Garden City High School - Mast Yearbook (Garden City, NY)
- Class of 1951
Page 1 of 122
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 122 of the 1951 volume:
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GARDEN CITY HIGH SCHOOL
GARDEN CITY, NEW YORK
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JEAN BEAUBIAN EDWARD CAAM
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N dedicating our yearbook to Mrs. Ralph Custer, we of the Class of
l95l wish to honor a person who gave unselfishly of her time and
personal interest to our class from our elementary school days through
most of our high school course. We loved Mrs. Custer for her cheerful
manner, her understanding, and her willingness to help us at all times.
Her recent death deprived us of a friend, but the memory of our associa-
tion with her will always be an inspiration.
E, the graduating class, will remember 1951 as our
last year in high school. To each of us something
dilterent will stand out-the dances, the football games,
those unforgettable source themes, the work we should have
done, the worry over graduation.
In the years ahead we may someday want a book that
will recall the many friends and acquaintances ot this year.
With this thought in mind, we present the 1951 Mast.
Not everything could be included-that would have been
impossible. But the highlights are here. It is our hope that
it will be these highlights which will make our memory ofthe
Garden City High School forever vivid.
FRANK R. WASSUNG
THOMAS B. LANGLEY
Principal LGT ll
NW .M Q
Agnes Amis Frank Angell Harriet Ankeny Margaret Arnold Roger Barber Lawrence Bergen
French Remedial Reading Social Studies Commercial Social Studies English Drama
Sylvia Carlton Maurice Colbert J. Noel Corbridge Jean Crabtree Robert Cunningham William Doar
English Social Studies Science Librarian Shop Music
Julia S. Donohue Jeanne C. Dunlop Esther Eaton Mary T. Fay Erwinmz I Wallace B. Graham
' ' '-01,
Mathematics French French School Nurse ""'M1:3himatics, n 'Q ' Mathematics 1
'X ' tmp
Alice Griswold Carl Grozan, Jr. Ella Hagedorn Amy Hilker John Horton Mary Jacobs
Mathematics Music English Guidance English Craft
Frances Jennings Louis B. Jensen Helen Johnston Ruth Kerr Warren King H. Allan Lacey
Latin Mathematics Physical Education English Physical Education Shop
Aileen Lyons Alice MacDonald Alexander MacNutt Mary Helen Mahar Charles Melton Edwerta Merrill
Social Studies Art Science Librarian Social Studies Science
l . .
'homas B. Miner Irma Montesano Clarence Nephew Margaret Nott John Orban, Jr. Daniel Perkins
Science Spanish Science Mathematics Science Music, German
Edna Plump Francis H. Rehman
Martha Schnaubelt Harriet Seaman
Social Studies Principal-in-Charge
Robert Richmond James T. Riley
Social Studies Latin
Carroll H. Smith D. Lorraine Smith
Physical Education Hygiene
Lloyd N. Sanford
A , U
Marie Soucaze lnez Spiers S. James Steen John Steinberg Harold Taylor
English English, Drama Physical Education Social Studies Mathematics
Marion Templeton Dolores Thompson Winfield Thompson Jessica Van Horson Murray Walters Phillip Wardner
Spanish Dental Hygiene Assistant Principal ' English Science English
John Warriner Kathryn Wass Milton Weiler John N. Willmott Elizabeth Willsey
English Guidance Art Art Director Crafts
Firsi row-E. Sealey, M.
Ccsellc, F. Dragon. Second
row-E. Osbohr, H. Bcllin,
W. March, A. Maurer.
Third row-S, Kerrigun, W.
Sharp, E. Mefrolis, F. Pul-
mer, J, Oriicelle.
Seafed-Miss Toplifl, Mrs.
Knapp, Mrs. Allen, Miss
HE school year of 1950-51 opened on Sep-
tember 7th, thus granting attendant students
the doubtful privilege of being present at one of
the earliest opening days in Gee Cee history.
The big day was duly heralded by editor Duhr-
ing's first issue of the Echo and one of Mr.
Langley's famous letters which have become a
Garden City institution.
There had been a few changes in room loca-
tion since the previous spring, and as a result,
students who were sick in the first weeks spent
quite a bit of time hunting for the medical room
which seemed to have turned into a girls' dor-
mitory during the summer. Of course the new
students, including our German exchange senior,
Hans Meinicke, were no more confused than
newcomers usually are, although Mike Steven-
son, a newcomer in November, pulled an original
one, when, in leaving a room after class, he
opened a door and plowed headlong into the
closet. We guess Mike has learned to find his
way around by now though.
Another new addition to the building was the
public address system, over which morning no-
tices were to be read. ln addition, the system
strengthened Mr. Thompson's control over de-
linquent students because now he could call
anywhere in the building for them. Also, the few
students arriving before homeroom period in the
morning found it quite pleasant to do those last
minute English compositions to the tune of "The
G. O. ticket sales began in that first month.
At its close the drive was S100 short of its
S2926 goal. Out of the six grades, a higher
percentage of freshmen bought G. O. tickets
than any other class, with the seniors second.
The football season began on September 23,
on this day and the following Saturday the
Troians took their only decisive losses of the sea-
son. A new group of performers was introduced
at this time, the Troianettes, who performed drill
exercises at all home football games and some
basketball games in the winter. After the Port
game, September 30, the sophomores inaugu-
rated our social season with the first dance of
An early and profitable lS8OO netl Senior
Bridge was held on October ll, ably managed
by Karen Wroldsen. The affair left the seniors
feeling quite wealthy and made it possible to
cancel class dues until the second semester. A
week later, all class treasuries swelled a little
more as the eighth grade led the school over
the top in the magazine drive.
On October 24, Garden City's parents made
their annual visit "back to school" and found
the student grind iust as confusing as ever. After
a musical sendoff by the chorus in the auditorium,
the parents stumbled through their classes to
meet all the whip-wielders, new and old, in Gee
Cee's school system.
With the coming of November, the tirst
Masquers' production rolled in. The play was
Junior Miss and Sistie Uudy Gravesl Sime,
Sharon lthat voicell Eister, and Janet lbored to
deathl Howe surely did it up fine. And close on
the heels of the play came the girls' yearly
chance to get their men. The Sadie Hawkins
Dance was held in both gyms on November 6th,
waltzing in the boys' gym, square dancing in the
No sooner had the school recovered from the
dance, than a new crisis presented itself. Our
earnest students discovered that first marking
period was over and nothing could be done
about it. After everyone had crawled out from
under his report cards, it was discovered that
there would be a long Thanksgiving weekend in
which to recuperate. Most of the kids needed
it, too, after that Thanksgiving Eve "Senior Sea-
November left us, finally, after two more im-
portant events had taken place. The first was
the publication of the Garden City High School
handbook, The Trojan Guide, which after a five-
year layoft, was finally brought up to date. The
second event was the success of our quartet, Tom
Duft, Frank Williams, Nick Johnson, and Kenny
Lee, who won a contest at Malverne and then
appeared on Paul Whiteman's television show
December started out on a hopeless note for
those seniors interested in going to college.
College Boards were held in Forest Hills, and
the Garden City contingent, resplendent in their
white "bucks," trooped in late, as usual.
On the l6th, most of the school turned out
to celebrate the beginning of Christmas vacation
at the Student Council Dance. Everyone enioyed
the visit from Ollie "Claus," who crowned Susie
Olmsted "Snow Queen," and had a wild time
tearing down the beautiful tinsel decorations.
Vacation passed all too quickly for the col-
lege-conscious seniors. They could hardly wait
for New Year's Eve, but January 2 came on much
too fast for all except "Cowboy" Crawford, who
was stranded by the army for two weeks while
on vacation in Hawaii. Poor boy!
Garden City's traditionally long ltwo daysl
skating season opened on December 28th, a red
letter day. All the ice enthusiasts brought out
their hockey sticks and heavy socks in anticipa-
tion ofthe days ahead. This was the first time a
hockey game was played at Hubbells' Pond at
night without lights. However, as has been said,
the skating season lasted only two days, and
then our springlike weather returned. KNeedless
to say, all springlike aspects disappeared three
weeks later with the advent of midyear exams.l
In the second week of January we learned
that we might have a new school and we were
to have a new law-and-order squad to replace
the dead but well-remembered hall squad. The
new school was a result of a village election to
pick a new school site. Unfortunately the pro-
posed building will not be ready for occupancy
by present Cherry Valley students.
Our new hall squad, dubbed the "Student
Citizenship Board," was made up of a select
group of students who roamed the halls demand-
ing passes from everyone and generally making
their presence felt. Soon after the inception of
this group numerous short-lived attempts were
made to strike back at this limiter of student rights.
Ash cans began disappearing like mad and one
homeroom took to piling its desks up in thc
center of the room.
With the coming of February, a rumor leaked
out to the effect that there were evil doings
going on in Room 31 every first period. Some-
one asserted that the senior creative writers
were writing! And not only that, they were writ-
ing, with the help of Mrs. Spiers, a play which
was to. be used as the P. T. A. show for l95l.
When a few more bits of information leaked out,
it was learned that the play was to be called
"The Party Line" and would be about a Russian
student in America.
The play came off as scheduled on the week-
end of March l6th and was a tremendous hit,
many scenes and songs from it were later pre-
sented in an exchange assembly at Port Wash-
ington. Cynthia "Josefa" Berk shared the lead
with Frank Williams in the production, which was
a great tribute not only to the writing skill but
also the imaginations of Mr. Warriner's students.
Credit should also be given to seniors Sue Black
and Tom Duft who wrote most ot the original
music in the show, to Mrs. Spiers, who directed
the production, and to Mr. Rehman, who directed
the orchestra and chorus and Mr. Doar, who
arranged all the music.
Along in the middle of March the seniors
were again forced to do some work due to the
advent of the source theme. "What's Your
Topic?" became the most frequently asked ques-
tion in all senior social studies classes, and it
was thought that the teachers overworked them-
selves in thinking up topics like "The Effect Upon
American lmport-Export Economy of the Sale of
Beaver Hats in Boston in the Year l873."
A big feature of the first half of March was
the eagerly awaited Student-Faculty game which
saw the "Barons," lntramural Champs, defeat the
faculty in a hard fought contest by a score of
March flew by rather quickly and that eagerly
awaited Easter vacation arrived on schedule on
the 22nd, Spring had been ushered in appropri-
ately on the 2lst with a snowstorm, but most of
the student body headed south during vacation
anyway, so hardly anyone missed Spring flowers
in Gee Cee on Easter Sunday.
A few of the seniors who went to Florida
neglected to return for the senior party on March
3lst, and thereby missed a beauty parade led
by such senior notables as Bob Custer, Teddy
Lord, Sue Black, and Dick Casey, to name but a
April arrived as expected on the first day of
that month, which fortunately fell on a Sunday,
so none of the teachers got Bromo Seltzer in
their inkwells. This month also saw the Spring
sports get under way in earnest because it was
stili a little cold, so a good deal of the early
training was done indoors.
With the coming of April, the seniors are now
beginning to realize that they have only two
more months to serve in the old jail, and so
everyone, with a twinge of nostalgia, is looking
back over the happy years spent at G. C. H. S.
and all the good times had here. The only con-
solation the seniors have in leaving is the hope
that they'll be remembered by classes in years
to come as a group who had a course to follow
and did so, brightening a few lives and having
a good time on the way.
MA ff, ""'0' QU'
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Senior Class Officers fbffylf
Charles Cooper ,
Wallace B. Graham
Tall and attractive . . . G. C.'s drum maiorette . . . noted for
her long hair . . . good dresser . . . veteran member of the
band . . . neat as a pin.
