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

 - Class of 1952

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 102 of the 1952 volume:

gy u V1 L1 1 5 i 1 3 i 1 1 1 i I 1. i u?fff'fM'!iRTi13Je3:7fzlf5"TfLf.k5 wtf' '- Y, 4. ' 1 ft' ,"i':f 1 T THE TQRCH Published by TI-IE SENIDR CLASS ELMIRA FREE ACADEMY ELMIRA, NEW YORK FORE ORD "This is the time of your lives," our parents have often reminded us as they have referred to our high school years. Only recently have we come to realize that these four years have been so priceless. There are so many varied aspects to this period, so many items to be remembered and treasured after graduation-those sun-drenched noons on the school lawn, the companionable confusion in the halls between classes, the end- less whirl of games and dances, plays and pro- grams, the ever-familiar faces of students and faculty. Behind all this is the classroom-the basic purpose of school, the fundamental aim of education. We, the graduates of 1952, are grateful that in E. F. A. we have had the opportunity of living and learning and the privilege of enjoy- ing the 'gtime of our lives.', VICTOR IMPECIATO MARTIN HARRIGAN DEDICATIU Through their abilities as competent social studies teachers and football coaches, UVic." Impeciato and "Marty" Harrigan have both imparted knowledge to their students and advanced the prestige of our football team. Largely because of their assiduous efforts, our team was able to win the 1951 Southern Tier Conference football title. Besides fulfilling their athletic responsibili- ties, Mr. lmpeciato acting as head coach and Mr. Harri- gan as assistant, have inspired good sportmanship and school spirit among the students. The class of 1952 feels honored to dedicate its yearbook to these two men, not only because of their outstanding achievements in sports, but also because of their sterling qualities of leadership. 3 ALMA Dear to us always, This school and all its walls, Thou'lt ever with us stay, Fair E. F. A. When we are gone from thee, Still thou shalt ever be, Fairest on land and sea, Dear E. F. A. 4 ATER Our hearts may well grieve, So soon to part from thee, But dear old school, believe, We're true always. True hearts and friends well-met Thy charms are with us yet, Nor can we e'er forget Fair E. F. A. The Senior Annual commemorates the activities of the past four years of schooling. For the most part, these years have been joy- ous and carefree. They have been a gift to you by parents who have provided for your needs, so that "the days of your youthn might be happy ones. They have been a time of opportunity provided by a democratic society that desires each individual to develop his potentialities to the full. In this sense, you have had "the time of your livesf' But the good things of life do not come to a close with graduation from high school. DR. HELMKA P Throughout our high school years, Dr. Albert Helmkamp has been not only the ad- ministrator directing the school as a whole, but also a personal friend promoting the best interests of the members of the class of '52, As an educational adviser in our senior year, and a counselor in all of our social affairs, Dr. Helmkamp has contributed much toward making these four memorable years "thc time of our lives." True, responsibilitieswill increase with ma- turity, and life will show some of its sterner aspects. But the opportunity to grow and to share in an ever-widening vista will remain. If you face the future with zest and hope, if you play your part bravely, the great adven- ture of living will provide in new and unex- pectedrways the joy of achievement. In this sense, may you often experience "the time of your lives." 1416011 E. J! DIRECTORS Many of our students wonder at the sight of the frequent visitors who appar- ently know their way through our halls and to our classrooms. Chances are that it is either Mr. Osmond Wall, Academic Director of the high schools, Mr. Wil- liam Dobberstein, Director of Guidance, Mr. Elbert Ryerson, Art Director, Gerald Loughlin, Director of Audio- Visual Education, Mr. Glilford Hard- ing, Commercial Director in the high schools, Miss Kathryn Pollock, Home Economics Director, Mr. Roscoe Tar- bell, Industrial Arts and Vocational Education Director, Mr. George Ab- bott, Director of Music, or Mr. Roland George, Director of Physical Education and Health Instruction. Each in his specialized Held serves as a city co- ordinator who helps keep our courses unified, and our school running smooth- ly. ,lack-of-all-Hades fjak'-ov-ol' t'radz',,l iz. one zeho ran do any kind of work or business. Syn. Silas Parry. Yes, Mr. Parry is the jack-of-all-trades described by IfVr'bste'r,s Collegiate Dic- tionary. Students think of him chiefly as the man who patrols the halls and watches attendance, but these are only two of his many duties. He is also the man who takes care of the lockers and conducts the lost-and-found depart- ment. Excuses ure his major headache. Least known of his activities is teaching, which brings out his subtle humor and keeps his pupils on their toes. Surely both students and teachers of the Academy are greatly indebted to this dynamo of energy and helpfulness. MR. P RRY Standing7Harding, Tarbell, Loughlin, Abbott. Sealed-Pollock, Ryerson, Wall, George. MRS. EDSO This pzigs' is dvdiczitvd to thc' mcmory of Mrs. Hclen Edson, for many yn-:urs 21 social studivs tcuchvr in thc Avzidviny. l'N'hc'n wc' rvturncd to school Inst fall, shv no longer walked among us. Dur- ing the summcr vafzition shv had divd aftvr a brief illnvss. Gentlv in mzmnvr und kindly in dis- position, shc gavv livrsvlf wholc'-lu'zi1'tc'd- ly to thv cure of those- who CZIIIIK' into hvr Classcs. Hcr mothvrly intvrcst in us and hvr devotion to us us frvshmcn we-rv distinftivv chziructvristics which wr' zil- ways zxppreciatvd. VVC miss hc-r :ind shall long clicrisll her mvmory. Q57 Slanding-Collins, Eldridge, Loomis, Waite, Donelson, Etkind. Seated-Henry, West, Bolger, Condon, Cameron. Art Terresa M. Cameron Commercial Eleanor M. Chambers, B.S. Dorothy M. Cummings, B.S Catharine N. Kabatt, A.B. Henry Lottridge, M.S. Anna C. Maclncrncy, BS. Dorothy Woods, lXl.A. E 7l gl ish Rachel M. Bowen, A.B. john E. Colgan, A.B. Kathryn L. Daly, A.B. Celia E. Hutchinson, M. Ed Rose M. Kingston, A. B. Betty-Jane Loomis, M.A. Marie F. MacNamara, M.A. Dorothy Martin, A.B. Grace E. Miller, lN1.A. Alice A. Scott, A.B. Eda B. Stauterman, M.A. FACULTY Foreign Languages Julia V. Brooks, A.B. Gladys C. Chapman, A.B. Esther E. Cooke, A.B. Ellen M. McTiernan, M.A. Clara D. Munson, A.B. Standing-AByrd, Ekes, Gardner, Colgan, Miller. Seated-C. Miller, Dcneen, Kingston, Daly. Standing-Brubaker, Sherman, Chatfield, K. Miller, Dunne. Seated-O'Connor, McCarthy, VanDuyn. Home Economics Jeannette R. Draine, M.A. Irene M. Dunne, M.A. Ada B. West Industry and Vocation John R. Byrd, B.S. Franklin D. Chatfield Anthony M. Ekes, B.S. Robert Gardner VVard M. Ham Howard F. Looney, B.S. Arthur L. McLaughlin Ray L. Tucker Alathematicx Mary D. Condon. B.S. Elizabeth Deneen, A.B. Bernard Etkind, M.A. Mary H. Stewart, B.S. Celia N. Stott, A.B. FACU LTY Alusic Betty P. Henry, M.S. G. Martin Wenzel, lNI.S. Sfanding-Jackson, Hutchinson, Brooks, Munson, Mc'I'ir-rnan, Impvciuto. SBHfKdfMiSSl'S Stauterlnan, Bowen, SCOtt, Cooke. 9 Smnding-Peckally, Ham, Looney, Tuck:-r, Harrigan. Sealed- Cummings, lVIaCNarnara, Chapman. Ph'1'.fical Education Anthony Peekally, B.S. Helen B. Spreeker, M.Ed. Marguerite E. Vanl7uyn, NI..-X. Harold Wlaite, lVI.A. VVilliam VVipfler, M.S. Srirnrr' George G. Brubaker, M.A. Emory E. Donelson, M.Ed. Carlton Jackson, MLS. Silas F. Parry, M.S. Anthony A. Sehwenkler, NLS. Ray NV. Sherman, A.B. S0c'i12lSt14di1'.v Carolyn M. Bolger. A.B. Beatrice E. Collins, A.B. Martin M. Harrigan. M.Ed. Vietor lmpeeiato, A.B. Isobel M. McCarthy, M.A. Kathleen B. Miller, Ph.B. Julia C. O,Sullivan, M.S. Kenneth S. Weaver, M.A. FACULTY Charles R. lNliller, A.B. Librarian Elizabeth Eldridge. B.S Slanding--Wipfler, Schwenkler, Wenzel, Parry, Weaver, MeLaugl1n Spreekler. Seatedfwoods, Kabatt, Chambers, Stewart. IO "You are not dead-Life has but set you free! ELAINE LIMONCELLI CONSTANCE FLORACK Your years of life were like a lovely song, The last sweet poignant notes of which, held long, Passed into silence while we listened, we Who loved you listened still expectantly! And we about you whom you moved among Would feel that grief for you were surely wron - g JOHN W. MORRELL You have but passed beyond where we can see. For us who knew you, dread of age is past! You took life, tiptoe, to the very lastg It never lost for you its lovely lookg You kept your interest in its thrilling bookg To you Death came no conquerorg in the end- You merely smiled to greet another friend!" 10 N MEMQRIA MAUREEN COLLINS MABEL DOROTHY AARON Thomas K. Beecher Mabel is a likeable lass who has served her homeroom well as a Student Council representative. Orpheus 35 Student Council 45 G. A. A. 3, 45 Cheerleaders' Club 3, 4. THOMAS ANTHONY ADDABBO George Washington Cartoons and sports-he favors both. Student Council 2, 45 Treasur- er, Freshman Classg Treasurer, Junior Classg Junior Varsity Football 35 Varsity 45 Wrest- ling 1, 2, 3, 45 Qco-capt.J ALBERT JOHN AFFELDT St. Peter and Paul's Precision is important to Al in making model ships. DANIEL FRANCIS AGAN Thomas K. Beecher "Mr. Presidentl' . . . a good leader and actor, and even a better friend. Student Council 2, 45 Senior Council 45 junior Play5 J. V. Football 35 Senior President. DONNA MARIE ALBERTSON George Washington For her puns, pep, personality, and business proficiency, Donna is unexcelled. Spanish Club 45 Masquers 35 Ushers 45 Library Council 1 tSec.j5 Vindex 1, 2, 35 Torch Business Staff CMgr.j 45 Choir 2, 35 Glee Club 1, 2, 35 Acad- emy Atoms 1, 2, 35 Twirlers 1, 2, 35 Youth County 35 Sopho- more Council5 Junior Council. SENIORS JOHN JAMES ALLEN George M. Diven Good marks and geniality seem to come easily to john. Track 35 Wrestling 3. LOIS MARIE ANDRUS George Washington With a winning personality and ambition to match, "LoieJ' will make the perfect secretary. Student Council 25 Ushers 45 Torch Business Staff 45 Choir 3, 45 Glee Club 2, 3, 4 lvice- pres.j. GARY ATKIN S George Washington Although the air age has caught up with him, Gary still finds time for Proscenium Club. Track 4. PAUL B. BABITZ George Washington Paul is known for his keen wit, easy-going personality . . . and gray Buick. Band 1, 25 Glee 1, 45 Choir 1, 2, 35 Vindex 3, 45 Torch Busi- ness Staff 45 Baseball 45 Intra- mural Basketball. MARY FRANCES BANZHOF Thomas K. Beecher Mary, who yearns to live in the country, will be an asset to any farm. Y-Teens 1, 4. RICHARD FREDERICK BAUER Thomas K. Beecher Versatile "Buzz" shines in mu- sic, art and acting. Band 1, 2, 3, 45 Orchestra 3, 45 Choir 1, 2, 3, 45 Glee Club 1, 45 Octet 1, 2, 3, 45 Biology Club 25 Junior Councilg Senior Coun- cil, Youth County 35 Torch Art Staff 5 Intramural Basket- ball 1, 45 Senior Play. JOHN HENRY BAUMAN St. Peter and Paul's Hfohnls a likeable fellow," say his classmates and teachers. LOIS CAROLE BEAVER Thomas K. Beecher Because of Lois's generosity and tact, she is qualihed to be an outstanding social worker. PATRICIA ANN BEDNAREK St. Patrick's When there is a job to be done, Pat is there to do it well. Ushers 4. JOHN HENDY BEECHER George Washington Big is the word for john, and the boys on the line well know it. Football Club 2, 3, fPres.l 45 J. V. Football 1, Varsity Foot- ball 2, 3, 45 Wrestling 45 J. V. Basketball 3. SE ICRS GEORGE EDWARD BELL Thomas K. Beecher George, although reserved in a classroom, is aggressive enough on a basketball court. Intramural basketball 1, 2, 35 Track 2. JOHN JOSEPH BELLINGER St. Cecilials john enjoys hiking, camping, and photography. Proscenium Club 2. MARY ANN BERNAS Thomas K. Beecher Mary Ann's friendly voice will add to her success as a tele- phone operator. GRANVILLE LINDSAY BESCHLER Thomas K. Beecher "Sonny" favors co-educational driving and oficers' candidate school. Proscenium 15 Junior Council 35 Intramural Basketball 2, 3. JOHN ROBERT BILLEN George Washington "Punkie1' has brought both humor and energy to the varsity basketball team. Band 1, 2, 35 Intramural Bas- ketball 2, 35 Varsity 4. JEANNETTE H. BLAINE Thomas K. Beecher Who will ever forget "lan's" artistic posters or her supply of stories? Library Council 2 fSeC.j 3. CAROL NAOMI BLUME Hendy Avenue This merry miss will be long remembered for style of clothes and salty humor. Ushers 4, Vindex 1, 2, 3, 45 Choir 1, 2g Glee Club 1, 2g Masquers lg Senior Play 4, Senior Council 4. EDWARD WILLIAM BOGGS George Washington Our "Young Man with the Horn" is a mathematician. " ,Peers if." Band 1, 2, 3, 45 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4g Choir 1, Torch Literary Staff fAssociate Ed.jg Youth County 3, Boys' State 3. BARBARA ANN BOTTCHER George Washington Good - natured, hard working, fun-loving, Barb is a prospec- tive "Woman in White." Y-Teens 1, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Choir 2, 3, 4, Octet 35 Ushers 4 fExe. Councily. JUDITH ANN BOWMAN George Washington In the senior play, judy proved that she is a clever, captivating maid. Ushers 4, Torch Business Staff 43 Masquers 25 G. A. A. 1, Senior Play 4. SENIORS ROBERT WALLACE BROOCK George Washington An outdoor man, Bob hopes to be a forest ranger. SHIRLEY MARIE BRUCE Thomas K. Beecher A iall brunette with a bright outlook is Shirley. Y-Teens 1, 2. MARIE AGNES BRUSSO St. Ceciliafs Marie enjoys music almost as much as talking. GERTRUDE MARIE BURDULIS St. Casimir's This "lass with the delicate air" is a friend to all. G. A. A. 2, 3, 4 CVice-Pres.j. MARY LOU BURNS Thomas K. Beecher Who wants to hire a gay,enfer- prising secretary? Ushers 4. PATRICIA