Nightingale Bamford School - Yearbook (New York, NY)
- Class of 1951
Page 1 of 76
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 76 of the 1951 volume:
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Published by the Senior Class
New York City
God conceived the world, that was poetry:
He formed it, that was sculpture:
He colored it, that was paintingg
He peopieci it with living' ibeingsg that was time grand,
divine, eternal cirama.H
To Mrs. Stephen Sctntitzer who has guicteot and stimu-
lated us with her high icteais anct Wtiose altruism and
ctevotion have been of greatest inspiration to us. Her lively
humor has contriinutect to our entire sctiooi lite. To the
class of 1951 stle will remain ttne sympathetic friend on
whom we can always rely. To tier We ctecticate our Yearbook.
T THE EUTTUETAE BUAHD
Editor-in-Chief . . . . Suzanne Bonnett
Business Manager . . . . Monique Piiieger
Assistant Business Manager . . Betty Ball
Art Editor . . . . . Janine Jordan
Assistant Art Editor . . . .A . Britt du Toit
Literary Critic . . . . Miss Mary F. McBride
Faculty Adviser . . Mrs. Cassius J. Keyser
THE STUDENT EUUNETL
President . . . . Gail Ward
Vice-President . . . Adeline Ray
President of Social Service . . . . Ellen Hough
Chairmen of the Committee of the Arts . . . Charlotte Taylor
President of Athletic S..... . Terry Turner
Tenth Grade Representative . . . Nancy Klee
Ninth Grade Representative . .... Martha Mayor
Faculty Representatives . . Miss Hill and Mrs. Keyser
THE SENIOR BLESS
ELIZABETH CASTLEMAN BALL
SIIZANNE FRANCES BCNNETT
PATRICIA CUSHIVIAN DINCWALL
BINITT-LOUISE DU TCIT
ELLEN BASSETT HOUGH
IANINE ELIZABETH JORDAN
IVICNIQUE ALICE PFLIEGER
CI-IARLCTTE PAXTON TAYLOR
TIIERESA LUCILLE TURNER
ELEANUR GAIL VV ARD
"Oh, I should love to be like one of those
VVIIO through the night on tameless horses ride."
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Blue Vouey Ball Team: Junior
Blue Basketball Team: Junior, Senior
Varsity Basketball Team: Junior, Senior
Shield Staff: Junior
Assistant Business Manager of Yearbook:
Yorkville: Senior '
Magazine Board: IX, X, Junior
Editor of Magazine: Junior
Editor of Yearbook: Senior
Ben Group: Senior
uGiVe ttiy thoughts no tonguef,
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Come till your cup and in the fire of Spring
Your Winter-garment of Repentance fling:
The Bircl of Time has but a little Way
To Hutter'-and the Birct is on the wing."
if OMAR K1-IAYYAM
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Art Club: X, Junior, Senior
Glee Club: Senior
Secretary of Social Service: Junior
Art Editor of Yearbook: Senior
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Enhancing our senses 'with charmed melody." '-
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First Silver Voiiey Bali Team: Senior
Art Club: X
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Assembly Committee: Junior
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Art Ciuia: X, Junior, Senior
Drama Ciuia: X
Giee Ciuiaz Junior, Senior
Business Manager of Yearbook: Senior
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"Comes Biitimesorneness with mirth and
' SAN . GEIVIIMIAINIO
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Art Ciuio: IX, Junior, Senior
President of Art Club: Junior
Chairman of Committee of Arts:
'Drama Club: X, Junior
Secretary of Social Service: X
Shield Staff: X, Junior, Senior
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Second Team Blue Basketball: X
Junior Varsity Voiiey Bail: X
Junior Varsity Blue Basketball: X
Biue Voiiey Bail Team: Junior, Senior
Varsity Voiiey Bail Team: Junior
Varsity Basicetiaaii Team: Junior, Senior
President of Athletics: Senior
Art Club: IX, X, Junior, Senior
Drama Ciuia: IX, X, Junior, Senior
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Silieici Staff: Junior, Senior ' .
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Varsity Voiiey Bail Team: Junior
Varsity Basketball Team: Junior Senior
Drama Club: X, Junior
Silielct Staff: X, Junior, Senior
Editor of Shield: Junior
Beit Group: Senior
Q- -E Vice-President of time School: Junior
tpresicient of time School: Senior ,U
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THE ELA55 WILL
Betty Ball leaves her love of the West to Barbara White.
susie Bonnett gives the library eoueti track to the sohool.
Pat Dingvvall leaves the auditorium to the Silvers.
Britt du Toit leaves her red shoes for exhihition.
Ellen Hough leaves the altos stranded.
Jan Jorctan leaves tier piano arrangement of "Tea for Twou to Barbara
Joan Kfinnecty leaves the key of the Steinway piano to Nancy Klee.
Monique Pttieger leaves tier drive to the Bureau of Motoi' Vehicles.
Charlotte Taylor leaves tier gayest moments to the Fourth Grade and tier
luncti periocl to the Sixes.
Terry Turner leaves HYorl4villeH to Elsie East.
