Milne School - Bricks and Ivy Yearbook (Albany, NY)
- Class of 1940
Page 1 of 86
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 86 of the 1940 volume:
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1 3-1353 gas,
VVC, the Class of 1940,
dedicate this autobiography, the Milne year book
Roi-a1aR'r NV. FREDERICK,
our Leader and Friend.
wma f f - ,
.W ,.,.,..K ..V, ... A
Milne High School
DR. ROBERT W. FREDERICK
YVILFRED P. ALLARD ........
ANNA R. BARSAM ....................
DR. INIARGARET D. BETZ
IYIARY E. CONKLIN ...........
WARREN I. DENSMORE ........
THELMA EATON ............
IXIAY FILLINGHAM .,.......
NAOMI HANNAY .................. ..
Principal of the Milne School
DR. DAVID A. CONLIN
...........Supervisor in French
Instructor in Clothing
Supervisor in Chemistry
Supervisor in English
Supervisor in English
Instructor in Foods
G. ELLIOTT HATFIELD ........... .......... 1 nstructor in Physical Education
INIARGARET HAYES ........... .................................. D irector of Guidance
IXIARGARET HITCHCOCIQ ........ .......... I nstructor in Physical Education
L. ANTOINETTE JOHNSON
DR. THOMAS KINSELLA
JAMES J. LOCRMAN ............
GRACE IXIARTIN .....................
DR. CARLTON A. MOOSE
ANNA LAURA PALMER ...........
HARLAN W. RAYMOND
SARAH L. RHEINGOLD
ELIZABETH F. SHAVER ........
DANIEL W. SNADER ........
WALLACE W. TAYLOR
Supervisor in Latin
Head of the Latin Department
Supervisor in Commerce
Instructor in Art
Supervisor in Science
Head of Science Department
Supervisor in Mathematics
Instructor in Industrial Arts
Secretary to Dr. Frederick
Supervisor in History
Supervisor in Mathematics
Head of Mathematics Department
Supervisor in Social Studies
EVELYN K. XVELLS ................... .......... S upervisor in Latin and French
KATHERINE E. WHEELING
Supervisor in English
' "'i Head of English Department
Milne High School
Bricks and Ivy Staff
JEAN LEDDEN .. ..............
IWARIANNE ADAMS .,, ..... .
EMILY SANDERSON ..........
ALMA BROWN .......................... .. ....... -...
SUZANNE ROBERTS .., .... .
ROBERT BINGHAM ...........
BRYNA BALL .. .................... ..
N. GILBERT DANCY .......... . .
BARBARA THOMPSON ........ ......
ARDELLE CHADDERDON .......... .......... .
JEAN BUSHE .................
GUY CHILDS ........... .......................
ROBERT STEvENsON .......... - .............
JANE VEDDER ..................
.IEANNE SELKIRK ........
BETTY MANN ..................
JOAN MANWEILER ...........
NANCY HOCHSTRASSER .
LAURA ANN LYON ..- ..... .
EVELYN WILBER ...........
ALFRED METz ........
JEROME LEVITZ ..- ..... .
JESSIE DORAN ...........
LEAH EINSTEIN ............ ..
CHARLES GOLDING - ...........
ROBERT GALE ..................
ELVA WAGOONER ..- ..... .
HARRIET SPRAGUE ........... - ....... . .... - .....
MARY ELIZABETH CONKLIN ..- ...... .... .
Student Council Editor
Boys' Sports Editors
Girls' Sports Editors
Advertising Sta U
Faculty A dvisor
Bricks and Ivy
fSucces50r to the Crimson and ll'hite Nfagazinej
Published twice a year by the students of the Milne School of Albany, N. Y.
TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION
One year ftwo nurnbersj payable in advance-sevcnty-live cents
MEMBER or TIII3 C.D.S.P.A. AND C.S.P.A.
VOLUME 'XXXVI JUNE, 1946 TNUMBIZR 2
TABLE QF CONTENTS
Life Begins for '40 . . 10
Seniors . . . . 12
Class History . . 27
Class Song . . ZS
Class Prophecy . . . 29
Class Will .... . 32
Senior High Student Council . . 34
junior High Student Council . . 35
Quintillian ' . . . . 36
Zeta Sigma . . 37
Adelphoi . . 38
Theta Nu . . 39
Phi Sigma . . . 40
Crimson and White . 41
Dramatics Club . 42
French Club . . 43
Glee Club . . 44
Girls' Athletics . . . 46
Girls' Athletic Council . . 47
Boys' Athletic Council . . 48
Hi-Y . . . . 49
Basketball . . 50
Baseball . . 51
Tennis .... . 52
We Write .... . 54
We Are Socially Minded . . 62
School Snap Shots . . 63
Senior Whois Who . 64
The Ideal Senior . . 65
It Did Happen Here . . 66
Senior Snap Shots . . . 67
We Come to Our Census . . 68
Bricks and Ivy
Li e Begins For '40
QGAND now, as you young people step into life .... " continues the Com-
mencement speaker each year to a sea of nervously palpitating com-
mencement caps-and we all settle back, and sigh solemnly. Lovely thought,
we are about to be born!
just what is this elusive "life" that is always a jump ahead of us?
Where can we draw the line between preparation and participation in the
world? What have we been doing for the last seventeen or eighteen years?
Frankly, we are bewildered by the intimation that we are not yet alive,
that we have not yet known life. Kindergarten and grammar school were
life, life to be taken very seriously at the time, life preparing us for a more
intelligent participation in high school. And high school was life, life with
real problems and real achievements, life quite as complicated as this mys-
terious life-you-are-about-to-step-out-into. The point is, it was just one phase
of living, and it was a necessary phase. VVithout it, we could not expect to
be intelligent, happy, useful citizens. But, still we maintain, high school is
LIFE, and with this phase of combined preparation and participation behind
us, we step forward on a note of confidence.
just what have we done that is comparable to real life, we are asked
skeptically? And so we give our answer here in our autobiography. We
have lived happily, gloriously, profitably for six years in Milne, and we
publish the story of our school activities to show that life has begun for '40,
JEAN LEDDEN, ,4O
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91' il 94 , 3
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ricks and Ivy
B RYN A BALL
SHIRLEY FENN BALDWIN
Quin 42, 3, 493 Reporter 4493 Homeroom Secretary
4293 G. A. C. 42, 3, 493 Modern Dance Club 43, 493
Dramatics Club 41, 2, 3, 493 Crimson and White 4493
Art Staff 4493 Annual Antics 41, 2, 3, 493 Christmas
Plays 41, 2, 3, 493 Prize Speaking 4393 Honor Student
41, 2, 3, 493 Cheerleader 419.
Shirley is aesthetically versed in poetry, drama, -
and the ever popular Lindy.
Sigma 42, 3, 493 Drarnatics Club 41, 2, 3, 493 Secretary
4493 Bricks and Ivy 4493 Feature Editor 4493 Annual
Antics 41, 2, 493 C. S. P. A. Delegate 449.
radlates melody-music is a part of our Brenda.
ARTHUR EUGENE BATES
Student Council 42, 3, 493 Reporter 4393 President 4493
Adelphoi 42, 3, 493 Homeroom Treasurer 4193 Hobby
Club 4293 Camera Club 4193 Hi-Y 43, 493 Traffic
Club 4493 Dramatics Club 4393 Crimson and W'hite
43, 493 Art Staff 4393 Art Editor 4493 Assembly Com-
mittee 4493 Senior Hign Dance Committee 449.
Art is a true leader. We give our President a
unanimous vote of confidence.
ALORA GRACE BEIK
Sigma 42, 3, 493 G. A. C. 41, 2, 3, 493 President 4493
Dramatics Club 41, 293 Glee Club 43, 493 Annual
Antics 41, 2, 3, 493 Hockey Varsity 4493 Basketball
Varsity 43, 493 Baseball Varsity 42, 393 Tennis Var-
Alora is the UAW in Milne's athletics
Milne High School
AD Q Dv
ROBICRT STUART BINGH'A'lfI 0
"Bob" "Bing" f. I - NX.. ,-
Duke i .X f- f' f A
Adeiphoi 12, 3, 433 Photography Club 1133 Draliaatics
Club 1233 Photography Club 1433 Bricks and Ivy 1433
Photography Editor 1433 C, S. P. A. Delegate 1433
Chairman of Q. T. S. A. Dance 143.
I3ob's puns and inexliaustible friendly humour make
him a popular member of the class.
FLORENCE MARGARET B005
If '-,E Entered Milne 1233 Quin 1233 Glee Club 1433 Usher
A V Christmas Plays 1433 Class Secretary 123.
... A :V g ' Despite her quiet manners, we've heard that Flor-
,- ence is a good cook.
ALMA WLIR BROWN
Sigma 12, 3, 433 Glee Club 12, 3, 433 Crimson and
VVhite 1133 Art Editor 1133 Bricks and Ivy 143' Art
Co-Editor 1433 Annual Antics 11, 23.
Alma is naturally reserved, but even her modesty
cannot hide her artistic ability.
VIRGINIA ELIZABETH BROWN
uGinge7,u uskippyn .fcsisn
Quin 12, 3, 433 G. A. C. 12, 3, 433 Bridge Club 1133
Q Typing Club 1133 Dramatics Club 12, 333 Annual
4 Antics 12, 3, 433 Cheerleader 1133 Quin-Sigma Co-
Chairman 1433 Class Will 143.
Ginny-the girl who tops her vivacity with an ever-
Bricks and Ivy
JEAN HARTLEY BUSHE
Sigma 12, 3, 455 G. A. C, 1455 Secretary 1455 Glee
Club 1255 Dramatics Club 13, 455 Modern Dance Club
13, 455 Bricks and Ivy 1455 Club Editor 1455 Annual
Antics 11, 2, 355 Usher Class Night 1355 C. S. P. A.
Delegate 1455 Quin-Sigma Co-Chairman Dance 145.
Her quiet dignity and engaging disposition add the
final dash to jean's pulchritude.
MARGARET ELIZABETH CHASE
ARDELLE GERTRUDE CHADDERDON
Sigma 12, 3, 455 Modern Dance Club 13, 455 Glee
Club 1255 Dramatics Club 1355 Le Cercle Francais
13, 455 Crimson and White 1155 Bricks and Ivy 1455
Student Council Editor 1455 Annual Antics 11, 2, 3, 45.
Ardelle is the busy little lady who has the knack
of quietly getting the necessary things done.
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Sigma 12, 3, 455 Mistress of Ceremonies 1455 G. A. C.
11, 2, 3, 455 Dramatics Club 1255 Arts and Crafts Club
13, 455 Sub-Deb Club 1155 Crimson and White 12, 3,
455 Girls' Sports Editor 1455 Reporter 1255 Girls' Sports
Assistant Editor 1355 Annual Antics 11, 2, 3, 455 Var-
sity Basketball 13, 455 Varsity Tennis 1255 Varsity
Hockey 1455 Class Prophecy 1455 Prize Speaking 1255
C. S. P. A. Delegate 1455 Cheerleader 11, 3, 455 Head
Cheerleader 1455 Head Usher Christmas Plays 135.
Every inch of Chasie's sophistication is vibrant with
energy and ability.
GUY NATHANIEL CHILDS
Theta Nu 12, 3, 455 Secretary 1455 Homeroom Treas-
urer 1255 Sergeant-at-Arms 1355 Varsity Club 13, 455
Boys' Cooking Club 1155 Le Cercle Francais 1255
Chemistry Club 1355 Physics Radio Club 1455 Bricks
and Ivy 1455 Co-Sports Editor 1455 Hi-Y Carnival
12, 3, 455 Basketball 12, 3, 455 Baseball 12, 3, 455 Traf-
fic Squad 1455 Christmas Baskets 1355 Class Ser-
Tall, athletic, considerate Guy holds a respected
place in our class.
Milne High School
N. GILBERT DANCY
Adelphoi 12, 3, 415 Homeroom Vice-President 1215
Chemistry Club 1315 Dramatics Club 1415 Crimson
and While 1215 Club Editor 1215 Bricks and Ivy 1415
Feature Editor 1415 Red Cross Representative 1415
Christmas Plays 1415 Class Night Committee 1415
F. P. A. Delegate 1415 Class History 1415 Book Fair
Proceeds Committee 1415 Class Treasurer 141.
Gil's versatilityfewhat more could we ask for?