MYRTLE BURT Thomas K. Beecher Full of fun and energy, this bright-eyed senior adds gaiety to our Academy halls. Y-Teens 2 fSec. J . THOMAS GEORGE BUSH Parley Coburn Tom can be seen at the Grotto any time he isrft at a gridiron. HERBERT JOHN CADY Thomas K. Beecher This fellow is diferent, he en- joys driving-without girls. Student Council 1, 2, Youth County 3. ROBERT FRANCIS CALLAHAN St. Patrick's Bob is an agreeable blend of seriousness and Irish wit. Youth County 35 Intramural Basketball 1, 2, 4. BEVERLY JEAN CAMPBELL Southside High Here is a newcomer who has skated her way to fun and friends. SE IORS MAURITA DORENE CAMPANELLI George Washington An able Latin student, Dorene is equally competent at the piano. Ushers 4g Choir 2, 3, 4g Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, French Club 4. EVELYN CANFIELD George Washington "Music hath charmsf, Of this Evelyn is convinced. Student Council 2, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Octet 35 Choir 2, 3, 45 Ushers 4. ROBERT JOSEPH CAPARULA George M. Diven Cappy dislikes chess as much as he likes golf. Another ukelele player. Senior Council 45 Proscenium 2, Intermural Basketball 1. ROBERT LAWRENCE CARDARELLI George Washington Beebis wit is matched only by his spotless clothes and well groomed hair. Football Club 3, 45 J. V. Foot- ball 3, Varsity 4. MARY ANN CARDONE Elmira Catholic High Mary Ann is one of our liveliest seniors. VIRGINIA CARROLL George Washington How would the band have fared without Ginny's rhythm, or the yearbook staff without her patience and skill? Spanish Club 4, Band 3, 4, Choir 2, 3, Glee Club 1, 2, lTreas.D 3g Student Council lg Octet 3, 4g Vindex 2, Youth County 33 Editor of Torch 45 Senior Play 45 Secretary, Junior Class. ANN THERESA CASSETTA St. Anthonyls Fun and football are Ann's spe- cialties. Oh, those eyes! Ushers 43 Vindex 4g Y-Teens 1, Masquers 15 Senior Play. IRENE MAY CASSETTA George Washington Nautically-minded Irene longs for a place in the country. Y-Teens 1, 25 G. A. A. 1, 2. ROSE MARY CAVALLARO George Washington Rose Mary's friendly manner has won her many admirers. Student Council 4, Masquers 2, 3, 4g G. A. A. 2, 3, 4. ALBERT ANTHONY CECCE St. Anthony's Albert's quiet, modest nature has made him well liked by his classmates. Proscenium 1, 2, 3. SENIORS PATRICIA ANNE CERIO St. Anthony's Music and merriment make Pat's world go 'round. Choir 2, 35 Glee Club 2, 3. MARY LUCY CESARI George Washington Leadership and hard work have made Mary a spark plug of the Senior Class. Student Council 3 lExe. Coun- cilj 4 fVice-Pres.jg Ushers 4 fSec.Jg Vindex 2, 3, 4, Mas- quers 2, 3. GRACE MARIE CHALK St. Anthony's An individualist with clothes and coifures, Grace is natural with a poodle cut. VIRGINIA MARY CHALK George M. Divcn A smart dresser with a keen ap- preciation of beauty, jean's am- bition lies in the field of teach- ing. Ushers 43 G. A. A. 1, 2. TIMOTHY JAMES CHATAS Frackvllle, Pa. Short of stature, big of heart- that's Tim. S? S. JEAN ANN CHRISTASTIE George Washington At sports this perky gal excels. G. A. A. l, 2 CViCe-Pres.l 3 tPres.l 4. LEONARD ANTHONY CIARMOLI George Washington If there is anything "Dino" likes better than drawing, it is more drawing. Torch Art Staff 4. ERNEST CICCI St. Anthony's "Ernie'3 is the loyal New York Giant fan who can take as well as hand out jokes. Football Club 1, 25 Student Council 15 Intramural Basket- ball 1, 2. JOHN CLASET George Washington What will the Academy base- ball team do without this whirl- wind pitcher? Baseball 2, 3, 4. NORMA MAE CLEVELAND Corning, N. Y. Those future patients of Nurse Cleveland will appreciate her conscientiousness. Ushers 45 Vindex 3, 45 Cheer- leaders' Club 2. SENIORS MARGARET KATHLEEN CLUNE St. Peter and Paul's Whether playing the cymbals or giving a party, Peg is in her glory. Glee Club 1, Choir 2, 35 Band 3, 45 G. A. A. 2. MARY LOU COE George Washington A genuine interest in people makes nursing a natural choice for Mary Lou. G. A. A. 15 Masquers 25 Glee Club 3, 45 Ushers 45 Choir 3, 45 French Club 45 Sophomore Council5 Torch Literary Staff. ROBERT GEORGE COLUCCI Thomas K. Beecher Weill remember this trumpeter with the sense of humor. Band 1, 2, 3, 45 Choir 1, 2, 3, 45 Orchestra 45 Octet 15 Glee Club 1, 45 Student Council 3, 45 Sophomore Council5 Treasurer, Sophomore Class5 Track 45 In- tramural Basketball l, 2, 3. GERALD RANDALL COMPTON George Washington A sincere, quiet fellow, Gerald mixes sports and music with building model airplanes. MARGARET COSTELLO Thomas K. Beecher Peg, with her typical Irish wit, has added much to the class. Band 1, 25 Orchestra 1, 25 Torch Business Staff 45 Junior Council5 Student Council 2. EUGENE JOSEPH CREIGHTON St. Patrick's He's an all-round good sport- at home, in school and out. Sophomore Council. DIANE MAXINE CUTHBERT George Washington She has golden hair, with a voice and personality to match. Glee Club 2, 3, 45 Choir 2, 3, 45 Octet 3, 45 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 45 Student Council 35 G. A. A. 2, 3. JOHN MICHAEL DADDONA George M. Diven The Masquers' prexy likes both drama and music. Masquers 1, 2, 3, 4 fPres.l5 Vindex 35 Wrestling 25 Torch Business Staff 4. ROBERT ARTHUR DALTON St. CeCilia's "Sleeper" will be remembered for his easy-going ways and his ability to stuj len boys in a coupe. GRACE MARIE DANDREA George Washington Sports and baking occupy much of our future secretary's time. G. A. A. fSgt. of Armsj 1, 2, 3 fSeC.j 4 CPres.j5 Cheerleader 2. SENIORS MARIE LEAH DANDREA George M. Diven Good manners and smooth roller skating distinguish this pleasant miss. Masquers 3, 45 Y-Teens 3. PATRICIA ANN DAVID St. Casimir's Pafs bright eyes flash her love of fun. Masqucrs 1, 25 Vindex 3. BEVERLY JOANNE DECKER Hendy Avenue This statuesque blonde is a good scout, both on and of skates. Ushers 45 Choir 2, 3, 45 Glec Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Academy Atoms 1, 2, 3, Masquers 15 Twirlers 1, 2, 33 Senior Play. GAYLE ARLENE DE PUE Corning, N. Y. Quiet in manners, small in size, yet there's mischief in those eyes. Y-Teens 4. JEANETTE CAROLINE DE PUE Thomas K. Bei-Cher A sprightly Florence Nightin- gale she'll be! G. A. A. 1, 2, 3 fSgt. at armsj 45 Stylus 35 Glce Club 2, 35 Choir 3, 4. JOSEPH MICHAEL DI NARDO St. Anthony's Who would believe that this powerful wrestler could also play the uke? Junior Council, Proscenium Club 2, Wrestling 1, 2, 3, 4. JEAN SHIRLEY DOUGLAS George M. Diven Lucky will be the boss who gets Dougie for his secretary. ilshers 4, Vindex 4, Masquers ROBERT ANDERSON ENTLEY George Washington "Dr, Entleyu has determination tempered with humor and an endless supply of songs, stories and Lanza records. Choir 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 1, 4, Octet 2, 3, 4, Band 2, 3, Student Council 1, 2, 3, Youth County 3, Boys' State 3, Torch Literary Stall' 4, Vindex 4. SANDRA LU ESPEY Hendy Avenue As an actress and as a friend Sandra is tops. Ushers 4, Y-Teens 1, 2, Choir 2, 3, G. A. A. l, 2, 3, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, Senior Play. LYLE E. FARWELL This half-day student can fre- quently be seen around town in his black and yellow "hot rodf' SE IORS JAMES FRANCIS FELL Thomas K. Beecher jim, a sports lover, hopes to make his mark in the business world. BARBARA LEE FIDELMAN George Washington Sophistication and poise sug- gest success in dramatics. Ushers 4, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, Octet 3, Masquers 1, 2, Choir 2, 3, Spanish Club 4, Library Council 1. SHIRLEY JEAN FIDELMAN Hendy Avenue Those long eyelashes, those fractured French phrases, that whirlwind personality! Masquers 1, 2, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Spanish Club 4, Ushers 4, Choir 2, 3, 4, Torch Literary Staff 4, Academy Atoms 2, 3, J. V. Cheerleaders 2, 3 Qco-cap- tainj, Youth County 3, Junior Play. BRIAN CHARLES FLYNN George Washington A perfectionist in dress and sports, Brian's first love is golf. Choir 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 1, 4, Band 1, Student Council l, Torch Literary Staff 4, Boys' State, 3, Youth County 3, Junior Play, Senior Play. ROSA FRANK George Washington Petite and precise, Rosa enjoys dancing, driving, and dating. Ushers 4, Vindex l, 2, 4, Glee gllub 3, 4, Choir 4, Masquers M. CONSTANCE FREEBORN Thomas K. Beecher Dancing eyes and feet-a pas- sion for pizza and parties-all are typical of Connie. Ushers 4g Vindex 2, 3, 4. PHYLLIS PAULINE FREEMAN George M. Diven With her appealing smile and dependable ways, Pauline "has the rnakingsn of an exceptional clerical worker. G. A. A. 1, 2, 3. EDWIN F. FRENCH Southside High From his height, Ed can look down on most of his classmates. Proscenium Club 4. RALPH FRANCIS FULLER St. Peter and Paul's Ralph is long, both in stature and in thought. THOMAS MICHAEL GAFFEY St. Patrick's Mike, one of the Buzz Saw's Boys, is never without an answer or "that'J girl. Intramural Basketball 1, 2. SE IORS JOHN WILLIAM GEAR Hendy Avenue A baseball glove and a tele- phone are all fack's worldly needs. Track 2, 3, 45 Intramural Bas- ketball 1, 4. DORIS MARIE GENUNG Hendy Avenue With a captivating smile and manner, Doris has made friends galore. G. A. A. lg Ushers 4 fExe. Councilj PAUL JOSEPH GILBOY George M. Diven "GilboyJ' is the man on the team who's always on the ball. Proscenium Club 2. JOHN EDWARD GILL George Washington john is one of those air-minded boys who can build a pri:e-win- ning plane. JOYCE ELIZABETH GILROY George M. Diven The Torch staf has appreci- ated both foyce's humor and knack with money. Ushers 45 Torch Business Staff 4g QTreas.j Choir 2, 3, 45 Sophomore Councilg Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Senior Council, Biol- ogy Club 2. ARTHUR FLOYD GOODRICH George Washington Academyites will long remem- ber Art's cartoons. Choir 43 Track 3, 43 Octet 43 Sooper Snoopers 43 Torch Art Staff 4g Youth County 33 Glee Club 43 Proscenium Club 33 In- tramural Basketball 4. MARION IRENE GOODWIN Thomas K. Beecher Marion can best be described as sincere and friendly, especially in study halls. JEAN RUTH GRANT Hendy Avenue Cornell bound, lean has won the respect of her classmates by her unafected, sincere manner, and her ability as an executive. Elmira College Keyg D. A. R. Award3 Vice-President, Junior Classg Torch fAsst. Editorj 43 Ushers Club 4 CSec.j 3 Octet 43 Choir 2, 3, 43 Glee Club 1, 2, 43 Vindex 2, 33 Junior Playg Student Council 2, 33 Masquers 1, 2, 33 Biology Club 2 fTreasD. FRANCES ARLENE GRAY Thomas K. Beecher Though a quiet Miss, her friend- ship is valued. SHIRLEY ANN GREENE George Washington Shirley, the "joy" of the senior play, likes square dancing and cheerleading. G. A. A. 1, 23 Y-Teens l, 23 Academy Atoms 2, 3, 43 V. Cheerleading 2, 33 Varsity 43 Senior Play. SE IORS ARLINE GLADYS GRIER Hendy Avenue Having tried acting, Arline is quite content to settle for a career in teaching. Student Council 43 Ushers 43 Vindex 2, 3, 43 Torch Literary Staff 4g Glce Club 4 fPres.j French Club 4 fVice-Pres.J Senior Play. JOHN JACOB GUBLO St. Casimir's Baseball, football, and basket- ball rate high with "Fish," but the Army seems to rate even higher. Football Club 33 J. V. Football 2, 33 Varsity 43 Baseball 33 In- tramural Basketball 2, 3. SHIRLEY ANNE GUBLO George M. Diven Whether talking on the tele- phone or dancing on roller skates, "Shirl,' knows how to have a good time. Ushers 43 Vindex 3. GRACE EILEEN GULDENSCHUH Vestal, N. Y. Although a newcomer to E.F.A., Grace has been prominent in both dramatics and music. Orchestra 43 Band 43 Choir 43 Glee Club 43 Senior Play. TRACY BARBER GUNDERMAN Southside High Tracy is quiet, but his scientific mind is always at work. Orchestra 3, 43 Vindex Photog- rapher 4. MARION FRANCES GUSH St. Casimir's H. H. S. and football are favor- ites with this energetic miss. Ushers 4, Academy Atoms 1, 2. JEAN ANN GUTHRIE Thomas K. Beecher An all-round good sport is jean, athletically and otherwise. G. A. A. lg Ushers 4. JULIA OLGA GYOPYOS George M. Diven julia, with her knack for ojice practice and typing, will make a capable medical secretary. G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4g Y-Teens 3, Masquers 3, 4. CHARLES JOHN HABLE George M. Diven Company E. commands much attention from this lively Eighth Warder. Intramural Basketball 1. BARBARA JANE HAGUE George Washington "Barb" can often be found driv- ing the gang around in her "merry Olds"! "Let's have a party." Glee Club 1, 2, 35 Choir 2, 3, Ushers 4. SE IORS MARJORIE ARLENE HALL Thomas K. Beecher Margie is known for her big, brown eyes, vivacity, and charm. Library Council 2, 3. ALICE MARIE HANMER Thomas K. Beecher Alice, our would-be Wave, thrives on school and sports. Ushers 4. H. PETER HARPENDING Hendy Avenue An equestrian, musician, and executive, Pete has a wide circle of friends. Choir 1, 2, 45 Glee Club 1, 4, Orchestra 2, 3, 45 Band 1, 2, 3, 45 Student Council lg Execu- tive Council 2, 3 fTreas.l 4 CPres.l 5 Junior Council g Boys' State 35 Youth County 3, Intra- mural Basketball 1, 2, 35 French Club 4g Hi-Y 1, 2 CTreas.J. BARBARA ANNE HART George Washington "Barb" knows the ways of books almost as well as people. Masquers 15 Band 1, 2, Ushers 4. WILLIAM HERMAN Thomas K. Beecher "Willie" has a special knack with a football, basketball, trom- bone, and with his host of friends. Football Club 2, 3, 43 Band 1, 2, 3, 43 J. V. Basketball 15 Var- sity 2, 3, 45 J. V. Football lg Varsity 3, 45 Intramural Bas- ketball 1. MILES BRUCE HEYMAN George Washington With Miles there is a variety in clothes, cars, and conversation. Sophomore Council, Vindex 1, 2 5 Intramural Basketball 1, 2, 3. FRANCES ANNE HOLLERAN ' St. Patrick's Fran likes parties as much as she dislikes fue-week tests. ARDELIA ELIZABETH HOLMES George M. Diven Although thoughtful and