Gail Ward leaves tier Eighth Grade Grammar to the incoming Senior
Mrs. Boecklin: "Nowv we know just how much we have lostf,
Mrs. Boline: "Far away placesf,
Mrs. Davis: U1 hear music, but tl1.ere's no one ttreref,
Miss Harrison: "She tract a ctarlc and roving eye,
and tier hair hung down in ringeletsf,
Mrs. Keyser: "You c1on,t need analysing,-In A
Miss McBride: EKTIIICFC are smiles'-H
Madame Stevenson: HDites-moi pourquoir-fn
Mrs. Sweet: "Buttons anct Bowsf,
THE ELASS PHUPHEIIY
On a dark, foggy night in the middle of a huge field eleven semi-wet
figures sioshed hack and forth through the opaque mist around a giant
spaceship. It was the class of ,5i, transported through time to the year
1999, preparing for a trip to explore the new planet Utopia, which had just
We had tirstheard ahout it from Charlotte, who, as editor of the
Inter-Planetary Gazette, released the story to the puhiic. Straightway We
made our waylto the new ultra-modern science huiiding, estahished for
the promotion of higger and hetter solar systems, to get a guide for our
expedition. There we found the head administrator, Gail Ward, and after
many profuse greetings on hoth sides, she said she would he glad to lead
our exploration party.
The rest of the class had gathered from far and wide and we were
soon ready to leave. Britt, in charge of Food and Nourishment, had brought
along generous supplies of raw vegetables .-I also hard, hrown hread, all
of which contained daily nutritional requirements. Terry,s eyehrows went
up in shocked amazement, and a groan escaped her lips as she watched
these preparations. It was hard for her to leave the rich foods and deli-
cacies of Earth. Vvith a pained expression she got ahoard the spaceship.
UElieni Eiienin we all shouted, for it was imperative to have a naviga-
tor on such a trip, and with calm detachment Ellen walked up and mounted
the steps to our ship. She looked at the maps and charts already supplied
hy Gail, and with the aid of her Senior mathematics she readily under-
stood them ali.
"But what of the piiot?H and the words had scarcely left our lips when
Monique came racing up in a new high powered jet car nearly humping
into Susie sitting near the warm engine knitting hrightiy colored earphone
In the midst of the hustle and hustle Joan and Charlotte appeared
glaring at each other. Charlotte wore her firemanys red spacesuit while
Joan Haunted her tangerine one. But Joan soon calmed down when we
led her to the special piano we had had installed in the ship.
One of the last to arrive was Jan, who was heing driven to the space-
ship hy a carioad of young admirers. She laughed gaiiy at them au, waved,
and gracefully entered the ship.
From her Texan ranch Betty gaiioped onto the field on a horse, one
of those animals from the Hold" days, now practically extinct. She got into
the spaceship, careful to sit on the west side, and took out the latest copy
of Jet-propelled Joe.
We were all ready except for Pat. Where was she, we ati wondered,
hut not for iong. Pat, who had just heen crowned Miss Perpetual Motion
of 1999, whizzed in, explaining that she had had to stop just a few min-
utes to show some new dance steps to the girls at the C.P.S.VV. F-1 The
Ciuh tor the Prevention of Single Women.
Qnce everyhody was on the spaceship Monique started the engines,
Ellen unroiied her maps and space charts, and we were off. There was a
tow murmur of conversation, hut, nevertheless, Jan tried to concentrate on
the hooks she had hrought along on geoiogy. She was going to he pre-
pared for anything. Gait came up and they hegan discussing plans for
collecting specimens of rocks and other matter to send hack to Miss Harri-
son for the enlightenment of her classes. Joan, still attracted hy her piano,
continued to play soft music as Pat vihrated in rhythm.
Soon we hegan to see hright red and green lights that seemed to he
either stars or comets whizzing hy, and we icnew that We were leaving our
solar systemys atmosphere. Everyone got ready to put on their rarefied-air-
adjusters as we moved swiftly through space. There was a sudden iuii in
conversation as we gazed out of the windows at the strange new worlds
and lights. There was a hazy yellow iight surrounding us which seemed
to he drawing us to its center. Monique screamed that the ship was out of
control, hut Ellen was serene throughout.
"Girls," she said quietly, wait is as it should hef, and We were reas-
Vvithin a matter of seconds we landed and hurried out to see what
kind of a world we were on. We stood there grouped around our space-
ship iootcing ahout us. There were many conical shaped formations of
earth and rocic all huhhiing and steaming at the top, and issuing a strange,
pungent odor. The ground was a very hright green color, though not grass.
it seemed to he more soft and spongy than the earth we were used to.
Qneys feet sanic down into it, hut not so much as to prevent swift move-
ment. Then we saw the inhahitants of Utopia. They came out slowly from
hehind these huge mountainous formations to peer curiously at us.
Jan, heediess of all precaution, rushed up to them, arms extended to
show she had no weapons. They seemed harmless enough, hut Jan's
attempt at friendliness was thwarted hy her ignorance of their language.
The rest of us went up to them, Monique remarking enthusiastically on
their attractive costumes. Already she had visions of new tahric industries
or a New Look in Earthly fashions. Everyone was mystified hy their ian-
guage. Even Susie with her twelve years oi French and iour of Latin was
unahie to find any derivation for it. Luckily Terry was with us, and she
was aisle to set up a system of communication hy gestures which was
readily understood hy hoth the Utopians and herself. She asked them if
they would teii us something of their planet, or show us part of their world.
They seemed to agree, for their eyes hiinked hiue and yellow.
We found out that the steaming we saw on top of the conicai forma-
tions was from cooking. They put their food deep inside, and it was siowiy
cooiced hy the heat issued from the center of their sphere. On hearing that
Charlotte dashed off with some of the Utopian women to sample these new
foods, heing hored with earthly provender.
We stayed with these people for a few weeks, and as time went hy,
Joan found in them the capacity to appreciate and understand music, and
she decided to stay and teach them ali she nlcnew. She was very much
interested in their musical instruments and hoped to learn much herself.
