Garden City High School - Mast Yearbook (Garden City, NY)
- Class of 1938
Page 1 of 104
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1938 volume:
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The Senior Class of Garden City l-ligh School
Garden City, New York
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C.ROWlNG hand in hand with the prosperous community of Garden City has been
C its school system. Prom its earliest founding to its present status, education in this
village has been progressing with amazing celerity. But what has gone on before
and what is going on now are merely preludes to what is destined to come in the fu-
ln the comparatively few years separating the present Garden City school system
from its ancestral beginnings as a small elementary school on Cathedral Avenue, tre-
mendous strides have been taken. lt seems quite unnecessary to mention the marvel-
ous physical evidences of this advance when the beautiful and modern Stewart
School, the new Stratford Avenue School, the remodeled Cathedral Avenue School,
along with our own Cherry Valley School, themselves speak of the broadening scope
of education in the community, The more intangible effects of this change are perhaps
the more important. Although very difficult to analyze and measure in cold figures,
it can readily be said that the up-tofdate and thorough training of the system has
given rise to a superior type of graduate. What has been accomplished along this
line will prove to be of far greater consequence than anything gained through physical
As we of the fourth graduating class pause to review our years in the school, we
are profoundly affected by the enormous progress already shown. The story of this
development is quite as interest-
ing as the story of our country
1 and somewhat similar. Running
through both are the eras of early
N beginnings, of rapid transitional
growth and of final emergence as
a power. The history of each one
is fraught with obstacles and
glorious triumphs. Now that we
are completing our years in the
school, we feel proud that we
have been a part of the school sysf
tem in Garden City through its
years of phenomenal growth.
All growth may not be progress,
but we who have been students
in the Garden City schools feel
that our schools have improved
as they have increased in size. The
development of the schools here is
in an early stage and has a promf
ising future. Therefore, it is with
an eye on the past and on the
future that we have chosen as the
theme of the l938 MAST all that
is implied by this meaningful
f FITTING impetus to the Qi-
' ready fast-moving advance
of Garden City schools was the
coming of Mr. Frank R. Wassung,
new superintendent of schools. ln
spite of the fact that a great deal
has been accomplished in the past,
his energy and enthusiasm will
surely carry the school to greater
l-le needs no formal introduce
tion to the students of the school.
They all know him, and he knows
most of them. His impressive rec-
ord at Norwich and elsewhere is
not what has endeared him to the
student bodyg rather it is his
friendliness and sincerity.
We have printed here a brief
message from the new leader to
the student body as the most fitt-
ing way to express his ideals and
T lS a pleasure for me to be
i associated with the boys and
girls of Garden City in the growth
and development of our high school. There are three things for which l hope our
school will become noted:
First, that each student enrolled give to his tasks the maximum effort and ability
which he possesses. Outstanding ability in any field is frequently a natural gift, but
outstanding effort is an acquired gift which comes only from patient application and
Secondly, that we build up in our school that spirit which gladly sacrifices indie
vidual accomplishment and acclaim for the welfare of a group. This is really the school
spirit which produces successful teams, clubs and classes because it realizes that the
game is more important than the points scored by the individual and that the result for
the group is more important than the applause for the individual.
Lastly, that our school build a reputation for sportsmanship and fair play which will
endure. Fair play is really only a matter of good manners. lt implies generous ap-
plause for opponents and courteous treatment of officials. Good public manners con-
tribute to a reputation for good sportsmanship.
May we nail to the "Mast" the pennants of maximum effort, team play and sports-
FRANK R. WASSUNG, Superintendent
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O the Parent-Teacher Association of Garden City, the Senior Class wishes to extend its
most sincere gratitude for its cooperation and support.
This outstanding organization of allied faculty and parents has contributed each year to
the scholastic development of the student body by the
awarding of a most serviceable scholarship. The funds
for this scholarship were obtained through various activi-
ties, the most prominent of these being the annual P.-TA.
This year's play, the 'tWhirligig of l938", was a come
plete success and a singular example of how students
with friendly cooperation can render such gratifying enf
tertainment. The theme of "Whirligig" was an ocean cruise
around the world with stop-offs in many lands and char-
acteristic scenes of the life in each country. The talents of
our Garden City thespian crop were spread before the
public once more, and playgoers were treated to an ex-
ceptional performance. lt seems highly unnecessary to
comment on the opinion of our students toward this an-
nual review, when their fine spirit of enthusiasm and co-
operation, shown in producing the play, speaks for itself.
lt would be impossible to itemize accurately the varied
and many contributions of this association to our school.
Taken as a whole, their work forms an indispensable part
MRS- GEORGE 5 LADD of the rapid advance of education in Garden City.
OR four years this school has had the good fortune to
have an organization that has helped immeasurably
to bring athletics from an incidental to a standard place
in the school's activities. The Mens Association is entirely
voluntary, and so it is that we take room here to thank
them for what they have done for us.
Started in l934, it has grown from just a handful of
fathers to a large and exceedingly helpful organization.
With the guidance of men like Mr. Gallagher the club
should, and we hope it will, grow in size and performance
The club has not only given us athletic equipment and
accessories for our numerous sports, but it has started the
pleasant tradition of a soccer-football banquet with the
respective teams as guests. This year it was, as before, a
rousing success. Altogether, one hundred and fifty boys '
and their fathers were entertained with prominent speak- MR J WALTER GAL'-AGHER
ers and a sumptuous meal, devoured amid the tunes of
many lusty songs.
The group is constantly helping us in ways that are invaluable to us. The members are
always using their influence to help us gain financial support for our athletics. The Men's
Association has helped to see that we progress physically as well as mentally, and we all sin-
cerely thank them for their help.
MR 1O:4tJC fYCjlJLBOi,il"il
To the Class ot lQ38:
l sincerely congratulate you on the sucf
cesstul completion ot your high-school
career. Six years ago it was my privilege
to welcome you as a seventh-grade group
-a group which has contributed much to
the growth and development ot our school
and especially to the establishment ot its
traditions and ideals. These worthwhile
contributions are gratefully acknowledged
and l appreciate more than l can express the most triendly cooperation and the
constructively helptul attitude displayed by you during these years,
Naturally, the chiet pride ot any high school is the group ot young men and
women it graduates. Personally, l am proud ot your scholastic accomplish-
ments, your development ot character, your extracurricular activities, and your
loyalty to the school. But these things do not stop with graduation. To its mem-
bers, each class has a vivid continuous existence which no other class can
have. So the Class ot l938, in college and in life, must continue giving its best
to carry on the traditions and ideals ot our school.
l shall always cherish your tine triendships and strong loyalties and l assure
you ot my continued interest in your ettorts to succeed, always standing ready
to help you in every possible way: but may l urge that you take through lite
with you these thoughts:
l would be true, lor there are those who trust nie,
l would be pure, tor there are those who care,
l would be strong, tor there is much to suffer,
l would be brave, tor there is much to dare.
l would be friend ot alle -'the toe, the triendless,
l would be giving, and forget the gitt,
l would be humble, tor l know my weaknessi
l would look up fand laugh, and love, and lilt.
ENGLISH . .
Miss Van Horsen
MATHEMATICS . .
' Mr. Graham
SCIENCE . . .
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Mr. Corbridge lfl,5,.!W M,
Mr. Miner . fl'
Mr. Walter 1
LATIN . . .
MODERN LANGUAGE .
' Miss Eaton
ART . . .
MUSIC . .
SPECIAL . . .
Miss I-lagedorn Cliriglislil
CRAFTS . . .
ING . . .
3, Miss White
'Hb Mr. Willmott Cori leave of b
IQIBRAIIY . . . El
M' L' d
.ION . . .
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A quick wit . . . a quicker badminton
drive . . . an instantaneous laugh . . . al-
ways chuckling at some mysterious joke that
no one else shares . . . a well-modulated
voice . . . a ping pong fiend . . . swing
Glee Club III, IVg Badminton III, IVg P.-'I'.A.
Play II, III, IV
Student . . . typical American boy . . .
tow-headed, blue-eyed . . . good varsity
material in football and lacrosse . . . able
scout leader . . . six feet plus of laughing
Mast IVg Football II, III, IVg Lacrosse III,
IVg National Honor Society Ig Band IIg Hall
Cop IVg P.-T.A. Play IV
Luxuriant red hair but not accompanied
by a fiery temper . . . a skilled actress . . .
quiet off stage . . . dignified reserve
Ink Spots IVg Handbook IVg Glee Club Ig
Masquers Club II, III, IVg Basketball Ig Hockey
IIg Badminton IVg National Honor Society I,
III, IVg Orchestra II, III, IVg P.-T.A. Play I,
II, III, IVg Masquers Club plays II, III, IV
Rapidrfire conversation . . . enjoys writ-
ing and drawing . . . calm at all times . . .
an authority on music . , . enjoys a jolly
story or a serious chat
Echo Illg Ink Spots IVg Mast IVg Handbook
IVg Masquers Club IIIg French Club II, Ill, IVg
Basketball I, II, III, IVg Archery IIIg Riding I,
II, III, IVg Tennis I, II, III, Vg National Honor
Society IVg Fencing III
A jovial person conscientiously industri-
ous . . . a capable drummer . . . an en-
thusiastic and able gentleman of the bad-
Echo IVg Mast IVg German Club III, IVg
Soccer IVg Badminton III, IVg Student Council
IIIg Band I, II, III, IVg Grchestra IIIg Hall Cop
IVg P.-T.A. Play II, IV
The politician of the class . . . a big
power in the Student Council . . . a broad
smile backed by a fertile brain
Soccer I, II, III, IVg Lacrosse IIIg Rifle Club
IV, Vg Camera Club IV, Vg Vice-President
Student Council Vg Hall Cop Captain Vg
P.-'I'.A. Play Vg Honorary Captain Soccer IV
An irrepressible humor . . . although sur-
pressed while efficiently patrolling the halls
. . . a participant in soccer and lacrosse
. . . abullish wrestler . . . favorite pastime:
chewing optical instruments
Echo lll, lVg Mast lVg Lacrosse lV, Mana-
ger, lllg Soccer IVQ Wrestling lVg Boxing lVg
Band ll, lll, IV: Hall Cop lV
Combines hard work and natural ability
in sports and studies . . . a flashing whiz
on the tennis courts . . . peppy as a fire-
cracker and as full of fun , . . a smooth
dancer and a ready conversationalist.
Echo lVg Mast lVg French Club lll, lVg
Basketball lll, lVg Tennis lll, lVg P.-T.A. Play
lll, lVg Vice President Senior Class
Attractive and well-groomed . . . apleas-
ing laugh and a distinguished voice . . .
witty . . . full ofjests . . . an integral, hard-
working part of the school's dramatic club
Echo ll, Ill, lV5 Masquers Club ll, lll, lVg
Hockey I, ll, lll, lVg Archery lllg Student
Council lg Student Coach lllg P.-T.A. Play l
A flash on the tennis court . . . an Astaire
on the dance floor . . . a veritable Boone
with a rifle . . . versatile and expert . . . a
leader, an organizer and an all around good
Mast lVg Rifle Team lll, lVg Football l, llg
Soccer lll, lVg Wrestling lll, lVg Tennis lll,
lVg Hall Cop lVg P.-T.A. Play ll, lllg Presi-
dent Iunior Classg Treasurer Senior Class
Will go far in music . . . prefers the organ
to the piano , . . full of fun . . . a disap-
pearing Boston accent . . . red hair and an
excitable temper . . . makes friends easily
. . . an invaluable addition this year to our
Archery lVg Orchestra lV
A careless lock of hair over his mischiev-
ous eyes . . . always carrying pads stuffed
with important though wrinkled papers
Echo ll, lllg Editor lVg Masquers Club ll,
lll, lVg German Club ll, lll, lVg Manager Base-
ball lll, lVg National Honor Society l, lll, lVg
Band ll, lll, lVg Orchestra lllg Hall Cop lVg
Science Club l, ll, lll, lVg Handbook lVg Mast
lVg P.-T.A. Play lll, lV
X' if-A' J
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Do t is
An "ace" all around . . . an expert on a
horse . . . a proverbial Hicks with a golf
club . , . a poet with her own inimitable
style . . . interested and talented in art . . .
an old-timer in Cherry Valley
Art Club Ill, IV, Masquers Club III, IV, Rid-
ing IV, Swimming II, III, Tennis III, Badmin-
ton IV, P.-T.A. Play I, II, III
A happy average of athlete, student and
good fellow . . . Warm, wide, Irish grin . . .
