 5 Camera Club 2, 3, Torch Literary Staff, Senior Play. MAUREEN SIMMONS George Washington "Miekey:" . . . laughing eyes. Glee Club 1, Masquers 1. CHARLES E. SMITH Southside High School "Chuck" . . . that handsome fel- low who is a "detention" expert. THERESA MARY SMYKOWSKI Thomas K. Beecher "Terry" . . . always 'merry . . . present ambition to join the Navy. Glee Club 1, 2, 3, Tri-Y 25 Choir 3, G. A. A. 3 tSec.J. AX... . ra, X 1 - -2? x Q, J x . 'lx Y .ye ... : . 5-' . I F If 1 5 A its JEAN SNELL George Washington I-ovial E-asy-going A-miable Nhonchalant HELEN SOWA St. Casimir's Petite, we all knowg Sweet, her manners show. G. A. A. 1. FRANCIS JOSEPH SPALLONE St. Anthony's . . . forever taking tours in that new car . . . camera fiend . . . al- ways something on the fire. Vindex 2, 35 Camera Club 3, 4. ELAINE STANTON George Washington Short and sweet is our "Berkie," Full of fun and plenty perky. Glee Club 1, 2, 3, Choir 3. MARIE LOUISE STENBERG George Washington Irnpulsive, earnest, prompt to act: In four years we have learned this fact. Masquers 25 Academy Atoms 2, 3, Ushers' Club 45 Torch Business Staff. PAUL STERMER St. Cecelia's . . . a cheery grin and a quick "Hin for everyone . . . never troubles about his studies. PHYLLIS MARY STEVENS Gcorgc Washington "C'mon kids lel's cheer."" . . . quiet friendliness . . . reserved, but full of fun. Glu- Club I, 2, 3, 45 Choir Ii, 3, 4g G. A. A. l, IS, 43 Acad:-lny Atoms 2, ii, 45 Torch Busint-ss Staff. MYRON STORCH Cairns llornc-is Shy and quiet. but friendly. MARK JERRY SULLIVAN Arlington, Virginia "Sully" has tl way zuilh zvomen, Which all may readily guess, Bu! when it comes to favorites, He likes his blondes the best. Student Council 25 Vindvx fi, 45 Nlzxsqut-rs 3 lVic't--pros. l , 4 CPN-s.l g junior Playg Torch Liu-rnry Staff: Senior Play. MARK JOSEPH SULLIVAN Hendy .4 venue "Sully" . . . the well known joke- sler . . . good mixer. RICHARD SULLIVAN St. Pctvr and Pauls' "Dick" . . . "That's what she said." basketball player . . . grocer. LOIS ANN SWAN George- Washington Though quiet and reserved, With not much to say, "Nan" will do well, And make her way. Ushers' Club 4s Torch Business Staff. A. PI-IILLIP TANGORRE St. Anthony's He's an asset to our class-- You've seen him 'round the hall, And rnany's the friend that he has made, Though he's as short as Halpirfs tall. JANE TEMPLAR Gvorgc Washington 'IIs she not passing fair?" Ushers' Club 4g Torch Business Staff. BETTY JEAN THAYER George Washington "With such a comrade, such a friend, I fain would walk till journeys end." AL TODD Handy Avenue Clean in his eye, girl on his mind, A knack for getting in trouble, He's got red hair, but it is said, "In sports he has no double." Int. Basketball lg Student Council 2g JV Basketball 2, 3g Varsity Basketball 45 Baseball 3, 4. RUSSELL TREAT Thomas K. Beecher Tall, ambitious, friendly. f MARY ANN TRIFOSO George- M. Diven Anybody- here seen Maryg Mary with the dark brown hair? BEVERLY TRIPP Hendy Avenue "A daughter of the gods,- divinely tall, and most divinely fair." Academy Atoms 25 Vindex 3, 4g Ushers' Club 45 Torch Buslness Staff. FREDERICK L. TULLER St. Patrick's . . . our hospital case for th-e year . . . tough luck with his serv:-cycle, but back to graduate, Int. Basketball 2, 35 Track 35 Mas- quers 3, 4. JOSEPH TUPICZAK George M. Diven Quiet, calm, ready to laugh, joe never cuts his friendship in half. ROBERT UPDIKE Southside High School "Uppie', . . . good dependable stu- dent . . . a whiz on a motorcycle. WILLIAM VANDERLIP George M. Diven Swell guy, mighty tall, With a love for basketball. Hi-Y 2, 3g Int. Basketball 2, 3, 4g Track 23 Student Council 3, 4. RALPH VAN PATTEN Hendy Avenue K'Ralph" . . . Bus:-Saw boy who lives on the Southside . . . flashy clothes and a knack for fun. Student Council 1, 2, 3, 4g Hi-Y 1, 2g Int. Basketball 1, 2. U ffm 9,1 A 4 1 l Fx I 3 If J yum as A is K sw! JANICE ELAINE VAUGHN George M. Diven Seriousness mixed with humor Make fanice quite a galj Sincerity and friendliness-- A receipt for pal. Tri-Y 1. JOSEPH VAZZANA George Washington joe, the jokester, joe in sports, A pretty "Good joe" from all re- ports. Boys' Glee Club lg Int. Basketball l, 25 Wrestling 3, 4. TERESA VENDETTI St. Anthony's Charm in her manner, Grace in her walk, Style in her clothing, And zest in her talk. RICHARD VOCKROTH Thomas K. Beecher "DickU . . . hard-working track man who can also use his brain. JV Football 2, 35 Varsity Football 4g Track 3, 4. ANNA WADLINGTON Thomas K. Beecher If it should be smart clothes That you wish to see Or falling pins in droves, just call for Anna Lee. Choir l, 25 Glee Club 1, 23 Or- pheus Club 3. MARGARET WALL George Washington 'fMarg" . . . loves green and jokes . . . "Has anybody got a sponsor?" Glee Club l, 23 Choir 1, 25 Agora 2g G. A. A. 2g Academy Atoms 2, 35 Vindex 4 fExchange Eflitorjg Ushers' Club 4g Torch Business Staff. CORINNE WALOSIN George Washington Vindex cartoonist . . . able student. Tri-Y l fVicc-pres.j 5 Student Council 3g Academy Atoms 23 Ushers' Club 4, Vindex 4, Torch Business Staff, Torch Literary Staff. THEODORE WEAVER George Washington He may be small, But of this we're sure, If you have the blues, He's the perfect cure. Choir 4. JUNE ELIZABETH WETZEL George Washington Flashing eyes, mischievous grin, Personality plus, she's sure to win. Glee Club I, 25 .Academy Atoms l, 2. BARBARA WHEELER George Washington Helpful, cheerful, sometimes quiet, A worthwhile friend for your daily diet. Student Council l, 4. RICHARD WHITED Cnrr's Corners Short curly hair -- quick witty jokes. . 41 Wrestling 3. HUGH WHITMORE George Washington "Hughie" . . . tops in humor in the classroom . . . a zray with the lasszes. MZlSCllIl'fS 3, 4. ,A dr Q '. I .dl a ii ,W 4 . 1 fe . as sf ,f EDWARD L. WILBER St. Patrick's "Edu . . . very quiet but industrious and always willing to lend tl help- ing hand. RICHARD WILLIAMS George Washington "Through life's dark road his way he wends, An incarnation of large divzdendsf' KATHERINE WINGERT Hendy Avenue Sincerity, generosity and loyalty . . . these qualities make up Dotty's likable personality. Student Council 2g Ushers' Club 4g Torch Business Staff. MARJORIE ANN WITHERELL George Washington "Marge,' . . . sophisticated damsel who would be a nurse. Tri-Y lg Student Council lg G. A. A. 3, 45 Academy Atoms 25 Junior Play, Vindex I, 4 QAsst. Adv. Mgr.l 3 Torch Business Staffg Senior Play. LOUIS C. WOOD Thomas K. Beecher Girls here, girls there, A haseball whirling through the azr,' Woody there, Woody here. Always merits a hearty cheer. Baseball 2, 3, 4. MARIE YEAGER St. C.1simir's This girl has her mind in the skies, Ihere's never sorrow nor t-zars in her eyes. JOYCE YENGER George M. Diven SO PHIE ZAWKO George M. Diven "Zush" . . . that happy-go-lucky air , . . vivaeious personality . . . unpredictable answers . . . brown- eyed beauty. Tri-Y lg G. A. A. 1, 23 Ushers' Club 45 Academy Atoms 2, 3 CVice- pres.j, 45 Vice-president of Junior Classg Vice-president of Senior Classg Torch Business Staff. "Grotto" fan . . . a small dark brunette. What jokes she pulls! MARY ZUBRISKI I A 7 ' ' George M. Diven A A A ""'. "Zubris,' . . . a good sport in spirit A it g and activities. GLENN YOUNG R -if George Washington H . A Prefers: 'E Fun to work -' ' Parties to books And blondes who aspire To be cooks. Int. Basketball 1, 2. Sendou Donald Barron Eugene Boorom Don Cosper George Haskins John Laird 710: pcbtwzed Richard Liberatore Theresa Mariano William McConnell Harold Quigley Richard Shelanskey Thomas Wingert sl row af Simmons, Jes Jardins, Preehtl, Pitcher, Witherell, Sullivan, Calabrese. 'ond row --- Hoff- nan Kea le S1118 V I I 3 Jong. "0az'afZ4e ' paul' The Senior Play "Out of the Frying Pang proved to be one of the most successful theatrical productions ever staged in the Academy auditorium. A capacity audience saw the Senior Thespians run through a show which kept them spellbound throughout its entirety. The story concerned three boys and three girls, all aspiring young actors and actresses, who lived together in thc same apartment. One of the girls learned her father was coming to visit her. Meanwhile Arthur Kenny, a producer, whom the kids were trying to impress, finally came up to their apartment. The rest of the play concerned the attempts of the young Thespians to impress Mr. Kenny of their ability and to hide their living conditions from Dottie's father, Mr. Coburn. Mrs. Florence Evans deserves much credit for the superb direction of the whole production which resulted in such excellent acting. Polly Pitcher, as Dottie, a not too bright actress, gave a realistic performance. Charles Des jardins, as Norman, did a very fine job in a very difficult part. Marge Witherell as Marge, Kaye Long as Kate, Shirley Lofstrom as Muriel, Mark Sullivan as Tony, and Ed Hoffman as George were also impressive. The most outstanding performances, how- ever, were given by Genevieve Calabrese, George Simmons, and jack Keagle. Because these three all played characters much older than themselves, they deserve a great deal of credit for the high caliber of the performance. John Saia and jerry Prechtl showed that they would be good prospects for future policemen. The cast found a great deal of enjoyment in producing this show: and to all appearances, the audience enjoyed witnessing it. Thus a great deal of credit goes to the Glass of '49 for the Hne production of "Out of the Frying Pan." Kale Aull ..... Dollie Coburn . Marge Benson Norman Reese .. ... George Bodell Tony Dennison CAST . . . . Kaye Long . . . . . Polly Pitcher .. Marge Witherell Charles Des jardins .. Edward Hoffman Mark Jerry Sullivan Alu. Garnet! Muriel Foster Alr. Coburn . . Alf. Kenny . Mark ...... joe ...... . . . . . Genevieve Calabrese Shirley Lofstrom . . . jack Keagle George Simmons . . . . Jerry Prechtl . . . . . john Saia Jw Wall oftie of 'W We, the members of the Senior Class of 1949, being of sound f????j mind f????j and memory fah yesj, do hereby make, publish, and declare this to be our last will and testament. First. We leave the following necessities for a well-rounded life to the following teachers. 