During the time we-spent there, Betty and Gail went off on long field
trips. Betty was iooicing for some icind of an animai resemhiing the early
American horse. She found none of those, hut did discover a new animal,
totaiiy unfamiliar to her, which not only carried burdens of human weight,
hut yodeiied also. Gail, on the other hand, was constantly on the iooicout
for scientific matter to ioring hack with her to Earth. She carried with her
a hiacic notehooic, and at the end of our stay, it was fun of scientific data.
These strange people of Utopia are hoth tail and stately. They are
iight compiexioned and wonderful to iooic upon. in them Britt found a
marvelous mixture ot ancient Greek and modern Scandinavian, and so
she, also directed hy her eager heart, decided to stay and find a happy lite
It was almost time for us to leave and carry hack to Earth the data we
had collected. Pat, after vainly trying to instill some of her quickness and
ahiiity in the DANCE into the Utopians, finaiiy gave up in despair and
decided to return with us. Wir'h. the iast pitiful words, "They just arenyt
hepin she once more ciimhed the steps of the spaceship. Ellen tried to calm
her, hut in the end had to give up. Ellen had found philosophic calm
among the Utopians and decided to remain.
We were all ready to leave, hut we couidnit find Charlotte. We
learned from one of the women of the planet that she had ioeen so iniiu-
enced hy their food and method of cooking it that she would stay with
Joan, Britt, and Ellen to live with the Utopians. She also saw taint
glimpses of a chance for their social advancement, and was already maiz-
ing plans for society ciuhs, dancing classes, etc.
The rest of us left Utopia with a happy hope tor the future. Utopia!
Time land of our ctreamsi Already tour from our small group had founol
their ultimate happiness tlaere. Soon otiierswoulci come and settle,-1
pioneers in tile progress oi a new lanci. But we must ioe careful, terriloly
careful, not to spoilt it, not to HCHSITI in on a good tliingfs We must iiave tore-
ttiougimt and wisciom for the future. We must not act wrongly. We
became aware of tire seriousness of our position. We were ttre forerun-
ners of modern Utopian civiiization. it is lootli our oluty ancl our sacrect
trust not to let it fail into tire wrong iiancis. We must be careiui, terriioly
careful, of tile future. SUSIE BONNETT
THE ELEVEN LI EEY HTS
Journalist: Betty Ball
Nlain Feature: Blue eyes 'Pip 3 D 11.134 E gypgfufeg 5 80 cf
Higirligiilz Airing views I
Known For: Desire to attend a Vvestern college
Favorite Expression: l cionit lilce to say tilis, Inuit-
Autliorz Susie Bonnett
Main Feature: Figure
Setting: Near tiie radiator
Known For: individuality
Printing Error: Franlcness
Favorite Expression: Why, surei
Soprano: Pat 'Dingvvaii
Main Feature: Smile
Favorite Pitcilz Jazz
Known For: Enthusiasm
Off Key: Constant verticai movement
Favorite Expression: Let's harmonize C7 Q Lf.. Q4fI.Q CQ
Sculptor: Britt ciu Toit
lVlain Feature: Arched eyeiarows
Favorite Subject: Stuciying
Known For: Desire to iearn Q .b oapl- L o ,,-,E
Baci impression: Quiiaiaiing
Favorite Expression: Old, Fiddle otee rica
kQonl'ralt0: Ellen Hough
Main Feature: Cliesiiire grin
Known For: Serenity
Discorct: Memory F
Favorite Expression: Gil, clear. 1 'C' i1 Q,-,-'f 5- f
Composer: Janine Jordan 2
Main Feature: Hair
Known For: Gliding' walk
Wrong Sequence: Never having a pencil
Favorite Expression: It was a riott
Pianist: Joan Kennedy
Main Feature: Small waist
Program: Practicing time piano
Known For: Punctuality
Mistake: Obstinacy I
Favorite Expression: You're tate.
Designer: Monique Piiieger
Main Feature: Complexion
Known For: Spontaneity
Ott Center: Playing I'100Ii6y
Favorite Expression: Gosh, Otl txemtoclc
Ballerina: Charlotte Taylor
Main Feature: Face
Favorite Position: Heading some place
Known For: Efficiency
stumble: Clicking tleets
Favorite Expression: Now listen.
Model: Terry Turner
Item Stcetctleciz Legs
Usual Pose: Hurrying
Known For: Detail
Wrong Perspective: Gesticutating
Favorite Expression: Ott, you know what I meant
Actress: Gait Vvard
Main Feature: Eyes
Title Role: Talking
Known For: Frienctliness
Favorite Expression: Vvett-uh--.
Most Mtttsical .... .
Seltool Sertbe . . .
The Realist .....
The Romunticist . .
The ldealist ....
ART UP LCDVING
. Fifi Gudebrocl
. . . . .Joan Kennecly
. .Susie Bennett
. . .Britt du Toit
. . . .Ellen Hough
Allegro . . ..... Lisa Hamilton
Most Versatile ..................................... Terry Turner
Most Expressive ................................. Leslie Ten Eyclc
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Most Graceful ............. ..... P riscilla Matthews
M'ost Colorful .... ..... A ngie Loclcwoocl
Mojp ising ................................ Monique Pllieger
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Most Amialmle ...................................... Gail Ward
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The art of life consists in uniting
continuity with innovation, persistence
with progress, identity with change?
HENRI FREDEMC AMIEL
You may he interested at this time to look inquiringiy at the changes
that have taken place at Nightingale during your four years of high school.
Were they haphazard devices to give the spice of variety to our daily life
or were they part of a plan to Hunite continuity with innovationn?