soccer and lacrosse enthusiast . . . a "down
in the low llU's" golfer
Echo IV, Mast IV, French Club III, Rifle
Club II, III, Lacrosse I, II, III, IV, Soccer IV,
Badminton III, IV, P.-T.A. Play II, III, IV
An effervescent, merry fellow . . . never
has too much to do . . . kind-hearted and
persistent . . . doomed to a great success
. . . a clever actor on and off the stage . . .
often seen enjoying a hearty laugh or a par-
Mast IV, Masquers Club IV, German Club
III, IV, Rifle III, Lacrosse IV, Student Council
IV, Hall Cop IV, P.-T.A. Play III, IV
With a ready laugh and an engaging smile
. . . a willing and efficient helper . . . an
easy converser . . . an integral part of this
year's operetta . . . an all-around friend
German Club IV, Basketball III, IV, Arch-
ery II, Riding III, IV, Tennis III, Ping Pong
III, P.-T.A. Play III
5'-1-I., ,DORIS CREIFELDS
Attractive, self-possessed, extremely artis-
tic . . . good taste in clothes . . . a laugh
that's distinctly individual and a rare sense
of humor . . . ask her who her ideal is . . .
an aspirant to the nursing profession
Ink Spots IV, German Club II, III, IV,
Hockey I, II, III, IV, Archery III, Badminton
IV, Student Council IV, P.-T.A. Play III, IV
A dark-haired synthetic Southerner . . .
slow and ponderous words . . . forceful and
deliberate actions . . . a genuine ace for
any badminton court . . . an amateur radio
Radio Club III, IV, French Club III, La-
crosse I, III, IV, Wrestling IV, Boxing IV, 'fen-
nis IV, Badminton III, IV, Hall Cop IV, Mast
Happy-go-lucky, pleasant . . . a "good
guy," "regular fellow," and "egg" . . . a
fiend on the wrestling mat . . . graceful and
handsome on a pair of skis
Mast IV, Wrestling IV, Boxing II, III, IV,
P.-T.A. Play I, II, lll, IV, Band II, III, IV, Or-
chestra II, Ill, IV, Track III, IV, Soccer IV, Hall
Cop IV, Glee Club III
Bushy brown hair . . . quiet but unpre-
dictable . . . an impish gleam in his spark-
ling eyes . . . lanky in his boyish way . . .
an intensive student of radio . . . full of
tricks . . . playful . . . an expert builder of
flying airplane models
Handbook IV, German Club III, IV, Foot-
ball I, Il, Aviation Club II, Skiing Club IV
A friend to everyone . . . understanding,
sympathetic, sweet and companionable . . .
a vital part of our chorus and glee club . . .
hair blonde and soft as the tassel of Indian
corn . . . undeniable charm . , . winning
Glee Club IV, Basketball I, II, Baseball I,
ll, Swimming l, P.-T.A. Play III
A willing helpfulness necessary to a per-
son choosing nursing as a career . . . al-
ternately thoughtful and engagingly non-
sensical . . . insinuating brown eyes , . .
high ideals and ambition
Hockey I, III, IV, Cflee Club III, IV, Archery
II, Student Coach III, P.-T.A. Play Ill, IV
Devoted to a full academic schedule . . .
a hockey player of no mean ability . . . a
man the girls claim should never be a bach-
elor . . . a sartorial vision in tails . . . a
jolly companion, full of rhythm and music
. . . always equipped with a good story
Football IV, President Red Cross IV
A chipper smile and quiet, low-voiced
charm . . . dignified and reserved one min-
ute, vivacious and fun-loving the next . . .
a mischievous air and refreshing sincerity
. . . a fearful tendency for breaking bones
Nasquers Club III, IV, Lacrosse III, IV,
Hockey l, Il, III, IV, Baseball Il, III, Tennis
II, III, IV, Student Coach III, Basketball I,
li, Ill, IV
Donahue A. Edwards
Doorly I. Edwards
Wandering through the halls with an aris-
tocratic bearing . . . noted for wild careen-
ing on that one-lunged motorcycle . . .
fitted right into the Garden City pattern al-
though a newcomer this year
Football IV, Track IV
Curly hair and knowing smile . . . quite
dapper and astute . . . a good man at
"jamming" with the bull fiddle . . . his son- l
orous sousaphone forming a solid bottom to
the school band . . . a crafty and dependa-
Echo I, Camera Club I, Stamp Club I,
Wrestling I, Badminton II, Student Council I,
Band IV, Orchestra III, P.-T.A, Play II, III, IV
A witty conversationalist . . . generally
Xseen about the school brightening up the
dark corners with his quips and cracks . . .
athletically built and at ease with basketball
and on ice skates . . . willing to pitch in and
,do his part in any class undertaking . . . a
Echo I, II, Basketball I, II, III, Baseball I,
Soccer I, Riding I, P,-T.A, Play II, III
Well-groomed, soft blond hair . . . deli-
cate-looking . . . sweet, friendly smile and
a carefree gayness . . . simple tastes and
good judgment . . . self-contained, but
more than ready to be a good friend and
amusing companion . . . modest
Mast IV, French Club III, Basketball I, II,
III, Hockey I, II, III, P.-T.A. Play III
An optimist of the first order . . . always
hasa song to sing . . . rather quiet . . . an
occasional mild show of temperament . . .
a peculiar capacity for screwing his voice
into a warbling falsetto . . . an infectious
Glee Club II, IV, French Club III, Track III,
Soccer II, III
Tall, slender, dark . . . a ready lift to those
inquiring eyebrows . . . an accomplished
master of the hot lick on the saxophone . . .
a dignified reserve and calm philosophy
Camera Club IV, Rifle Club II, IV, National
Honor Society II, Band III, IV, Hall Cop IV
A jolly story or a serious talk . . . an
ardent letter writer . . , keen appreciation
of fine music . . . enviable smartness in
clothes . . . a slightly quizzical brow . . .
unlimited enthusiasm . . . full of bubbling
laughter . . . a bundle of energy and fun
Mast IV, Tennis III, IV, Archery IIIg Student
A happy, careless smile and a crowd of
feminine admirers . . . tall, blond, hand-
some, curly-haired . . . a hard-hitting line
plunger on the gridiron . . . asnappy fielder
and spark plug on the diamond . . . always
cheerful and gay
Football III, IV, Baseball I, II, III, IV, Hall
Somber and unassuming . . . always an
aiding hand with a cheery grin . . . a subtle
humor mixed with resourcefulness and in-
telligence . . . a forceful voice . . . athleti-
cally inclined . . . often seen puttering
around the gym after school hours
Football IV, Track IV
Intense, sober . . . a questioning mind
and mental attitude . . . ardent follower of
seasonal sports . . . participant of football
and track . . . well-read . . . always ready
to discuss intelligently any subject . . . ubi-
quitously affable and amiable
Football IV, Track IV
Photographers' profile . . . quiet and re-
strained in a crowd . . . a suggestion of
pensiveness in her deep eyes . . . yet a
brilliant dimpled smile . . . passionately
fond of athletics in all forms . . . a smooth,
Basketball III, Hockey II, Archery IIIg Bad-
minton IV, Student Coach III, P.-TA. Play I,
Red Cross III
A placid lad . . . a modest unbeliever in
strenuous brainstorming . . . agenuine soc-
cer enthusiast . . . a good friend to all . . .
carefree, fun-loving . . . one of the nuclei
of the school band . . . a discriminating
taste for sporty attire
Band III, IV, Lacrosse IV, Baseball I, Soc-
i211 0' Il fp .
ff 'X' 1 i in
O. Greer V. Guelpa
R. Greer Hagenloch
E. Guelpa Hagerty
r ,fl 1
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A blue flash from large, expressive eyes
. . . friendly and charming . . . bewitching
ringlets . . . does everything wholeheart-
edly , . . loves classical music and the
opera . . . a newcomer to the school, claim-
ing many immediate friends . . . a gifted
Art Club IV, Riding IVg Swimming IV,
Ping Pong IV
An industrious and successful business-
man responsible for the sauirms of his am-
bitious buddies . . . a demon with a test
tube and a couple of chemicals . . . earnest
and sincere . . . a badminton addict . . . a
Badminton III, IV, Student Council IV,
Band II, III, IV, Orchestra II, III, IVg President
Science Club I, II, Editor Science Paper I, II
lust a little mite with pep and vim of dyna-
mite . . . an enthusiast in good friendly
arguments or a peppy game . . . quick to
lend a hand in any enterprise . . , a whiz
French Club II, Basketball I, II, III, IV,
Hockey I, II, III, IV, Archery II, Riding II
A leader of his own as well as others'
minds . . . not conservative, not radical
. . . a truly sagacious gentleman . . . en-
joys a lot of fun and friends . . . indispen-
sable to both the football and wrestling
Football I, II, III, IV, Wrestling IV, Student
Council IV, I-lall Cop IV
Sparkling, tantalizing manner . . . a per-
sonality that no one can resist . . . always
cheerful and full of life . . . unconsciously
setting the pace and style . . . likes golf and
art . . . a real connoisseur of where to go
Archery III, Art Club IV
Quiet, good-natured personality . . .
skilled in knitting and crafts . . . loves to
tease . . . artistic . . . friendly . . . laugh-
ing brown eyes . . . distinctive clothes
Cflee Club III, French Club III, P.-T.A. Play
I, II, III, Student Council I, Crafts Club IV
'iOh, sure, sure"-Dot's favorite line . . .
an invaluable secretary to Mrs. Fay . . .
excitable . . . full of fun . . . a member of
all major sports teams. . . jocund and
sprightly . . . a doll-like beauty
Basketball l, ll, lll, lVg Hockey l, ll, lll,
Crlee Club IV, Archery ll, P.-T.A. Play Ill, lV
East and flighty on the hockey field . . .
friendly and funny in every field . . . amus-
ing remarks constantly escaping . . . al-
ways a novel under her arm . , . an inno-
cently ingenuous manner
Hockey l, ll, lll, IV, Basketball l, ll, Wg
Lacrosse ll, lll, lVg French Club lllg P.-T.A.
Play ll, lll, lVg Student Council ll
A personality with as many moods as the
Weather . . , awe-inspiring, artistic talent
. . . an ever-present pencil and paper
lnk spots l, ll, lll, lV, Baseball l, ll, lll, IV,
Basketball ll, Archery lll, Badminton lVg
Play of lights on fiery copper hair . . .
clear blue eyes . . . soft voice . . . a cus-
tomary guiet charm which gives way to sur-
prising vivaciousness . . . a flare for dis-
tinctive dancing and art
Hockey l, ll, Ill, lV, Lacrosse l, ll, lll, lV,
Basketball l, ll, lll, IV, P.-T.A. Play ll, lll,
Glee Club IV, Athletic Council IV, Student
A robust individual . . . maintains a ready
conveyance for almost anybody to any-
where . . . remarkably apt at beating a
hollow, skin-covered percussion instru-
ment . . . avital member of the traffic squad
. . . a sturdy and powerful build
Echo l, ll, lllg Band ll, lll, IV, Hall Cop lVg
Radio Club IV
Sudden seriousness, quick humor. . .
impulsive alacrity on the basketball court
. . . an artistic soul hidden beneath a flip-
pant attitude . . . fantastic imagination in
literary expression . . . nimble and alert
Basketball l, ll, lll, lVg Lacrosse l, ll, lll,
IV, Masquers Club ll, lll, lVg Echo ll, lnk
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3 J Q, Lawlor LaVay
I H. Lawrance Lemcke
L. Lawrance Lipscomb
A good sport . . . ready laughter . . .
the best of companions . . . a head-over-
heels ardor for sports . . . the modesty of a
fine and sterling character
Echo III, IV, Basketball I, II, III, IV, La-
crosse II, III, IV, Hockey I, II, III, IV, Archery
I, Athletic Council III, Student Coach III, IV,
P.-T.A. Play II, III, IV
A hundred and forty-five pounds of friend-
liness, enthusiasm and sparkling humor . . .
preferences: food, amusements, moonlight
rides and dancing . . . dark curly hair
Mast IV, Lacrosse II, III, IV, Wrestling II,
III, IV, Student Council II, Band II, III, IV,
Hall Cop IV, Student Coach IV, P.-T.A. Play
LE GRANDE LAWRANCE
Deep flashing eyes . . . a bubbling effer-
vescence of good humor . . . dark, hand-
some, debonair . . . a dynamo of spirit on
both the basketball court and the diamond
Echo IV, Mast IV, Masquers Club III, IV,
Football II, Basketball II, III, IV, Baseball II,
III, IV, Badminton III, IV, Student Council III,
Student Coach III, P.-T.A. Play III
Tirelessly energetic . . . perky as a bow
tie . . . fond of dancing and singing . . .
dramatic both on the stage and off . . .