One of the best defensive centers in G. C. football history . . . U
mainstay of lacrosse team and all-scholasti
of the "Muggs". . . always manages to have a good time
c attack man . . . one I
Beauty plus brains . . .
MARGARET ALLEN .
member of Honor Society and competent
vice-president of Student Council . . . true friend . . . startling J
remarks at times . . ."Peggy."
Newcomer from Andrew Jackson High . . . pretty green eyes
. . . avid stamp collector and roller skater . . . true friend . . .
ardent Dodger fan . . ."Edith."
Co-captain of the football team . . . letterman in lacrosse . . .
popular . . . good all-around student . . . All-American build
. . . one of the "Zephyrs."
Happy-go-lucky . . . always smiling . . . a friendly word for
everyone . . . has a way with girls . . . one of G. C.'s bettert?J
drivers . . .one ofthe "Muggs". . ."Jud" or "Bob."
One of Scotland's favorite sons . . . a great friend with a real
sense of humor . . . transfer from Mepham
wrestler and second-baseman . . .
this year . . . a good
Tall, blond and handsome . . . always on the Honor Roll . . .
a real pal . . . a junior Fred Astaire . . . likes them gals . . . a
Lovely blond hair . . . member of Leaders' Club . . . always
laughing . . . sports enthusiast . . . pleasing, easy-going nature.
Newcomer from Brooklyn . . . another Babe Didrickson . . . al-
ways an the go . . . G. C.'s only Pitman student.
Likes to make models . . . has habit of saying what everyone
else is thinking . . . always drawing cars and planes . . . gun
and rad enthusiast . . ."LittIe Rounder."
Tall and amiable . . . letterman in baseball and basketball . . .
member of the stage crew . . . has a good word for everyone
. . . mild tempered . . . dependable . . ."Smiley."
Intelligent . . . treasurer of the G. A. A. and co-editor of Mast
. . . well liked . . . loves sports and is a whiz at badminton . . .
h d worker.
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AA jf 1 : MARJORIE BECKMAN
' Exuberant captain of the cheerleaders . . . forever dieting . . .
, . " friend to everyone . . . revived the Charleston . . . dynamic
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W' , " f , j!jL45,ji,M PETER BEHRENDT
If XXV' rv ' Camera enthusiast . . . quiet and easy-going . . . another one
, 4 V' -ffl , W of TayIor's trained monkeys . . . unassuming . . . interested in
AVAQ ' farming . . . cooperative . . ."Pete."
EFfervescent . . . lovely blond hair . . . Echo cartoonist . . .
thumb in every pie . . . President of N. Y. State Pilgrim's Fel-
Iowship . . . Masquers' secretary . . . Ink Spots Art Editor . . .
loves ice skating . . ."Sue."
Tall and attractive . . . lovely smile . . . quiet until you get to
know her . . . Honor Society member . . . dependable worker
. . . has interests at Kings Point.
Radiant blonde and the smile to match . .
remarks . . . unpredictable . . . personali
all. . . lives for the Navy . . .
. known for her witty
ty plus . . . liked by
Captain of the rifle team . . . bowling enthusiast . . . loves a
good joke . . . frien
dly . . . known for his skyscraper height
unpredictable . . ."Wal."
Vivacious brunette . . . weakness for scissors . . . be a driver
yet . . . always in a spin . . . Ioquacious . . . madness for hot
rods . . ."Mic."
Varsity soccer, wrestling, and baseball man . . . Honor Society
. . . co-editor of the Mast . . . known for his parties . . . runs
a tenant farm . . ."Tad" or "Tex,"
Tall, friendly , . . trackster . . . has an eye for the gals . .
deserted G. C. but c
Terrific personality . . . full ot pep . . .
ouldn't stay away . . . a true friend . .
ys has a pleasant smile.
circulation editor of
Echo . . . avid roller skater . . . ardent letter writer . . ."Flo."
Easy going . . . always smiling . . . good friend to have . . .
wonderful voice . . . lots of fun . . . good dresser . . . member
of Masquers Club . . ."Cinnie."
Red hair with temper to match . . . never without a drawback
. . . quiet until you get to know her . . . finally got that
license . . ."Cookie."
Avid letter writer . . . loves horses and is an excellent rider . . .
unpredictable . . .
loads of fun . . . true friend . . ."Blossom."
Popular with everyone . . . a true sportsman . . . football, bas-
ketball, and baseball letterman . . . devoted Giant fan . . . a
terrific sense of humor . . ."Dick."
Happy-go-lucky . . . hard worker . . . always in a flutter .
has she ever a talent with needles . . . amiable . . . where
there's a party there's "Sunny,"
Co-captain of the cross-country team . . . number one miler on q' QM
the track team . . . loves a good ioke and a good time . . . a 5
"careful" driver . . . top heaver on the "Colonels". . ."Birddog." X Q
A big man on the soccer team . . , ind
ulges in intramural bas-
ketball . . . participates in many school activities . . . senior
class president . . . one of the "M
uggs". . ."Coop."
Capable Senior Class treasurer . . . all-scholastic soccer player
. . . member of the "Zephyrs". . . mainstay of the stage crew
. . . headed for Princeton . . ."Jim."
S. TODD CORNELL
President of the Hunting and Fishing Club . . . loves the sport-
ing life . . . varsity tennis star . . . is known for his height . . .
scientifically inclined . . ."Ace."
Expressive blue eyes . . . always looking for a good time . . .
good natured . . . spends her summers at the beach . . . will
listen to your problems . . . a swell friend . . ."Ei."
Lacrosse enthusiast . . . avid bowling tan
. . . member of the '-
Masquers Club . . . mainstay of the "Muggs". . . full of fun
. . . unique sense of humor . . ."Bob" or "Cohen." A
Big tackle on the football team . . . likes anything to do with
horses . . . one of Taylor's true "Muggs". . . works hard . . .
always good-natured . . ."Al" or "Cowboy,"
Star varsity football,
Eftervescent . . . a big "hello" for everyone . . . has pastime
of mooching rides . . . a good friend . . . enioys ribbing with
a straight face . . . a "Mugg". . ."Dick."
Petite brunette . . . big blue eyes . . . sweet . . . good friend
. . . known for her giggle . . . passion for pale blue . . .
basketball, and lacrosse player . . . presi-
dent of Honor Society . . . trying to figure out what's going on
in Chem ll . . . plans to be a chemical engineer . . ."Bob."
CHRISTOPHER CROWELL A
Stalwart member of Perkins' Union . . . a friend to everyone
. . . his house in an informal meeting hall
. . . finalist in boxing
tournament. . . member of the stage crew . . ."Pancho."
Blonde curly hair and blue eyes . . . peaches and cream com-
plexion . . . very sweet . . . loyal friend . . . passion for the
Navy . . ."Suzie."
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Jr THOMAS ours
Musically talented . . . member of wrestling and golf teams . . .
main interests are girls and music . . . teller of tall stories . . .
will go places . . .i'Bull."
of Echo . . . president of Masquers Club
someone out of a tight spot . . . popular
. . sports a blue Hudson . . . bound to succeed . . ."Jack."
The class's claim to fame in politics . . . Foreign Policy Associa-
tion's chief supporter . . . famed G. C. composer and vocalist
. . . likes track and cross-country
Known for beautiful dark eyes . . . personality plus . . . devilish
. . . headed for nursing at Georgetown . . . swell friend . . .
G. C.'s baritone . . . always busy.
. . . Tom."
Beautiful smile and sweet personality . . . good natured and
easy going . . . lives for weekends . . . solves everyone's prob-
lems . . . excellent student . . ."Mu."
Known as "two-goal". . . ladies' mon . . . varsity soccer and
track man . . . friend to all . . . loyal and dependable . . . has
a mind of his own . . ."Ron."
Do anything on a dare . . . runs a taxi service . . . advice to
the lovelorn . . .
fickle. . . full of the devil . . ."Eddi."
Little, lovable and noisy . . . neat as a pin . . . fun to be with
, . . always on the telephone . . . blushes easily . . . everyone's
friend . . . good natured . . . known for her original expres-
sions . . . shy . . ."Cinnie."
Always seen with a smile . . . artistically inclined . . . editor of
Chontecler . . . talented member of Masquers . . . one of the
playwrights of the Whirligig show . . ."Dick."
Newcomer to G. C. from Minneapolis . . . loves dramatics . .
magnetic personality . . . expert at piano . . . enthusiastic . .
Handsome end on the varsity football team . . . speedy and
versatile trackman . . . quick reflexes . . ."gets around". . . de-
pendable friend . . ."PhiI."
Tall and modest . . . member of Mac's musket men . . . iovial
. . . has a knack with a camera . . . quiet, but always enioys a
good ioke . . ."Marsh."
L M JOAN FLETCHER
Wk Contagious laugh . . . lovely voice . . . hard worker . . . popular
n . . . sense of humor . . .fun to be with . . . member of Leader's
OAJJI-D EUGENE FINNEGAN
The proverbial "Smiling lrishman". . . letterman in wrestling
and lacrosse . . . special interest in Cortland State . . . famous
for his "On Top of Old Smoky" and "Boll Weevil". , . one of
Fred's boys . . ."Gene" or "Finn."
Quiet but energetic . . . a good man with a blunderbuss .. .can
always find a laugh . . . an ardent shutterbug . . . conscientious
. . ."Charlie."
Avid horse fan . . . personality plus . . . gorgeous strawberry
blond hair . . . badminton champ . . . headed for Mount
Holyoke . . ."Clare."
Prospective lacrosse man . . . lives for his weekends . . . a ter-
rific friend . . . gives girls a good time . . . headed for Colgate
. . . one of Fred's boys . . ."Manu."
A newcomer from the iunior class . . . tall and slender blond
. . . sincere friend . . .
Infectious smile . . . vivacious personality . . .
has a weakness for the Navy . . . likable.
. . . honor student . . . known for Echo comic strip . . . art edi-
tor of Mast . . . mainstay of Masquers . . ."Pat."
Always on the go with some new money-making scheme . . .
very enthusiastic about things he does . . . never lets anyone put
anything over on him . . . never loses at poker . . ."Charlie."
Cute and petite . . . lovely eyes . . . always on time . . . nice
clothes . . . co-manager of Student Store . . . sincere friend.
The life of every party . . . fun and laughter wherever she goes
. . . always willing to help . . . sincere . . . known for her pizza
and slumber parties . . ."l
Peaches and cream complexion . . . shining brown hair . . .
loyal member of the
choruses . . ."but Chief, l-" . . . headed
for a career in nursing.
Three-year man in wrestling and lacrosse . . . main interests are
cars and sports . . . noted for his flashy neckties . . . girls scare
im . . ."Mong."
Blue-eyed blond . . . always in a hurry . . . good :port . . .
capable president of French Service Council . . . fondness for
L. l. Railroad . . . should write "Advice for the Lovelorn". . .
Hard worker . . . varsity trackman . . . li
kes the outdoors and
has the energy for it . . . has an excellent build . . . always
relaxed . . ."Dick."
Newcomer to G. C ....
formerly a Georgian . . . petite blonde
. . . vivacious . . . always has a problem . . . cute Southern
accent with a giggle to match . . ."Dot."
Good sense of humor . . . veteran cross-country runner . . . al-
ways has a cheery greeting for everyone . . . a willing and hard
worker . . . a real nice guy . . ."Al."
Cross-country and track man . . . loyal Republican . . . wants to
be a doctor . . . fond of all sports . . . dependable friend . . .
always with a smile . . ."Ed."
Outstanding player on the "Zephyrs". . . perennial crew cut . . .
a demon on the basepaths . . . mainstay of the walking team
. . . a good word
for everyone . . ."Charley" or "Heal."
