Foxhollow High School - Heron Yearbook (Lenox, MA)
- Class of 1957
Page 1 of 88
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 88 of the 1957 volume:
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Miss Farrell Miss Fowler
Miss Hasenpflug and Miss Thomas
Faculty of 1957
MISS AILEEN FARRELL .............. Headmistress, English Literature and History
B.A. Hons, Oxon, M.A.
MADAME LOUISE ARNOUX ...,..l..,...., ,...... F rench
Certiticat de Fin D3Etudes Normales
Certificat d'Aptitudes Pedagafique
Graduate cle National Conservatory of Music of Lyons
MRS. JEAN M. BREWSTER ..,.....,....,.....,....,......,..,.,........,..,, Alumnae Secretary
MISS OLLIE FIRUSKI .......,......
MISS ONA MEIGGS FOWLER .,,.....,
A.B. Hissdale College
M.A. University of Michigan
Ph.D. Bryn Mawr College
MRS. THOMAS D. GORDY ....,..
B.S. High Point
MRS. JOHN KARPOE ......
A.B. Bates College
MISS NANCY HASENPFLUG .......
A.B. University of Rochester
Julliard School of Music
. . .. Riding Instructor
Sciences and American History
,. ,... . ..,...,.. Mathematics
Appreciation of Music
Miss Royal, Madame Ziss, Miss Matza, Madame Arnoux, Miss Mg-5, Km-poe
Fowler, Miss Farrell
MISS CATHERINE MATZA ...........,.,....
R.N. St. Vincent Hospital, Chicago
MISS ISABEL R. MOORE .....,....l..i.,,..,., ......l..,.....,.
MISS ERIKA MUELLER l....,., .,... H istory
Referenda at Law
MISS MARGARET F.O. O'CONNOR ......
A.B. College of Saint Elizabeth
A.M. Fordham University
Ph.D. Candidate, Fordham University
MRS. MARY PRETIGER ,....4.......... . ,.,,. . ,....,.
MRS. ROBERT POTTER ....... .,.,..
MISS GERALDINE ROYAL ........
B.S. University of Chicago
MRS. DONALD RUTLEDGE ...,.,.
A.B. Smith College
MISS BERNADINE THOMAS ,.,..
A.B. Douglas College
MADAME TATIANA W. ZISS ....,.,................,.. ......
Ph.D. University of Scophie and Belgrade
of Art and French
Italian and French
Miss Le Blanc
Madame Ziss and
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We, the class of 1957, are dedicating our yearbook to Mrs. Karpoe as a symbol of
our appreciation of her unselfishness in making our sojourns at Foxhollow profitable.
During her six years at Foxhollow she has given us of her time and knowledge,
not only as a teacher but in other ways as well. She has helped us to organize our
thoughts, but, above all, by her patience and understanding, she has shown us the way
to a more mature comprehension of society.
We wish her happiness in het new life away from Foxhollow, and we shall always
remember het as a trusted counselor and a sympathetic friend.
September, 1955 saw the beginnings of today's present Senior class. Six scared
but enthusiastic and excited girls began to inspect Foxhollow with wide, observing eyes.
This big and spacious new home was later to become a large part of our hearts. So
many new names to remember and so many new passages to get lost in! Later, when
people got to know and understand our individual ways, we knew that we were really
a part of Foxhollow. From then on Patsy Dodd, Ellen Lawford, Dixie Kudner, Betsy
King, Betsy Wheeler, Anna Betndtson, Jean Spalding, Diana Knight, and later, Dee
Onthanke, who arrived in the middle of the year just after xams, were full-fledged
freshmen. Also in our class were the girls who had been here the year before as Rabbits,
Nancy Stair and jane Parsons.
Many interesting adventures made that year pass very quickly, and, before we knew
it, Thanksgiving was past and Christmas vacation was upon us. When that had gone,
there was our first experience of "horror week", otherwise known as exams, but that,
too, soon passed, and we were facing spring vacation.
Among the varying catastrophes in the Main House that year, one of the most
amusing occurred when Betsy King and Nancy Stair had one of their harmless rangles
in the blue room. Betsy, in revenge, ran her bath and carefully went downstairs
to talk with Miss Matza in the backphall. Before long, buckets of water were pouring
through the ceiling in the music room and in the front hall down into the basement.
Upon discovery of the accident, the numerous freshmen ran into the bathroom with bed
spreads and towels, stumbling in four-inch puddles. There they found Nancy sitting
comfortably on the rim of the bath tub with her feet up, oblivious to the deluge. That
added the crowning touch to the afternoon.
At a later date the "End Six" famed themselves by indulging in a three hour water
fight in their room. The result proved to be a large crack in the music room ceiling to
add to the other marks of previous mistakes.
We must not forget the "Pink Six" when we reminisce over our childish antics.
Certain members of this room, especially Betsy Wheeler, Nan Rupert and Dixie Kudner,
seemed to be fascinated by the art of swinging one's weight around the room at a fast
speed, and playing ghost at night. Betsy was usually the victim, and Nan the one who
exercised her strength.
The following fall brought several new additions to our evergrowing community,
and among the new recruits there were: Anne Morgan, Caroline Talmage, Sally Down-
ing, Leanne Hansen, Wendy Shepard, Nancy Kretzer, Bunny Micolino, Chris Maclver,
Judy Grose, Amy Connard, and Patty Wynn. These girls moved into the Main House,
and the old ones were pushed out into the new atmosphere of the Katy-Did, and some
even went to the Mount. In both houses were great enthusiasts in the art of cooking,
and consequently they were often seen having breakfasts and suppers on weekends.
ln the spring of that year Madame Arnoux and an enthusiastic, energetic, and
boisterous crew of girls helped to perform the opera "Cib0ulette".
Our Junior year proved that maybe we were finally growing up, although disasters
never ceased and fun was inevitable. The opening day of school brought another
member of our class, Wendy Bell. She didn't remain with us for this year, but she
added a bright spark while she was with us. Another addition, and a permanent one at
that, was Sue Robinson. Sue has made a very definite place in the class by willingly
taking over those odd jobs that everyone else was inclined to shy away from. Today we
see Sue arranging our weekly Senior Suppers at the Mount.