talkative . . . enthusiastically alive
Mast IV, Glee Club IV, Masquers Club II,
III, IV, Basketball I, II, III, Hockey I, II,
Riding II, III, IV, Fencing III, IV, P.-T.A. Play
II, III, IV
Conservative, steady . . . one of those
rare people not given to emotional outbreaks
. . . sports enthusiast . . . the wholeheart-
ed stanchness of quiet fellowship . . . an
amusing and amazing subtlety of wit
Echo II, Mast IV, French Club III, Basket-
ball I, II, III, IV, Hockey II, Archery II, Riding
II, Tennis I, II, III, IV, Student Coach IV,
Sandy-haired . . . an alert appearance
. . . keen eyes . . . full of all sorts of odd
facts . . . a mathematical turn of mind com-
bined with a streak of the artistic . . . de-
signer of our school seal . . . sharpshooter
Rifle Club II, III, IV, Science Club I, II,
III, IV, Fife and Drum Corps III
M. IEANNE LONG
Neat and trim as a boutonniere . . . irre-
pressible giggle . . . keen and bright in
studies . . . calm, soft-voiced . . . a roguish
mischievousness with a reserved dignity
Echo lll, lnk Spots lVg Mast IV, Handbook
IV, French Club ll, IV, Basketball l, Il, lll,
lVg Hockey l, llp Riding l, ll, lV, Tennis ll,
lll, IV, Student Council, lll, National Honor
Society l, ll, lll, IV, P.-TA. Play lll
A Southern loyalty with a delightful drawl
. . . an ear-to-ear grin . . . an industrious
poster designer . . . capable and reliable
at all times . . . a rich sense of humor
German Club lll, IV, Basketball lll, lV,
Manager Baseball IV, Soccer lll, lVg Hall
MARY LOUISE MALLON
Probably the biggest and most whole-
hearted smile in the entire school . . . a
radiator of friendliness and cheer . . . a re-
freshing optimism . . . all in all, represents
Glee Club lll, lV
Full of fun . . . undoubtedly talented in
bridge . . . a Willing helper and an efficient
committee Worker . . . owner of a distine
guished charm bracelet . . . a coiffure for
each day in the week . . . a singularly en-
ticing voice and giggle
lnk Spots lll, lVg Glee Club lVg German
Club lll, Hockey lll, lV, Riding lll, Ping Pong
lll, P.-TA, Play HI
An industrious worker . . . an honest
critic and steady friend . . . dependable
. . . Warmhearted . . .her generosity knows no
bounds . . . an active, alert mind . . . or
leader in scholastic achievements . . . an
energetic supporter of all class ventures
Riding lVg Student Coach lll, P.-TA. Play
A Winning smile that pledges true friend-
ship . . . takes large amounts of kidf
ding in the best of humor . . . fun-loving
. . . attractive . . . dependable . . . dim-
ples of genuine and sincere companionship
Basketball ll, IV, Lacrosse ll, lVg Hockey
ll, lVg Archery lll, Riding ll, Tennis ll, Ping
Pong lll, P.-T.A. Play ll, Ill
A drawling Southern accent and a per-
petual air of amused tolerance . . . a typ-
ing whiz . . . invaluable to school publica-
tions . . . a sharpshooter on the basketball
court . . . a good man to have around
Echo I, IV, Mast IV, Basketball II, III, IV,
An answer for almost any question . . .
likes dances, friends and something to do
Echo IV, Mast IV, Handbook IV, Manager
Lacrosse IV, Student Council I, II, III, IV, Na-
tional Honor Society I, Band IV, Hall Cop IV,
P.-T,A, Play III, IV, Secretary Senior Class,
Vice President Iunior Class, President Stu-
dent Council IV, Business Manager Mast IV,
Avivid imagination . . . rugged individu-
alist . . . an artistic note in drawing, writ-
ing, speech and dress . . . bubbling, rollick-
ing laughter . . . spontaneous bursts of
Ink Spots I, II, Masquers Club II, III, IV,
P.-T.A. Play II, III, Secretary Sophomore
Class, Mast IV
Sure and determined . . . a brilliant char-
acter actor on the stage . . . playing ear-
nestly on his guitar with his tongue out of
the corner of his mouth . . , swing artist
Handbook IV, Masquers Club III, IV, La-
crosse I, II, III, IV, Badminton IV, National
Honor Society III, IV, Hall Cop IV, P.-T.A.
Talented and inspired . . . always a
smile or smirk , . .dramatic on and off
the stage . . . a real Benny Goodmaniac
Echo IV, Ink Spots IV, Masquers Club II,
President III, IV, Basketball II, III, IV, Tennis
-III, IV, National Honor Society III, IV, Or-
chestra II, III, Hall Cop IV, P.-T.A. Play II,
President Senior Class, Editor Mast IV, Treas-
urer Iunior Class
Good-natured . . . powerful shoulders
and arms . . . friendly, smiling countenance
. . . a streamlined figure on the track . . .
a plunging battering ram on the gridiron,
a thoroughly likable fellow
Glee Club IV, Football IV, Track III, IV,
Trim, wiry build A . . dark-complexioned
. . , whisks through the halls with his sturdy
gait . . . a conscientious plugger in school
work . . . an expert chewer of chicle . . .
always ready for a good joke
Rifle Club Ill
Cheerful good nature . . . full of quiet
humor and easy charm . . . a loyal and de-
pendable worker . . . wholehearted stanch-
ness of sincere fellowship . . . taciturn and
contemplative . . , a colossus of determina-
tion and industry
Glee Club lll, Ping Pong ll, Athletic Coun-
cil lV, P.-TA. Play IV
Peppy quarterback and football captain
. . . genial and happy nature . . . basket-
ball and track man . . . i'Cowboy," "Twin-
kletoesf' "Cappy" . . . one of the undis-
puted favorites of the class . . . greased
lightning on the cinders
Track ll, lll, lV, Football ll, lll, lV, Mast
lV, Glee Club lll, lV, Student Council lV,
Hall Cop lVg P.-T.A. Play IV
Tall, slim, smoothly arranged, fluffy hair
. . . twinkling merriment and a flash of a
roguish giggle . . . aquick wit . . . acrea-
tive artist . . . practical, capable . . . dis-
tinctly human . . . love of out of doors . . .
a gay companion
lnk Spots lll, lV, French Club lll, P.-T.A.
Play l, lll, lV, Badminton lV, Archery ll, lll,
Basketball ll, Hockey l, ll
Lean and strong . . . with a shock of un-
ruly blond hair . . . bombastic, riotous and
good fun . . . a sardonic contempt of life in
general . . . exercising complete dominance
over that puny reed instrument, the piccolo
Band ll, lll, lV, Orchestra lV, Echo lV, Bad-
Chugging around in his gas-driven chariot
. . . frequently engaged in its dissection and
mending . . . a serious nature enhanced by
a dry humor and a friendly appearance 4 . .
hard work at bellhopping keeps him from
many after-school activities . . . a cheerful
and enjoyable companion
Basketball l, ll, Soccer f, ll
Partrick Q1 Reuter
A merry, sparkling disposition . . . a rip-
pling laugh . . . diligent, peppy . . . fond
of cooking and knitting . . . a good conver-
sationalist . . , sunny . , . rosy cheeks
Echo III, Ink Spots IV, Mast IV, Handbook
IV, French Club III, IV, Basketball I, II, III,
IV, Hockey I, II, Archery II, III, IV, Tennis
IV, National Honor Society IV, Student
Coach III, IV
A pleasing companion . . . well-versed in
all types of athletics , . . ready to go any-
where at any time . . . willing and respon-
sive . . . a popular favorite
Basketball I, II, III, IV, Hockey I, II, IV, La-
crosse III, IV, Cheerleader III, IV, P.-T.A. Play
III, IV, Tennis II, Archery I, Student Coach III
Master Maine woodsman . . . the power
behind the German Club . . . built like a
brick wall . . . no competition in heavy-
weight wrestling class . . . a ferocious foot-
ball guard. . .a good customer of his
German Club I, II, III, IV, Football III, IV,
Wrestling IV, P.-T.A. Play III
Consistently nice . . . a great fellow with
Il . , . "Drew" or l'Andy' '... the finest of
photography artists . . . using his talent for
the good of the class . . . a soccer star
Mast IV, Masquers Club IV, Soccer IV,
Camera Club III, Ink Spots III, IV, Lacrosse
IV, Riding III, Hall Cop IV, Stage Manager
P.-T.A, Play III, IV
FREDERICK H. REUTER
Unassuming and modest . . . at home
with either a badminton racquet or a slide
trombone . , . diligent and resourceful in
his academic work . . . a vital part of every
musical gathering in the school
Band II, III, IV, Orchestra II, III, IV, Bad-
minton III, IV, Rifle Club III, IV, Handbook
IV, National Honor Society IV, Hall Cop IV
The all-around American girl . . . a dili-
gent and successful committee worker . . .
always a bright and cheery countenance
Hockey I, II, III, IV, Basketball I, II, III, IV,
Ink Spots III, Student Council IV, Athletic
Council II, III, President Maroon Society II,
President Red Cross III, Chicago Red Cross
Convention II, Student Council IV
IOHN H. SI-IIRREFES
Renowned for his mirthful antics and
happy-go-lucky demeanor . . . a truly gifted
artist . . . a distinctive and bristly haircut
. , . a certain smirking swagger and gurg-
ling chuckle . . . a huge, rugged frame
Football Il, III, IVQ Lacrosse lIIg Track IVQ
A rare desirable charm and capable effi-
ciency . . . keen observation of human na-
ture . . . a good sport and an understand-
ing friend . . .the boundless energy of
Echo IIIg Ink Spots Ilg Editor IVg Handbook
IVg Art Club IIIg Basketball I, ll, IIIg Hockey
I, Illg Tennis II, III, IVg Student Council Ilg
Athletic Council III, lVg National Honor So-
ciety I, II, Ill, lVg Captain Gray Society III
Attractive and always a serious contender
for the title of best-dressed girl . . . artistic
. . . her library experience will add to her
love of books . . . a soulful and disarming
glance . . . an individualistic and striking
manner of fixing her hair
Rather bashful but a ready smile . . . apt
at badminton and ping pong . . . always
willing to support worthwhile causes . . .
a loyal and faithful friend . . . an earnest
and sincere worker
Glee Club III, lVg Archery II, III, IVg Ping
Pong Illg Badminton IVg Hobby Club IV
IOSEPI-I SPACEY N
The very actuality of man power . . . in-
clined to be reticent and quietly serious . . .
always friendly and pleasant . . . a Trojan
on the soccer field . . . a skilled radio ex-
perimenter . . . a colossus of might and
Glee Club III, IVg Track Illg Baseball IVg
Soccer II, lll, IV I
A contagious and distinctive laugh . . . a
humorous personality . . . with sandy hair
and broad grin . . . an asset on the cinder
track . . . amiable and jovial . . . a great
pal , . . a shark at all forms of advanced
Track III, IVg Soccer Ig Boxing III, IVg Hall
Shirreffs C. Spacey
Slutter I. Spacey
Van Wagner Wanvig
Head of dance committees . . . likes to
Write . . . takes a big interest in school ac-
tivities . . . charming dignity and poise
. . . tall, slim grace . . . worldly wise
Echo III, IV, Ink Spots IV, Mast IV, Hand-
book IV, French Club III, IV, Basketball I, II,
III, IV, Hockey I, II, III, IV, Tennis II, III, IV,
National Honor Society I, III, IV, Student
Coach III, P.-T.A. Play I, III, IV
GRETA VAN WAGNER
Tall Lydian grace . . . a melting and soft
blue glance . . . a ubiquitous air of slight
tolerant amusement . . . an attractive blond
Dutch charm . . . a willing and tireless
worker . . . loves a good time
Basketball III, IV
Everybody's friend . . . always good for
a laugh . . . a sporty dresser . . . con-
stantly smiling and joking with anyone . . .
an ardent baseball fan . . . great knowl-
edge of finer points of the game . . . essen-
tially happy and amused
Glee Club IV, Football Il, III, Baseball II,
III, IV, Soccer III
Always on the go . . . a weakness for
riding and swimming . . . a rare sense of
humor . . . capable of deep feeling and
thinking in her more serious moments . . .
Echo III, Ink Spots III, Basketball I, Hockey
I, Archery II, Riding I, Swimming I, Tennis I
Fond of oral reports . . . passion for at-
tending current plays, operas and movies
, . . ambition: to be a doctor . . . obses-
sion: aviation . . . blonde and vivacious . . .
a lively interest in drarnatics . . . penetrat-
ing directness of a well-aimed arrow
Echo III, IV, Camera Club III, Art Club II,
Masquers Club III, IV, Archery I, II, III, Bad-
Knows everybody, known by everybody
. . . bright as a new penny . . . always a
watchful eye for the arrival of the postman
. . . companionable, friendly to all . . . a
little busybody of teaing and bridging
French Club III, Basketball III, IV, Archery
III, Student Council IV, Athletic Council II,
III, IV, Gray Representative II, III, IV, P.-T.A.