Co-captain of wrestling squad and member of football team . . .
willing worker . . . excellent physique . . .
cheerful . . ."wine,
women and song". . ."Steve."
Varsity backfield man . . . ace sprinter and captain of the track
team . . . member of the "Boomers". . . easy to get along with
. . . never a dull moment when Herb's around . . ."Harv" or
JO LYNN HILL
Always seen in a new Ford . . . cute, green-eyed skiing enthu-
siast . . . loquacious . . . never without a smile or a hello . . .
Avid Ranger and Dodger fan . . . hard man to defeat in an
argument . . . a loyal friend . . . member of Perkins' Union . . .
notorious driver . . ."Herb."
Spontaneous wit . . . conscientious business manager of Ink
Spots . . . seasoned election prognosticator . . . great Winston
Churchill fan . . . leads an easy life . . ."Ed" or "The Kraut."
Connoisseur of good cars . . . hard worker . . . varsity track-
man . . . cooperative . . . a fine companion . , . likable . . .
takes a joke in stride . . ."Moose."
Varsity soccer and trackman . . . known for his corny iokes . . .
has a smile for everyone . . . trying hard to pass typing . . .
never without a comeback.
The big man on the "Zephyrs". . . a mad
driver . . .full of fun
. . . vital personality . . ."Hey Bud". . . ever smiling . . .
straightforward . . ."Chuck."
Tall and vivacious . , . loves to eat . . . forever talking . . . she
grinds a mean gear . . . liked by all . . . a Mary Martin from
Baltimore . . ."Clem."
An Oklahoman through and through . . . proud owner of a
baby convertible . . . wants to be a cattle rancher . . deep
voice in the G. C. chorus . . .".lack" or "Keggie."
Come to G. C. last year from Sewanhaka . . . proficient roller
skater . .' . has a way with the Air Force . . . ardent letter
writer . . . partial to name "Mac", . . wonderful friend.
Infectious laugh . . . good natured . . . intriguing eyes . . . a
real friend . . . member of Concert Chair
. . ."Ginny."
Forever on the phon
. . . wonderful voice
e , . . usually worrying about something
. . . perpetual open house . . . cute clothes . . . as Maine goes
so goes . . ."Cinnie."
A sincere friend . . . popular with both sexes . . . always ready
for a good time . . . looking forward to The Citadel . . . one
of Fred's boys . . . sports a Nash . . ."Load."
Known for her beautiful, sparkling eyes which talk . . . infec-
tious giggle and a smile for everyone . . . full of the dickens
. . . one you can tell your problems to . . ."Lee."
ALAN JOHNSON I
O e of G. C.'s greatest athletes . . . all-scholastic lacross mg?
with a good disposition
. varsity football captain . . . one of the "Z ". . ' ,
Sports enthusiast . . . contagious sense of humor . . . flair for
horseback riding . . . darling figure . . . neat . . . future woman I
in white . . . velvet complexion .
Varsity lacrosse man . . . plays intramural basketball . . . owner
of a big green Buick . . . easy to know , . . stimulating per-
sonality . . ."Whit."
Modest and friendly . . . cross-country enthusiast . . . a pleasant
smile for all . . . recognized by a sport iacket . . . easy going,
likable . . ."Don."
Wonderful sense of humor . . . cute blond . . . has a variety of
interests . . . personality plus . . . petite . . . seen riding in a
'38 Chevy . ."Zito."
Cute blond . . . terrific figure . . . has lovely clothes . . . always
has a problem . . . Ioquacious . . . friendly smile for everyone
. . ."Pat."
Adorable blond . . . personality plus . . . Ioquacious . . . fa-
mous for her terrific parties . . . popular . . . ambition to be a
55 :9"-'Ld'L'LC- l
7 r,,g4,.,, Lbs!
Lovely long brown hair . . . quiet until you get to know her . . .
one of G. C.'s excellent maiorettes . . . cute . . . good friend to
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NANCY LEE 1 I f KZ ,, jx
Sparkling blue-eyed brunette . . . pint-sized bundle of dyn 7
mite . . ."Chorlie, My Boy". . . petite . . . giggles . . . full? J -7
nurse . . . lovely soprano . . . good natured . . . loads of fun f' 9
. . ."Flee." '
Vivacious cheerleader . . . always has a smile . . . cute . . .
favorite with boys as well as girls . . . sincere friend . . . talka-
tive . . . excellent taste in clothes . . ."Snookie."
Outstanding "scat back" of the football team . . . varsity bas
ketball man . . . dynamic blond with matching personality
the mad drummer of the bond . . ."Ted."
Darling figure and envied for her naturally curly hair . . .
, I . :ADF ll
.ME MQCGREGOR G M
Ni ' HJ .fy
Texas' contribution to G. C .... still maintains that forei n
wonderful future ahead of her sincere friend to all
cheerleader . . . good dancer . . . .
MARJORIE MacNARY -
Intelligent . . . easy going . . . true friend . . . lovely eyes . . .
spends her spare time writing . . . whiz with knitting needles
. . ."Marge." x I
JOAN MAIDEL Wh '
Contagious laughter . . . sparkling brown eyes . . . true
Texas . . . lives for weekends . . . expressive smile . . . enioys
a good time all the time . . . sincere friend.
MARK MAIDEL W M
accent". . . interested in science and math . . . tries his best t
explain complicated problems to teachers . . .' Captain Video
Vivacious, magnetic personality . . . friendly to everyone .
excellent horse-woman . . . always rushing about . . ."Mac
MARY JANE MATHES
Lovely blond pageboy . . . always has a problem . . . talkative
. . . full of fun . . . a new "Olds", her pride and joy . . .
likeable . . . "M. J."
party . . . one of Mr. Horton's shot-put boys
South to college . . . terrific personality .
Stunning clothes . . . conscientious worker . . . honor student
. . . friendly . . . competent class secretary . . . sincere . . .
. loves a good
Captain of varsity soccer and basketball teams . .
. . . plans to go
One of G. C.'s blondes . . . great interest in the church
always friendly to all . . . full of fun.
Artistic touch . . . vivacious cheerleader . . . good friend . . .
lively addition to a group . . . loves to dance . . . willing helper
. . ."Suzi."
HANS PETER MEINICKE
New to G. C. this year . . . friendly . . . long shock of blond
hair . . . plays soccer . . . acts in a German Opera Guild . . .
likes a good time . . ."Romeo."
Co-captain of the cross-country team . . perpetual good humor
. . . number two "heaver" on the "Colonels". . . loves red heads
. . . easy to get along with . . ."Fred."
G. C.'s Miss Arnold Constable . . . enticing giggle . . . always
loves a good time . . . talkative . . . never worries . . ."Dot."
admirer of Muskingum
Roy's "sport", . .
. . . sports a "Chevy", .
fun to be with . . .
Cute . . . not as quiet as she appears . . . eats constantly . .
known for trips to Cornell . . . shining brunette locks .
Lacrosse mainstay . . . always ready for a good time . . . happy
go-lucky , . . popular and good-looking . . . has a weakness for
blonds . . .one of Fred's boys . . ."De Rengo" or "Ace.
New addition to G. C .... lovely blond hair . . . good mixer
. . . artistic ability . . . sincere . . . known to all as "Bee."
Quiet until you get to know her . . . very pretty . . . cute figure
. . . has that devilish look in her eyes . . . infectious smile . . .
U full of fun . . ."Arnie."
t JAMES MURPHY
Tall slender and handsome can't seem to decide on girls
W, . . . adept second baseman . . . friendly . . . always out for a
0 good time . . ."Murph."
s ,IN 0
3' 9 P if-V , . Lunwlc NIEMANN
0' UU nj Athletically inclined . . . outspoken Cardinal fan . . . quiet, but
W has an agreeable personality . . . conscientious . . . sympathetic
friend . . ."Lud."
Mainstay of the Masquers Club . . . a mad driver . . . wants to
beat Conyers . . . high scholastic record . . . extremely frank
. . ."Brer O'NeilI" or "O'Toole."
Expressive brown eyes . . . hula hips . . . avid member of the
cheerleaders . . . seen shifting in the Chevy . . . oh, those par-
ties . . . viva la . . ."Susie."
Gorgeous complexion . . . intriguing blue eyes . . . true friend
. . . loves to spend time upstate . . . sincere . . . always talking
on the phone . . . forever writing letters . . ."Kathie."
Good disposition . , . sincere . . . friend to all . . . always ready
with a helping hand . . . artistically inclined . . ."Nicky."
Always with a smile . . . newcomer to G. C, from St. Paul's . . .
good looking . . . well liked by everyone . . . never in a hurry
. . . plays football, basketball . . ."Jack."
Newcomer to G. C. from Forest Hills . . . ardent stamp collector
. . . likes roller skating and basketball . . . sparkling green
eyes . . . sweet personality . . ."Ruth."
Trying to electrocute himself . . . Honor Society . . . interested
in chorus and Student Council . . . hard working Mast business
manager . . . known for his yogi-like postures . . ."Dick."
EDITH ANN PADLEY
Fond of loud colors . . . red in particular . . . always laughing
. . . devilish . . . talented artist . . ."Edi."
All-scholastic lacrosse player . . . big center for the "Boomers"
. . . a new addition to the "Muggs". . . likes a good time . .
easy going . . ."Tommy" or "Yice."
Quiet but aggressive . . . bound to succeed . . . editor of
Fiesta . . . president of the Assembly Com
mittee . . . good look-
ing . . . plans on a radio career.
Husky varsity wrestling . . . sympathetic and willing helper . . .
one you can talk to
easily . . . calm and collected at all times
. . . sincere . . ."Bill."
Tall blonde with mania for dark-haired boys . . . passion for
naked hot dogs . . . sincere friend . . . oh, that voice! . . .
for "lrma". . ."Cin."
Good wrestler . . . goes out of his way to help his friends . . .
lover of the sea . . . proud owner of a sail hat . . . famous for
his long debates in class.
SARA LOU RIKER
Cute freckled face . . . always going somewhere . . . sympa-
thetic listener . . . extensive wardrobe . . . headquarters for
phone calls . . ."Lulu."
Ready smile . . . easy to get along with . . . unpredictable . . .
dislikes school but gets along with it . . . one of the "boys", .
carefree . . ."Ron."
On his way to be a doctor . . . big tackle on the football team
. . . a "Reiects" stalwart . . . owner of a new Ford . . . famous
for his many "autfits". . ."Bill," "Willie," or "Hotrod."
Full of life . . . sports enthusiast . . . loves to go sailing . . .
attractive . . . popular L . . always has a big hello for every-
one . . ."AI."
Varsity letterman in football and baseball . . ."Zephyr" star
. . . avid Brooklyn fan . . . always willing to defend the Marines
. . . one of the fabulous stage crew . . ."Tom."
Friendly word for everyone . . . sparkling eyes . . . cute , . .
true friend . . . perpetually late . . . whiz at the keyboard . . .
good sense of humor . . . writes poetry on the spur of the
Sparkling eyes . . . naturally curly hair . . . lives for weekends
. . . always smiling . . . unpredictable . . .true friend.
Head of the "Grand
"Dream Girl". . . always has o problem . . . infectious giggle
. . . loves a party . . . watch that driving . . . lots of fun to be
with . . ."Poulsey."
Senco". . . sports a '31 Ford . . . chairman
of the Foreign Policy Association . . . terrific personality . . .
likes the fair sex . . ."Chico."
Varsity wrestling man . . . is known for
shoes . . . is planning on going South to
his tuba and white
V. M. I .... a four
year Latin man . . ."Beniy."