The class was, as a whole, at the Mount this year, and we again had many breakfasts
and suppers, often including other classes as guests.
The annual Spring Choral Festival in Hartford meant great fun for all those who
were in the Glee Club. "Elijah" was our adopted subject, and this we tried to develop to
The spring term passed by rapidly, and soon the athletic banquet was near. Every-
one waited to hear the decisions for the following year's athletic positions. As a result,
Anne Morgan was elected president of the Association, and Mariana Field became secre-
tary. Betsy Wheeler became the new Tigger captain, and Betsy King, the new Cub captain.
A day later, at graduation, we learned that Wendy Shepard, as president, and Patsy
Dodd, as vicefpresident, were to lead us and the rest of the school the following year.
Under them, our class representative was to be Chris Maclver, and the class secretary,
This year has shown excellent cooperation from the entire school, which has helped
the leaders to have fun with their work.
At the beginning of this term we moved into the Senior Playroom in one gust, and
now find the room our private haven from the rest of all the hustle and bustle. Still,
fun is unending, and adventure is a very important part of our lives. Nevertheless we
have tried to make "hard work and good order" our motto for this year.
The most important activity of the year has been the performance of "Brigadoon,"
which we gave with Hotchkiss School. Among the leads, members of our class shone in
Although our class history ends with the coming of June eighth this year, the doors
will open to our unavoidable future. But before we go, we wish to express our sincere
appreciation to the test of the school for their staunch support throughout the year,
which has helped us more than anything else.
President of Charity Committee, '56 - '57, Char-
ity Committee, '55 - '56, Library Committee,
'55 - '56, Glee Club, '54 -- '57g President of
French Club, '56 - '57, French Glee Club, '54 -
'57, Riding Council, '56 - '57g Riding Club,
'54 - '57, Latin Club, '54 - '55, Heron Staff,
'56 - '57,
AMY ENDLICH CONN ARD
R.D. iii, New Hope, Penna.
430 Mistletoe Way
Glee Club, '56 - '57g French Glee Club, '54 - '57
Latin Club, '54 - '55, Riding Club, '54 - '57
Heron Staff, '56 - '57.
Secretary of Student Council, '56 - '57g Presi-
dent of the Dance Committee, '56 - '57, Glee
Club, '54 - '57, Hollow Howlers, '56 - '57,
French Glee Club, '54 - '57, Varsity Hockey,
'55 - '57g Riding Club, '54 -'57g Cub Varsity
Hockey '56 - '57, Heron Staff, '56 - '57.
NANCY JOSEPHINE KRETZER
20 Martin Court
Kings Point, N.Y.
Old Ridgefield Road
South Salem, N.Y.
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Student Council, '56 - '57g Clothes Committee,
'54 - '56g Glee Club, '54 - '56g French Glee
Club, '54 - '57g Latin Club, '54 - '55g Riding
Club, '54 - '56g Heron Staff, '56 - '57,
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Howlers, '55 - '57g Hollow Howl, '55 -
Treasurer of Latin Club '54 - '55' French
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Tigger Basketball Varsity '55 - '56g Tigger Ten-
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Ski Patrol, '55 -'57g Heron Staff, '56 - '57.
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Student Counci , 54 - 57g Glee Club, '5
Dance Committee, '55 - 56, Clothes C
tee, '55 - '54g Library Committee, '54 55
Latin Club, '54 - '55, Charity Committe 53
'54, Riding Club, '53 - '57, French Gle Cl b
'55 - '57, Heron Staff, '56 - '57,
Editor of "Heron", '56 - '57, Editor of "Hollow
Howl", '55 - '56, French Glee Club, '54 - '57,
Latin Club, '54 - '55, Photography Club, 56 -
'57, Riding Club, '54 - '57.
JUDITH HOUSTON GROSE
11 Weybridge Road
Great Neck, New York
830 Park Ave.
New York, 21, N.Y.
Charity Committee, '56 - '57, Modem Dance,
'55 - '57, French Glee Club, '54 ' '57, Riding
Club, '54 - '56, Heron Staff, '56 - '57.
Cub Captain, '56 - '57g Glee Club, '53 - '56,
French Glee Club, '54 - '57, Heron Staff, '56 -
'57, Hollow Howl, '55 - '56, Latin Club, '54 -
'55, Hockey Varsity, '54 - '57g Hockey Junior
Varsity, '53 - '54, Cub Hockey Varsity, '54 - '57g
Basketball junior Varsity, '55 - '57, Cub Basket-
ball Varsity, '55 - 57, Tennis Team, '55 - '56.
Old Concord Road
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57 Glee Club, '55 - '57g French Glee Club
53 - 57g Riding Club, '53 - '57g Tigger Varsity
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55 - '57g oc ey Junior Varsity, '55 - '57g S
P trol 55 - '573 Dramatic Committee, '53 '- 54
Athletic Association, '56 - '57, Vice President
French Club, '56 - '57, Latin Club, '54 - '55,
Glee Club, '53 - '57, French Glee Club, '56 - '57
Hollow Howl Staff, '55 - '56g Heron Staff, '56 -
'57, Photography Club, '56 - '57g Riding Club,
'53 - '57g Hockey junior Varsity, '56 - '57g
Lacrosse Varsity, '53 - '54, Ski Patrol, '55 - '57.
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MARGARET ELLEN LAWFORD
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ALYCE GRACE MICOLINO
2 Dellwood Circle
Bronxville, New York
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Library Committee, '57 - '57g Dance Committee,
'55 - '57, French Club, '55 - '56, Hollow Howl,
'55 - '56, Heron Staff, '56 - '57, Latin Club,
'54 - '55g English Glee Club, '55 - '57g Hollow
Howlers, '56 - '57, French Glee Club, '54 - '57g
Riding Club, '55 - '56, Varsity Hockey, '55 - '56,
Cub Varsity Hockey, '56 - '57, Cub Varsity,
Basketball, '56 - '57g Cub Varsity Baseball, '55 -
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Athletic Association President, '56 - '57g Ath-
letic Association, '55 - '57g Tigger Captain, '55 -
'56g Athletic Association Secretary, '55 - '56g
Basketball Varsity, '54 - '57, Tigger Basketball,
'54 - '573 Hockey Varsity, '54 - '57g Tigger
Hockey, '54 - '57, Softball Varsity, '55 - '56,
Tigger Softball, '55 - '56g Riding Club, '54 - '55g
French Glee Club, '54 - 579 Heron Staff, '56 -
17 Allendale Road
Binghamton New York
Heron, '56 - '57g Glee Club, '55 - '57g French
Glee Club, '55 - '57, Riding Club, '55 - '57.