Play II, III
IEANNE E. WELLS
Cheerful as a Christmas stocking . . ,
love of the outdoors, dogs, horses . . . a
gay-hued humor which nothing can quench
. . , abundant optimism and boundless
Hockey I, II, Basketball I, II, III, IV, Archery
III, Ink Spots IV, Mast IV, Riding II, Tennis
III, IV, Student Council I, II, Student Coach
IV, P.-T.A, Play IV
Lively . . . lovable . . . good companion
. . . merry friendliness screened by a shy
quietness . . . straight-pathed conscienti-
ousness . . . a valuable steadfast friend
. . . an etticient home-room president
Hockey I, II, III, IV, Basketball I, II, III, IV,
Lacrosse III, Tennis II, Fencing III, IV
Always last on alphabetical lists but tirst
in the hearts of her classmates . . . ener-
getic, athletic . . . leader of the Maroon So-
ciety . . . head ot countless committees
. . . socially prominent . . . scintillating
personality that always conquers
Mast IV, Hockey I, II, III, IV, Basketball I,
II, III, IV, Lacrosse II, III, IV, Baseball I, Stu-
dent Council III, Athletic Council IV, Student
Coach III, IV, P.-T.A. Play III, IV, President
Maroon Society IV, Fencing III
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Faculty Adviser: Mr. I. Noel Corbridge
President: Robert Mitchell
Vice President: Gary Alderton
Treasurer: Robert Reeves
Mallon, Mary Louise
Ballasty, Rose Mary
De Voe, Kenneth
Dillmeier, Mary Louise
President: French Strother
Vice President: lohn Donahue
Treasurer: lerry Morris
President: William Nammack
Adviser: Mr. Miner
Albiston, Arthur Cairns, Glen Enholm, Claire Hegeman Alan
Alderton, Roderick Cauchois, Mignonne Enniss, William Heiser, Grace
Alexander, lohn Chevalier, Harold Eschmann, Elizabeth Hellawell, Eileen
Alfonso, Alice Cleaver, Murray Farr, George Hickey, lames
Anderson, Dorothy Cooney, Stanley Fischer, Donald Hillyer, Mollie
Anderson, Roy Cordes, Betty Ford, Emmett Hoffman, Marcia
Banta, Robert Creamer, Carolyn Fletcher, Donald Hoffman, William
Barfoot, Eugene Cuff, Elizabeth Franklin, Emilio Hoke, Charles
Barnes, Francies Curran, lames Fries, Edward Hopkins, Adele
Bauer, Quincy Daly, Rita Garret, Donald Horn, Barbara
Behrer, Betty Delaney, lohn Gibbs, Elizabeth Hostage, Arthur
Behrer, Margaret de Mercado, Peggy Gibson, Ann Howlett, Barbara
Benze, George Dick, Robert Gillen, Dorothy lohnson, Florence
Best, Edward Dickey, lames Gluck, Muriel lohnson, Marcia
Bixler, loan Dittrick, loseph Goddard, Louise loseph, Arthur
Blake, William Don, Harry Hall, Virginia Kaernmerlen, Paul
Balton, Robert Doscher, Charles Hall, William Karst, Henry
Britt, Lucille Dreyer, Louis Hamilton, Charles Karter, Helen
Brockhaus, loachim Droge, Evelyn Hamlin, lane Keane, Roger
Burns, Ruth Edwards, Brooks Hanley, Dorothy Keppicus, Nancy
Butler, Walter Eginton, lack Haughton, William Ketchum, Robert
' kkkhk' ,iff-me
Vice President: George Benze
Treasurer: Grant Peacock
J 5 N
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Ryan, Rose Mary
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Scated Joseph Rlpperner, Roger Hubbell, Warren Earle, Sylvia Ward, Donald Mcliutnblri President, Helene Rurnrnel,
Doris Crerfelds, Phyllis Shccran, Mary Drllmeler Standing: Clay Mears, Jerry Raskopf, Ricliarcl Mallory, Robert
Nrmrnlcti, Dudley Whitney, William Clark, Margaret McLean, Mcrrjaret Buticr, Victor Hanson, Walter Hewitt,
Mr. L. Hall Bartlett-Faculty Adviser
l-HS organization, working for the mutual advantage of student
and teacher, is one of the most influential student bodies. The
first Senior Student Council was organized in l935 under the guid-
ance of Mr. Laramore and since then, with the drafting and ratifi-
cation of the Constitution in l936, it has developed in organiza-
tion and importance until today it supports a wide range of school
Delegates are elected from the various home rooms of grades
8, 9, lU, ll, and 12 with the seniors having the largest representa-
tion, the juniors next largest and so on.
The publication and selling of Student Activity Books has been
the greatest undertaking of the Council so far. These books, in-
cluding subscriptions to the "lnk Spots" and the i'Echo" and ad-
mission to athletic events and dramatic club plays, enable the
students to support all major school activities at reasonable cost.
This spring the Council has endeavored to relieve the senior
boys of their positions on the traffic squad and prepare the junior
boys for this responsibility.
Another recent venture of the Council has been the establish-
ment of the Student Court for the purpose of dealing with offend-
ers against hall traffic regulations.
Although the organization has grown remarkably in the last
few years, a great number of people hope that it will assume even
more power in years to come. The first few steps of student gov-
ernment have been taken: it remains to be seen whether the
students really wish to have a share in the governing of the school.
HEN Mr. Bartlett first gathered the Hall Cops together in Sep-
tember, the room was filled with anxious lads full of the
eagerness of anticipation. They were looking forward to having
a good time. Getting out of classes two minutes early, giving out
tickets, stopping pretty girls on some pretext or otherfit all
sounded like good fun.
Those who still had that attitude after the first meeting soon
found themselves without a job. The Traffic Squad meant busi-
nessl The hall situation was to be treated in no uncertain manner.
lt is only fair to say that the new crop of policemen did their duty
well. The few students who regarded them with contempt and
disrespect were soon humbled into submission. Backed by a
stronger Student Council, the Traffic Squad performed its work
A distinct innovation to the school was the traffic court, in sesf
sion every Thursday afternoon. Summonses issued in the halls
required the lawbreaker to attend the court and have judgment
passed, A solemn judge, jury and gallery lent an air of dignity
to the sessions. Another new feature of the squad was the fact
that patrolmen were stationed on Cherry Valley Avenue to direct
traffic while the elementary school passed across the street to
crafts or gym.
Later in the year the seniors were gradually relieved of their
posts to make room for the Hall Cops of next year. This system
should yield a squad of experienced traffic cops for immediate
control of the hall situation next year.
Outside row: Dean Brown, Robert Belirer, Richard Mallon, Julian Carr, Andrew Raskopf, Lawrence Munson, Jarnes
Donahue, Frederick Reuter, Harry Berk, Richard Greer, Bruce Bothwell, Frank Newman, Lynn Marion, Mazel Merrill,
Edward Biggs, Howard Lawrance, Walter Hewitt, Joseph Kahart, Robert Brauns. Inside rowi Frank Krall, Robert
Gilbert, Robert Darne, Robert Nirnrnich, Remsen Belirer, Ned Herrmann, William Clark, Donald Mcliibbin,
HE most interesting part of this year's "Echo" has been the
numerous changes that have come in the make-up and appear-
ance ot the paper as well as in the actual contents. These changes
have been introduced by Dean Brown, the editor, and his invalua-
ble aides, Larry Munson and French Strother, and the adviser,
Miss Saretta B. McCrea.
The tirst change came early in the year when the type used in
the headlines was changed. After tive issues, the paper was made
longer and more legible by the use ot a slugged-out, roomier type.
A tew issues later, the editors adopted the newer and handier
flush lett deck heads, as used by most big newspapers today.
With this, a larger type was used as well as heads graduated
The plate ot the "Echo" and its Voice ot Cherry Valley, decrepit
and quite unreadable atter continuous use since the birth ot the
"Echo," was finally retired to a ripely deserved rest.
The make-up of the paper was changed with the use of column-
and-aehalt editorials and articles on the second page instead ot
the customary two columns. All of these changes helped to make
the paper at once more interesting, more varied, and more modern.
Advertising space was increased through the work ot the in-
dustrious business manager, Anthony Easciani. Circulation re-
mained at a high level due to the beneficial ettects ot the SA.
books. Although in a higher class this year, the HEcho" maine
tained high honors in the Columbia Scholastic Press Contest.
Seatedi George Hagerty, Anthony Fasciarvl, Donald Mcliibbin, Lawrence Munson, Dean Brown-Ectltor, Miss Saretta
B McCrea-Faculty Adviser, Dorothy Lawler, Barbara Bixler Standing: Robert Martin, Edward Biggs, Lenore Tnngle,
LeGranct Lawrance, Julian Carr, Theodore Noyokoslsl, Robert Brown, French Strother, Phyllis Sheoron, Dorothy Ayers,
Seated: Jean Konllaerger, Mary Eneauist, .lanct Kenny, Lenore Tingle, Caroline Slutter, Editor, Mi s Edna Frederlcks
--Adviser, Margaret Butler, William Tierney. Standing: Betty Gormly, Virginia snow, Jane Snyder Doretny Ayers
Eleanor Allen, Mary Proctor, Anne Allison, Shirley Grondernon, Robert Gillespie, Muriel Osterliout Jean Wells
Lawrence Munson, Jeanne Long, Anne Evers, Virginia Bayer
UR school literary publication has gone ahead in leaps and
bounds since it first came into existence, way back in 1928.
This is not a statement of empty pride. One glance through "ink
Spots" in its infancy makes one realize that the different staffs of
the magazine have not just been keeping the publication going.
They have been supplementing it with new departments, improv-
ing the quality and extent of its contents, enlarging its staff, and
increasing its prestige in the school. Then it wore a brown unillus-
trated cover. Now it wears an elaborate line cut. The spirit was
there. Now we not only have the spirit but we have it in an attrac-
tive form. A large efficient staff, composed of the school's literary
lights, meets weekly under the supervision of Miss Fredericks.
The staff of this year has made one important innovation, the
student forum. This gives to the students of the school an oppor-
tunity to express their ideas in an argumentative form. Already
some startling and interesting points have been brought out in
An article depicting the progress of 'ilnk Spots" would hardly
be complete without mention of its honors. Since l93l it has won
first and second honors almost without exception in annual na-
tional contests. The ribbons and impressive decrees hanging up in
the halls are silent heralds of the story.
When we stop to think of what the magazine has grown to in
these last few years, we cannot help wondering what form it will
take the same number of years from now!
Seated: Donald Mciiiblvin-Business Manager, Lawrence Munson-V-Emifor-in-chief, Betty Zabriskie, Barbara Bixler.
Standing: Mr, John Steinberg---Business Adviser, William Clark, Mr. John Warriner- f-Editorial Adviser, Andrew Raskopf.
Janet Mckaughiin-Art Editor iabsentl.
HEN the first graduating class of Garden City High School,
in l934, voted to publish a yearbook for the school, they
probably did not realize the far-reaching effect of their decision.
Through the years the custom has been followed with a rapidly
expanding treatment. Until this year the many and varied prob-
lems of yearbook publishing had been met by three graduating
classes. Now they have been met by a fourth-the class of 1938.
ln September of this year the same old issue-that of selecting
the yearbook staff-confronted the seniors. ln the past the editor
and business manager were selected on the spur of the moment
at a mass meeting of the entire senior class. This year, however,
realizing the inaptness of that system, the class decided to elect
a committee of six people. The members of that committee in con-
junction with the faculty advisers were to select two of their num-
ber to become editor-in-chief and business manager.
The system seemed to work well. The remaining members of the
executive committee were each placed in charge of a separate
department and chose their own immediate staffs. A corps of writ-
ers, typists, artists, photographers, and businessmen was formed
around this nucleus to round out the staff.
With the mechanical and detail work of the latter group, with
the creative ideas and administrative energy of the executives,
with the judicious guidance of the faculty advisers, and with the
grand spirit which prevailed, the l938 "Mast" has been brought
to what we hope is a successful conclusion.
HE Camera Club was started last year by Mrs. Thyng. ln its
first year it conducted a series of contests for selecting the best
picture for use in the Loeser ad in "lnk Spots." Drew Raskopf
managed to Win all of them, much to the consternation of the
This year, Mr. Milehan has taken over the group. With his ideas
and with the enthusiasm of the members the club has taken great
strides forward. They have undertaken the colossal task of taking
motion pictures of the various activities of the school. From the
large-scale dramatic productions down to the Riding Club, they
have been recording the extracurricular Work of Cherry Valley
students. So far, they have taken over six reels of pictures, and
many more are still to be filmed.