quiet at times, Ardelia attracts many friends with her warm person- ality. Ushers 45 Vindex 23 Choir 25 Glee Club lg Orpheus 3s G. A. A. 2, 35 Academy Atoms 2. JOHN MICHAEL HORIGAN St. Patrick's Mike is a walking sports ency- clopedia. Vindex 2. SHIRLEY MAE HORTON George Washington Shirley finds time for typing, driving and school work, too. Ushers 45 Torch Business Staff 4g Orchestra l. SENIORS LEON HORWITZ George Washington A whiz in math is "Leo"-a fu- ture business tycoon. "Need any paper?" Choir 1, 2, 35 Glee Club 13 Vindex 2, 3, Torch Literary Staff 4, Youth County 35 Soph- omore Council g Junior Play. ALAN HENRY JANOWSKI Southside High Both the Academy stage and Air Force radar maintenance claim "Al's" skill. Proscenium Club 2, 3, 4g Stu- dent Council 2. EDWARD JACK JANOWSKY Thomas K. Beecher With his flashy De Soto, Eddie catches everyone's eye. ELIZABETH MELLONY JOHNSON Hendy Avenue "Liz" is small in size but capa- ble of playing a big part, on and of the stage. Masquers lg Ushers 4g Vindex 45 Senior Play. RITA AGNES KAMAS St. Casimirls Rita has done a superb job as an Usher and as Mrs. Day in our Senior Play. G. A. A. 2, 3, 4, Masquers 2, 3, 45 Glee Club 2, 3, 4, Choir 45 Ushers 4. JOHN JOSEPH KARSKI St. Cecilia's Did someone mention golf? SE IORS JACK MILLS KAY George M. Diven If you want to laugh, see jack. Without trying, he can make you do it. GERALD FREDERICK KELLY St. Patrick's Part of ferry's education has taken place at the Mark Twain. What a soda jerk! HARRIS M. KENNER Hendy Avenue A "big wheel" in school afairs, Hess, with his background of math and science, will make his mark in the medical world. Biology 25 Boys' State 3 3 Youth County 35 Junior Council, Junior Playg Vindex 1, 2, 3, 4 fsports editorj Torch Literary Staff. ROBERT ALLEN KILLEY George Washington Everyone knows Bob, the trum- pet player with the easy grin. Proscenium Club 2, 3, 4s Band 1, 2, 3, 45 Track 2, 3, 45 Intra- mural Basketball 2, 3, 4. MARY ELIZABETH KING Parley Coburn After trying life in the West, Mary Elizabeth was glad to re- join her E. F. A. classmates. Y-Teens lg Student Council 2, Youth County 3. PHYLLIS RUTH KISER George M. Diven Serene "Phyl" has an abundance of ambition and a host of friends. Student Council 3g Ushers 45 Biology Club 2. BARBARA JANE KLINE Thomas K. Beecher Talkative, tiny, terrific-all ht Barb to a "T.', Ushers Club 45 Vindex 1 g Torch Business Staff 4 5 Y-Teens 1, 2, Masquers 1. GENE LEWIS KNAPP George Washington Gene finds time for work, play land girlsl. Intramural Basketball 1, 2, 3. MARY RITA KONISKI St. Casimir's This pert, blue-eyed miss is tops when it comes to twirling a baton. Ushers 4g Academy Atoms 1, 2, 3, 4 fTreas.jg Twirlers 1, 2, 3, 4. SYLVIA M. KOPKO George Washington Sylvia has a terrific way with her wardrobe and her friends. Did we hear her singing, "An- choris Aweigh?" Ushers 4 fExe. Counciljg Vin- dex 1, 2, Academy Atoms 1, 2, 3. MARJORIE D. KREBS Thomas K. Beecher Margie is working conscientious- ly to become a good "woman driver."" JUDITH KUSLER Thomas K. Beecher Vivacity, business ability are typical of Judie. "Mexico, here I come." Ushers 4, Vindex 2, 35 Torch Business Staff 4g Choir 3, 45 Glee Club 3, 4, Masquers 3, Spanish Club 4, Junior Council. ROBERT WILLIAM LACKEY George Washington Bobis favorite sport is bowling, his pet word, "strike." RICHARD NELSON LA FEVER George Washington Like any other baseball fan, Dick enjoys a well-played game. Youth County 3. SENIORS MARY LOUISE LAMPMAN Thomas K. Beecher Give Mary a chance to whip up an appetizing dish, and she'll be right at home. Library Council 1. MARY LOU LEACH George Washington Weill never forget laughing, likeable Leachy, our sophomore secretary. G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, Senior Coun- cilg Secretary, Sophomore Class. SUSAN CAROL LEGG Hendy Avenue Knitting, dancing, and a dry wit are Sue's fortes. G. A. A. 1, 2, 3. THERESA ANN LEVANDUSKI St. Ceciliafs Theresa lives for pizza, driving, and weekends. Choir 3, 4, Glee Club 3, 4. CONSTANCE ANN LEWIS St. Patrick's The dullest study hall is enliv- ened by Connie's inimitable antics. "But I wasn't talkingf' Student Council 4-5 Academy Atoms 2. ANN LOUISE LIBERATORE St. Anthony's Libby certainly has been a viva- cious asset to both the cheer- leading squad and the team. Ushers 45 Vindex 45 Academy Atoms 1, 2, 3, 4 fSec.J5 J. V. Cheerleader 35 Varsity 45 Youth County 3. MARILYN ANNE LILHOLT Hendy Avenue "Mal" has a knack with clothes and parties. Vindex 4. JOHN DECKER LITTEER Thomas K. Beecher johnny enjoys all sports, from track to football. NANCY ANNE LITTLE Hornell, N. Y. Hornell's loss is our gain. Nancy has won a host of fun and friends in a few short months. PETER HOWARD LOONEY George Washington An ardent "Blue Devil," Pete has never missed a game. Hi-Y 1, 2, 35 fVice-Pres.j 45 Student Council 25 Football Club 2, 35 Intramural Basket- ball 1, 25 J. V. Football 3. SE IORS BERNADETTE MARIE LOVE St. Casimir's One of the G. A. A.'s mainstays, Bernadette is achieving gradua- tion in three years. G. A. A. 35 Library Council 1. HELEN MARIE MCCANN Thomas K. Beecher This strawberry blonde sincerely believes in enjoying herself. Y-Teens 45 G. A. A. 1, 2, 35 Cheerleaders' Club 1, 2. SONIA LOUISE MCCONNELL George Washington Our capable "Veep" is one of our busiest and friendliest seniors. Vindex 1, 2, 3, 4, CCirculation Mgr.j5 Cheerleaders Club 1, 2, 35 J. V. Cheerleader 35 Ushers Club 4 fVice-Pres.j 5 Torch Lit- erary Staff 45 Spanish Club 4 CVice-Pres.J5 Youth County 35 Senior Council 45 Vice-Presi- dent, Senior Class. JAMES JOSEPH McDERMOTT Elmira Catholic High Advertising and chemistry in- terest "Mac" chiefly. GERALD HOMER MCGINN IS Thomas K. Beecher This blue-eyed blond gets a charge out of whatever he does. Student Council 1. MARLENE KATHRYNE MACE George Washington Always dependable, Molly's a music-minded gal with a ready wit. G. A. A. 15 Choir 3, 4g Glee Club 3, 45 Octet 45 Junior Council, Y-Teens l, 2 fPres.j 3. SHIRLEY ANN MADDEN Southside High Talking and traveling are Shir- ley's hobbies. Masquers 4, Vindex 4. TERESA ANN MAJCHRZAK St. Cecilials No one will forget Teresa's en- thusiastic and engaging person- ality. A superior typist and friend! Senior Council, Masquers 3, 4s Glee Club 3, 4, Choir 4g Ushers 4 CHead Usherjg Torch Busi- ness Staff 43 Vindex 4. DELORES M. MALLETTE George Washington Kindly and unafected, reserved, and sincere, "Dede" has the makings of the first-rate teacher. G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, Student Coun- cil 2, Masquers 3, 45 Y-Teens 4 3 Ushers 4. GLENN ELTON MALLOW George Washington Cars and fishing fascinate Glenn, who hopes to be a railroader. Intramural Basketball 1. SENIORS JOSEPHINE A. MALONE George Washington josephine's eficiency will make her an able ojice worker. Y-Teens 2, 3, 4. TERESA ANN MANDELL St. Anthony's Terry has an answer for every- thing, though she is slightly al- lergic to homework. Cheerleaders' Club 1, Ushers 4. MARY TERESA MANNING St. Patrickls Radiant, raven-haired Mary has been active in many school events. Vindex lg Masquers lg Youth County 35 Vice-Pres., Sopho- more Class, Sec., Senior Class. PATRICIA ANN MASONE St. Anthony's Pat is noted for big, brown eyes and a special interest in the U. S. N. Cheerleaders' Club lg Ushers 4g Library Council 4 QVice-Pres.j. HAROLD WILLIAM MAYNARD Parley Coburn This jolly fellow says that heis fond of school U2 Proscenium 1. PHILIP ELIAS MILES St. Patrick's Coin collecting, as well as the out-of-doors, appeals to Philip . . . one of the "'roRcH's" super- salesmen. Torch Business Staff 4. BARBARA ANNE MOORE Carr's Corners Barbara's conscientious nature and ability in math will guar- antee a successful teaching career. Junior Red Cross Representa- tive 2, Masquers 3, Ushers 4 fExe. Councilj Torch Business Staff 4, Glee Club 4. WILLIAM WALTER MORGAN Thomas K. Beecher A whiz at chess is "Willy." His second love is music. FRANCIS LEROY MORRIS Thomas K. Beecher "Fran" some day will be a draftsman, if everything goes well. Proscenium Club 2. RONALD PAUL MOSES Edgeworth "Bop,' and cars make the world go 'round for "Ronnie" Proscenium Club 2, Intramural Basketball 2. SENIORS JOHN FRANCIS MOZRALL Thomas K. Beecher "Mr, Music" likes everything from parties to wrestling, but will be remembered best for his tenor voice. Student Council 1, 2, 3, Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, Choir 1, 2, 3, 4- QVice- Pres.J Glee Club 1, 4, Octet 1, 2, 3, 4, Wrestling 1, 2, 3, 4, Intramural Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4. JOHN PATRICK MUCCI St. Patrick's Live-wire johnny has a dynamic personality and wide interests. Varsity Track 3, 4, Intramural Basketball 1, 2. PATRICIA ANN MULLEN Hendy Avenue Pert and popular, Pat starts to live after 4:00 p. m. Ushers 4, Torch Business Staff 4, Vindex 4. JOHN FRANCIS MURRAY St. Patrick's Unexcelled in humor, intelli- gence and disposition, john will be the perfect lawyer. Masquers 2, Vindex 3, 4fSportls Editorj, Torch Literary Staff 4, Student Council 3, Boys' State 3, Youth County 3, Junior Play, Sophomore Coun- cil. JOSEPH LEO NAGEL Hendy Avenue When it comes to hunting . . . and girls, foe knows all the answers. Vindex 4, Oratorical Contest, Intramural Basketball 1. PATRICIA MARGARET NASH Ithaca, N. Y. A redhead with an even temper . . . she's an energetic lass, al- ways on the go. Torch Business Staff 4, Ushers 4, Masquers 4, Vindex 4. PATRICIA ANN NAYLOR George Washington Anyone with intelligence, sin- cerity, and an A+ personality such as Patis is sure to succeed. Masquers 1, Vindex 2, 3, 4, Student Council 3, 4, Ushers Club 4, Torch Literary Staff 4, French Club 4, Academy Atoms 3, Youth County 3. HELEN JEANNE NESTLERODE George Washington A ready grin, impish eyes, and a love of life and people-these are jeanne. Masquers 3, Y-Teens 1, Span- ish Club 4, Ushers 4, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4 fTreas.J Choir 2, 3, 4, Vindex 4. ROBERT PAUL O,BRIEN St. Casimir's Tranquil 0'B spends his free hours at the "'ol swimming holel' . . . longs for school minus five-week tests. Vindex 3, 4, Torch Business Staff 4. SHIRLEY ANN OELSNER George Washington A vivacious personality and cap- tivating smile foretell a bright future for this peppy little cheer- leader. Ushers 4, Academy Atoms 2, 3, 4, Vindex 1, 2, 3, Spanish Club 4, Torch Business Staff 4, J. V. Cheerleader 3, Varsity 4, Mas- quers 1, 2, 3. SE IORS BEVERLY JOAN OLIVER Thomas K. Beecher Bev's a placid, unassuming girl whose "actions speak louder than words." Cheerleaders, Club 2, 3, G. A. A. 1, 2. SALLY JOANN ORMISTON George Washington An interest in music provides a pleasing hobby for this medical- minded lass. Y-Teens 3, Torch Business Staff 4, Masquers 4. PATRICIA LOUISE OSGOOD Thomas K. Beecher Behind Pat's quiet expression is a fun-loving nature. Glee Club 2, 3, Choir 3, Ushers 4, Y-Teens 2, 3 lPres.j 4, Stu- dent Council 3. JOSEPH MICHAEL PALLADINO George Washington In joe, E. F. A. can boast ofa top athlete. Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4, J. V. Foot- ball 2, 3, Varsity 4, Intramural Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4. RICHARD JOHN PALMER St. Peter and Paul's The Naval Reserve keeps Dick busy. PATRICIA MARGARET PARISO George Washington An energetic student, Patls the active prexy of Y-Teens. Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4 QPres.jg G. A. A. 1, 25 Academy Atoms 2, 3, 4. GAIL MARIE PATRICK Hendy Avenue Our future missionary enjoys classical music and life in gen- eral. Masquers 15 Ushers 45 Y-Teens 1, 3 fTreas.D5 Choir 3, 45 Glee Club 2, 3, 4. JOHN MICHAEL PAVLINA George M. Diven Reading and swimming are on john's list of hobbies. "Oh, how I hate to get up in the morn- ing!" MARY THERESA PEARSON St. Casimir's This jovial gal just can't stop talking, even when rooting for the team. Cheerleaders' Club 1, 25 Ushers 45 Y-Teens 15 Masquers 35 G. A. A. 25 Junior Red Cross Rep- resentative 3. ANNA MAE PELCHY St. Ceci1ia's Demure, perhaps a little shy- fond of dancing with that "spe- cial guy." Y-Teens 3, 4. SE IDRS SHIRLEY JANE PELCHY St. Cecilia's Bowling, dancing, driving . . . all favorites with Shirley. Y-Teens 2, 3 fSec.J 4. MARY JANE PERRIN St. Patrick's This lass of many interests hopes to be an airline hostess. G. A. A. 15 Vindex 2. GLENDA JANET PETERSON George M. Diven Glenda is characterized by an artistic and lively nature. Ushers 45 Student Council 25 Y-Teens 1. MARJORIE JUNE PETERSON Thomas K. Beecher Our favorite "soda-jerk" relaxes to music. CATHERINE ROBERTA PLUNKETT George Washington Kay's love of horses and good music are surpassed only by her ability as a student. ' Vindex 15 Masquers 1, 2, 35 Torch Business Staff 4. TERESA ANN PONZI Elmira Catholic High Here's a demure U1 little maid with a continuous supply of smiles and a love for driving and pizza. Ushers 45 Vindex 4. PATRICIA RUTH POTEAT George Washington A tall, willowly gal with golden hair and personality. Vindex 3, 4-g Youth County 3. CHARLES LEO PRECHTL Thomas K. Beecher Chuck's bound to be a "big shotvg in fact he intends to be- come a gunsmith. PATRICIA ELLEN PRZYGODA St. Casimiris To Pat, music and sports run a close second to her ambition for being a laboratory technician. Glee Club 2, 35 Academy Atom 1, 2g G. A. A. 1, 2. DORIS JEAN RANCK George Washington Friends and roller skates rate high with Doris. G. A. A. 1, 2 qseey SE IORS THOMAS EDWARD RANGSTROM George Washington Happy-go-lucky Tom . . . clever with a tennis racket or paint brush . . . a favorite with ev- eryone. Track 2, 3, 4. DONALD LEO RARRICK George Washington Donls riding high, on his motor- bike. Wrestling l, 2. SHIRLEY ANN RARRICK St. Peter and Paul's She goes through life on a "light fantastic toe." G. A. A. 2. MARIE ANN