"L sg C
BRUCE CIVILL CLEMENTS '- JS lf-
Union I Cla "
Adelphoi 13, 415 Varsity Club 1415 Hi-Y 13, 415 Hobby HY X
Club 1215 Dramatics Club 1315 Crimson and White ,Q-I
13, 415 Hi-Y Carnival 1415 Chairman 1415 Baseball Q' 43
Manager 1415 Traffic Squad 141, aj 'K I ,
Though he never could learn to pronounce t'Mon- l
sieurf' Bruce, both cut-up and "smoothie," sw
gives a welcome lift to every class.
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SALLY JANE DEVEREUX
Quin 12, 3, 415 Treasurer 13, 415 G. A. C. 12, 3, 415
Pottery Club 12, 315 Crimson and White 13, 415 Feat-
ure Editor 1415 Annual Antics 11, 215 Riding Club
12, 3, 415 President 1315 Horse Show 12, 3, 415 C. S.
P. A. Delegate 1415 Chairman Card Party 1415 Chair-
man Class Will 141.
Slim and sophisticated, Sally may truly be called
P., ,. , ...
ESTELLE MARIE DILG
Student Council 1115 Corresponding Secretary 1115
Quin 12, 3, 415 Reporter 1215 G. A. C. 12, 3, 415 Modern
Dance Club 13, 415 Glee Club 1215 Dramatics Club 1315
Le Cercle Francais 13, 415 Reporter 1315 Vice-Presi-
dent 1415 Crimson and White 11, 3, 415 Editor-in-
Chief 1115 Reporter 1315 Feature Editor 1415 Annual
Antics 11, 2, 315 Class Will 1415 French Play 1415
Prize Speaking 1115 Usher Christmas Plays 1415
Honor Student 1315 C. S. P. A. Delegate 13, 415 C. D.
S. P. A. Delegate 1315 Co-Chairman Quin-Sigma
Friendly Dilgie loves to dance-and can she!
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Bricks and Ivy
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STANLEY T. EDDISON
UVic!! K1Ed7! KIICk3yU
N. Y. U.
Adelphoi 12, 3, 455 Vice-President 1455 Class Vice-
President 1255 Class President 145.
Stanley's rare dignity and sense of humour account
for his popularity.
rl HOMAS FIIN K
Student Council 1455 Vice-President 1455
12, 3, 455 Sergeant-at-Arms 1355 President
Council 11, 2, 3, 455 Vice-President 1355
145' Dramatics Club 1255 Hi-Y 12, 3, 455
Secretary 1355 Recording Secretary
Traffic 13, 455 Varsity Club 13, 455 Glee
1355 Hi-Y Carnival 12, 3, 455 J. V. Basketball
Varsity Basketball 13, 455 Captain 1455 Baseball
11, 2, 3, 455 Class Night Marshal 1355 Class President
johnny may excel in sports, but we remember him
V also for his friendly disposition and ready smile
CARL H. FRENCH
Adelphoi 12, 355 Phi Sigma 145: Treasurer 145: Inter-
society Council 1455 Hi-Y 1455 Athletic Club 1155
Hobby Club 1255 Chemistry Club 1355 Dramatics
Club 1455 Crimson and White 13, 455 Managing Editor
1455 Hi-Y Carnival 12, 355 Basketball 1455 C. S. P. A.
Delegate 1455 Class Business Manager 145.
Carl, the boy with the wistful smile, is dark, hand-
some, and athletic. He has the fortunate knack
for making and holding friends.
MARTHA JEAN FREYTAG
Sigma 12, 3, 455 Secretary 1355 President 1455 G. A. C.
13, 455 Sub-Deb Club 1155 Dramatics Club 12, 355
French Club 13, 455 Crimson and White 13, 455 Society
Editor 1455 Annual Antics 11, 2, 3, 455 Basketball
Varsity 1455 Class Night Usher 1355 Christmas Play
Usher 1255 C. S. P. A. Delegate 145.
Fridays calm Ways have paved her Way to what
Milne High School
JUNE LEE GLAUBITZ
Entered Milne 1335 Quin 13, 435 Corresponding Sec-
retary 1435 Glee Club 13, 435 Bricks and Ivy 1335
Advertising Staff 1335 Annual Antics 13, 43.
She has been with us just two years, but there is
never a dull moment with Judy around.
FLORENCE JENNINGS HERBER
Entered Milne 1335 Quin 13, 435 Reporter 1335 Dram-
atics Club 13, 435 Vice-President 1435 Christmas
Plavs 143: Three-act Plav 143: Crimson and White
13, 435 Librarian 1335 Reporter 1335 Co-Editor 1435
Pruyn Prize Speaking Medal 1335 Junior Scholarship
Medal 133: Valedictorian 1435 C. S. P. A. Delegate
13, 43: Promoter of Baccalaureate Service 1431 Usher
Christmas Plavs 133.
HARRTET NORMA GORDON
Sigma 12, 3, 433 G. A, C. 12, 3, 435 Dramatics Club 12,
3, 435 Crimson and White 12, 3, 435 Reporter 1235 Art
Staff 1335 Exchange Editor 1435 Annual Antics 11, 235
Class Reporter 133.
Busy Harriet! Her drawing board and sketches
nearly hide her petite self.
She has not been with us long, but her adaptability
and intelligence have won Florence an 1
1 N' y
important place in the class of 40. 5 ,
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FRANK BAYER HEWES X ff 1 i
R. P. I. ' '
Adelphoi 12, 3, 435 Stamp Club 1135 Hobby Club 1235 'U 1 I C.
Chemistry Club 1335 Dramatics Club 1435 Crimson Q! is
and White 13, 435 Mimeographer 1335 Art Editor 1435
C. S. P. A. Delegate 1435 Chairman Junior Dance 1335
Chairman Senior Ball 1435 Class Vice-President 143.
A smooth dancer, a clever conversationalist, a true
Bricks and Ivy
W0 ,,.' :qo-
,Que zppwl jx L A DORIS PATTEN HOLMES
,Six , Q. J K "Darien
'fa' .,9y7v"'-l,,,v,1 Cornell
Noe 3 ' "1 'Student Council 1373 Sigma 12, 3, 473 Marshal 1273
8 I if,
Vice-President 1373 Treasurer 1473 Homeroom Sec-
retary 1373 G. A, C. 11, 2, 3, 473 Modern Dance Club
13, 473 Dramatics Club 11, 2, 3, 473 Crimson and
White 12, 3, 473 Reporter 1273 City Paper Correspon-
dent 1373 Senior Associate Editor 1473 Annual Antics
11, 2, 3, 473 Class Constitution Committee 1273 Christ-
mas Plays 1173 Class Night Committee 1473 Three-
Act Play 1473 Honor Student 11, 2, 3, 473 C. S. P. A.
Delegate 13, 47.
is the ideal combination of friendliness,
dependability, and hospitality.
'ANITA B. HYINIAN
"Butch" "Buck" "Neelix"
Oneonta State Normal School
Sigma 12, 3, 473 Shop Club 1173 Glee Club 12, 3, 473
Crimson and White 12, 3, 473 Alumni Editor 12, 3, 473
Class Night Committee 147.
Witty and smiling-Anita shows our class the
sunny side of life.
ROBERT E3llNl3iST,jCNES ,
Cornell - 'X '
Entered Milne 1273 Student Council 1273 Adelphoi
12, 3, 473 Orchestra Club 13, 473 Hi-Y 12, 3, 47.
Tall, dark, reserved Bobfthe man with the horn.
D. GIFFORD LANTZ
Green Mountain Junior College
Student Council 1473 Secretary 1473 Theta Nu 12, 3,
473 Corresponding Secretary 1373 Vice-President 1473
Inter-Society Council 13, 473 Hi-Y 13, 473 Business
Manager 1373 President 1473 Glee Club 1373 Hi-Y
Carnival 13, 473 Baseball Varsity 12, 373 J. V. Basket-
ball 12, 373 Captain 1373 Tennis Varsity 1473 Class
Night Usher 1373 Co-Chairman Theta Nu-Adelphoi
Giffis height is not in stature, but in executive
ability and personality.
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Milne High School
ADELE MARIE LAZARUS
Sigma 12, 3, 433 Homeroom Mistress of Ceremonies
1133 Treasurer 1233 G. A. C. 12, 3, 433 Shop Club 1133
Dramatics Club 1233 French Club 13, 433 Treasurer
1433 Crimson and White 123: Annual Antics 11, 2, 3,
433 Prize Speaking 1433 Baseball Varsity 1233 Hockey
Varsity 1233 Basketball Varsity 1433 Tennis Varsity
1433 Captain Junior Class Basketball Team 133.
Piano, tennis, basketball, a bit of silliness'-that's
JEAN VIRGINIA LEDDEN
Entered Milne 1233 Quin 12, 3, 433 Treasurer 1333
Vice-President 133: President 1433 Arts and Crafts
Club 1233 Glee Club 13, 433 French Club 1433 Bricks
and Ivy 13, 433 Literary Editor 1333 Society Editor
1333 Editor-in-Chief 1433 Ledyard Cogswell Essay
Prize 1333 Class Night Usher 1333 Christmas Plays
Usher 1433 Milne Radio Program 1333 Class Song
1433 D. A. R. Contestant 1433 French Play 1433 Honor
Student 11, 2, 3, 433 Class of '40 Constitution Com-
mittee 1333 May Queen 143.
Personality, wit, and lovableness-that's Jeannie.
ARMON HAROLD LIVERMORE, JR.
University of Rochester
Student Council 11, 43: Treasurer 11, 433 Adelphoik
12, 3, 433 Master of Ceremonies 1433 Homeroom Sec-
retary 1233 Hi-Y 1433 Dramatics Club 12, 3, 433 Orion-
son and White 12, 3, 433 Business Manager 1433 Hi-Y
Carnival 13, 433 J. V. Basketball 1331 Christmas Plays
11. 2, 433 Three-Act Play 1433 C. S. P. A. Delegate
13, 433 Class Night Committee Chairman 1431 Bac-
calaureate Committee 143. -
A hearty laugh, a lively personality, and plenty of
poisef-we call it smooth.
Q J I
is JJ P' '
BETTY DORIS MANN
Student Council 1233 Sigma 12, 3, 433 Critic 1433 Red
Cross Council 1433 Vice-President 1433 G. A. C. 12, 3,
433 Assistant Business Manager 1333 Business Man-
ager 1433 Dramatics Club 11, 233 French Club 13, 433
Crimson and White 12, 433 Sports Editor 1233 Reporter
143: Bricks and Ivy 13, 433 Literary Editor 1333
Humor Editor 1433 Annual Antics 11, 2, 3, 433 Hockey
Varsity 1433 Basketball Varsity 1433 Captain of Jun-
ior Basketball Team 1333 F. P. A. Delegate 1433
Christmas Plays Usher 123.
Betty's poise and ability are envied by all.
ea -. nk
Bricks and Ivy
ROBERT VARTAN MEGHREBLIAN
ji' If lpo
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"Bob" "Mag" "Megh1'cb"
R. P. 1.
Theta Nu 13, 475 Treasurer 1475 Homeroorn Treas-
urer 1275 Chemistry Club 1375 French Club 13, 475
President 1475 Radio Club 1475 Crimson and White
1375 Art Editor 1375 Prize Speaking 1475 Honor Stu-
dent 11, 2, 3, 475 Class Ring Committee 137.
Clever Bobuvve certainly do admire those marks!
ALFRED CHRISTIAN BIETZ, JR.
X '51 X. Cornell
N BSAdelphoi 12, 3, 475 President 1475 Homeroorn President
,X E N 1175 Vice-President 1275 Varsity Club 1475 Boys'
L X 7 Athletic Council 13, 475 Treasurer 1475 Hobby Club
S1275 Treasurer 1275 Chemistry Club 1375 President
- 13 5 French Club 1475 Traffic Club 13, 475 Captain
S xc X 1475 Crimson and White 1375 Bricks and Ivy 13, 475
SX, Assistant Business Manager 1375 Business Manager
1475 Hi-Y Carnival 1475 Assistant Manager of Bas-
-xq K ketball 1375 Manager 1475 Inter-Society Council 13,
kb X -Q X 475 C. S. P. A. Delegate 1375 Class Constitution Com-
ii X mittee 127.
,X w jovial Al-we certainly admire his leadership! i
X - and his dancing!