Another and equally important function of this club is the great
help which its members have tendered to the staff of this annual,
The 1938 'tMast" would be a sordid affair Without the lively snapf
shots taken by the squad of candidecamera fiends.
Every week the group meets to discuss photography in general
and to plan for future activities. ln some of their meetings they
have done actual toning and enlarging Work. ln a corner of room
2 is a special "darkroom" where the members can develop and
print their films.
The club has been instrumental in arousing a keen interest in
photography in our school. lt hopes to continue this good work
throughout the many years to come.
Dudley Whitney, Roland Lang, James Murphy, Paul Gillen, Harry Beik, Ariri Decatur, Charles Hake -President,
William Musk, Ted l-llnds, Edward Rowan, Calvert Kriudtsen
INCE l932, Garden City High School has had a chapter in the
National lunior Honor Society, and, since l935, a chapter in
the National Senior Honor Society. lt is, as its name implies,
strictly an honorary society with very stringent entrance require-
ln the junior high school a pupil must have attended the school
for at least a year, and must be at the top of his class in scholar-
ship. The freshmen are required to be in the upper twenty per
cent of their classg the eighth-graders in the upper five per cent.
Scholastic requirements are by no means all that a candidate
must meet. He must be passed upon in character and leadership
by a committee oi teachers before he can aspire to membership.
ln the senior high also a pupil must have attended Cherry Val-
ley for one year. Those students in the upper ten per cent of the
junior class and those in the upper twenty per cent of the senior
class must also be passed on by a committee of teachers before
they are accepted into the Honor Society.
This year the group has been hard at work gathering material
for a school handbook. This handbook, the first of its kind in the
school, will prove to be an invaluable addition to Garden City
High School. lt will include a plan of the building, short write-ups
on every form of activity, and general data which will help new-
comers to the school in becoming acquainted with the inner work-
ings of Cherry Valley.
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
First Row ilfiottornl. Martha Jeanne Long, Peggy DeMercado, Frederick Reuter, Mazel Merrifl, Muriel Schwab, Anne
Evers, Lenore Tingie, Susan Littleton, Jacqueline Tourney, Betty Gormley, Caroline Sutter. Second Row. Richard
Swenson, Frederick Sylyander, Muriel Osterhout, Louise Nirnrnich, Kathryn Lynch, Lili Sterns, Carol Munger, Mary
Louise Dillrneier, Eleanor Amy, Eleanor Allen. Third Row: Eric Doorly, Robert Martin, Florence Noland, Virginia
Bayer, Jean Kahlberger, Virginia Shaw, Dorothy Ayers, Jean Stone, Harold Mcllheeters, Roger Hubbell Fourth Row:
Donald Mcliibbin, Richard Grant, John Donahue, Warren Carpenter, AI WeI,s, Marguerite Nissally, Murray Cleaver,
Seated: James Moore, Anne Evers, Andrew Raskoof, Peggy Campbell, Dean Brown, Ann Allison, Mr. Donald Green-
Faculty Adviser, Lawrence Munson--President, Standing: Dorothy Reuter, Mazel Merrill, William Clark, Gardner
Yotlng, Dolores LaVay, Jean Wlson, Muriel Schwab, Marion Ennolrn, Eleanor Allen, Jerry Raskopf. Standing on
scenery: Margaret McLean, Nancy Halstead, Robert Brown, Muriel Bfoknam, Barbara Laing
THE MASQUERS CLUB
HE Masquers Club is probably one of the most outstanding
organizations in Garden City High School. Organized three
years ago under the direction of Mr. Green, the club has gained
added prestige each year. lt met with success immediately with
its first production-the rollicking comedy, "Three-Cornered
Moon"-and later in the year added to its laurels by winning a
Nassau County one-act play contest.
The following year the members took great strides in both the
technical and production ends of their work in the club. "Smilin'
Through," given at the beginning of the second year, gained for
the club more recognition than ever and so encouraged it that
later in the year it sponsored the One-Act Play Contest for high
schools in Nassau County.
With the completion of its third year of steadily increased ac-
tivity, the club may well be proud of its achievements. This past
year it has whit a new high" in dramatic achievement in that it
successfully produced the Shakespearean comedy, "The Taming
of the Shrew." The effective costumes, lighting and scenery aided
in making this production a pageant of color and effect long to
Not only has the club been busy with production, but it has
also enjoyed in the past years varied and interesting programs
and drama trips which have added to the scope of its activities.
Probably the club's outstanding contribution to the school has
been the new electrical unit, complete with dimmers and spot-
lights, which was recently installed in the auditorium.
N , i Ki ,,5'33'-ff'
Kneeling Robert Boyer, William Norcross, John Mcliinney, Ted Barnes, Larry Clark, Jack Hoke, William Horton,
Woodbury Purlnton, Charles Tisch, Kenneth Devon, Donald Mclirbbin, David Mochlamora, Charles Hall, Ned Herr-
mann Qtcinding William Herren, Joe Foehr Walter Bowie, Alexander Mcliinnex, Edward Murphy, James Geddes
Joseph Spacey, Clifford Cole, Richard Escnmann, Bert Luther,
BOYS GLEE CLUB
HE amount of spirit shown in the Boys' Cflee Club is indicative
of the quality of the organization. Although it is an elective
subject with school credit, it is considered more of an extracurri-
cular activity by the boys. Forty of them were enrolled at the be-
ginning of the year, but by the third quarter the membership was
reduced to twentyffive.
The club commenced its activities early in November by pre!
senting a program of college songs in the school assembly under
the direction of the new music instructors, Mr. Query and Mr.
Nichols. Before the Christmas vacation they again sang a few
selections for the student body. At this time they joined with the
Girls' Glee Club to sing some traditional Christmas carols.
The carefully shaded blending of voices by the singers has
aroused considerable comment on the part of the students.
Though proud of their present accomplishments, they are very
confident and hopeful for the future.
I-l.M.S. PINAFORE. On the first and second of April the come
bined forces of the Boys' and the Girls' glee clubs culminated sev-
eral months of intensive rehearsing by their presentation of the
well-known Gilbert and Sullivan operetta, "H.M.S. Pinaforef' A
few of the older students may recall that the same operetta was
given in the school some seven or eight years ago, when Cherry
Valley consisted of only the elementary grades. lt seems almost
unbelievable that in so short a time such great progress could
be shown in this field.
In spite of the loss of many of the stars of last year's "Pirates of
l 50 l
Penzance," the group made an excellent showing. Margaret Nel-
son and Marjorie Karter alternately played the feminine lead,
while the hero, Ralph Rackstraw, was played by Charlie Hall.
Creditable performances were also turned in by Warren Earll as
Sir loseph Porter, K.C.B., William l-lerren as the captain, Walter
Bowie as the Eoatswain, and Ned Herrmann as Dick Deadeye.
Ann Allison, Iuline Tacchi, and Delores LaVay deserve mention
as prominent members of the supporting cast, as do the sailors
for their robust singing.
With two such outstanding productions to their credit as the
"Pirates of Penzance" and 'lPinafore," the members of the clubs,
along with the whole school, are looking forward to an even more
successful and more pretentious performance next year.
The Girls' Glee Club, under the able supervision of Mr. Query,
who is the head of the music department, has completed a par-
ticularly successful year. Of course its most important undertak-
ing was the production of the annual operetta. Aside from that,
however, the girls have participated in a large number of school
assemblies, combining with the boys' chorus in giving a program
at the Christmas assembly. Their participation in the musical fes-
tival at Adelphi College formed one of the high lights of their
lf the girls continue to progress with the rapidity which has
marked their improvement so far, great things can be expected
from the group in years to come.
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
Seated: Ann Allison, .luline Tacchi, Viola Wolters, Eleanor Filson, Katherine Lynch, Louise Nimmich, Barbara
Strong, Nancy Smith, Jean Wilson, Evelina Crawford. Standing: Barbara Roberts, Rose Mary Ryan, Helen Alberts,
Ethel l-lagopian, Dorothy Hill, Daine Downer, Mary Corrigan, Margaret Nelson, Mariorie Karter, Delores l.oVay,
Betty Kimball, Marion EnhoIrn, Dorothy Anderson, Rose Mary Ballasty, Ann Davis, Dorothy Rea, Elaine Nelson
HREE years ago Mr. George Porter Smith organized what is
now the Garden City High School Orchestra. The membership
increased as new instruments were added, and, by the end ot its
first year the orchestra had taken part in many and varied pro-
grams--notable among these being the musical program tor the
high school graduation in Tune, Thus this newly-formed orchestra
gained an established place in the activities ot Garden City High
The second year, Mr. Miller took charge and under his direction
the orchestra and chorus, combined, produced an excellent per-
formance ot the Gilbert and Sullivan operetta, "The Pirates ot
The orchestra, now under Mr. Query and Mr. Nichols, has come
pleted its third year ot steadily enlarged activity. There are now
thirtyfone pieces in the orchestra, composed ot strings, brass,
woodwind, and percussion instruments. The orchestra this past
year made a study ot the various types ot musical literature in-
cluding compositions by Bach, Wagner, and some ot the more
The orchestra has also been included in several programs
throughout the school year, outstanding among which were the
Christmas program, at which time the orchestra played two Bach
chorales, and the combined ettorts ot Glee Club and orchestra in
the Gilbert and Sullivan operetta, "Pinatore," this spring. This
presentation ot "Pinatore" was one ot the highlights ot the year
and deserves creditable mention.
With the phenomenal development ot the orchestra, another
milestone has been passed in the musical progress ot Garden City
ottel n Powell, Vlrcginlu l-lull, Ntanlrry Young, Wllllorn Ptlitgfeldsrr, Atlttrriy Kllntgrnon, Isabelle Nostmrtliy,
D i N rnollx Frerlvriclr wvlvondor Cello. Eleanor Allen, George Lcirlrl, Potrlclo Nlanstlclrt Boss Anthony
scriric Arclolc Anderson Flute Henry t-lolrc, Gordlnrir Young. Clorlnet Robert Brown, Potrlcio Hull French Horn:
Jorn Q Doioltl Brooks Ermortls Trumpet: Monon Carter, Jornes Orr Trombone Frederick Reutcr, Victor l-lonsvn
W lltorn Hcrren Tvmoanl Deon Brown Plonoi Borboro Bowie. Harp: Gloria Ptlttgtelder, Mr. Nicliofs Director.
First row lbottomlz Gerard Schletter, Howard Lawrance, Allan Hegernan, Robert Brown, Alice Sylvester, Robert Buck,
Gerald Dennehy, Remsen Behrer, Dean Brown Second row: Robert Gilbert, Charles Doescher, George Hagerty, Marion
Carter, James Orr, Robert Behrer, Betty Perkins --Mascot, Joseph Kohart, Victor Hansen, William Herren, Frederick
Reuter, Robert Wernersbach, Kenneth DeVoe. Third row: Nancy Halstead, Libby Gibbs, Char es Moline, Edward
Wernersboch, Charles Hamilton, Donafd MacNeil, Robert Brauns, Frank Newman, Clay Mears, Woodbury Purinton,
James Donahue, Ecward Biggs, Brooks Edwards, William Norcross, Robert Wayne, William Bowdren, Joan Bixler,
Pete Hoke Fourth raw: Eugene MacNarnara, Robert Kohart, Vincent Lombardi, Roland Lang, Betty Wilcox, Anthony
Fasciani, Tneodore Noyakoski, Gary Alderton, Glen Cairns, John Blake
HE band, which has been organized as a regular activity for
three years and has marched on various occasions for the past
two years, continued its excellent work throughout this year. The
marching band, besides playing for all the home football games,
as it did last year, had the pleasure of playing at the traditional
game with our old Farmingdale rivals on the Bethpage polo field.
The music was provided by the bands of both schools, separately
and together, Whenever a time-out or the end of a quarter gave
them a chance.
First, in the riotous victory march which passed through the
streets of Garden City after the Oyster Bay football game, and
second, in the enthusiastic rally before the Farmingdale game,
the band showed its versatility. ln the latter event the members
played remarkably well in the headlights of the village fire trucks.
Another novelty introduced by the organization was adding music
to some of the basketball games. The group had to be greatly
condensed for these affairs because of the extemporaneous nature
of the performances.
Through the winter the band has been hard at Work preparing
for the annual concert presented in April. Among the pieces they
played on this occasion were some light works of Schubert's ballet
music and the Silver Chord Overture. The program also included
clarinet, trumpet and trombone solos plus several quartet offerings.