LUCILLE RICHARD Woonsocket, R. I. This Cape Cod enthusiast has a genial manner. SHIRLEY JEAN 'RIPLEY Hendy Avenue Mischievous Rip shows a weak- ness for convertibles and the navy. G. A. A. lg Y-Teens 1. DIANE K. ROBINSON Hendy Avenue Along with many others, friendly Di has taken a fancy to T.V. Ushers 4. ROBERT RUSSELL ROBINSON Sidney, N. Y. Bob seems to lean toward tennis, movie projectors and E.C.H.S. Proscenium 2, 3, 4, CVice-Pres.D Masquers 3, Student Council 2, 3, 4, Wrestling 2. MARY LOU ROHRBAUGH George Washington A high scholastic record and her musical achievements testify to Mary Louis ability. French Club 4, Masquers 1, Vindex 2, Orchestra l, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, Choir 2, 3, Torch Literary Staff, Youth County 3, Sophomore Council. ROBERT DOUGLAS ROMMELT Hendy Avenue The business world will soon claim Doug . . . the strong silent type. Hi-Y 2, Senior Council. BARBARA KAY ROSENBLOOM Hendy Avenue Bobbie's poise, sincerity, and keeness of mind have destined her for great things. Ushers 4, Torch Literary Staff 4, Choir 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 2, 3, 4, Masquers 1, Spanish Club 4 tPres.j Youth County 3, Junior Play. SENIORS JEAN ESTHER ROUSH Thomas K. Beecher By her untiring work on the Vindex, jean has demonstrated her purposefulness and ability. Student Council 1, Masquers 3, Vindex 3, 4 CAdv. Mgr.j, Spanish Club. DOROTHY ANN RUTZKE St. Casimir's "With a winning smile upon her face, she makes the world a better place." JULIANNE RYAN Hendy Avenue A dark-haired Senorita with a winning personality-julie. Ushers 4, Vindex 1, 2, 4, Torch Business Staff 4, Choir 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 2, 3, 4 Masquers 1, 2, Spanish Club 4. NANCY LOU SADLER George Washington Where Nancy is, there are songs and merriment. Dancing and dating are her special interests. Glee Club l, 2, 3, 4, Octet 4, Choir 2, 3, 4, Ushers 4, Spanish Club 4, Student Council 2, Masquers 3, Junior Prom Queen 3. ROSEANN LENA SANTONE St. Anthony's For this versatile senior, square dancing and popular music are musts. Y-Teens 2, 4, G. A. A. 2. SHIRLEY ANN SEARLE Thomas K. Beecher Oh, to be as composed and de- pendable as "ShirV'.' Y-Teens 1, 25 Ushers 4. URSULA SHAPPEE St. Patrick's Soft spoken Ursula has proved herself a good student and de- pendable friend. Y-Teens 15 G. A. A. 2, 3 fVice- Pres.j5 Student Council 3, 45 Spanish Club 43 Stylus Club 33 Torch Business Staff 4g Vindex 45 Ushers 4. JOAN ANN SHEAHAN St. Peter and Paul's Although a quiet girl, she is able and versatile. Ushers 45 Junior Council. NATALIE ANN SHEAHAN St. Cecilia's Poise, perlness and beauty char- acterize our Natalie. F, THOMAS SHEEDER George Washington Our favorite bandleader always has music and friends around him . . . all this and intelli- gence too. Torch Literary Staff 45 Orches- tra 1, 2, 3, 4g Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Choir 4 CPres.lg Glee Club 4g Octet 4g Biology 2, Boys' State 35 Junior Council 35 American Legion Award 4, Intramural Basketball 1, 2. SE IORS ROBERT ALDEN SHELANSKEY Hendy Avenue Bob excels as a wrestler, and can't be beaten as a friend. Wrestling 1, 2. WALTER LOUIS SISSON George Washington In chess, music, stamp collec- tions and studies Walter is a perfectionist. Camera Club lg Youth County 3, DAVID BENJAMIN SLOANE Hc-ndy Avenue Dave is as fond of carpentry as he is of wrestling. Proscenium 2, 3, Wrestling 2, 3. NANCY ELAINE SPERRY George M. Diven Friendly, alert, petite . . . all describe our Nancy. Ushers 4, Senior Council 4. CAROLYN MAE SPRAGUE Hendy Avenue Here's a likeable lass who can sew a fine seam as well as grad- uate in three years. LILLIAN STEARNS George M. Diven Lillian, a light-hearted senior, is always on the go. G. A. A. 1, 2, 35 Glee Club 35 Youth County 3. THOMAS LAYTON STRUZIN SKY St. Patrick's Tom is fond of hunting, fishing, and even school. Wrestling 1, 2, 3, 45 Senior Playg Vindex 1, 4. ROBERT SULLIVAN Hendy Avenue Bob, of the inquiring mind and dead-pan humor, enjoys math, science and photography. Biology Club 25 Super Snoopers 35 Radio Club 2. GEORGE LIN SWEARINGEN George Washington This three-year grad handles dramatics, public speaking and journalism with equal skill. Student Council 2, 35 Hi-Y 1, 2 CVice-Pres.j 3 CPres.l French Club 35 Masquers 15 Vindex 2, 35 Choir 1, 2, 35 Glec Club 1, 35 Senior Playg Track 1. MARJORIE MARIE SWINKO Olean, N. Y. Full of fun, energy, and ideas- thatjs "Marge" Masquers 3, 45 Y-Teens 2, 35 G. A. A. 3, 4. SENIORS CHARLES TARSHUS Thomas K. Beecher Smooth Chuck is allergic to Western music. Intramural Basketball 2, 35 Track 3. JANICE ELOISE TERWILLIGER Carr's Corners A three-year grad with intelli- gence and personality, Janice is tops. JOHN PAUL THOMAS George Washington The roll of drums, the click of a camera . . . that's NI. P." Band 1, 2, 3, 45 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 45 Senior Council 45 Camera Club 15 Torch Literary Staff 45 Vindex 45 Track 3. VERNON EUGENE TOLBERT Carr's Corners Some farm, in the future, will be more progressive because of Verrfs ability. Track 1, 2, 4. SHIRLEY JEAN TUCKER George M. Diven The U. S. N. and roller skating seem to occupy most of Shirl's spare moments. Glee Club 1, 2, 35 Y-Teens 15 Masquers 15 G. A. A. 1. RONALD BRUCE TUN NICLIF F Thomas K. Beecher After graduation, Ron will head for a career in electronics. Choir 1, 23 Glee Club 1. ARTHUR W. VAN ALSTINE Thomas K. Beecher With his ambition and deter- mination, Art will be a success. Choir 3, Glee Club 15 Junior Council. ROBERT RICHARD VERTOSKE St. Peter and Paul's In or out of school, Bob's an all-round good fellow. RONALD FAY WAGNER Alfred, N. Y. The purr of an automobile en- gine is music to Ron's ear. BEATRICE IRENE WALKER Thomas K. Beecher Bea's contagious laughter and roguish eyes have won her many friends. G. A. A. 1, 2, Cheerleaders' Club 3. SE IORS DONALD ELLEWORTH WALKER Thomas K. Beecher Hunting, fishing and basketball take up Dongs spare time. Intramural basketball 2. DONALD RALPH WALKER George Washington The Brooklyn Dodgers-a vital subject to this baseball fan. Prosccnium Club 3, Intramural basketball 4. AILEEN BEVERLY WASECK George M. Diven A good friend and classmate, Aileen is tops. Masquers 2, 3, 4g Ushers 4. DONALD EDWARD WEAVER Hendy Avenue Dapper and dashing, Don is equally at home at a dance or on the wrestling mat. Wrestling 2, 35 Student Council 1, 33 Freshman Council lg Sophomore Council. RICHARD THOMAS WHITE Southside High Throwing a discus is Whitey's forte. Football Club 3, 4g J. V. Foot- ball 3g Track 1, 2, 3, 4. MONROE HERRICK WHITING Thomas K. Beecher Singer, drummer, artist, actor- "Hooter1' has abilities and friends galore. Orchestra 2, 3, 4, Band 2, 3, 4, Choir 1, 2, 3, 4, Octet 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 1, 4, Student Council 2, Junior Play, Youth County 3, Torch Art Staff, Treasurer, Senior Class. WALTER JOSE WHITSON George M. Diven To this hard working and ener- getic fellow go our best wishes. MARILYN JOAN WILLIAMS George M. Diven A personality reflected in spark- ling eyes distinguish Marilyn. Masquers 2, 3, 4, Vindex 4, Student Council l, Ushers 4. ROBERT A. WILLIAMS Binghamton, N. Y. Dramatics, public speaking and science top Bob's list of accom- plishments. Senior Play. ROBERT GERALD WILLIAMS George M. Diven Our able junior Class president has mechanical as well as execu- tive ability. Junior Council ,President Junior Class, Track 2. SENIORS VIRGINIA AUDREY WILLIAMS Thomas K. Beecher Obviously, Virginia is not one who loves to hear herself talk. WILLIAM LLOYD WILLIAMSON George Washington Soft-spoken Bill is a triple-threat althlete, with football, baseball, and basketball to his credit. Varsity Football 3, 4, J. V. Basketball 1, 2, Varsity 3, 4, J. V. Football 2, Baseball 2, 3, 4, Student Council 2, 3. WILLIAM WINTERS Thomas K. Beecher Stock car racing interests this future auto mechanic. DORIS JEAN WOOD Thomas K. Beecher Full of pep and vitality, this roguish redhead is always on the go. PEARL IRENE WOODARD George M. Diven ForPearl drivinguhath charms." SE IORS DONALD LEROY YORKE Edgeworth Scouting and square dancing are Don's hobbiesg aeronautics, his ambition. Wrestling 4. ROBERT JAMES YOUNG Hendy Avenue "Youngy," a jazz fan, is another "shutter bug." PAUL LUKE ZAWKO George M. Diven Wrestling and winning friends are Paul's fortes. Hi-Y 25 Football Club 3, 45 Student Council lg J. V. Foot- ball 1, 2, 3g Varsity 4, Track 3, 4, Wrestling l, 2, 3, 43 Intra- mural Basketball 2, 3, 4. SERVICE ROLL Eiiiifflffilin CAMERA SHY Richard John Paganelli Francis Mack Frank DePue Robert Fields 38 SECOND HONOR ROLL For good citizenship, as well as scholarship, Jean Grant and Thomas Sheeder were honored with the D. A. R. and American Legion Awards FIRST HONOR ROLL Donna Albertson Lois Andrus Robert Entley Barbara Fidelman Shirley Fidelman Jean Grant Harris Kenner Ann Liberatore Sonia McConnell Teresa Majchrzak Barbara Moore John Murray Patricia Naylor Mary Lou Rohrbaugh Barbara Rosenbloom Nancy Sperry respectively. jean Grant was also the junior girl elected to receive the Elmira College Key Award. HONORS John Allen Paul Babitz Patricia Bednarek Granville Beschler Edward Boggs Robert Callahan Virginia Carroll Margaret Costello Joseph DiNardo Brian Flynn Rosa Frank Michael Gaffey Joyce Gilroy Arlene Grier Grace Guldenschuh Barbara Hague H. Peter Harpcnding Shirley Horton Leon Horwitz Mary Elizabeth King Phyllis Kiser Mary Rita Koniski Marjorie Krebs Judith Kusler Catherine Plunkett Teresa Ponzi Joan Sheahan Thomas Sheeder Walter Sisson Carolyn Sprague Lillian Stearns Lin Swearingen Dan Agan Sonia McConnell Mary Manning Monroe Whiting President Vice-presidenl Secretary Treasurer Miss Ada West, Mr. Carlton Jackson Senior Advisers CLASS HISTORY It,s hard for us seniors to comprehend the fact that our four years at E. F. A. have slipped into past history. It seems as though only yesterday we trudged up the broad front steps of our new Alma Mater, nervously gulped a deep breath, and strode through the doors to a new life. A thrilling thing was happening, each one of us was becoming a freshman! With all the excitement that comes with the fall class elections, we made the excellent choices of John Morrell, president, Ann Sassanog vice president, Elaine Limoncelli, secretary, and Tom Addabbo, treasurer. The guidance and friendship of our advisers, Miss McTiernan and Mr. Jackson, aided us at all times. We were justified in being proud of our first dance, the 'iFrosh Frolici' given on May 6, 1949. Now we had passed thc crucial year and returned to the "old routine" as sophomores. After a rousing period of campaigning, Tom Horigan, Mary Manning, Mary Lou Leach, and Bob Colucei emerged victorious as our new class leaders. We developed a vigorous class spirit that year, making it one never to be forgotten. Everyone enjoyed himself at our "Cupid,s Fling" on February 10. My, how the time went by! We were bewildered, yet proud, when thc fall of our junior year arrived, and we could boast of being upperclassmen. We realized that we would have more activities going on this year, so we made certain of having capable class officers by selecting Robert Williams, Jean Grant, Virginia Car- roll, and Tom Addabbo. We started in with a bang, due to the success of our '6Back to School Dance" held in September. On January 14 we capitalized on everyone's favorite rabbit, Harvey, and entitled our dance the "Harvey Hop." While our happiness and security as a class were developing, our treasury was growing by leaps and bounds. Everyone lauded the success of our April Junior Class Play, a merry bit of entertainment named "Spring F ever." - The weeks whizzed by, and at last june l, better remembered as junior Day, brought with it a com- bination of frilly white dresses, neatly pressed suits, and sparkling red and white ribbons. That evening a twinkling silver tree, emerald grass, and a tranquil pond created an enchanting atmosphere in "the ballroom." Tom Sheeder and Nancy Sadler reigned over that magic scene as King and Queen of our "Junior Promf' It just couldn't be true! After experiencing three puzzling years of mixed emotions, we reigned supreme as seniors. Again we opened the year by presenting a dance, this time called the 'SSchool Daze Seamperf' 40 Soon we exercised our voting privilege once more and chose our last high school class officers. After a close balloting the results were: Dan Agan, president, Sonia McConnell, vice-president, Mary Manning, secretary, and Monroe Whiting, treasurer. Mr. Jackson remained our adviser, but Miss West replaced Miss McTiernan who had assumed responsibility for the V index. "The ole Southside, she ain't what she used to beli' This victorious cry, combined with the clanging of the Erie Bell, proved to elated Academyites that, for the first time since the division of the city football team, E. F. A. had trampled over S. H. S. 21 to 0. Support for the "miracle" team surged during the season and reached its peak on November ll, when E. F. A. defeated Binghamton North 19 to 0. Yes! This was our year, for the Blue Devils now ruled as Southern Tier Champions. Our classmates will long laud the teamwork of the fellows and the two terrific coaches "Vic" Impeciato and "Marty" Harrigan. After our victory over our cross-town rivals, our class celebrated by presenting "The Quarterback Sneak," an after-game dance. Just before Thanksgiving, we staged our Senior Class Play, "Men Are Like Streetcarsf' under the able direction of Miss Betty-Jane Loomis. After the Christmas holiday, we returned to our planning for "The Sno-Ballf, All the proceeds from this dance were to go to the building fund of The Arnot-Ogden Memorial Hospital for a plaque in memory of our classmates John Morrell, Maureen Collins, Constance Florack, and Elaine Limoncelli. Months of planning brought us the morning upon which we awoke to realize that Senior Day was here at last! Each of us was experiencing a feeling we found difficult to describe. It was a time of pride and satisfaction tempered by sadness. We recalled many events and persons we would long cherish. Prominent among them, were the faces of four who, although they were not able to be there in person, somehow seemed to be part of our experiences. Our banquet and our Prom furnished us with more memorable moments, and we were reluctant to con- clude them when the wee hours of the morning crept upon us. Throughout our four years, we have been indebted to Dr. Helmkamp for his understanding and assist- ance with our various plans, to Mr. Parry for his many indispensable services, to Mr. Jackson, Miss West and Miss McTiernan for their advice on class problems, to Mrs. O'Sullivan for her assistance in Usher's Club, to Mrs. Hutchinson and Miss Chambers for their patience and endless help during the publishing of "The Torch," and to all our teachers for trying to prove to us that learning can bring a pleasurable reward for every bit of hard work invested. Thank you, most of all, dear E. F. A. for all the experiences which make us now realize that the past four years have truly been "the time of our lives." SENIOR COUNCIL Standing-Thomas, Caparula, Bauer, Blume, Majchrzak Sitting-Leach, Manning, Whiting, Agan, McConnell, Gilroy, Sperry. 