A school is dedicated to education: to hringing out the potentiaiities
of its students and teachers. Qhviousiy the environment, physical, intellec-
tual, emotional and spiritual, created in the school will hy its quality edu-
cate us well, inditferentiy or hadiy. If it is to educate us Weil the environ-
ment must help us grow towards our hest selves and steadily cultivate our
intelligence and judgment so that we find out how to promote our own
growth in a desired direction. Deiiherate changes in our environment
should aim therefore to make it more fostering and friendlier in atmosphere
to a good education.
What are some of the changes we have made?
To encourage social growth we introduced games with other
schools, invited hoys to- join with us in some of our concerts, discus-
sions and parties, and tried out the experiment of sending our middle
school classes tor a long week-end in the country.
To cultivate judgment we set up a forum to make possible
exchange of ideas, discussion of values and common sense examina-
tion oi community rules.
To develop emotional maturity we have persistently persuaded
girls to Utaiic throughn individual or group difficulties with an adviser
so that they may gain the good hahit of looking upon a prohlem as
something to he solved and not as an excuse for a grievance.
To maize sure that the ruies that have to do with our daily living
are constructive and not negative those of you on the Council have
pondered the proper contrihution of self-government to our education.
You have chosen to exchange the role of magistrate for that of edu-
cator for you are trying to hring out in your fellow students a desire
and an ahiiity to self-govern.
As you have given thought and enthusiasm to these innovations so
I hope you will show your love for your school in the future hy faithfully
reminding us that to maintain our vitality we must continue to unite Uiden-
tity with changef,
EDNA MARION Him., Heaclmistress
Self-Government is the foundation upon which the unity of the
Upper School is hased. The Councirs aim this year has been to estahiish
unity through the cooperation of the self-government classes and to
encourage hetter understanding of Self-Government.
Previously, the Ninth Grade was inducted into Self-Government in
a brief ceremony. Although they were then active members of the
organization, they did not fully understand the need for its existence.
This year a forum was held with the Nines and the Council to discuss
what Self-Government accomplishes. The Council earnestly hopes this
type of forum will hecome a tradition for future Ninth Grades.
Cn several occasions We have invited Upper School girls to Council
meetings. We realize and appreciate the value of having these guests
at such meetings.
During the year we have discussed and improved upon government
rules which seemed outmoded to the girls. Through discussion, the
Key of Self-Government, more privileges have been extended to the
self-governing classes. It is the fervent helief of the Council that few rules
need he necessary if a self-governing community like ours is successful.
We Want to thank Miss Hill and Mrs. Keyser for their constant
interest and understanding, for through them the theory of Self-Goverm
ment has become an actual experience.
t GAIL WARD, President of Self-Government
The year of 1950-1951 was launched thy a new program, organized
and devised hy Miss Hamilton and the Athletic Board. New sports
were offered to the Upper School, the point system was revised, with
many additions, and a poster committee was formed.
The teams, also, have several new additions. They have more
members fthe faculty and the Fourth Gradel, cheerleaders, uniforms,
and most important, mascots, Vvhoopy and Sassafras.
Although there was a iot of work done to improve the program,
the reai action started with the Blue and Silver voiieyhaii games.
The first series was won hy the Blues, and the second hy the Silvers.
Due to the fact that there were no interschooi voiieyhaii games,
there was more opportunity ior hasicethaii practice, and ihoth the inter-
schooi and team games were very active.
Many tournaments were held with a large numher of competitors
from Classes Four through Senior. They certainly have added enthusiasm
to the school.
Vvet hope that we shall he ahie to revive Field Day for the Upper
and Middle Schools, and due preparation is in process.
We wish to commend the teams for their sportsmanship and spirit.
the cheerleaders for their active participation. There is no need to commend
Miss Hamilton, for without her experience, guidance and contagious
friendliness there would he no such thing as Athletics.
TERRY TURNER, President of Athletics
President A Terry Turner
Secretary Elsie East
Captain, Silver Team Angeiine Lockwood
Captain, Blue Team Patricia Dingwait
Suit:-Captain, Silver Team Barbara White
Sub-Captain. Blue Team Nancy Huffman
Barbara Vvan Brunt
Mary Burt Holmes
Ntary Gay Homer
Mary Burt Holmes
EUMMITTEE UF THE ARTS
The newly reorganized Committee of Arts has been enlarged this
year to include practically every girl in time Upper School because
it incorporates time clubs, publications, the Junior Gtee Club, and tile
new activity, English iz-etis. All of these are combined into one organi-
zation whose aim is to Wort: together as a unit to provide a coordinated
program of entertainment for the year.
The Chairman represents the interests of tile Arts on time Seif-
Governing Council. Sire is Editor of THE SHIELD, and it is tier joio
to plan and organize the projects of time individual activities. In the
past tile Chairman has been merely a figureileaci doing no set join. It
is tiopect that in tire future this office will continue to gain increasing
prestige, for it is one of responsibility and importance to ttxe success
of a school year.
CHARLOTTE TAYLOR, Chairman
This year the Art Cluln expanolecl to thirty-two patrons of the
brush ancl palette.
Une of the Art Clulfs loig projects last Fall was the mural for
the courtyarcl. Plans were initiatecl last year ancl completeol this Autumn.
Headed lay Joan Kennedy, who originated the iclea of a merry-go-round
with circus animals, the Worlc was accomplished hy memlners of the
Art Clulo who were Willing to larave the colcl. The mural achieved a
December larought the Fair for which the Art Cluh Worlfs feverishly
each year beginning with the invitations and programs, and encling with
the simple yet impressive olecorations. Thanlcs to the comloinecl cooper-
ation of everyone, the Fair was again a success.