Blue-eyed blond . . . pleasing personality . . . barrels of fun
. . . passion for dancing . . . either she's laughing or you're
laughing . . . good listener . . ."Pinky."
Flaming red hair . . . always has a good word for
. . . never without a ioke . . . seen around town in a black
Buick . . . terrific sense of humor . . ."Peggy."
G. C.'s Junior Miss . . . sports a yellow convertible . . . Licky
is her main problem . . . You always know when she is around
. . . an eye catcher . . . throws terrific slumber parties . . .
Capable goalie on th
a good time in class
e lacrosse team . . . always ready to have
. . . friendly . . . tries to work . . . likes
females . . . one of "Murray's Mob". . ."Smitty."
Tall, striking blond . . . well liked . . . loves excitement . .
full of fun . . . winning charm . . . likes her men tall . .
lovely clothes . . ."Kay."
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ROBERT SPENCER QL N Qs'
Varsity letterman in football, basketball, and baseball . . . XX .NKQQ
mainstay of the notorious stage crew . . . Dodger fan . . . al- JL H
ways good for a laugh . . ."Monk." ,fx
RlCHARD SPINNER J
All-scholastic soccer player . . . hard slugger in Golden Gloves -
Tournament . . . noted for his blond hair, continual smile . . .
mainstay of the Mineola Skating Rink . . ."Dick."
A new addition to Taylor's Trained Monkeys . . . Hempstead's
gift to G. C .... member of football and rifle squads . . . tall,
quiet and a good friend . . ."Ed."
ROSE MARIE STANLEY
Big brown expressive eyes . . . lively personality . . . generous
. . . cute smile . . . subtle sense of humor . . . always knitting
. . ."Rosie."
Quiet . . likes to argue . . . fabulous house located conveniently
on Hubbell's Pond . . . takes pleasure in blowing up the Chem
room . . . a "better late than never" boy . . ."George."
Came to G. C. from Berkeley Academy . . . sparkling, vivacious
personality . . . loves Maine . . . lots of fun to be with . . .
Newcomer to G. C. from Great Neck . . . friendly . . . noted
for his dark curly hair . . . baseball player . . . seen burning up
the roads with his Model A . . ."Mike."
"Irony is the spice of life". . . terrific tartan sports jacket . . .
seen speeding around G. C. in his Chevy coupe . . . soccer
letterman . . . a magnetic personality . . ."Carlos."
Vice-president of the
Expressive eyes . . . mischievous looks . . . good figure . . .
kind word for everyone . . . life of the party . . . quiet on
occasions . . . terrihc sense of humor . . ."Lee."
G. A. A .... generous . . . sports a gray
DeSoto . . . always going some place . . . cheerleader . . . full
of fun . . . good natured . . . easy on the eyes . . ."Pat."
All-scholastic soccer fullback . , ."Cap'n Hook" of the chorus
. . . owner of a great "hook shot". . . headed for Trinity . . .
hopes to be an M.D .... "Pete."
Cute . . . stunning clothes . . . always with a smile and friendly
"Hi!". . . curly hair . . . beauty plus brains . . . member of
library staff . . . good figure . . . quiet at times . . . loads of
fun . . ."Peggy."
Lovely brown hair . . . fascinating blue eyes . . . tall and
sophisticated . . . plans to go to Cornell . . . French Club mem-
ber . . . graceful hands . . . artistic . . ."Sue."
Latest vogue in shoes sweet tall and attractive
the Pilgrim Fellowship plans to go to Bucknell
artistic ability . . . good -friend to l1ove . . . ardent membe-r .of k3vsA .
Capable Red Cross boxer . . . mild tempered . . . dependable
friend . . . conscientious worker . . . a true sportsman . . .
member of "Murray's Mob."
Easy going . . . dependable friend . . . dynamite at the organ
. . . crazy about boots . . . future is in medicine . . . a good
word for everyone . . ."Ed."
Tall and attractive . . . sweet . . . beautiful clothes . . . envied
for her Cadillac convertible . . . member of Honor Society . . .
linguist . . . world traveler . . . wonderful friend . . . known as
Good friend to have . . . always with a smile for everyone . . .
very ambitious in everything she does
. . . quiet. . . beautiful
hazel eyes . . . sweet . . . lovely soprano.
. . . lovely brown eyes . . . attractive
clothes . . . loyal friend . . . a hello for everyone . . . sweet
disposition . . . never too busy to lend a helping hand . . .
The Y. P. F.'s chief cook and bottle washer . . . owns a car . . .
very easy going . . . fond of anything and says so . . . a good
mechanic . . ."Charley" or "Chip,"
K7 RICHARD WEEKES
6 on fx Ardenf Yankee follower . . . member of the "Continentals". . .
Q 'xdx blond and carefree . . . congenial . . . a mild tempered per-
i 61. Anchors aweigh . . .
sonality . . . beaming smile . . ."Dick."
lives for weekends . . . has a wicked eye
. . . peaches and cream complexion . . . proud possessor of
monogrammed paiamas . . . member of library staff . . . popu-
lar . . ."Kitty."
A math "whiz", . . leads a lazy life . . . likes to caddy and is
a good golfer . . . keeps his crew cut in season . . . good
sense of humor . . 8'Don."
Enthusiastic cheerleader . . . frank . . . musically talented . . .
organizer . . . attractive . . . firm in her ideas . . . ambitious
. . ."Gerry."
Student Council president . . . active in numerous clubs . . .
plays intramural basketball . . . good dancer . . . gets dishpan
hands easily . . ."Willie."
Owns the oldest 1937 Chevy in town . . . scientific whiz . . .
regards life in general as confusing . . . a different girl every
weekend . . ."Fiii."
Honor Society . . . varsity soccer . . . wonderful sense of humor
. . . busy Ink Spots editor . . . Miss Smith's number one heckler
. . . never at a loss for words . . ."Rich."
RODNEY WEISS RICHARD WILSON
A staunch conservative . . . has a better memory for license Versatile football back . . . varsity track man . . . whiz at math
plates and phone numbers than for history dates . . . a real . . . Mr. Taylor's favorite nuisance . . . sports a gray Plymouth
"life of the party". . . has all sorts of friends. . . a stellar attraction on the "Zephyrs". . ."get in there and
fakel". . ."Kid WiIts."
RICHARD WORSNOP HOWARD ZITTLOSEN
Varsity soccer and trackman . . . excels in his studies . . . indus- Quiet and unassuming, . . . member of the varsity golf team . . .
trious . . . spends his time trying to collect writeups . . . fun to has a smile and a good word for everyone . . . ardent Cardinal
be with . . ."Dick." rooter . . . very earnest . . ."Howie."
tk l I ft 2
N KAREN WROLDSEN
, I A Proves gentlemen prefer blonds . . . socialite . . . a veteran
IW- Sf-Lkblsf J member of the cheerleaders . . . dependable . . . a true dare-
Wonderful friend . . . quiet until you know her . . . lives for
week-ends . . . member of Concert Choir . . . enioys singing
. . . eftervescent . . . loves driving . . . ambitious letter writer.
Varsity bowling man . . . sense of humor out of this world . . .
ladies' man . . . friend to all . . . loud shirts are his trademark
. . ."Dick."
Courageous . . . darling smile
that is always with her . . .
well liked . . .active in sports
. . . enthusiastic . . . member
of many clubs.
Devastating wit . . . main
prop of the Masquers Club
. . . very candid and straight-
forward . . . always has a
"perfect squeIch" for a
comeback . . . never seems
to be serious.
New to G. C .... quiet. . .
gets along with everyone.. .
loads of fun . . . good at
Class Poll bowling.
Most Athletic-l. Billy Martin, Marge Beckman, 2. Bob Custer, Adrienne James
Best Figure-l. Adams Moore, Pat Knight, 2. Alan Johnson, Sue Olmsted
Best All-Around-l. Frank Williams, Marge Beckman, 2. Bob Custer, Karen Wroldsen
Best Personality-l. Frank Williams, Marge Beckman, 2. Dick Casey, Ellen Lord
Most lntelligent-1. Bob Custer, Peggy Allen, 2. Dick Welter, Julie Mann
Best Dresser-l. Adams Moore, Pat Knight, 2. Tad Cameron, Sue Olmsted
Most Talkative-l. Walter Doyle, Ellen Lord, 2. Charley Healy, Janet Howe
Best Dancer-l. Frank Williams, Sue Metzler, 2. Dick Casey, Marge Beckman
Most Likely to Succeed-l. Jack Duhring, Peggy Allen, 2. Frank Williams, Julie Mann
Cutest--l. John Barnes, Ellen Lord, 2. Dick Casey, Sistie Sime
Most Humorous-l. Gene Finnegan, Isabel Gormley, 2. Ed Henschel, Janet Howe
Most Artistic-l. Carl Stern, Pat Gallagher, 2. Dick Eiger, Sue Black
Best Looking--l. Frank Williams, Sue Olmsted, 2. Phil Eliot, Pat Knight .
Most Representative of the Senior Class-l. Frank Williams, Peggy Allen, 2. Charlie
Cooper, Karen Wroldsen
Best Natured-l. John Barnes, Marge Beckman, 2. Frank Williams, Blair Carlson
Most Ambitious-l. Jack Duhring, Marge Beckman, 2. Frank Williams, Peggy Allen
Most Sophisticated-l. Bob Irons, Sue Olmsted, 2. Phil Eliot, Susan Thomas
Most Perfect Couple-l. Adams Moore, Bee Munz, 2. Nancy Lee, Charles Cooper
Favorite Teacher-l. Corloridge, Nott, 2. Warriner, Spiers
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Class of l954
Presidenf Charles Hanna
Vice-President Robert Martin
Secretary Jane Penny
Treasurer John Mobyed
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HE i950 football season saw the best squad
in five years performing for the Maroon and
Grey. Although lacking depth, the team, boast-
ing a good, hard-charging line and a fast, ex-
perienced backfield, compiled a record of four
wins and three losses.
Opening the season at home, Garden City
lost a heartbreaker to a strong Oceanside
eleven. While dominating the play in the first
half, the Troians were balked consistently by
fumbles, two coming inside the opponents' ten-
yard line. With six minutes left in the half, Gar-
den City finally scored as Dick Manuel drove
over from the two. Lloyd Baird converted to make
the score 7-0. ln the fourth quarter, however,
the Sailors fought back for two quick touchdowns
to sew up the contest l3-7.
A week later, the Maroon and Grey iourneyed
to Port Washington, only to receive a setback.
The line was unable to stop Charlie Zahn, Port's
all-scholastic fullback, who picked up good yard-
age on every run.
The sun began to shine on Garden City's
football fortunes on October 7, as South Side
was flattened 15-6. Down six points at halftime,
Ted Lord and Lloyd Baird sparked their team's
attack with a pair of touchdowns. End Dick
Casey touched off the rally by bringing down a
South Side back in his own end zone for a two-
The Troians evened up their season's record
with a 32-9 pasting of Great Neck on the loser's
field. The one-two punch of Lord and Baird once
Garden City 7 Oceanside 'l3
Garden City 6 Port Washington 27
Garden City i5 Southside 6
Garden City 32 Great Neck 9
Garden City 20 Lynbrook 6
Garden City 25 Bronxville O
Garden City 3 Manhasset 7
again clicked for the victors. Ted went fifteen
yards for the first score, Lloyd made it l3-6 as
he crashed from the five and kicked the extra
point. The second half was all Garden City, as
they unleashed a potent passing attack to rack
up three more touchdowns. The heaves from
Baird, one to Bob Spencer, the other to Dick
Casey, and a pass lateral play from Lord to
Casey to Baird all hit pay-dirt.