DORIS ANN MOCHRIE
Green Mountain Junior College
Entered Milne 1275 Quin 12, 3, 475 Glee Club 13, 475
Dramatics Club 12, 375 Crimson and White 13, 475
Club Editor 1475 Annual Antics 12, 3, 475 Basketball
Varsity 13, 475 Hockey Varsity 13, 475 Class Prophecy
Ready with the comebacks, and ready for fun!
ELEANOR P. PARSONS
Sigma 12, 3, 475 G. A. C. 1475 Sub-Deb Club 1175
Dramatics Club 1275 Glee Club 13, 475 Annual Antics
11, 2, 3, 47.
Subtleness in wit and manner lies behind Eleanor's
Sparkllng eyes. .C ...,... .... . ,
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Milne High School
JANE LAVERNE PHILLIPS
Sigma 12, 3, 453 Reporter 1453 Homeroom Secretary
11, 253 Glee Club 18, 453 Dramatics Club 1253 Sub-
Deb Club 1153 Vice-President 1153 Crimson and White
12, 3, 453 Librarian 1453 Reporter 12, 3, 453 Annual
Antics 11, 2, 3, 453 C. S. P. A. Delegate 1453 Co-Chair-
man Quin-Sigma Banquet 1453 Class Secretary 145.
ane's etit stature is au mented b her radiant
P . . 3 Y
spirit of friendliness
FREDERIC CHARLES REGAN
Adelphoi 12, 353 Phi Sigma 1453 President 1453 Char-
ter Member 1453 Inter-Society Council 1453 Dram-
atics Club 12, 3, 453 Photography Club 1153 Crimson
and White 12, 3, 453 Reporter 1253 Club Editor 12,:
Associate Editor 1353 Co-Editor 1453 City Paper
Correspondent 13, 453 Hi-Y Carnival 1353 C. S. P. A.
Delegate 13, 453 Cheerleader 115.
Fred, the faithful newspaper devotee, the fellow who
has successfully solved the problem of being in two
places at once, will be long remembered for his
genuine friendliness and lively wit.
f SUZANNE WELTHA ROBERTS
ln 12, 3, 453 Critic 1453 Homeroom Vice-President
1153 Homeroom President 1253 G. A. C. 11, 2, 3, 453
Glee Club 12, 453 French Club 1353 Bricks and Ivy
1451 Co-Art Editor 1453 Annual Antics 11, 2, 3, 453
Basketball Varsity 13, 453 Baseball Varsity 13, 453
Hockey Varsity 13, 453 C. S. P. A. Delegate 1453 Co-
Chairman Hi-Y-G. A. C. Dance 145.
Pep, personality and wit. Sue is fun personified.
PRESTON LEWIS ROB INSON
Adelphoi 12, 3, 453 Treasurer 1453 Homeroom Treas-
urer 11, 2, 353 Chemistry Club 13, 453 Treasurer 1353
President 1453 Arts and Crafts Club 1253 Class
A quiet manner cannot hide Preston's winning ways.
' B "cies and Ivy
Sigma 12, 3, 413 G. A. C. 12, 3, 413 Sub-Deb Club 11,213
Dramatics Club 1213 Glee Club 12, 3, 41: Dancing Club
1413 Crimson and White 1113 Annual Antics 11, 2, 3,
413 Hockey Varsity 1413 Tennis 18, 413 Basketball
,Xbox Varsity 1413 Captain Class Basketball 121.
V Efficiency plus dependability .plus Willingness to
help equals Shirley.
1' A '
1 ' fx 3111 E givin' MARGARET SANDERSON
jj il nvkfj' Jfbfi CMM? 1 "Em" 4'Sandy"
H 3 '1 fab fl 3 A Middlebury
IJ1 ln!" j fl' 1L,jQuin 12, 3, 413 G. A. C. 11, 2, 3, 413 Treasurer 1413
. I' ' If 1 Sub-Deb Club 1113 Dramatics Club 12, 3, 413 Assist-
Q- - 3014! ant Business Manager 1313 Business Manager 1413
fi! X. Q! Crimson and White 1213 Reporter 1213 Bricks and
3 ,1 fl! ua, l 3 AA Ivy 13, 413 Literary Editor 13, 413 Assistant Advertis-
'Wf 1 1 NU' ,ing Manager 1313 Senior Editor 1413 Annual Antics
3 , ' ' if K' 11, 2, 3, 413 Baseball Varsity 1213 Usher for Christmas
ty f' Plays 1313 C. S. P. A. Delegate 131.
Emily, the girl with the lovely brown eyes is frank,
dependable, and Well worth knowing.
MP' ' JOHN MOULTON SCHAMBERGER
, . ' Union
Adelphoi 12, 3, 413 Chemistry Club 1313 Photography
, Club 1413 Radio Club 141.
f Studious, intelligent jack is the future engineer of
ELIZABETH I. SCHREINER
"BZOndy" "Shorty" "Betty"
Green Mountain Junior College
Quin 12, 3, 413 Vice-President 1313 Recording Secre-
tary 1413 Sub-Deb Club 1113 President 1113 Shop
Club 1213 Glee Club 13, 413 Bricks and Ivy 1413 Lit-
erary Staff 1413 Annual Antics 11, 2, 3, 413 Cheer-
leader 1313 Head Cheerleader 141.
A petite blonde dash of sophistication.
Milne High School
EDWARD LEROY SMITH, JR.
f'Jimmy" "Smitty" "Bones"
Adelphoi 42, 3, 495 Homeroom Vice-President 4195
President 4295 Treasurer 4395 Hi-Y 43, 495 Treasurer
4495 Hobby Club 4295 Vice-President 4295 Chemistry
Club 4395 Traffic Club 4495 Radio Club 4495 Varsity
Club 43, 495 Varsity Basketball 43, 49.
Smitty, who is really way up there in the class of
'40, has a Way that Weill never forget of draping his
long legs over desks.
MARILYN H. SMITH
Albany Business College
Sigma 42, 3, 495 Homeroom Secretary 4295 Sergeant-
at-Arms 4195 Sub-Deb Club 41, 295 Dancing Club 41,
495 Arts and Crafts Club 42, 395 French Club 43, 495
Glee Club 4495 Crimson and White 4395 Typist 4395
Annual Antics 4195 Cheerleader 429.
Marilyn is our Hglamour girl" and is a talented
mistress of the Xylophone. .V Jjvfef
1,5 ,'4ADA SNYDER
X3-,ff V uciypsyn
Sigma 42, 3, 495 Sub-Deb Club 4195 Drarnatics Club
4295 Shop Club 4395 Glee Club 4495 F. P. A. Delegate
4395 Milne Radio Program 4395 Red Cross Repre-
Shiny black hair, a winning smile, a story-book
complexion-this is Ada. X,
Theta Nu 43, 495 Business Manager 43, 495 Homeroom
President 4295 Treasurer 4195 Chemistry Club 4395
Secretary 4495 Treasurer 4495 Reporter 449.
A broad grin and a sense of humor counterbalance
I5d's dignity and hard work.
l j MY
Bricks and Ivy 3,254 'J
W ROBERT LOUIS STEVENSON'
3. .'nB0bu frsteven
Adelphoi 42, 3, 433 Business Manager 4433 Homeroom
Treasurer 4133 Vice-President 4233 President 4333
Hi-Y 42, 3, 433 Chaplain 4433 Dramatics Club 42, 333
Chemistry Club 4333 Secretary 4333 Traffic Club 4433
Varsity Club 43, 433 Bricks and Ivy 43, 433 Associate
Sports Editor 4333 Sports Editor 4433 Hi-Y Carnival
43, 433 Basketball Varsity 42, 3, 433 Baseball Varsity
42, 3, 433 Captain 4433 Co-Chairman Hi-Y-G. A. C.
The tall, sincere captain Of Our baseball team-a
thoroughly good sport.
SIDNEY D. STOCKHOLM
Adelphoi 42, 333 Phi Sigma 4433 Sergeant-at-Arms
443: Homeroom Treasurer 4233 Vice-President 4333
Dramatics Club 41, 2, 3, 433 Varsity Club 43, 433 Traf-
fic Club 4433 J. V. Basketball 42, 333 Usher at Class
Night 433. '
Sid-blond, sincere, master Of the dance floor.
JACQUELYN LOUISE TOWNSEND
J, ,, Cornell
jf Quin 42, 3, 433 Marshal 4233 Mistress of Ceremonies
, ,ff if 4433 G. A. C. 41, 2, 331433 vice-President 4333 sub-
!" J Deb Club 4133 Arts and Crafts Club 4233 Drarnatics
Club 42, 333 French Club 4433 Crimson and White
,,f 4133 Bricks and Ivy 4433 Senior Editor 4433 Annual
Antics 41, 2, 333 Tennis Varsity 42, 3, 433 Captain
4433 Christmas Plays 4233 Usher for Christmas Plays
43 43, 433 C. S. P. A. Delegate 443.
, Reserve cannot conceal humor and dependability.
pf! ff" f
11-f - 'f '
BARBARA CASE THOMPSON
. K Entered Milne 423' Quin 42 3 43' Marshal 433' G. A. C.
C Id, 43 43 Critic 443 Giee Club 42 43 French Club 433
Ticks and Ivy 443 Book Review Editor 443 Annual
ntics 42, 3, 433 Hockey Varsity 43, 433 Baseball Var-
3 , ' sity 43, 433 Basketball Varsity 43, 433 Captain 4433
C. S. P. A. Delegate 443.
A Winsome, witty girl, active in athletics.
Ib Page twenty-four
Milne High Scho 1 11,
JOHN J. VAN ACKER 4-,L K 'X
l-'ratt -ji 'f " 4--
Quin 12, 3, 455 G. A. C. 13, 455 Sub-Deb Club 1155
Secretary 1155 Arts and Crafts Club 12, 455 Glee
Club 1355 Crimson and White 1155 Bricks and Ivy
1455 Sports Editor 1455 Annual Antics 11, 2, 3, 455
Hockey Varsity 1455 Basketball Varsity 1455 Usher
Theta Nu 12, 3, 455 Reporter 1355 Chemistry Club 13, "
455 Radio Club 1455 Ski Club 13, 455 Crimson and f
White 13, 455 Art Editor 13, 45.
He may be quiet, but he can always be counted " Z!
for wonderful art work-on time! 1 -wt A
Christmas Plays 125.
Jane, of the snappy black eyes, is energetic and a
ROBERT HULINGS LAPPE WHEELER
Oneonta State Normal School
Entered Milne 1355 Sigma 13, 455 Glee Club 1355 Arts
and Crafts Club 1455 Bricks and Ivy 1455 Typist 145.
Blonde Elva, a comparative newcomer, is both
jovial and helpful in her own rather quiet manner.
Student Council 11, 2, 355 Vice-President 1155 Adel-
phoi 12, 3, 455 Secretary 1455 Hi-Y 12, 3, 455 Athletic
Council 12, 3, 455 Vice-President 1455 Dramatics
Club 12, 3, 455 Vice-1-'resident 1355 President 1455
Riding Club 11, 255 Varsity Club 13, 455 Traffic Club
1455 Crimson and White 13, 455 Sports Editor 1455
Tennis Varsity 13, 455 Assistant Manager 1355 Man-
ager 1455 Captain 1455 Christmas Plays 11, 2, 3, 455
Three-Act Play 1455 Class Constitution Committee
1255 Chairman 1255 Assembly Committee 145.
The Class of '40 presents "The Road to Success,"
icks and Ivy
EVELYN GRACE W ILBER
Student Council 4173 Secretary 4173 Sigma 42, 3, 473
Homeroom Secretary 4273 G. A. C. 41, 2, 3. 473 Dram-
atics Club 4173 Arts and Crafts Club 4273 French
Club 43, 473 Riding Club 41, 2, 3, 473 President 4173
Business Manager 42, 373 Secretary 43, 473 Crimson
cmd White 4273 Bricks and Ivy 43, 473 Literary Editor
4273 Latin Prize 4373 Salutatorian Class Night Com-
iittee 4473 Honor Student 41, 2, 3, 473 Chairman of
e .Look Fai: Tea 4473 C S. P. A. Delegate 4473 Class
Evie is the equestrian of the class. And, what is
more, she is known to have Milneis perfect profile.
ROY LESTER WILLIAMS
l I Al rxleoyu
.X , Union
I, ' Entered Milne 4273 Adelphoi 42, 3, 473 Pottery Club
Vl 4273 Chemistry Club 4373 Radio Club 4473 French
Xlxil Club 43, 473 Master of Ceremonies 4473 Crimson and
. White 4473 Hi-Y Carnival 437.