1. To Mrs. O'Sullivan: a quiet Torch staff. Y 2. To Mr. Schwenkler: a fifth period lab class minus Carmen.Pegnato. 3. To Coach Wipfler: a year's supply of crunchy pop-corn to be consumed at his basketball games. 4. To Mr. Parry: a pair of silver roller skates to help him patrol the halls. 5. To Mr. Sherman and Mr. Impeciato: one quiet home room period. 6. To Mrs. Cady: a good history class that can give concrete illustrations. 7. To Miss Van Duyn: one dozen woolen dresses-ready made. 8. To Miss Cummings: a class consisting of really "efficient" office workers. 9. To Dr. Helmkamp: Charlie Des Jardins's secret method for his Tom curl. 10. To Mr. Brubaker: a fire siren to replace his police whistle. -X- 56 -JG Second, We, who are leaving, leave these left-overs to the following classes: 1. To the Class of '50: our sophisticated senior airs and sole lease on the Torch and Vindex offices. 2. To the Class of '51: one thousand "O. K. Parryi' excuse blanks. 3. To the Class of '52 a large supply of oxygen to sustain members in the higher altitudes to which they are to ascend. -X- -D6 -D9 Third. We leave these treasured possessions behind to the following people in hope that they will be given back: 1. To Jack Crandall: Al Todd's copy of "The Techniques of Don Juan." 2. To John Beecher: Joe Bevilacqua's physique. 3. To Sue Long: Kay Long's finesse as an actress. 4. To Eleanor Copley: Bette Burness's valuable bottle of hydrogen peroxide. 5. To Gerald Schrage: Clayton Huey's five o'clock shadow. 6. To Jack Duhl: Bob Chapman's captivating look. 7. To Mickey Jones: Dick Evans's ability to rhumba. 8. To Bob Sardo: Ed Hoffmanis curly eyelashes. 9. To Shirley Case: Catherine Lagonegro's water wings. 10. To the highest bidder: Beverly Brennan's collection of chemistry test papers. 11. To john L. Sullivan: Ward Hamm's forgetfulness in bringing back Mrs. Hutchinson's library books. 12. To Joan Brand: Jean Caywood's confidence. 13. To Jerry Near: Budd Young's and Doug Fordis sleek, black beauty. 14. To Ann Manning: Marge Witherell's "angelic" wings. 15. To any junior boy adept at milking cows: jerry Prechtl's farm in Horseheads. 74a M444 of 1949 endwz Pzofeiecq TWENTY YEARS HENCE We, the Senior Class officers of 1849, oops 1949, wishing to know the futures of our fellow classmates, have finally consulted Swami, the infallible fortune teller. As a result, we have discovered the following: Ethel Freeman will make her debut as a fan dancer in the coming radar program sponsored by the Shim Sham Company which manufactures grass skirts. John Corsi will be appointed president of Columbia University. Al Cerand will invent the ninety-third element, Cerandium. Clayton Huey will have his novel, "Five O'Clock Shadow and Its Problems," voted number one on the Book of the Month Club. Polly Pitcher will be switched from the WSHS network to WEFA. Carmen Pegnato will become a real threat to Spike Jones for crazy antics. Janet Reed will go into partnership with Charles Atlas. Sophie Zawko will discover a new formula for losing weight. Charles Des Jardins will be elected president of the Hobo Union. Maureen Joyce will open up in Beechertown, Maine, the first public nursery for children between the ages of one month and six years. Ed Hoffman will run on the Democratic ticket for the office of dog catcher in Reesville, North Dakota. Ann Christie will become head matron at Sing Sing Prison. Bill Bums will play Bugs Bunny in the New De Renzo Disney cartoons. Bette Burness will be voted mother of the year in recognition of the fine raising of her twelve lovely children. Dorothy Flett will be voted best dresser among the women for 1969. Bob Bukowski will tell the world a hair-raising tale of his hunting expeditions in lower Slovokia. Muggy Landsiedel will weigh exactly 250 pounds, thus attaining her goal which was to become "big and fat and bootiful." Marie Callahan will become the American ambassador to Icci-wanna-ooloo, a friendly iceberg somewhere in the Arctic Ocean. Robert Chapman will be voted outstanding tiddly-winks player of the year. Gladys Coleman will challenge the champion wrestler, Wilfred Barnstead, to a match. Bill Blandford will be promoted to the position of the tallest tall man of Ringling Brothers Circus. Ellen Mitchell will be chosen by the Armed Forces as the best girl for company on a deserted island in the South Pacific. Basil Fabbioli will give a recital at Schnook's famed opera house in Bombay, India. Marge Witherell will be acclaimed by critics as a modern facsimile of Mae West. Dave Burkhardt will pass the Civil Service test for office boy of a local concern. If by any chance, these prophecies do not come true, consult Swami. Ofhcers of the Class of 1949 23, 5- 11- 8 13 24 28 2 6 9 15 13 14 16 19. 23. 29 29-30 6 13 15-19 19. 23. 30 3. 10 13-14. 16- 16- 15. 17 21 21 25 31 1 3 4 7 W. . S Ouch, my toes! "Book-Store Blues" tops EFA hit parade as vacation ends and school begins. "Mr, Vindex" contest main attraction dur- ing subscription drive. Albert Franklin Stewart, Chickasaw In- dian, featured at assembly. EFA begins successful football season by tying Corning Free Academy 6-6. Vindex assemblies presented. Oatale-z EFA Blue Devils go all out to win over Ithaca 24-6. Alan Robertson tells underclassmen about conditions in Germany. Union-Endicott hands EFA first loss of season 39-O. Five-weeks tests! So soon? Burness and Des Jardins appointed co- editors of Torch. Assembly features Fisher Body Craftsman's Guild Representative, James Henry. Blue Devils upset Binghamton North 13-7. Horror of horrors! Report cards! Bingo Central squeezes by EFA 7-6. SHS wins intra-city game 25-7. "Touch- down Twirl" presented by EFA Juniors after game. Six Vindex representatives attend conven- tion at Syracuse. 7ZouemJn EFA holds Johnson City to scoreless tie. In last game of season, Blue Devils squeeze past Hornell 14-13. Five-weeks tests. "Twirp Season Twirl," first Senior event of school year. Report cards. First or second honors-or failures? In season basketball opener, EFA beats Heights 42-36. Uecemla We encounter first setback as Binghamton North wins 53-48. We get back at SHS with score of 46-27 in intra-city basketball game. Collection of over 360.00 made by the Student Council for the purchase of school supplies for a destitute German school. Edward Hoffman wins first place in Legion Oratorical Contest. Christmas assemblies presented. Five-weeks tests. Where are my English notes? EFA breaks Binghamton Central home jinx 40-39. Last day of school for 1948. Merry Christmas. New Year's Eve. Old goes hobbling out- new comes creeping in. Fww New Year's Day. Still one school book missing. Is it under the tree? Report cards. At least they held off until after vacation. Blue Devils beat Cortland Quintet 48-42. 8 14 18-19. 20 20-21 21 22 28 24-28. 31. 1 2 4 12 18 19 22 24 25 28 1 4 8. 17 20 7-13 13 25 29 14. 19. 23-27 30 3 16-17 20-24: 24. 29. GJWZW Johnson City conquers EFA 62-43. Lola Brown wins D. A. R. award. We take Ithaca 38-33. Senior Play tryouts. Talk about new fads! This time its per- sonalized calling cards being sold by Ushers' Club. What? Midyears already? Why didn't I start to study three weeks ago? Endicott over EFA 63-52. Vestal goes under as EFA continues good work. 146-30D Binghamton North wins by slight margin 43-42. Regents week. New term-back to the brain factory. When's Easter vacation? Blue Devils over Horseheads 53-36. Groundhog Day. Will winter finally end? EFA does it again. They conquer SHS 50- 38 in intra-city game. Binghamton Central goes under 51-46 at hands of EFA. Another win for Blue Devils-47-42 with Cortland. Johnson City wins 40-37. Washington's Birthday. Mrs. Evans and Senior Play Cast really de- serve congratulations for "Out of the Fry- ing Pan." Ithaca gets back at EFA by score of 46-27. No rest for the weary-or wicked? Five- weeks tests. 7754-acl Vestal goes under for second time in sea- son 49-39. In last league game, Blue Devils conquer Union-Endicott 33-30. Owego wins in sectional battle at Waverly 51-45. Sob! Sob! Caps and gowns or not???? Important issue at EFA. Sure, 'tis the day of the Irish. St. Patrick's Day. Warm weather again. First day of spring. HW! Five-weeks tests once more-Why don't we give up? Easter vacation-it's finally here. Here we go again! Oh well, it was a long vacation! junior Play presented under capable di- rection of Mrs. Evans. qsighly Ushers' Club Banquet. Senior Day. Don't we feel big! Five-weeks tests. Memorial Day. 1016 Junior Day. Foreshadowing of the year to follow. Finals. Ugh! Regents. Ugh! Ugh! Report cards. Ugh! Ugh! Ugh! Commencement. At last! .29 fx mm Www l .573 ,,2 ,.- Q-'1 I. , W.. V s of-Q if-r s 6066! l yi? T ' E ..g Standing-KNAB, PENNY Seated-BLASH, JOHNSON, AUGUSTINE The Junior Class started its social season with the "Touchdown Twirl" which was a successful dance held after the Academy-Southside football game on October 29. Tony Fusare and Ann lylanning were its co-chairmen. With this "under their belt," the members chose officers to lead the class through its junior year. Those elected were Dick Johnson, presidentg Bernice Augustine, vice-presidentg and Bob Penny, treasurer. As a result of a tie in the run- 42 Zhu MR. VICTOR Immactmro, Miss IXDA Wi-:ST off vlvcition for svvrvtziry, tht- Class had two of thvm this year. Lufillv Blush wus corrvsponding svcrvtziry, whilv Dizmthu Knub was rccording sccrctury. On April 29 thi' juniors pri-sm-ntm'd thvir annual play to an vnthusiustic' z1uflic'm'v. As sm addr-d fvziturv, Mzxsquvrs put on an om'-nrt play which it had dont' for thc Littlv 'I'ln-utvr play fvstivul. Following thc pcrforlnunces. tha- class hvld zinothcr claim- in tht- AK'2ldt'IIly' "bzillroom." Thi- grand finzilv-junior Day. Miss Adu VVcst and lN1r. Victor Inlpcfiuto, zndviscrs, huvv given uhlv zxssistniiu' throughout thc yvzir. W m E r- af o IO C1 3' cn z -c U m E' 'Tl rn sf -1 31 xv: sv Z b F 7-l O U1 V1 .