Lynbrook was the next to feel the power of
First row-T. Schonau, D. Allen, J. Porter, T. lord, R. Wilson, A. Johnson, R. Spencer, R. Casey, R. Custer,
P. Eliot, A. Crawford. Second row-Mr. Gerung, assistant coach, T. Paulicelli, D. Rau, R. Manuel, J. Bill,
W. Caye, J. Crum, M. Chute. Third row-W. Drew, manager, J. Barnes, R. Trowbridge, E. Stahl, B.
Eliot, R. Tibbets, S. Harvey, D. Macl.oed, N. D'estarre, W. Ross, Mr. King, coach.
the reiuvenated Maroon and Grey. Trailing 6-O
in the first quarter, Spencer threw a long pass
to Casey, who made a brilliant catch in the end
zone. Baird kicked the extra point. ln the third
period, Spencer let loose with another scoring
pass, this time to Tom Schonau. Baird finished
up the scoring with a touchdown and extra point
to make the final count 20-7.
The Trojans ran their winning streak to four
straight by outclassing visiting Bronxville, 25-O.
Scoring in every quarter, the winners tore Bronx-
ville's line to shreds and completely bottled up
its backfield. Teddy Lord performed brilliantly
as he raced for a total of l6O yards in ten
carries. He made the first touchdown, and set up
two others actually scored by Baird and Dick
Tibbets. Steve Harvey completed the point-get-
ting with a five-yard last-quarter dash.
The team finished its season on November 4,
"a day that will live in infamy," succumbing to
their arch rivals, Manhasset, 7-3. Garden City
rooters felt the score would have been quite
different if their team had not been handicapped
by penalties which stalled every drive. The ref-
erees meted out a total of l l5 yards in penalties
to the Troians, only 35 to the Indians. All of the
scoring took place in the first quarter. Bob Brink,
Manhasset's fine quarterback, flipped a six-yard
pass into the end zone to Jim Gleason, and
passed again for point after. Garden City's only
score came on a four-yard field goal by Baird.
Outstanding for Garden City was the all-
senior, starting backfield of Schonau, Spencer,
Baird, and Lord, ably backed up by Wilson,
Rau, Manuel, Tibbets, and Harvey. ln the line,
Casey, Bill, Crawford, Custer, Johnson, Allen,
and Eliot saw yeoman service, as did Ross,
Porter, Lundsford, Chute, Barnes, and Caye.
HE Garden City soccer team ended an other-
wise fine season in T950 with a l-l tie with
Great Neck, enabling the Blazers to nose them
out by one point for the North Shore Champion-
ship. Great Neck was the only team to beat the
Maroon and Grey all year. The team finished
with an all-over record of eleven wins, two ties
and one loss.
ln its pre-league games, the team looked very
good. It shut-out South Side 4-0, ran up an 8-i
triumph over Long Beach, and flattened Sewan-
haka, defending South Shore champions, 4-l.
Eight of the starters were seniors, back from last
year's squad. Their varsity experience was be-
ginning to pay off.
Garden City opened its league play by trounc-
ing Manhasset 4-T. With a record of 3 victories,
the Troians came up against Sea Cliff, last year's
champion and the favorites to retain the crown.
Garden City 4 Southside
Garden City B Long Beach
Garden City 4 Sewanhaka
Garden City 4 Manhasset
Garden City l Sea Cliff
Garden City 3 Roslyn
Garden City 'l Great Neck
Garden City l Manhasset
Garden City 3 Sea Cliff
Garden City 2 Glen Cove I
Garden City l Roslyn 0
Garden City 3 Glen Cove 'l
Garden City l Great Neck l
The game ended in a l-l tie with fine defensive
work by both sides. A week later, visiting Great
Neck beat Garden City 2-l on a fluke goal in
the final period. Stung by the defeat, the team
First row-C. Stern, H. Meinicke, R. Edwards, E. Cameron, W. Martin, R. Spinner, J. Corbridge, P.
Stretch, W. Riedell. Second row-A. Helmus, R. Mulcare, G. Whitlock, R. Welter, R. Crowley, J. Horton,
D. Worsnop, L. Townsend, Mr. Steen, coach. Third row-D. Wilde, T. Onderdonk, R. Welter, D. Trairy,
T. Hanna, W. Lipsey, K. Thompson, O. Thede, D. Scheiper. Fourth row-E. Franz, M. Dunne, W. Sweitzer,
B. Barger, D. Gray, R. Ohen, T. Haney, D. Rutz, M. Moore. Fifth row-W. Bechtall, G. Beckley.
swept through its remaining games until they
came to the final one of the season, with Great
Nearly tripling their last season's total for
scoring, the booters banged in 37 goals and
gave up 10. Ronnie Edwards was the team's high
scorer with 9 points, followed by Jim Corbridge
with 7 and Bill Martin with 6. Playing their last
season in the Maroon and Grey were Dick
Spinner, Carl Stern, Corbridge and Edwards on
the line, and halfbacks Martin, Tad Cameron,
and Dick Welter, and fullback Peter Stretch.
Juniors Bill Riedell, Lee Townsend, and Art Hel-
mus, the goalie, rounded out the starting team.
Dick Worsnop, Charlie Cooper, Dick Crowley,
Bob Mulcare, Dave Schlieper, and Jay Horton
also saw plenty of action.
'At the end of the season, Martin, hailed by
Coach Jim Steen as the greatest soccer player
ever to come out of Garden City High School,
Spinner, and Stretch were named on the all-
scholastic first team.
Garden City 10 Mepham J. V. 31
Garden City 5 Farmingdale 32
Garden City 33 Oceanside 13
Garden City 29 Lindenhurst 8
Garden City 28 Long Beach 13
Garden City 28 Southside 18
Garden City 5 Baldwin 33
Garden City 874 Hempstead 908
Garden City 857 Chaminade 800
Garden City 824 Southside 904
Garden City 850 Freeport 889
Garden City 861 Mepham 803
Garden City 894 Woodmere 851
Garden City 886 Central 903
Garden City 885 Hempstead 936
Garden City 871 Southside 908
Garden City 851 Freeport 888
Garden City O Port Washington 5
Garden City 0 Manhasset 5
Garden City 0 Roslyn 5
Garden City 1 Hicksville 4
Garden City 4 Sea Cliff 1
Garden City 0 Westbury 5
Garden City 50 Mepham 20
Garden City 36 Central 20
Garden City 54 Great Neck 48
Garden City 26 Manhasset 29
Garden City 40 Sewanhaka 15
First row-G. Conyers, F.
Meendsen, E. Heed. Sec-
ond row-P. Behrendt, D.
Kustes, A. Harvey.
HE 1950-51 basketball season at Garden
City opened with the team facing the dif-
ficult task of trying to capture the school's fourth
consecutive North Shore Western Division cham-
pionship. The squad was not able to live up to
its potentialities, however, and finished with a
mediocre 7 won, 9 lost season.
ln pre-season contests the squad defeated
Roslyn, Chaminade, and Oceanside, but lost to
Freeport and Lynbrook.
League play began after the Christmas vaca-
tion, with Garden City, led by Bill Martin's 22
points, breezing to a 61-38 victory over Man-
In their next outing, Great Neck, using set
plays and possession basketball, squeezed out a
Garden City 66 Roslyn
Garden City 57 Chaminade
Garden City 35 Freeport
Garden City 56 Lynbrook
Garden City 65 Oceanside
Garden City 61 Manhasset
Garden City 50 Great Neck
Garden City 68 Glen Cove
Garden City 49 Mineola
Garden City 33 Port Washington
Garden City 34 Great Neck
Garden City 41 Glen Cove
Garden City 38 Mineola
Garden City 39 Port Washington
Garden City 78 Manhasset
56-50 victory. Martin, once again, was high
man with 20 points.
Getting off to a fast start in their next game
with Glen Cove, the Maroon and Grey took the
lead early in the first quarter and never relin-
quished it as they won by seven points, 68-61.
The next week's game with Mineola started a
landslide that eventually tumbled Garden City
all the way down to fifth place in the league
standings. The Troians led for three periods, but
the Maroons came on with a rush in the last
quarter and snatched away the decision on a
last-second goal by Marty Siderous that made
First row-B. Custer, D. Casey ,B. Martin, J. Barnes, J. Horton. Second row-M. Moore, A. Helmus,
L. Townsend, J. Bill, M. Chute. Third row-Mr. Steen, T. Lord, B. Riedell, S. Burgess, J. Crum.
the final count 5l-49. Martin dumped in l4
counters, Horton l3.
The Trojans saw their title hopes disappear
for good the following Friday as they dropped
a 44-33 count to Port Washington, crowned
champion at the end of the season.
Playing one of the poorest games of the sea-
son, Garden City dropped its second contest to
Great Neck 43-33. ln the second and third
quarters, the Troians were able to amass a grand
total of but 7 points.
These three straight losses proved disastrous to
the team's confidence, so much so that when the
Troians played Manhasset in their final game,
they were trying to stay out of a last place
finish with the Indians. Trailing 30-25 at half-
time, Garden City ran wild in the final two
quarters to pour on 53 points against the Man-
hasset five and ring up a 78-57 victory. Martin
turned in the highest single game total in the
county as he performed beautifully to rack up
The starting line up consisted of Martin at
center, Chute and Horton at forward, and Joe
Bill and Bob Custer at guard. Ted Lord, Lee
Townsend, Art Helmus, Bill Riedell, Bob Spencer,
John Barnes, Dick Casey, and Steve Burgess also
saw plenty of action. Although their team had a
poor season, the student body could be very
proud of their team. The boys were often down
but never out, and as long as there was a second
left on the clock, they kept on trying.
Kneeling--T. Cornell, W. Brewer, R. ManueI. Sfanding-E.
Thomas, D. Welter, D. Spinner, P. Bariels, D. Young, Mr.
Firsf row-C. Falkenbach, E. Stahel, M. Elliot. Second row-
E. Thomas, C. Zimmerlein, W. Brewer, M. MaideI, C. Hinkel,
First row-J. Reynolds, B. Thompson, C. Graves, S. Harvey,
H. Gulick, B. D'estarre, S. Jessen. Second row-T. Cameron,
J. Barfus, B. Stern, D. Van Crochfer, P. Behrendi, Mr. Gerung.
Third row-P. Erlandsen, G. Finnegan, R. Wilson, T. Hanna,
G. Caldwell, B. Drew. Fourfh row-D. D'esIarre, P. Ander-
son, P. Howell, C. Hanna, J. Moybed, E. Bock.
r l 1
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Hgjlacrosqeksquad opened its l95l season
iylquexstsgof the Metropolitan Championship.
Ani I-senipr starting team, each man with at
l a one year's varsity experience, gave Coach
lio Silvestri plenty of confidence as he started
Wm .first year as leader of the stickmen.
ffiAlthough the team lacks depth, its speed,
p 'wer and assurance mark it as a strong title
threat, with Freeport and Sewanhaka likely to
be the most dangerous rivals.
Since the team did not lose too much strength
by graduation, most of the players are returning
to their old positions, while the first-line replace-
ments have also had plenty of experience.
Adams Moore, Tom Price, and Gene Finnegan
will see most of the duty on attack, with Ted
Lord and Colburn Graves backing them up. At
midfield, Bob Custer, Doug Allen, and Bob Ger-
lin are the dependables. All-scholastic Alan John-
son, who is the team captain, Peter Stretch, and
Whitney Irwin have returned to keep the defense
one of the strongest in the league. Ed Smith is
starting his first full year in the nets for the
Trojans, replacing Graves who has been moved
First row-G. Finnegan, R. Young, D. Allen, T. Price, T. Lord, A. Moore, P. Stretch, E. Smith, W. Irwin,
Mr. Silvestri, coach. Second row-R. Polly, C. Graves, T. Kohm, W, Caye, P. Burnham, J. Barfus, V.