41 I.xl frm'-Hoffman, Pinclli, Pirollolo, Robinson, Russcll. l'ribuIifk. Pvary, Rossi, Sowa. 21111 Hill'-lvllll2llIlS, Bi1lllIlgill'Illl'l',Clllilllillll, Rhoatlrs. Canis, Fusarv, Robinson. Nlicllavls, Vcrral, Xfilson, Carroll, Martin, Bcllingcr, Sullixan, 'l'0r- willigcr. ini l'l77l'7ll2llIll3l0, llirlxinson, ll1l!'l'lllN0ll. llvrr. XYl1cclcr. Cool.. lfrc'c-man. xvl'2lIlll'TlX'i', Prop:-1', llohnstunr. Brown. ,l'llllILllL'l', Yalvr, Cousc, Grvvu Cllxaclwick, Slulrp. Jil: IUll'fBlZllllll.0l'll, Maury, Vockroth, Voss. Ire, Canlando, Clark, llarculnruggc, Callas, Trifoso, llcppx, Moors-, Nugent, Colm-, Nlillur. 5111 rim'-Clc'n1ons, Landon, Riclall, llcl,ancy, llolinsky, Sullrr, Low, Rus fl, Groom. Nolan, Sinko, Prwgoila, l,ilx'ratm'c. Lillcy, Mandcll, vllkllllllilf. GIRLS UNICDR lst rmi'AKnigh!, Ruuke, jupcnlaf, Brown, Michalkc, William, Spa-me-r, Rumlcll, LcMairc. 21111 ron'-Osgooil, Taylor, Rlimifk, Auguslinu, Frank, Cusick, Vanhoran, Lawton, Bufkholtl, Zawko, Burni-, Connvlly, Sabalini, 'Ire-mblay, l'.l1Jl'l'0, Nllllll. 31-11 rua'-Potter, Blasll, Arnold, Burdulis, Hawley, Visclli, Whitson, Rugcr, Armstrong, Arnold. Wlicclvr. Yirliunski, Klillvr, Wood, Altman, Mathews. -H11 rmi'-Horton, Mrllalmu, Rani-. Vifcllio, Stein, Bohn, Storklon, Hanlon, XVc'rncr. Laxris, Stone, Sutoski, Fuller, YVilson, l'l'l'l'llIl, Toomey. , 5111 rna'fStonc, frl1llll'l'l9l0l-IIYO, N'ixson, Mannion, l'ngrr, Ruinliart, Hanks, lsbvl, Nash. Norwood, lh'nnc'lt. Morgan, YVatkins, larrow, 5i'lunalc'n- lwrg, llcwllulrrlxik. 42 5 35 Q x MSF 5 ,, Vg, X 'gi 'gi 'VE A 4 PQ if w 9' ff:-.M-S 'MQW ?9 9 is MQW 6 5 s "wh T l 9. 3 Jw- , K- bi 11 if 'H :' A X . x' . -Qi I .W J .3 , f g X5 f Q fi? 45,3 s A Q 2 s E 2? as. v ,qv 5 B' l ' 9' 44 Yf55-f ii: It 35' ff 4' , fy A jg ag fl' , CLASS S. Altman T. Masone Matthews A. Miller Secreiary President Vice-Pres. Treasurer Aftcr attaining thc Status of upper- Mr. Bernard Etkind, Miss Marie MacNamara elassmen, the juniors chose for their funn" -ffffvfffff 1 9 5 3 officers: Tony Masone, president, Joan Matthews, vice presidentg Sonya Altman, secretary, and Alan Miller, treasurer. Dances sponsored by the juniors achieved a two-fold purpose-fun and finances. The back-to-school event was called The Wai Ke Ke Whirl, while the February dance was known simply as the junior jump. Although the annual junior play was june Mad, it was actually presented on May 2. The finale to this enjoyable year was the long-awaited Junior Day, climaxed by the Junior Prom. Members of the Junior Class appreciate the kind assistance given by their advisers, Miss Marie Mac- Namara and Mr. Bernard Etkind, as well as the help of Miss Betty-Jane Loomis who coached june Mad. JUNIOR COUNCIL Seated-T. Frank, M. Cassetti, J. Blash, J. Hunt. Slanding-M. Stone, T. Maceri, S. Potter, J. Cuthbert, J. Sophia. 44 CLASS A. Rossi C. Lewis M. White G. Kingston Vice-Pres. 'Treasurer Secretary President The class of '54 returned to the Mr' Raykf'0'f,ff1nfj5eMf,SjU1ZS:2"' Cooke Academy in September with thc full 1 9 5 4 realization that they were no longer lowly freshmen. Then they were SOPHOMORES. Their social whirl began on December 19 when they presented "The Reindeer Romp," a dance which proved a great financial success. Leadership for the year included: George Kingston, president, Anna Marie Rossi, vice-presidentg Marilyn White, secre- taryg and Calvin Lewis, treasurer. For their profitable year, members of the class owe thanks to their advisers, Miss Esther Cooke and Mr. Ray Sherman. SOPHOMORE COUNCIL Standing-Cassetta, Garczynski, Sullivan, Kresge, Rutledge. Seated--Daly, Frosolone, Hurley, Allen, Agan. 45 , M' 15 li .Ms Q52 x Aw? if S 'W fxpg ' 'E Wi 95 x 'WL .gg -1l2,::1 33' .,,.,.: Q 21' REQ! E' Q' i , . .,., A :.:. ,EQ I F3 v 5 1- Q 5 S -' .Q . ',2- .g f I "'6:f"' ss- 2 ,,",". ii gy M x ,ff if sw A glam Q ' ,sf , . W M aging X V : 'Q Wi X A A A gf if ,gb if A 4 Y. gi X eg' as ' L. Sr? Kg? i Q9 3 5' .Qi , , A 'QQ -, A .w , ax - .yfasxzic ,Q-. I , A '9.3?fin igxa' i fx 5 A ls fig. A ix .,,.f 'i Y Q ff ' if ' i ,gr-"'E ' ufiiealif , bf-P J - Q 4 M- f ziffffl' f H 'WS'-1" E X . , 4 Qf- sri- 'X , ' 911 ,Q X S 5. V ,iw 5 Q x K .W N ,kg , AV gg X 'S J X ww 5311 4 X If - Si is N 'lgm X X 'f lx! IYJH'-SSYlllIlC, Lloyd, Killll-Ill2ll'I, Rossi, Connvlly, XVzulr, Klcrklvr, I.iLldim'k, Kcw, Hulls, Gray. Zml frm'-l,icl1l5, Kinlllzill, llzixtw, Nichols. Bixby, Robinson, Blair, llolvninn, M'ilkis', Gnhlo, Burluic, Wiwnivwski. Bohn, Mullen. Nlailtllvws. O'lJvll, l'cu'l1io, Hoskins. N11 INTU'l'l'l1llll0lllIlL'. Pillai, llL'l,1ll1ro, Bulclwin, Xl'csIlmroolx, l'llIlll, Sioux: lilliolt, Baylor. l'owL'i-N, Alfclmlt. Nlmllrciglil, l'ctc'rsox1, Rm-icly, Allllllll, Noyvs. -Ill: I'!Hl'fvl'llClil'li, liznnlmury, l"0SSlliL'I2l, Brown, Brink. Claifollu. fil'2lIl11l'l'. xxllllllllilll, Krnsgc, XVoll'0, filllilL'll5lllllll, XVclzl1L'r, Bnulow. llnnlnnn, Wzllkvr. Cocldinglon, Hzirmly. 'Till l'UH'fVvill'l't'Il, Imxzimlilwki, Rillr, llowvr, I.nlw, 'l'nnniclill. Nlonzilmn. Snowiss, filllKlCl'Ill2lll. Hunt. Ritlvr, Grznn. Slotllc. Kizllzllmn-sc-, l"0l'SylllL', I.oncks, 'I'ax3lo1', Claillzilmn. Grow. GIRLS FRESI-IM N Lvl rnzufltikritl, Anclvrson, johnson, lissifk, Russell, Lcpzx, Loop, Mkirll, Rziugli, Dc'Voc, Molfc. 21111 ron'ABrown, lirzuulcll, Wllilunum, llrzxpcr, XVoorlzn'cl, Brown, Koch. Vcrguson. Brown, Morcliousc. ll0I'S0lllllS, Shay, XVzlllcy, Miller, Nlrllonnlil Ridzlll, Cooclriclgr. 5:11 mn'-Brown, Ilzirrow. Hznck, Bnllvr, DiSz1nlo, Robords, Conklin, Phillips, l,2lIlllJCl'l, Morgan. johnson, Grillilh, Munn, Trxnis, Vofkroth Ruger, Bra-csc, 0'lJcll. -ill: TOTl'fljlllll, Card, W'L'sInuy. lluilcy, Gvtolzl, Clcalry, Marlin, Brown. 'llu1yL'r, Squirts, johnson, llkllllllllil, 5Il'XllllSlil, Grunwailrl, Arnold. lNldl:ilu' NL-sllvrodu, Botnick. 5111 ron'-XVixson, Slcpamiun, Czipolli, Klint, xvillliflf, Howv, ciflllllllll, KrL'islL'r. Sullulin, l'x':lku, Brink, Kolb, 'l'lIXlOI', lllflllllll. Sluwcniclu, Cinn- pzlnclli, Olixcy. Smmour. was iff if if gg if 5 I sg, za ' , 9 J' xg ak 'wipes X SE 1 ig? 'QE iii Q55 2,5 is K W 'ff Kgs Qsg 5 Xa Q r k 5fQ , , LQ.. ,, bl fs-X, E'-Q ,im get Qgitfff, 'sp iH,m!:"k s X ff 5 , W is Qi f rf' f. t V if ,pg '52 'ag ,J H uf M, -Ay, 4 Ev E -ya . ,, X h f 5 X- . Q W It ., w it xx K V is L Y X X aff' y fi? ff Aww rw isfiv- ff an 5 '51 ,s-ge -ij? 315154 f E, mfgfg 41:5 wiv Q5 my -'X www, M295 iv f .M v Q - 5 gy- Q? ir 166' xi? .gif--if.-:fm W' ,M,,,e-S' L will 2 -... 25 ,E , "" W 2 'N 'Sui F Si . Q MY v .,.-w--,""' Q' F Q S QL..1,g ' Eye-nn: it 11, QQ' Q ':.:1..z. ' S. -1 1 ' '- ggi 'h' .5 f HQ: Q K if fgwf ENR .Ek cog gg 1 sk is A CLASS M. Rauh J. Gough C. Connelly M. Pirozzolo Vice-Pres. Treasurer Secretary Presiderzi Mr. Victor Impeciato, Mixs Dorothy Martin Frexhman Advisers 1 9 5 5 When they arrived in September, the 384 members of the Freshman Class immediately conformed to Academy custom by participating in the fall elections. To lead them through the first momentous year, Marion Pirozzolo was elected presidentg Mary Anne Rauh, vice-president, Carol Connelly, secretary, and John Gough, treasurer. According to tradition the Frosh booth for the Student Council Carnival was a tremendous success. Under the guidance of Miss Martin and Mr. Impeciato, the Class of '55 climaxed a year of activity with a dance on May 2. FRESHMAN COUNCIL C. Voekroth, Westcott, Potter, Bailey, Brown, Goodridge, Dedek. 50 MXMMLZZZZL P. Qczdwmfm zmade Jzwffzfmf 777azfwc!e!Mazz9 51 C3722 WDW CMM?-71252 ll!!! wi S s ,, X fi F i Q 'h .... Q Q , 's gl W , X. . WN W- .nm t .X- A, .... ,... ,hr ...., . .... Mi .wah lf E Xi xxx ss :L 'Q si? G cw :i?2 -TS Q E MW W A Km, . hh! To aid students in securing the most from their high school courses and to help prepare them for eventual vocations, the Academy's Guidance Department func- tions. At least semi-annually, one of the seven advisers contacts each student and discusses his problems and progress. The responsibility of the eounselors is great, because they have a two-fold objective- -to know the students and to advise them with reference to courses best suited to their individual interests and abilities. In addition, the Guidance Department serves as a source of information, supplying numerous catalogs and bulletins for the students' use. The guidance counselors are: Dr. Helmkzunp, Mrs. Hutchinson, Mr. jackson, Miss G. Miller, Mr. Sherman, Mrs. O,Sullivan, and Mr. VVeaver. GUIDANCE HEALTH The Academy's Health Department plays a significant part in the lives of nearly twelve hundred students. A familiar sight in the halls of E. F. A. is Mrs. Cleary, our amiable school nurse. By her expert admin- istration of first aid, she has often proved true the proverb, "A friend in need is a friend indeed." In addi- tion to her work within the building, she makes many home visits, checking on absentecs. Not to be overlooked in maintaining a vigorous student body are the annual health examinations. In these Dr. Bloch plays a major role. Specialized tests include the essential X-ray and hearing check-ups. Ob- viously, such a complete health program contributes much to the well-being of the student body as a whole, 55 1 T1 EQ: Af 3 , K . ' ww ww' 'KEN A 'Q M .,A,. p X W. w..Y'+.- 2 li ,Aw 53 1 ...ff- .pod f 'Q ix Q ,, .aw ,pf 4 wg M WM ,gfww .f xx I W W JM Vx M Q Q is if 1mf.,4L,.5,4i,xWi,5SdN A-iii xi 'M ' if Q tw---........,A,w M U V Rn Ei Ff kj . fx ,ff 1 52 A ,A Q A ,fxjw ,M ,fm . .J 4' Aa ctw QM eff W4 gf W wgxxm WQwW"'4 ffl -M if X3 VJ "TGA , m a 3 x Ayywf Qwfflf- ff-ivivr., 34 A nge MiQg,.w in Aggg K y 5 ff' ' x MAJ KM Q:A'tu'l i"3A1L-Q Lg! 'C ik? A-eggv A ' V . ' if mu ,fig , ,fix 9 Vw, Q gf? , XA , -uzb H . Y ' W l Joan Arnold, Alice Armstrong, Charlotte Kolb, Mrs. Gladys Chapman. JU 1oR RED CROSS In accordance with the Junior Red Cross mottofnservice for others, for our country, our community, and our sehoolfto fit us for greater service and for better relations throughout the world"fAeademy students gave wholehearted support to the annual membership drive. To map the plans for the year and to aid in the ulti- mate accomplishment of the goals of the organization, homeroom representatives were elected to meet regularly with the teacher-sponsor, Mrs. Gladys Chapman VVith a message of appreciation for the veterans, services, students have sent homemade cookies and candy to former servicemen at the Bath Veterans Hospital at Christmas time. Continuing in their efforts to cheer the patients, students early in the spring collected and sent magazines and pocket books to the Bath Hospital. JUNIOR RED CROSS AIDES Alice Armstrong, student chairman George Lavris Rennie Bowers Roberta Mzxrtin Mark Brinthaupt, jr. Mzirion Pirizzola Michael Dooher Roger Prokop Charlotte Kolb, stzulent chairman Robert Uhl 58 P. Harpcnding S. Suttcr A. Christofaro M. Cvsziri Pw.vir1'e'11t Secrefary 'l'rer1.vurer Vice-Prfs. With thc coming of spring, thc Council prcmcntcd ith zuniunl the crowning of tht' king und quccn. Acting 115 thc 1't'prcscntntivc body clcctcd by thc holnc rooms of li. F. A.. thc Stutlcnt Council scrvcs nn iniportaint function. ln thcir scmi-monthly nicctings studcnts con- sidcr muttcrs of conccrn to thc school ns ai wholc. This ycur, unclcr thc' uhh' lcndcrship of Pctcr Hnrpcncling, prcwidcnt: hlniy Ccsari, vice'-prm'siclcnt: Anthony Christo- fztro. tI'l'llSl1H'I'Q and Sully Suttcr. sm'crt'tury: this group has hciicfitccl thc school its it wholc. ln thc curly full. thc Stuclcnt Council providccl fun by prcscnting tht- Goliblvrs' Gallop, Ll duncc which lll'llllll'l'Cl Toni Shot-dt-r's orclicstrn, Twice' during thi- first tcrin thc Coun- cil gnvc ll financial boost to worthy cntxws. Both thc Cli4'ci'lcnclm'i's' Club and tht- Arctic Lczigui' hciicfitccl by gifts of Sirlll and 5525 rcspcctivcly. ln llcccinhcr, lilinirn nctcml us host to thc' Southcrn 'llicr Stuclcnt Council Confcrcncc. Hvld alt Southsidc High School. thc conl'crcncc conccrncd itscll' mainly with discussing und suggcsting mcuns by which thc Council might furthcr :iid tht- various schools rc'prcscnts'cl. L'lll'11lV2ll. As usual thc lit'illllI't'Cl cvcnt mu Bccnusc of Dr. Hclmknmpis hclp us ndviscr and thc closc coopcrution of tht' cntirc' studcnt body. thc Qtuclcnt Council has had 21 succcssful yczlr. lil mu Quill -f 11 4 cm, Yislmiislu. Hnrchiwon, l'0Illl, 'l'liulclicr. Clcsnri. Sutlcr, filll'lNlUl'lll'U, Dvcr, llgnis. Arnohl. Xnvlor. .Xn1Icrxon. 