Tigger Captain, '56 - '57, Dance Committee,
'53 - '54, Dramatic Club, '53 - '56, Heron Staff,
'56 - '57, Hollow Howl, '53 - '54, French Glee
Club, '53 - '57, Hockey Varsity, '55 - '57, Tig-
ger Hockey Varsity, '54 - '57, Tigger Basket-
ball Varsity, '56 - '57, Softball Varsity, '53 - '56,
Tigger Softball Varsity, '53 - 56.
CAROLINE LAWRENCE TALMAGE
92 Auerbach Lane
Cedarhurst, New York
Library Committee, '56 - '57, Heron Staff, '56 -
'57, Latin Club, '54 - '55, French Glee Club,
'54 - '57, Hockey Varsity, '54 - '57, Cub
Hockey Varsity, '54 - '57, Basketball Varsity,
'55 - '56, Cub Basketball Varsity, '55 - '57,
Basketball junior Varsity, '56 - '57, Softball Var-
sity, '54 - '56, Cub Softball Varsity, '54 - '56,
Riding Club, '54 - '57.
President Clothes Committee '56 '57' Glee
PATRICIA WELLINGTON WYNN
1557 Hampton Road
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Club, '54 - '57g French Glee, Club, '54,- '57g
Modern Dance, '55 - '57g Riding Club, '54 - '56.
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Up after lights
In the tub
Spilling after dinner coffee
Twiddling her hair
Resembling African Bush-
Chewing on her glasses
"Writing, writing, writing"
Never finishing letters
"I'll do it later"
"Leanne, the lights"
"May I ride today?"
"What's today's menu?"
"mmmm . . . ssst"
How ridiculous . . . after six
"Let me tell you", "Hey"
"just a minute . . .
Has anybody seen my - ?"
Hey Gang . . "Let's finesse
What do we Want for
"Oh, He's sooo neat"
To tell you the truth"
Cigars 8: sub-ways
Fences 6: stop signs
"My but you've grown"
"Are you in a bad mood?"
"Rock n' roll"
"No skiing today."
"But you were such a cute
Putziger GREEN hats
Cheerful people at 6:30
"Gentlemen Prefer Blondes
The Mount hill
Honnedaga 8: hunting
Watching the sun rise
Snowy ski hills
Horses-necks at The Stork
Sleep until noon
Marriage 8: children
Peroxide 8: Hair-cuts
Telephone calls that aren't
Raccoon coats and lollypops
"The late late show"
Staying in bed
To be sophisticated
To marry a rich Texan
Make the most of life
To marry a southerner
To be thin for once
To be an epkure
To learn the Parallel Christi
To see the world
WILL PROBABLY BE
Chicken farmer's wife'
Guide at the Alamo
Adm. Byrd's asst.
Thin just once
Eliot dining maid
In a cast
Haggard and worn
The year 1964 is drawing to an end, and we find Miss Farrell glancing through the
latest copy of a well known sports magazine. The Olympics are over, having been held
in Helsinki for the main part, and then in Austria for the winter sports. While sitting
in her little apartment, beneath which the students of a girls' private school are labor-
iously studying, Miss Farrell seems to recognize a few of the names. The winter sports
are first described. It seems that a girl, Cannon Shepard, has greatly thrilled her fam-
ous Swiss coach, Fridel, by winning the gold medal in the Slalom Championships.
Further down the page, Miss Farrell stops at the name of Mellon Crawcord, who placed
second in the Downhill Championships. A smile creeps up Miss Farrell's face when she re-
members the days when these champion skiers used to ski down the slope at Foxhollow.
Results of the indoor skating include two more well known names, Kris Lac Iven
from Norway and Bally Frowning from England. They have placed third, and fourth,
respectively, in the figure skating events. There are not many speed skaters in the U.S'.,
but one of them is Reanne Jansen, who placed third, the highest place ever received
by a member of the United States Team in that event.
After finishing the first part of the article, Miss Farrell scans the paragraphs about
track events. Here she is startled to find Hetsey Midget Peeler won the High Jumping
Gold Medal. Miss Farrell pauses a minute and ponders this winner. Is this the same
one that she knew for four years in the Berkshires? Still brooding, she reads on, only
to find the name Tatsy Podd who placed second in the high jumping contest. Miss
Farrell has a vague recollection of this girl's winning the high jump at Foxhollow one
The next topic is the winners of the shot-put and the javelin throwing contests,
Tetsy Ling and Bancy Kretze! And Dashing Dudner won the Sprinting Silver Medal,
followed closely by the Finnish girl, Rudy Hrose. Rudy, according to this article, was
very lucky to have the retired sprinter, Hatty Lynn, from the United States, as her coach.
In the news of the gymnastics team from the United States, Miss Farrell recog-
nizes the name, Arlequin Bicolino, who seems to be the most accomplished member of
the team. Ordinarily Miss Farrell would pass over the news of the wrestling team, but
suddenly she spies the name of Rue Sobinson, which makes her pause. Ah, yes, Rue
spent two years at Foxhollow! What a coincidence! Miss Farrell skims over the part
on diving, and is glad to learn that Anne McMorkick Morlan has won the High Div-
ing Gold Medal for the second time.
Then Miss Farrell reads the final and sensational items in the report of the
Olympics. The outstanding bits of news have nothing to do with athletic ability. Mamy
Donnard, who placed sixth in the javelin throw, was offered a Hollywood contract!
Miss Farrell smiles, remembering the Foxhollow actress in "Prigaloon". Before her
smile can fade, she shakes her head in astonishment. Tarolyn Galmage, who placed
second in the swimming events, decided to remain in Helsinki as the wife of the
police chief ....