- T l Realizing the full significance of our second year at thc Academy and antici- pating the part we would take in the social life of our school, we chose our officers carefully. After the elections we found that the following were to guide us: Leland Featherman as president, Faith Snyder as vice-president, Mary Rossi as secretary, and Michael Bevilacqua as treasurer. ff" X,- Mus. MARY STI-IXYART, MR. Cmokul-1 BRUHAKI-:R Our importzuit duiiu' of thu' yvzu' wus thx' "BC-Bop Bm1lu'1"' which wus hold on llzmuzlry 21, thc- night of our hut mid-tm-rm m-xziiiiimxtimis. NVhilc forgvttinq thosc ta-st worrirs, wr' dzliifvd to thx' muxic' of Dick Huliilixfs 0I'Cht'Stl'11. Chuirnlain Lvlgmd I"1'nths-riiizui and hix culpable' hvlpvrs Hhldl' this damrc' ll grvnt succcss. liwzilm' of the-ir willingnvss to hvlp us and hl'C2lLlSL' of their vzxluuhlv counsvl, wc- wish to thunk our advise-ix, Nirs, Mary Sn-wart and Mr. Gvorgm' Brubukvr. -y 'Y P V 1 w Q 5 'Uv ,,.. ,mow ' ,. ' 4M' V . M "' """"""f' 1 T .ff Y :.2.gfef situy t Y S+ L .w-- - t fr. K f A gn 'ffl ,-... K 1? H A l t fl 1 'CV' LIMONCELLI. Swsmxo. Ammnno, MORRELL After becoming more familiar with the complex layout of Elmira Free Academy. the Freshman Class began anticipating its social life here. To further these plans, John Morrell, Anna Mae Sassano, Elaine Limoncelli, and Thomas Addabbo were elected as president, vice-president, secretary, and treasurer respectively. The class realized its dreams in its first dance, 5'Frosh Frolicf' which was held in the Academy Ballroom on May 6. This function was so successful that the class eagerly looks forward to many more in its next three years of high school life. 35444 -,, i l MR. CARLTON JACKSON, Miss ELLEN MCTIERNAN For fiiculty gmiatnxlu' thc' class cullvd on Miss Ellvn MC"I1iPTIlllIl and Mr. Carlton ililfkiflll. All nivrnhers now wish to vxtvnd thvir sim'vrc appreciation to thw- advisers for thvir hvlpfulm-sw during this. thi- most difficult of high school ycnrs. ' ' - I Onfie 7n1!e fe, PM T""'-x., Slim, H11l1'lzimon'.i Iinglixli Ill .xtudentx parking rlollzing for .slzilnrzerzt Io fiffllltlllj' 745 Weed 1Of25V48 Refugee Committee, Nloltkekaserne. Schleswig. On June 13th, 1946, we were driven together by the Poles who had come to our home in Pomerania, and pushed into cattle trucks and we arrived here on June 27th, 1946. The few belongings which the Russians and Poles had left us in Pomerania were almost entirely taken away from us by the Poles during the stay in the transit camp in Stettin, so that we retained only the most necessary and thin clothing we were actually wearing. Blankets and eiderdowns were taken away as well .... About 1700 people live in this camp, and one room often holds 8, 10 or more families: old men, babies, men and women of all ages are forced to live in one room .... The state of health of the adults is sub-normal and 75W of all the children in the camp have some kind of TB. The children of school age go to the camp school, but many parents of widows are not able to buy the necessary exercise books, pencils, etc .... In more than 50W of the families the mothers are alone because their husbands have either been deported or killed in the war or have died in Russian or Polish POW camps .... People have become dull and soured with grief, because all hope for the future is gradually going. After a great deal of trouble we have at last succeeded in getting a kindergarten so that at least the small chil- dren up to six years can escape from the overcrowded rooms in the camp. But good food for the children, sweets and chocolate are lacking: the little ones hardly know what chocolate is. But how shall we help the children? The older children learn English in our camp school. They would be very glad if they could extend their knowledge of the language by finding pen friends among young people of 12-20 years of age. We should be very glad if this short description of our misery in this camp finds sympathetic hearts who can understand us and who may be able to send us a ray of light in our troubled existence. Yours sincerely, on behalf of the Refugee Committee f'Sga'j W. LARSCHOYV 744: 264P0ft46 Approximately two hundred pounds of clothing, food and school supplies were collected by students of Mrs. Hutchinsonis third and fourth-year English classes. They were packed and shipped to Germany with money col- lected in the English classes. 1 CARE blanket package was shipped. The Student Council sponsored a drive for funds with which school supplies would be bought. This drive netted over S67. In addition to this, many students' good will was mani- fested in the form of letters to the youth of the camp school at Schleswig. 'Me Sggecz Schleswig, 12th January 1949 Refugee Committee. Camp Moltkekaserne. To our dear friends and patrons in USA. We want to express our very best thanks to you all who have undertaken in a generous way to collect, pack and send off the clothing for the inmates of our camp. The hrst gifts reached us just before Christmas and you cannot imagine the pleasure they gave to some families living in the poorest conditions. Every gift is welcome to us and we do hope that many needy families 'tan still be helped. The things we received have been in such good condition that the people wear them as their best clothes. Your material help for our camp is also L1 spirit- ual one, as we realize that there are still kind people in the world who have some sympathy with us. The ties between Germany and the USA are thereby revived and the feeling of friendship towards the American population is deepened. We therefore say to our American brothers and sisters 'fmay God reward you." In gratitude Yours sincerely fSgdj W. LARSCHOXV F X -A ,.n.I-""' +f'7'Nx LW ff ff x fs Y! N X, V 300 0-CS F1 Z mad l ww-3. MR. OLIVER MYER, MR. ROLAND S. GEORGE, MR. WILLIAM WIPFLER, MR. ANTHONY PECRALLY MISS MARION SPRAGUI2, MISS M.ARGUERITE VAN DUYN W'e, the class of 1949, express our thanks to this group of instructors who, by lvading us in gym classes, intramural activitivs, and varsity competition, have helped us to learn how to play not only games of rccrvation. but also thc game of life. 'var 'I u I - 14 I 3" "-- . , , ng' 5 -5 , ' 'f"" .. av- " ' .f 4. M- Lf :G M, f frff. 1' , ..,. 4 ,, ,-V. .V . wp . b 5' A 'I f -JT" -' ri , K 5 4 . 1 I ,fu ' 1 'V' v 1 N 345k "Ji ' ff" Q, mtg- g 55" !i,5f"5 4- fag wit: QR Ifnwl roze: Coauli Impetialto, Freeman, Bern, Hamm. Hoffman. WVlieeler. Rogers, Huey. l'rvon, Sain. lluhl, Sekella, lhixus. .Srrrnml mar: Pack, 0'Brien, Cllapinan. Brown. Keagle. Ile Ren1o,jones. Blantlforil. jones, Booth, Barnsteiul. Tliird rl:::'.' Xssistunl Coguli I'et'kallv. Pnlilzn, I,ainl1erl. lvllN1lVC, S limitlt. Huntington. Broomhull. Club, Kmuse, Slierwmml. Yotlslotlx. lleiuingwgnx. Nlgr. De I.ige. Wczwdtq The football team enjoyed a moderately successful season last fall. Three games were won. three lost, and two ended in ties. The team was best described as a "hot-and-cold" team. Against Corning Free Academy. it was just a mediocre organization: and only a forty-yard run by Berry on an intercepted lateral saved the Blue from defeat. The next week against Ithaca, it was an unstopable machine, completely pulverizing the opposition. When Endicott came to town, though, our team was helpless. However, against Binghamton North, the boys in blue played wonderful football with Rogers breaking through for several long gains. Binghamton Central defeated the .Academy in a heartbreaker. An attempted Held goal which would have won the game for us hit the cross-bar and bounced back on the field. Southside routed our hapless team to win the city championship. Bill Tryon was named the outstanding player of this game and won the Glenn O. Sherwood Trophy. Johnson City came to town expecting a poor team, but found instead a fighting aggregationg and when the mud was cleared, the Academy came off the field with a tie in points and a great moral victory. Hornell, which was, like Johnson City, undefeated until its game with the Academy, also felt the hot side of the Blue Devils. With Eve minutes left to play, Hornell led 13-O. Two Tryon-to- Berry passes and two perfect placements by Tryon provided a thrilling victory for the Academy. The following received their varsity letters: co-captains Huey and Rogers, Barnstead, Berry, Booth, Bruce, Chapman, Duhl, Fowler, Freeman, Hamm, Hoffman, Jones, Krouse, Pack, Palizay, Saia, Schmidt, Sekella, Sherwood, Tryon, Vockrock, Wheeler, and manager DeLige. Several players will be back next year, at which time Coach Impeciatio anticipates a good season. 'Wafzaclzfq Scene E.F.A. 6 .. C.F.A. 6 E.F.A. 6 .... .... C entral 7 E. F. A. 25 Ithaca 6 E. F. A. 7 .... ...... S . H. S. 26 E. F. A. fl ... ... Endicott 39 E. F. A. 0 .... ... johnson City 0 E. F. A. l3 .. ... North 7 E. F. A. 14 .... ...... H ornell -13 'Wauztq? The EFA junior varsity football team enjoyed a very successful season last fall under Coach Howard Looney. Several of the boys showed great promise for next year's varsity squad. The Little Blue Devils won four games while losing only one. The Watkins Glen Varsity was the only team to defeat the hlue juniors, while the Horseheads varsity and the Southside, Waverly, and Elmira Heights junior varsities fell before the EFA power. The following boys received the junior varsity letters: Cady, Bailey, Rossi, Johnson, Wilcox, Mack, Snover, Simpson, N. Heyman, jaskolka, Buckholtz, Narde, Cirulli, Wert, Gush, Griswold, Kissel, Quigley, Roe, Barcus, and Mgr. Holden. The seores of the junior varsity games were: E. F. A. 28 . . . . . . Horseheads varsity 6 E. F. A. O ...... . . . Watkins varsity 18 E. F. A. 6 . . . .... Southside V. fl E. F. A. 44 ....... . . . Waverly V. 12 E. F. A. 40 ...... Elmira Heights V. O Intl ww: llziilrx, Surare, Bllllltllll. lawko. Ilomhroski, Hilhov, Coach Loonev, Walare. Roe, jaskolka, Horrigan, Harms. .Smmul rmu: Quiglev, Narde, N. Heunan, De lauro, Snover, D. Heynmn, Di I.allo, Sherwood, Beuher, Mark, Wilcox. 