1 7 fl mn'-Iluhl. In-thtl. lirowucll. Hzlrtnclt. Nlqlttlicws, Iicll, lillINlt'l'lIl1lll. lflillnmn. l'rxlgosl:1, lilllllllllf, Sophia, Yvrglisoil, Klnlrollgu. iilcgux. Slinppm- nl IIl7l'Yxl1ll'll12lN, lirctl. l'l'IIill10lllIlll'. Again, Czli'pcli4'r. lllI1llllNkl. SSK'l'1lllll2L'll, Iiricr, Iolai, Cutlihcrl, I.ngA'llcgro. lcwiw. lurks, Sthxlll. 59 The fall to colors Letis look behind the scenes for a minute on one of the two weekly rehearsals of the Academy orchestra. lNe might conceivably see Conductor G. Martin Wenzel tearing his hair because "Hooter" Whiting and his base drum were on the off beat, or because the violins were getting out of tune. Actually, though, it is remarkable what this organization can produce in its limited re- hearsal time. One might have heard the orchestra practicing the "Doll Dance," 'LSiboney," S'March from Carmenf, 'Spanish Dance,', or the HSyncopated Clock" in prepara- tion for the annual Spring Concert. Incidentally, this concert gave the public an opportunity to appreciate the results of all these efforts. Perhaps some of us should consider how much of their time the orchestra players give to the school. At the beginning of our assemblies we have the strains of a familiar march, during our school plays we are enter- tained by their selections, and in their free periods we can hear them diligently practicing their parts in room IUO. Yes, the Academy owes its orchestra a great deal of thanks. ORCHESTR Isl I'!l7l'-Rllllfllllllgll. Pmkop, Tolbert, Clinton. Zrzfi VIIZI'--Illl7L'lll2ll. Nlllflill, Strung, Pirolfi, Tlloulzls, Bauer. Personius. Kresge. ?r1l VUZI'-fillllllll'l'f. Hum, Boggs, Colutci, Green, Vetter. Olmstezid. -Hli mn'-BL1ltei's. Whiting. Klux, Cuiulernmn. Sheeder, Nlr. xvt'Illl'l. 60 am. session in Room 100. Under the direction of its enthusiastic in- structor, Mr. Wlenzel, the B. F. A. Band has gone far this year. The group started the year with gusto at the first home foot- ball game when it entertained the crowd with a startling half-time show. Then. later in the season, the band collaborated with the Southside Band to put on an amazing performance at the intra-city game. After the football season, the band began to prepare for its many concerts in the city schools. Such numbers as Whirting Bobby, Kolomefz, and Axleep in the Deep ffeaturing Buzzy Bauerj will long he re- membered. Still another activity of the band was participation in various city parades. Through its many musical ven- tures the band has gained in both conti- dence and skill. AN Is! row lurner, Dedek, Eby, Van Gaasbeck, Hill, Pirozzi, Spencer, Strang. 9nd row Whiting, Boggs, Colucci, Green, Boggs, Killey, Zimmer, Brooks, Bailey, Vetter. ini mu L lunc, Carroll, McBride, Bottchcr, Thomas, Cox, Austin, Gyer, Bauer, Sheeder, Dwyer, Pierce. -Q , 5+ 555 J xxx , 9 Q K V xxx X X' 1 ' . K 755' fifflffitg 'Q Q 53 TES!! if Qi P K, sp x,gkm .Q 5 M ' " H 'f1-: A ' .. 'ir 'I 3 fi h :fr E:-xaifxggi F5 F. f ,fi NQ?2N aKF+ A - ,A,: A Jw Qu: wt 5 ,6 sa 4 ws an Syfsf 5? 5,5 N fi X5 ,-'N wu w , ,Qf . 4 Ni, if if it -5 1.,.. gig iw... 52315595 if Y 3g Q TSN X . My v QQ gr if 1 Q5 .N gwx 4 E K+ I .,... we Q N .,,, 1 ,ff Q4 if it 4 Q . .. 1. . . Nw W' ig?" Y as 1 ' '.Q' K Q if - 5 E F . . 4 ,S Z ' my -V wf-Q f A f . vs rf' Q- S X f' f 'w ,fawww ' , Wg Q 1- u 5 Effwikxx K ff as V .. Q 1 Q , i is . R 2. ifpf.,: ,. ,. Ax 5 iss ,ggi an ii 59 ww SNK 2:'l 4.3 Q xi . QR 5 . at E 'fl IA will X wb ' was x A usp, bl ff Rf ' iw Qkwwwfgxb SX NQgfa5.f 'Q'Q an ,5 93 ??QwgQx5qQ5 ,MMM R. The Chrixtmas story in tableau and song . . CAST Nancy Sadler John Mozrall Sandra Taylor JoAnn Canis Robm-rta Martin Joan Connolly William Herman Duane Spa-nccr John Paul Thomas David Strang Donald Tumor Jean Grant Julie Cleary Kathy Leahy CHRISTMAS P GEA T 64 Sonia McConnell, Judy Bowman, Mary Lou Coe Before Arwnzbly lull. To each girl the gaicty of the banquet in April was tcmpere With a record-breaking membership ol' 72 senior girls, the Ushers' Club has actively participated in "behind the scenes" action at the Academy. Beginning with the Senior Play and Commenccmcnt exercises last year, the club entcrcd into its program of service. In addition to the usual ushering at school assemblies, the ushers ofhciated at the senior, junior, and Nlasquers plays and at the Cor- nell Mcn's Glen' Club Concert. Strangers visiting E. F. A. were welcomed and directed to their destinations by ushers at the hostess table in the main ball. Last November the members. their adviser. and the senior girls' homeroom teachers enjoy- ed a spaghetti supper together at lVIustico's. cl by reflections that her membership in this exceptionally worthwhile senior organization was soon to terminate. A great deal of Credit goes to the adviser, Mrs. Julia O'Sullivan, for her unfailing guidance and ht-lp. Aiding her were Tercsa Majchrzak, Head Usher: Sonia McConnc'll, Assistant Head Usher: -lean Grant, Recording Secretary. Mziry Cesari, Business Secretary: and Elaine Limoncelli, Treasurer. USHERS' CLUB lu mu--Botlmlier, Moore, Shappce, Grant, Majchrzak, McConnell, Ccsuri, kopko. Clenung. Znrl mn'-Koniski, Oelsner, Sperry, Kline. CZISKPIISI, Frank, Kanias, Mantlell. Kusler. Masone, Wasesk, Liberalore. johnson, l"res-Imrn, Il1lll1ll'i'll, Nay lor, Ponzi, Burns. jul ruu'vKiser, Peterson, Holmes, Gublo, Hart. Gilroy, Ros:-nblooin. Cainpanelli, Blume. Canfield, Cllexcland. Shcahan, Nash, llainncr. Nlallrttc, Douglas. 4111 mu'-Costello, Sadler. Manning, Ncstlerode, Andrus, Coe, Ryan, Bednarek. Decker, Grief' Albertson, Guthrie. 65 The serene quiet of the library, the competence with which it is kept in order, and the care with which the books are checked in and out make a lasting impression on Academy students. Under the able tutelage of Miss Eldridge, the girls of the Library Council effi- ciently perform their duties, add- ing much to the cultural life of the school. OFFICERS Jean Fenton ......... Presidfffzl Patricia Mzisonf' . . l'ife-pwsiderzf Rosemary Getola ..... Sr'c1'etary Slamling-Pilla, Rauh, Woughter, Dickinson, Hart, DiSanto, Monahan, Fletcher, Peake, Morehouse. lxlfcilblf, Haskins, Reidy, Noyes. Smnfrx'-Niasone, Fenton, Miss Eldridge, Getolai. Baldwin. Ruger. Antoni, Verguson. LIBR RY CCUNCIL PRCSCENIUM An organization which usually works behind the scenes but which carries out some of the most im- portant duties of the school is the Proseenium Club. Under the able direction of Mr. Byrd, club ad- viser, members create the beauti- ful scenery for our numerous plays and pagents. In addition, they give their services when the public address system is needed, or when the movie projector is required. They serve as they learn: they X learn as they scrve. ls! rrzz 1'-Fre rlr' li, Mr. Byrd, Kin isili a xll, Robinson QFJ, Sand 1'1's , Hull. Zrul I'01l'iNlfBTlLlC, Damiano, Robinson IKRJ, Gycr, llnrteau. hr! rozi'-Messenger. XVyclro, 'I'l1onms 66 This year the fifteen girls in the third-year Spanish elass formed Club Quince fCluh l5j in order that they might enact the various customs of their Spanish-speaking neighbors and develop a working knowledge of Spanish. Directing the group in its initial year are Miss Esther Cooke, adviser: Bar- bara Rosembloorn. presidenteg Sonia McConnell, vice-presidenteg Virginia Carroll, seeretariag San- dra Blandford, tesorera. Although monthly business meetings are conducted in school, the high- light of each month is the soeial gathering in the home of one of the senoritas. Several guest speak- ers have added an extra treat. This year's sueeess portends great promise for the future of this un- N y.!,1ll -Hdchnnn' Ocmmv Fidchmm. usual organization. 21111 mn'-Kusler, Miss Cooke, lX1rfIonnell, Carroll, Rosenbloom. lilanforll. 3111 ma'fSatller. Ryan. Albertson, Delaney, Nestlerotle, Roush. Sliappee. CLUB QUINCE CIRCLE FRANCAIS The recently formed uCircle Fran- eaisl' was organized in the fall of 1951 in the hope of helping sec- ond and third year French stu- dents reaeh a better understanding of French culture and to speak the language more fluently. Miss Julia V. Brooks, Academy French teacher and club adviser, was helpful in the clulfs organization. Under the auspices of Kathleen Nash, president: Arline Grier, vice-president, Thelda Frank, sec- retary, and Joan Connelly, treas- urer. the French Club has had in- teresting programs of native plays, songs. and games. Slzmrling-Rainer, Chappel, Armstrong, Burne, Uolinsky. Coe, Swearingen. Rohrhaugh. ll mmix 'ell, Christian. SKtlf6ll'C1lI'I'0Yl2l, llolfnian, Miss Brooks. Xaxlor, Frank, lionnelh, Nash, Crier. I.:-Nliel. Sealed un f1UllTWfllll'l'1lYCllll. Xlc'Cahe. Stockton. 67 john Daddona, 'lim Cuthbert, Bevfrly Harchiron, Row lllary Pirizzolo nfh0ar5i1zg "Meet M0 in Sl. Louisf' Unclcr thc cnthusiastic and capablc guidancc of Miss Dorothy Martin and Mr, Charles Miller, Masquc-rs, thc dramatic club of E. F. A. has both cntcrtaincd and taught its members thc numcr- ous functions of a stage production. At Cach wcckly mcs-ting thc following officers have prcsidcd: john Daddona, prcsidcntg Jani' Prcchtl, vicc-prcsidcntg Anna Rossi, sccrctaryz and Eilecn Arnold, trcasurcr. Aftcr busincss is transactcd, a monologuc, skit or radio play is prcscntcd. Tho ycar's annual threc-act play was "Mcct Mc in St. Louisf, coached by Miss Bctty-Jam' Loomis. A picnic climaxcs thc ycar of fun. MASQUERS 2 nd ?r'1l HIL ill: 6111 Alimrorii-Hoffnizin, Sullivan, Heller, Antuzzi, Prudhommc, Pribulick, Afflcdt, Wood, Rundell, Brown, Sfaringe, Pcli, Kaufman. ron'-VVcatlicrbcc, M'adc, Liddy, Frost, lisseck, Markson, Arnold, Daddona, Prcchtl, Rossi, Kleckler, Raugh, Palladino. Rossi. ron'-Michalkc, l.cMair, DiSanto, Klimifk, Vccclli, Shay, Vockroth, Mcflahc, Claus, Canis, Fenton, Xvlicclcr, Ormiston, Clonnclly, Frank, Fusarc, Wcstney, Travis, Reidy, Vishansky, l'il'0lIOl0, Koch, Nash, Johnstone. ruru-Cawallaro, Arnold, Harchison, Mallcltc, Wascck, Whitson, lfrosolonc, Lcc, Grunwalrl, Grow, Hillman, Orlousky, Gyopyus, Swinko, Calabrccsc, Bohn, Howcr, Luc, Caravctta, McCabe, Douglas, Kamas, Hanlon, Gctola. ma'-Nasli, Bitncr, Copp, Matthews, Kane, Fceney, Lawton, Nlil-lK'lll'l2lli, Wilson, Bastcrlo, Nugent, Flc'Irlu'r, Taylor, Madigan. Dotlcl, Moorc, Vccillio, Williams, Lavris, Potter, Proper, Palmer, Cole, Voss, row-Frcnrli, Grant, Grahm, Curvish, Cuthbert, Kingston, Illystonc, Andrus, Kolb, Creighton, Groom, Brinthraup, Bccchcr, Collins, Hudinsky Frntchy, Hudson, Allen, Norwood, Rcinhart, Evt-ritl, Ruger. 68 PEOPLE BEHIND THE SCENES STAGE MANAGER Paul Bubitz PROMPTERS Mary Cesari Teresa Ponzi LIGHTS AND CURTAIN Gary Atkins Bob Robinson STAGE SETTINGS Mary Rita Koniski Bob Caparulu ,WAKE-I "P Margaret Clune On November 20, the seniors presented an entertaining three-act comedy, "Men Are Like Stren-tears." The plot centered around a typical teenager, her family, friends und troubles. The human element of the story made it enjoyable to the actors as well as the audience. The appreciation of the east goes to Miss Betty-June Loomis whose pzxtienee :ind Clireetion made the play 21 sueeese. SENIOR PL Y Strulinskw, Greene, Bauer, Sweuringen, Cassntta, Guldenshuch, johnson, Kamus, Cnroll, Williams. I-ispey, Blume, Decker, lflynn, Grier, llowmzm. TMI, luv. .llrx ,llu.w1n, IJIIIQY, l.r.shf'Il1, Jim. l1'l1ilf', Mrluriie, Mrx. Ilnv, Allis. .llu,m11, jerry, Sylvill, Hllix, Mrx. .'llI1'H. Chi. Iulir. Jlmgnrrl. 69 In the past, the Torch Literary Staff has presented yearbooks of high calibre. Not to be outdone in this feat, this yearis staff has worked to produce an even finer edition. In order that the completed work might be as professional as possible, four girls attended a yearbook conference in New York City in October, returning with numerous helpful hints. The Torch ofiicc, a beehive of activity, has hummed with the in- dustry of this zealous group. Planning the Hdummyn was a strenuous task. Many hours after school were required to put it in final order. Efliciency-plus describes the way Virginia Carroll managed the responsible office of editor-in-chief. Ginnyis patience and unceasing efforts were an inspiration to all who worked with her. No less enthusi- .W astic were Jean Grant and Ed Boggs, co-editors. Richards Bauer, art Mrs. Cl5lia Hutchinson editor, gave an adept hand to the book along with Arthur Goodrich, Liierary Adviser Leonard Giarmoli, and Monroe VVhiting. As sports editor, John Mur- ray provided accurate accounts of our victorious athletes. Together with these students worked Mary Lou Coe, Sonia McConnell, Arline Grier, Shirley Fidelman, Torn Sheeder, Pat Naylor, Brian Flynn, Harris Kenner, Mary Lou Rohrbaugh, John Paul Thomas, Bob Entley, and Barbara Rosenbloom. Of course, the yearbook would not have been possible without the marvelous assistance of Mrs. Celia Hutchinson, faculty adviser. The 1952 Torch became a worthy publication through the interest, skill, and tireless efforts of those who created it. TGRCI-l LITER RY STAFF M-ff Sla11rii11gfMcConnell, Fidclman, Rosenbloom, Thomas, Ciarmoli, lintley, Bauer, Sheeder, Kenner, Flynn. Sealed-Naylor, Rohrhaugh, Boggs, Carroll, Grant, Grier, Murrav. 