I V, A rare blend of subtle humor and unobtrusive
. X ' . I
,MH ROBERT LOREN ZELL
l J A HBOZIU
tg, wi, A
Adelphoi 42, 3, 473 Glee Club 41, 273 French Club 43,
473 Sergeant-at-Arms 43, 47.
Bob upholds the Classics in this age of swing. We
admire his art of quiet friendliness.
DAV.D EPHRIAM WILSON, SRD
Theta Nu 43, 473 Outing Club 4473 President 447.
Big, frank, sincere-Dave is the outdoor man of
Bricks and Ivy
GGANOTHER bunch of squirts! " was the all too audible comment of a tall, lanky
Senior when he first stumbled over our class 'way back in 1934. This unflatter-
ing opinion changed Cwe hopej somewhat when Homeroom 121 presented the famous
Chinese dragon play for assembly, and when 127 came forth with "Thirty Minutes in
The Street". Homeroom 227 demonstrated their interpretation of acting a little later
in the year, too. Welll never forget our frank and embarrassing bewilderment when
first we heard discussion of the budget in assembly. Democratic management of a
school is certainly wonderful! In the seventh grade we also took up the study of
etiquette in the Social Studies classes, and so, to show off our beautiful manners, we
felt obliged to give a party. Remember? We want on our first excursion that year
to Kingston Point and had a glorious time riding on the merry-go-round, too. The
rest of the seventh year is a bit foggy to our now so ancient minds, but one thing welll
not forget is those funjsophisticated doings of the A Group!
Eighth grade marked the entrance of our athletic leader, Johnnie Fink, into
Milne-Johnnie, the boy who became our Student Council President the next year.
Incidentally, do you remember the school-wide excitement over those campaigns?
That year, parties became quite the vogue, and we found ourselves up to the ears in
a social whirl. Our class held the first annual sailboat race in our eighth year, and
Guy Childs won the cup! And wasnlt it that year that we first became acquainted
with Field Day? We'll not forget the general relief felt when, unexpectedly, the exams
for admission to the ninth grade were called off about two days before the suffering was
to begin. Yes, the eighth grade was a great year. Remember the feud when the girls
and boys were not on speaking terms?
Somewhere along in here, either in the eighth or ninth grades, Bismarck made
his appearance. Surely you remember Bismarck, the pet of the little man who wasn't
there, the playful canine Milnite who was invited to every class and caused so much
confusion, confusion entirely out of proportion to his diminutiveness. More than one
teacher must have considered adopting glasses to see exactly who Bismarck was, but
we just wouldn't tell, would we?
Ninth year and slam books came in simultaneously, with the Student Council
Ugoing to town." Though we looked down on the seventh graders Cas a clas's, onlyj,
the Seniors still stepped all over us-oh, to be a Senior! This year ushered in our first
three-hour exams which left us in a semi-conscious state, and made us wonder if We
were seeing things when the boys suddenly appeared in pink, yes, we said pink, aprons.
There was no cause for alarm, though-it was only the Cooking Club.
One of the first things we remember about the tenth grade was Bob Meghreblian's
mural, painted for Homeroom 127, for which he was rewarded with a model airplane
kit. And then we were rushed and properly initiated into the various societies, Quin,
Sigma, Theta Nu, and Adelphoi. Invitations to inter-society affairs brought many a
thrill and precipitated more than one romance that finally ended in the exchange of
pins. This year, we became officially organized as the Class of '40, with Johnnie Fink
at the helm. We believe we were the hrst class to be organized, complete with constitu-
tion, so early in life in Milne.
We are proud to announce that we were the first class to wear our school rings
in the Junior year-enterprising, weren't we? With Russ Jones leading us, we ripped
through an eventful year in 1938-39. We gave the first dance to be presented by a
Junior class, a nickolodion affair which we called the Travel Hop. And that year, one
Bricks and Ivy
of our English classes made plans for a reunion of that group in 1944. Wonder what
we'll be doing in four years? French Club invitations floated around very impressively
in the eleventh grade, too. And of course, we havenlt forgotten those Junior Essays-
or have we? We seem to remember an unusual amount of L'Happy Birthdayi' singing
in the cafeteria, all of which added to the general hilarity of lunch periods. One dis-
appointment of the year was the rain on the day we had planned to have our Junior
Outing at Evie Wilber's farm. College catalogues began to make their appearance
about this time, too.
That year came the sudden, serious awakening to the full value of Milne, and we
came to have doubts as to desirability of entering upon our last year in the school.
Came the twelveth year, and we immediately found ourselves in a great mill
of activity. In the fall, we looked forward to a big bonfire which was to start off our
basketball season, but, due to a slight mix-up in dates, the schedule was changed and
the bonfire was omitted. Dr. Sayles was not with us in our last year as he had been
called to act as President of State College, and so we had instead Dr. Frederick as
our leader. Our Book Fair with its two teas was really a great success and was worth
the various meetings required to plan it. This year, the Crimson and White won first
place in CSPA. Which reminds us, there was a large attendance at the New York CSPA
conference, and the delegates came back with souvenirs as well as journalistic knowl-
edge. Remember how small our classes were while they were gone? The Senior year
seemed to be the year for questionnaires. The newspaper, the magazine, the guidance
department all showered us with various forms to be filled out until we began to think
that we had no private life left. And it was in this, our Senior year, that the movies
of Milne life were taken.
Instructive, amusing, glorious, thrilling have been our six years in Milne. We
leave now the history of our class as each one of us steps aside to continue in his own
path. May our own personal histories continue to be as worthy as the history of the
class of '4O.
ALORA BEIK, '40
N. GILBERT DANCY, '40
ROBERT WHEELER, '40
Six years are over, over in part.
Eternal place they hold in our heart.
Always and all ways they will remain-
Years onward hasten, but they will not wane.
These years have taught us truth to revere,
Wisdom to honor, nothing to fear.
Six years are over, over in part.
With them behind us, a new life we start.
First stop is past us, ways stretch ahead.
We step with courage, the future wed.
We leave the harbor, set sail once more
Sails set more firmly toward many a shore.
Truths learned in Milne will help toward our port.
We bless this school-our erstwhile fort.
Six years are over, over in part.
Eternal place they will claim in our heart.
Doius HoLMEs, '40
JEAN LEDDEN, '40
Milne High School
Sue Roberts now lives on a huge ranch. She maintains that ffLeaning" on the
old top rail occupies most of her time. We wonder what's wrong with the bottom rail.
Florence Boos, after many years of study, has completed the very hard course
of Cooking. She has mastered calories and proteins and is now teaching cooking in
Milne. Her double cream fiip a la mode with a cherry ffain7t" bad.
The two Janes of the class have collaborated on a recent novel which contains
material obtained during their high school career. The book is entitled f'Country to
City in One Dayw. However they no onger commute. The Misses Phillips and
Vedder are now sharing an apartment in the citv.
Art is still ruling by parliamentary procedure. He is now a member of the High
Court of Appeals, and I "Bates,' you he is ruling a certain little lady's heart.
jean Ledden is now editor of a new and popular womanfs magazine. Its main
entries are beauty hints and now to straighten social schedules. Miss Ledden has
accomplished these tasks and is now passing her knowledge on to others.
Bryna, the Brenda of the piano, has just completed her musical tour. Upon
returning she is incorporating many new ideas in her composition, HThe Lost Scale"
or "If You Find It, Keep It."
Betty Mann is now head of a large group of women. As women have taken
over most jobs nowadays, she has encouraged the femmes along the art of moving.
They are called ftMann's Moving Mastersn and their motto runs, fflf it's a man's' job,
John Van Acker, who attended Pratt, is now filling the chair as President. How-
ever he still remembers Miss Martin and is quite lenient with the students' assign-
ments. Yea, Mr. Van Acker.
Barbara Thompson is now a well known model. Her latest pose was for the R. J.
Reynolds Tobacco ad of Camel cigarettes. She won her position with the company by
1 contest. You know-12 wrappers and the job is yours.
Gilbert Dancy and Eddie Sternfeld seem to be very busy these days. They are
apartment contractors in Russia. We people of Milne remember well their plans for
the "Moscow Tenementsw. In a recent statement, Mr. Dancy and Mr. Sternfeld com-
mented that now "they have stairsf, A great convenience for the "top floor" people.
The Misses Iune Glaubitz and Virginia Brown have established a tea room. They
are famous for their lump sugar. Each lump is covered with matches. 'fThis," they
state, Ukeeps the tea warm longer."
Sidney Stockholm-that dancer of dances,-has recently originated a new step.
It is the 'fdouble lindy swingwg a tricky dance, but Sid always liked those utricky
little numbersf, Gid' me?
Harriet Gordon is spending many of her leisure moments at the Victor plant making
recordings. Her records take up where she leaves off.
Al Metz has finally reached his goal, instead of doing his own business trans-
actions, he has a complete office force at his beck and call. Now they put his papers
in his business pocket.
'fjackieu Townsend is at present a great tennis star. She has played numerous pro-
fessional games and she always remembers she got her start back in Milne.
Armon Livermore has continued his fatherls business and is supplying his sons with
automobiles. I might add the girls still go for automobiles in Milne.
Martha Freytag is the prospective owner of a Npetite shoppe" which specializes in
doughnuts. Their patented name is "Freytag's Fried Friedcakesn. The price is 6 for
1Oc and M for a dime.
Fred Regan is still continuing his usual high school tactics and is now filibustering
Bricks and Ivy
in our Senate. He is the Right Honorable Representative from Loudonville. Loudon-
ville is now on top of the world.
Beikis Bloomer Babes, the Basketball champions of the East, have recently com-
pleted their tryouts for the National Championship. Their motto is f'Keep your mind
on the ball, and your eye on the menfl
Estelle was the great entertainer back in those days of '40 and we hear she is
still in Dilg-ing in the art. A second Elsa Maxwell, don't you think?
Menands, that prosperous little village, is never to be forgotten. Carl French,
who visited there often during his high school days, now owns a small house and is
doing quite a bit of Farnum-ing. Bob Bingham is running competition with Carl,
except that he is specializing in HBushes7'. This gardening business is good stuff.
Alma Brown is now a great poetess. She also illustrates her works, as she main-
tains it keeps the readers from securing the wrong meaning.
Elsa Waggoner is our Milnite who is successfully married. She received much
material on how to manage a house through her Home Economics course, and to it
she accredits her success. She always claimed that course would come in handy.
Dave Wilson is now a banking clerk in one of the prominent banks of New
York. He won his position through his theory on ffhow to save pennies and within
fifteen years be on your own pension."
Doris Holmes, upon her graduation from Milne, entered Broadway and has
spent many success'ful years doing odd jobs. Now she has rated the important posi-
tion of promoter in Broadwayis latest hit, HYou Take the High Road and Iill Take a
Changing from bulbs to babes, our one and only Mr. Eddison is now creating
styles and setting the pace for women in 1950. His latest creation is an invisible cha-
peau. At the latest poll for new inventions, his hat won first prize due to its usefulness
LeRoy Smith has started a new profession for those who are 'fupl' in the world.
He has started a brotherhood to supervise traffic for airplanes. LeRoy, being their
most efficient member, maintains he can still be up in the air and keep both feet on
One of the numerous Theater Guilds has made a rewrite of a great picture of
1940. The title of the new play now runs, L'Gone With The Gale". One of the Guild's
prominent members, Betty Schreiner, is taking the leading role.
Milne has produced a ttFirst Ladyn. Florence Herber is fulfilling the position and
is lecturing on her latest book M y Day, and the newspaper column, the HWinson and
Bob Wheeler, who furnished some of Milne's greatest dance music, has graduated
from his one foot stomp, and is now incorporating both feet. We wonder how he
Shirley Baldwin is following Katherine Hepburn in her wonderful stage show
"The Philadelphia Storyw except the title now reads f'Another Story".
One of the largest stables in the United States is managed by two former Milnites,
Evelyn Wilber and Emily Sanderson. Evelyn takes care of the feeding while Emily
cares for the financial end.
Eleanor Parsons is the great composer of childrenls bed time stories. One of the
children, when commenting on her stories, said:
Ultys not so hot,
We've heard better, it's true,
But itls all she's got,
So what can we do?"
Bob Meghreblian, who we knew would make good, has just finished plans for a
Milne High School
direct route from Menands to Milne. He says it avoids the danger of those curves in
Menands. Ahem-Mr. Meghreblian did make good.