'Ihml ww: johnson, Kiv-el, Simpson, Gush. Klirulli, Griswold, Wert, Rossi, Rilev, Holden. 53 Inf to right: Cliapman, Hallman, Hamm, Runiewicz. Bailey, 'I'rvon. lllamlford. ,IOHCY Tfllldv BUYIN B'-'l'l'M madly wedged! The basketball edition of the Blue Devils started off the season with a bang, downing Elmira Heights, 42-36. Captain Bob Chapman tossed seventeen points to lead the Academy attack. Bing- hamton North tripped the Blue in their next outing, 53-48. Bill Jones, with 14 points, was high for the Blue and White. Southside High School was the next opponent of the Academy: and the Blue gave the Green and White the worst beating in the history of intra-city series, trouncing the South- siders 46-27. Ted Berry was high scorer for the Academy with 16 points. just before the Christmas holidays, EFA became the first team to beat Binghamton Central on its home court in six years. It was EFA 40, Central 39. Cortland fell before the Academy attack 48-42g but the next night, john- son City proved to be too much for the local boys. as C. won, 62-43. A hard-fighting Ithaca five, lost a close one to the Academy, 38-33, with Ted Berry dropping in 20 points. Berry threw in 18 points in the Academy's next game: but Union-Endicott was too strong for the Blue, and the Grange Tornado triumphed, 63-52. The Blue Devils ended the First round of Southern Tier Con- ference competition with an easy triumph over Vestal. The final score was 46-30. with Bill Tryon scoring 17 points, to lead the Academy pointmakers. Binghamton North was given a score by the Blue and VVhitc, but the league leaders managed to succumb to the local forces, 43-42. Horseheads went down before the Academy power, 53-36: and then Southside was defeated in the State Armory, 50-38. These two wins gave the Academy the city championship and the Elmira vicinity championship. Central was beaten 51-46, and Cortland went down to defeat 37-32. This Academy victory streak was halted at four games by a wild loss to Johnson City on our home court. C. lead at the half time, 31-15: but the home forces fought back in the second half and nearly snatched victory from the visitors. The final score was Johnson City 40. EFA 37. Ithaca gave the Blue its worst beating of the season on the Little Red court with a seore of 46-27. Vestal fell before the Blue Devils, 49-39: and in the final game of the Conference season, the Aeademy defeated the Orange :ind Black from Endicott, 33-30. The Blue Devils ended the eonferenee raee in fourth place. ln the Seetion IV tournament, the Aeademy was eliminated in its first game by Owego, 52-47. This gave the Blue and White a season record of twelve victories against seven defeats. The following reeeived their varsity letters: Ackerman, Burns, Blandford, Berry, Chapman. Hoff- man, -lones, Miehalko, Todd, and Tryon. ' Wmaitq Zcwketfafi The Academy junior varsity showed some good basketball to its followers this year. Several of its members showed promise of heeoming excellent varsity ball players in the next several years. .lunior varsity letters were awarded to: Baker, Brown, Buckholtz. Byrne, Copp, Dwyer, Her- man. llolden, Looney, Stetz, and VVilliam:-on. The junior varsity seores: E. F. A. 53 .......,. .... H eigllts 10 E. F. A. ill . . ,.... North 44 H. F. A. 149 . . . ....... North '40 E. F. A. 64- . . . . . . Horseheads 23 H. F. A. 32 . . . .... Southside Il-l E. F. A. Ill . . . . South-aide 20 li. F. A. 23 ... .... Central 28 E. F. A. 18 ... .,.. Central 136 li. F. A. 43 . . . .... Cortland I6 E. F. A. 39 . . . ..... Cortland 135 li. F. A. 315 . . . . . . johnson City .35 E. F. A. 44 . .. .. Johnson City 31 li. F. A. 26 ... ...... lthaea 29 E. F. A. I8 ... ....... lthaea 58 F. A. 145 . . . . . . Endieott 27 E. F. A. 50 . . .... Vestal 53 E. F. A, 38 . . . . . . Vestal 48 E. F. A. 140 . . . . . Endieott 45 Muni: Su-ll. Nlakowiem, Williamson, Atkerman. lfmk: I.oonex, lhnel. Nlimlialko. Herman, Brown, Bxrne. Copp, Holden. Baker. ,ml . X :wma Fir-,il ww: Mgr. Des jardins, Knapp, Ackerman, Rogers, Sekella. Wood, Schiefen, Huntington, Raniewicz, Casil Second ww: Ford, Duffy, McConnell, Wheeler, Chapman, Cady. Miller. Hamm, Trvon, Coach Wiptler. 34445466 19467 Last season the Academy baseball team turned up with a better than average record. The Blue Devils defeated Horseheads and Ithaca twice and downed Elmira Heights, Central, and South- side once. Captain Lou Wood led the pitchers while Miller, Halpin, and Rogers, all of whom batted over 300, were the outstanding hitters. Tryon, who led the team in home runs and, along with Rogers, in runs batted in, was the top slugger. Rogers also stole the most bases. The following team members received letters: Ackerman, Cady, Casil, Chapman, Duffy, Ford. Halpin, Huntington, Knapp, Miller, Raniewicz, Rogers, Schiefen, Sekella, Tryon, Wheeler, Wood, and manager Bevilacqua. INith most of these men returning, Coach Wipfler is looking forward to an even better season this year. The scores of last years' games: E. F. A. 5 .................. Heights 1 E. F. A. 7 . . . . . Johnson City 9 E. F. A. 2 . . . ..... Vestal 7 E. F. A. 9 .... .... S outhside 13 E. F. A. 3 . ....... North 7 E. F. A. I3 . . . . Southside 2 E. F. A. ll . . . .... Horseheads 6 E. F. A. 12 .... . . . Horseheads 4 E. F. A. 5 . . . ...... Ithaca 0 E. F. A. 7 . . .... Central 6 E. F. A. 2 . . . ...... Endicott 9 E. F. A. 4 ....... . . . Heights 8 E. F. A. 8 ...... ........ I thzica 5 X A i First row: Vockroth, Ferguson, Loll, Blandford, Cerand, Knapp, Batrouney, Pappas, Barnstead. Second row: Mgr. Sardo, Hoffman, Berry, Simpson, 0'Brien, Smith, Gunderman, La Fond, Tuller, Wood, Duhl. 79487 Last spring, for the iirst time in its history, the Academy was represented by its own track team. The season was not what one could call successful, but the members of the team did their best and enjoyed themselves, so the time was not wasted. Since he had only four lettermen return- ing from the previous year's E. H. S. team, Coach Peckally had to start from scratch. In spite of the fact that the Academy team did not win a single meet, the team did gain some distinctions. In the relay carnivals, our teams gained first and third places at Geneva and second place at Bingham- ton. Al Cerand and Milford O'Brien proved themselves to be among the best in the area by gaining third places in the sectional meet. The following team members received letters: Barnstead, Berry, Cerand, Ferguson, Gunder- man, Hoffman, La Fond, Loll, O,Brien, Riley, Saia, Simpson, Vockroth, Wood, and manager Sardo. Coach Peckally looks forward to a much better season this year. Al Cerand will captain the team this spring, and he and the rest of the team hope to raise the Academy's track standing in the Southern Tier. ssvfa.. FX ..M -is-: SE .-2, "'- 2 1-E' Pjb A Inu mzr. 1.11.1111 5llK'lbllt'l41, xltllldll. 51ll'l.lllSlxl'X, .X1l1l41lm11o, lil'l'1'llt', lNlllH1gl'l7NNt7, 151-11. Nlgl. Nlu-is. Sfrfmzl 111111: Kissvl. Griswold, lll'llLL', Wilcox. l'11li1:1v, Slivrwood. Z74? I . ' thx- firxt tilnr' thc' Avadvnly sponsorvd its own vurxity wrvstling tvqun. The- Blum' Illil While' grzipplc-ix had Ll fairly Slll'L'l'5S1'lll wuson. although thi' tczun rvcord was not vvry in1pr1'ssiv1'. S1'V1'l'1l1 of thi- hoyx show-d grvnt 1IllIJI'0Vl'IIl1'Ilt2 and simw' most of thm' tvzun lI1l'lIllM'I'S will 111' hawk Ill' 1511 llllx va-'11' lol xt yvxlr. prospvvts lor nvxt ym'z11"N tvzun lll'i' good. 1 hu ym 11- 1111 hy C1g1ptz1in ljllfllllld Griswold. 1111- E. F. A. IHLIIIIIPII won tho Ellllllll Chg1111pio11- xhip hy cl1'1m1ti11g Smitihsida- High School. ln tho Sl'l'110Il2ll voinpm-tition at cl0I'Ill'llli Burton HJ11, Bob uw- won thx- N1-1'tion11l K'l1Qlll1lJl0IlNlllIJ in thi' 175 pound Class. Tha' E.. F. A. tvaun lJ1LlCl'Cl svvvzltll in this m'o111p1'titio11 il good Illilfli for thm- Nl'llOUli'4 initial 1'11'o1't in wrvstling. 'I'hv following boys wvra- 41w411'd1'd lcttvrs by 11021011 Fl'2l1ll'1S S111-plu-1'd: Adduhho.B1'L1C','.DiCli- IIINUI1. l"1-11. l'.1lix41y. S111-lumkvy. Shu-rwood. 1Vi1c'ox. 1Wyv1w-f fM.1n11g1'1'. 'V1 11111 11'7 120 127 1 1 1.15 pound pound pound pound pound pound 1,10 '1.lNN lllv 'luv l4lNN luv Y.XRSI'1'Y WRES'l'I.1i1iS .. .lohn NIOZl'1lll . . , john llivkin-aon . . vl1l10l1lLlN .'Xddg1hho .. Urvillm' G1'1'1'111- ., 1,1111 Nl1u'1'ig1'oNso I1-rrx' 1'1'll. Rohm-rt Sl1i'1LiIlSlit'Y H 1218 pound 1-11151 113 pound flusx 'B 1.1. pound C111 55 16:3 pound c'1a1sN 1713 lJOlll1d 11.155 l'2lX'yXX'l'lgllI flaw . . . . . . .luck Kim-1 lmllflllllfl Griswold . . .... Floyd YN'ilfox . -Iuvk P.1liz11y . Rohcrt Br111'1' , Ray Shr'1'wood 7 gddfdffdzf Early in October the intramural program in basketball got under way in the form of a Fresh- man-Sophomore League. Coach Bill Wiplier instituted this league as a feeder for the varsity and junior varsity teams. Over one hundred boys turned out, forty of whom were chosen to play in the league. These forty boys were divided into five teams, and each team played four games. The league served its purpose as several boys were elevated to the junior varsity when the season began. The team records and high scorers of the league: Team Won Lost Bombers... ....4 0 Elks .... .... 3 1 Dragons... ....2 2 Atoms . . .... 1 3 Cats . . .... 0 4 Player Team F T Byrne Atoms 10 54 Brown Bombers 5 41 Copp Bombers 1 33 Stetz Elks 3 33 Christie Dragons 4 32 Sophia Atoms 10 32 Baker Dragons 6 28 Makovitch Bombers 10 6 26 Pautz Bombers 7 25 Looney Cats 2 24 The intramural program was carried on through the remainder of the year under the direction of Mr. Peckally. In the contests between the four classes, the seniors proved to be the cream of the crop by going through the season undefeated. The senior team was sparked by the play of its Cap- tain, Bill Brown. The seniors later met the intramural champions from the Southside for the city intramural title. Much credit is due Mr. Wipfler and Mr. Peckally for their fine work in this im- portant phase of high school sports. ' 5 ' annie As a result of the increased interest in tennis, Coach Bill Wipfler inaugurated a tournament at the Academy in the fall. The tournament was open to all those interested and twenty-seven boys entered. Bill Lagonegro and Gordie Stetz eliminated a series of tough opponents to enter the finals. In the final match Bill Lagonegro won out by a 6-2, 6-3 score to become the first recog- nized tennis champion at the Academy since 1941. This spring Coach Wipfler hopes to take some of the top players to the sectionals at Bingham- ton. If this venture proves successful, tennis may soon become a recognized sport at the Academy under the enlarged athletic program. '35 If P. .fr A 'Q Q' , 1k -M' ,nv .