70 Miss Eleanor Chambers Business Adviser Working side by side with the Literary Staff this year. the Business Staff did a remarkable job. Through the conscientious efforts of Donna Albertson, business manager, a precedent was set in the number of subscriptions sold. Donna conducted one of the most intense campaigns in the history of the Torch, ably aided by Catherine Plunkett, sales manager. Besides selling subscriptions, the Business Staff solieited sponsor- ship under the supervision of Shirley Oelsner. Those who earned a position on the staff by turning in at least fifty dollars were Paul Babitz, John Daddona, Ursula Shappee, Barbara Moore, Peter lN4iles, Robert O'Brien, Julianne Ryan, Patricia Mullen. and Margaret Costello. The funds of the group were managed by Joyce Gilroy, treasurer. In charge of the portraits and photographs this year was efficient Judie Kusler. It was no easy task, for Judie had to make certain that no senior or group picture was missing, So that the printers would have no problem of illegibility. Shirley Horton, Teresa Majchrzak, and Lois Andrus accurately typed all the material. i lhe unusual competency of this year's Business Staff, supported by the active interest of Miss Eleanor Chambers. contributed greatly to the success of this Torfh, TCRCH BUSINESS STAFF Isl rnzu-Albertson, Kuslcr, Andrus, Moore, Plunkett, Oelsner, Majehrzak. 2nr1 mu'-Shappee, Horton, Babill, Miles, 0'l-Brien, Ryan, Costello, Dadtlrma, Mullen. 71 Editor ...., News Editor .. Feature Editor . Make-up Editor Exchange Editor Sports Editor .. Adviser .... .. Mimi Burne .. Alan Miller . . . . Anne Miller . . . . . . . . . Virginia Verral . . Norma Cleveland, Ursula Shappee . Harris Kenner, john Murray .. . Miss Ellen McTiernan Business Manager .. . . . Roger Prokop Advertising Manager ................... Jean Roush Circulation .......... Typist ..... Photographer ... Art Staff . . . Adviser . .. Constance McCabe, Pat Poteat, Sonia McConnell . . Teresa Majchrzak, Ann Liberatore john Paul Thomas, Tracy Gunderman . Dick Everitt, Betsy Stockton, Dick Blystone, Sylvia Travis Miss Elizabeth Deneen Spirited subscription campaigns highlighted the work of the Vindex Business Staff this year. Staff meetings of fifty years ago and of the present day were depicted in assembly skits under the direction of Lin Swear- ingen. The midyear campaign brought the radio program "Young Widder Green" to E. F. A. upperclass listen- ers over the Neuter Broadcasting System. The under- classmen were entertained by a take-off on the famous radio program "Twenty Questionsf' Advertising, a major responsibility of the business staff, was ably promoted under the student leader- ship of Jean Roush, Credit is due the business staff for keeping the Vindex solvent by means of advertising, subscriptions, and an occasional school dance. VINDEX BUSINESSETSTAFF lxt 21111 3rd -llll Sth oth 7tl1 T01l'- V011' VU IU T0 u' THU' T0 Ill Shappce, Poleat, Cleveland, Prokop, Roush, McConnell, Majchrrak, Ponri, Lihcratore. -Woolf, Travis, Rossi, Hunt, Arnold, Brown, X'vllllillTlS, Kelly. rozu-Douglas, Norris, Young, Brown, Sullivan, Gublo, Brcese, Frutchy. -Koch, Naylor, Cassetta, Sutoski, Banbury, Freeborn, 0'Brien. vhlarmas, Schalf, Hunter, Kingston, W'ilson, Banks. -Gundcrman, Nash, Schurikers, McCabe, Prihulirk. -Knight, Bcefhvr, janda. Rundcll. A school newspaper represents a challenge. For the Vindex staff, meeting this challenge gave the mem- bers the "time of their livesnga time to function as a team, to learn new skills, and to accept greater re- sponsibilities. In the interests of the school as a whole, the staff members have tried to publish a paper which would keep teachers and students informed on school activitiesgschool policies, class and cluli news, sports. and social events. For the first time in twenty-seven years, novices on the staff began work under the leadership of new advisers also. Miss Ellen McTiernan and Miss Eliza- Scoop! beth Deneen shared the advisory work which had formerly been done by Mrs. Jeannette Deuel. The Vindex producers were justly proud to learn that the Columbia Scholastic Press Association had given the Vindex second place rating in the national competition. VI DEX LITERARY STAFF Ixl mu'-Blume Verral, liveritt, Miller fAlanb, Miller fAnnj, Burne, Kenner, Murray. 2nd rout-Delaney, Grier, Ryan, Mullen, Brown, Uhl, Babitl, lfossaeaeea, lirinthraupt. ?rd ron'-Nagel, Entley, Clar, Cole, Markson, Rutledge, Favris, Stockton, Swearingen. 4111 run'hMatthews, Cusick, Cesari, Rundell, Tremblay, Fenton, Canis, BlYSl0lll', Prerlitl. 5111 mu'-Killey, Rossi, Marlin, Nash, Arnold, Harehison, Ridall, Frank. 73 If it has anything to do with physics, the '6Sooper Snoopersu will do just what their name implies: they will snoop. Every- thing from a lens to a pulley system comes under the all- seeing eyes of these scientinc students. Under the able direction of Mr. Sherman and the officers, Marlowe Cassetti, president: Park French, vice - president: and Jon Tecter, secretary- treasurer, the club has enjoyed an active. worth-while year. Isl r'r1 zu-Cassetti, French, Teeter, Mann, Carpentier. 21111 ron'-Meceri, Sherman, Hudinski, Carpcntier. Cricehi, Strung. 3:11 mn'-Brinthraup, Iiverill, Goodrich, Pirolli, lurner, Cliristofaro, llordan. SOUPER SNOOPERS STYLUS "All else perishesg art alone re- mains" might well be the motto of Stylus, the Academy art club. The members met regularly to discuss art as well as to work on individual projects. The posters and murals in the halls are signincant examples of these artists' abilities. Under the guidance of the adviser, Miss Cameron, and the ofhcers, Doris Lavris, president: Pat Lawton, secretary-treasur- er, the Stylus Club has had a successful year. Robinson. Stockton, I.oueks, Stone, Norwood, Verguson, Robinson, Nippert, Miss Cameron, Lavris. 74 Ima e Not Available Ima e Not Available 2 I 3, Seated-Maher, Kane, Manning, Blaine, Bode, Hartnett, Holmes, Hall, Bernas, Metlzner, Prettyman, Mandell, Sincock, Smith, Keagie, Locke, Gyopyos, Isaacs. Slanding-Cox, Hall, Muccigrosso, Mashanic, McDermott, Festag, Wentz, Caparulo, Pirozzolo, Bottcher, Novick, Cook, Hudson, Bailey, Gublo, Lovell Qmanagerj. Jfv FooTBALL A young and inexperienced V. team, under the capable supervision of Coach Anthony Peckally, compiled a respectable season's record of three victories and two defeats. Both setbacks were dealt the little Blue Devils by the Ithaca Juniors, 20-0 and 20-7. The V.'s swamped the Watkins HB" team, 39-0, defeated Heights, 38-6, and over powered their crosstown rivals, Southside, 18-7. The experience gained by the E. F. A. juniors will undoubtedly increase the effectiveness of next year's squad and may produce another championship team. The following were members of the Junior Varsity: Festag, Ray Smith, Robert Hall, James Mashanic, John Dimon, Kenneth Hall, Robert Kane, Pat Wentz, Frank Anthony, Novick Blaine, Jack Cox, Richard Locke, Edward Mandell, Dan Muccigrosso, Nick Isaacs, Bernard Bailey, Carl Holmes, Mike Bottcher, James Gublo, Bernard Manning, William Pirozzolo, Marion Cook, James Bode, William Burness, Charles McDermott, Stephen Hartnett, James Cirulli, William Sincock, Gerald Mahar, James Meltzner, Irvin Prettyman, Edward Hudson, Gary Caparulo, Arthur Gyopyos, Ted Lovell, James Mgr. 81 ,J Isl row-Pizzo, Chrislofaro, Masone, Gush. 2nd row-Mr. Wipfler, Herman, MeGann, Billen, Williamson, Long, Cornaechio, Baeeiie, Bauer Qinanageri. SEASON'S RECORD E.F.A. Opponent Opp. Score 56 Vestal 43 52 Ithaca 46 46 Central 82 53 Cortland 63 54 Endicott 40 41 Hornell 40 67 Southside 42 64 North 55 41 Johnson City 46 61 Vestal 49 43 Ithaca 41 81 Central 79 67 Cortland 47 61 Endicott 63 52 Southside 32 66 North 61 61 Johnson City 51 57 Wellsvillc: 42 SECTIONAL RESULTS 59 Cortland 54 48 Ithaca 54 VARSITY BASKETBALL For the second consecutive year, the Blue Devils of E. F. A. finished in a second place tie in the rugged Southern Tier Con- ference. In spite of the loss of eight last year's lettermen, Coach Bill Wipfier molded his inexperienced crew into a consistent winner. The 15-5 record compiled by this year's team was the best for an Elmira quintet since the mid-thirties. After two early-season setbacks at the hands of Binghamton Central and Cortland, the Blue Devils swept through their re- maining games with the exception of a 46-41 defeat to Johnson City and a controversial loss to Endicott, 63-61. During this period, the Academy continued its supremacy over their cross- town rivals, Southside, with 67-42 and 52-32 victories. Because of their excellent performances during the season, Angie Pizzo, Junior Long, and Bill Williamson were nominated to the S. T. C.'s All Star second team. The experience gained by this year's squad will aid greatly in the success of the 1952-53 quintet. 83 Ist row-Hudson, Brett, Hurst, Maloney, Holmes, Mahar, Coach Impeciato. 2nd row-Chappel, Hartmett, Todd, Cricchi, Hughes. 3rd row-Spriggs, Bassel, Cassidy, Festag, Cook, Barteau, Manager. J-v BASKETBALL E.F.A. Opponent Opp. Score 66 Vestal 35 36 Bingo Central 45 29 Ithaca 46 37 Cortland 38 40 Bingo Central 44 46 U. Endicott 60 48 Cortland 36 45 Southside 36 37 U. Endicott 41 42 Bingo North 43 46 Southside 44 44 Johnson City 50 29 Bingo North 46 58 Wellsville 32 46 Johnson City 36 - -- 62 Vestal 32 761 705 50 Ithaca 41 Won 8-Lost 9 Luck played a major part in determining the outcome of the 1951-52 junior Varsity Basketball schedule. But for a few shots which hit the basket and bounced away, many of the close scores would have been reversed. However, this very fact made many of the Junior Varsity games more thrilling than the corresponding varsity contests. The experience which the J. V. players gained this year will prove invaluable in forming next year's varsity. RA. As "1Yrcstling svason---19522 rollcd around, Coach Marty Harrigan found 110 had six rvturning lvttc'1'1m'1i as an nuclcus for his team. Big john Bmwhvr, a nvwcomcr to wrcstling, topp:-cl ofli a somt-what unsuvccssful Campaign by winning thc- lu'avy-wvight crown at thc Section IV mcvt. john. who was thc only undvfeatc-d, grapplvd through tht- sc-ason, won his titlv on two dvcisions and 21 pin. Thc tvam, as a wholv, finishvd a good third at tht- svctionals lwhind lthac'a's pcrvnnial powvrhousc and Vvstal. For tht- svason, the squad had a 15-1 record. Two of tlic thrvc wins wcrv from E. F. A.'s Crosstown rivals. Southsidv. 23-12 and 22-17. Thr- Bluc- Dvvils' four dvfvats wvrc' at tht- hands of but two tvanis. lthava and Vu-stal. Thi- lossvs to Vcstal, howcvcr. wcrc close, 22-17 and 19-16. Thu- Acadmny matnivn 1-mlm-cl thc svason with 21 dvcisivt' victory ovvr Gvnt-va, 31-9. Sincv many of this yvar's wrvstling stalwarts will hz' lost lmy graduation, Coafh Harrigan has statvd that next your ha- will begin ll proccss of rchuilding. RESTLI On mal-Addznhho, DiNardo, Mr. Harrigan. .Y1'11l1'1l-Cllzlle. Krusgc, Zawko, Thonms. Ix'nn'Iing-I-Ixans, Sinrork, Sloano, Molrnll, Case, Nlauligan. Chalk, .sllllllliflg-IIIIII1, vli1'l'lt'I', Sinmotk, llcxlin, Sophia, l'2ll11lIIlll'l, Bl'CClll'l', York. I.owI1. NIn'l1ridL'. livlilwtl IIIILIIHIMCIW. 85 Isl ru1vABrinIhraup, Thompson, Hcathcrton, Nflllilllfmlll. Cady, Baerille, Stewens, Gush, Teeter, Bauer. Burl mu'-Mr. Wipfler. Milznulra. IJil.ill:1, Hughes, Clzlsel, Kluhlo, Brewer, XVilliamson, Cook, l'e1k, Wert.,lol1nson. RECORD E.F.A. Opponent Opp. Score 6 Horseheads 8 0 Ithaca 2 l 1 Bingo North 1 7 Southside 5 12 Elmira Heights 7 8 Southside 6 1 1 Ithaca 10 3 Bingo Central 5 ll Elmira Heights 8 0 Vestal 3 BASEBALL ' 1 With eleven returning lettermcn, Coach Bill Wipflc-r's E. F. A. Blue Devils completed the 1951 season with a respectable record, winning scven out of eleven decisions. They would have finished second in the Southern Tier Conference, except for a costly de- feat at the hands of Vestal in the last game of the season. Bill Williamson, the Academy first baseman, led the team in many departments. He paced the squad in batting with a lusty .450 average, collected the most hits, 18, including four triples and two home runs, and drove in ten runs. Jerry Cady was second to Williamson with a .355 average, and Ron West finished the season with a .318 batting average. Frank Gush, the Blue Devil's second sacker, lcd the team in R. B. l.'s with twelve. Lefty john Claset was the ace of the pitching staff, although he was often hampered by hard luck. Ray Thompson compiled the best record, winning three games without a defeat, while Sophomore Nick Bacrile won two out of three decisions. Claset led the moundsmen in strikeouts with 59 in 42 innings. The prospects for next scason are fair, since Coach Wipfler will have six lettcrmen to form a nucleus for the 1952 squad. Next ycar's edition of the Blue Devils should rank high in the S. T. C. standings at the climax of the season. I P Ted Berry, Floyd Wilcox, and Bill Myers provided the nucleus of the 1951 E. F. A. track team. Around these three returning lettermen, Coach Peckally built a fine team which finished near the top in many meets. Although the Blue Devils got off to a slow start in the relay meet at Endicott, they finished second in a triangular meet at Ithaca. The Academy forces placed third in a quadrangular meet with johnson City, Endicott, and Southside. Next, the Blue Devils were host to Binghamton North, Central, and S. H. S. The outcome of this thrilling meet was: Binghamton North 57V4, E. F. A. 44, S. H. S. IBM, Binghamton Central 125. After swamping Athens, 77-32, they tied with Southside for first in the Geneva Relays in which eight teams participated. E. F. A. then proceeded to defeat their local rivals, Southside High School, by a GSVQ- -1OM score. In the Western Zone Meet at Parker Field, the Academy finished second to the Little Red of Ithaca. E. F. A. qualihed three boysffBerry, Myers, and Wilcox-for the Section III Meet at Cornell. How- ever, Ted Berry was the only one to place, tying for first place in the high jump. At West Point, Berry cap- tured fifth place in the high jump, attaining the best jump of his career, 5' HM". Ted Berry was the teamls most consistent winner, piling up a total of 68 points. He Hnished first in the 100- yard dash six times and seven times in the high jump. Myers, Wilcox, and john Snover were the other winners on the squad. Since most of last year's top point makers were lost through graduation, the Blue Devils of 1952 will find it difficult to better the impressive record of the 1951 team. TRACK ' 1 ' - IAA., ... Ixt run'-Sincock, Thomas, Bordon, Burness, Rangstrom, Mucci, Evans, Zawko. 