Miss Devereux, who did so much running around while in Milne, now complains
she has tried for years to get rest and she finds herself still All-en. We always thought
those little green coupes saved wear and tear on energy.
As Milnites of 1965 peer out the back windows of Milne, their eyes meet the
familiar sight of a little yellow Ford, commonly called the tfcoffee-pot", which, by the
way, belongs to none other than Preston Robinson, III. The old saying still goes: 'tLike
Father, Like Son."
The Bureau of Vital Statistics has as its manager, Miss Ada Snyder. She, you
remember, was the lady who knew her addition back in Milne. HN ow," states Miss
Snyder, UI can add zero and zero in NOTHING' Hat."
Believe it or not, Robert Jones is now a movie actor. He is carrying on the part
played by Willam Powell in the ftThin Man". Robert's latest picture was the t'Ultra-
Frank Hewes has started a hotel in New York especially for students attending
conferences, such as C.S.P.A. His rooms are Ultra-modern. There are trundle beds
which prevent mattresses being piled on the floor for all the extra ones.
Marilyn Smith and her Xylophone have recently made numerous appearances
in noted places, and she is now on tour throughout the States. Everyone in Albany
is anticipating her visit.
Looking in the future, we find Ardelle Chadderdon a teacher at the American
School of Ballet. Since her debut in Milne, she has danced around the world. My, my.
johnny Fink and Giff Lantz, those two popular men of Milne, have spread their
popularity throughout the country. We know them best for their team work in
politics. A, However, their interests are not solely confined to politics. Mr. Lantz's
other interest, as was in Milne, is Doris Mochrie. Doris is now teaching dancing.
but still says she'd rather "Dance with Lantz."
Anita Hyman is now singing at the Glass Slipper. Miss Hyman states her only
reason for remaining in her position is because of the Wonderful salary. Ahem!I
guess we saw through that easily.
As the years have progressed, the White Tower has changed hands. Now jack
Schamberger is its proprietor and his advertisements read: "See Schamberger for
Guy and Bob Stevenson are two of the many men in the professional basketball
league. Each man is outstanding. We understand Guy's height, and basketball playing
makes him head and shoulders above the crowd. Bob's art of getting around makes
him a fast player.
Roy Williams and Bob Zell have started a bakery. They are just deluged with
business and it's been heard they're in the dough. You ought to see their 'tcutie-pies."
Miss Bushe is now an automobile hostess. jean received her first position with
none other than Mr. Bingham. We guess time never makes changes.
Bruce Clements is now living in England. Mr, Clements, when recently asked
why he changed his residence, stated: HMy thoughts are confined to Schillings".
Margaret Chase, the little lady who always wore flowers in her hair, has taken
up the art of raising flower bouquets. Gosh! She has some of the cutest "buds" around
MARGARET CHASE, '40
DORIS MOCHRIE, '40
BETTY SCHREINER, '40
Bricks and Ivy
WE, THE class of '40, with mind and conscience clear, Bequeath our choice
possessions, a few of which are queer. We pass them with solemnity to fellow
students here, Who, after we have parted hence, may find them rather dear.
To the Junior gals we cede the numerous, well-worn places at Wagar's, plus the
custom of daily soda sipping.
To Borden Mills we surrender Bruce Clementls unique manner of disturbing the
peace and quiet of a Milne classroom with some candid for cannedj humor.
We leave French, as a language, in the hands of blonde Bette Farnan, but we take
Carl along with us.
To Lois Ambler and Joe Hunting we entrust that portion of the wall near the his-
tory room which will need the support usually provided by Gif Lantz and Doris
To Elaine Gallup we leave jean Leddenls flair for Union men.
We leave Shirley Baldwin's susceptibility to unlikely narratives to sister Mickey.
To the Algebra Department we leave the suggestion of converting a couple of
the rooms into dormitories, thus enabling members of the famed remedial classes to
room and board Within the sphere of the sacred institution of algebraic learning.
To Dexter Simpson and other underclassmen who love to croon, we leave the
vocal abilities of Johnny HCaruso" Fink.
To Kirk Leaning we leave all the gloves and sweaters little Susy Roberts borrowed.
To the management of the Cafeteria we bequeath a bill of 51562 .08 for silk stock-
ings ruined by the chairs in their domain. To them we also leave a big package of
sandpaper, several cans of elbow grease, and the high hopes of the Senior girls for
fewer silken calamities.
We leave Bob Meghreblian's vast collection of sound effects for cosmic ray guns,
bombers, steam engines, etc., to Larry Mapes.
To future Milne business men, we bequeath Al Metzls executive ability, and a
special-papers pocket for every suit.
To Elaine Becker we leave Sid Stockholmls tricky dance steps-just for a little
To David Mack, we leave all those classical literary works we canlt understand
and all the silly jokes we can understand-just to break the monotony of it all.
To the would-be motorists, we leave the memories of the assorted automobiles
which the Senior boys have accumulated, just to prove that it can be done.
We bequeath Margaret Chasels smooth suaveness to Meg Hunting.
To insure the success of future Milne dances, we leave Stan Eddisonls side-line
charm, to David Davidson.
We joyously bestow Harriet Gordon's fluency of the English language to Elaine
Drooz. fEvery little bit helps.J
For the benefit of all, we leave a newly published volume entitled 'fThe Dols and
Dont's of the Quiet Zone, or What Goes On In the Library?
To Chuck t'Brush-cutll Locke we leave Pres Robinson's advice on the daily finger-
To Maestro Don Foucault we bequeath Bob Zellls gift as a music critic and Bryna
Ball's patience with the key board. He ought to do all right!!
To Chuck Cross and june Welsh We leave Betty and Bobls faithfulness and de-
To Marianne Adams we leave Doris Holmes' HHandbook on Happy Hints to
Happy Little Hostesslesf'
Witnessed by: ESTELLE DILG, '40, SALLY DEVEREUX, '40, VIRGINIA BROWN, '40,
'LJJ I l
Bricks and Ivy
Senior Student Council
S THE eighteenth successful year of organized student government
passes into the record books, the democratic principles which stand
behind it make bflilnites swell with pride.
This year, the Council was led by the capable president, Arthur Bates,
who was assisted by the eleven other representatives. The Council's activi-
ties ranged from the sponsoring of two successful dances to managing the
budget. Further projects included the extensions of the ninth grade's vot-
ing rights, and a motion picture which was partly financed by the most profit-
able of the nine annual card parties.
The Council greatly appreciated the helpful assistance of Dr. Frederick
and lVIiss Hayes.
Council officers were:
ARTIIUR BATES, ,4O .....,......... ........ P resident
JOHN PINK, ,4O .,...........,., ........ I7 fire-Prcxifient
Girroim l,ANTZ, ,4O ........ ........ S ecremry
ARMON LiyicRMoR12, ,4O ...... ....,,.. T rcaszu'cr
EDWARD LANGWIG, ,4I ...... ,....,.. R cpm-ferr
Milne High School
4 'NQ 'ZW - A E13 I If ' l
funior High Student Council
THE junior Council, like the Senior Council, is a democratic organiza-
tion which aids in the managing of school affairs. lvith all members
chosentby the students, the Council has representatives from each home-
room. During the year, the Council has rendered many invaluable services
under the capable leadership of its president, Charles Cross. It rewrote
the Junior High Constitution, managed the Junior High dances, sponsored
the photographing of each student's picture for the files and chartered
clubs. At the end of the year, the Council managed the Junior High
School excursion to Kingston Point.
CHAR'L1ss'CRoss, '43 .... g..f. .....,..................,...,................ ............ P resident
MELBzX LEVINE, ,43 .....,.. ...................,................. .......,.... I ' ice-President
lVlELBA'LEVINE, ,43 '...., ....,....... Secretary
Bricks and Ivy
C C O
A NEW YEAR and a new idea were inaugurated simultaneously this
fall in Quin. The new year? Very successful, thank you. And the
new idea? A Mother and Daughter Tea, equally successful, held in the
Lounge. Before long, we found ourselves scurrying through the Rush
season, and presto !-twenty new Sophs were adding to the bulged and sag-
ging appearance of Room I27, our meeting place. The installation of said
Sophs at the Princess Pat Tea Room was an impressive ceremony, and was
followed, rather hastily, by our annual dance with Sigma. March brought
in our Quin banquet, with its long-awaited Senior keys. A Solomon Grundy
Party, the Quin-Sigma luncheon, the Spring Formal, and our outing closed
our year on a note of festivity. And so we leave for the summer with the
Quin song singing in our hearts.
JEAN LEDDEN, ,4O ...... ............................................... P resident
JICSSIE DURAN, ,4I .............. Vice-President
BIi'I"I'Y SCHREINER, ,4O ......... Recording Secrelary
JUNE GLAUBITZ, ,4O ..............,..... Corresponding Secretary
SALLY DEVEREAUX .......,.....,,........,... Treasurer
JACQUELYN TOWNSEND, ,4O ........ Mi.Stres5 of Ceremonies
SIYZANNIQ ROBERTS, ,4O .............. Critic
JOAN HUNTING, ,4I ........ Mor-.vhal
SHIRLEY BALDWIN, '40 ....... Reporter
Milne High School
HE GUN that started Sigma off with a bang was the roller skating
party at lVIid-City, given with the three other societies. lvhile we were
still nursing our bruises, the Rush came along, bringing with it our Soph
hopefuls. They were such a grand group of girls that no one minded per-
sonifying sardines in our cramped meetings. Speaking of food, we had a
perfectly grand luncheon at Howard J0hns0n's as the next thing on our
calendar. The aforesaid luncheon was so enthusiastically received that an-
other followed closely, the second one being at the Kenmore, after which
we all indulged in a theater party. And then, the Quin-Sigma . . . Ah! . . .
hearts . . . sweet melodies . . . and glamour!
The Pewter Pitcher tea was given in honor of our Sophs, and, if we
do say so, ourselves, was a complete success. Our Sigma banquet with all its
tears, followed by the societies' dance, ended this memorable year.
lVIAR'1'HA FREYTA0, '40 ......
RUTH lVIAR'I'IN, ,4I ...............
JOAN MANWEILER, '4I ....,.
DORIS HoLMEs, '40 ,... ..i......,
lVIARGARIi'l' CHASE, '40 .....
BETTY MANN, '40 ............ ....,.......
NANCY HCDCPIS'I'RASSIiR, '41
JANE PHILLIPS, '40 ..................
Ilrlislress of Ceremonies
Bricks and Ivy
A TURBULENT year has just closed for Adelphoi, and we find our-
selves with a new constitution, new rules of membership, and a
rechartered future. Turbulent, yes, but also highly successful.
The annual joint formal with Ed Newcomb's orchestra, in Page Hall
gym, was our hrst social venture. A memorable banquet' at. Canton
Chinese Restaurant with Theta Nu was followed a little later in the year
by the annual Theta Nu-Adelphoi basketball game the night of the Hi-Y
Carnival. School-wide interest was aroused in this game, and, though
the trophy went to Theta Nu, we will say it was one great battle!
Under the chairmanship of Bob Schamberger, a committee investi-
gated the possibility of forming a Alumni Society. We hope to see this
plan materialize more perfectly next year.
Came spring, with its outing, its Spring Formal, and its Adelphoi
Turbulent, eventful, successful-an Adelphoi year! ,
ALFRED ME'1'Z, ,4O ........................,......................................,........... President -
STANLEY EDD1s0N, 740 .......,.. ........i....,,. V iee-President
R0BER'r VVHEELIER, ,4O i...... ...... S eeremry e A
PRESTON R0B1Ns0N, '40 ......,. ,,,..,, T rengurer r
ARMON L1vERMoRE, '40 ,.......... ....... B usiness Manager
ROBERT STEVENSON, '40 ......... ...... M aster of Ceremonies
Page thirty-eight ,
Milne High School
XVHIRLXVIND of activity gained for Theta Nu a prominent place in
life at lVlilne. Alterations were made rapidly in the very depths of
the society, and we emerged into a successful year.
The first business on the books was election of officers. Then came
our formal dance sponsored in cooperation with Adelphoi. just before
mid-years, the Theta Nu-Adelphoi banquet took place, this joint event be-
ing, incidentally, a new idea, and, we think, a good one.
With the new year came the formation of the lntersociety Council.
An outing held for the new members appeared on the calendar next, and
was followed by the annual banquet and the societies' spring dance.
And now, there is a lull in Theta Nu activity as members take time out
from an eventful year for summer vacation.