The next two projects for the Art Cluh were malcing the scenery
for the French play anol the operetta which the Glee Clulo gave. In
January a tea was given for the memlaers of the Art Club with a guest
The year enclecl with the annual Art Exhibit given lay the Art Club
in which the whole school participated. Awarcls Were given lay the
judges ancl the exhilait createcl much interest. -
KATHERINE BUSSELLE, President
GLEE EL B
The Glee Cluh is a group ol? eager girfs who Want to sing Well ancl
enjoy the lcnovvleclge of a Wicle variety of different songs. The main event
this past year has loeen the procluction of The Heczclless Horseman, an
operetta hy Douglas Moore with liloretto hy Stephen Vincent Benet. It was
given with the Collegiate School for Boys ancl was very successful. The
Glee Club has continueol to lead the singing for Prayers with the aclclition
of several new responses as well as the occasional performance of an
anthem uncler the stimulating leaclership of lVlrs. Davis, .loan Kennecly,
and Elsie East. Qur clulo is one to which a girl may lae proucl ancl happy
to loelong, ancl We hope it will remain an outstancling leader of the arts
in our school.
JOAN IQENNEDY, Presiclent
The .lunior Glee Clulo is a group of girls from Classes Six, Seven
ancl Eight. They sang at the Christmas pageant ancl at a Music Assemloly
in the Spring. Qu May seventh they gave a concert with St. Bernarcfs
School, which We all enjoyecl tremenclously.
BARBARA WfII'FE, President
DE!-XMATIE EL B
This year the Dramatic Club is comprised primarily of the Ninth
Grade, who worlced together to present at the Fair a dramatization of
The Walrus and the Carpenter hy Lewis Carroll. For the remainder oi
the year they worlced with the Glee Cluh in producing the operetta
The Headless Horseman and in staging What Men Live By dramatized
hy Virginia Church.
It has heen lots of fun worlcing with an alumna oi the Class of
1945, Mrs. John Shepardson, who was our Dramatic Coach this year.
ALLISON MATSNER, President
THE IVY AND THE AEUEN
THE IVY AND THE ACORN is a magazine which ailiords an oppor-
tunity ior individual expression. it is an outlet oi literary thought
lor all the school, from the Kindergarten through the Senior Class.
it gives each. writer a sense of importance and provides every reader
with a wide selection of values.
Those oi us on the Board not only gain new ideas and Suggestions,
hut also learn the importance oi worlcing together and exchanging opinions.
We thinli the whole school, even the youngest children, talce pride
in contrilnuting to the magazine and enjoy reading the contriloutions
of their friends.
ELSIE EAST, Editor, THE IVY AND THE ACORN
The history oi our school newspaper has heen short, lout varied.
During its past three years of existence THE SHIELD was a paper ot
iacts designed to luring news ol? school functions to parents, faculty,
and students. It soon did not fulfill its policy and has now been
reorganized into a more practical. function,-the voice of the Council,
edited hy the Chairman oi the Committee ot Arts. lt is now a paper,
not only oi iacts, hut of ideas, opinions and discussions, and designed
to luring a closer relationship hetween girls and their student officers.
CPIARLOTTE TAYLOR, Editor, THE SHIELD
MARGARET HARRISON, Assistant Editor
E ELISH BELLE
This year the music department has a new addition oi twelve
handmade English carrillon heils. These are not used as an accompani-
ment to carols hut are played alone. They were ordered a year ago.
and Miss Vicary hrought them from England last Septemher. The
hells were rung at several informal occasions, the Thanlcsgiving and
Christmas services, and the special music assemhly during the Spring.
SUSAN BARNES, President
SUEI L SER IEE
A name to clarify the theme oi the Fair of 1950 would have
been hardly necessary because the moment you turned to go down
to the gym Where the tahies were displaying our goods for fsaie
you spied a hig blue sea-horse on the door of the gym. inside all
around the Walls the Art Club had placed fishes cut in different sizes
and painted in strikingly different colors. One side of the gym represented
the railing of a iooat with life preservers. There was even a hig red
Iohster caught in the haskethaii net. For our grain hag We had a treasure
chest. Yes, it was a marine Fairi
To entertain those who wished to relax a While at tea in the
auditorium the Ninth Grade gave a production of "The Walrus and the
Carpenteru under the direction of Mrs. Shepardson. Qn the wall ot
the auditorium was a beautiful silhouette of a mermaid on a rock.
instead of having games as we have had previously, we had a
movie for smaii children in the lunch room. We were grateful again
to the parents for their colorful tahie which presented for sale gifts
that the mothers had made or collected during the summer. It was very
successful and we should like to have it again.
The money raised from the Fair, ahout thirteen hundred dollars,
will go toward the support of the Yorkville Youth Council and the
ELLEN HOUGH, President of Social Service
SUEUXL SEB IEE
When the Public Schools of New York close at- three oycloclc for
the afternoon, the children are free for the rest of the day. Free . . .
tree to play in the streets and on the sidewalks until their parents
return from Work and they can go home. In the area ot Yorkville,
however, a numher of schools remain open to supply the children with
a complete afternoon schedule of ctramatics, painting, clay-work, sewing,
knitting, dancing, and games.
Junior volunteers, who are high school students from private, public
and parochial schools, are working at the Center. This year there were
eight girls from Nightingale-Bamford who went to the Yorkville public
school Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday afternoons. There in one
of the class rooms we had a literary. Last year with the ctonations from our
school We bought a library cart. The older children react to themselves
or to other children, hut the greater majority Wish to find a hook and
react it to one of the volunteers. We had a lending library system which
was very popular with the children. In fact, we were told in the middle
of the year that more than a third ot the children in the center had made
use of the library.