Beneath Miss Farrell's room, the students rush out of study hall and down to the
gym. She can't help wondering if these girls will be such athletes as the Class of 1957.
Patsy leaves her eyes to the High Lawn eows.
Amy leaves her tact to Bobbie Brennan.
Sally leaves her stature to Wendy Anderson.
Judy leaves her love of riding to Penny Elliott.
Leanne leaves her gift of stepping in garden rows to Miss Fowler.
Nancy leaves her weight to Nancy Hayward.
Betsy QKingJ leaves her "bird legs" to Barbara Trowbridge.
Ellen leaves her knitting instructions to Sue Burlingame.
Chris leaves her energy to Kathy Martin.
Dixie leaves her hair to Andy Dunn.
Bunny leaves her "never been known to fail" diet to Linda
Anne leaves her "dainty" clodlhoppers to Miss Fowler.
Sue leaves her nails and polish to Sue Welch.
Wendy leaves friedl to Mariana Field.
Caroline leaves her eye-teeth to Alice Browning.
Betsy CWheelerD leaves Whitney a window shade.
Patty leaves her sense of tidyness to the Main House.
1 Nancy Kretzer 9 Patty Wynn
2 Leanne Hansen 10 Anne Morgan
5 Amy Connard 11 Sue Robinson
4 Betsey Wheeler 12 Caroline Talmage
5 Bunny Micolino 15 Sally Downing
6 Judy Grose 14 Patsy Dodd
7 Dixie Kudner 15 Ellen Lawford
8 Chris Maclver 16 Wendy Shepard
17 Betsy King
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lst row: l. to r,: Amy Connard, Sally Downing, Betsey Wheeler, Judy Grose. Znd row: Anne
Morgan, Chris Maclver, Wendy Shepard, Patsy Dodd, Nancy Kretzer. 3rd row: Ellen Lawford,
Dixie Kudner, Bunny Micolino, Susan Robinson, Betsy King, Leanne Hansen, Patty Wynn, Caro-
'A N YF
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lst row, l. to r.: Barbara Trowbridge, Cindy Maxcy, Diana Knight, Whitney Baldwin, Andy Dunn
2nd row: Margo Conderman, Ellen Corning, Mariana Field, Cintra Lofting, Betty Mead, Sue Welch
3rd row: Margo Hooker, Betsy Long, Beth Bauer, Kathy Clark, Sue Pyle, Judy johnson. fith row
Wendy Anderson, Alice Dunn, Sue Burlingame, Roberta Frank. Absenti Casey Cagney, Kit Kelley.,
. T xx
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lsr row, l. to r.: jane Stone, Elsa Mitchell, Patricia Hodge, Christine Allan, Susan Taylor, Anne
Murray. 2nd row: Linda Stark, Susan Balogh, Sara Anne Garrison, Margo Hallowell, Mary
Wheelock, Nancy Wilde .
S x x
F RESHMAN CLASS
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lst row, l, to r.: Lucy Faile, Susan Hay, Kathy Martin, Kathy McSheehy, Wendy jamgotchian, Alice
Browning. Znd row: Barbara Brennan, Sally Carr, Nancy Hayward, Rosemary Creed, Elena Car-
rillo, Debby Rutter, 3rd row: Isabel Burnham, Marlin Sutton, Diana Wilson, Dwight Pardee,
Mizzie Dimpsey, Penny Elliott. 4th row: joan Meyer, Ellie Bowyer, Tildy Wisner, Judy Eriun.
Lucia Trowbridge, jane Boynton.
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MAIN HOUSE GIRLS
lst row, l. to r.: Chris Maclver, sen., Patsy Dodd, vice pres. Wendy Shepard, pres., Nancy Kretzer,
sec. Znd row: Bizzie Burnham, fresh., Elsa Mitchell, soph.g Ellen Corning, jun., Margo Hooker,
jun., Nancy Wilde, soph.g Marlin Sutton, fresh.
With the exception of the Senior class, which has four representatives, each class
has two representatives in the Student Council. Each Friday afternoon, the sugges-
tions which have been put in the suggestion box during the week are discussed and are
brought to Miss Farrell for approval for disapprovalb. The members of the Council
enforce the rules of the school and give demerits to the violators of the rules. They try
to set a good example for the rest of the school to follow.
L. to r.: Betty Lou Mead, Margo Hooker, Amy Connard, pres., Ellen Lawford, vice pres., Sue Welch.
The French Club officers assist Madame Atnoux in the preparation and presentation of her
operas and plays. They also help her during the weekly meetings of the French Glee Club.
swssss X. Q A - 1 J
HOLLONW HOWL STAFF
lst row, l, to r.: Margo Hooker, Diana Knight, Kathy Martin, Sue Burlingame, Sue Taylor. 2nd row:
Alice Dunn, Pat Hodge, Margo Conderman, Sue Welch, Cintra Lofting, editorg Sue Pyle. 3rd row:
judy johnson, editorg Betty Mead.
Our school newspaper gives students with creative and journalistic ability a chance to express
themselves. This year's staff has many promising students on it.
Clockwise: Wently Shepard, Nancy Kretzer, Alice Dunn, Roberta Frank, Bunny Micolino, Andy
The HOLLKJW HOWLERS are a small singing group which sings at concerts and dances.
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Seated, l. to r.: Bunny Micoline, Dixie Kudner, pres.g Caroline Talmage. Standing: Linda Stark,
The purpose of the Library Committee is to keep the bookshelves neat and the
books organized under sections. This facilitates reference work.
L. to r.: Dixie Kudner, Alice Dunn, Linda Stark, Patty Wynn, pres.
The function of the Clothes Committee is to help the girls keep their appearance
as neat as possible at all times. It is also the duty of the clothes committee to be sure
that the general appearance of the school is neat, including the bedrooms and playrooms.
L. to r.: Barbara Trowbridge, Susan Hay, Amy Connard, pres.g Leanne Hansen.
The "Fund Raising Committee" is in charge of the collection of money for various charitable
purposes such as the Community Chest, Hungarian relief and polio and cancer funds. This is done
by means of various functions, teas, and dramatic productions.