JOHN FINK, ,4O .........,..... ...................................... .......
G1r1foRD LANTZ, '40 ......
GUY CHILDS, '40 ................
DONALD DENURE, '41 .......,.....
Ro1siaR'r lVlEGI'IREBLIAN, '40
AR'l'I'iUR PHINNEY, '41 ................... ,......
EDWARD STERNFELD, '40 ,.,. .. ..... ..
Bricks and Ivy
FOR the first time, Phi Sigma says-"Hello l"
This past year has been our official debut Into the society life of lVIilne
as Well as into the newly formed lntersociety Council. VVe drew up our
constitution Well after the other societies had gotten under Way, and took
in our first new members in January. The initiates had until April to re-
cover before We had the opportunity for any more outside activity. On the
14th, we held our first outing at that old meeting ground of Milnites past
and present, Thatcher Park. Our first banquet at Keelers, with its elec-
tion of next year's officers, was the next big date on our program, and served
to close our social year.
Our officers for the year Were:
FREDERIC REGAN, '4o
KIRK LEANING ' 2 ........ ....... P 'ice-President
, 4 H
OSEPII HUNTING ' 2 ....... Recordzn Sccreiar'
'N , 4 g u 3
CARL PRENCII, ,4O ..,..... .... .......f C o rrespondzng Sccremry
DAVID FULD, '41 ......................... .......... I3 miners .Manager
SIDNEY STOCKHOLM, 740 .,....., ........... S ergeant-at-Arms
W N Milne High School
E W E E
Crimson and White
HE Crimson and 11'lzite newspaper has won, for the first time, first
place in the Columbia Scholastic Press Association nationwide contest!
Co-editors Fred Regan and Florence Herber, assisted by their associates,
Doris Holmes and Robert Harden, and the entire staff, have made this, the
newspaper's ninth year, a banner one. Nliss Katherine E. VVheeling, ad-
viser to the newspaper, lVIr. VVarren Densniore and Nfr. john Nfurray,
of State College, have had no small part in raising the newspaper's stand-
The retiring staff has inaugurated several new weekly features. Print-
ed pictures on the front page, cartoons on current events, and a more ef-
ficient up-to-the-minute news coverage are among these. The Crimson and
Il'hile, in response to request, has also successfully waged a campaign for a
Nlembers of the staff attended the fall Capital District Press Associa-
tion in Cobleskill and were host to the association for its spring meeting.
Delegates to the New York convention in Nlarch swelled with pride
to learn that Robert Barden was chosen to participate with six others from
the country in a radio broadcast over a nationwide hookup. VVith a final
flourish the IQKQQ-40 staff officially retired at a Crimson and 1ls'lzilv banquet,
a new feature. Senior journalists then revealed the new staff members, and
joined the V. of H. S. Qorder of Veterans of High School Journalisnrj
Bricks and Ivy
THE Dramaties Club has undertaken an active program this year and has
laid the foundation for greater activity in years to Come. Besides
Christmas plays, presented in the first semester, the club has presented the
first three-aet play undertaken in Nlilne for six years. Also, the club has
. . . 'i
made plans for a dramatics prize to be presented in future years. This
is calculated to give rise to greater interest in dramaties among Millie
VVe sincerely hope that the three-aet play and the dramaties prize
will be a constructive addition to lVlilne's future life.
ROBERT WHEELER, ,4O ........ ................................... ....... I ' resident
FLORENCE HIERBER, '40 ......... ...... I 'ice-Prcsidenif
BRYNA BALL, ,4O ................... ,,..... i Slecrelary
-IPROME LEVITZ ..... - lfzuifzcyx Illcnzageric
hM11,Y SANDICRSON, '40
Milne High School
HIS year, the members of Le Cercle Francais have tried to fulfill the
purpose of their society: to promote the study of the French language
For the first time in several years, the French Club presented a French
play in assembly, entitled, "l.'Anglais tel qu'on le parle," by Qtto Bond.
The annual French prize was again presented to the most deserving French
Our club this year has been under the supervision of Mlle Bernard,
Monsierir Gordon, Monsieur Haser, and Monsieur Allard, head of the
The officers have been:
flfirst Semesterj KSec0nd Semesterj
RoinaR'r lVlEGIIREl3LIAN, '40, President ...,.......... Ro1sER'r lVIEonREis1,1AN, V40
ES'l'IE1.LIE Duo, 540 .,.......... Vice-1'1'esia'enz ..,..... Es'rR1.1.12 DILG, ,4O
Ev1a:1,yN W11,1s1aR, ,4O .....,.,....... Secretary ......,......, EVIQLYN VVILBIQR, '40
Amaigu IAZAIQITS, ,4O .........,.. 7w7'Cl15lll'61 -.......,...., .LIICANIC SIQLKIRK, '41
lVlAR'1'HA FRIQYTAG, ,40, lvlnszer of Ceremonies R0Y VVILLIAMS, '40
RORIQRT ZELL, 740 ......... Sergeant-at-i1r1n5 ..... ROBERT ZICLL, '40
Bricks and Ivy
Gl,EE CLUB began, this year as a mixed chorus. As the Hrst few meet-
ings rolled on, it was found that there was a great majority of girls,
too great for effective harmony work. Soon the few boys withdrew from
the club, Qwhether out of chivalry or self defense we'll never knowj and
Glee Club became a girls' chorus.
During intermission in the Christmas Plays, the Glee Club, of fifty
voices, made its debut. Later, we sang at C.D.S.P.A. and then Graduation
marked our farewell performance.
"VVho Is Sylvia ?", "YVhere'er You VValk," "Christmas Carolling
Song," and Hlionnie Doon" were some of the selections we learned. Anita
Hyman's solo work in "Little Shepherd Boyl' was excellently done.
NVe deeply appreciate Dr. T. F. H. Candlyn's guidance and leader-
Bricks and Ivy
Girls , Athletics
THIS sport season we tackled the game of sticks and hard balls With
grim determination. It was under the leadership of Alora Beik that
we initiated the little White ball in our customary manner this year. Our
Hrst game with Delmar was a winning one, but we suffered defeats later
to Mont Pleasant, St. Agnes, and Delmar.
The basketball season was ushered in with a Playday at Milne. VVe
invited Cobleskill, Mont Pleasant, and Delmar to attend, and played a
round of games, each school playing each of the other schools. Delmar
was winner and was presented with a prize. Later in the year, we journeyed
to Cobleskill with Delmar to participate in their Playday, which other
schools from that district also attended. Again, Delmar was winner, with
Milne a close second.
The Varsity, captained by Barbara Thompson, later in the season
played Delmar, lost both games, won both games with Mont Pleasant, and
lost one game to St. Agnes. '
The Modern Dancing Class continued this year with growing enthuf
siasm, and for the first time gave a recital in lVlay.
The Y.lV.C.A.'s briny deep furnished the meeting place for the Swim-
ming Class, and the swimming meet held there on May 23 showed the
great progress the girls had made during the year.
The spring brought clout" two favorite sports-tennis and baseball.
The baseball Varsity played games with Delmar, Mt. Pleasant, and St.
Agnes. Captain Jacquelyn Townsend led the tennis team through a success-
Girls, Sports this year, as always, have been a serious part of Milne
Milne High School
Girls ,Athletic Council
GROVVING in size and popularity, the Girls' Athletic Council has just
completed a successful year under the capable leadership of Alora Beik.
AT THE beginning of the term, ollieers were elected, and an eventful
year was planned. One of these events, the Hi-Y-G.A.C. barn dance,
swung in simultaneously with April. Bill Hannan's orchestra was a hopping
COI,ORh'UL as spring was, the girls managed to get together long
enough for the annual banquet, where We suddenly realized how es-
sential our seniors are for a good time. As G.A.C. is a sports council, an
outing was held With all members lending their bit. We came back lobster
red in hue, and tired but happy.
ALORA BEIK, '40 .......,....... .........................................
JEANIZ SELKIRK, '41 .......... ...................................
JEAN BUSHE, ,4O ................... .........
EMILY SANDERSON, '40 ....,...
BARBARA THOMPSON, '40
GRETCHEN PHILLIPS, 742
BETTY MANN, '40 .......,............
BETTY MII,LER, ,4I ..........
JOSEPHINE VVII,s0N, '41 ........
ffxsixtant Business Manager
Red Cross Representative
Bricks and Ivy
may .l , j
sf gs .Jil
, O O
Boys Athletzc Counczl
. A. C. cloes not conline its thoughts anal energy merely to the present,
but plans aheacl to make the future sport life ol' Klilne an always grow-
ing, improving phase of the school's actiyity. An excellent intramural foot-
ball system has been set up for next fall, anal the possibilities of a six-man
team have been considered.
This past year, with the cooperation of Fathers' Society, H.A.C. pur-
chased new athletic equipment lor the school. Participation in intramural
games was superyisenl by the Council, as was all athletic business.
B.A.C. also supportetl the annual Father anal Son banquet, which took
place in April. Un this occasion, boys were awarded their letters and
The officers for this.
B.A.C.'s existence, were:
one ol' the most successful anal
joux I-'img '+o .,,.........i......,,. .i,,.i.
Roiaiam' XVIIICILLIQR, '+o ...cc .......
Ai.'l'oN XVILSUN, '42 .....,..., eee,.. .
Aufiuzn Miziz, 'ao ,...... ..i,.. .
busy years of
Milne High School
N ADDITION to the weekly meetings, the ollicial schedule of Hi-Y
activities was opened by the state H-Y legislature on December Sth and
9th in Albany. These were not the only meetings attended, for repre-
sentatives Were sent also to the section meetings in Schenectady.
Hi-Y's contribution to lVIilne sports was apparent to the general public
at the annual Hi-Y Carnival on Nlarch Sth. Shortly after this, three
speakers were warmly welcomed: lVIr. Paul Bulger, head of the College
Appointment Bureaug N112 Eastman, Northeastern, N. Y., Hi-Y advisor,
and Dr. jones, former superintendent of schools in Albany.
VVe shall always remember the success of this year's Hi-Y - G.A.C.
dance. Those roosters lent the finishing touch to the barnyard atmosphere.
A Father and Son banquet on Nlay 28th marked our last meeting for
the year. With exam week looming before us, We did manage to slip in
our outing to close our social season.
This year's capable officers were as follows:
GIFFURD LANTZ, '40 ................................................,..............
Davin DAv1nsoN, '41 ....
LERoY SMITH, '40 ......
.IOHN FINK, '40 ................
CHARLES LoCKE, 741 .......
DEX'1'ER SIMPSON, '41 ........... .......
ROBERT STEVENSON, ,4O
Bricks and Ivy
THIS year the Red Raiders of hflilne enjoyed one ol the longest sched-
ules in the history ofthe school, under the capable leadership of Captain
John Fink, head coach G. Elliot Hatfield, his assistants, John Hayko and
Walter Danilwicz, and manager Alfred lVletz. Although only six games
were Won, the season was crammed with many emhittering one and two
Teams, such as Albany High, Cathedral Academy, Rensselaer and
Schuyler, were hard pressed to pull victory out of the fire in the last minutes
of the game. However, Berlin and Bethlehem Central were the victims
of the Crimson and White. They hoth sullered double defeats.
This yearls scoring honors were carried off hy Charlie Locke, a
Junior, who hit the cords for a total of ninety-seven points. Captain John
Fink was a close second: he tickled the twine for ninety-two. These two
players, with Guy Childs and Donald DeNure, were selected for honor-
able mention on the annual All-Albany team.
VVorking the ball for lVIilne were Locke and Fink at forwards, Childs
at center, Stevenson at guard post, and DeNure and Smith alternating
at the other. Ready for action when cafled upon were Leaning, Saunders,
French, and Hunting. lVluch credit is due to assistant manager Dexter
Simpson and his helpers Kenneth Gypson and George Perkins for their
tireless work throughout the season.
Milne High School
' ' I ' if , s ss, Zi X A L.
BASEl3AI,I, got off to a late start this year due to cold weather. HOW-
ever, under the direction of head coach, G. E. Hatfield, and his assistant,
Rosewell Fairbank, the team took shape rapidly.
Led by Captain Robert Stevenson at first base, Al Ely at second hase,
Charles Locke at shortstop, Bob Saunders at third base, and Kirk Leaning
at the catch position, the infield showed well against all opposition.
Coach Hatfield's pitching assignments were carried on hy veteran John
The outfield was made up of Alton VVilson in left field, Joe Hunting in
center field, and Guy Childs in right field.