-I r 1 R 1 Q' Q A ,Q Qi. 9 5 5 Uv- E 37 ' I-'irxl Serond row: Norwood, E. Oliver, Reynolds, Podleski, Miller, Dandrea, Hanlon, Wlagner, raw: Shay, Bowman, Mackey, Christastie, Caywood, Forsythe, Mapes, Coe. Gyopyos, Genung, Hurley, Mallette, B. Oliver De Pue, Barton, Kresge. Third row: Slavin, Howe, Collins, Sigshee, Salina, Tucker, Ripley, Cassetta, Madigan, Leach, Renck, Hollenbeck, Bruce, Rauh, Stevens, Landis, Bufness, Robinson. Fourth row: Mace, Mack, Brimmer, Przygoda, Freeman, Espey, Legg, McCann, McDaniel, Allen, Fish, Harding, Peck, McClain. . ' no I4 . W One of the most active organizations for girls in the Academy is the Girls' Athletic Association QG. A. AQ This year G. A. A. showed a large increase in membership over previous years. At its first meeting the club chose as its leaders Jean Caywood, president, Dorothy Christastie, vice-presi- dent 3 Jacqueline Mapes, secretary 5 Ruth Forsythe, treasurer 5 and Patricia Mackey, sergeant at arms. Several activities for its members were sponsored by G. A. A. this year, including interclass competition in bowling, basketball, volleyball, and softball. The play days with the Horseheads, Elmira Heights, and Southside High Schools provided the members with interschool competition. Both gave the girls of the Academy and of the neighboring schools a chance to get acquainted and to swap sports' techniques. toa When spring arrived, the G. A. A. members took hikes in the surrounding hills and took a trip Finger Lake for a picnic. Then to close the successful year, G. A. A. held its annual banquet. This club and its adviser, Miss Marguerite Van Duyn, deserve much credit for providing the Academy girls with not only an enjoyable recreation program but also a healthy one. .W .H ,f AMW' M N u ' T .vg1l"'v . ,. '23 .3 Preszdent ...... ..... J ean Caywood ""' 1- Vice-president . . . . .' Dorothy Christastie l s Ir ,,,"'Z"- Secretary ..... . . Jacqueline Ixlapes 1 Q 1 I fn- Treasurer ....... . . . . . . . . . Ruth Forsythe ' A ' 3 1 "-- Sergeant at arms . . ........... Patricia Mackey - : """ Adviser ........ . . Miss Marguerite Van Duyn A 2 'E 5 l 4 - S ,.. fl - -Q 4' Y' 5 'If'--. 1, i!?"f f EY' W Y J, , -r . - H 5-V 4--- ,t...,..i E -lg . - f' f 5 1g lg ,,', -.,-- ,. f . , ,1- Z -7- ,........i..?.1T- s A - tr Y -Xa 2...- 13'- .-f' - H , 'QI--',TfL Q- ,,, , -- ,127 ,L ,--- ,ld -,-Z.-....... ,,,..- ,, "4 f Qi ' Z' ,Z 2 K ff 'R 1,1- 1 -if-i 1,1-f - ...,N- l'1'r'.s! funn' Coleman.Pcrsonius,S11-xcn: Palladino, lawko, Milclrvll, l'iuhc1 Nluv, A. Saraxullo. .Swmnl mu-5 Pironolo, Bcnnctt, Bos umino, Chalk, Ponzi. Rennie, Fisl l'1l'L'llCY, Brown. Case. 'I'l1irrl mu-: Gush, Nlondr-ll, Alnsonc C. SZIYIIXUHO, Malone, Summer! Kapko, Barton. Lihcratorc, Han lon, R. Sassano. lfnurtlz mzr: Augustine. Euler, 0'Nci Copley, XVclLh, Snyder, Collvn, Ar cnngclo, Holcomb. lfrccmun, Muccl Filtlz mzv: Prlvgoda, Kelly, Mngraf Hunt, Kellxnzln. Schiclfcn, Aloyu Hurluv, Murdock. 1 E x if fillame Sixllz rorv: Koniski. A. Sassano, Al lwrtson. Nlcrric k, Darker, ,Xllinglor l,0IllIlg'L'T. OFFICERS Prrsirlenl ............... Gladys Coleman Vicerpresidenf . . . . Ethel Freeman 'wig Secrelary .. . ..... Marion Hanlon Treasurer . . .... Bcrnife Augustine C .- Adviser .. .. Miss Marion Sprague . L 5 K X Q P f x ,,.5' U, , OFFICERS y '. X ff 9 ' u Edifor ..................... Lola Brow - -1 '-1 Assneinle Edifor .. .. . Marie Callaha K J L, .ww Edimr . .. .... Lucille Blas X -' Feature Erliior ..... . . Doris JOI'2llCII'lO kgdy ' Business Manager .. . ... Bcrncll Argyl N X Afiverfiring Manager .... George Simmor ,.. -:L Sports Edilorx ............... , ..... l . . . Jcromc Gunclerman, Lon Ranicwic Exchnnlge Erlilor ......... Margaret Wa .flzlviser ........... Mrs. Jeanette P. Deux :Index Mm! min: N. llcwnmn, l.auldis, XY.1ll, Walosm, Argylc, lornlvmon, Cullu- han. Brown, Blush, Simmons, r Witllcrcll. Srwzml row: Exam, Long. G. fuln- hrcsv, Butts, Czlssclti. liurfh, Sul- lixzln, Lure, Ranicwifz. Thin! mum' Rillmrcls. Yvillllllllll, Illum- llilll, l.:xp,0nf'gro, Rossi. Kfllv. Aug- u-.txmx Sflncfin, Mzxlonc. Roma. Fuurllz rmvf XVl'lSll, Hurlrx, lloplc-v, Rquh, Clznmvron, Pcrsonius. Mm: Hlliklllilll. jouu, Cznwoml. Fiflh fmv: ll. Hvunzm. Mrilcmnsll. Plunkett. Ki'lllllllIl. Kopko. Blillllll- l ard, Howv. l', Culubrusc. 64 I'uwl rw.: : Ilughu. llxrmms Mmm! mar: lhock, 5ll'ilIllK. husulli, Wxllrnlrzuh. 'l mu. Dahhrmri. llmfl mum' llllllk. lmznr. H.ll1, Supl:-s. Ur. lmkuml. UFFIVIERS I'w'urlrnl .................. blnrlcx lt-ISI' ,Vxrrlrlry-'I're'r1.surrr ... .. Shirle-y Shznffvr Pmyrrlrrz f,'hIli7lHlI7I ...... Ronald llassvtti .4rlz'i.w-r ........... Mus 'l'r-rrvszn c:2lIIll'TOH tqlaa fm' N-N za Ha! OFFICERS Pr1'.si1i1'r1I .........,..... Edward Stcurns I'ir'1'-prfxirimzi . . ...... Cllurlvs Hughcs .N'Fr1'el111'W1' ..... .... L ihurlvs xNf'Ill'llhllCh .4r1z'i.wr . . . . Mr. Carlton -I. AI.u'kson 'Z I-u xl mn : HIIIINWN. Nunml Hmm Klrsgm. K .mx lxll.1h. l'hml ww: l.uu', Rum, Nu axlw. Nillilhl. I'.n Lu. I-'mnllz ww: Dguldmm. I .ax-viii. R.ull1. 6 Fin! mmf: QLIIAIIJFCSC, Pcrsoniui, llilllllll. Burns. NV:iImin, Hoover, Hanlon, Liss. .Nrruml mzw: Zziwko, l5rcnn.m, Lag- onvgru, Pupplclon, Davis, Fidel- niain, Stcnbcrg, Stvwsns, Swzm. Thnil mum' 0'Bricn, 'l'vinplnr, Way, Ruin, llirkinzin, llcndx, Cohen, Bomignol'L'. l"1lilI'l,l mzin' Witlicrcll. Coleinan, XV1ill, iumll, Nlitflwll, Iniiglsicdul, Pilrlicr. 741144 Zaaaaeaa Firxt row: Sulliuxn, Sheahnn, Mitchell, Euler, Walosin, Burncss, Des jur- dins, Landis, Hcndy. Second row: Long, Fabbioli, Reed, Simmons, Farnsworth, Cohen. Joyce, Burch, Czillalxan, Rauh, Gillette. 66 ,af G!! .1-,Z -': xjyi -1: 'vfwx f .11 I ,- f if -f -, : 444' ,M if ui 4- v X - XLD,,ff li -ADP ,- Mi XX I MARK TWAIN 7 ldtezmq S1545 Gi I'nxl nm: I.ulIIu'l1.g, Nllllznm-. llugu sun, Ml. Immrv, Wllllrl, I'zmll. Srlnnrl rff.r: lhmk VIILIKN ll:-hlkm-, OFFIK IERS Prfiirlrlzl ................ Vin'-fnf'xirlf'11l ..... .. . Churlvs F4-rguson Donald Jurusik SFI VI'fllV1-'l'Vf'IlAllfl'7 .... , . Allriwr ,........... Mn. fir-orgv Bruhnkm-r 14614-vzaifl 61615 Rifhzxrd Fishrr WS. ,' ? wp. ff MX lla-, -I, S - f , x 51. 'V J v 1 K Q '36 A, fix cwlia 66515 OFFICERS Prexridfrzl ................ ja-rry Fc-rgusou Vice-presirlfrll . . . . . . . Kcndzlll Wildcr Serrelzzry .... ......... E dwurd Uohlkv Dirfrlnr . , .. . Mr. Howard F. i.oom'y luxl m:u.' Xlulpln, lunxls. Nvrnrlal 1'u:a': llnrwx. Nlr. Bl'lllbLllxL'l', nlurnsik, I-kishcr. l'cl1hv. Young. l'hinl ronx' In llul. Cilhm, Izumwski, Rolhss, Wcaucr, Cowgrr, Rugur. 67 024 OFFICERS Presidenl ........... Nfarl-: Jerry Sullivan ViUe3bre.videnf . ...... Lucille Blash Secrelary ........ . . Carol Garey Treasurer .................... Sue Long Sludenl Counril Repreyentative Selika Clark .-ldviser ............. Mr. Bernard Etkind K f' ,ffff f el 1 L. Fin! mv: Evans, Long, Garcv, I Blush, Sullivan. Swami mur: flamrsrnn, Earhart, Clark Carrlillu. Grant. Caltanuch. Ruwi D. Augustine. Third mum' Skoog, A. Blush. Spcnu' Robertson. Hayek, Coppola Decker. Ifvmrlz min: Beach, Rhodes, XVcyrii:k johnson, Ryan. Rolirbaugh, Lim univlli. Naylor. lfzllh wzw: l'v.-Icl'srm, Barnard, Huh hard, Hillman. Burns, Kendall l,.lVIR'. Yzvlh ww: Butts. Burch, Allen, Ocls ner, BlllIIlt', l'Aldl'llIl11Il. Rosa-nhlooni Swwvzllx rfuu: ,Iur'alcnmn, G. Cala lxrvw, Blillllllllfd. l', llalalircsi llnwi-. Kolb. lifglnh mm. Bowers. Sihiufvn, Kcllv C Xuguslinc, Nlalunv. Plunkett, OFFICERS Presidenf .....,..,,......... Joan Davi Vieeqzresidenl . . .... Dorothy Flet Secretary ..... . . . . . Donna Alburtsoi NanN1chol .. Miss Elizabeth Eldredg Treasurer .. .ldvzser ... dffmfzq ' NralmI.' lH1cli'ln1.in, Hnusvr, Nichola. Dnxix, .Xllwrmm, Fla-lt. lianthack. Nltllllllllgf Bt'l'Ihll'4l, Hart. Hzunnmnil, llllfllbll. Xliv Elilri-dqi-. lilxadwiik, 68 lnxr mar: Nl.ulln-ix, Noun, lllsnnlmld. L.uin'lmn, liuuh. lupnlnk, NVQ' lltlx. Rumi. Mmm! mzw: lrnll. klmnr, INIIII. 5lili1'i1'll, xlillhlii, lmuw, Wnml, Stnrmk. 'llmfl m.r.- lhmk. MNIH-illmznnlr, lun, Suuum, l'll'IllINS, I5.un.mI. Hamm, lumlrlnun, Popp. ww OFFICERS Prmiden1 ................. Hobart Burch First Vicwprexidenf . . . Constance' Cameron Second Vice-presidenl . . . Mildred Tupiczak I , Secretary .......... ..... W illiam Blair Q Trenxurer .... .......... L ois Blzmch.1rd A 5 ,-4, 4 K 1 1 , -f -f i x? '- f X -,R , - X INN f -ir .Sb 9 ' 49 OFFICERS X " Prriirlriil .........,....... 'lih0llLlS Hzili "' Virr-jfrmirlmzl . . . . . David Prvntiss " Srrrelury .. , . . Bradford Prokop Z 'I'1I'fI.Y1l7!'7 .. ...... Tony Fuszirc' .41l1'i.u'r .. . . . Mr. Ray Shvrmzm Snaofdae Arlvixer ,. .. Miss Murgnrc-t U'Connor lnxl mar: Xlr. NilL'llll.lIl. Nmuil. ll. Clnlallmwsc. Suomi mir: l'. Lllzilrlui-, Wildvr. Hzlli. Slrallm. Hugluw, Vrcntiw. Ilrmk. l'1'uknp, Xlmuuv. Xhltcn- hzuh. Hllllil. I-mimic, l1.iu'. 69 ' 6644 OFFICERS S0f1'elnr'1' .................. Pit Bmt C.l07lZJ07lfi07l DeIflQr1fes7NI:11'jo1'i0 Brucf 0 Sigsbcc. Bow-1'l5' Salina. Gloxm Bnton I-irxl mmm' Ellll'l', l"IQ'Q'lH.lll, lircnnqn Clnllnhznn, Milrlxcll. Popplcton lllxrxlcss, lflvtt, Hanlon, ldlllllli. .Nrrmul rozv: MrArdlm', Ilisikman jowc, Pilclxcr, Il112.'f0Hl'gI'0. Stcn lwrpg, Swan, Clznwood. MJV, Vfull Tlzini ww: Mncufcc, Xvllllbilll. l-Ulllfl lar, Hcnmlv, Collin. Rnuh. Wingurt Brown, Bzlnihof. lwmrllz row' Olson, l'L'11lxc, Smlnlld Slliilllllll. Lung, Nlorgnn, McCue lllllljlll. l:2l!'HSW0l'lll. lfzfllz rmr: Millvr, l1l11'isl.1xli4', Hub lltl, C1:1rprnlL'1'. Nlznlgvy. l'ni! ww. Ihm Xlllulqlnxw, lli.li'ml haul. Xlil lrlglil. Mmm! 11.12 Xlunzill, Il.un.