L. to r.: Nancy Kretzer, Bunny Micolino, Marlin Sutton, Barbara Wood, Chris Allen.
It is the purpose of the dance committee to arrange social get-togethers with near-by boys'
schools. We try to have two or three dances a term if other outside activities do not interfere.
Qi? . .
SCHOOL FOR SCANDAL
SCHOOL FOR SCANDAL
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lx BUFFET LUNCH
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RAKE DAY INFORMAL SINGING
1st row, l. to r.: Betsey Wheeler, Betsy King, Anne Morgan, Whitney Baldwin, Diana Knight.
2nd row: Mariana Field, Mrs. Potter, Sue Pyle, Ellen Lawford.
The purpose of the Athletic Association is to help the athletic instructor organize
the sports program and to assist in the instruction. The main sports are: in the fall,
Hockey, with outside competition as well as Tigger and Cub gamesg in the winter
Basketball and Skiing are the occupations, with frequent trips to Bousquets during the
week, and the spring means activities in Tennis and Softball. We try to stimulate
interest in athletics as well as add to the character of the individual.
Mrs. Potter ...............................,..............,...............,............,.,...........,.. Athletic Instructor
Anne Morgan ..,... .....,. P resident of Athletic Association
Mariana Field ...... ....,.. Se cretary of Athletic Association
Betsy King .,............ ......,.............................. C ub Captain
Betsey Wheeler ....., ....,.s.s.,....,....,...... T igger Captain
Diana Knight ..,... ..... P resident of Riding Council
Sue Pyle .....,..,.,,..... ......,... H ockey Representative
Whitney Baldwin ,...,,. ...,.... B asketball Representative
Ellen Lawford ......... ............... S ki Representative
lst row, l. to r.: Betsy King, r.i.g Betsy Long, sub., Sue Pyle, l,h.g Caroline Talmage, l.f.g Bizzie
Burnham, l.w.g Alice Browning, sub, Whitney Baldwin, sub. 2nd row: Andy Dunn, 1.1.3 Betsy
Wheeler c.f.g Ellen Corning, r.h.g Anne Morgan, c.h., Mariana Field, r.w. Absent: Roberta Frank, g.,
Penny Elliot, r.f.
lst row, l. to r.: Margo Hooker,
r.h.g Judy Johnson, r.w.g Caroline
Talmage, l.f.g Nancy Kretzer, l.h.
2nd row: Sue Taylor, l.i.g Sue
Pyle, c.h. Absent: Roberta Frank,
g., Bunny Micolino, r.i.
lst row, l. to r.: Betsy Long, l.h.,
Betsey Wheeler, c.f.g Wendy She-
pard, l.i.g Sue Burlingame, sub.,
Bizzie Burnham, r.w. 2nd row:
jane Stone, sub., Dixie Kudner,
r.h.g Whitney Baldwin, r.i., Nan-
cy Wilde, g., Mariana Field, l.w.g
Anne Morgan, c.h,g Ellen Corn-
.o I -
lst row, l. to r.: Mariana Field, f., Whitney Baldwin, f., Andrea Dunn, g.
2nd row: Ellen Corning, g., Anne Morgan, g., Bizzie Burnham, f.
lst row, l. to r.: Sue Pyle, f., Betsy King,
f., Caroline Talmage, g. 2nd row: Alice
Dunn, g., Kathy Clark, sub., Roberta
-2 Frank, sub, Absent: Bunny Micolino, f.
H O We
lst row, 1. ro r.: Whitney Baldwin, f.,
Betsey Wheeler, sub., Bizzie Burnham,
f. 2nd row: Betsy Long, g., Mariana
Field, f., Anne Morgan, gg Ellen Corn-
L. to r.: Wendy Shepard, Dixie Kudner, Ellen Lawford, Mariana Field. Absent:
'nz 1 fisxw-f,7 ,ilu ' K
sK1ERs 5, SWIMMING
I.. to r.: Elsa Mitchell fLadY7, Amy Connard CGiddyj, Betsy Long CP:-xulj, Judy Brion, assoc.
1PeterJ, Diana Knight, pres. fPrune7, Ellen Corning, vice pres. CCandyJ, Jane Boynton, assoc.
fMouseJ, Alice Browning, assoc. CBombayJ, Sue Welch CGlenJ.
Foxhollow provides free riding for her students. Out instructor spends many hours
of hard work, keeping our horses in good condition and in good health. Since early
riding days Foxhollow girls have picked a Riding Council president, under her is a
council which helps lessen the burden placed on the instructor. The Riding Council is
set up for those girls who are active and advanced in this field. They each demonstrate
the most enjoyable riding techniques, and they try to plan outside activities for the
Riding Club. These girls will tell you that good equipment, good health, clear trails,
and enthusiasm go toward better equestrianism.
' . ,A M'
Diana Knight, Miss Firuski, Ellen Corning.
BOMBAY BONNIE CANDY
GIDDYBUSKINS LATIN RHYTHM MESHAK
MOUSE PAUL REVERE PETER PAN
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PRUNE WHIP LADY WITH HER DONOR, MR. COYLE
MISS FIRUSKI WITH HORSES
GLEN, KATHY MARTIN UP
TACKING UP OLD CHATHAM FOOT BEAGLES
Le Journal De Madame fourdain
Je suis, comme vous voyez, une femme du nom de Madame Jourdain - "Votre
tres-humble servante", comme mon mari dirait! Mon epoux, Monsieur Jourdain a le bon
et vieux titre de "marchand de France", et j'en suis here. Je vous raconterai une petite
histoire, composee des incidents fous de notre maison pendant quelques semaines
Lundi: Nous nous reveillons le matin. Mon Dieu! Tout est en clesorclre aujourd'huig
c'est le jour de la lecon de danse. Monsieur jourdain court d'une chambre a l'autre. Il
semble avoir perdu la tete, mais, non! Il n'a pas perdu sa tete, seulement son leotarde.
Quelle idee! Des lecons de danse a son age! Vraiment il.a passe son quarantieme
anniversaire, mais il veut apprendre a danser. Il veut devenir gentilhomme. Je lui ai
dit que cela etat impossible, qu'il n'etait pas un gentilhomme, et ne pourrait pas changer
sa naissance. Cependant il insiste. Il tient a se faire ridicule aux yeux des bons mar-
chands et des vrais gentilhommes du royaume!