Krupten, P. Anderson, B. Clark, B. Gerlin, H. Gulick. Third row-D. Threasher, R. Cowie, R. Snyder, R.
Trowbridge, W. Bwyer, B. Rawlings, N. Johnson, A. Bower, S. Lathrop, R. Kohart, D. MacLeod.
, 'fwf . . if 1
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HE T951 baseball team started the season
with an inexperienced squad of largely un-
tried quality. With only two regulars returning,
right-fielder Charlie Conran and catcher Tom
Schonau, Coach Sanford was faced with the iob
of building up as a winning team last year's
second-stringers and players brought up from the
Garden City opened a home-and-home series
against Oceanside. ln the first game on the Tro-
ian diamond, Johnny Barnes started against the
hard-hitting visitors. The contest ended in a 4-4
tie, called after five innings because of darkness.
Tad Cameron singled home the tying run with
two out in the final stanza.
Three days later, Oceanside was the host as
iunior Pete Farrell threw a no-hitter against them.
Neither team could push across a run, however,
and the game ended in another tie, O-O, called
once again because of darkness.
The starting line-up is still in a state of flux
with only a few of the positions set as we go to
press. Barnes, Farrell, and Dick Casey are the
first line pitchers, while Tom Schonau or Bill
Heineman seem set as the catcher. Joe Bill at
first base, Bob Mulcare at second, Don Sherman
at short and Mort Chute at the hot corner make
up the infield. Cameron, Charlie Healy, Larry
Bambase, and Charlie Conran will probably see
the most action in the outfield.
First row-R. Casey, J. Barnes, T. Schonau, C. Healy, R. Spencer, D. Koelsch, C. Conran, T. Cameron, R.
Spinner. Second row-R. Hershey, R. Manuel, A. Nelson, D. Schlieper, M. Chute, J. Bill, S. Burgess, C.
Hinkle. Third row-Mr. Sanford, coach, D. Anderson, D. Frier, M. Stevenson, P. Farrell, D. Sherman,
W. Heineman, R. Mulcare, W. Riedell, J. Koelsch.
vii' f lx
ll V3 lx
HE l95l track team began its season an
unknown quantity. Hit hard by losses due to
graduation, Coach Warren King had to depend
on a lot of young, inexperienced athletes.
The squad opened against Baldwin. The pat-
tern established in the meet was to be much the
same throughout the Troian's first six meets.
Strong showings in the field events and fair
performances in the short and middle distances
proved to be the winning combination that has
clicked in five out of the half dozen dual meets.
A loss to Poly Prep followed the Baldwin vic-
tory. Since then, the trackmen have reeled oFf
four consecutive victories at the time of this
writing. Westbury, Mineola, Glen Cove, and
Manhasset have been the successive victims.
Bill Martin and Dick Wilson have been the
two highest point getters to date, racking up
several tirsts apiece and one double win for
each of them. Dick Levin has proved to be the
best broad iumper, while Bruce Barger and
George Buck are tops in the high jump. Buster
D'estarre does most of the pole vaulting.
ln the winning events, .lay Horton has been the
most consistent winner, scoring often in the T80-
yard hurdles. The half mile relay teams, alternat-
ing Phil Eliot, Mike Gask, Dick Worsnop, Herb
Harvey and Jay Horton, has proved to be one of
the fastest on the North Shore. The other de-
pendables for the Maroon and Grey have been
Harvey in the 100, Eliot and Gask in the 220,
Don Rau and Bob Helmus in the 440, Fred
Meendsen in the 880, and Greg Conyers in the
First row-R. Helmus, R. Worsnop, S. Caldwell, G. Conyers, F. Meendsen, J. Horton, H. Harvey, R.
Wilson, P. Eliot, D. Kustes, T. Hanng. Second row-R. Hanley, M. Gask, B. Bomgard, A. Sarino, B. Bcrger,
S. Jessen, D. Wilson, M. Whitfield, F. Mayer, N. D'estarre, P. Behrendt. Third row-Mr. King, coach, D.
Franz, W. Rick, R. William, R. Mclllwoine, J. Trott, P. D'estarre.
First row-Mr. Corbridge, coach, F. Williams, K. Lucas, J
Corbridge, T. Clark, W. Nulte. Second row-B. Fuss, E
Slahel, K. Sranes, R. Cunningham, H. Meinicke, A. Helmus
Third row--P. Lord, R. Coyne, W. Lloyd, W. Johnson, J
2 Monhussel Flannegan, L. Wagner, C. Hanna, R. James, R. Wadsworth
O Port Washington W. Jennings.
2 Great Neck
O ' GreatNeck
First row-M. Elliot, G. Dullmeyer, H. Noble, J. Nesmith.
Second row-R. Welter, H. Zittlosen, J. O'Niell.
, 8, ' A J
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Firsi row-Miss Johnslon, J. Eclon, C. Berk, M. E. Fosler, V. Brown, A, Shaver, J. Lundsford. Second row
-M. Markus, D. Bulchelder, S. Sutphin, S. Johnson, E. Carlson. Third row-E. Berger, J. Reynolds, A.
Goetz, C. Kendall, N. Bowles.
S. Melzler, E. lord, G. Vail, A. Daly, S. Olmsied, B. Bige- V '+ I d
low, K. Wroldsen, J. Hoyland, M. Beckman, M. J. Thompson. Y
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J. Ashton, B. Fox, B. Mitch ll, M. Jorgensen, L. H Hn ZR
Jr' Atwood, M. E.eFors1er, C. Keegan. Ge e
H k Firsf row-J. Couluichi, P. HyaN, G. Atwood, M. Flannery
OC L. Bocklef, S. Weeler, S. Weeler, A. James. Second row-
B. Adams, N. Thompson, G, Van Suclen, V. Vocquuer, H
Graham, M. L. Houston.
Hockey All-Sfars ,U L ,
! W, . ...L
First row-J. Whitman, A. Fenn, C. Gornus, K. Smith, C. Berk,
J. lrvine, J. Walton, A. LaPoet, A. Conetta, M. Heins. Second
row-P. Gormely, S. Horn, P. Storrs, B. Stellwagon, A. Mit'
chell, N. Stoltz, M. Dumont, D. DePosquale, L. Britton, C.
Wilson, N. Huyler, S. Wakeman, B. Brian, P. Walsh. Third
row-M. Neilonder, F. Gray, R. Stanley, V. lhlefeld, E.
Meuche, J. Mitchell, S. Metzler, J. Graham, M. O'dea, E.
Reynolds, J. Fitzgerald, P. Philon, B. Palmer. Fourth row-
B. Moy, C. Stewart, S. Strong, J. Maywood, V. Montanez,
S. Kimball, P. Thompson, E. Miner, P. Dickel, G. Maier, J.
Paulicelli. Fifth row-J. Schriefer, B. Alexanderson, E.
Harvey, C. McDermott, J. Finnegan, L. Lcnning, L. Keener,
S. Van Siclen, J. Allen, D. Clement, P. Hunt, P. Fanning, B.
Berger, J. Covonogh, A. Alfonso, R. Niemann.
First row-C. Schroener, O. Stutz. Second row-G. Everetts,
M. A. Hall, E. Meuche. Third row-J. Beaubian, S. Metzler,
J. Mitchell, V. lhlefeld, S. Black.
' Top row-S. Russell, S. Sullon, G. Beoubion. Sealed-C
Erlczndsen, J. Beoubicn, J. Ross.
Firsl row, left Oo right-J. Olsen, C. Howe, B. Fox, D
Bclchelder M. Word M. Edson. Second row, left Io right
-Da Miss Johnslfon, A. Jcrnes, J. Fitzgerald, J. Rounlree, N. Boden
Y Y V. Brown, J. Eaton. Third low, lefl lo rrghf-J. Ashton, L
Collins, M. A. Hall, L. Bocklel, R. Jockmon, H. Fllzhugh, L
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First row-C. Briller, C. lmpey, C. Cooper
B. Riedell, J. Hovens. Second row-Bi S d C
Spencer, J. aiu, J. Crum, J. Wilde, B. lu enl' ourl
Firsl row-Mr. Steinberg, C. Keegan, S.
wfighi, F. Williams, B. Leneck, T. Duff. X
Second row-S. Wakeman, C. lmpey, R. ix
Jackman, P. Wilde, M. Dunne, B. Stern,
B. Decker, B. Elliot, J. Wilde, T. Geery, F. x
Rinloul, D. Crowley, H. Meinicke, W. Caye, l
R. Pew, J. von der Lenh, o. Sinfleld, T. if
Kohm, L. Collins, J. Mann, H. Grinnan. "JS ,f .
I Wh ss-mv
First row--M. Dunne, J. Reiaunier, J
Duhring, C. Impey, A. James, Miss Carlton.
+I' li - 6
Second row-C. Maguire, J. Havens, S. 1
Johnson, H. Fitzhugh, D. Haney, C. Keegan
P. Gallagher, B. Stiefel, S. Black, M. Beck
man, K. Wroldsen, G. Vail, S. Riker, F
. emo . f
,XX 604 .
1 X . f
Butt, N. Hyler, B. Bigelowe, N. Bowles, N
Boden, S. Sime. Third row--K. Nolan, R
Jackman, J. Whiteman, L. Frazer, J. Barth
C. Stern, R. Weller, R. Spinner, L. Collins
J. Gormley, H. Grinnan, N. Lee, J. Everett
Fourth row-C. Howard, M. Gask, L
Walsky, J. Von der Leith, T. Cornell, B
Sheehy, R. Crowley, P. Doyle, R. Worsnop
First row-S. Crowley, E, Padley, R. Sheehy,
R. Worsnop, R. Welter, E. Henschel, S.
gg Block, S. Thomas, P. Gallagher. Second
K -.w row-R. Dickel, G. Maier, A. Manthey, J.
S + -' Rennie, J. Von der Leith, K. Donellon, C.
po S I Stern, D. Haney, H. Zittlosen, J. Havens,
ll . L. Walsky, J. Reiaunier, B. Cowie, N.
l Boden, L. Collins, V, Brown, H. Fitzhugh,
Firsf row-B. Phelan, L. Jones. Second row-B. O'NeiII, J.
Bcxumguffner, C. Meynen, O. Siufz, B. Carlson, J. Nesmiih.
First row-C. Siern, J. Beaubiun, T. Cameron, C. Schoener,
R. Weiss. Second row-D. Spinner, P. Gallughe
r, D. Worsnop,
Mr. Warriner, S. Sime, J. Duhring.
n , J-
" 5 .
I flea-uw if
G. A. A.
First row-M. J. Thompson, J. Beaubian, M. Beckman, C.
Impey, S. Sime, M. Jorgensen. Second row-A. Fenn, M. E.
Forster, C. Kendall, L. Leary, J. Hoyland.
Bo A Al A tl
J. Horton, M. Chute, D. Casey, B. Cusier, B. Spencer, B.Mar1in
W QI! ,fag
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First row-B. Ross, P. Eliot, A. Johnson, L. Baird, J. Bill, W.
Caye, B. Spencer, D. Spinner, E. Cameron, R. Smith. Second
Y row-J. Nesmith, M. Dunne, A. Moore, R. Rau, B. Lunds-
1 , ' ford, R. Manuel, M. Chute, H. Gulich, L. Townsend, J. Rin-
' '00 foul, A. Harvey, G. Finnegan, D. Crowley. Third row-E.
f Wy Smilh, D. Welter, C. Stern, B. Cowie, J. Horton, J. Cor-
fy b bridge, T. Schonau, D. Wilson, B. Riedell, D. Macleod, F.