21111 nm'-Mr. Peckally, Tolberl, Rhinhart, Blumenslline, Killey, Hall, Feslag, Allen, Myers, Griswold, Personius. Mr. While. 71:1 mu'fBerrv, While, Gear, Snmer, Brown, Cassidy, lloulas, Horigzm, Nlarlin, Rice. 87 f1IEL'l'lll', l'yrlgml:1. Nullvr liurm' Nfilflill. I.ilwr.1lm1 01-fx VARSITY CHEERLEADERS Xrnolcl. filclllifm. ,l,lIOlll.lN, XIEIIIIIUIYN. ilrmnn. Ibnlinskx. lflllllk 88 SEPTEMBER 5-School begins: Is there really an elevator? 6-Mad rush to the book store. 7-Junior Class dance: Wai-ki-ki Whirl. 14-Senior Class dance: School Daze Scamper. 18-Assembly on safe driving: How large is a dime? 24-Vindex Campaign open with a bang. 25-Assembly-Faskovsky Trio-Music, music, music. OCTOBER 4--Vindex tag day assembly. Five weeks tests- so soon? 5-First Holiday-Teachers' meeting. 8-Class elections-May the best man win. 12-No school-Good old Columbus! 17-18-Y-Teens and Hi-Y assemblies. 24-College day for the upperclassmen. 25-25-Pep assemblies for the S.H.S.-E.F.A. 16- 21- 5.. WHAT WE'VE DONE Upperclassmen learn how to be spies after Dr. Singer told of his experiences in an assembly. Regents Week, the one time most students like regents. 25-Report cards-Say, my average is higher than this! 28-Back to the grind. Gee, I'm not in your class anymore. May I please have a drop slip? FEBRUARY The underclassmen hear music ranging from Bach to Boogie in first assembly of the new term. 6-Upperclassmen are present to watch the football team get the awards they really deserve. 15-Vindex assembly for the underclassmen. game. -E. F. A. downs S. H. S. 21-0. Bell, bell, our Liberty Bell. Victory dance presented by the Senior Class NOVEMBER -Student Council presents a very successful dance. -Joy, joy! New test schedule--We now have ten week tests. -The members of the Usher's Club held their spaghetti supper at Mustico's. -National Education Week Assembly. -E. F. A. Blue Devils become Southern Tier Champs by defeating Binghamton North 19-0. -Assembly to honor the football team. -Senior Class presents play, "Men Are Like Streetcars"-Report cards. DECEMBER -Lin Swearingen takes top honors in Ora- torical Contest. 19-The auditorium is hushed as the annual Christmas pagent is presented. -Merry Christmas! JANUARY -Happy New Year! Do you feel as bad as you look? -Report cards. What a way to start the New Year. -E. F. A. tops Southside 67 to 42 in first intra-city basketball game. -Seniors present benefit dance to raise money for plaque in honor of their deceased class- mates. 19-Academy wins second intra-city game 52 to 32 over Southside. MARCH 4-In basketball sectionals at Ithaca, Academy downs Cortland 59 to 54. 5-Quiet as you pass the library, Scholarship Exams are being given. 7-Academy is dropped from sectionals by de- feat at the hands of Ithaca 54 to 43. 26-Masquer's presents "Meet Me in St. Louis." APRIL 3-Ten week tests begin. 9-At last Easter vacation is here. 25-Football club presents "Spring Fling" in the gym. MAY 1-Junior Class presents ujune Mad." 9-Student Council presents its annual car- nival. Congratulations to the King and Queen! 19-The auditorium fills with music. Third an- nual Music Festival. 29-Senior Day followed by banquet and prom at the Mark Twain ballroom. JUNE 6-Junior Day. Red and white everywhere! 16-Regents are here again. 20-Report cards-I'm afraid to look, did I make it? 25-At last Commencement is here, and we Bid Farewell to Dear E. F. A. 89 yamachw 90 910mm Dzwvnf, JM "fated " XT ' cw 7wf0me,wc2fz,a' BOLWH YN'orking cflicicntly bchincl the sccncs arc thc- pcrsonncl of thc cafctcria, office and Custodian staffs. Each in his par- ticular rolc contributcs significantly to thc wcll-lacing of thc scllool. Cafeteria Staff l.x1 :uu'fN11's. Hoskins. Holmcs, xI2lCkl,0llL'll, Vcrgu- mn. vlilllllllflilln, NIH. Ncilcv. fm! mn'-Blukc, XN'yclro. johnson. Iiuuis, li. l"l1xClll'll, D. l'l!'l'lllkll. Donncr. l'1l'll'l1lliUYllS. Qffice Staff Miss Rossi Miss Collim Custodian Staff Mr. jurusik, Mrs. Bulow, Mrs. jones, Mr. R1-ttlc. Mr. Ziegler, Mr. Brookmzm. l Adelphia Sorority Al's Red and White Grocery Albee Motors Alpert's Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Ammerman Artistic Card Co. Automatic Shoe Repair Awad and Ferris Service Station Mr. A. W. Banneld James D. Barrett Funeral Home Mr. and Mrs. Rubin H. Beaver Blue Goose, Gift Shop Brunjes Food Market Mr. Frank Buckholtz P. M. Buell and Son Bunis Typewriting Company Mrs. Marian G. Canfield Mr. and Mrs. Joel H. Carroll Mr. and Mrs. L. D. Clute Clute Motor Company Coca-Cola Commercial Press Dairylea Mr. and Mrs. Carmine Dandrea Mr. and Mrs. Salvato Dandrea Mr. and Mrs. Cortland Decker, Jr. Dream House Furniture, Inc. Eclipse Machine Division Elmira, Arms Company, Inc. Elmira Bank and Trust Co. Elmira Building Units, Inc. Elmira Drug and Chemical Co. Elmira Free Academy Music Groups Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Entley F ah's and Sheen Service Station The Fairway Spring Co. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Fidelman Mr. and Mrs. I. Fidelman Five Point Tire Sales Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Flynn French Club A Friend Mr. and Mrs. William H. Gear Gerber's Grill Mr. and Mrs. John E. Gilroy The Gorton Coy, Inc. Willard L. Gould Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Grier Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Harpending Harris F ood-Town Mr. and Mrs. Richard S. Heller Hi-Y Bus Horigan's Horwitz Bros. Mr. and Mrs. Lester Jacobs Joy Automatics Kelly Drug Co. PATRON S S. H. and T. Kelly "Bud" Kennedy Jim Kirby Kosmicki Brothers Lagonegro Cigar Store The Lawrence Diner LeValley-McLeod, Inc. Library Council Miss Betty-Jane Loomis Dr. and Mrs. J. J. McConnell McKinnon-Limoncelli Tires, Inc Mr. and Mrs. James D. McKinnon Mandeville, Buck, Teeter, and Harpendmg Maple Farm Dairy Francis Mullen Dr. and Mrs. Robert J. Murray N ickis West Side Barber Shop Pal's Sporting Goods Mr. and Mrs. Francis R. Parker Jay Parker Pepsi-Cola Perfect Service Laundry Mr. and Mrs. Charles Personius Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Plunkett Richard S. Prechtl, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Raitt Robbin's Furniture Co. Rosenbaum's Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Rosenbloom Mr. and Mrs. Anthony J. Rossi Rudy's Greenhouse Schanaker's Diner Schwartz's Women's Shop Frederick A. Searles Office Equipment and Supplies Dr. J. W. Sheahan Shelanskey's Greenhouse Sherwin 8z Williams Smith Service Station Sonney's Restaurant Sooper Snoopers Spanish Club Mr. and Mrs. Floyd A. Stearns Stemmerman Bros. Stylus J. P. St M. Sullivan Mr. and Mrs. Mark Sullivan Superior Buick Swan and Frawley Town Tavern Van's Food Market Vic's Diner Weld Pharmacy Welliver Construction Co. Mr. and Mrs. G. Martin Wenzel Werdenberg's Y-Teens Aleph Zadik Aleph Mrs. Mary K. Andrus Mrs. Julia Ayers Mr. and Mrs. I. Harvey Ayors Bach, Bop, and Boogie Club Alex Baker's Fixture Co. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Banack Mr. and Mrs. Ernest E. Banzhof Barrett's Service Station Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Bauer Miss Mildred Beckwith Mr. and Mrs. Joseph S. Bednarek Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Boggs Mrs. Frank B. Bowman Bronson Used Car, Inc. Harry Brown Mr. and Mrs. Les R. Brown Mr. and Mrs. James M. Burns C. and K. Laundry Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Cardone Mr. and Mrs. Frank P. Cassetta Mr. Smith M. Catlin Eleanor M. Chambers Mr. Carmen Cicci Cicci Dry Cleaners Mr. and Mrs. Leon Christastie Clain Contractor Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Clune Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Coe Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Colucci Mrs. Lillian Connelly Contract Purchase Corp. Miss Esther Cooke Mrs. Bernard Costello Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Creighton Crusade and Smith Mr. John Cumni Mr. and Mrs. Howard R. Dailey David Bros. Mr. and Mrs. W. Davies Davis Street Food Market Deister and Butler Mr. and Mrs. Frank DePue Mrs. Josephine DeVore Doc's Candy Shop Mr. and Mrs. George Dodton Dounce, Drake, Seely Corp. Mr. and Mrs. Frazie R. Drake Drake's Jewelry Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Espey Mr. and Mrs. Ben Frank Loua May Frederick Edwin French A Friend Anthony L. Fusare Mr. and Mrs. Arthur R. Gallup Gardner and O'Leary's SPONSORS Mr. and Mrs. Ward Genung Mr. A. Gerard John Gill Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Gillette Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Gingher Mr. and Mrs. M. Goodrich Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Grant Mr. and Mrs. Jack Gray Dr. and Mrs. R. O. Gregory Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Groom, Jr. E. T. Grove Mrs. Joseph Gublo Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Guldenschuh Mrs. Anna Gyopyas Hable's Machine Shop Haesloop's Drive-In Appliance Store Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hague Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Hanmer joseph Hanrahan Dr. and Mrs. R. Harpending Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Hart Higgin Food Town Mrs. Lena Horwitz Jay's Florist Miss Ada johns Mr. and Mrs. Charles H. Johnson Mr. Francis Jurusik Andrews Kamos Mr. and Mrs. H. Kauski Harry Kelly Mr. and Mrs. John R. Kelly Mrs. Beatrice Kenner Mr. and Mrs.R. A. Killey Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Kopko Mr. and Mrs. Ben Kusler Mr. and Mrs. R. Lackey Mr. and Mrs. Carlton LaFever Lambda Sigma Fraternity Mr. and Mrs. Charles Laurence Kathleen C. Leahy Cpl. Gerald L. Lenox Mr. and Mrs. Frank Levanduski Mr. Michael A. Lisi Mr. and Mrs. R. Lickez Mr. and Mrs. Willis F. Longstreet McCann's Variety Store Mr. and Mrs. William McCann Mr. and Mrs. Bart McCarthy Mr. and Mrs. McGinnis Mr. and Mrs. John A. Majchrzak Mr. and Mrs. Gus Mallette Mr. Glenn E. Mallow Markson's Mark Twain Barber Shop Mr. and Mrs. Chauncey Martins Mayfair Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Mengee Mr. and Mrs. Philip Miles Miss Grace Miller Miss Kathleen Miller Miss Madeline Miller Moderhak's Dairy Store Mr. Arthur J. Moore Mr. and Mrs. Herbert W. Moore Mr. and Mrs. George Mopes Morrison's Interior Designers Mr. and Mrs. Harry Moseson Motor Craft, Inc. Miss Munsen Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Naylor Mr. and Mrs. C. J. O'Brien Frank O'Donnel Mrs. Lillian B. Oliver Orchid Beauty Shop Mr. and Mrs. Harry D. Ormiston Park Clinton Store Mr. and Mrs. N. C. Patrick Mrs. Michael Pavlind Mr. and Mrs. Henry T. Peterson Mr. and Mrs. Robert Petrie Miss Lottie Phillips Mr. and Mrs. Franklin B. Pollock Mr. and Mrs. Albert Ponzi Mr. and Mrs. Francis D. Preston Mr. R. Pugh R 8: E Pattern Works Mr. and Mrs. T. Rachford, Sr. Rand's Drug Store Red and White Store Mr. and Mrs. Louis Robbins Roger's Sunoco Station Rhode's Service Station Rubin's Service Station Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Rutzke SPONSORS Stanley Ryback Mr. Eric Scott Mr. and Mrs. William Searle Second Street Red and White Store Floyd R. Seeley Shamrock Grille Dr. H. Sheahan Mrs. Lawrence Sheahan Tom Sheeder's Orchestra Mr. and Mrs. Ray W. Sherman L. Shreibman and Son Miss Barbara Sprague Mrs. Charlotte L. Squires LeRoy Stein Mr. and Mrs. Frank Stevens Stone's Cleaning Supply Mr. and Mrs. Struzinsky Mr. and Mrs.John Swinko A. C. Swortfiguer, Ph.G. Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Tallman, Jr. Jane E. Tinklepaugh Town Cleaner Tracey,s Restaurant Mr . and Mrs . F. Norman Tracy Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Turkington Mr. and Mrs. Nicholas Waseck Mr. and Mrs. F. Weaver Mr. and Mrs. Walter S. Weismann John F. and John P. Wenzel- Contractor Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Wenzel Miss Ada B. West Rachel S. Wheeler Mr. and Mrs. Frank Williams Williams Sunoco Station Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Wing Young's Homemade Bread fl Q 1, ,. A 4 2- . if 'var .mf V MT -32 if "abr n SYN , ff , :gif . 'i of Q 1, . . , X ,. ,, gx Q W" Ky KX , ., xi 'iv 'fix ,.. X .Q W ' A .A..., 'PN B 1- M L Qf.,.,, W w, ,, af . 1 M If ., t Q N, yi .,, -L ,'f':Q'f 4 ,5 2 AQ- , Y 1- - sh 'M N 5 K2 QA W , xg Avi-w fs 'ff Al' ww U' 25'-e .1 15 jf ,apr 1 Mm? L7"a A W Wi?" W l ww? if Af W5 f K A '55 -fsfs 'K 4 'M Y W' if J s f ' ,F 5 F f, ,W mah' 3 Q V' V f W' Q x X ' nf N 'EW k4'5if,"k' 'ff , ff27 W N l Hg if X Q" ,X . Www Avlv .h , nrvfw , I w?,5N,, i-giwfiafgf Q 3, , wif? A 3317, fi ,gkiailar - slqgxfzky, y wx ,WZ ff! vi-: X 4, if , Z it fmt, 5' 2 QQ- My pu , Y I it , , 1 ,Mi - qkngqi 'ij' J' 51 if :YL XVTYV ,W SA X 25 4 'QSNU' 'f,f"'f' ' V 'E Wiz ,, Eff' TK 1,55 1, Q ii - , by 'fix xi ,, E if V QQ' N: 3 ' if. .., f, s f 111122: Ns- A Q14 Ti: 5 inf -U . 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Suggestions in the Elmira Free Academy - Torch / Sagoyawatha Yearbook (Elmira, NY) collection:

Elmira Free Academy - Torch / Sagoyawatha Yearbook (Elmira, NY) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1


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


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


Elmira Free Academy - Torch / Sagoyawatha Yearbook (Elmira, NY) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1


Elmira Free Academy - Torch / Sagoyawatha Yearbook (Elmira, NY) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1


Elmira Free Academy - Torch / Sagoyawatha Yearbook (Elmira, NY) online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Page 1


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