This concert was a means of showing how much this organisation
had accomplished throughout the year under the direction of Mr.
HROUGH the past two
years the French Club
has assumed more and
more importance in Cher-
ry Valley. Hitherto a
purely extracurricular ac-
tivity with no membership
restrictions, the club has
become more of an hon-
orary society this year.
Besides requiring a
class average of over
eighty-five per cent, a
candidate must pass an
examination on French
culture and civilization
before becoming a full-
At present there are
only four members. These
few charter members Will
have the privilege of conf
ducting the examinations
of all new applicants.
Muriel Osterhout, Jeonne Long, Miss
Agnes Amis -Faculty Adviser, Lencre
Tinglo, Virginia Boyer,
NDER the direction of
Mr. Walter, the Sci-
ence Club has had a par-
ticularly interesting year.
Besides many other en-
joyable trips, the group
has had excursions to the
Hayden Planetarium and
the Museum of Natural
Meeting every Wednes-
day afternoon, the mem-
bers study many outside
branches of science. They
prepare their own slides
and Work extensively
With the microscopes. The
club offers an excellent
opportunity for scientifi-
cally minded students to
explore the more advanced
Scoteci: Torn Wcilsli, Albert Molony,
Russell Bowman, Robert Niultord, lolin
srnitli, Roger l-lubbell, French Strotlier
Standing: Doon Brown, Poul Gillen,
Fred Reimer, Clork Rodnion, Mr. Mur-
ro. Wolt- F i'tx Ad i l K
, er oct , vser, .oc
Ellison, Charles Ellis, Harold Penning-
HE Stamp Club, which
Was founded in l93l by
a small group interested
in stamps, is now one of
the oldest clubs in the
school. For many years it
was under the able direc-
tion of Mrs. Thyng, and it
has since been taken over
by Mr. Riley.
The members are plan-
ning to present an elabor-
ate display of their com-
bined collections in a
hope of reaching more
people and thus finding
many new members.
This, one of the most in-
teresting and outstanding
of hobbies, has certainly
acquired a zealous follow-
ing here in Cherry Valley.
Seated: Robert Byrne, Gustav Swain-
son-President, Joseph Byrne, Jack
Hake, Standing: Edward Smith, William
Hoffman, Albert Molony, Russell Bow--
man, Robert Mulford, Mr James Riley
-- Faculty Adviser, Thomas Burns,
" U, Du, liegst mir im
I-lerzen" is the song
that is heard every Fri-
day at noon as the Ger-
man Club holds its Week-
ly meeting in the cafe-
teria. ln its third year of
existence, the club has
added to its regular Week-
ly afternoon meeting this
Throughout the hour the
members are allowed to
speak only German.
Besides being a lot of
fun, these noon meetings
give the members an ex-
cellent opportunity to fa-
miliarize themselves With
the everyday conversa-
tional language of the
Seated: William Clark, Constance
Mason, Nea l-lerrmann, Miss Finken-
tholilfoculty Adviser, Dean Brown,
Charles Ellis, Eric Doorly. Standing:
Mary Dillrneier, Margaret Murphy,
Doris Creifelds, Robert Brown, Zim-
merman l-lugus, Remsen Behrer, Michael
Piel, Robert Brauns, Lynn Marion,
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Flrst row lbottornl: Roy Hothan--Assistant Manager, William Ptlugfelder, Drury Nimrnich, Dudley Cornell, Walter
Gallagher, Warren Carpenter, John Burkholder, Harold Emlson, Rodney Avenlus, Robert Studwell, John McKinney.
Second rowi Char'es Ellis-Assistant Manager, Edward Slnge, Richard Eschrnann, Michael Piel, Richard Greer,
Edward Murphy, Palmer Hewlett-Co-Captain, Robert Nimrnich-Ca-Captain, Walter Hewitt, Victor Gueloa, Ed
Guelpa, Bud Peto, William Carrg'l'ralner. Third row: John Carter--Manager, David Maclxlarnaro, Jerry Raskopf,
Peter Hubbell, George West, Bert Luther, Bob Brauns, Peyton Ennis, Ned Herrmann, Ralph Healy, Donald Byrne,
Wllllarn Norcross, Mr, Alian Douglass-Coach.
HE graduation of last year's all-senior team left the outlook for
the l937 season very dark. Among those who appeared when
the first practice was called were only eight letter-men. Three of
them, Co-captain Palmer Hewlett, Bud Peto, and Bob Brauns, had
played the full season of lf-336. The remaining five, Co-captain
Bob Nimmich, Walter Hewitt, Iohn Burkholder, lohn Aldworth, and
David MacNamara, had had only part-time service. The rest of
the squad consisted of last year's scrubs and the sophomore
The team's record was one victory, three ties, and three defeats.
Despite the fact that this was the second team in the history of the
school to fail to Win at least half of its games, the team did show
signs of good football, making up for lack of Weight by an aggrese
sive fighting spirit.
WOODMERE-The first game of the season was one of the
games in which the team displayed their ability. Although run-
ning up fourteen first downs to Woodmere's one, Garden City
could not score. ln the third quarter our team drove to the oppof
nent's one-yard line but could not put the ball over. The game
ROSLYN-Opposed by a stubborn Roslyn defense, the Maroon
and Gray eleven was again held to a UeO tie. The game was a
seeesaw battle, which ended with Garden City desperately trying
to score on a last-minute drive.
MANHASSET-ln the third game of the season, the Douglas
men met an undefeated Manhasset eleven. Manhasset put over
two quick touchdowns in the first half, but in the second half the
play was dominated by the Maroon team. l'Ed" Murphy scored
Garden City's first touchdown which came as a result of a sus-
tained drive of thirty yards. This game was one example of glory
in defeat. The final score was i2-7.
OYSTER BAYfDisplaying their strongest attack of the season,
the home team gained their first victory. The initial score came
early in the first quarter. Recovering a fumbled punt on the visitors'
twenty-yard line, Garden City quickly scored on a short pass from
Carpenter to Brauns. The second score came in the third quarter
when, taking a poor punt, the Maroon gridders drove to a touch-
down with Carpenter carrying the ball over. The score was l3-O.
EAST lftOCKAWAYfPlaying one of the worst exhibitions of
football ever put on by a Garden City team, the home gridders
were held to a E5-6 tie. Entering the game highly overconfident,
they quickly scored a touchdown on a pass from Carpenter to
Brauns and then proceeded to spend the rest of the afternoon
resting, while a hard-fighting East Rockaway eleven pushed them
all over the field.
FARMINGDZ-XLEwDespite a victory rally and a large turnout,
Garden City was smothered by the high-geared attack of the
Suffolk County champions. The less said about the game the bet-
ter, for the 'll:'armers" inflicted on our squad the worst defeat ever
suffered at their hands, 26-9.
MEPHAM-Playing the last game of the season on a sloppy
field, the Maroon and Gray gamely fought a strong Mepham
eleven, ending up on the short end of a l3fU score. Although the
Douglass men stopped their ground offense, they were unable to
check their aerial attack.
The brilliant playing of Co-captains Elect Bob Brauns and Bert
Luther, plus the fine showing of many sophomores, gives great
hope for a more successful football team next year.
First raw tseatedlz Joseph O'Brien, William Ward, Arthur Kindt, James Stoll, Clay Mears, Kenneth Matfelt, John
McKinney, Grant Peacock, Raymond Alexander, William Ennis, William Bowdren, Jack Cauchois, William Carr' -
Trainer. Second row: Andrew Raskoof, AI Robinson, George Hagerty, Julian Carr, Joseph Spacey, James Donahue,
Bruce Bothwell, Frank Ketchum, Robert Behrer, Remsen Behrer. Third row: Mr. James Steen-Coach, Dudley Whitney
--Manager, Dean Anderson, Henry MacDonald, Frederick Reimer, Richard Behrer, Robert Ketchum, Dayid Moore,
Joseph Farr, Gary Alderton, Ted Hinds, Mac Filson, Frank Krall, Thomas Reiger, George Petheran, Richard Grant,
Ferdinand Masuta, Roderick Alderton, Herbert Watson, Rudolph Pelican-Manager,
I-HS year the soccer team succeeded in achieving the finest
record of any team in the history of Garden City High School.
Rated second in the whole of Nassau County, the boys swept
through their season with a record of nine victories, one tie, and
two losses. Both of these losses were made to Sea Cliff, the present
Nassau County champion and proud possessor of a twenty-eight
game winning streak.
Although greatly handicapped by the loss of many letter men,
the team showed an abundance of spirited enthusiasm. They cer-
tainly made a fine showing against the tough schedule which
faced them. The team showed a marked and steady improvement
as the season progressed. The enviable record was largely due
to the efforts of Bob Behrer whose talented toe booted home a
large percentage of the goals.
At the beginning of the season the outlook was not very bright
because it was expected that the players lacked much of the
scoring punch of last year's team. All these fears proved to be
groundless, however, as the home boys showed that they had a
swift and accurate attack.
WOODMEREfln their debut the Maroon team alleviated any
fears for their ability, as they rolled up a score of 3-l. Frank Krall
was responsible for all of the goals. The game was not very ex-
citing, but the home team gave the first evidences of their quality.
BALDWlN-fAll the confidence gained through their first game
I 62 l
melted away when a relatively weak Baldwin team held our boys
down to one lone score. The team had not yet achieved the polish
and precision which had marked the soccer teams of previous
years. The score was l-U.
NEW YORK AGGTES--Garden City again managed to eke out
a slim victory over their traditional rival, the New York Agricul-
tural College. The game was far too evenly balanced for the high
hopes of Mr. Steen. The potential scoring power of the team, how-
ever, was evident in this game as the boys won 2-l.
POLY PREP-Rated as the underdogs in this contest, the Maroon
and Gray battled to a l-U victory. lt was in this game that Garden
City began to show aspirations for the county title. Marked by
the excellent play of Bob Behrer, acting captain, the game was a
close and furious struggle.
NEW YORK AGGIES-ln this return match, the soaring spirits
of our players were momentarily shattered as the teams fought to
a tie, l-l. ln a murky drizzle and a muddy field the home team
worked furiously to make that extra score, keeping the ball deep
in the Aggies' territory, but
a stiff defense and a soggy ball
rendered accurate shooting im-
SEA CLIFF-With a record of
three years without a defeat,
the Nassau County champions
struck swiftly and smoothly
through Garden City's defense
to win 2-l. This intense battle
ended all Maroon and Gray
hopes for a perfect season. ln
the return game, the cham-
pions further evidenced their
superiority as they rolled over
the home team by a score of
The last four games of the
season, including those of Bald-
win, Woodmere, Horace Mann
,and South Side, were easy
triumphs for the Maroon soccer
team. The boys Wound up their
season in a Whirlwind of drive
and spirit, crushing all comers
in a grand finale. Their record
is certainly a fitting tribute to
their coach, Mr. Iames Steen.
N THE first important game of the schedule, the basketball team
showed its prowess. Visitors on the Hempstead High School
court, our players battled their way through to a well-earned vic-
tory. Scoring suddenly, they amassed a five-point lead. The pace
was fast and furious as our traditional rivals struggled to even up
accounts. Although the score was tied for a brief moment in the
final quarter, the Maroon quintet managed to flip the deciding
point through the hoop. With the same decisive directness the
team swept through the rest of its early games, aided by the
accurate shooting of the newcomers Filson and Luther.
The decisive victories over Sea Cliff, Brooklyn Friends and
others brought a fervor of excitement to the school. lt seemed as
though, after years of mediocrity, Garden City had at last come
through with a smooth working aggregation. Though handi-
capped by the loss of several of last year's stars, the team looked
as if it were in top shape with a stubborn defense and a speedy
The team, however, couldn't keep up the terrific pace. Injuries,
fouls and overconfidence caused the loss of several close games,
most of them decided in extra periods. The breaks seemed to be
against the home team as they faltered toward mid-season. Nev-
ertheless, they plugged doggedly through the rest of the season.
ln spite of a disappointing finish, the squad turned in the best
record of any basketball team in the history of the school. Al-
though losing to some of the larger schools such as Sewanhaka,
Port Washington and Stony Brook, the boys managed to score
more victories than defeats.
The prospects for next year are indeed excellent. High scorers
Filson and Luther will again be in the line-up, as will lanky Ennis
with Krall and Mitchell. The loss of three regulars will hardly be
felt since the undergrads have seen a great deal of service.
Mr. J. Noel Corbridge-Coach, Bud Peto, Lawrence Munson, Bert Luther, Peyton Ennis, Moc Filson, Fronk Kroll,
LeGronde Lowrance, Frank Newman-Manager.