Eh, bien, il faut terminer mon oraison. Mon mari a trouve son leotarclel Vraiment
je vous dis, il ressembla une poule hautaine, qui a perdu ses plumes. Il pense que ses
jambes sont les plus parfaites du monde, et quand je m'en moque un peu il est tres
insulte. Mon pauvre mari, il est trop doux et trop aimable, car il croit tout ce qu'on
lui dit. C'est la ranson de la richesse. M. Jourdain etait si sage et si plen d'humour
quand il n'avait point d'argent. Mais maintenant qu'il a fait fortune il devient comme
un petit enfant bete.
Eh, bien, 'notre maitre orguilleux arrive. Il dit a mon monsieur - "Comme vous
etes beau, aujourd'hui, seigneur! Ce costume vous va parfaitementln Mon mari sourit,
avec un air entendu, et il dit "Merci" et fait une reverence assez ridicule. Il croit tout
ce que son maitre lui dit.
faimerais etrangler de mes mains ce maitre pretentieux. je sais qu'en verite il
ne s'interesse que dans l'argent de monsieur. Cependant il faut me taire.
Apres l'entree de notre grand maitre il commence a instruire mon mari dans les
pas qui sont a la mode a la cour. Pensez-vout qu'un jourdain ira a la cour? Jamais,
mais, c'est la vie. Tout cela donne beaucoup cle plaisir a Monsieur Jourdain qui pense
qu'il atteint la vraie distinction du gentilhomme. Quand la lecon est finie il vient a
moi pour me montrer une nouvelle danse. Oh, ie voudrais rire beaucoup. Il ressemble
a un elephant gai, mais comme je l'aime, je ne lui donne qu'un petit baiser.
Mais le grand moment n'est pas encore arrive. Aujourd'hui monsieur le comte,
ofa 5 W
Dorante, nous fait l'honneur de nous payer une visire. Cer homme est un vrai gentil-
homme de la cour Cer aussi un vrai friponb. je le deteste!
Cependant il flatte Monsieur Jourdain qui l'admire et aussi lui donne beaucoup
d'argent. Pour sa visire il faur que Monsieur jourdain porte son nouveau costume.
Quelle affaire! Il lui faur une heure presque pour s'habiller et quel costume! Il est de
toutes les couleurs du monde. ll est si brillant qu'il me fait mal aux yeux. Et quelle
elegance! Il y a de nombreuses decoration, des bijoux, et il est brode richement. Mon-
sieur pense qu'il resemble ainsi a un vrai gentilhomme, mais meme son valet ne peut
que rire, quand il apparait, comme un paon brillant et stupide pret pour le bal.
Cependant son maitre, qui n'est pas encore parti, le complimente, et aussi demande
encore de l'argent. Enfin il s'en va, mais nous n'avons pas la paix longtemps.
Le comre Dorante arrive, avec son laquais. I1 est habille d'une maniere tres riche,
mais plus simple que Monsieur.
Cependant il nous caresse, il nous sourit, disant a Monsieur, "Mon cher jourdain,
vous etes un plaisir pour les yeux, votre gout est impeccable que je suis heureux de
vous voir. -
Monsieur, ainsi flatte est tres content. Et il ne peut faire assez de compliment a
Dorante. En depit de cela je remarque avec plaisir, qu'il n'a pas oublie la grande
quantite d'argent qui lui est du par Monsieur le genril comte. Son esprit est encore
tres vif, concernant 1'argent, mais Monsieur le comre a reponse a tout et tout en parlant
de rembourser, s'arrange pour emprunter encore, l'inso1ent!
je pats pour parler a ma frlle aimee, Lucile. Pourtant j'ai idee que mon mari
partage un secret avec le comte. Peur-etre veut-il gagner quelque dame de la cout, er
pense-t-il que je serais jalouse. Quelle erreur! Mon pauvre jourdain, que j'aime si
tendrement, est trop vieux et trop ridicule pour que je sois jalouse de lui.
Assez! Il faur que vous rencontriez le cher object de l'affection des jourdains,
Lucile. C'est notre seule enfanr, une jeune frlle jolie er pleine d'esprit.
Lucile elle-meme a son probleme depuis que nous devenons de plus en plus eleves.
Elle aime un jeune marchand, beau et cl'un caractere sage et amusant, Coviante. Ce
jeune homme est tres honnere et il ne veut pretendre faussement au titre de "gentil-
homme". Mais mon mari est si change par cet horrible comre qu'il ne permettra que
Lucile se rnarie qu' avec un "gentilhomme". Cela est impossible, Lucile aime Coviante,
et elle ne se mariera avec aucun autre. j'espere trouver un moyen!
Maintenanr retournons au salon. J'entre. Les hommes se raisent immediatemenr.
Je me doute de leur conversation. Cependant je pretends que je ne sais rien. Dorante,
qui semble un peu embarasse, trouve qu'i1 est necessaire de partir. je dis "Ah, monsieur,
je le regrette". Vous voyez que je suis aussi une mauvaise friponne si je le veux.
Ce soir la, a table, il y a une bataille au sujet du mariage de Lucile. jourdain
devient furieux, et ma pauvre fille est reduite en Iarmes. Quel malheur! Monsieur
n'est plus l'homme avec qui je me suis mariee. J'en ris parfois mais il y a de la tristesse
sous ce rire.
Un autre jour, et une autre lecon. Aujourd'hui le professeur de philosophic arrive.
C'est un meilleur acteur que le maitre de musique, mais lui aussi ne reve qu'a l'argent.
Aujourd'hui il faut que je visite ma soeur. J' aime vlsiter ma famille, qui est simple
et plein de joie, et d'histoires.amusantes. Elle etait une fois, tres jolie, et elle est encore
tres attractive. Ell est aussi tres sensible Cquelle difference pour moib.
Malheureusement quand j'arrive chez elle, je trouve qu'elle est tombee malade, et
je ne peux pas la voir. Il faut retourner chez moi avec beaucoup de personnes habillees
dans des costumes gais et riducles. Mon mari devient tres rouge quand il me voit. je
lui demande ce que cela veut dire, et ce poli comte me repond, "Oh, Madame, je suis
ravi - je donne une petite soiree pour mes amis et votre gentil mari m'a prete la maison."