'We feel that our year at Yorkville has been very valuable to us.
Seldom before one enters college does one have such an opportunity to
acquire useful experience and at the same time he held responsible
for the success or failure of the Work clone.
ELLEN HOUGI-I, President of Social Service
THE JUNIUH EL SS
Uuutatinns from .Shakespeare
W X Aclclie-"1VIy salad days when I was green in judgment."
' 'ffl Anita'-nil Icnow not how I lost him."
BVAD7 Beaver'-"O, never say that I was false of heart."
"'U7xQ7EIsief-U 'Tis death to me to be at enmity."
Kittyf-"They say many young gentlemen flock to tier everyday."
Lee-"Ears open and my heart prepared."
2 3 Lisa-"You have a noble and true conceit of Golcllilce amityf'
Wm Nlariannef-fuVVeH learned 'is the tongue that wen can thee commend."
24. lx 6-3 Priscilla-"Tell me, where is fancy bred?
, 1 K9 Sue-"Age cannot wither her nor custom stale her infinite varielyf'
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LLM CLASS TEN
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-Q: 1 .L4f,.:f, ' " . , 'iwlllen we'cl gatluer our looolcs and jump to our feet
xblf'--j jf ' W .4 ' ' ,Qfljo go clasliing clown the liall.
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fi eff " HH,-jgiswl-Plllre clrime it spolce, a silence fell,
'Q' WA, - fi' i.,a:,,fg--If-gjif v-"'.fEl1e teacher lifted lmer lieacl.
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ft ., .. 'Ancl be first to reacll our own floor. felt, Q 7 mix krxgielx SX Nl. 2 5
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, K - A 543. Pullecl out our lunclres with speecl. UltQ5L5:3,k5g:.:g,i.Wrw f '43
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WSC ymhirteen girls in a class are we R?0"21gp5TeX.
With plenty to do and plenty to'see. 5.2 W' 90"
Mary does timings the easy way'-'Nlarina often sings, ywy
Alice draws animals and various other things.
Joan always has a lot to say, '
Bettina works in a quiet way.
Karen and Lucia enjoy life in sciiooi,
Sara always knows the rule.
Patsy's for sports, Barioarzfs on the First Team.
Mary-Louise ioiusties when her work is seen.
Jean tells us of library books, of history and of crime.
Ann can make up a poem in a very little time.
Thirteen girls in a class are we
All as different as can be. H
As soon as we realized that we were Seventh Gracie, we knew what an
exciting and husy year this would he. And oh! How right we weret '
In October Classes Seven ancl Eight had an interesting excursion arounct
the Isianci of Mantiattan. VVe were amazed at how hig Mantmattan is.
This year we are learning about the Renaissance and of course We continue
to stucty arithmetic, science, and geography. At the moment we are working
hard to maize various things to sen at the Fair.
Lynda. Gina, and Date, the three girls who left New York last year,
coutctift stay away from our school, so they came to visit us. Of- course, we
were overjoyed to see them again.
We have two new girls who joinect the class this year.
We att hope the rest of the year is as much fun and as successful as the
first part of the year has heen.
Getting to school at quarter to nine,
Running and talking Grade Vt feels fine.
Art is always colorful and gay.
Dramatics this year is in Francais
Every Vveclnesctay tennis we play.
Study hard in science we do,
In other suhjects we try, too.
X marks the year the Romans marched through.
EL!-XESES FIVE and SIX
This year We've studies, many more,
Than we've ever had before.
We like Greek ixistory very mucilg
We learn about gocis, and wars, and sucii.
We write scripts and act out plays
Of timings that happened in far off ciays.
In science we stuciy our ioociies' parts
Our ligaments, bones, and lungs and hearts
We tiiinic art is lots of fung
We never stop wiien our time is cione.
Fractions and problems make us ponder,
And sometimes cause our mincis to Wander.
UEn francais" we often stumble:
When asked to uiisezn iiow we mumble.
Gym is the ioest part of our ciayg
Games and exercise make us gay.
Tilursriays-fti1at's Wimen We iearn to ciance.
Music hoicis us in a trance.
Class V has iots and lots of fun
In spite of woric that must be done.
CLASSES THREE and FUUH
Class IV is lmaving lots of fun.
Always lousy with much to be clone.
VV'itl1 reacling ancl writing and learning to spell,
Ancl discovering liow time Egyptians dwell.
In French we often play a game.
Work and play seem just time same.
Our l'eaci1er's name is Mrs. Sweet.
Sl'1e's always saying, uvitei vitel viteln
Gur favorite lessons are gym ancl clancing.
We lilce to pretencl we,re lworses prancing.
Class lil has talcen several interesting trips this year. Vve particularly
enjoyed seeing all the fascinating exliiloits at tlie old Van Cortlanclt liouse.
All of us wislieci we couici liave a cuplooarcl loecl.
Time ilasiimeter lielpecl to malce our spelling more fun and improved our
rates in reacling.
We dance in pretty costumes and it is so mucli fun creating stories to
ciance. Of course, we love to paint and this year we learneci to read music.
In the Seconci Gracie we are cioing iots of new timings. This is tiie first year
we've eaten at school, and it certainly is fun. Vve have art in the art room, too.