First Row lbottoml: Walter Gallagher, Gerard Schletter, Franklyn Ketchum, Gary Alderton, Robert Behrer, Warren
Carpenter, Gordon Heaton, Edward Guelpa, Bert Luther. Second Row: Robert Studwell, Robert Banta, John Donahue,
Rodney Ayenius, Robert Reeves, Robert Gillespie, Richard Clark, Murray Heaton, Third Row: Mr, John .Steinberg-
Coach, Lyn Marion-Manager, Richard Behrer, Alan Robinson, Peyton Ennis, John Edwards, Donald Fischer, John
Lamme, George Benze, Donald McNeill, Mr, Rhaad-Coach
LTHOUGH not as outstanding as teams of previous years, the
baseball team had a fairly successful season last year.
Marked by brilliant flashes of snappy playing and equally bril-
liant flashes of poor playing, the season ended with Garden City
breaking just about even. Lloyd Bowne's one-hit game, Le Law-
rance's homer with bases loaded, and Bob Behrer's record of two
home runs and a triple in his first game were highlights of the
season. While the boys lost several close battles with Hempstead,
Sewanhaka and Chaminade, they scored victories over Sea Cliff,
Roslyn, Locust Valley and others.
This spring about forty candidates turned out on the first day
of practice. lt was a difficult task for Coaches Rhoad and Stein-
berg to weed the squad down. With a formidable schedule ahead
of them, including games with Malverne, Sewanhaka, Freeport,
Roslyn and Locust Valley, the boys are settling down to the seri-
ous and steady grind of practice.
As the team began to get organized it was obvious just how
much such players as "Red" Hanly, Lloyd Bowne, Ken Feidler,
and Warren Cagney would be missed. Three of them were
pitchers. The infield is well under control, with the veterans
Heaton, Carpenter, Behrer and Alderton whipping the ball around
in peppy fashion. The outfield situation looks fairly promising,
but the pitching outlook, seriously weakened by graduation, is
doubtful. Everything depends on Behrer, Ennis and Cfuelpa. lf
they come through, Garden City is due for one of the best sea-
sons in her baseball history.
First row lseatedt: Edward Swanson, Victor Giielpa, William Thomas, Frank Krall, David Moore, Benton Hamilton,
James Ellison, Shepard Nash. Second row: Ted Barnes, Robert Barnes, Frank Newman, Mac Filson, Edward Murphy,
Dudley Cornell, Roy Fiaeroa, Wiliiarn Norcross Third row: Mr Alan Douglas---Coach, Edward Sinq'e, Fred Reimer,
William Aldxiorth, Michael Piet, Warren Earl, Edward Kries, Mr Jann Horton-Coach.
lNCE the merging ot our school into a high school, track has
been a sport that has held the attention ol the student body
Our first track season was composed ot events scheduled with
non-letter men ot Freeport, Mineola, and Poly Prep. Last year, the
third track team in the history ot the school had great success.
The able leadership ot Bothwell, Seaman, and Price, supple-
mented by Krall at broad jump and Ed Murphy in the sprints, led
the team to a victorious year.
This year's team, although having lost many members through
graduation, has already shown strength under the scrutinizing
Douglas eye. Many ot the veterans ot last year are with us again
and with the aid ot several surprising new candidates, they hope
to uphold and substantiate last year's records. The veterans,
Murphy, Nimmich, and Krall, will hold down the sprints with the
aid of a new discovery, lack Ellison. Vic Guelpa will attempt the
ditticult task of filling Bothwell's shoes in the 440. Another bright
spot of this year should be the distance events. The elongated
Filson, a newcomer, is a promising record man along with several
other hall-milers. Bill Thomas, Newman, and Moore along with
some promising juniors and sophomores, are expected to lead the
Long lsland milers.
Captain Krall, Mangles, and Reimer are our hopes at high jump,
while Murphy and Nimmich will score at broad jump. These
events, along with the shot-put and pole vault, will bring victory
to Garden City High.
S THE fourth lacrosse team in the history of our school swings
into action, students in the school begin to realize how rapid
has been its growth. The increasing popularity of lacrosse is evi-
denced by the fact that more and more candidates are flocking
to join the squad in the early spring.
Because of inexperience the team has not made a very impres-
sive showing in the past. Although this year's team is seriously
handicapped by the loss of many stalwart players such as Frank
Hall, Stan lohnson, Al Price, Bleaker Seaman, Earl Studwell and
Paul Rieger, nevertheless, with the experience gained last year
and with the promising material, the team should have the best
season that it has ever had. Peto, Merrill, Hewlett, Carr, Dame,
Shirreffs and Aldworth, as veterans of last season, and Biggs,
Ackerman, Clark and last year's peppy l.V. team should lead the
lacrosse team to a fine season.
Facing a tough schedule of twelve contests with outstanding
teams in the East, compared to a six-game schedule last year, the
team has proved conclusively that lacrosse has assumed the role
of a major sport here in Garden City. Some of these games entail
long trips upstate which require an all-day journey in a school
bus. Whether it will command an even larger and more enthu-
siastic following as it has this year is a question which cannot
be answered. What can be answered, however, is that lacrosse
history has been permanently written into the a-1nals of Garden
City High School.
Kneeling: Thomas Rieger, Peter l-lubbe'l, William Clark, Mazel Merrill, Edward Biggs, Julian Carr, Ravrnowd Acker-
man, Robert Buck, Richard Grant, George Murdock, Standing: Mr. Steen-Coach, Benton Hamilton, Kenneth Erken
Brock, David MacNamara, Rav Lamme, Robert Wriant, Palmer Hewlett, Wiliam Aldwortn, Rooert Dame, James
Murphy, Gerald Dennehy, Wiliiam Tierney, Joseph Foenr, Donald McKibbin--Manager
lTHOUT a crew of
ers, the football games,
and to a lesser degree the
basketball and baseball
games, would be sorry at-
fairs. With Charlie l-lall
taking over his brothers
place as head, the squad
has been quite successful
in marshaling the vocal
attacks at our athletic con-
tests. The cheers led by
this group have undoubt-
edly urged the Maroon
and Gray teams to greater
ettort. ln the past they
have played a great part
in the success ot our ath-
letic teams, they will con-
tinue to do so in the future.
Kneeling: Ruth Partrick, Richard
Mathers, Charles Hall, Mignonne
Caticnois leon Eichel Standing: Caro!
Hanly, Clifford Cole.
new team has seized
the center of attention of
the whole school-the ritle
team. Losing only one of
last year's members, the
squad swept through the
winter with a remarkable
record. The boys were not
content to tie the Nassau
County record of 495 out
ot 500, but they estab-
lished a new and almost
perfect one of 499 out of
500. The school is cer-
tainly proud of the expert
marksmen on the rifle
Special credit goes to
Paul Gillen, seventh-ranlo
ing junior ritleman in the
Crouching: Mr. Alan Douglas-Coach,
John Blake, George Hagerty. Standing:
Peter Hubbell, Nick Bothwell, Paul
Gillen, John Smith, Henry MacDonald,
Ray Alexander, Frederick Reuter,
HE tennis team, skill-
fully guided by Mr.
Corbridge, is looking for-
ward to an even more suc-
cessful season than last
year's. There are more
matches scheduled than
there were last year and,
having lost only one mem-
ber ot last years team,
the boys should come
through with tlying colors.
Most of the matches will
be played away, due to
the lack ot facilities. They
will play some of the out-
standing teams on the
island, such as: Great
Neck, Hempstead, Stony
Brook, Roslyn, Sewanha-
ka, South Side, Port Wash-
ington and Freeport.
Jerry Raskobf, Robert Boger, Rlchard
Mallcn, Robert Martin, Lawrence MLAU-
son, Bruce Bothwell Manaaer and
Captaln, Jack Cauchols, Robert Mit-
chell, Mr. J. Noel Corbrrdge -Coach
HE wrestling team has
made a remarkable ad-
vance over last year.
Though still a new sport
in the school, it has be-
come more and more pop-
That the boys only won
two meets is no indication
of their true quality. Al-
though handicapped by
the injury to Captain
Howie Lawrance, and
also by the tact that sev-
eral weight classes were
they did great work. Their
fine showing is undoubt-
edly clue to the work ot
Coach Steinberg and his
assistants, Mr. Horton and
Seated Richard Behrer, Richard Mal-
lon, Robert Reeves, Richard Grant,
Raaer Hubbell, Charles Moline. Stand-
lna: Mr. John Stelnbero-Coach, Ben-
ton Hamilton, James Donahue, Howard
Lawrance--Captain, Edward Blogs
BOYS' TENNIS TEAM
Mrs. Tnyng -Maroon Sponsor, Anne Davis, Caroline Slutter, Mary Proctor, Helen Connors, Margaret Butler, Betty
Zobrlskle, Betty Kimball, Borboro Bixler, Miss Snyder--Faculty Adviser, Miss Hilker--Gray Sponsor.
GIRLS' ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
INCE its origin three years ago, the Girls' Athletic Association
has become the dominant factor in girls' athletics. The associa-
tion is divided into two societies-the Maroon and the Gray. Every
girl in the school automatically becomes a member of one or the
other of these. From each home room, representatives are elected
to the council. Also elected by popular vote are the main officers.
Acting as advisory members of the association are Miss Snyder,
Mrs. Thyng Csponsor of the Maroonsl, Miss Hilker lsponsor of the
Graysl, and the whole Physical Education Department. Meetings
are held on the first Tuesday of every month, reports of which are
brought to each room by its representative.
The importance of this organization to every girl in the school
cannot be underestimated. lt has complete control over the whole
athletic program. Since every girl is required to engage in some
sport after school hours, it affects every girl in the Whole school.
A great stimulus to girls' athletics was realized when this Athletic
Association was first formed.
The aims of the organization are best seen by quoting from its
constitution: 'lThe purpose of this organization shall be to en-
courage girls to participate in activities of the association, and to
promote a feeling of good will and sportsmanship."
More emphasis is being placed by the group on intersociety
competition than on regular varsity sports. They prefer the easy
and friendly rivalry between the Maroon and the Gray societies
to the rough and strenuous varsity program of outside games,
which often result in a "win at any cost" feeling rather than one
of square play. ln every sport, from hockey to ping-pong, the two
opposing camps are struggling to establish their supremacy. This
is a progressive trend in athletic development. As such, Garden
City can afford to be proud of the work that is being carried on in
OCKEY was first introduced to Garden City School about
twelve years ago. At that time the school had only eight
grades and did not have a team representative of the whole school.
lt was barely five years ago that the first varsity hockey team was
organized to play against other schools. Since that time the
progress of the sport at Garden City has been steady.
This past season each of the two teams played four games. The
first team won one, tied one, and lost two with the following
scores: Manhasset l, Garden City lg Great Neck 3, Garden City lg
St. Mary's 3, Garden City lg Locust Valley Friends l, Garden
City 3. The second team won two games, tied one, and lost one.
At first glance this wouldn't seem to be a very successful sea-
son. But the individual scores don't tell the whole story. The fact
that the games were well played and were contested every inch
of the way, is itself a fitting tribute to the spirit and ability of the
team. Although losing several stars by graduation, the team
should be very successful next year with the promising material
This year at the annual hockey tournament held at Adelphi
College, Helene Hummel, who plays center halfback, placed in
the semifinals. This was quite an honor since girls from all parts
of Long Island participated.
The hockey season was closed by All-Star Day. On this day
every girl who played hockey during the season was given a
chance to display her ability. Two all-star teams were selected
as a result of the games, one Maroon and one Gray, whose mem-
bers were announced at the tea which followed. At this time, the
banner of the team winning the most games throughout the sea-
son Was hung in the main hall as an emblem of victory. The
Grays were again fortunate in keeping their banner up this year.
Seatedi Jean Stone, Constance Hacren, Muriel Schwab, Ann Evers, Mary Proctor, Margaret Butler, Non Ward, Ruth
l-legeman, Jane Snyder, AllC9 Atwood, Helene Rurnrnel Standing' Keatha Erken Brock, Betty Kimball, Betty Zabriskle,
Marion Carter, Lorraine Robinson, He'en Connors, Fairlie MacAlllster, Ann Allison, Carol Hanly, Shirley Snyder,
Doretny Ayers, Ethel l-lagoplan, Betty Gormley, Nancy Halstead.
l 71 J
HE basketball team had an even record for the season, Win-
ning eight, tying two and losing eight games. The girls had a
difficult schedule, facing such teams as Amityville, Manhasset,
St. Mary's, Great Neck and Hempstead.