V u Meendsen, F. Williams. Fourth row-D. Worsnop, A. Ander-
S son, W. Irwin, C. Falkenback, M. Elliot, D. Casey, B. Marlin,
' Q 'AM J. Crum, A. Crawford.
Pl ll '
acemenl' , Q ,
Bureau if W ...
Top row-G. Vail, I. Gormely, J. Howe, Mr. MacNult, J. sniff 9
Fletcher, N. O'Maru, S. Carlson. Bottom row-K. Ward, S.
L. Riker, C. Doyle, K. Wroldsen, S. Olmsted, S. Sime.
Top row-R. Stanley, D. Harris, M. Storrs, B. Sliefel, S.
Thomas, O. Stulz, D. Tighe, C. Schoener, M. Yates, E. Lord. 6
Seated-P. Sheppard, N. Tompkins, A. Szekely, K. Ward, if f
Miss Jennings, J. Mann, M. Bostrom, K, Wroldsen. L d "QW ' 1 ' 5
osl an it ff 1' -
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6 on ri u ions
Svffmuc A L
Found . '
Firsi row, left to right-A. Goetz, L. Davis, D. Haynie, S.
Johnson, B. Riedell, Miss Kerr, R. Stanley, M. Beckman, M.
Dunlay, G. Edwards. Second row, left to right-M. Morrell,
C. Smith, A. Powell, J. Baumgarlner, I. Bostrom, J. Ross, M.
Heins, J. Nesmilh, C. Briller, M. Howell, M. Neilander, P.
Piercy. Third row, left to righf-L. Leary, B. McQuade, R.
lhlenburg, P. Storrs, E. Meuche, C. Storrs, T. Hanna, R.
Sherrer, L. Ebeling, A. Schowe, T. Schonau, M. Wilcox.
f l 'Z
wg - L 52
First row-J. Otis, M. MacNary, N. Heine-
man, S. Eister, S. Black, C. lmpey, J. Duh-
ring, K. Wroldsen, S. Sime, J. Corbridge,
D. Pew, P. Gallagher, Mrs. Spiers. Second
row-D. Bradley, D. Eiger, V. Roundtree, N.
Mount, C. Berk, L. Jones, J. Caldwell, J.
Barth, M. A. Hall, A. Fenn, C. Burke, N.
-.. ,A F
m f' . '
O'Mara, L. Leary, K. Nolan, M. Yates,
E. Jensen, S. Metzler, S. Wakeman. Third
row-H. Meinicke, G. Conyers, A. Stewart,
A. Mitchell, J. Havens, H. Fitzhugh, J.
Pentland, C. Kendall, J. Howe, S. Olmsted,
B. Carlson, P. Sheppard, M. Beckman, S. L.
Riker, J. Von der Leith. Fourth row-A.
Moore, B. Gerlin, G. Finnegan, B. Spencer,
W. Irwin, C. Healy, T. Schonau, F. Meend-
sen, R. Cowie, M. Maidel, A. Harvey, J.
First row-E. Scott, O. Powell, A. La Polt,
D. Eiger, Miss Amis, M. Moore. Second
row-A. Shaver, J. Reiaunier, C. Briller, J.
Otis, A. Sanford, P. Storrs, J. Ross, G.
Maier, N. Starin, J. Von der Leith. Third
row-S. Wakeman, P. Piercey, C. Hine, J.
Havens, A. Stewart, E. Meuche, J. Rennie,
I ', I
First row-J. Caldwell, J. Leonard, Mrs. ,Tia
Montesano, M. Bosirom, P. Gallagher, J. A ' F' +
Mann. Second row-L. HaeHner, M. A. ' ' a
Hull, A. Doughty, S. Thomas, M. Felion. I
Ilf al? f W
f K '7
First row-Miss Mchor, M. Dunloy, G. 6 K
Edwards, P. Storrs, C. Siorrs, Mrs. Ross, K
Miss Crabiree. Second row-G. Beckley, J. 1
Murphy, s. umm, J. renee, J. Evans, N. ci 1 -ff I
Tompkins, H .Grinnon, C. Smiih, D, Cluley,
M. som, N. Semin. , 5 A "
First row-D. Haynie, S. Thomas, Miss Templeton, F. Butt,
N. Huyler. Second row-S. Johnson, P. Knight, M. Bostrom,
M. A. Hall.
First row-B. Stellwagon, J. Reiaunier, S. Swiedler, O, Powell,
S. Wakeman, E. Courdiis, P. Storrs. Second row-J. Havens,
A. Wilson, P. Knott, H. Grinnan, S. Thomas, S. Crowley, K.
Donnellon, C. Schoener, A. La Polt, J. Ross, J. Ashton. Third
row-J. Otis, G. Maier, J. Rennie, C. Hine, E. Meuche, M.
Moore, A. Horton, A. Stewart, J. Coldwell, A. Shaver.
u A '
Q f 4, 1.
1 if '
5 4 AL
. 9 '
1' .qv .
S. C. B.
First row-F. Lucas, C. Schoener, N. Baden, A. James, R.
Hurry, B. Munz. Second row-D. Macleod, D. Casey, J.
Barnes, M. Chule, L. Baird, D. Crowley, S. Burgess, J. Bill,
C. Slern. Third row-D. Wilson, J. Boudreau, J. Ralh, P.
X Yagi t
l lg X
l W El'
ff . ' Q
' C "X
qi" ' 'lu
Danilek, S. Wade.
Lower Sludenl Council
Firsi row-S. Wheeler, J. Felicetli, J. Till, G. Wade, P. Hyal!
J. Squiers, Mrs. Lyons, C. Barbalsuly. Second row-V
Duncan, J. Tulile, G. Wills, K. Lighlcap, J. Evans, H. Mariani
G. Maier, R. Szekely, S. Johnson, C. Zimmer, N. Thompson
1 gl- '
4 Kneeling-T. Hanna, S. Jessen, J. Fricker. Sianding-T.
A Onderdonk, R. Berru, T. Cornell, Mr. Cunningham, A. Koh-
konen, P. Stretch, A. Puyons. ,
J ,- ,5-
11 J ' Fishing
F h S ' 'f '
N I"Gl'IC GFVICG - '49
Lf C .I 5 XY
, Firsf row--G. Maier, J. Rennie, J. Oils, H. Grinnan, L. Jones, Y Q 4 .-
J A. Lo Poet, P, Storrs. Second row-C. Zimmerlein, B. Spcch,
L S. Crowley, M. Edmonds, E. Meuche, B. Kenyon, A. Stewart, W - r
if -,K J. Ross, C. Schoener, S. Thomas, B. Siellwagon, J. Alio. '
...Q X Q iw
V G, as
A J 1. M7
A S J
A" ., A J' 'W '
Top row, left to right-J. Duhrlng, J. O'Neill, J. Crum, S. vm I f
Sarlgon, J. Mann, A. Szekeley, M. Beckman, Keegan, xogosomi YV
. oden, T. Cameron, C. Cooper, R. Dew. Middle row, , ke ,F
H left to rigm-Mr. T. Miner, J. on., s. Thomas, C. Hine, f '
S. Wakeman, P. Storrs, B. Stiefel, S. Olmsted, D. Worsnop, A,Nf,tfWfV J,
J. Corbridge, Miss E. Eaton. Front row, left to right-L.
Baird, P. Allen, P. Gallagher, C. lmpey, J. Beaubicm, A. f"'Q.fQl' f
Y James, R. Weller, R. Cusler, O. Powell.
of? I P. T. A.
if Q' Q Wlnirllgig
"" Sealed-K. Wroldsen, P. Gallagher, D. Eager, N. Mount, A.
Stewart. Standing-A. Mitchell, N. Heineman, J. Duhrlng,
""""4 Mrs. Spiers, A. Monthy, J. Barth, B. Stellwagon.
Firsl row-Mr. Waller, B. LaRock, J. Round-
lree, G. Maier, C. Kendall, A. Manthey.
Second row-C. Zimmerlein, B. Fox, M.
Ward, l.. Collins, J. Penlland, J. Rennie,
J. Leonard, B. Weller, B. Spach. Third row
-E. Franz, S. MacNary, N. Bowles, J.
Maywood, J. Ross, J. Rowden, M. Jorgen'
sen, M. E. Forsler. Fourih row-S. Goodletl,
C. Meynen, J. Everell, J. Ashlon, L. Haefl-
ner, V. Monlanez, J. Allan, N. Housman.
First row-N. Velden, F. Fry, R. James, R.
Bellmer, W. Coulter, W. Underwood, V.
Krulchen, R. Brownell, J. Murphy, A.
Harvey. Second row-J. Duhring, Mr.
Willmoll, B. Dierolf, J. Dimmock, L. Wag-
ner, D. Crowley, W. Jenning, G. Schramm,
P. Anderson, D. Noble, F. Harrison, P.
Howell. Third row-K. Graves, P. Behrendl,
E. Thomas, B. Cunningham, D. Donilik, E.
Dryer, E. Ebert, J. Hines.
lgfhfol-Sayfefnlii v!g.Z'lEQi.'f,f.1 Pl1ol'ograpl1y Club
w--P. Behrcndl D. Dcnellk M. E .
Firsl row--P. Hyall, S, Crowley, J. Reiou
nier, B. Sheehy, V. Vacquier, Mr. Mellon
S. Russell. Second row-E. Podley, B. Slle
fel, H. Grinnon, M. Gask, J. Von der Leith
J. Roundtree, A. Dcmhaugh.
Wil . '5
YXJU Af A1
vi- Q f "
f Q , '-
f gall ilig
. J L- 5
fl V 91
J. Goodleii, Mrs. Arnold, J. Munn.
First row-C. Keegan, M. Felton, G. Vail, C. Raih, J. Horion,
Mrs. Spiers, N. Mount. Second row-J. Evcns, J. Von der
Leith, A. Mcnthey, D. Worsnop, M. Rehmcn.
r -I x
' 5 Jr .
+ 5 x
, .Zig f
iff? 7 , ff
First row-A. Dowdy, S. Thomas, D. Bradley, F. Williams
P. Stretch, D. Crowley, T. Cameron, A. Pentland, M. E.
Foster, E. Scott. Second row-S. Fitzgerald, C. Berk, J.
Barth, H. Fitzhugh, V. Brown, A. Horton, T. Duff, G. Everetts,
C. Kendall, P. Dean, S. Coss, J. Maywood, M. Jorgensen.
Third row-C. Keegan, B. Bigelow, L. Collins, A. Weeler, B.
Ch Korn, F. Meendsen, A. Redvanley, M. A. Hall, J. Eaton, M.
MacNary, B. Nobel, J. Wingate, N. Lee. Fourth row-J.
" Olsen, N. Baden, C. Schoener, E. Courdiis, B. O'Niel, Mr.
A 0' Rehman, L. Leary, J. Caldwell, J. Reiaunier, M. J. Thompson,
-L., Ay, D. Harris, S. Russell.
' 1 ,-Aj
Orchestra riff y
R ' Fits! lboffoml row-M. A. Conivan, J. Cavanugh, M, Edson.
P. McLoughlin, S. McNc1ry, B. Roeder. Second row-J. Evans,
' F. Hack, B. Schworien, C. Fitch, P. Hewiif, G. Munch, S.
Suiphin, B, Peherson, S. Sutton, M. Palierson. Top row-R.
?"4-- Beeman, J. Havens, E. Reynolds, S. Goodleti, J. Murry, N.
rig? Bowles, C. Meynen, A. Reule.