-mining. Rinlmlmlx. llmnhroski, I'c'.uln-x Hun. illvlillilll. lhlrfl rff.r.' lrmlwy, lin-ilu-x, xnqio. Snnpxnlu, In hind, Inlmsmi, N.u.1. Rmmcl. Iwnlli mar: ILIII Xlliulglmw. I.lIn'I- xkl, Suu-ls, Lziswllzl, h'.lmis:'. U'ISlii'll, Munir. Km-ul, Nuvpu, lslinlnrll, Imxlm, l.i1lIulu', kimm-. OFFICERS Prrxirlrnl .............. David Burkhnrdt -' i s Wa- OFFICERS Prrszdenl ............. Norman Lu Fond Virfrpresideni . . Secretary ..... Bob Sardo .. . . . . Dick johnson Treasurer ..... . .. Douglas Simpson Sludenl Adviser .. ...... john Sana Q S - , ,Q ,sg - Serrelrzry-'I'rrr1.c11rrr .. . . . Rohvrt Cowgc-r Arlvixer ........... . .. Mr. jonn Byrd pau ' lr!! In nghlf iiuwgcr. HR-.licl', lim- mznn, Cirulli, Hllliilllflll. lnnuwski. Closv. Milnv, Smilh. Dzliniaum, Nlnkoxilcll. Mr. Bvrd. Tl S ' XS V x OFFICERS Pl X B S, President ...... ........... ..,.... B a sil Fabbioli A J f Vice-president . . . . W'illiam Blandford ' , 4 Secretary ..,.. . . . Eleanor Copley if ' 1 Treasurer . . ...... Edward Stearns V ,- 5' " K Q Adviser .. . .. Dr. A. B. Helmkamp g , A - - "' W '-M -'Jay ', he-1 5 i 2 523 , Forty-ninew-a year noted for reckless adventure and daring exploits-called for a governing organization with fresh and forward-looking ideas. To meet the demand for true representation in the administration of the school, the Student Council elected Basil Fabbioli as president, William Blandford as vice-president, Eleanor Copley as secretary, and Edward Stearns as treasurer. This group, together with the Senior Executive Council, headed the organization in a year which saw many innovations. Early in the year, six members, accompanied by Mr. jackson, attended in Ithaca a convention of vari- ous student councils throughout the state. They returned inspired by the examples and experiences of other counf cils and eager to try them at E. F. A. Among the first of their accomplishments was the formation of a Letterman's Club. Through the efforts of the Student Council, those boys holding an "E" were given the opportunity to join this organization in which they could look after their own interests and carry on their own activities. December saw the Council at its peak in constructive activity. Building a suggestion of Mrs. Celia Hutch- inson's into a mighty campaign, the Student Council sponsored a drive to raise funds for a school in Germany. The entire student body and faculty showed remarkable enthusiasm in this project of the Student Council's, the result being a collection of sixty-seven dollars. With this money, tablets, pencils, notebooks, and other school supplies were sent to a destitute school in Germany. It was also in December that another project, undertaken by the Student Council, came to life, A new set of college catalogs for the use of the students were received by the library. Plans were made, too, for the pur- chase of a school flag to be displayed in the auditorium and carried by the band in their line of march. To add the final touch to a more successful year, the Student Council presented its annual carnival, featured by the crowning of the King and Queen. Thanks to the wholehearted cooperation and assistance of Dr. Helmkamp, as well as the entire faculty and student body, this year's Student Council was one of the most successful in the school's history. Hrs! mir: lVilliams, Lagonegro, Blandford, Fabbioli, Stearns, Arnold, Ritter, Rymell. Serond row: Treu, Sain, Sardo, Snyder, Callahan, Harpending, Pautl, lawko. Griswold, Luce, Third row: Hillman, Sassano, Cardillo, 5lrArdle, Dunn, Collins, Linioncelli, Caroll, Steiens, Mitchell, I-'onrflz mai: De Haas, Van Patten. Beiilaequa, Plunkett, Wheeler, Brown, Eians. Rice, Wert, Schiefen, Fifll: mzv: Hamm, Hall, Baker, Peterson, Di Lallo. XX 3 X 545 xxgflf QQL . ob-Q Co QXX, a'f' rjlb kvkwe'IrtJf 111.1 111:12 llxnn. llcmlrirlw, lmlcx, N111-11111 1'11:1': llnrrliclcl. Nlonrull, Lulur- 111111111 111z1' 1111111l111g: llulgv. K-11111111. chic' e Qu! OFFICERS Prrsidfnt ................. Ann Christie Vife-presizlfnf .. . . Dorothy Palladino S1f1'1'et11ry .... .... C Karol johnson .. .. . Selika Clark .. Rlrs. Betty Henry 7l7'P!I5Uf!'T .. Advzsrr .. ,.,r mp QQ SQ E l11l.' 11,111 lizumn. Xliullrll. ll:ul1l.11l ricxulu. l'z1llz11Iim1. fllll'lNlll'. lllgnk Xlrnimlx. Cnpls-3', lVirll1, W'hcc'lcr xffnurl 11111-. NKSlll'l0lll, Room, Maul. X. llrmxll. Xlxu Nutt. I.1-wis. llill man. ll, lhcmn. 5tcp.1l1i1111, Nm-zu' Slmllcr. ll1111l 1r111'.' l'm'lx11l1ius. flmxlml, l'i1cll cl. Xlitzluvll. l5:111llmlk.,Il1111p. lmxix Km-xg1-. lllll7lJ1lI4l, l'1'i11', wmclvr. 111111111 11111: Kl'lll'lli'l, 511-wm, .l111':1lc' mon. li. l'1-1'sonil1S. llfllllllllllpl 'l11pi1111l1r, I-ilrm. lurlwr. Xflqum KVQ-wink. Xlnulsl. 111111 11111-: l-fspcv. Grunt. llrxrmlrls lll-llvr. .lclzrxnx Rollrlnzuugll, lllork Rirlnxurlsoll. llnlnu-s.llv1L1-r.Cl11m- X1x1l1 1m1'.' Rupp. X4-xllcl'41ll1-. Hull nlur. .Xllwllxmr llgrrroll. Saullx-1 Clulllpallwlli, Sg1m11111, flllflllllll Dunn. Rrul. 811111111 11111: l. l11l11m1n. H1-mx, Y lrlhnson. Azlcism' .. .. Mrs. Bvtty Henry gage' Qlee and li.1l1iI1, Inxlvlxiuli, Yun llvn f'11u'Il, l.1 ll1'c'u1m'. nl. lirlk. lvlllllllfl. Hm'u'll1, ll11ggS, ll.1rp1'mling. 'IJ1111l 111:1': llurzh. 5lK'ill'llS, Sll1lllfY l,n'nll. Yam Xlslinc, Hgxli. fQllIllTlC. I unniclill. Hull. Nilrxln. Izlfvlski, l'llc'l!. Allvn. llgluvx. l'1'1s11ni11e. lux! 111.1 lS.111u11, Xllhlu-II, H11l4I,1nl. lh'.11l14Y.1I1 lh11f1m-11.IL1-4'1l.lII4-11. l.1h11w11, Xlv1111k, Iuplr-x xxlllll Xlffnml fum N11.11ln11l, Ilm1x.1 Xl.11k, X H1411111. Nl.11 XIII4 lwxu Hlll 111,111, Il, N1fm11, X11-p,1111.1.1. Nun, Sl1.1II41. lhnfl nm l'm1m11111x.1.111-I-111, l'1V1l1 1-1, XI1l1l11'll, lK.1111I1ul, ll.11k, lfllllll. C,,111I1lIn, IIul1l1:111l. I'11u'. 'lumix-1 Ifwrllf 111.11 lx1'.1111c'1 Nl1x1'11x lu1.1Iv 1111111 1I111xl11' I5 I'-'1w11111x H1111 lI1.1111l, Il11m1.1L, X1I,1I11N IM1111. XXI lfflf ffm' l'.1Il.111111u1, lP.1x1N U11wI4'1 Il.1I1, Nl1,1111x, lh114I1 XM-.1111 Xl 1l111r' l1111111:l11l llululll I 11I11111. Hu K. Nfxlh ww IS.1111'1, 4-11II11w, XHVII. I mlm II1 1141114 lx KUI11111 Klux 1.1ll, I.: lilmulm II,11,1'1-I1:1g l.1H4 IXLI, Nl1,111w xf.,ml1 ffm' Iiugux, x,11.l1. 14111111 lS.111Il1Ml, ll.1il I.1l1!111-lu Il :1111:1 lf11lf o UFFICIFRS P11'1iflf'l1! , ................ Rnlmvrt lillvtt ',.. ,dx Vin'-f1n',x1rl'1'11,' . . .I.111n't Rvvd J .T SVIKIAYIII1 ...,. ......... ' I10Ili Inhnion 'Q 'l1It'llAlI7f'V .. . . R:vl1g11'd Y.111 H1111 liotvn fy' 1111111.11 .. ...... MN. 11.-111 H1-111-5 f- X f gal 5 1 V- IQ: ' '- - X , 'f,.','f,f" ff I , ".. "I ' "'7v-s x QR xfrlrfxrr .. . N11-. H It! 5ln'111'x Octet .Mw1ffw1,- SI1.1IIv1', Nlumlluq. Ylrxl 111:13 XI1s, Hrnn I,4'111s, Kv.11'11cx, Nur, .xl1ilIllS lnI111m11, 9lL'lMllli.lll, l'L'l'QUIlillQ f:l.llk. I11'mv11, Nlllslwll. Nrffunl rmrf xllillkilll, Xbllll Bun Cotcn Il1'y111:111, F,llm-11, I-'.1l1l1iuli, Buuh fhtilllttl, llc11d1'11ks, Rrvnl. Ifnxl 111111: llrnmnks, XVz1lln1:111. .Nwrfrnl 111:11 Costello. Craig. NV, Hu'- I'-Ullffll r11:1'.' Il1c1111nQ. ff. l'u1v111il14, Conductor . . . . . Mr. G. Bfartin Wenzel ,y Z 9- F1111 mar: I'elc1'30n. Boggs, Blail Argxlv, D. Palladino, Dzuis. Mound row: Rohrabnugh, Dnhbmrci joralcmon, Horton, Rinlmrdson Block, Calabrese, Ifabbioli, Slmlicr Herman. Third mir: Cuthburt, 'l'h0mas. R Pl'rs011i11s. Sain, Hall, j. Palluclino G. P1-rSoniuS. Conduclor . . . . Mr. G. Nlartin VVenzcf Nlf1111.'111g.' Nl1'. Wc'117c'l. 111.111, llo11sig11u1'f-, Shallcr. Sniu, Kvlll, S. H1'1111:111. Thnll ww: Algylv. Bmk. l'1la1i1'. lloggw, l't'll'I'S0ll. l.c11l7. llr111c1', Kilim, fI41l1111i, lflx1111. l3ills':1. Roc. Milne. Caspar. xlL'll'llk, Hall, Haskell. llglrlow. ecmnea OSCAR INTERESTS ALL ' - ,Wg f,:- 1, ,.,, "H mf" gigs 'f' ' ? Q M2- i ' I - K 3 S SS I 1 S, 1 - ,,-fljzili l" 3 " A 2 'I I - Igif I 1- I 'I 'Ill I 5 it ' ' I .1-A 1 2 E , , ' ,f f ' 5 fi- , -I I f.. - f .- V in 2 ,f - f PUOSH ERI UPI 'ff' I fl - ' I ' A M - ' H A A Ju. I NWS: if 152. vs ' . I 'Qi fy if f M . A .V '- A X L ' I,...,f A I' Q A I 5 I 5 Q 'ar 'V I HI A T' if Jr' Q 1 ' , I ' : f ' I , . , -, 8 , ' V5 2 v:,,, . W, ,L . Law is vfgilkgiff --'..' 4 1 A .- . .,. - f A A I V fg X"X,,Qf A' LL lf.. V z,3y,,,,,ygywf THE MACHINE AGE IS REALLY HERE F-ll-S-A SINXCIIC AS THEIR NIMBLE FINGERS FLY! , . 'SEZ ,Sgr 5, ? BOOM Y Y REFUELING 1210001 P ,-fftm Wana -441 Mm-111.1stm r luvvxlllm' dt'll1llllll'Ilt Pmol-11.11 kmg p.1p.1 1 I 1 xx .mtc ly Xlothvr s Ilttlv 11111111 A., I1m1 f1rn111.111 Ixvvpvr of thl- Iivm I 1111-gxlllx' I, Xiu. llrllx H1-1111 -I. D1. A. IS. ,ll'llYlk1llllll J, NI1. Silas P11111 Tn. Xliw N'2ll'k,ill'l'l fyfzlilllllbl' 'L Huw I-mu' Hill 4-1 li, Mr, lf1'z111Lli11 KQIILIHICICI. A . 