Je suis furieuse mais il faut etre polie. Je recontre une grande dame, couverte de
peinture qui s'appelle Dorimene. A ma vue, ils se levent tous et partent sans faire leurs
adieux. je pense qu'ils sont absolument bourrus!
je vois que nous n'aurons jamais la paix! Mon mari est vraiment fou, ma lille est
malheureuse, et de suis fachee contre toutes les personnes qui ont casse notre vie. Helas -
Ainsi les jours ont passe cette semaine, mais je vois que peut-etre il y a encore de
l'espoir. Mon mari commence a realiser son erreur. Ma lille s'est mariee jeudi avec
"son altesse le grand turc" - quelle histoire! je voudrais avoir le temps de vous la
raconter. Coviante s'est deguise comme un turc oriental. Cetait tres amusant. Monsieur
etait decu par notre ruse, et ils se sont maries avec son consentement.
Monsieur devait tire quand il a trouve son erreur! Il aime vraiment Coviante, et
je pense qu'au fond du coeur il est content du marriage quoi qu'il semble tres furieux,
et qu'il crie a voix haute qu'il deteste sa fille adoree. Dorante nous visite encore, meme
aujourd'hui, mais j'ai un plan pour disposer de lui. je veux le garder pour un temps . .
Maintenant il faut vous dire, "Adieu." Vous pouvez appeler ces papiers, "Les
Memoires d'une 'Petite' Dame" Cquel humourj. "Hurrah pour la Bourgeoisie" sera le
titre. Avant que je m'arrete, je regrette mes erreurs, mais tout le monde sait que je
suis une simple femme qui n'a pas eu une tres bonne education. Excusez-moi.
x V I L4
FRENCH DRAWING ROOM, THE MOUNT 61
MT he Chase M
The sun was coming up slowly beyond the purple mountains in golden streaks.
There was a white mist rising from the ground which concealed all but the mountain
peaks. The half moon still shone pale in the grey sky. Another day had begun.
One wandering ray of light fell on the clearing at the base of the hill. Into it
stepped a stag, his pronged head held high, testing the morning breeze. The harsh
chatter of a red squirrel fell on the uncaring ears. The stag stood motionless, wrapped
in a golden haze.
Like an explosive he shot from his bed. Dawn had brought him a new adventure.
He covered the ground with easy strides and was almost upon the stag before the still-
ness was shattered. The stag, startled from his reverie, left the clearing in one bound,
and the chase was on.
The scent was hot in his nostrils, it infused his brain. He ran as if for life, and
gloried in the running. He heard not as his quarry's hoofbeats drummed the frosted
earth, as the rotten branches crashed in his wake. Obstacles meant nothing. There was
no time to choose the easiest path. He took everything in his stride, holding his head
high to keep the scent.
He didn't notice when the chase left the woods for the stubbled fields. His breath
came in short gasps. He was tiring, but his quarry was also tiring. The first burst of
speed was taking its toll. The stag was no longer bounding gracefully along, but ran in
erratic leaps, driven by a mounting panic. How could he shake the restless demon that
was pursuing him?
The dog saw only the white rump, smelt only the rich scent, heard only the strangled
sobs. The stag had run his race. He made one final bid for freedom in a fatal bound and
fell back, exhausted, on the iron pronged fence.
There was no further need for speed. The dog slackened his pace. To the cogent
odor that had drawn him was added that of fresh-shed blood. He glanced at the once-
noble stag impaled above him and, judging well the distance, sprang for the head.
The hunter who had watched with worried eyes the ending of the chase now raised his
gun. The shot rang through the woods and, as it re-echoed, the dog fell, dying, under
the stag he had slain.
'He was a good lookin' hound," the hunter exclaimed as he turned toward his
house and phone. "Too bad he had to chase deer."
The sun stood free from the mountains and radiated its light irnpartially on the
world below. Its merciless rays sought every hidden nook, even the shaded glade where
the stag lay, revealing the dead and dying. For them the day was over.
To watch A deer,
The mountain brook, A rabbit small
Rippling, May come.
Laughing in its How
O'er rocks. .
Light, 'dark, light, dark,
In the sun.
Through the gorge.
A quiet pool.
The green of trees,
Unheard beside the stream.
All may drink,
Or feast on growing green.
To golden beams,
Slowly through the leaves.
And silence falls
About the wood.
The sin ing
Of the brook is heard,
NIGHT AT THE KATYDID
Lights out bell just rang,
Five minutes late - Who's to blame?
There goes Miss Brown - out on a date.
Come on girls - 1et's quiet down.
Downstairs there is banging,
Could it be - someone's hanging?
No, it's just the radiator,
Come on girls, it's getting later.
What's that thumping above my head?
Has someone fallen out of bed?
Et la voila, C'est Madame,
All this noise she's trying to ban.
Oh, dear, what was that?
Could it be - the cat?
I heard some laughter,
Disturbing the quiet,
Come on girls, it isn't a riot.
What was that buzz?
Was it a bee?
Turn on the light,
I've got to see.
Come on girls,
It's time to sleep,
Not to talk, and laugh, and eat.
Put away all your books, ,
Please don't give such dirty looks.
Lights must be off,
When the bell rings,
Why must I tell you?
You know all these things.
Really girls, it's getting late and
Here comes Miss Brown,
Back from her date.
They came slowly up the road through the colorless dawn like shadows left by
the night. There was no motion in their bodies, and yet their feet scuffed up dust that
settled behind them as quickly as it was raised. They lifted their eyes with each step
they took, peering toward the horizon for the first red rays of sun.
The woman held her lower lip clamped tightly between her teeth. It hurt her to
do that, but it was the only way she could urge herself forward step after step. There
was no other way to drag her feet, one behind the other, mile after mile. She whim-
pered occasionally but did not cry out.
At the top of the hill, they came face to face withthe sun. The sun was a quarter
of the way up, cut in two by the treeless horizon. Down below them was a valley
lying under a cover of mist that rose slowly from the earth.