Wi+h hearfiesf congrafulafions
To all I95I Graduafes from
Official Phofographer for
THE I95I MAST
660 FRANKLIN AVENUE
Phone GArden Cify 7-3034
H. C. KORNFIELD, PILG.
4l NEW I-IYDE PARK ROAD
GARDEN CITY, N. Y.
FLoral Park 4-0970 GArden Cify 7-0970
Tel. Fl.oral Park 4-6628
THE BEAUTY BAR
Fealuring AII Types ol Beauly Care
57 COVERT AVENUE
FLORAL PARK, N. Y.
Congralulalions Io The
CLASS OF I95I
PAD-LEE DENTAL LAB.
BROOKLYN, N. Y.
Casual and Dress Shoes
Joyce - Valley - Cellini
735 FRANKLIN AVENUE
GArcIen Clly 7-0042
FLoral Park 4-0509
HOWARD AND BOB'S
Toys - Soda - Sfalionery
School Supplies - Greeling Cards
Tobaccos - Candies
6I COVERT AVE. FLORAL PARK
Your Palronage Is Always Apprecialed
" 5?4f"P , Na
,o-'7 ' if I
f - .
x E3 ' I
209 NO. FRANKLIN STREET
D. A. ELDREDGE, Inc
Aufhorized Buick Dealer
NEW AND USED CARS
28I MAIN STREET
HEMPSTEAD. N. Y.
Tel. G. C. 7-4I7O
GARDEN CITY ART SHOP
Am Supphes MARTIN TRENCI-IER Inc
PicTures and Picfure Framing
640 FRANKLIN AVENUE
GARDEN CITY, N. Y.
8I5 FRANKLIN AVENUE
GARDEN CITY, N. Y.
GAFOSH Ci+y 7-2304
FINE WATCH AND JEWELRY REPAIRING Glavden CNY 7-U23
GARDEN CITY A
Wafches - Diamonds - Jewelry
747 FRANKLIN AVENUE
S. BAKER GARDEN CITY, N. Y
Sales - Service - ParTs
RANDALL MOTORS, Inc.
287 MAIN STREET
Tel. GArden Ci+y 7-8860-7-5l8I
BEST 81 CO.
172 SEVENTH STREET
GARDEN CITY, N. Y.
BELL'S 5cfS I .OO
I6I SEVENTH STREET
GARDEN CITY, N. Y.
Tuesdays and Fridays Till 9
636 FRANKLIN AVENUE
GARDEN CITY, N. Y.
Convenienfly Localed in Ilwe Village
670 FRANKLIN AVENUE
Near 7th Sfreel GARDEN CITY, N. Y
Tel. GArden Cify 7-9040
f : E 9 fa' T E
5,... fa E EI fa 'D P
. ----- 1 , EENACHAIUIYI -9
' ' mu" - - fwwmw ,E EEEEE ::E::: :EEE
Q l umulillll IE II E' " ' - "" ' .1
. L. -.Ol w,T...E-. .- . --. ,
E A Z
MACK MARKOWITZ, Inc.
Your OLDSMOBILE Dealer
MAIN AND BEDELL STREET
I-IEMPSTEAD, N. Y.
"-i.. :-. .-:rf R iigg-:L l-
l " ' ' lim I ' '51 i
1- Q , I: - L . 1 T-
1- ff-an h ,R Q-rf. .QI-1. ,L -L"
T...-... Y,-' .-il:
ORVILLE 'IT CRONK Inc.
' ggflffkfl fjdllffdflff
FRANKLIN AVE. AT 1501 ST- GREENWiCH STREET
GARDEN CITY, L L HEMPSTEAD, L. L
Garclcn Ciky 666 Hcmpslearl 184
TeI. G-Arden Cify 7-94-IO
HENRY J. MUELLERS, Prop.
Fancy Groceries - Dairy ProducTs
HOME MADE SALADS AND COOKED MEATS
40 NASSAU BLVD. SO.
GARDEN CITY, N. Y.
I. TQPPER, Prop.
I7O SEVENTH STREET
GARDEN CITY, N. Y.
Hobby and Music Shop
ATT, PIToTo, Model Malrerials
I4 NASSAU BOULEVARD
GARDEN CITY, N. Y.
TeI. GArcIerI CiTy 7-4403
Toys - Cards - ParTy Favors
725 FRANKLIN AVENUE
GARDEN CITY, N, Y.
Office: GATCIGTT CiTy 7-4899
Residence: GArden Cilry 7-I6II
HUBBELL, KLAPPER AND GOODELL
63 HILTON AVENUE
GARDEN CITY, N. Y.
ALL FORMS OF INSURANCE
"Specialist in Model Railroading
Aullworized Service Slalion
for American Flyer
I9 WEST COLUMBIA ST.
HEMPSTEAD, N. Y.
Tel. l-llfmpsleacl 2-5005
ARLON MOTORS, Inc.
De Solo-Plymoullw Sales and Service
Aulo Painling - Body and Fender Work
I74 N. FRANKLIN STREET
HEMPSTEAD, N. Y.
I66 SEVENTH STREET
GARDEN CITY, N. Y.
429 CLINTON STREET
HEMPSTEAD, N. Y.
Hardware - Painls - Houseware
Tel. C5Arden Cily 7-9867
l'Say ll Willw Flowers"
T. HENGSTENBERG 81 SONS
HEMPSTEAD, N. Y.
Plwones: Hlfrnpslead 2-OOII - 2-0468
G:A,don Cily 7-75I6 - 7
949 FRANKLIN AVENUE
GARDEN CITY, N. Y.
Office: GArden Cify 7-7077-7-7078
Residence: GArden Ciiy 7-9472
J. C. K. STUDWELL
II7 NORTH AVENUE
I Biock Easr of Nassau Blvd. Srafion
GARDEN CITY, N. Y.
Phone GArden Cify 7-OI86
GARDEN CITY BOOKSHOP
Books for CI1iIdren and AduIIs
Social Sfafionery - Greefing Cards
l86 SEVENTH STREET
GARDEN CITY, N. Y.
NASSAU BLVD. SOUTH
GARDEN CITY, N. Y.
VAL. A. MONTANEZ
Pain+s - Tools - Garden Supplies
UncIe Hiram's Eurnifure SeaI
24 NASSAU BLVD.
GARDEN CITY SOUTH, N. Y.
GArden Ciiy 7-6239
FAIRCHILD SONS Inc.
Funeral Direclrors Since I886
Franklin Avenue ar IZIII Sireer, Garden Ciiy
FRED C. BENTON, Licensed Manager
AII nnodern Iaciliries . . . spacious chapels
. . . privare parking courIs . . . rnodesi cosIsI
OUR TELEPHONE NEVER SLEEPS
GARDEN CITY 7-0585
Brooklyn - Flushing - Garden Ciry - Maniwasser - CenIraI Oueens
Television Sales ancl Service
GORE 81 HOPPEN
"BeIIer Things Tor The Home"
in EIecIricaI Housewares
I74 SEVENTH STREET
GARDEN CITY, N. Y.
GARDEN CITY, N. Y.
973 FRANKLIN AVENUE
G. C. 7-0849
MANHAssEr, N. Y.
3050 NORTHERN BLVD.
GARDEN CITY SHOE SHOP
Esiablished 30 Years
Eaclory Shoe Repairing
I78 SEVENTH STREET
GARDEN CITY, N. Y.
Camden cny 7-8367
GArden Cily 7-8690
Cleaners - Tailors - Dyers
Same Day Service
Call and Delivery
I84 SEVENTH STREET
GARDEN CITY, N. Y.
THE GOODIE SHOP
Slaiionery, Toys, School Supplies
Breyers Ice Cream
20 NASSAU BOULEVARD
GARDEN CITY, N. Y.
6Arden Ciiy 7-3893
SILL SERVICE STATION
CLINTON AND WELLINGTON STREETS
HEIVIPSTEAD, N. Y.
Num .1 4
Phone Hlfmpsfead 2-2225
ALPI-EIA MOTOR SALES coRP.
280 MAIN STREET
HEMPSTEAD, N. Y.
TeI. GArcIen Cify 7-7280
642 FRANKLIN AVENUE
GARDEN CITY, N. Y.
Tel. GArden Cify 7-5656 o 5687
GARDEN CITY FLORIST
Four Sfores on Long IsIancI
I79 SEVENTH STREET
GARDEN CITY, N. Y.
283 NO. FRANKLIN STREET
HEM PSTEAD, N. Y.
NORMAN JANKS, PILG.
Prescripfion Work Our Specialfy
PURE DRUGS - PROMPT SERVICE
FranI4Iin Ave. af Sevenfh SI.
GARDEN CITY Phone GArden Cify 7-5666
82 YEARS OF COMPLETE REAL ESTATE SERVICE
Brooklyn and Long IsIancI's LargesI
Real EsIaIe Organizanon
UL LEY 0 TON 0.
I 6 OFFICE SI
APPRAISALS INSURANCE MANAGEMENT I
AII Forms of Insurance compeIenIIy IwancIIecI by
GEORGE W. IRWIN - GEORGE D. BENZE
72I FRANKLIN AVENUE, COR. SEVENTH STREET
C-3Arden Cify 7-5400 - 0900 - O90I
MEMBER GARDEN CITY REALTORS GROUP
PHILIP A. BORELLI
280 MAIN STREET
I-IEMPSTEAD, N. Y.
Phone GArCIen Cify 7-8280
Dry Air CoICI Sforage
Repairing and Remodeling
644 FRANKLIN AVENUE
GARDEN CITY, N. Y.
JOHN F. KLIPP
825 FRANKLIN AVENUE
GARDEN CITY, N. Y.
Phone GArden Cify 7-0985
279 NASSAU BOULEVARD SO.
GARDEN CITY, N. Y.
H Empsfead 2-B420
Phone GAVCIED Cify 7-I552
HAIR STYLISTS, Inc.
656 FRANKLIN AVENUE
GARDEN CITY, N. Y.
Greehnq Cards - SoCiaI STaIionery
Toys - CirCuIaIing Library
675 FRANKLIN AVENUE
Phone GArden CiTy 7-3527
VICTOR'S BARBER SHOP
638 FRANKLIN AVENUE
Near PosT Office
GARDEN CITY, N. Y.
Fancy Frui+s and Groceries
I 58 SEVENTH STREET
GARDEN CITY, N. Y.
GARIQU Cny 7.9593
Besf Wishes To
THE CLASS OF 195:
HILL MOTORS Inc
HEMPSTEAD, N. Y.
Complimerws of . . .
THE GARDEN CITY HOTEL
A KNOTT HOTEL
GARDEN CITY, N. Y.
HAROLD I-I. WALKER, Manager T I 6 C 70700
Gfxrden Csfy 7-I ISO 74480
HUBBELL, KLAPPER and HUBBELL
65 HILTON AVENUE
MEMBER GARDEN CITY REALTORS GROUP
REAL ESTATE BROKER
55 HILTON AVENUE
Gfxrden Cify 7-I563
GARDEN CITY BANK and TRUST
Member FecIeraI Deposilr Insurance Corp.
FRANK L. WARNER, Pres.
WILLIAM A. COLWELL FRANK N. DUBE
F. HOWARD COVEY I-IARRY W. SMITI-I
"Specializing on Residenfial Proper'Iies"
IOI SEVENTH STREET, GARDEN CITY, N. Y. Telephone GArden Ciiy 746I73
STEWART MANOR'S OLDEST MARKET
Finesf Meafs - Groceries
IO NASSAU BLVD.,
D. VALLE CUSTOM TAILOR
Formerly wirh WETZEL. N. Y.
GARDEN CITY, N. Y. GArden Cify 7-9648
RRINTED IN NEW YORK CITY
ROBERT W. KELLY PUBLISHING
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