Although heretofore exerting a superiority over our local rival,
St. Mary's, this year the team fell down. With a large and excited
cheering section with them, the opponents battled through to a
On the whole it can be said that the Maroon and Gray reserve
teams made a better showing than the first team. This fact is un-
doubtedly due to the progressive athletic education which the
girls enjoy here at the Garden City High School. This system
doesnt place undue emphasis on the varsity teams, thus giving
each girl a fair trial. Where other schools concentrated their attenv
tion on the first string, our school worked on the third and fourth
This last season saw fierce competition between the Maroon
and the Gray societies. When the whistle ended the final game of
the season, the Maroons had amassed a total of twenty-four
points while the Grays garnered only eighteen. The closeness of
the score tells clearly the course of the contests.
At the end of the season, as is the custom in girls' athletics in
the school, the Maroons and the Grays all united in the all-star
rally. At this massed celebration, the Maroon banner was proudly
hung in the hall, replacing the Gray banner. The all-star basket'
ball team was then chosen by a committee of judges.
Seated: Dorothy Lawlor, Jane Keats, Barbara Blxler, Keathc Erkerv Brock, Betty Zabriskie, Jean Wells, Bettx Kim-
ball. Standing. Patricia O'Neil, Eieanor Lemcke, Constance Haaren, Jean Stone, Alice Atwood
Kneeling: Margaret Butler, Patricia O'Neil, Barbara Laing, Joan Bixler, Jean Stone, Betty Vanderbilt Madellnt
Hamilton, Jane Keats, Alice Atwood, Nancy Halstead Standing: Nan Ward, Betty Zabriskie, Man Proctor Connie
Haaren, Dorothy Lavslor, Betty Kimball, Caro! Hanly, Jane Snyder, Mardie Zatinsk e
ACROSSE is quite a recent addition to the list of girls' athletic
teams. lt was only a few years ago that this sport first came to
Garden City. ln those few years it has acquired an enthusiastic
and numerous following.
Partly because few other schools have teams, and partly be-
cause there was more interest in intersociety games, there were
only two outside games played last year. These two games were
played against St. Marys and Locust Valley Friends.
The traditional rivalry between the two school societies was
well shown in this sport. Last season the Maroons and the Grays
engaged in spirited and enthusiastic competition. With each side
having four teams in action, it can readily be seen that it was an
earnest struggle. At the end of the season the Maroons emerged
victorious with a record of seven wins to only three defeats.
Cherry Valley has had considerable recognition in the annual
national tournaments at Riverdale. The pick of lacrosse players
from a large number of schools in the country are sent to this
meeting. Against this expert competition many girls from Garden
City have attained places on the National School Girls' team or
on one of the reserve teams.
Plans for the spring season include, besides more outside games,
a gala play day in which four teams will compete. Great interest
in this coming event is being shown by all the lacrosse players.
High hopes are held for the future of this rigorous and strenuous
ENNIS began in l935
with a mere handful of
girls. Now, in l938, it has
grown to be one of the
most popular sports in
Garden City, with about
thirty girls playing twice
This year the girls have
a hard schedule ahead of
them, including matches
with Manhasset, Hempv
stead, Locust Valley
Friends and St. Marys.
The team looks forward
to a very successful sea-
son with the aid of Bar-
bara Bixler, present cham-
pion of Nassau County
and ranking player in the
Virginia Boyer, Muriel Osterhout, El-
eonor Lerncke, Jacqueline Polden, Mary
Erie uist Borboro Bixler J n Wells,
q , P , eo
Joan Elchel, Jeonne Long,
' HE student coach plays
a very pertinent part in
girls' athletics in Cherry
Valley. Any girl interested
in coaching and teaching
is eligible to become a
student coach. Once at-
taining that rank she must
not only spend two after-
noons a week instructing
the younger girls in some
particular sport, but she
rnust read up on it and
learn the rules carefully.
At the end of the season
the instructor must pass
a written examination be-
fore receiving the coveted
student coach badge.
Elftlng' Morgcret Butler, Rtttn Porlrlck,
Dons Lelwnwcn, Dot Lawlor, Snlrley
Grondemon, Jane Colcogno, Kootha
Erlfen Brock Standing' Olve Greer,
E'ooncr Lcmcke, Lenore TWTQKE, Murlel
Csternout, Betty Zobrnskle, Betty Kum-
boll, lcon Wells, Shirley Snyder
HCHERY has become
an integral part of
girls' athletics in our
school. One afternoon a
week is all that is re-
quired, but enthusiasm
runs so high that one can
often see a group shoot-
ing at the well-Worn tar-
get after school.
Although one outside
match has been played,
the keenest interest is
manifested in the inter-
society combats. Early in
the spring the Maroons
and the Grays start plug-
ging the bu1l's-eye, each
society working eagerly
to amass the larger total
at the end of the season.
Seated: Louise Scnleher, Isabelle Toy-
lor, Bernadette Barrett, Standing.
Dorotliv Nlcoll, Florence Earle
WO years ago fencing
was first introduced to
Cherry Valley. At that
time twenty girls eagerly
enlisted in the new sport.
They did not find it a var-
sity sport, but rather an
activity in which they
could individually test
their prowess on each
Under the kindly teach-
ing of Professor Cabijos,
the girls have been work-
ing particularly hard this
year. Although they en-
countered a little difficulty
in acquiring the correct
form, they have prog-
ressed very rapidly, the
clatter and clang of the
foils having become a fa-
miliar sound in the gym.
Fencing: Dolores LaVoy, Mr, Cobijos -
Instructor Watching. Ann Ritter, Ade-
lolde Wilson, Alice Sylvester, Janet
Kenny, Ann Edwards.
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After Graduation- hat?
TO HELP YOU ACHIEVE
YOUR AIM IN LIFE
three things are necessary:
1. MENTAL DEVELOPMENT
2. TECHNICAL KNOWLEDGE
3. GOOD TRAINING
MISS ZWERIN'S SECRETARIAL STUDIO
250 Fulton Avenue Hempstead, L. I.
where you can acquire intensive instruction
in Business Training. Our Free
Employment Department assists
graduates in securing fine
THE SELECT SCHOOL FOR THE SELECT STUDENT
and ask for Booklet "Planning Your Future"
Inquire about our Summer Courses
In grateful apprecz'az'z'on for the .vplendzd
co-operation and help from the Men'5
A5socz'atz'on of Garden City Schools
Wz'th Pleasant Memorz'e5 of flze
ana' Bef! Wzkhes for Happy Dayx
hz the Future
Tel. Hemp. 5323
F. E. H. MOTORS, INC.
General Auto Repairs
VVM. P. FLYNN PAUL F. SVVETT, JR.
ROY E. HOUGHTON
226 Main Street, Hempstead, N. Y.
Tel. Hempstead 2708
Deliveries-8:30, 10:30 a.m. and 2, 4 p.m
Qualify fllrals at ,4ttrm'tifve Privfs
EDDIE'S MEAT MARKET
Prime Meats--Phila. Poultry
315 Main Street Hempstead, L. I.
"Quality and Sz'r-viv0"
Garden City Hand Laundry
South Nassau Boulevard
BEE LINE Inc
FOR ALL OCCASIONS
Phone R V C 1100
HUBBELL 8z KLAPPER
63 Hilton Avenue
Tel. G. G. 4898 Garden City, N. Y
INSURANCE OF ALL KINDS
lnsuring through us means prompter settlements
and immediate, personal service in event of loss.
HUBBELL, KLAPPER 8: HUBBELL
65 Hilton Avenue
Tel. G. C.. 1180 Garden ity, N. Y
f REAL ESTATE
We specialize in properties in Garden City
Fine Plumbing Fixtures
UNIVERSAL GAS RANGES
SYVIRLING-HEAT OIL BURNERS
Roslyn Road at Second Street Mineola, N. Y.
l A '
RNELLS MEN's SH
"Correct Dress for Men"
L. G. BALFOUR COMPANY
Diplomas, Cups, llledals, Trophies
jeweler to the Senior Class of
Garden City High School
W. G. PFORR
Bayside, Long Island, N. Y.
262 Fulton Ave. Hempstead, N. Y.
Flofwerx-by-Wire Phone 3553
ADAM 85 SCHOTT
296 Fulton Ave. Hempstead, N. Y.
Member F. T. D.
GARDEN CITY GARAGE
SALES AND SERVICE
Guaranteed Used Cars
Tel. Garden City 9400
If 86 l
Garden City 762
WILLIAM A. LAWLOR
GARDEN CITY and LONG IS
Real Estate Imuranfe
160 Seventh St. Garden City, L. I.
THE NEW SHOE STORE
EST. 1 910
RED CROSS SHOES
Hempstead 8: Freeport
PRIVATE PARKING SPACE
has bei-e been made to eembiae
beauty with utility. This is tbe i-ear
of tbe Faii-ebild Cbapel seen fi-em tbe area
wbieb is reserved fm- tbe eai-a of em- elientele.
F AIRCHILD SGNS, me.
Franklin Avenue al: 12th Street
Orvinv T. Cronle, fwanngvr
FLUSIIING BROOKLYN JK 1AlCx
16 YEARS IN HEMPSTEAD
Phone: Hempstead 521 Cold Storage
M. BREWER 8L CO., Inc.
Phone: Garden City 207
LOUIS P. ANZIANO
FURRIERS PLUMBING AND HEATING
MAIN AND JACKSON STREET
HEMPSTEAD 544 Franklin Avenue Garden City, N. Y.
Phone: Garden City I3I2
HOUSE FURNISHINGS -Z-
GEORGE C. ASHBY
HARDWARE -:- SPORTING GOODS
DRIVER POWVER TOOLS
We invite you to see our workshop
Cor. MAIN 81 SECOND STREET
MINEOLA, N. Y.
Phonesf 994, 995, 996
B. LLOYD KLEINFELDER
MEATS I SEAFOOD
FRUITS :Sz VEGETABLES
104 Seventh Street Garden City, . Y.
Phone: Garden City 2714
30 Nassau Boulevard
BREAD, PIES 8z PASTRIES
Garden City South Long Island
VVe have served Garden City for
178A Seventh Street
14A South Nassau Boulevard
A. L. FRANK'S, Inc.
MODERN MEN'S sl BOYS' SHOP
15-17 Main St., Hempstead, N. Y.
"The .vtyle fvntfr for man and boys"
. B RI DG
A Practical and Pleasing
To play BRIDGE rs-
really a social necesxify
AUTOBRIDGE PROVIDES A
Editfd Izy ELY CULBERTSON
:Irrungzd lly E. A. MASON
THE YOUNG FOLKS PVILL LEARN
,UORE IN ONE HOUR IVITH
AUTOBR I DGE
THAN FROIU ILIONTHS OF PLAYING
IVITH PARENTS ,IND FRIENDS
Sold by Most Good Stores
380 SECOND AVENUE - NEVV YORK, N. Y.
D- VALLE Streets
CUSTONI TAILOR 184 Seventh Street
Formerly of Fifth Ave. Garden CIW, N- Y-
Suits Made to Order l The Exclusive Shop for Father and Son
Dresses Made to Order and Ready Made 1 ,
147 Seventh Street Garden Cityv N- Y' Manhattan Shirts, Knox Hats and Other
G. C. 9648 Nationally Known Products
APEDA PORTRAITS ARE PORTRAITS
Finished Carefully - Priced Moderately
All Seniors and Faculty nzernbers fzeho have been photographed
for the IQ38ll41fST may still order the following special combi-
.2 portraits, size 8" x 10" 'with
I portrait, size II" x 14", 38.00
Prices for other quantities or 0'I'j?'6t'6'I1l sizes furnished on request
Please send a fifty percent deposit with your order to
212 West 48th Street New York City
Your portrait receives the attention of at least eight persons
before leaving our Studio
- - f gcgrifiiex P-A---L
'i3'3f?'f5 We - iii
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T14 X XX X? .gil Wil, A, xi 'T-g I
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A N AND OLLIER AGAIN
N-fnaxx 4 p
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"N '-L'TV", J:'x'.
idw 'ii L 41 wi"
Repeated acceptance by discriminating Year
Book Boards has inspired and sustained the
Jahn Sn Oilier slogan that gathers increas-
ing significance with each succeeding year.
A15 The Cozmtr LQ? Press
YVC offer you thc Eicilities which are required to produce
outstanding publications, college zmuuzlls, house organs, and
periodicals similzu' to those illustratcd.
Boczulsc of thc c'xcc'llc1ic'c of workmzuiship :uid thc high
houors ziwurdcd our produvls iu opcu voulvsls it is suggcslcd
that you should avail yoiirscliioii 21 likc opporluuily to have
your priming and publishiug prohlcuis haudlcd by us.
THE COUNTRY LIFE PRESS ' GARDEN CITY - NEW YORK
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