The schedule, arranged hy Nlanager Bruce Clements, and his assistant,
XVilliam VViley, consisted of Rensselaer, Greenville, Bethlehem Central, and
Bricks and Ivy
,L.,, v .V ,L c, I . .
A A K LM a M. .i so
AMPERED by the lack of ample practice and by adverse weather con-
ditions, the Milne netmen got off to a slow start. Nlatches with some
of the strongest teams in the Capital District were held. Although, Milne
Came out on the short end of many of these encounters, they did so showing
Captain Bob VVheeler arranged the schedule and also held down the
number one position, Nlarcus lVIyers at number twog Arthur Phinney, num-
ber threeg Gifford Lantz, number fouh and David Davidson, number live.
Among the opponents were lVlont Pleasant, Nott Terrace, Rensselaer,
and Bethlehem Central. By picking a majority of under-classmen as candi-
dates the team Will be greatly strengthened and a banner season should be
witnessed next year.
Bricks and Ivy
THE FALLS OF LIFE.
Above the falls the waters rushed with the
gay impetuousness of the young
Hurrying onward to the fulfillment of dreams
and to glories unsung.
Surging every forward-and when at last
they reached the brink
They tumbled gladly over, pausing not
to question or to think.
Below the falls, they rested in a deep
and tranquil pool,
Glad they were to remain-calm, safe, and cool
And soon to this security they bowed
in humble submission
Content-yet stagnant with memories
of youth and lost ambition.
JEANNE SELKIRK, l41
Impulsive, untried bits of song,
Chords--heavy as the sound of
distant thunder rending clouds.
Vagabond phrases-aimless, free,
The tinkling rush of hurried
notes tumbling over jet and pearl.
A weeping strain-a rolling laugh
A melody pours forth from
iv'ry keys and supple flesh . . .
JACQUELYN TOWNSEND, '40
OF THE MOON
Oft have I watched that deep round ball of gold
Hanging so gracefully, as if a fairy elf
Had spun her sylvan web in which to catch some pelf.
And all entranced did its beams behold.
Oft have fair maidens, daring, blushing, bold,
Crept out alone, their secret within self,
And looking over shoulder, wished some hidden shelf
Within that moon their dearest wish would hold.
Oh ye, who spurn the upward, skyward gaze,
Who grovel in the mud and scum of things,
Who worship Mars, and shades of Plutols realm,
Lift up your heads! And from the earthly maze
Ascend the heights! Let every thought take wings.
Let Diane every mundane thought o'erwhelm.
FLORENCE I. HERBER
Milne High School
The warm, yellow sand was blowing all over, hiding the child completely. So it
was with a start that Nicholas discovered her. She was sitting in a small hollow, letting
the sand drip through her fingers. She looked up at him with a childis trust smiled at
him. It was a wonderful smile, a warm one, that lit up her whole face and gave her a
dewy radiance. Nicholas caught his breath in astonishment. Why, the child was
beautifull She had a little white starry face with short cloudy black curls and dark
gentle eyes. Her name, she told him gravely, was Kezia. Her little pink fingers
reached out for his so he could pull her to her feet and h took them almost faring to do
so lest he should harm her. Nicholas was twenty-seven, she was seven but immediately
a bond of sympathy was established between the two of them. They seemed to know
they were meant to be friends. The beach was quite deserted and only Kezia and
Nicholas inhabited the long stretch of sand. Together they strolled down the beach
her tiny wriggling hand firm in his own. Her noted with wonder the swaying ease
of her body as she walked, her brown arms, legs and shoulders bare. She was clothed
only in a little short white petticoat. A wisp of wind blew her soft short curls over her
eyes and, as Nicholas brushed them back, the ringlets seemed to dance on his fingers.
She looked up and smiled ....
Kezia was happy. She'd found her fairy prince, hadnlt she? He'd come walking
on the beach to find her, hadn't he? And when she smiled, he smiled back, two little
flames of light springing to life in his eyes. That was proof, wasn't it? Only a fairy prince
could have eyes like that. Dark black eyes like those of a faun, yellow lights dancing
in the iris. High Mongolian cheek bones, a deeply clefted, chin a tender whimsical
mouth-that was beauty. His ears and sharp white teeth were slightly pointed, the
mark of an elf, his long dark lashes made purple shadows on his cheeks. With a
slight squeal of ecstasy she reached up and rumpled his black, silky hair. They smiled
at each other in complete understanding ....
The sky was a deep, deep blue and the sand was a Warm yellow gold. As for the
water, surely it was a living thing with its sparkling blue waves leaping high in the air,
a delicate lacey pattern of foam rising with it. Keziays bare feet pattered over the
sand carrying her straight to the water. It leaped and jumped and beckoned to her,
just like it was really calling her. And she answered its call. Side by side Kezia and
Nicholas swam, the waves carrying them high up. The air was filled with joyousness
as the child caught the sparkling foam in her hands and standing erect as a wave
carried her up scattered it to the four winds. Then she plunged down to Nicholas,
down to the delicious wetness ....
Lying side by side in the sand, Kezia tracing a pattern with her toes. Glancing
at each other and laughing aloud with the pure joy of living. Then he gave her the
box. It was a beautiful little box, of creamy glazed enamel. There was that about
it that made it beautiful. A microscopic man and lady stood beneath a tree and
almost holding her breath so she wouldnft break it she gently touched the barely visible
cluster of flowers at the lady's skirt. They were the only splash of color, a brilliant
blue, on the creamy front. Opening it carefully she gave a wriggle of delight as she
noticed it was trimmed with soft blue velvet. Soft and rich. Beautiful. There was no
need to thank him for it. It was as if he bought it just to give her. As if it belonged
to her ....
They raced along the beach hand in hand, her wet petticoat clinging to her, her
short damp curls blowing in the breeze, both their faces radiant ....
Then it was twilight, small diamond pin-points of light sparkling in the smokey
greenish sky. The embers of a fire glaring in the now white sand. Snow white it was.
Bricks and Ivy
Almost liquid marble. And the water was three colors. Silver green with splashes of
wineish rose. A gull's wings dipped to the rhythm of the throbbing sea.
Miraculously Nicholas found bread and acorns in his pocket. These had been
roasted and eaten with understanding silence. Suddenly Nicholas stood up and they
both understood. He lifted the child in his arms holding her gently. He could feel
her heart beating against her sides, pulsating with its new found love for this fairy
prince. Then he kissed her and she returned the caress with a wet sticky kiss, none-
the-less precious for its wetness. This was goodbye. A few minutes later the wind
blew away Kezia's hollow. But that was all right-eit was as it should be.
ELINOR YAGUDA, '44
NOCTURNE: A CITY STREET
WINTER-3Hd beneath the shroud of darkness and of snow, the heavy angles of
each house and barren tree are softened. Within the arcs of light from militant
street lamps, only deliberate threads of cement mar the surface of the crystal flooring.
And finally, even these harsh lines are covered by the frigid veil which, falling, muffies
every city voice. A man walks in the winter of a city street, and finds isolation in a
world of quiet.
DEEP SPRINGfThC green bronze of twilight overtakes the last reluctant wisps
of sunset. Dimly, a proud oak reaches skyward. And in its arms a family of birds
announces momentary difficulty in sleeping arrangements. Their outburst is suc-
ceeded by the staccato barking of a small dog. In a neighboring yard, there is the
whir and clatter of a lawn-mower. A little farther distant, and intermittently,
children's laughter fioats on the air. Slowly drowsiness creeps through the city, and
stifies all sound but the gentle murmur of voices from an open porch a few houses
SEPTEMBER-and an auto purrs along the smooth pavement, its tires singing
against the dampness. Hesitantly it rains. The shining black asphalt echoes softly
the glow of light which pours from the windows of houses across the way. Up the
street a girl laughs, low and husky. A door slams.gA leaf, whispering ffgood-byell,
drifts wearily to the ground, the wind stirs, and the other leaves cling to blackened
branches answerin -ff ood-byef'.
y 3 8
SHIRLEY BALDWIN, '40
Milne High School
A TREE IN A MIST
Deep in the valley, in all its serenity, stood the tree. It was a beautiful, stately,
and motherly pine. God put it there and cared for it. When evening came I loved
to walk there and care for the small violets on a heaped mound by it. Every summer
night I used to walk there with him. The days were bright and joyous then, for
he was with me. I could see him scamper off for a stick and then feel his hot breath
on my legs when he returned. He wanted me to throw it, and then he'd run to chase
it. How well I remember the times when he would be impish and chase the frightened
squirrels up the trees.
We'd sit under that tree together, he'd put his head in my lap, and I'd stroke his
We were comrades. But then he was getting old, yet he loved to walk with me
there. His legs were stiff and his body shaggy, but he was still as dear to me.
I remember the day he went awayf-Ah! but I shouldn't talk that way! He is
not really gone, for I go and I can still talk to him. I still feel that soft head in my
lap. I still stroke that shaggy body. When I walk in the valley, I pull the weeds
from the violets on his grave. He is still my comrade-Laddiel
Now there is a mist on his grave and by his tree. All the world cannot see
that mist, for it is only from the tears in my eyes.
DORIS WOGATSKE, '41
VVINDOVV IN FEBRUARY
I draw these crimson shades apart
And sunset seems to seek this glass.
I watch departing snowilakes go
As gently downward thousands pass.
My eyes turn to the mountains, swell
And resting, watch the light depart.
For you are there, and yet within,
The ragged meadow of my heart.
ROBERT XVI-IEELER, '40
The Very stillness of it all was like a church before the morning prayers.
Not a leaf moved to desecrate the deep silence. Out of the dense carpet
beneath my feet arose the exhilarating odor of fresh soil and pine needles.
Suddenly from some obscure twig came the melodious trill of an oriole sum-
moning his mate. Perhaps it was the quietness, perhaps the wild green beauty
of the spotq I do not know. I only know that in that fleeting moment God
was close by.
JOAN MANWILILER, ,4I
Bricks and Ivy
I have been called many names, names sounded only in the half-conscious. No
one has ever addressed a postcard to me using one. Such of my names are only known
to one person or one limited group of persons. My names change, change as my mood
changes, change as the mood of the caller changes. Some have called me the Distant
One, for they see that I stand apart, that I am with myself. Some have called me
the Near One. They are fewer. They see that I watch them, that I enjoy their
presence, that I understand them. Some call me the Serious One. They notice that
I do not laugh aloud with them. Some call me the Amused One, for they see that
I laugh in my silence. Some call me Many Persons, for they see that I am more than
one. Names, names they have called me, but they needed none to have brought me.
DAVID NIACK, '41
The soft warm rain that spatters on my pane
Has often done so in the week nor past,
And vernal tumult, long withheld, at last
Shall dance within my heart, and ly again
Proud April's nascent hues shine in my brain
And with a laugh, one scornful stroke, I cast
Aside all winter's thoughts. Enthusiast,
I stand and watch the sky wipe out their stain.
But many springs have shown upon my eyes,
And all their hopes have fallen by my way.
All green has grown to wither in some fall,
Its brightness fades in me with no surprise.
Springls opiate shall flee another day,
And I shall sadly all its joy recall.
ROBERT Wl'IEEl,ER, '40
The door is there. Indeed, it is hard to see because it doesnit look much like
a door. It has no frame, no handle. It is the cover of a book. On opening it you
open yet another door within yourself, a door which leads to excitement and
adventure, pleasures and sorrows, love and hate. For any mood you're in there is
always the door of books which can find a companion for it. If you are moody and
depressed, there are the books of social injustice such as f'Grapes of Wrathu, and
'KNative Soni' to urge on your displeasure until it reaches the point where it bursts and
becomes happiness again with no apparent cause or reason. If you crave adventure,
you can take the road paved with books of Hall. Then again if romantic history
takes your fancy, the homes of Dumas, Hugo, and De Maupassant are always open,
awaiting your knock. No matter where you go, who you are, somewhere there will
be a door behind which there is a book.
ROBERT SCHAMBERGER, '41
Milne High School
Tl-IE STORY OF AUCASSIN AND NICOLETTE
In days of old, when knights were bold,
The Count Garin held sway
Oler fields and towns Htresw fair and which
Bougar would take away.
Now Aucassin, the doughty son,
Caused Uperel' Garin to fret,
For ,stead of fighting Count Bougar,
He wooed his Nicolette.