One of time most wonderful things that has happened is that we now Wear
special costumes for dancing. Having gym ciownstairs is new and fun. We are
learning more arithmetic, reacting, and writing. In social studies we want to
know all about time people in our city who help us. We are studying about
the seasons of tile year. animals, and plants. We pian to take severai trips
CLASS U E
In Class I we have fun reacting anci teiiing stories. We are learning about
numbers and many exciting new timings. This is tile first year that we go to
art class. We enjoy our special classes in music and dancing. Sciiooi is lots
of fun, and We are lnaicing many new friends.
HI HERE RTE
There are ten of us in time Kindergarten tI'1iS year. We have fun building
with our blocks. We made a train and painted it ourselves. Sometimes we
play make-believe with our dolls or look at iooolcs or sew. Come and visit us
and we'H show you our two pet goldfish.
ciuring tile year.
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WRIGHT 8. DITSON
462 BOYLESTON ST.
Smari 'rwo-fone slryle sad-
dle oxfords willw lea'rl'1er
cl bb l
uppers an ru er so es.
While wilh 1'an or black
saddle. Sizes 4 fro 9.
Widlbs AAA lo C, avail-
able in mos? sizes.
THE ALUMNAE ASSGCIATIQN
THE NIGHTINGALE-BAMFORD SCHOOL
Mr. and Mrs. T. L. Baies
Mr. and Mrs. Roberi' Busselie
Mr. and Mrs. Arfhur H. Fischer
Mr. and Mrs. David Kennedy
Dr. and Mrs. Roberi' Lowrie
Dr. and Mrs. Marsh McCall
Mr. John J. Pflieger
Dr. and Mrs. Frank E. Smiih, Jr.
Mr. and Mrs. Richard S1-eel
Mrs. Dere+hy Keene Taylor
Mr. and Mrs. Bareni Ten Eyck
Mr. and Mrs. An+on F. Ward
B SC 9
BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF 1951
Helen Bohn Nancy Marsh
'Barbara Horgan I Mary Carol White
Mauclanne Kidd Virginia Wilner
CLASS OF 1950
"May Your Wishes Always
THE PERRY PRENTICES
of Bergdorf Goodman
SALON DE COIFFURE
746 FIFTH AVENUE
New York l9, N. Y.
THE PARENT-TEACHERS ASSDCIATION
THE NIGHTINGALE-BAMFORD SCHOOL
CLASS OF '51"
f derful fashionsg
f Young Modems
561 ave. an sm Scfvtflg
LUGENE, Inc. - OPTICIANS
604 MADISON AVENUE
a+ 58+h S+ree+, New York
S S Y ' P 0 OSY PLaza 3-6000
loss MADISON AVENUE
0 a+ 8O+I1 SIree'r, New York
If you are going +o Paferson, N. J., I'I1e besI' way is
Io go by Susquehanna SI'reamIiner, I'I1e mos+ modern
suburban equipmen'r in Ihe world. Air condiI'ionecI.
NEW YORK, SUSQUEHANNA
AND WESTERN RAILROAD
COMPLETE WEDDING COVERAGE-595.00 TOTAL
Six IIxI4 Porfraifs Twelve Miniafure Cards
Eighfeen 8xI0 Wedding Candids Six Newspaper Glossnes
One Beaufiful Whi'I'e Album
THE BRONXVILLE STUDIO
Siaiion Park Bldg.
I4-I PARKWAY ROAD
BronxviIIe, N. Y.
CAMP FOR GIRLS
IOO Campers. Five Age Groups, 7-I8 yrs.
Aciivifiesz IMaiorI: Swimming, canoeing, camp-
crafr and Irips, saiIing, riding, Iennis, crafis.
IIvIinorI: Archery, rifIery, nafure, farming, peis,
music, dramarics, arf, dance, camp paper, Red
Cross Life4Saving, wafer-baIIeI. Emphasis is
placed on careful, individualized insIru'cIion.
Each girI plans her own selecrive program.
Arcadians grea'IIy enjoy disrani canoe, mouniain
and sailing Trips. The Camp's own 250-acre
model Farm supplies abundan+ good food.
Direcforsz Dr. George L. Meyian, Mrs. Lucien
G. Henderson, Goodwives River Road, 44,
Darien, Conn. Phone: 5-I2I5.
52 EAST 53rd STREET
KAPELL'S BOOK STORE
IVI44 LEXINGTON AVENUE
Bei. 79Ih 8: 8OIh Sfreers
New York 2I, N. Y.
ussnsn LANlN oncl-ns nm
COMPLIMENTS I S S
College . School Parhes
S H E R R Y ' S
300 PARK AVENUE COMMENTS
NEW YORK 22 OF
ATwa+er 9-8490 - 849I
HOLLAND COURT MARKET
MEATS - POULTRY - SEA FOOD
I29l MADISON AVENUE
Near 92nd Slreel New York 28, N. Y
WE SPECIALIZE IN CHILDREN'S
wean-END Boon SHOP
959 MADISON AVENU E
New York 2I, N. Y.
Bef. 75+I1 81 76II1 Sfreejrs
Pamela Brirfron. Presidenf
Jane? Ausjrin, Vice-Presidenf
FLOWERS os olsTlNcT1oN
II98 MADISON AVENUE
New York Cify
HOUGHS AND JORDANS
ATHER AND MOTHER
I5 EAST 52nd STREET
New York 22, N. Y.
IS OUR FUTURE"
HAMBURG HEAVEN, Inc.
696 Madison Avenue
5 Easf 5Is+ Sfreef
IO44 Madison Avenue
I8 Easf 56II1 SIreeI
A F R I E N D
TAu.LeuR - FURRIER
785 MADISON AVENUE
TO THE WOMAN WHO CARES
l32O MADISON AVENUE
Bef. 93rd and 94'rh SIS.