81 SENIOR CLASS SONG MODERN FRONTIERS GRANDFATHER'S LEGACI QTune-"Red River Valley U J From old E. F. A. we are going, We shall miss scenes and classmates so dear, But we know we are taking fond mem'r1es That will gladden for many a year. We have worked and we've played here together, We have stayed on detentions a few. We have offered excuses to teachers Who have acted as if they weren't new. Now we seek broader fields and hori- zonsg If the going is rough, weill not whine. With the tools we have forged here together, We'll be prospectors of forty-nine. 1948 ACADEMY AWARDS This is the yearbook of the Senior Class of 1949, but this small space is dedicated to last year's Senior Class. We should like to show our apprecia- tion in this tiny corner for the honor they have brought to the Elmira Free Academy and for the inspiration they have instilled in us. Here we shall try to present an accurate list of the awards which their merits made pos- sible. They are as follows: The American Legion Oratorical Con- test-won by Carmine Dandrea. The Dr. Abraham Lande Prize in Eng- lish, the Senior Prize in Latin, the Colonial Daughter's Award, the Salutatory-all won by Joyce Her- man. The Senior Prize in Mathematics, the Senior Prize in Science, the Rens- selaer Polytechnic Medal, the Bausch and Lomb Plaque, the State Scholarship, and the Valedictory- all won by David Platt. The Dr. Abraham Lande Prize in His- tory and the State Scholarship- won by Robert Fitzgerald. The Rev. Rudolph Vieweg Prize in German-shared by Robert Drey- fuss and Carmine Dandrea. The Senior Prize in French-won by Elizabeth Burch. The Senior Prize in Spanish-won by Jocelyn Catlin. The Senior Prize in Mathematics- won by William Entley. The Senior Prize in Vocational Shop -won by Clayton Brown. The Senior Prize in Business Subjects -won by Mary Ellen McDermott. To these outstanding students we offer our most sincere congratulations, and to the remainder of their class, the best of wishes and success. THE SENIOR CLASS or 1949 By john Batrouny In the momentous year of 1949, we seniors of Elmira Free Academy stand at the very threshold of oppor- tunity itself. Through this golden door of opportunity goes the ambitious stu- dent seeking a career in which he may serve his country, his fellow man, as well as himself. We, the graduating class, have many unexplored fields of work to enter. Topping the list is science with its tiny atom, which may well change our lives, or even end them. Under- standing of the atom may make pos- sible the future city we see in comic booksg make possible travel between the other planets of our universal sys- temg make life for the humblest peas- ant like that of a movie starg make a four hour work week possihleg and make the life of an average human being a hundred years long. The world has already taken the first step in the direction of this cov- eted dream. To bring this dream to reality, many more skilled hands and trained minds must be added to the small group of miracle makers who have constructed the atom bomb. These hands and minds must come from the graduating class of Elmira Free Academy, and from the grad- uating classes of thousands of other high schools in America. We, the future citizens of the world, have in our hands the power to pre- serve and make the world a land of happy, prosperous neighbors, or to completely and very efficiently de- stroy the entire world. Our Lord has let us weak mortals stumble upon a wonderful, but deadly power, and I pray that He lets us in this graduating class have the fore- sight, courage, and sense to walk down the road of peace, instead of taking the well-worn road of war. By june Fidelman Ten years ago my grandfather had pneumonia. He was ninety-six years old then. He recovered, but the shock of his illness weakened him and he died two years later. He left behind him some old Hebrew prayer books, some ornamental canes, and the clothes off his back. These were his physical legacies. But he died a rich man. He had earned the most enjoyable riches, those which come from the love of fellow man and from a true respect for God. He had the riches of a fine spirit, along with the ability to inspire his friends. For a while he lived with his daugh- ter in Brooklyn over her candy store. He was idolized by all the children in the neighborhood because of his access to what was great riches in their eyes. When his daughter turned her back, he would stuff his pockets with candy from under the counter and later hand it out to the children waiting for him outside. He enjoyed feeding the chickens which were in the back yard. Each morning before his breakfast, he did this. Such simple chores were not irksomeg they were a pleasure. As an old man, each day began for him at four o'clock in the mom- ing when he could be seen on the way to the synagogue. He started his day by straightening the books and pre- paring for the morning service. Be- cause of his zeal, he was given the key to the building. He spent the rest of the day visiting the sick and praying for them. From grandfather, we his descend- ants, inherit a precious legacy. His riches remain an invaluable memory in the minds of his children, his grand- children, and his many friends. The following is an excerpt from Edward Hofmanfs' American Legion Oratorical Contest entry which won him first prize in the Academy division of the contest. OUR LIVING CONSTITUTION By Edward Hojman What then gives our nation an age- less quality? Three things. The first is the Supreme Court, a department of government which our founding fath- ers set up and which one man de- veloped. The second is a tiny clause hidden away in the folds of the Con- stitution, setting up a method of amendment. Herein lies the secret of our Constitution's ability to exist through the years. After studying these factors, per- haps it is difficult to see their precise value. One of the best ways to do this is to imagine the nation as a huge tree. The leaves are the people of the nation, changing from year to year and yet basically the same freedom loving group. These leaves are con- trolled by the tree only through a thin stem which allows the leaves to move freely upon the breeze of desire. The limbs and branches of this enormous tree are the state and local govern- ments. They are vitally important in the running of a nation because they help in carrying the policies of the federal government to the citizens. The huge trunk is the national gov- ernment. It is composed of layer after layer of constantly growing wood- entirely independent of the leaves and branches and yet dependent on them. At the base of this great tree are the roots, representing the Constitution. These roots are the foundation for the whole tree, and as the tree grows, so the roots must grow to keep up with it. If they fail to keep up with the tree, then the tree will die and a new one must be planted. In our country the root system is constantly growing and improving and is easily matching the pace set by the rest of the tree. Thus our tree has so far avoided old age, the disease of many a fallen sys- tem. We should remember that a con- stitution does not make a nation great, but merely establishes a means by which the people can make the nation great. A constitution lives only as the people use it to better themselves and their nation. By making the United States the greatest nation the world has ever known, the American people have made our Constitution truly a living document. 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AH .4 Om Om -Seam QUVZNHH .M WMU'-NH-WH OH QUXUEUQ -QMHOEUE lwmlom A-SAOW :mmm DEW 'Snow HUQOZN3 be md rm-T5-H: BE ami' 'USUN ESQ gi Us :cocci asm io? 302 2: UN J adage wo wicca Us GO me M-Him 053 STQSUE 2: 0-E3 .HSE 05 383 EO: ggi ESSIUEOS use Hobo E-Ng BAE: Us EOS 8 HEEEOU :E gmwmuoa :Neg-an Ho -gag adm git Eine' 5:33, .352 :oi E 15:56 05 S m S 2 Sew 2: 9155 MEN U-Vino Ee: owns Us EE 2 Eid: 552:31 Us Coon H-5 in-2 ,E H538 P53 Bien 32-'HL .C+ ma- use C2-3 53:00 we wo mi: Icmwvn 05 :W 3555 Ee :SDN uma he up-Nw we E 303 :Dam E when MEF 'EQEQ SSW MTD? 302 2: Hd 22 oem: 0:-on 2803 BNA: wo 203 RWEULCO N 45 R2 :Began mmtsm E53 E UE: EAW 05 he UE:-gow E50--N3 m-man 0:5 MSU-U34 UPG -EEE 22' 8-Ham Cant :H Ugmeavw HSHQQ w . UQ USE 5-H0184 Mr. and Mrs. Robert Long Mr. and Mrs. Conrad Keigler Mr. and Mrs. Ermia I. Fisher Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs. George Burness Frank Levanduski Mrs. Florence Vanderlip Mr. and Mrs. L. Williams Mr. and Mrs. John Stenberg Mr. and Mrs. Emil Olson Mr. and Mrs. George Simpson Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence F. Sheahan Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Edward M. Ryan Mortimer McMahon Peter M. Calabrese F. A. Rauh and Mrs. Leone Fabbioli Anthony Muccigrosso H. L. Burkhardt R. L. Wall Ellery J. Herman Clair H. Horton Miss Grace E. Miller Miss Harriet Wixon Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Nowaczyk Mr. and Mrs. F. J. Macafee Mr. and Mrs. Hovey D. Brown Mrs. David Baltimore Mr. and Mrs. Joseph A. Terpolilli Mr. and Mrs. Morris Fidelman Mr. and Mrs. L. Glenn Poppleton Miss Kathryn Daly Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs . John Macuga Dennis Yeager Charles Walosin . Mathew I. Fredericks . Harry McCue Steve Fundurlic Earl Ford Ernest E. Banzhof . Leon Christastie ok S.. ""'! ul I EAGLE lu 1 091 5 HMG Z X, X9 I fi 'o I una in- f 'V 5 9 '11 44 ,. 'x 1. Q I I i iii ' ,..,,.'i.-"', 3 , , W H, 4 ..... - Ill-L ., .W X ,,, if! I in 'v You HVG . Jigga V 5 11- -. WQ . . . on the threshold of a new life. May your years at Elmira Free Academy be one of your happiest memories. May your years spent there prepare you for your life ahead. Congratulations and Best Wishes from: Congratulations Class of 1949 - , 5 , . ' I .5 V , wi iws run mucous Ano ouroooas,-roof ElIl1il'3'S V Accordion . Center When you play Accordiana, you're the cente A of attraction at house parties, on trips with the "gang" . . . wherever there's so fun. Choose from o complete line of inexpensive models. Ask about 001 easy-payment plan. Get started todayl Momo's Accordion School 829 Lincoln Street - Elmira - Dial 2-5105 I X ,fm ,W Y I THE l ROYCE SHOP Complimvllr 106 W. Winer - Elmira, N. Y. of SUITS coATs l LINGERIE E DRESSES SPORTSWEAR LM I RA for The Iunior-The Bliss-The W'om1m ELMIRA QUALITY PRINTERS af INC. X Dial 9591 Member l . 1 Deposit Insurance Corpomuon 1 418 Carroll Street Elmira, N. Y. S rrrrrrr S I or s,EE- HAROLD'S ARMY E1 NAVY STORE I zoo E.. Water St. Elmira, N. Y. -ARIXIY SURPLUS- 'K You Pay Less Here 4 "The richest child is poor without music' 1 1 KNAPP SCHOOL OF MUSIC ESTABLISHED I 900 104 College Avenue Phone 2-1787 Compliments Compliments of of , BEE 5 DICK'S KOBACKER 5 RESTAURANT Compllments of HOTEL LANGWELL W. P. MCCARTHY, Mg Comphments of CHEMUNG VALLEY MILK DISTRIBUTORS INC. l 1.1 l lops - l l I --- Class ,-.,,,.Y ...