The woman looked at the man beside her. Red rays of the sun had begun to
color his face like blood. But still his eyes were tired and lifeless. He looked as if he
were balancing himself with great effort, and as if the next moment he might lose his
balance and fall to the ground.
As quickly as it had risen the sun shrank into a small, fiery ball that seared the
eyes until it was impossible to look at it any longer. The man looked at the woman
in the rays of the sun, seeing her for the first time since it had set the night before.
Her face was paler, her cheeks more sunken. Without words, he started forward down
the hill. He did not turn to see if she were following him, but went down the road draw-
ing one foot from behind and setting it down deliberately in front of him. There was
no other way he could move himself over the ground.
He turned his head and looked back up the road, but there was nothing in
sight. Then he looked down at the ground he was walking on, counting the steps he
took with his right foot and then his left. .
Tall straight buildings are silhouettes The river hugs the shore between,
Against the darkness of the evening sky, And Hows quietly on its path of darkness
As if cut from paper with holes poked through, The little lights on the tugs and barges
Making a twinkling pattern. Move silently up and down.
This is New York, as I like to think of it . . .
A magic city, huge and glittering,
Spectacle of light and darkness,
Seen from the distant shore.
ENCOURAGEMENT FOR BEGINNING SKIERS
Said a friend of mine to me one day,
"You really must go skiing -
And feel the wind rush by your face
And see your troubles fleeing."
I said I thought it would be fun,
And gaily trotted out.
But when I started down the hill,
I felt a sudden doubt.
I felt the wind, I felt the cold,
I felt the sudden drop.
I tried to stem, I tried to check,
And then I tried to stop.
But I went racing down the hill -
My bindings came unhitched:
My skis stopped short, but I went on -
Into a snowbank pitched.
I slowly rose, shook off the snow,
And stared straight down that hill.
It stared my courage back to me
And left me with a chill.
At last I reached the level ground,
And strangely felt no pain,
I thought to myself, "That wasn't bad,"
And decided to do it again!
And then I knew my friend was right,
Because I did love skiing:
I felt the wind rush by my face,
And saw my troubles fleeing.
I felt so free in spite of being
Often under snow:
The feeling was needed, and not the skill,
So don't give in to woe!
PRAYER FOR A PILGRIM
O Christian, Christian, follow him
Who put thee to the trial.
Leave the City of Destruction,
Watching all the while.
O Christian, Christian, where is he,
Who shows the Rocky Way?
I think I heard Evangelist
Revealing this to you that day.
O Christian, Christian, why this load
Upon my wearied back?
Can I make it all the way
With this great, bulky pack?
O Christian, Christian, save me from
This life of Mister Worldly-Wise.
Protect me from complacency
And all deceitful lies.
O Christian, Christian, show me how
To go the windy Path,
Save me from the highway
That leads to Satan's wrath.
O Christian, Christian, ask thyself:
Why this turmoiled test?
Could it be that he Wants thee
To have eternal rest?
O Christian, Christian, give me Hope
That I might find the Gate,
And live with faithful evermore
In God's own lightened estate.
CALENDAR OF EVENTS 1956 -1.95 7
New girl-Old girl party
' First day of classes
Kenwood Hockey games, Varsity and J.V. teams
First dance lesson - Miss LeBlanc
Lenox dance and Berkshire Festival
Hockey game with Emma Willard
First Community Concert
Movie "Romeo and Juliet"
Northfield Hockey, game
Amherst Hockey Playday at Amherst
Miss Maple from Scripps College
St. Agnes hockey game and Junior Halloween party
Elmira College representative
Miss Holmes from Briarcliff College
Thanksgiving Day and Senior week-end
Ski movie at Pittsfield
Candlelight Services and Charity sale and Concert
English and French Christmas Plays and Christmas party
Home for Christmas vacation
11 Back to school
12 Senior morning scholastic aptitude tests
16 Community Concert
19 Movie "Bend in the River"
26-3 1 EXAMS:
1-3 Mid-year week-end
9 Kenwood basketball game and movie "The Merry Widow
14, -15, 16 "Brigadoon" with Hotchkiss Dramatic Club
23 Movie "Camille"
2 Berkshire Glee Club Concert
8 Community Concert
9 South Kent dance
16 Senior College Boards
19 Community Concert
22 Spring Vacation began.
5 Spring Term began
13 World University Service
21 Easter Sunday
8 Miss Farrell's Birthday and Free Day
10-12 Alumnae Week-end
18 Junior College Boards
19 Five School Concert
7 Annual Horse Show and Junior-Senior Prom
8 Field Day and Graduation
MR. 8: MRS. C. A. BOYNTON
MR. 8: MRS. C. M. BRENNAN
MR. 8: MRS. A. W. BROWNING
MR 8: MRS. JAMES CAGNEY
JOHN M. DODD
W. O. HAY, JR.
8: MRS. LENOX M. P. HODGE
W. W. KNIGHT, JR.
J. M. H. LAWEORD
PA T R ONS
MR. 8: MRS. HENRY LENNING
MRS. E. B. LONG
MR. 8: MRS.
ELLICE MacDONALD, JR
MR. S: MRS. MURDO MacIVER
MR. S: MRS. MELVIN H. MCSHEEHY
MR. S: MRS. JOHN H. MEYER
MRS. MATTHEW MICOLINO, JR.
MR. S: MRS. J. W. MIDDENDORF, JR.
MR. S: MRS
MR. S: MRS
MR. S: MRS.
MR. S: MRS
MR. S: MRS.
MR. S: MRS.
MR. S: MRS.
MR. S: MRS
MR. S: MRS
MR. S: MRS.
MR. S: MRS.
NELSON E. ROBINSON
E. C. RUTTER
W. HARDIE SHEPARD
HENRY H. SILLIMAN
F. L. VAN LENNUP
DANIEL F. WHEELER
F. A. WHEELOCK
WEST CORNWALL, CONNECTIC
PRINCESS PLACE MATS
HIGH LAWN FARM
Jerseys have more "cowpower" - will
produce more milk solids per 1,000 lbs. of
body weight or per unit of feed consumed.
All costs considered, studies show that they
THE YANKEE MQTEL make more proht for the dairy farmer. It
makes dollars and sense to own Jerseys.
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