CLASSES NINE, TEN, AND JUNIOR
CLASS OF '51
LOTS OF LUCK IN THE FUTURE
DON Q PHARMACY
2nd AVENUE AT 68II1 STREET
REgenI' 4-1342 8: 4-I343 Esfab 908
TAILOR, CLEANER AND DYER
720 PARK AVENUE
Bef. 7O'rh 8: 7Isf SIS.
895 PARK AVENUE
a+ 79H1 Sfreef
CIo'fI1es Called For End Delivered
HAIR STYLING BY
BRANCH zo JoB's LANE
Soufhampfon. N. Y.
902 MADISON AVENUE
New York 2I, N. Y,
CLASS OF I95I
MINNIE'S BEAUTY SALON
COMPLETE BEAUTY SERVICE .
Permanenf Waving and Hair Dyeing
I293 SECOND AVENUE
Near 68II1 Sireef
New York Cify
Experf Operafors in Aiurendance
5, F E L D M A N "UNClE DING"
FINEST IN HARDWARE
IBO9 MADISON AVENUE
New York, N. Y.
REYNOLDS 8. CO.
MEMBERS NEW YORK-STOCK EXCHANGE
AND OTHER LEADING EXCHANGES
I2O BROADWAY New York 5, N. Y
, BUT+arfieId 8-7620 - 9620
SCI-TRAFFTS A L EC
YOUR HAIRDRESSER, Inc.
ALWAYS . . . GOOD FOOD
D I N N E R
A LA CARTE CLUB DINNERS
from 90c from I.50
BREAKFAST AFTERNOON TEA
S U P P E R
ICE CREAM . . . SODAS
CAKES . . . GIFTS
IN METROPOLITAN NEW YORK
50 EAST 86+IT STREET
THE DRAKE ROOM
7I EAST se+h STREET
LUNCHEON - COCKTAILS
DINNER - SUPPER
Cy WaI'fer and his piano rlnyfhms
during dinner and supper
440 Park Avenue af 56TI'1 Sfreef
TO MEET YOUR
847 MADISON AVE.
NEW YORK 2I, N. Y.
BUTTerfieIcI 8-5620 BST. 7OTI1 34 7lsT STS.
JEFFERSON INDUSTRIAL COMPUMENTS
THE CLASS OF I95l
TEXTILES A F R I E N D
ATwa+er 9-9168 Esfablished 1890
0 NINETIETH STREET PHARMACY
90 S. J. Marazzi, Chemisf
New York' N. Y. mo MADISON AVENUE
. Cor. 9OfI1 Sfreei' New York
RI-linelander 4-5600 P. Apicella, Prop. I
MADISON STAR MARKET
MEMS - POULTRY COMP!-IMENTS
CHOICE SEA FOOD DAILY
GROCERIES - FRUITS - VEGETABLES
H38-I I4O MADISON AVENUE
Bef. 84'rh and BSII1 SIS.
THE CLASS OF '51
VINCENT AND ANTON
A F R I E N D
HAI RDRESSERS OF DISTINCTION
I04l MADISON AVENUE
ai 79+h S+. h
New York 2I, N. Y.
RI-Iineiander 4-I5IO I BU+'rerfield 8-3079
SAcramenTo 2-8282 - 8283 - 8284 - 8285
' A. Corcone, Prop.
GROCERIES, FRUITS AND
CHOICE MEATS-SEA FOOD
I324- LEXINGTON AVENUE
Cor. 88TI'1 STreeT
New York 26, N. Y.
SHALL WE MEET AT
RESTAURANT AND COFFEE sHoP
Breakfasf . Lunch - Dinner
I244- MADISON AVENUE
III EAST sem STREET
DANAS FLOWER SHOP
4079 LEXINGTON AVENUE
New York 2I, N. Y.
ATwaTer 9-8484 ESI
J. D. FLESSAS
F L O R I S T
1294 MADISON' AVE-NUE
Corner of 92nd SI'ree'r New
As usual, +I'1e food is bofh on The unusual as weII as The superla-
I'ive side, where, foo, fhe prices are always reasonable.
Resfauranfs Longchamps would like 'Io suggesf, iI1a+ you dine
ancl wine ai' any of The nine, fine
FIFTH AVE. a'I 34I'I'1 ST. MADISON AVE. a'I' 49I'I1 ST.
IEmpire SI'aI'e BIcIg.I 'FMADISON AVE. a+ 59+I1 ST.
FIFTH AVE. a'I' I2I'I'l ST. MADISON AVE. aI' 79'I'I1 ST.
BROADWAY af 4IsI' ST. LEXINGTON AVE. aI' 42ncI ST.
BROADWAY OPP. CITY HALL I9 W. 57'II1 ST. INr. 5'II1 Ave.I
'Open AII Nigh+
Cosfume Design RI-Iinelander 4-2960
SCHOOL or ggeoesign
DESIGN I'lI.fli.'lIIif.fi2iI.g FASIIIONS FOR GIRLS
B. S. Degree Program
Summer Sessions in New York, Europe X: Mexico MADISON AVENUE AT 80III STREET
BOX B, l36 EAST 57'rh STREET
New York 22, N. Y.
BU 8-0789 RH 44430
' MARTIN'S FRUIT SHOP
THE RHINELANDER FLORIST
Incorporafed G I I: T S
I Frank Tomaino
, 79+l1 STREET AND MADISON AVENUE
867 MADISON AVENUE
A+ 72nd Sf. New York 2I, N. Y.
PRINTED BY THE COMET PRESS, INC., ZOO VARICK ST., NEW YORK 14, N. Y. e
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