- Y - l Congratulations MEET ALPERT to the Class of '49 AND XVEAR DIAINIONDS if ' "EVERYTHING A L P E R T S VVITH Crvdzt lcwelrry amd Opticians WHEFCEJH BUILD" -. . - l l w Linn S. Chapel Co., Inc. l ELNIIRA 1040 Caton Avenue CORNING CGRTLAND Elmira, N. Y. l Dial SIQI l PI-IILLIP F. WOLF FUNERAL HOME formerly OAKWOOD FUNERAL CHAPEL 1880 Davis Street Elmira, N. Y. Phone 2-2502 l I fin l lt DREAM-HOUSE I FURNITURE, INC. 204-208 East Water Street l Elmira, New York Qzffross from Western Unionj N . . I KUSIVIICKI BROS. Compliments 400 West Washington Avenue of T0BAcc0 - CIGARS COSMETICS - PHOTO SUPPLIES ' PAPERS and MAGAZINES FRO-IOY ICE CREAM IXICKESSON 55 ROBBINS PRODUCTS l l HERB, 4 I HORWITZ BROS. 100 E. Church St. -:- FLORAL ARTIST -:- Elmira, N. Y. The finest in flowers for your orders l -l- 2'3'2I5 Hoffman Street FINE AND c:0ARsE PAPER l I l . Compliments of I C0mPl1mfm5 o BLUE GOOSE GIFT SHOP CULLIGAN BEAUTIFUL GIFTS INTERIOR DECORATING 209 College Avenue Elmira, N. Y. j SOET WATER SERVICE 402 North Main Street Phone 5200 l H. STRAUSS, INC. Ill N. Blain St. Outfitters to Men, Young Men and Boys for 76 Years EVERYBODY IS RAVING about our "lNlERRY-GO-ROUND SUNDAEH! Ask For It Ioe Caparulo's Park Clinton Soda Bar I. P. Ea M. SULLIVAN FURNITURE RUGS and DRAPERIES 115-x I7 E. Vlfatcr St. A Good Place to Spend Your Leixure Time Boys' Division Y. M. C. A. BRAND Ea O'DEA INSURANCE AGENCY lllary ll. OYDM-lobn Brand 305 Carroll Struct Phone 8321 Elmira N. Y. Compliments of BANFIELD-IENNINGS CORP. SEEDS - PETS and SUPPLIES DEISTER S BUTLE BARRY5 TIRE R E SERVICE STATION, Inc INC, I ' Distributors of H9 N- Main St' Elmira, N. Y. U. S. ROYAL TIRES and BATTERIES QUALITY IEWELERS RECAPPING 'The Store of Sdmjqed Customers!! W. Gray and Railroad Ave. Dial 8705 Compliments I I of Compliments ELMIRA SAVINGS I I of Ed LOAN ASSOCIATION l 2Io East Water Street 5 Elmira, New York l W I i COMPLIMENTS OF ARTISTIC CARD COMPANY, INC. 1575 LAKE STREET ELMIRA, NEW YORK Compliments of X-CEL OIL CGRPORATION Distributors for THE AMERICAN OIL CO. Fuel Oil and Kerosene Amoco Gas ll General Office Branch Ofllce 2000 College Ave. 341 W. Morris Street Elmira, N. Y. Bath, N. Y. Compliments of MILLER ROOFING 8 INSULATION CO. 1805 West Water Street Elmira, New York Phone 893 I CONGRATULATIONS TO T1-115 CLASS or 1949 gl ls YOUR DEPARTMENT STORE Comphmm WELDS PHARMACY of 1229 VVest VVater Street ELMIRA I NEWS COMPANY WEST ELMIRA'S COMPLETE DRUG STORE LOOMIS Ea HALL Home of Haiicraft Pbotojqnisbing CAMERAS - SUPPLIES 364 N. Main St. Elmira, N. Y. 40 Years of Photographic Know-how "You are xaying nice things nicely with flowers!! HOWARD GRISWOLD FLORIST 105 East 14th Street Compliments of ALFRED'S LANGDON PLAZA S U C C E S S TO ELMIRA FREE ACADEMY GRADUATES ROSSI'S BAKERY BOWLING ALLEYS Compliments of BERN FURNITURE INC. IULIA B. MURPHY APPAREL SHOP 122 W. Market St. Iust Off Main St. COMPLETE TIRE, BATTERY, For the Best in Sporting Goods AND RETREADING SERVICE See MCKINNON PALS SPORTING GOODS GENERAL TIRE INC. 305 E. Water St. Dial 2-8367 Dial 5166 49 S. Main St. Where Athletes Meet SHREIBNIANS PIPE WELDING AND SUPPLY CO. DIAMONDS - WATCHES Dt ,b z SILVERWARE 'I " M on l ACETYLENE and OXYGEN lewelem Smeg 1893 Gas and Electric Welding Supplies -I I T 612 William Sim Elmira, N. Y. 214 East Water Street Dial 2-2944 - Night Calls 8903 Congratulations to the Class of '49 Olean Transportation Lines 108 Grand Central Avenue Elmira, N. Y. I 1 I Compliments of CHAS. F. EVANS CO. ROOFING - CONTRACTING l For the Thrifty Shopper See IAYNE'S 116 West Water Stree n n Elmira, New York X C Elmira, New York Compcflmm R CARPENTER'S l l SODA BAR RuDY's GREENHOUSES Cut Flowers, Plants and Corsages Elm1ra, New York 2 350 West Thurston Street LIGHT LUNCHES -A' Phone 2-9525 Slendcrizing Fashion: I N T E R I O R S SCHVVARTZS by SMART WOMAN'S S1-IOP MORRISONS U Elmira, N. Y. II2 North Main Street Elfllifih New York 10-212 W. Gray St. Phone 2-5666 Compliments Compliments of of IOE BOLLA'S SODA BAR AND LUNCHEONETTE GOSPERKEU-Y Compliments of Compliments of BOTTLING CO. HY OF ELMIRA, Inc. , SSONG, Appliance and Refrigeration Co., Inc. W5 fffxlfff 1900 College Avenue Dial 2-2947 l Successor to Hygeia Appliance Co. 247 - 249 West Water Street Elmira, New York Dial 6040 BARTHOLOMEW 63 HALL, INC. CONTRACTORS Dlal 2-0765 309-311 Carroll Street Elmira, New York r A Grand Place Shop- THE ELMIRA MARKET PLACE Langdon Plaza ,r 1 Dial 2-9391 Thomas Maxcy Charles W. Perry Iames E. Swartwood PERRY and IVIAXCY Corner Baldwin and East Second Streets TELEPHONE 5277 KITCHEN FRESH IOHNSTON CANDY LAGONEGRO CIGAR STORE 157 Lake Street W. I. 8 E. R. YOUNG 861 E. Church St. Elmira, N. Y. + l LUMBER AND BUILDING MATERIALS MARKSON'S ARE YOUR BEST BET FOR SMART SCHOOL WEAR o Warm-up Iackets in School Colors 0 Award Sweaters in Blue and VVhite o All Wool Athletic Socks 0 Hood D. F. Basketball Shoes 0 Gym Outfits MARKSON'S lXIain and Wlatcr Lake and Vkfashington Compliments of CARR'S COZY CORNER 4X2 VVest Washington Avenue Phone 2-9770 Compliments of MARK TWAIN HOTEL , ,W , A, ,, A... .. .T-.Y ..-. J P. M. BUELL E1 SONS FLORISTS ancl DECORATORS Elmira, New York I EMPIRE Foons , INC. Wholesalers and Distributors .l. HOWELL ELPZJIRA Labels B oxes 61 Aduerhsrng F H HOWELL L CO r:n.mnA, nv GROCERIES FRUITS and VEGETABLES BEVERAGES Phone 611 1 ELIVIIRA I I I I I-IORNELL BINGI-IAMTON 1 AUBURN UTICA i ,iii YY 777 V vg I 3552? Si I A'- I 1 N :gi za:-,:, I I I I 1614163 11. Miill Sl. - Elmira I Coruplimcnts of PETERSON'S FURNITURE STORE ELMIRA DRUG E1 CHEMICAL CO 157 Baldwin Street Phone 4248 CHEMICAL GLASSWARE RING STANDS And Other Chemical Supplies ELMIRA AUTOMOBILE MERCHANTS ASSOCIATION at Albee Motors George P. Armstrong, Inc. I. H. Carroll Motor, Inc. Clute Motor Co., Inc. Cornish Auto Sales Dalsis Motors, Inc. Elm Chevrolet Co., Inc. Gerard Motors Luckenbill Motor Co., Inc McKinnon-Law Oldsmobile nc Newtown Motor Corp. Pioneer Motors Southern Tier Sales Corp. Superior Buick, Inc. Van Brunt Motors Wolcott - Nash Motors What is CHARACTER made 0 ? A person is said to have a "strong" character, or a i'weak" character, or even uno" char- acter. What makes this thing called character? Nlany things contribute-heredity, environment, training. Healthy habits such as Tl-IRIFT, are the very foundation of character. People who can manage their money well and be THRIFTY command admiration and respect, in business and socially. We will be lad to have you 'oin the Urou of earnest eo le who de osit re ularly in g, . l rv P P P P g . accounts at this bank. llfllll of ffliflll l!SflVf SVSYEM QMIMUEI OF FEDIIAI DEPDSII INSUIANCE CDIPQIA tHtMuNu tnuntmusr tnmnnrw ,' t will I wzirsu AT stints sr.,ELMIRA, N. Y. eciwlzm- 64.14 Compliments of LEVALLEY MCLEOD, lNc. W Distributors - Electrical Supplies Electrical Appliances Contractors Supplies Plumbing and Heating Equipment Machine Tools and Mill Supplies ELMIRA SCHENECTADY CLEAN, N. Y. WEST ELMIRA'S OWN COMPLETE MARKET BRLINIES FOOD MARKET -nr Phone 71 78 For Information on HOW TO GET MORE INCOME EVERY MONTH From Mutual Trust Funds Consult ROCKWELL-GOULD CO. Robinson Bldg. Dial 2-16:1 Elmira, N. Y. FOR BETTER VALUES SHOP WERDENBERG'S CONGRATULATIONS GRADUATES! Best Wishes for the Years Ahead F I R S T and Nlay We Serve You thru Them "Your Prescription Store" Cor. Main and VV'atcr - Elmira, N. Y. 53: Lake Street Elmira, N. Y. B LI D D I E S CORCORAN E3 BURKE INC. LOAN CORRESPONDENTS 137 VV:-st Gray Street NEVV YORK LIFE INSURANCE CO. 6 2030 Lake Street After the Show, Dance or Party for the Best in SANDWICHES and FOUNTAIN SERVICE A Bumstead Sundae or Dogwood Sandwich for u Real Treat Phone 4938 SMART CLOTHES Help Make the Right Impression with Your Friends and Business Associates Pk The Dad and Lad Store BURTHS INC. 157-159 N. Main St. We Soften the Water For You on Small Monthly Rental Basis. Locally owned and operated SERVISOFT Soft Water Service HERBERT P. KIME 0 Dial 2-381 9 HOLLYWOOD SHOPPE Compliments has BARRETT'S DRESSES - BLOUSES SKIRTS - SUITS .. fo, - CLASS DAY AND GRADUATION SERVICE STATION GULF PRODUCTS Cor. Walnut and Washington Ave. Dial 2-9311 303 West Church Street "TI-IE HOUSE OF ASSURANCE" WM. E. MURDOCK 63 SON The Pause that Refreshes Elmira Coca-Cola Bottling Works COMPLIMENTS OF ELMIRA ARMS CO. 117 North Main Street Dial 8128 ' Dependable Since 1894 ! Ciffffjs KELLY DRUG STORES 1949 Maixl at Water Streets 1 Church and Hoffman Streets ?f' Q X I E ' QL i "The Rexall Stores of Elmira" ELMIRA BANK 5 ' C CC CCCM M C TRUST COMPANY W A Marirle Micllaxld Bank "': Z- n Elmirafv Home of Fashions Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation SPECIAL SHOPS For Iuniors and Teen-Agers COMPLIMENTS OF I. NEWBERRY CO. 124 - 128 West Water Street Zaqclmgw 77f0'Z6760t IF YOUR BIKES ARE EQUIPPED WITH Inf' COASTER BRAKES ECLIPSE MACHINE DIVISION Benchx Avxatxon Corporatlon ELMIRA, NEW YORK THE IIEART OF YOUR YEARBOOK GOLDTONE STUDIOS I N C . 3 316 Wfst XNVLIICI' St., Hnmim. Y. SUBSIDIARY, GOLD TON! STUDIOS, SCHOOL DIVISION ommerciaf glass of Cgfnzim PRINTERS OF TI-IE TORCH OFFERS ITS DEPENDABLE SERVICE TO ALI. WHO DESIRE Qprirzfizzq or .Biflwqraplzinq 380 South Main Street Elmira, New York Phone 6188 1. . . ,lA,9 :Hg V-, .R ,Rx 1.-:,'xZ3f:?,!i1 ,.. 'U ..i.4 A 1 n ,,, ,gf-.ig '- I ay tk ...Qu ,, --1 1-,. 43. ' . ': u ,' 4 N ,, , .X mimi dz 1 -Z. -:fm1tw..f1EaL4is2k3f A " Ps? .4 J". : - 11. '05 ff., VL. 44 1 x Q v n


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

Elmira Free Academy - Torch / Sagoyawatha Yearbook (Elmira, NY) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1

1945

Elmira Free Academy - Torch / Sagoyawatha Yearbook (Elmira, NY) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1

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Elmira Free Academy - Torch / Sagoyawatha Yearbook (Elmira, NY) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1

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Elmira Free Academy - Torch / Sagoyawatha Yearbook (Elmira, NY) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1

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Elmira Free Academy - Torch / Sagoyawatha Yearbook (Elmira, NY) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1

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Elmira Free Academy - Torch / Sagoyawatha Yearbook (Elmira, NY) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1

1952

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