So "pere" Garin, his ire aroused,
Placed Niccy in a tower
Where our heroine, of love bereft,
Waxed paler every hour.
HA boon I ask," said Aucassin,
HA favor you'll not miss.
Illl win the war and save your lands
If I my love may kiss."
The war was wong the land was saved,
But words are cheaply given,
For proud papa scorns Nicolette,
For whom his son has striven.
He locks his son in prison strong.
4fThe fool will change his mind.
When Nicolette is dead and gone
Another wife helll find."
But bars do not a prison makeg
The maid so quickly ran
To forest deep where watch she kept
Till found by Aucassin.
HPardieu,7' they cried as they embraced.
HAt last we are together.
As one welll roam oler hill and dale
In any kind of weather."
As one they rode through wood and town
Until they came at last
To walk beside the open sea
And view its waters vast.
Bricks and Ivy
As there they stood two boats drew n
With Saracens fierce and bold
Who grasped the hapless lovers
And threw them in the hold.
In one boat Nicolette sets sail
Young Aucassin in the other.
A storm comes upg each quickly goes
To seek the nearest cover.
When Aucassin his native land
Once more beholds again,
His parents both have died
And he Hsuel" left to reign.
Now storms have tossed our Nicolette
Till on the shores she stands
Of Carthage where she finds 'tson pere"
Is ruler of the land.
Yet she grieves for Aucassin
And he sheds bitter tears,
But like a woman of the world
She puts away her fears.
She blacks her face and in the garb
Of minstrel sets about,
Viola lneath her arm she goes
To seek her loved one out.
So now you see how girl gets boy
CFor then the maids were bolderl
And rests upon his manly chest-
A star upon his shoulder.
ALICE VAN GAASBI-:CK
Bricks and Ivy
We Are Socially Minded
We are socialites to the -nth degree! The youth of today is socially minded-
hooray for youth! We don't mean socialism in the European sense of the worde-we
mean the American desire for human companionship and the urge to share good
Our social season started in October with the Senior and Junior High Receptions
flike ffOld Home Weekl' after a more or less dance-less summerj, and the boys'
society initiations. November boasted the first double Thanksgiving. We celebrated
but one day, alas, with only the Quin and Sigma rushes to save us from monotony.
December was full of Christmas plans. The Boys' formal CTheta Nu-Adelphoij
was awaited with bated breath, and the Christmas plays sparkled in a blaze of glory
of annual 'fbigger and bettersllj. The post-vacation resolutions were temporarily
discontinued for the secondfand last-Senior High party, sponsored, in January, by
a remarkably energetic organization officially recorded as the Sub Deb Club.
The Leap Year Month-and, by the way, this is Leap Year, you know-was
proud possessor of the Quin and Sigma initiations. The new members were almost
immediately introduced to our rolicking heart soiree-the Quin-Sigma. Recovered
but slightly, We were quite surprised to discover that both winners of prize speaking
March, the blustery month, was awarded a Junior High Leap Year dance-change
about is fair play-on its first day. The card party was duly given the motto, f'Let
'em eat cake!", but we soon worked it off practicing for the Hi-Y Carnival and the
Annual Antics-March events. As for Easter vacation-oh well!
April was drenched in showers and plans for the Hi-Y- G.A.C. Sports Dance.
Scheduled as a barn dance, it was presided over by two very astounded roosters reck-
lessly placed in the middle of the floor.
May, the flower month, burst into a sunny cavalcade of events. The 'fQ.T.S.A."
came to delight the pedal appendages of the Senior High school, followed by the last
Junior High party of the year. Last, but by no means least, of the May high points
was the Horse Show for the equestrian minded. An uneventful month, did you say?
Oh yes, what was that we heard about a Senior outing?
June, the month of Regents and finals, was cheered somewhat by end-of-the-year
activities. The school outing was successfully navigated in one of those spare CPD
Saturdays, and the society outings were somehow squeezed in willy-nilly. Class Day
was practically the last breathing spell before fateful exams reared their ugly heads-
and, of course, we couldn't forget the social goal of every Milnite, the Senior Ball,
which slightly hastened the various activities of the Class Nighters. Thus, with
tears, we graduated our Seniors, after a happy and totally successful year.
Bricks and Ivy
Senior Whois Who
Done the Most for Milne, Girl
Done the Most for Milne, Boy
Best All Around Fellow -
Best All Around Girl -
Most Athletic Boy -
Most Athletic Girl -
Most Likely to Succed -
Wisest - - -
Wittiest - -
Most Considerate -
Most Absent-Minded -
Girl with Most Personality -
Boy with Most Personality -
Most Gullible - -
Suavest Girl -
Best Looking Girl
Best Girl Dancer
Best Boy Dancer -
Best Entertainer -
Best Dressed Girl -
Best Dressed Boy
Milne High School
THE SENIORS' IDEAL GIRL WOULD HAVE
feet of Betty Schreiner
legs of Shirley Baldwin
figure of Marilyn Smith
hands of Jean Bushe
teeth of Sally Devereux
mouth of Jean Bushe
nose of Jean Ledden
ears of jean Ledden
eyes of Florence Herber
profile of Evelyn Wilber
hair of jean Ledden
complexion of Sally Devereux
voice of Alma Brown
laugh of Sally Devereux
smile of jean Bushe
temperament of jean Bushe
disposition of Florence Herber
poise of jean Ledden
THE SENIORS' IDEAL BOY WOULD
physique of John Fink
hands of Bob Wheeler
mouth of Armon Livermore
teeth of Sidney Stockholm
ears of Frank Hewes
nose of Bob Wheeler
eyes of Carl French
profile of Bob Wheeler
hair of john Fink
complexion of Armon Livermore
voice of Armon Livermore
temperament of Bob Wheeler
disposition of Al Metz
smile of Armon Livermore
laugh of Armon Livermore
poise of Armon Livermore
Page sixty- five
It Did Happen Here
Why? we 'fe
Where? die LI Sava lot Qfolv 243,
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Who? We offs' xo eff 'bf' Q00 'fe-.
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-7th graders '45 Rui Start a Q46 IOQ C423 0'
H0 e gba
'DOVE' ' fo,
glnow History Teacher: Horace
Scsxer Mann is important. You
Clatter should know him.
-8th graders '44 Afmon L-' We Calm? h6,S
'90 . XXX?
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Q9 -YL .- Imbue VX BNA 55,
05-V 9 fg Crush ,Vande 390 5161
X? YQ, Q90 RUSh PAVQIGXI ' budeflfi Qgi '
Xoolgba -Freshmen '43 Mwwjaoesix
fr 6- C0
. f c- Q -3
414,039 Exasperate E' Ev 9g Z
'hed Syncopate if 6 gf-Z
C222 'Romance A gowvs,
'Ez J Prance 93' -5 '3 Gi
-Sophomores '42 52
History Teacher: What effect --" "-1" Q, 295 2
did the cotton gin have 5,9 xg
on slavery? 2 "
Jean L: They needed more EEEEZJE
slaves to drink the gin Tenacious
made from the cotton. Loquacious
V U 696467. -Juniors '41
111 pol' be '
JZ' 0485006 C012
2,0201 G as fo Obllbs S0 h. t. t.
,- 11, p IS ICE lon
0 ge! 00621, Cziisgsj Exaggeration
5' rye! Dramatic
Bob W: fDef1nition of a Political -S911i0I'S '40
Partyj "A scheme Roller." 31-1
WE COME TO OUR CENSUS?
Q QD S
.- gd '-
5 8 Z9 3 French
.wg J 'U
John B. Hauf, Inc.
"The Home of Quality"
FURNITURE WHICH ADDS DISTINCTION TO ANY HOME
EASY BUDGET PAYMENTS ,
175 Central Ave. Phone 4-2104 Albany, N. Y.
Aiimy and Navy Store
90 South Pearl Street Albany, N. Y.
RIDING HABITS-AT CUT PRICES
Open Evenings Next door to Many Lincoln's
STEEFEL Says- WEEBER CYCLE WORKS
SmartfApparCl COLUMBIA, ELM AND IVIIAMI
lVIen, VVomen and Boys ICYCLES
STEEFEL BIQQTHERS 174-176 Central Avenue
83 State St, Tel. 3-0361 Albany, N. Y.
G eason Company, Inc.
Manufacturing Jewelers and Stationers
Scholastic and Fraternity Jewelry
Engraved Commencement Invitations and Stationery
TROPHIES ATHETIC AWARDS
683 Broadway 4-6940 Albany, New York
the van heusen charles company
M EANS MORE
O 3 S .
gf ll .Sfu Qef , I 0105! tll,LlfLO af
FwItIIO?l1LlPI1A'1f ill' flaw 1900 SjB'LiCll.V Lllltlf 'Sian'
EBQAI il Hgh? Il
y .. .
Mildred Elley Private Business School
Exclusively for Girls
The Select School of the Capital District
Registered by New York State Board of Regents
Trams High School Graduates
For SUCCESS in Business
Graduates Are Helped to Secure Good Positions
470 POSITIONS Secured in 1939
Secretarial and Business Courses Including
B ' e Ma hine
usm ss c s
Training in Personality Development
Send for Catalog
227-229 QUAIL STREET ALBANY, N. Y.
SUMMER SESSION Starts July 8
FALL SESSION Starts September 3
Albany Hardware 65' Iron Co.
39-43 STATE STREET PHONE 4-3154
COMPLETE SPORTS EQUIPMENT
Fon ScHooLS AND COLLEGES
Popular lines, outstanding merchandise values in Sports Equipment,
conforming to Official Regulations. Special prices on School Uniforms.
BASEBALL, TENNIS AND GOLF SUPPLIES, ARCHERY,
PARKER PENS, SPORT CLOTHING, EASTMAN KODAKS
A School of Higher Business Education
graduates of approved scholastic standing advanced busi-
ness courses leading to key positions in private employment
VT' ALBANY BUSINESS COLLEGE oifers to high school
and Civil Service.
The curriculum includes intensive iinishing courses, and
one or two-year college grade courses with Business Ad-
i I + s ministration, Secretarial or Accounting majors.
The higher business edcuation at ABC also covers a
complete activities program, and personality guidance to
help the graduate toward quicker and better employment.
New illustrated bulletins describe entrance requirements,
courses, activities, and how ABC helps you to a job. Write
for your CODY, 01' call for a personal interview.
ALBANY BUSINESS C0 LLEGE
Washington Avenue Albany, N. Y
f7or the .Best Show in Tgown
2 Major Hits In Every Show
CORRECT RIDING ATTIRE
Maiden Lane at James
Waterville Laundry, Inc.
289 Central Ave. Phone 5-2241
BRUSHES - BASKETS
GALVANIZED WARE WOODEN WARE
J. 84 J. Doran
HOUSEHOLD - JANITOR SUPPLIES
Headquarters for Alladin Lamps
404-406 Broadway Phone 3-1458 Albany, N. Y.
26 North Pearl St.
WOMEN 75 APPAREL
Phone 4-515 7
CI!7arner Eros. presents
F Y Y r Round Enjgy t
ELECTRIC ROOM COOLER
More in Use Than All Other Makes Combined
A PRODUCT OF GENERAL MOTORS
J. M. STIENHARDT, Inc
Central Avenue Albany
LITTLE FOLKS SHOP
Miracle Food Market
241 West Lawrence St. Albany, N Y
MYRoN's l SPECTOR
3 No. Pearl St. 2.33 Central Ave
Headquarters for i SMART CLOTHES FOR
ADAM HATS 1 STUDENTS
All One Price 52.95 SUITS-MSLACKS-SPORTSWEAR
On behalf of the Board of the HBl'if'kS'd1Zd Ivy" we wish to thank the follow
ing schools for allowing us to review their magazines during the past vear
t'The Cue"-Albany Academy for Boys, Albany, N. Y.
"The Blue 6' White"-Hope Street High, Providence, R. I.
The Actal'-Blair Academy
"Static"fBerne Knox Central, Berne, N. Y.
Bleatings"fSt. Agnes, Loudonville, N. Y.
'fThe owzefmiddietown High, Middletown, N. Y.
Purple and Gold"--St. Johnsville High, St. johnsville
Aloysianu-St. Aloysius Academy
Homerflli-Ho"-Homer Academy High School, Homer,
The Academe"--Albany Academy for Girls, Albany, N. Y.
! M Mg, Whip LW Mm
lic L' ' - , gf
744 N794-W' f A ,
XX V ' "' Gin, V'-fu-ff,
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